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^ PL. V., NO. 734. ^ JUNEAU ALASKA, FRIDAY^'APRIL 2, 191&' ^ "" PRICE TEN CENTS.
PEACE AUSTRIA WANTS TO i GET OUT PETROGRAD. April 2.?Newspapers ! My that the government has been ap proached through neutral sources with overtures from Austria for sep arate peace. The accounts say that the defeat of Austria in Galicla and the Carpath ians. with the surrender of Przemysl, and the danger of war with Italy have caused Austria to conclude that the v situation of that country will be hope less if the war continues. Turkey Also. LONDON. April 2. ? It Is rcoprted from apparently reliable sources that DJavld Pasha, the Turklhs minister of finance, is now at Geneva, Switzer land. empowered to negotiate a sepa rate peaco with Russia. Denied At Rome. ROME, April 2.?Both the Russian and Turkish ambassadors to Italy, in terviewed this afternoon, denied em phatically that there are negotiations pending for a separate treaty between Russia and Turkey. It was also as serted that DJavld Pasha is not at Ge neva for the purpose reported from London. Russia Wants Constantinople First. Tho Russian ambassador is quoted as declaring that Russia would not conclude peace separately with Tur key espccialy at a time when she is on the evo of realizing the oldest Mus covite ambition. ITALY STOPS DALMATIA TRADE PARIS. April 2.?The Echo pub lishes a Milan dispatch saying that commerce between Italy and Dal ma tia has been suspended and that the commander of the Italian fleet has an nounced that he will seize ships of any nationality in the Adriatic con veying goods to Austria. 40,COO Troops at Trieste Within a few days, according to a report reaching Venice and forward ed here, 40,000 troops will be con centrated- at Trieste, a city in Austria, near the Italian frontier. Swiss Traffic Stopped LONDON". April 2.?News Agency dispatches from Rome state that the Italian government has suspended all railway traffic for the transportation of merchandise to Germany, by way of Switzerland. Call Retired Officers. Italy will call out all retired offi cers as a national reserve, and will requisition all automobiles for the use of the army. RUSSIANS GAIN; UNCHANGED IN WEST LONDON, April 2.?The Russians report continued success in the Nie man river region of Poland, and the continued retirement of the Germans toward the Prussian lino in Poland north of Warsaw. They also claim to be making addi tional gains In the Carpathian moun tain region. The Russian forces arc being planted tlrmly on the Hunga rian side of the line. Austria reports that Belgrade is again being bombarded today. The shelling of the place began yesterday. On the Western front, the situation remains unchanged, according to Par is reports. Heavy artillery firing has been in progress all day in various places between the North sea and Ver dun. and several German attacks have been repulsed in the Champagne and Argonne region. Berlin dispatches say French at tacks in the Verdun region were un successful. BRITAIN MAY USE HOSTAGES ' LONDON*. April 2. ? Shippers an urging and petitions are being circu lated to the government requestinj that German prisoners of war that an now held in camps in Great Britaii be placed aboard British mercham vessels so that the German subma rines must either show mercy in th< undersea warfare or send their owi countrymen to the bottom. It is said that the shippers have of fored to pay the wages that German! would earn to the government to pa: for the support of other prisoners o war who are held in camps. ? 4? <? "S* + *?? "t* ? ?> ?> ? ? ?! ?J* ? WEATHER TODAY -i ? ?! + -> * 4- -j i Maximum?i5. H +? Minimum?39. ?! ? Precipitation .51 inch. ^ * Cloudy?Rainfall. H +;? ?? ? ??*??? 4 4 4 ? ^ LIQUOR QUESTION' j ATERONT LONDON, April 2.?The whole na tion is centered in tho question of to Ntal abstinence from liquor, which fori the moment overshadows the war. The action of King George and Lord Kitchener in discarding intoxicating liquor, and the declaration of the King in favor of permanent prohibition if such should be dtermined to bo an ec onomic necessity for the Nation, have made a profound impression on the British people. Chancellor of tho Exchequer David Lloyd-George is a firm advocate of permanent prohibition, and urges that tho traffic be prohibited during tho war at least. FIRING CONTINUES AT DARDANELLES ATHENS, April 2.?Firing was re sumed shortly afternoon today at tho Dardanelles by the allied fleet. 1 The Russians continue to bombard Asiatic ports near tho Bosporus. GERMANS LOSING IN SOUTHERN AFRICA ? LONDON. April 2. ? Tho British i forces la South Africa are continuing their successes. British invaders yes terday occupied the important town of Aus. SERNHARDI DEFENDS GERMANY'S FRIENDSHIP BOSTON1, April 2.?General von Bernhardt, in the Boston American, "It is certain that we should never think of assuming any antagonistic attitude toward America, much less dream of questioning the Monroe doc trine. What advantage could we pos sibly expect from such behavior? Vis ionaries tall: of the conquest of Can ada by the Germans and of the acqi sition of such other colonies upon the Continent as wo may be ablo to ac quire. How could such dreams, ev en if they were for a moment cherish ed. possibly he carried out?" 3RITISH LOSE 156 MERCHANT VESSELS LONDON. April 2.?Tho total loss es to the British commerce since the beginning of the war are 109 merchant vessels and 47 fishing vessels. RUSSIANS CAPTURE TURK FORTIFICATIONS ?+? PETROGRAD, April 2.?The defeat of tho Turks in Alasehgard valley and the capture of two important positions by the Russians are announced. ENGLAND INTRODUCES IMPROVED DIRIGIBLES LONDON. April 2.?Tweleve power ful dirigibles airships, claimed to be improvements over anything of the air tlghtnig type ever launched, have been completed in England. These machines are to attack German fort resses and naval bases. According to the English claims, tho now type of dirigibles have remedied the effects of the zeppelins and have vastly im I proved on the* offensive possibilities of the German craft. England Improves Aeroplanes. BOSTON. April 2.?Prof. R. A. Fes several months in England giving ad several months in England giving adl vice as to the detection of dirigibles , and submarines at long distances, de clared in the Sunday Glob? that the excellent work of the British aviation corps was due to discoveries that have been worked out by Profs. Bush and : Bryan in the new British aeronautical ; laboratory, resulting in the most sta ble and speedy machine In the world | able to make 125 miles an hour and 11 will carry two persons. - BRITISH RELEASE VESSEL AND GERMANY SIEZE 11 1! COPENHAGEN, April 2.?Gcrroanj t; has seized the oil cargo of the Danisl - steamer Bryssel from Philadelphia t< ?! Stockholm. She had previously beer l released after detention by the Brit ish authorities. 5 FRENCH TRADE CONTINUES T TO SHOW A DECREASE PARIS, ^April 2.?French foroigi trade in the first two months of 1911 l?i decreased $126,400,000 a month, equal <? j ly divided between exports and im >. ports, against the average decreasi > of $164,000,000 a month in the firs '?: five months of the war. :? ? ? ? :? SAILING NOTICE. The Princess Maquinna will sai > south Sunday, April 3, at 12:00 noon IGERU I fiVE ENGLISH | AND ONE NORSE LONpON, April 2. ? Tho British I steamships South Point ami Seven Seas were sunk by a German subma rine yesterday evening. Eleven mem bors of tho crew of tho Seven Seas j wore drowned. It is declared by the survivors that tho Soven Seas was attacked without warning. Tho South Point was sunk off Capo Pinnsterre, Spain. 700 miles from the; nearest Gcrmau submarino base. Norway Loses Bark in North Sea. AMSTERDAM, April 2.?Eleven of the crew of the Norwegian bark Nor arrived hero this morning and report ed that tho bark had been torpedoed by a German submarino whilo in tho North Sea. Three Trowlcrs Sunk. NEWCASTLE, April 2. ? Three Tyne trawlers wore sunk last night by tho German submarino U-10 after the men of the crews wero permitted to take to their boats. EITEL TAKES STORES FOR 15-DAY TRIP NEWPORT NEWS. Va? April 2. ? ; Provisions are being taken on board i the Prinz Eltcl Fricdrich for a 15-day voyage. The work of loading is be ? ing conducted under the direction of the port authorities. American blue jackets are protect 1 ing the Prinz Eitel from possible at-! j tack from shoro, and battleships and submarines are patrolling the waters j outside of tho capes to prevent a bat- j tie from being fought in American wa- j ters in the event of tho German ship's i making a dash for the sea. NEW YORK MURDERED AND SUICIDE WAS INSANE NEW YORK. April 2. -The inves tigation into the act of Howard Boo cock. treasurer of the Astor Trust company, who last week shot his wife; while she was playing tho piano for I hi3 entertainment and then commit-1 ted suicide, show that ho had brood j ed himself insane over tho idea that J i he suffered from a cancer of the stomach, which physicians said that ho did not have. He shot hifc wife to ? take her with him into the next world. ; ANOTHER AMERICAN SHIP IN PRIZE COURT LONDON, April 2.?The American ! steamer Maracus, put in the prize court, at Hull, after having boon de tained ten days at Kirkwall, carried a cargo consigned to Rotterdam and Copenhagen, but the preliminary in vestigation of the papers is said to have convinced admiralty officers that tho ultimate designation of the cargo was Germany. The protest, made by Amassador Page, to the foreign office, maintains that Maracus was a neutral ship that was bound to neutrai ports without contraband of war. The American embassy had expected the vessel to be released, and the dispatch from : Hull caused considerable surprise to Ambassador Page's aids. REGISTRATION FOR TUESDAY'S ELECTION WILL CLOSE AT FOUR O'CLOCK TOMORROW AFTER NOON. THE REGISTRATION BOOKS WILL BE OPEN AT THE CITY HALL TONIGHT AND TO MORROW MORNING AND AFTER NOON. ONLY THOSE REGISTERED CAN VOTE NEXT TUESDAY. EV ERY AMERICAN CITIZEN, MALE OR FEMALE, OVER THE AGE OF I 21 YEARS WHO HAS RESIDED IN ? ALASKA ONE YEAR AND JUNEAU ? SIX MONTHS IS QUALIFIED TO ' REGISTER AND VOTE. I j JUNEAU NEEDS THE ASSIST 1 ANCE OF EVERY GOOD CITIZEN? ?MAN AND WOMAN?AT TUES .; DAY'S ELECTION. ONLY THOSE I WHO HAVE REGISTERED CAN SERVE THE CITY. THE REGIS TRATION BOOKS CLOSE TOMOR ROW AFTERNOON AT 4 O'CLOCK. INTERNATIONAL MONEY ORDER BUSINESS DECLINES i WASHINGTON. April 2.?The In > ternational money order business of 1 j the United States postal service fell ? ? off 33 1-3 per cent during the first : quarter of the fiscal year 1915. v -j- <? ?> ?> 4? ?> -i i 4> ? P. C. S. S- CO. REFUSE * l 4? TO BUY DELHI * ; 4 | + SEATTLE. April 2.?The Pa- * ?> clflc Coast Steamship company * 1 has declined to purchase the ? t1 ? wreck of the Delhi, formerly 4 ! 4- owned by the company, for ?> v $30,000 from Capt. James Say- * ? les and C. B. Lancaster, who ? + ? ? -I- 4- ?> ?> 4* v -I- 4* FAIR W HAVE DA fOK A! SAN FRANCISCO, April 2. ? Tho 1 Exposition management plans to have ' Alaska Day early In August. Invitations will bo sont to Gov. J. | F. A. Strong, of Alaska, and tho May ors of all Alaskan muntclaplltlcs as , soon. as the date shall havo boon do- ? Among tho fcaturos of tho occasion , will bo a reproduction of the Alaska , sweepstakes dog race, which will bo i run over the automobile course. The preparations for Alaska Day are well under way, and it is proposed to make it one of the big days at the fair. ? * ? OVER 1,000 ARE NOW QUALIFIED AS ELECTORS The registration passed the 1,000 just before noon today. At 11:10 o' clock this morning thoro were 780 men and 209 women who had regis tered. It is estimated that there are not less than 300 voters otherwise quail-: (led who have not registered for the election. Of these, It is'believed that! 200 are women. The registration books will closo to-: morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. They will be open at the city clerk's ofllce this evening. They will also be open tomorrow morning and afternoon. Every American citizen, male or fe male, over the age of 21 years, who has resided in Alaska ono year and Juneau six months, is qualified to reg-j ister and to vote. Tho tickets for city councilmen arc tho "Old Council Ticket," the "Now Council Ticket." and tho "Socialist Ticket." In addition, Dave Housel has illcd his declaration as an indc pendont candidate. For the school board two candidates have filed their declarations?H. T. Tripp, who is a candidate for rc-elcc tion. and Grafton Coleman, Socialist.1 I Grovcr C. Winn was placed In nomin ation at the mass mooting, but he has not yet filed his declaration of candi dacy. Tho "Old Council Ticket" for coun cllmen is as follows: John Reck, John R. Willis. C. W. Fries, William E. Dritt. F. Wolland. George E. Miller and William M. Ged dos. The "New Council Ticket:" Mark E. Russell. Sam Kohn. O. J. Wicklander. J. W. MacMillan. E. Valen tine. Oliver Drange and Robert M. Kceney. Tho "Socialist Ticket:" Mrs. Lena Morrow Lewis, Honry Lo | pisto, Carl Arola, Charles Helsing, E. ! T. Briggs, George Harkrador and John WAR PROFITS DIVIDED WITH TWO TOWNS | NEW YORK. April 2.?Villages of | Lestershire, N. Y.. and Endicott, N. Y., will have free pavements and a free boulevard lighting system, the gift of Georgo F. Johnson, the mil lionaire. ahoc manufacturer. Since the outbreak of the war the factories have been running overtime getting out orders for the .French, Belgian, j and Grecian armies. The Endlcott I Johnson Company Is planning tho lm 1 mediate erection of another largo fac ? tory. FOREIGNER CLAIMS INTEREST ON DACIA NEW YORK. April 2.?Egon Novel ly, on Austrian, conducting a ship brokcrago business In New York, In a sworn statemont declares that he owns a 40 per cent, lntorest In the steamship Dacla and that Edward N. Brietung was not tho solo, ownor, as I represented to tho State Department : in tho application for tho American registry of tho ship, and to tho Brit-' ish and French governments. He al so declared that Vice-Director Slckel, of the Hamburg-American steamship line at tho time of the sale of the vessel stipulated that she must be used only in trading with Germany, Austria or neutral countries. Repre sentations mado to the Stato Depart ment and to tho nllied governments were to tho effect that there were ab solutely no conditions on the oalo. SOCIALISTS OPPOSE WAR APPROPRIATIONS COPENHAGEN, April 2.?The Ber lin Vorwarts says that both Dr. Lelb knecht and Hcrr Kcublc, the Social, ists. voted 'against the budget In the Reichstag, and that tho former and 2D other Socialists left the House be fore tho vote was taken. PANAMA CANNOT SHARE MATERIAL TOR ALASKA USE "WASHINGTON, April 2.? Machin )ry and construction equipment in tho Panamn canni zone that is desired for use in rauroad construction in \laska cannot bo spared for several months, according 'to a letter rccolvcd by the Alaska engineering commission from Panama canal officials today. Representatives of tho Alaska com mission went ? to Panama several weeks ago to inspect the machinery *nd material down there, and aftor in denting to tho Panama canal officials what, material had been selected for use in Alaska, the reply was sent a3 stated. MEXICO SUGGESTED AS NEUTRAL CITY WASHINGTON, April 2.?Tho Unit ed States government, In tho hope of securing the permanent protection ol foreigners, has proposed to Villa, Car ranza and Zapa that Mexico City be clarcd to be neutral territory, and that they, settle their differences out side of that city. Americans Killed. WASHINGTON, April 2. ? Word was received here last night, via El Paso, Tex., that Byron Smith and RoS' coe Billings, both Texans, of IIous ton and Galveston, were killed by Car ranzistas near Mexico City two months ago, and their cattle stolen. Two Syrians, accused of circulat ing counterfeit money, were executed Tuesday at Torrcon by Vlllistas. BRYAN WANTS TO KNOW ALL ABOUT KILLING WASHINGTON. April 2.?Secretary of Stato William J. Bryan has ask<J( Ambassador Walter H. Page, at Lon don, to mako a complete report con corning tlio killing of Leon Thrashei with the sinking of the Fabala. Hi has also asked Ambnssador W. G Sharp to report ail facts on the arres of Raymond Swoboda for compliclt; in La Tourralno lire. Fire in Baggage Hold. HAVRE. April 2.?Expert chemist reported today that the lire aboari the La Tourralno. the French line which was discovered to be on flr< March Gth, was not due to an explc sion. but that it originated In threi bundles of textiles which had beei placed in the baggage hold. MORGAN ART COLLECTION WILL BE SOLD SOOf NEW YORK. April 2.?The art col lection of the late J. Pierpont Morj an, valued at $5,000,000 will be sold a an early date. It Is said that Heir; Clay Fick, of Pittsburgh, is plannin to purchnso a large portion of the :o! lection. GOMPERS TRIES TO PREVENT GENERAL STRIKI CHICAGO, April 2.?President Sair uel Gompcra, of the American Fodcn tlon of Labor, is here putting forth a: effort to prevent a general Industrie tie-up on account of a strike of th plasterers and painters. DIVORCED WOMAN KILLS HERSELF AT SEATTLI SEATTLE, April 2.?Charging the her husband had secured a dlvorc from her without giving her a chanc to dofeud the suit, Anna Dolan, forn or wife of W. F. Dolan committed su cldo this morning. JAPAN MUST KEEP AMERICAN TREAT' WASHINGTON, April 2.?The Uni ! States has notified Japan that th United States will not tolerate an aggression in China that violates tli Root-Takahira agreement, which su] ports the independence and integrit ' of China and the "open door" or th equal trade opportunities for all tli countries. AMERICANS SELL $30,000,000 IN SHELL NEW YORK, April 2.?The No York Air Brake Company received contract valued at $30,00,000 from ti j Russian government for shrapm ' shells, which it will divide with tl Westinghouse companies. ; EASTER HIGH MASS TO BE AT 10 o'CLOC High Mass at the Catholic churc Easter Sunday will be at 10- o'cloc in tho morning instead of 10:30 : usual. The hour was advanced b causo Miss Mary Bernhofer, who is g sing at the mass, and tho Princei May is scheduled to sail from dune: southbound at 12 o'clock. In order give Miss Bernhofer time to sing : the church and catch her steamer, tl hour of the mass was changed to : IWKKERSHAM WILL TALK ON SCHOOLS; ROAD BILLS TABLED * * "WOLF BOUNTY" SIGNED Governor Strong yesterday appended his signature to the Sulzcr bill providing a bounty of $10 on wolves. The law will | bo in effect July 1. The Gov nor today signed the Held olo j graphic will bill and It will be ' come a law In ninety days. | * * IN THE HOUSE. Judiciary committee asked In definite postponement of H. B. 49, Mr. Day, giving clerks arbitrary power to enter judgments. Bill was killed, Day and Coombs, vot ing "no." Municipal corporations com mittee reported back H. B. 28, Mr. Daly, providing public util ity regulation by municipal coun cils, without recommendation. Bill takes place on calendar. I The judiciary committee report ed back H. B. 34, Mr. Held, pen alizing family desertion and pro viding support bonds, with amend i ment to make violation a misde meanor instead of a felony. H. J. Memorial 8, Mr. Snow, ask I ing for a summer mail service be tween Ophir and Tacotna, was filed. Mr. Day's grubstake contract I bill came back from the Senate for revision, acording to recom mendations of the Senate mining 1 committee. The bill was recom 1 mitted to the House judiciary committee, r The Shoup Home Rule memo % rial, for which the Millard memo rial was substituted, in the Sen t ate came back to the House. It >' will come up for consideration to morrow. Heard second reading of memorial asking for a wireless station at Candle. 1 Recommended passage of H. B. r 44, relating to Incorporation of o . second class cities. ? IN THE SENATE. i S. B. 28, laborers' liens, recom mended for passage by the min ing committee., S. B. 6, Millard, election, prac * tically the New York election law, was returned by the election com '? mittee with the recommendation I* "that it be considered in the com t mittee of'the whole Senate, Im y mediately after the disposal of G the dally calendar April 7, and to I' be debated until a decision is reached, for at least one hour daily." Similar action was taken by the - Senate on the Oriscoll election bill, which passed the House last '? week. K The Senate judiciary committee 11 recommended that H. B. 27, Mr. ^ Day, relating to the levy and col 0 lection of taxes for school and mu nicipal purposes, go to the reve nue and taxation committee. S. B. 3, Millard, was killed by ^ indefinite postponement. The bill provided $500 fine and six months ' imprisonment for Inciting crime. The judiciary committee amend 0 ed S. B. 14, requiring written in *\ structions to juries. A divided report" on the Hub bard Statehood memorial was filed. Chairman Hubbard, of the judiciary committee, concurred y in the passage of the memorial, but Senators Millard and Sulzer filed a majority report, refusing e to concur in the measure. The y memorial took its place on the lC calendar. r J of Millard bill providing cmploy 1(' mcnt, by Secretary of Territory, f of legal help In Indexing session laws. Aldrich bill repealing act pro viding for appointment of commis ? oloners for promotion of uniform laws. Aldrich bill, repealing act pro a vldlng for appointment of commls sloncrs for promotion of uniform laws, recommitted to Judiciary 10 committee for amendment. (In tent of bill was to make apoint ments honorary, and without sal ary.) Sulzer road bill, Gecond read j' ing, continued until Monday. "'DAWSON MINER KILLED IN ROCHESTER HOTEL FIRE 3s | DAWSON, April 2.?Charles In gran LU j a miner, was killed in a fire that dc stroyed the Rochester hotel here yes 1C terday. The damage to the baildlnj 10' amounted to $10,000. There was m | insurance. Delegate Wickerashm will speak on school matters, before the Joint legis lative committees, in the House, at 8 o'clock tonight, Chairman Britt of the House commiUoo announced shortly before adjournment today. The school bills before the legislature will be up for hearing. In the longest session of the legis lature since the assembly convened, the House today passed the bill amending the Roden mining law, an abstract of which was published by The Empire yesterday, and tabled four road bills which had come from committee without recommendation, over the protest of Representatives Noon and Holland. In the Senate a spirited light was made on the Sulzer resolution asking for the location of one of twelve Fed eral mines, in Juneau. The fight end ed with the memorial being laid on the table, Senators Hubbard, Gaustad, McGann, Aldrlch, Millard and Presi dent Sutherland voting to table, and Senators Tanner and Sulzer opposing such action. All Want Mine School. The debate called forth various opin ions as to the most practical place In Alaska to locate a school of mines. The Fourth division delegation favor ed Fairbanks, under tho suggestions of an act which recently passed Con ' gross, designating Fairbanks as the site for a mining-agricultural college, and setting aside land for the purpose. The Third division thought Valdez ; was the logical location, while the Nome Senators seemed to agree with that suggestion. Back and forth the ar I gument surged, with bitterness dis played by Senator Sulzer when he de I clared that "any way it goes, the Sen j ators from the other divisions will see that the First division gets the worst The debate on the Sulzcr roau meas ure promulgated another general row. With the rosult that It was continued until Monday. President Sutherland said he would insist on an equal divis ion of the forest reserve fund, and Sulzcr declared that to divide the money equally, among the four divis ions, would not bo fair. He pointed out that out of $3,000,000 of road ap propriations. only $75,000 had been spent in the First division, as against $2,025,000 in the other Alaskan divis ions. "Wo In the first division have suffered from forest reserves, and now when this paltry $52,000 from the for j est reserve in the First division is | available, three other divisions want it." Mine Bills Re-Committed. The Senate also re-referred the - Snow generul 8-hour day bill for mines, j to the labor and capital committee, j It is proposed to amend it by making the law extend to open cut workings us applied to metalliferous lode ruin j ing, concentrating works, reduction works, and smelters, j The Millard mine Inspection bill al , so was sent back to the committee, for amendment. It is said general poposl tion to certain provisions of the mea I sure has doveloped. The Senate passed the memorial asking for a weekly mail service on Prince of Wales Island. .Senator Millard introduced S. B. 39, providing monthly payment of wages by employers, and making It unlaw ful to hire a man with the knowledge that there is no money to pay him i for his work. Referred to capital and labor committee. Senator Millard also introduced a bill malting it a misdemeanor for boys under sixteen years of age to loiter in a billiard hall or pool room. It was ! referred to the committee on educa ; tlon. SMISER TAKES OATH OF OFFICE Judge Robert \V. Jennings adminis tered the oath of oillco to tho new United States district attorney, James A. Smisor, at two o'clock this aftor noon in tho district court room. "It is a pleasure for me to adminis ter the oath of office to you, Mr. Smi ser. You have the good wiBhes of tho court, both personally and official)-," Judge Jennings added. Mr. Smiser will take over the dis trict^ attorney's office at onco. though i he has so far announced no changes policy or In his force. ?^ SPOKANE COMING. : SEATTLE, April 2. ? The Spokano , will sail tonight with more than 100' t passengers, including 70 members of * the crews for the Point Ellis and Ola . ,clor cannories. Tho following passengers are for '* Juneau?Mrs. C. C. Cagle, Robin. Ca D j gle, Charles Allernandi, Joseph Prin ! avera, D. Pignanin and four steerage,