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JAPANESE MANSLAYER GETS LONG SENTENCE
SENATE IN ENDURANCE CONTEST WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. ? At four o'clock this afternoon, after 30 hours of continuous session, the Senate reached an agreement to take a re cess at midnight until 10 o'clock Mon day morning, thus terminating fcr a little while the most spectacular fight of the present Congress. The Republicans disclaim that they are filibustering, but they are plac ing their best long-distance speakers to the front, while the Democrats are constantly on the alert to catch them napping In order to force a vote. The Republicans say they can main tain the debate for two weeks longer. WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.?Tho Dem ocratic maporlty In Congress have de termined to force the administration eship-purchase bill through Congress by sheer force of numbers. Daylight this morning found the Sen ate still In session, with Republicans making a desperate ba'ttlo against time and physical exhaustion to prevent the passage' of the bill. All day, the same fight has continued. The Democrats doggedly refused to listen to all re quests from tho minority for a recess or an adjournment, and. organizing Into squads, they have managed to keep a majority on guard and get some sleep. Tho Democrats have decreed that there shall be a vote on the shlp-pur-' chase bill before they permit an ad-; journment or the transaction of any' other business. Tho Democrats justify the physical' test on the ground that the bill has; been thoroughly debated and that a[ large majority of the Senate, lnclud-j Ing all the Democrats and several Re-; publicans, are ready to vote for it Democratic leaders practically agreed to froce the passage of all the admtnstratlon program, if possible, be-1 fore March 4th, if day and night ses sions are necessary to accomplish It. This Is the reason asigned for starting! the physical contest so long before ad journment. ? ??*?? + *?? <? ? + * 4- ?? + i ? 4*1 + PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGN + ? NOW ON, SAYS M'COMB * ? +j ? WASHINGTON. Jan. CO. ? * + After a conference with Presi- ? 4? dent Woodrow Wilson today. 4? + Chairman William P. McCombs. 4-! + of the Democratic National * 4? Committee, said the 1916 cam- * [ + paign is now on. and that It ? j ? will be conducted with vigor 4* 4? from the present time until ? 4- November, 1916. 4?j ? ?! ? +?+??? + + ?44 r + 4 ^ WILSON LEAVES FOR WEST IN EARLY MARCH WASHINGTON. Jan. 30.?Prcident Woodrow Wilson will leave for San' Francisco on his western trip as soon! as Congress shall havo adjourned.; probably taking the northern route via J Seattle, going south to California through Oregon. The President has made his plans for the early March trip on the as sumption that the Democratic major ity In the Senate will be able to force the administration measures through and make an extra session unnecessa ry.. SPECIAL SESSION OF * CONGRESS INEVITABLE NEW YORK. Jan. 30.?A Washing-! ton special to the New York Tribune j says that President Woodrow Wilson's: insistence on the enactment of his ship-purchase hill has caused the Dcm-; ocratlc leaders to predict that a pec ial session of Congress would be in evitable. M'AOOO*S DAUGHTER TO BE RED CROSS WAR NURSE j NEW YORK. Jan. 30.?Miss Nonaj McAdoo, daughter of Secretary of the j Treasury William G. McAdoo, sailed; for the theatre of war today to en-i gage In Red Cross work in France. THE WEATHER TODAY. Maximum?33. Minimum?30. Rainfall?.07 Inch. Cloudy; rain. LOCAL MEN INTERESTED AT SEWARD SEWARD, Jan. 20.?According to the Gateway, Charles E. Herron has purchased the interests of Major L. H. French in their mining and other properties in this district Mr. Her ron has formed a company called the Sunrise Dredging Company of which ho himself is president Ira D. Orton, the prominent attorney of Norao and ; Seattle is secretary and treasury, ; Judge Thomas R. Lyons, formerly fed eral judge at Juneau, and law partner of Mr. Orton, is also .a member of the company. Other organizers are L. P. Shackleford, formerly Republican Na tional committeeman for Alaska, and Hart L. Thane, manager of the Alas ka Gastineau Mining Company, of Ju neau. Mr. Herron has gone East on busi ness connected with the company, while Major French, before' coming this way, has gono to California at which place he hes purchased an in terest in a very extensive gold dredg infl property in Trinity county. This property has for its ownors Joe Sulli van and Jake Berger who made a for tune mining at Nome. Other owners are Moisie and Loeb of the Independ ent Brewing Company. Tho property was purchased from Jafet Linderberg, the discoverer of gold in the Seward Peninsula. Mr. Herron has now gone East particularly to secure a dredge to operato the company's property in this district. Although Major French has sold his chief interests here he will still remain active in their neigh borhood. UNION LABOR LEADER SCORES ROCKEEELLER NEW YORK. Jan. 30.?In htfl testi mony before the Federal commission on industrial relations, John R. Law son. member of the executlvo board for the Colorado United Mine Workers of America, characterized the Rocke feller philanthropy as follows: "Health for China, refuge for birds, food for Belgians, pensions for Now York widows, university training for the elect, and never a dollar for thou sands of men and women and children who starved in Colorado, nor for the widows who have been robbed of their husbands and children by his hired tyrants." "There are," he continued, "thou sands of men in Rockefeller's employ ee in Colorado who wish to God that they were in Belgium to be fed. or that they wero birds to be tenderly cared for." ? ? ? ROCKEFELLER GIVES $73,000,000 FOR AMERICAN EDUCATION NEW YORK. Jan. 30.?The first comprehensive report of the general education board, covering its activi ties slnco it was founded 12 years ago by John D. Rockefeller for the pro motion of education throughout tho United States, shows that Rockefeller has provided more than $73,000,000 for education in this country, and that, as a result of the efforts of the board in inducing others to make gifts, $117, 362.710 has been raised in tho Unit ed States. ?J? ?J? ?J? ?% ^ *1* ^ v Y V ? ? + * SALVOR CONFIDENT. ?> ?> ?? ?i? * WRANGELL, Jan. 30.?The <? * wrecking tug Salvor arlrved * * here last evening from Strait * * Island, where the Delhi is fast * <? on tho rocks, to get water and + * supplies. Officers of the tug * * declare the Delhi will he salved * this week. * * JUDGE BUNNELL POSTPONES MAKING APPOINTMENTS FAIRBANKS, Jan. 30.?Judge Cbas.; E. Bunnell, who arrived hero Monday, has postponed the appointment of the officers of his court and making othor appointments for a time. Ho will open court here .March 1st for the purpose of clearing up the court docket. Empire ads work an the time. *** s SELECTED Emory J. Slltcr on Monday morning will bo handed tho gold badge of au thority as chlof of police of Juneau, the City Council having elected him at a special meeting In tho municipal chambers last night. He succeeds Wil liam M. McBrlde, who has served as head of tho police force for tho past year. There will bo a clean Sweep in tho police department. Strong endorsement of Slltor's can didacy was given by Gov. J. F. A. Strong who told Councilman William E. Brltt that "you could comb Alas ka with a fine-tooth comb, and you would not find a more honest, or a moro compotcnt man than Slltor." Other candidates for chief wore John T. Welch, A. C. Williams. Edwin It. Evans and P. S. Early. Dan Harring ton applied for a berth as patrolman. On tho ballot for chief Slitor received five votes, Early and Welch each re ceiving one vote. is uuiet, sut Determined. Chief Slitor is a quiet, but dctcrm-! incd appearing man, and has had ex- j perlcnco In police work at Nome, and) in Michigan. He camo to Juneau aj year go, after having been in the Shu shanna stampede. He is 42 years of ago, and for several months has been employed by City Wharfinger Tom. j Banbury, on tho municipal dock. lie In SlUer's application for tho office he said that, if elected, ho would give the city an honest and efficient ad ministration, so far as porsonal en deavor would aid him. Ho will im mediately solcct a new force, and the !> appointments will bo made with tho! approval of tho polico commltteo of tho council, Councilman J. R. Willis! having called the aldermen's atlontion to the provision in tho police ordinance that patrolmen must not bo assigned to duty without first having been ap-; proved by the police committee, or tho! council as a whole. Mr. Willis declared that if the chief has unrestricted power to name his officers, tho citizens wore prone to' mako charges of graft "as has fre quently been the complaint, more or less in Juneau," and Councilman Wol land endorsed Mr. Willis' suggestion of police supervision, insofar as the appointments of patrolmen were con cerned. McBrlde Is Glad. "I'm glarl I'm out of It," Chief Mc Bride told Councilman Willis last ev ening. "Personally 1 do not care one whit about tho charges that have been hurled at me, but, as you know, a fhan's family suffers for things that arc said about him whothcr thoy boi right or wrong. Yes, I nm relieved of a great deal of responsibility. I wish my successor every success." Chief Sliter has the best of refer-; ences from both Nome aad Idltarod, whore he has lived. His administra tion will start under the most favor able circumstances. Tho present patrolmen on the police fore aro J. H. Gilpatrick. Charles Leo; and John Ness. The latter succcods W. W. Alderman temporarily. SHERMAN SAYS ONLY PROTECTION WILL 00 MINNEAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 30.?Sen ator L. Y. Sherman, of Illinois, reply ing to President Woodrow Wilson's! Jackson day speech yestorday promis-j ed the country an early return to pros- j perity via the Ropubllcan party re stored to power. Ho said that the j road to prosperity will bo via the pro tective tariff routo. Watson Speaks for Protection. TOPEKA, Kan., Jan. 30. ? Former Representative James E. Watson, of Indiana, late defeated Republican nom inee for Governor of Indiana ad Taft floor manager in tho late Republican National convention, in a speech here, yesterday said that the Democratic tariff law was the cause for bad busi ness conditions last year. ILLINOIS ELECTION FRAUD WITNESSES ARE SECURED DANVILLE, 111., Jan. 30.?Name:- of 100 men who handled fraud money j and who acted as vote buyers, middle-j men or sellers, together with details! of a corruption fund which runs high ! in tho thousands of dollars, are in the! possession of District Attorney Chaa. j A. Karch. at Sitkob Bay 'cannery last April, vvaa sentenced by Judge Robert W. Jen nings this morning In tho district court, to servo twenty years In the Federal penitentiary at McNeil's Isl and, Wash. Tho defendant lmd noth ing to say when Judge Jennings asked fore sentence was pronounced. When he was taken hack to bis coll be ap peared moro choorful than he has for several weeks, and told bis guards bo Judgo Jonntngo told Varnagucbl that ho had a fair trial, that ho had been ably defended and that there wore no was Imposed. murder of Kajlta. The former will be -> ? -J- 4' 4- ?> 4* 4* * <5? 4* * * + + j "COAST GUARD CUTTERS" v ? SUCCEED "REVENUE *l ? CUTTERS" * ? The bill uniting the Hfosnving ?> ?> and revenuo cutter service has ?> ? changed tho name of the v.cn ?> erahlb "United States Revenue^ ?! ?> Marine butter" sorvico to the v! "Coast Guard Cutter" sorvice, ?! ? and tho officers, heretofore '* j ? known as "Revenuo Cutter offl- ?>; ? cers" become "Coaet Guard ? officers." ? "h .j. ,j, 4. ,j. .j. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. :> AMERICAN EXPORTS DECREASED TO EXTENT OF $370,000,000 ? ?* WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. ? The re port of the Department of Commerce shows that tho exports of the United States for 1914 show a decreaso of $370,000,000 from the 1913 record. PRESIDENT SAYS ERA OF PROSPERITY HERE WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.?Address ing the American Electric Railway As sociation yesterday, President Wood row Wilson declared that prosperity is about to dawn. The Preside nt said that tho "maze of Interrogation points which had checked enterprise in the! country for 20 years has been cleared away," and that there is now a "free field and no favors." He predicted that the greatest genuine forward movement that business has exper ienced in a generation Is already gath ering momentum. PRESIDENT RESPECTING MEMORY OF WIFE WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.?President Wilson will accopt no dinner Invita tions this winter because of Mrs. Wil son's deatfi. Discovering that inad vertently he had agreed to speak at a banquet of the Chamber of Com merce of the United Statbs Feb ?!. he| immediately wrote to tho organization; asking that the engagement bo chang-; ed so that ho would address tho con vention. ORDER TO DEPORT GIRL RESCINDED IOWA CITY, Jan. 30.?On petition of Governor Clarke. Senator Cummins and Congressman Prouty.' Secretary of Labor W. B. Wilson has rescinded an order of deportation against Alice. Cornish. 19-ycar-old English girl, trans ported from Muscatine to Burlington and Iowa City by Count Thcon Nathoo, an alleged Hindu nobleman. Tho cou plo wero arrested in Dea Moines, Dea coness Wurts of the St. Monica's Homo there has taken the girl in charge. MOTOR CAR-BUSINESS TO REACH $500,000,0001 NEW YORK. Jan. 30.?John-N. Wil lys predictts that the volume of motor car business for 1915 will reach $500,-' 000, an lncrense of 25 per cent, over last year. pope prays pgr return eace BORDEAUX, France, Jan. 30.?Pope Benodlct, In a reply to a letter from ; Cardinal Paul Plfre Andrleu, Arch | bisthop of Bordeaux, pleads for peace, i The Pope wroto: "When we see each day the moot | flourishing provinces covered with blood and bereavement, we cannot help being filled with anguish, and looking forward to the future with the deepest anxiety, consequently nothing ::eeme to ue more deslrcablc than a cessation of the long, cruel war. "May God turn toward thoughts of peace the hearts of those who hold In! their hands the destinies of the peo ples of Europe." + + + <! + + V GERMAN CRUISER TIGER * -> REPORTED TORPEDOED ? ?% ? i ? . , ?Ji V BERLIN. Jan 30.?War Of- * ?r flee reported thin evening that ?> 4- the British cruiser Tlcgr was v torpedoed and sunk In the ? North sea Sunday. ? + ? v v ?!? ?> ?' ? 4 ITALY CALLS OUT FI?ST AND THIRD RESERVES ROME; Jan. 30. ? A royal decree" calling the first and third reserve troops was issued yesterday. The call was recoivcd with enthus iasm by the people. This call will bring to the colors all tho troops'of Italy over 21 years of age except portions of tho second re serve who have already Bcrvod In tho army and arc now over the age of 40 AUTOMOBILE BANDITS WORK IN NEW YORK NEW YORK, Jan. 30?Four auto mobile bandits entered a pawn shop belonging to Adolph Stein, today bound and gngcgd throo clerks and es caped with Jewelry worth $50,000. Tho robbery occurred in broad day light, and hundreds of people woro in the neighborhood. The robbery was executed within a fow minutes. Tho robbers' methods were similar In many respects to those committed by automobile bandits In Paris a few years ago. SEE MEXICAN FLAG IN SEATTLE HARBOR SEATTLE, Jan. 25.?For tho first tlmo In many years, tho flag of Mex ico was seen in Seattlo harbor yes terday. Tho ensign of the Southern Re public floated ovor tho taffrail of tho Moxican steamer General Y. Pcsquorla, Capt. John Dahl, which will load on tho Sound for ports on the West coast of South America. Tho vessel has ac commodations for about sixty passen ger and a bid will be made for travel ers bound for Central American. Chil ean and Peruvian ports. GREECE WANTS CREDIT IN UNITED STATES NEW YORK, Jan 30.?Greece, which has been a purchaser of supplies in this .country recently, is endeavoring according to bankers to establish a credit here similar to thoso establish ed by Russia and other foreign na tions for the purchase of munitions of war and other supplies. DELEGATE URGES AIDS FOR ALASKA NAVIGATION WASHINGTON," -Tan. 30.?Delegate James Wiclccrsham, from Alaska, and Representative Will E. Humphrey, of Washington, yesterday mado an argu ment before the Senate Committee on appropriations for a drag not for uso in charting the navigable waters of Carranza Removes Embargo. WASHINGTON. Jan, 30.?Tho Brit ish embassy In Washington lias re ceived information that Gen. Car SITUATION UNCHANGED IN THE WEST PARIS, Jan. 30.?The war In the west in terminating with little change as far as actual results aro concerned Trom last week. The War Office official communica tion this evening says: "in Belgium today there has been severe artillery engagements. "In front of Gulncky the British army drove back an attack delivered by three German battalions. The Germans In this engagement suffered severe losses. "In the Woovro district the Germans exploded a mine with the object in view of blowing up our trenches. Aa a matter of fact they only succeeded | in destroying their own. "There is nothing to roport from the romnlndcr of the front." Germans Claim Success. RERUN, Jan. 30.?German troops captured 745 French soldiers and 12 machlno guus in the western part of (he Argonno forest this morning ac cording to an official announcement of the war office this morning. Germans Chase Aeroplanes. LONDON, Jan. 30;?Wireless dis patches from Berlin say that seven aeroplanes Jiave bombarded Ostend and Zocbrlgge. Three of the machines were aur-, rounded by the Germans and chased! out over the open sea for miles. - Aeroplanes Still Are Bombarding Dunkirk. DUNKIRK, France; Jan. 30. ? Six German aeroplanes bombarded the city again last night. Fifty bombs were dropped and many houses were wrecked. HARRY LAUDER'S SON WILL GO TO FRONT BEDFORD. England, Jnn.| 30.? Whon the Argyll and Sutherland High landers leavo here a next week for the battlcfront, among tho officers will be the Bon of Harry Lauder, the Scotch singer, who is on his way back froth America to see his son before he goes Into battle. BRITISH SOLDIERS IN FIELD WEAR WHITE LONDON. Jan. 30.?Reconnolterlng forces from tho British lines In West Flanders dross themselves In white clothing so as to be Indistinguishable against the background of snow In the nigbt time expeditions against the German lines. GERMAN SEIZURES CAUSE SUGAR MAKING TO CEASE ??? LONDON, Jan. 30.?Between 150 and 200 sugar refineries In tho Northern part of Franco have ceased working because all their copper apparatus has boon seized by the Germans and sent to Germany to bo used In the manufacture of cartridges. RUSSIA PROTESTS AGAINST ALLEGED GERMAN ATROCITIES 1 PETROGRAD, Jan. 30.? Foreign Minister Snzonoff has presented to the Spanish ambassador a protest against atrocities committed by Gorman sol diers upon Russian soldiers and civi lians. Ho requested that this pro tost bo transmitted to both the Ger man and: Austrian governments. GERMAN COMMANDER NOT AFRAID OF THE BRITISH LONDON, JanriTo.?"More of such offensive" (referring to the offensive operations in the campaign of the, Al lies) "can only'be welcome to us." "The British are good fighters, but an army without tlfo necessary offic ers and non-commissioned officers is scarcely an army." "We are fully prepared for any at tempt at a langing In Belgiumthe sooner it comes the better." These, ard'.'some of the phrases of JLieut -Gcn.^Erlcu von Fnlkcnhnyn, Gorman Minister'of; War, and Chief of Striff of the Gcrmau armies In. the . field. The general talked frankly of the present military situation and the pros pects of the war, which lie edidently does not expect to be a short one. Ho can only seo German success in the RUSSIA WINS IN PERSIA PARIS, Jan. 30. ? The Matin de clares that It has received dispatch^ which cay that Russia has occupied Tabriz, the capital of the Persian pro vince of Aserbljan. The news Is re garded as Important as showing the extent of the Russian success against the Turks who invaded that country. RUSSIANS GET REPORT. Petrograd, Jan. 30.?Successes by the Russians In the vicinity of Tabriz, Persia, is indicated by an official com munication by the General Staff which says: "In the valley of Alashkert we came In contact with the enemy, and after a stubborn battle we captured the col ors, guns and military supplies. "The enemy, himself, retired toward Tabriz, abandoning on the battlefields many hyndrcds killed." -RUSSIANS OCCUPY TOWN OF PILLKALEN PETROGRAD, Jan. 30.?The Rus sians have occupied Pillkalen, after days of shelling. The occupying forces.found only 300 women and children remaining In the town. Its normal population Is 6,000. ARMIES INTRENCHING IN CARPATHIAN SNOW PETROGRAD. Jan. 30. ? Both tho Russians and the Teutonic Allies are entrenching in the snow in the Car pathian mountains. They find is prac tically Impossible to dig the frozen ground. SITUATION LOOKS FAVORABLE TO AUSTRIA VIENNA, Jan. 30.?An official com munication of tho Austrian General Staff says: "Tho present phase of tho war in Gnlicla is proceeding favorable to us. "Equally ineffective wns the Rub nlan invasion of Hungary, and at tempts to invado Transylvania from Bukowina on tho north. "In the north tho German tronches aro approaching Warsaw's forts, and we also aro gaining ground in tho Car pathians. "In Bukowina, the enemy has re treated to Kimpolnng, following a vio tory by Gen. Fischer near Kirlibaba." GERMAN CRUISERS SAID TO HAVE BEEN TORPEDOED ?4? PARIS, Jan. 30.?Tho German third class cruiser Gazelic is said to have been torpedoed by an unknown sub marine near tho Island of Ruegen and badly damaged, but mnnaged to arrive at Sassnitz. AMERICAN PRESENTS GIVEN TO FRENCH CHILDREN - PARIS, Jan. 30.?Mmc. Polncare. wifo of tho President of France and William G. Sharp, tho American Am bassador, presided at the distribution at the City Hall of 5,000 gifts from American school children to 5,000 chil dren of Fronch and Belgian refugees. GERMANY CLAIMS TO HOLD 800,000 PRISONERS AMSTERDAM. Jan. 30.?An official report states that prisoners of war in Germany and Austria now number 800,000. Tho Cologne Gaotte compares this figure with the 200,000 prisoners, who, it assorts, are held by tho Al lies. GERMANY HONORS AUSTRIAN PRINCE FOR HIS VICTORIES VIENNA, Jan 30.?Archduke ChnrleB Francit; Joseph has boon decorated by Emperor William of Germany with the iron cross of the First and Sec ond class for tho receut victory ovor the Russians which forced them back from Dukla Passl FRANCE SEES GOOD TIMES FOR AMERICA PARIS, Jan. 30.?The Economists Francais says: "The situation in tho United States Is greatly amelorntcd. From both a financial and a commer cial point of vleV, tho. country is cm the road to distinct recovery."