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VOL. V., NO. 587. ? JUNEAU, ALASKA, TUESDAY, JUNE 3. 1915. PRICE TEN CENTS. - ? -- ? - - * ' - - ? 12?1121?2 HIT 2' . ?? rbi -jr WILSON AND BRYAN I PART COMPANY BUT < *V . .? X V yli, FEELING STILL GOOD WASHINGTON, June S. ? Secretary of State William J. Bryan tendered his resignation as Secretary of State this after noon, and the resignation was accepted by President Woodrow Wilson. The resignation will be come effective tomorrow. Disagreement over the second note to Germany is the cause of the resignation. It is said that the tardy arriv al of Secretary Bryan at today's Cabinet meeting was because he was writing his resignation. UTMOST OF GOOD FEELING. Washington, June 8?The ut most of good feeling exists be tween Mr. Bryan and President Wilson and the other members of the Cabinet. The President is writing a letter to Mr. Bryan today, thanking him for the great service he has rendered the administration. The resignation of Mr. Bryan j has been under considersfion for) several days. When Mr. Bryan retires from the Cabinet tomorrow Counsell or Robert Lansing will automat-: ically become Secretary of State. Washington, Juno 8.?The resigna tion of Secretary of State William J. Bryan came as a sensation to official Washington, despite reports for the! past several weeks that the head of i the State Department had been under Are. i nc rciign?iuon iuu?4/ wmc ao uic , result of. differences of opinion over! th? note that Is about to be sent to Germany. Mr. Bryan's action came immed iately after the Cabinet meeting to-: day. at which the President's secondj note to Germany on the Lusltanla in clednt was approved. The appearance at a Cabinet meet ing last Friday of Counsellor Lansing,; at a Cabinet meeting for the first time, when Secretary Bryan atsc^was present, caused widespread comment at that time. Officials close to the President let It be known that Sec retary Bryan had determined to leave: the Cabinet because of his desire not to embarrass the President by his op position to the policy of the adminis tration in Its present foreign situa tion. While Bryan's attitude toward the situation which has arisen be tween this country and Germany Is not definitely known, It has been gen erally believed that he favored a note In character which under no circum stances would Involve the United States In grave complications. In submitting his resignation Mr. Bryan outlined his viewpoint on the administration's policy. Letters which have passed between the Pres ident and Mr. Bryan are said to have fully made known the Incidents lead ? ing up to the Cabinet member's resig nation. Mr. Bryan left the State De partment at 3:30 o'clock with Mrs. Brvan. Up to that time no form?.! announcement had been made of the Secretary's resignation and he dosI th/e!y .refused to make any reference to the subject. It was understood that followirg a formal announcement from the White House, Mr. Bryan probably would make public his state ment. Just before leaving the State imoni, ggwrciui/ wsjroii vvn ferred with Counsellor Lansing and In official circles the belief was gen* crally expressed that Counsellor Lan sing would be appointed Secretary of State "adopted Interim." Mr. Lansing is sal dto be in entire accord with President Wilson's views on the nation's foreign policy. LANSING TO SIGN NOTE. Washington, June 8.?It was stated this evening that Counsellor Robert Lansing of the State Department wilt sign the second note to Germany as "Acting Secretary of State." BRYAN DELAYED MEETING. Washington, June 8. ? When the Cabinet assembled today. Secretary of State William J. Bryan was absent. He remained at his office.at the State Department closeted with Counsellor Robert Lansing, and sent word, to the President that he was detained by Im portant work. At noon, after the cabinet had been at work for about an hour, Secretary of State Bryan arriyed. "I am sorry that 1 am late," said Mr. Bryan as he entered the executive office. "I sent word to the President that I would be detained by import ant work." 4- 4- 4> * ?>?>*> 4> * + 4? +? WEATHER TODAY 4> 4? Maximum?67. 4> * Minimum?37. + + *> + * ? * ? * 4- GULFLIGHT NOTE ? + IS UNSATISFACTORY 4 ? ? 4 Washington, Juno 8.? The 4 !?* note from Germany offering to ? ]? pay for the attack on the ? i Gulf light and asking for fur- ?> * satisfaction concerning the 4> I -fr dropping of bombs on the 4 | * Gushing was referred to by the + -t- President today a3 not satis- 4 + factorj-. 4 ?f + ? 444?444?444?44'l' NOTE TO GO TOMORROW. Washington, Juno 8.?Secretary to the President Joseph P. Tumulty an nounced today after the Cabinet meet ing that the second Lusltania note "probably will go forward tomorrow." The statement was made at the direc tion of the President, Secretary Tu multy added. ONLY SLIGHT CHANGES MADE. Continuing, Secretary Tumulty said that "the note was gone over and dis cussed and put In final form." Other than this, no Information could be ob tained. as members of the Cabinet uniformly refused to discuss it It was learned definitely, however, that only slight changes In phraseolo gy were made at the meeting. The noto was taken up in the form in which it came after Secretary of State 3ryan "had spent several hours on It following his conference with the i I President yesterday. Secretary of State Bryan went to luncheon with other members of the 1 Cabinet. At luncheon he said that while possibly a few words might be changed the note would go forward to Berlin In practically the form In which it was agreed upon. WAITED FOR BRYAN. Thero were indications that the dis- > cuesion of the note to Germany had i been delayed until the arrival of the Secretary of State. NOTE ABOUT FINISHED. Washington, Juno 8. ? President Woodrow Wilson said this morning before tho meeting of the Cabinet that the second note to Germany on the Lusitanla is about finished and would go forward to Berlin shortly, though he did not specify on what date. He did say, however, that the note would be gone over for final revision at to day's Cabinet meeting. The President said that there had been no delay of any kind In prepar ing the note, that he had brought only a rough draft of it to the Cabinet meeting last Friday, and that there had been all sorts of suggestions since the Cabinet last met. CHARACTER OF DOCUMENT NOT CHANGED. The President said that the gener al character of the note had not boon modified, and, he said, he believed that It had the support of every mem ber of the Cabinet. At least, he said, no one has held up the note. ? The President emphasized that the work on the note has been as expe ditious as is consistent with careful ness. The President gave no inkling of the contents of the messago. DISPLEASED AT NOTORIETY. The President is displeased because of numerous detailed accounts of what the note would contain when he, himself, had not yet settled finally on its contents. He is anxious that mis conceptions of the position of the United States shall not be cabled abroad, and urges that tho American people shall suspend judgment until they read the text of the document. DIPLOMATS AWAIT NOTE WITH INTEREST. In diplomatic quarters the dls- ' patch of the note to Germany Is 1 awaited with Intense Interest. AMBASSADOR LEAVES FOR 1 SUMMER HOME. Dr. Constantln Dumba, the Austri an Ambassador, left today for Ken ox, Mass., whero he will spend the summer. Count von Bernstorff will await for the sending of the second note to Germany before going to the sum mer headquarters of the embassy at Clearhurst, Lond Island. FRIENDS HONOR CHIEF OF POLICE E. J. SLITER Chief of Police E. J. Sliter was pre sented with a gold star, with dia mond setting, as a testimonial of their j regard for him and appreciation of ' bis services.at the head of the Junoau police department The star, embla* matlc of police authority, was made by Jorgen Nelson, the jeweler. On the front side it bears the inscription "Chief of Police," and on the re verse: "Presented to E. J. Sliter by His Friends, Juno S. 1915." In the center of the star on the face of the badge Is neatly cot a small dia mond. Dan Butterlch leaves on the Geor gia tonight for a trip to Tenakee hot springs. HURLED OVER Thomas Clark, a Carlson creek prospector, was 3truck yesterday by a falling rock while going to his cab in with his brother, Jonn Clark, and was knocked oyer a cliff, a distance of 50 feet, rendering him uncon 3cion?. His brother carried Sum two miles to thoir cabin on Carlson creek, and then started to tho Pcnicvcranco J mine for, help. He reachod there at 5 o'clock thi3 morning, and flfteon of! the night shift accompanied him to his cabin. All day today the flfteon j miners worked to get the prostrate | man the flvo miles up the divide to the Perseverance. Clark was brought to Junoau this afternoon, and it as the hospital, In a state of coma. Dr. Mahone bolievcs ho will rccovor. The boulder that struck Clark miss ed John Clark by a few inches. COL. BLETHEN IS DANGEROUSLY ILL SEATTLE. Juno 8.?Col. Alden J. Blethen, for 19 years editor and prin cipal owner of the Soattlo Tlmse, is dangerously ill and not expected to live. Col. Dlethen has bcon falling for several months, and shortly after the beginning of the yoar, ho loft for an extended trip for his health. After visiting in California, he attondod a meeting of the Associated Press in New York. When at Chicago on his way hom6 he was taken ill, but he Insisted upon coming on to'this city. A physician accompanied him, and ho was met by his fomily physician at Spokane. While nbsont ho was cited for contompt of court for publications concerning1 the ponding damage suits against him by the Burns dotectivo agency. He war. not able to appear In court when ho got back, but his attorney appeared for him, and he is now. constructively, under arrost While in Montana on his way home, he received word that former City Engineer R. H. Thomson had secured i verdict against him for $15,000 for libel. This litigation has served to aggravate his illness, which was a general breakdown from over Work. VILLA MOVES FOR PEACE AMONG MEXICAN FACTORS EL PASO. Tex.. June S.?Gen. Villa has taken up with Gen. Carranza the luestlon of a meeting to consider President Woodrow Wilson's note on ? :hc Mexican situation. It is said that : ho believes now, that President Wil son has emphasized the doslrcablltty hf peace in Mexico on terms that must be -fair to the people, public jpinlon would not support n war Iong Br, and the leaders would not be worthy of confidence if they did not lo all within their power to settle :he differences. Carranza Trying to Get Recognition. A dispatch from Vera Cruz says :hat Gen. Carranza Is doing all with in his power to pacify the greater jart of Mexico and restrict the area n which other leaders are supreme with the purpose In view of socurlng recognition for his government by President Wilson. Sen. Villa Captures City of Tuxpam. WASHINGTON, June 8. ? Advlccr. received by the State Department to-; lay fro mVera Cruz, transmitted by wireless from Tampico, report the japture of Tuxpam, by Gen. Villa's ,'orcec. One British citizen was killed and lour were wounded during the light ing. HYDER RETURNS FROM MIN EEXAMINING TRIP F. B. Hyder, geologist ror tno Alas ka Gastlneau Mining company, re turned today from Valdez, whore, it Is understood, he cxaminod the Gran ite mine for Thane ? Jackling Intcr asts. The Granite mlno is owned, by Col. B. F. Millard,.and has been oper ated for the past year. It was bond ed by Col. Millard last year, Mark Ta turn of Douglas having been Its ownor up until that time. CONSUL BR1TT LOOKS FOR NORWAY CITIZEN William E. Britt, Norwegian consul, Is making inquiries for Information concerning R. A. Widlng, a citizen of Norway who is supposed to be in Southern Alaska. It Is said that he has fallen heir to proporty Interests in Norway. METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC FOR TOMORROW The Methodist church Sunday' School picnic, which was postponed at the beginning of the late rainy weathor. will take place tomorrow If the weather permits. The picnic will be at Lemon creek, and automo biles will leave the Methodist church at 8:30 a. m. and again at 9:30 a. m. All are invited. The members of the Sunday School will bo taken froc. Others will be charged 50'cents. E. P. Walker, Fodcrai fisheries the report that Henry O. Smith has retired fron; the fisheries service, an these column.-, some time ago. SEATTLE, Juno 8.?In a nowspapcr interview published here thin morn lug, Col. Daniel Cowau Jackllng, tho Copper King, said conditions, espe cially respecting the copper situation, were vory good, both ae to tho price and tho production of copper. "Our plants arc running to full ca i pacity and our total produtclon Is ex ! cccdlng that, of the past," ho said. "The price Is good and the demand for copper 1;; such that we can keep producing. Conditions aro now much different from whnt they were last August, when wc were forced to cur tall production on account of the low price and tho slack demand." Col. Jackllng and his friends arc today the guests of the Tacoma Coun try club and H. F. Alexander. Thoy will visit Rainier National Park to morrow. JACKLING CRUISE PARTY ASSEMBLES AT SEATTLE Col. D. C. Jackllng, accompanied by his bride, who was Miss Virginia Jol Ilffe, of San Francisco, Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Judge of Salt Lako City, Mrs. Mountford V/Ilaon of San Fran cisco, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Salisbury of Salt Lako City, Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Moffit of San Francisco mid Charlos Hayden. A. L. Ames and E. A. Clark of Boston 'will be members of the party which will sail for Juneau Fri day on the Jackllng son-going yacht Cyprus. Advicos to this offect wore received today from Seattle, where ? the party is assembling. President Hayden and Col. .Tackling will likely be joined by Frank G. Janney, superintendent of mills in the Jackllng companies, be fore the yacht leaves Seattle. MRS. j. I - Mrs. John D. Helps, wife of the manager of tho Standard Oil com pany in Southeastern Alaska, died In Seattle yesterday, the result of an op eration performed Saturday in Prov idence hospital. The funeral will bo held today in Seattle, It was reported today. Mrs. Helps left Juneau early last month, for her home in Denver. When she reached Seattle she became des perately 111, and after a consultation of physicians, among whom was Dr.' L. 0. Sloane of Juneau, it was decided that an operation was imperative. It was feared at that time that her chances of recovery wcro very slight. Mr. Helps was summoned to Seat tic by wire, and reached there about May 15. Mr. and Mrs. Kelps were residents of Nome for eleven yoars, and were prominently known all over the Second division. Last fall they came to Juneau, when the Standard Oil company sent Mr. Helps here to manage its interests. NO DESTITUTION AT ANCHORAGE According to Purser Thomas J. Kc hoc, of tho steamship Admiral Evans, things arc lively at Anchorage, the town sprang up in a night sitter Pres ident Wilspn hud puclicly designated Seward as the terminal of the rail road. About 700 men are -working on the construction of the railroad grade, but the town is nearly out of foodstuffs and the merchants have wired for heavy orders from Seattle, and from Alaska coast towns. George Palmor, the pioneer merchant at Knlk sold out almost his entire stock to mer chants In Anchorage when the de mand for food became heavy. Purser Kehoc denies that there Is destitution among the! Idle men at Anchorage, and declares the railroad commission Is doing everything in Its power to give employment to all. although many will have to return. Steamer Has Salmon. The Admiral Evans docked here at 12:30. Her passengers for Juneau In cluded George' A." Vlngar, Mrs. Alyce Anderson, J. A. Hull, R. E. Murphy, F. T. Hayrnan and F. B. Hyder. The Evans stopped at Yakutat and loaded from Capt. Malcolm Campbell's fishing boat, the Chlopcck No. 3, 70 tierces of mild cured salmon, for ship ment to Seattle. The fish were caught and cured at Dry Bay, 40 miles below Yakutat. When the Admiral Evans left there, the Chlopcck start ed back to Its supply base and will load a similar cargo for Juneau. Six of her fishermen came here on the Evans, as passengers. Outgoing Passengers. When the Admiral Evans proceeded South this afternoon sho took the fol lowing passengers from Juneau: P. 1*33. Paddy Brennan. Ed. Sohwerdt and lEd" Gray. For Petersburg?J. A. Snow. ? -?--e - MINING STOCKS. 68^4? Cijtno, 40%: Hav. 24*.. italians move methodically against enemy ROME, Juno 8.?Italian forceo are proceeding mcthodicaly to take pos session of tho most important positf tlons along the frontier, according to a statement oignod by Gen. Cadornn, chief of ntnff, and issued from his headquarters. The Italian invaeion of Austria in the direction of Trlcsto Is pushing forward. a a o CONSTANTINOPLE IN A BAD WAY LONDON, Juno 8.?Thore is iromi nont danger that the Constantinople waterworks will be compelled to sus pend operations because of a shortage of coal. The output of flour mills hns been curtailed for the same rea son, with the result that there is a shortage of tho bread supply. It 1b believed that the city cannot hold out much longer. Tho situation la reported to be so soriouB that many German families aro claving the--Turkish capital. Typhoid fever is raging among ihc Turkish troops In Asia Minor, nnd 76 physicians have succumbed to ? the disease. Allies Exhausted at Dardanelles. AMSTERDAM, .Tunc 8.?A dispatch from Constantinople says that tho Turkish officials say that the boseig ing enemy on Gallipoli peninsula""'is becoming exhausted. FRENCH WIN IN WEST WAR TODAY PARIS. June 8.?The French war offico announced this afternoon that the French forces this morning cap tured two lines of German trenches north of the Aisno river after terri fic fighting, and that more than 2.000 German dead were left on the field for the French to bury. The trenches were carried at the point of the abyonet after terrific bombnrding. The Allies today Kept up their at tacks on German positions in many sections of the line in North France and -Flanders Irr;ench instance, in fantry elmrgos followed heavy <;m nonnding. The attacks have been generally successful. The Allies are continuing their gains in the region of Arras. GERMANS SINK BELGIAN SHIP ?*? LONDON, June 8. ? The Belgian Steamship Mcnnpier was sent to the bottom by a German torepdo near Foreland, of the Kentish coaaL The captain, his wife, daughter, first mate, pilot and twelve members ot the crew were drowned. GERMANY'S POSITION IS BECOMING WORSE LONDON, Juno 8.?A noutral cor respondent who has visited Germany writes in the Ix>ndon Times that Ger many's industrial position is steadily becoming worse. Button factories have been converted into cartridge concerns and silk spinneries into big shrapnel shops. Industrial situation pivots on the loss of world markets, and raw materials are becomiug very scarce. WHEAT CROP TO BREAK ALL RECORDS WASHINGTON. June 8?Tho great est wheat crop In the history of the United States Is the prospect for the coming harvest, according to an offi cial forecast by the Department of Agriculture issued today. The forecast placed tho prosocctlve crop at 950,000.000 bushels, 59,000, 000 bushels greater than last year's crop. It la stated that with continued fa vorable weather the crop is likely to pass 1,000,000.000 bushels. ELKS TO HOLD FLAG DAY EXERCISES AND BALL The Elks next Tuosday evening wiir hold the annual Flag Day exercises. A program of much talent has been arranged. The children of.(he pub lic schools will provide an Intercutinr; feature of the program under the su pervision of the Row A. P. Kashevar off nnd M1b3 Harriet Case. Thursday evening the Elks give their Flag Day ball. Invitations have been placed In the hands of the mem bers for distribution. SMOKE FROM MT. JUNEAU. Cranes on Juneau's sidowalks this afternoon discovered a new volcano. At least they -said they did. The cranes In question are otherwise known as well. ;?3 people who aren't averse to stretching the isth mian rubber. Anyway, Mount Juneau Is Jn eruption. Close observation disclosed that the cause of the disturbance was pic nickerR and a bon lire. Governor and Mrs. J. F. A. Strong motored to Mendenhall glacier today. Collector of Customs J. F. Pugh shotild arrive at Eagles, on the Yu kon, this week. He will return from RUSSIANS WINNING IN GALICIA LONDON, June 8.?Dispatches from Petrograd today tell the story of Rus sian successes today ip Gallcia. The Russian forces reformed and strong I thencd their lines after retreating I from Przcmysl, and are now on tho offensivo and are inflicting heavy losses on the Teuton armies in tho front positions. One division of the Austrian army was defeated in an engagement be tween Kolomea and Nadvorna and loft 5,000 dead on tho battloflold, ac cording to an ofllcial statement an nounced today. Germano Admit Reverse. BERLIN, June 8?Tho reverso to the German and Austrian forces which are trying to surround Lem berg was admitted today. It Is ex plained that the "rnpldity of the ad vance after the retreating Russians had weakened the communications, and that, supported by fresh troops, tho Russians had turned on their pur suers. The front will probably bo withdrawn. Reports from Vienna say that 30, 000 Russians were captured in tho operations around Przemy6l and tho San river. GERMANY BITTER AGAINST THE ITALIANS COPENHAGEN. June 8.?The Gor man Imperial Chancellor Hollwcg de clared before the Gorman Reichstag that "Italy has Inscribed In the book of the world, In letters of blood, that cannot fade, her violations bf good faltli." ' He declared that tlio Teutonic Allies would wage war against Italy In "holy anger" and "will conquer." LONDON CENSORSHIP BECOMES MORE RIGID LONDON, June 8.? The Eritlsh government has decided to make its censorship still more rigid in order to prevent any information which may assist the cnem^. In becoming public. GERMAN SUBMARINE'S WONDERFUL PERFORMANCE AMSTERDAM, June 8.?A German naval expert, writing in the Berlin Tageblatt, says the submarine which sank the British battleship Triumph off the Dardanelles must have cruised upwards of 3400 miles from tho North Sbn, around Gibraltar to tho Dardan elles and all under her own power, without stopping at a supply station. :: ?1 ? ? > ? ? ; vu*.; KAISER TO VISIT THE ITALIAN FRONTIER BERLIN, June 8.?The Kaiser has announced that lie will visit the Ital ian front. MORGAN MAY 3UY WAR MATERIAL FOR FRENCH NEW YORK, Junto 8.?'The "French government is said to have asked tho firm of Morgan & Co., to handle pur chasing of war supplies for Franco In this country Just as the bankers are now doing for England. MOBILE MAY GET IMMENSE BIG PLANT N'kw" YORK.' Jiinc's.?The plans for the construction at Mobile, Ala., of one of tho largest " shipbuilding plants in the ^Jnited States are being perfected in New York by Edward M. Hyde, former president of tho Bath (Me.) Iron Works. The formation of a $4,000,000 organization to undertako the project Is the plan. AMERICAN SHIPPING INCREASING CAPACITY WASHINGTON, June 8.? An in creasing share of Imports and exports of the United' States Is being carried in American vessels. Tho total value of our Imports and domestic exports in the eight months from August 1, 1914,' to March 31, 1915, was $2,797. 000,000, and of this sum $353,000,000 or 12.64 per cent, was carried In Amer ican bottoms. The corresponding period one year earlier showed $2, 960,000,000, of which $24G,S00.000 or S.34 per cent, was carried in Amer ican vessels. SENATOR ALDRICH'S ESTATE SMALLER THAN THOUGHT NEY( WORK, June 8.?It is learned from a member of the family of the late United States Senator Nelson W. AlJricli that his estate would not ex ceed $5,000,000. Estimates have var ied from $10,000,000 to $30,000,000 . ? SPOKANE. SAIL'S TONIGHT WITH.' 140 PASSENGERS SI:' TTJ.K. June 8.?The Spokane will 'sail for Alaska timlght with 140 passengers, mostly round trip excur sionists. She will have the following named ! passengers for Juneau: Mrs. A. W. Cokle. Miss Bell ICcn nyon, T. H. Hood. R. D. Thompson. ! Mrs, Aurla Hcrmnnsor., Minnie Gold toin, Karl D. Sasher and two stecr ; '' . . ... ? " POPE MAY ACT TO END CONFLICT -J .Rome June 8. ?The Vatican intend* to .propose a peace Congress soon, looking toward bring the European war to an end, according to the Glor nale O'ltalla today. Pope Benedict, it la said, will propose that he preside over the Congress in person, and it lo urged that the United States shall participate in the conference. Hollander Hero To Promote. Peace. ?WASHINGTON, Juno 8.?Van Ghell Ocldcmccstor, son of tbc religious ad viser of Queen Wilbelmina, of The Netherlands, after a brief visit to Ber lin, arrived here yestorday. At Bor lin ho was in consultation with high officials of the German government, and his coming to Washington im mediately after the conference has set in motion speculation in official and diplomatical quarters about the possibility of poaco In Europe. ? Wilson Not Informed. WASHINGTON, June 8.?Prosldont Woodrow Wilson said today 'that ho had learned only through the nows papors that the mission of Van Gholl Geldcmoester, who recently arrived here, is in the interest of neutral me diation in the European war. The President added, however, that indi vidual officials might haye informa tion concerning Geldemeestor's mis sion here. AIR BATTLE HERO IS A CANADIAN LONDON, Juno 8.?-The feat of yCBtorday in Belgium in which a British aviator in an aeroplane de stroyed a German Zeppelin for the first tim* on record wan performed by a young Canadian, Rcginal J. Warno- " ford, a sub-lieutenant in the Royal navy. The Zeppelin's ofllcers and crew, numbering 28, were killed, as also wore several inmates of an or phanage on which the Zeppelin, which had been set on fire by fire bombs, fell. The Zeppelin wont through tho roof of the orphanago and set it on fire. Aviator Has Narrow Escape. After tho battle with tho Zeppelin, Lieut. Warnoford had trouble with his machine, and was compelled to laud behind the German lines. Ho suc ceeded. before he could be intercept ed, in righting hi3 machine, and flew back to the British lines in safety. Lieut. Warnoford was given the Vic toria cross today. - ' ?: 4~y 1 GERMANY MAY TRY FOR SERBIAN PEACE BERLIN, June 8.?The Gorman war paper, Voaslfcho-Zeltung. advocates a peace with Serbia, giving her the ter ritory on the north Albanian coast and Adriatic ports as a compensa tion for a withdrawal from further hostilities. THE GERMAN NAVY EXPECT8 REVERSES LONDON, Juno 8.? A Rotterdam dispatch to the Daily Nows roads: "Reviewing the situation In the Ber lin Tageblatt, Major Moraht, while goncrallyt'very optimistic, says with reference to Italy's intervention: " The Germans must not expect that in one conquering fight our flags will be carried to their goal. Good nows will alternate with bad, but our con fidence, which has withstood tho greatest trials, need in no way be shaken."' WORKERS AND TRADESMEN AIDING IN THE WAn MILAN, June 8.?The Masterwork ers's Guild of Milan has voted unani mously to ronounco one day's pay a month to be dovoted to the rollef of the families of men at tho front. A groat many business houses aro car rying soldiers' names on tholr pay rolls and remitting tholr pay in full to tholr families. VANCOUVER ITALIAN KILLS ONE MORE VANCOUVER, B. C.. June 8.?Frank Gralo is dead and Nick Gontilc is un der arrest as the result of a shooting affray in the bush at tho head of False Creek. Both are Italians. The quar rel was at first alleged to be over a woman but Gentile says Gralo was a blackhand agent and had threaten- v cd to kill him because .ho had refused to do his bidding. ? ? ? DANES LOSE TWO MORE STEAMSHIPS ' LONDON, June 8:? -Tho Danish schooner Salvadore has been sunk in the North Sea. Her crew have boon landed in Lerwick. The Swedish ves sel Lapland has been torpedoed In tho North Sea. MRS. PANKHURST WANTS COMPULSORY ARMY SERVICE LONDON. June 8.?-A great mass meeting of women led" by Mrs. Pauk hurot demanded compulsory mllitury ! service for , men and women..