Newspaper Page Text
VOL. VI., NO-909 JUNEAU, AliASKA, SATURDAY, OCT. 28, 1916. PRICE TEN CENTS.
?: ? " N I ? ? . ?' Z=r ZAPATA IS JOINED BY GEN. DIAZ EL PASO. Tex.. Oct. 23.?Felix Di az. nephew of the late President Por flrto Diaz, of Mexico, is reported to hare joined Zapata, chief of the Southern revolutionists. The report says that Diaz and Zapata are leading 40.000 troops against Mexico City. FEAR REVOLUTIONS IN CENTRAL AMERICA WASHINGTON. Oct. 23. ? For the next few months American ofllct&ls will have their hands full preventing a series of revolutions in Central America. Soldiers of fortune who have been with Generals Carranza, Villa and Zapata, are deserting in; wholesale lots and are offering their services to perpetual Juntas which are maintained openly in New Orleans and other places. 1 m ? e I APPOINTS COMMITTEE TO ORGANIZE AEROS At the request of Major Genor&l John F. O'Ryan, the head of the Na tional Guard of New York, the Aero . Club of America has appointed a spec ial committee to co-operate la organ izing an aviation section of the Na- 1 tlonal Guard. This committee is com posed of Messrs. Alan R. Hawley, 1 president of the club, W. Redmond 1 Cross and Henry Woodhouse. gover- 1 nors. and R. C . Rolling, a member ' of the club, who was captain of the ' motor machine gun troop at the first Plattsburg camp, and who has just ' completed his course of training ns 1 an aeroplane pilot. General OTtyan's letter to Mr. Haw- 1 ley is of special interest, as it gives an inside view of the many details 1 to be considered in taking the first steps to organize an aviation corps in connection with the National Guard. None of the 48 States have funds 1 with which to meet the cost of or- ' ganizatlon of aviation corps, there- '' fore public subscriptions are required. 1 To meet this need, the Aero Clnb of America instituted the National ' Aeroplane Fund, to which 21,000 in cash and seven aeroplanes have been contributed. These funds and aroo planes have been and are being dis tributed among a number of States. ' including New York, Massachusetts. ' Wisconsin. California. Texas and Ar- 1 bona Through the National Aeroplane 1 Fund the National Guard of New York has received $11,250 in cash with which to purchase an aeroplane, train < five officers and two mechanics and ' pay for the general upkeep of the 1 aeroplane for a period of time. t t t i 1 FIGURES SHOWING GAINS IN SHIPPING . The exports alone from New York in the last fiscal year, as compared with the other chief Atlantic ports, totalled as follows: Gains 1915 orer 1914 New York ....ll.193.581.688 $329,034,750 Baltimore . 132.978.498 22.288.267 Boston 107.75.677 41.760.496 Philadelphia 90.666.461 25,483.947 Norfolk 89.307.089 63.681,834 VON ARX CASE IS > STILL UNSETTLED The rase of Victor Von Arx vs Shafer and Henson is still unsettled. A part of both the morning and after noon sessions has been given to the] matter. As the culmination of an alleged j arrest and Incarceration without cith er cause or the formality of a war rant. the suit of Victor Von Arx be gan yesterday In the Dtstrlct Court against W. A Shaffer, city marshal of Douglas, and John Henson. former police magistrate there. Set first for; two o'clock, the case was postponed until four, and was then continued until this morning at 10 on account of the necessity to Issue a special venire in order to get a Jury. J. H. Cobb was retained for the plaintiff and Z. R. Cheney for the defense. A VALUABLE DISCOVERY. A recent discovery in a Ceylon rub ber plantation is the property possess ed by the "milk" of cocoannt of coagu-: latlng the altex. or sap. of rubber trees. The process consists In fer-: mentlng the cocoanut milk four or five days, and then stirring It Into the rubber sap inl the proportion of two ounces of the fermented liquid to one pint of sap. The resulting rubber Is said to be superior in quality and col or to the coagulant by the usual treat ment with crude acetic acid. Millions of gallons of cocoanut milfc; run to waste annually In the copra mills. The j only problem to be solved Is the pres ervation of the milk until It reacher. the rubber plantations. ? ????+??? + + + ???! ? * ? WEATHER REPORT + + Maximum?48. 4? ? Minimum?33. <? + . CLEAR + j AMERICAN EXECUTED BYVILLA WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.?American Consular Agent Cohen, at El Paso, to day wired the State Department, that it Is reported at El Paso on what seem.-; good authority that Gen. Villa has exc cuted A. L. Miller, an American who has been serving as a colonel on hi staff. WILL CLEAN UP T^OWNS ON MEXICAN BORDER LOS ANGELES. Oct. 23. ? General j Carranza Intends to clean up tho bor der towns of Mexico, according to a statement made by Adolfo Carrillo, his consular agent here, who said today that gambling establishments, bull rings. and dens of iniquity existing at Juarez. Mecicali, Tla Juana, and other towns on the American border, will be suppressed. "Your American gamo o:' baseball will be encouraged instead." said Carillo. WILSON WEDDING ABOUT THANKSGIVING WASHINGTON. Oct. 23.?President Wilson and Mrs. Eliabeth Gait will be married sometime during the Thanks Siring holidays. If the predictions of their close friends come true. Par tially confirming this belief, immed iate relatives of the couple are ar ranging their affairs to be in easy touch with Washington after the mid lie of November. Mrs. Gait and President Wilson yassed today on the holiday motor trip to a secret destination. They' cave the slip to a band of correspond ?nts who were watching for them. The President now takes breakfast it the Gait home quite frequently iralking there in the morning, and be ing taken back to the White House for Ills day's worjc at about 9:30 a. m., in his auto. Mrs. Gait is frequently a! llnner guest at the White House, in :he evening and she and the President ire often together at the golf links ind the theatre. DESTITUTE FAMILY ASKS ASSISTANCE ?5? With three small girls, all under 12 ears of age. and the youngest of whom Is 4 years old, Mrs. Ida Pelton of Men ienhall appeared before U. S. Com missioner J. B. Marshall this morning md stated that she is absolutely des titute and is unable to find work. Mrs. Pelton secured a dlvdrce from :ier husband some time ago on the ground of cruelty and desertion, and :'.ie man was ordered by the court to ;>ay alimony. So far he has done nothing in the way of obeying this irder. it is alleged, and the family las been reduced to actual destitution. When the matter was presented to iudge Jennings, it was decided that if It is possible to find a place where the family may live, sufficient funds to' Jefray the rent can be secured from the indigent fund. Mrs. Pelton states l that she Is willing and able to work but that every effort she has made to secure employment has been fruitless. EXAMINES MINE. George B. Smith returned this morn ing from Sitka, near where he has been examining a mining property. "CAP" KOSKEY OUT. After a long siege of being quaran tined with a mild attack of scarlet fere, "Cap" Harold Koskey was al lowed to be outside today for the first time. "Cap" says he's tired of doing embroidery work. CATHOLIC BAZAAR. December 17th has been chosen by the Altar Society of the Catholic church as the date for their annual bazaar which will be held in the par ish hall. "EVANS" SOUTH MONDAY. The local agency of the Admiral Line received a wire today stating that the "Evans" had left Cordova at 10:30 today. She will arrive In Ju neau Monday afternoon. FIRST STEAM BATTLESHIP In comparison with the dreadnaughts of the present day. the Demologos, the first steam war-vessel ever built, furnishes some interesting contrasts. This ship was 167 feet long. It made Its first speed trial on July 4, 1814, and developed a speed of little more than six miles an hour, which was con sidered very good-at that time. The Demologos never engaged id battle. On June 4, 1829, the ship was de stroyed In the New York navy yard by an explosion of Its boilers, which killed twenty-nine persons. Some of the naval launches of the present time have a greater horsepower than that of the Demologos. Last night at five o'clock an indict ment was returned by4he grand jury for George Greene, of Haines, who la charged with larceny committed in a saloon at Haines. He will be represented by Attorney C. H. Con don, of Haines. ism TRADE IS ! CONTINUING ITS I UPWARD MOVE NEW YORK, Oct. 23. ? Business booked by tho steel mills during the wetk and made public today shows thux tho enormous total of 800,000 tons was contracted for in order for projectiles from France and Russia. It is stated that the aggregatt-d value of the orders amounts to $40,000,000. These orders will givo a further : boost to tho record that is being made mori? than $360,000,000 ahead of 1914. IMPORTERS MAY ATTACH PROCEEDS - NEW YORK. Oct. 23.?A Washing, ton dispatch says the suit against the British and French governments and attachments of proceeds of tho $500, 000,000 loans are contemplated by the American importing firms as a fre.th move to force the release of goods. Only $200,000,000 For Public NE WYORK, Oct. 23.? Tho New York Commercial says: "It is report ed in well-informed banking circles that only abont $200,000,00 of the $500,000,000 Anglo-French loan would bo offered to the public aB bond issues banks and other syndicate members were said to have withdrawn nearly $300,000,000 for tt.elr own account." Insurance Companies May Buy Bonds Apropos of the question of insur ance companies investing in the new Anglo-French bonds, tho law has been defined that such companies as are doing business abroad may Invest in securities of those foreign' nations. The prevalence of war doeH not make unlawful the otherwise lawful Invest ments of insurance companies. STEEL RAIL ORDERS SHOW INCREASE OF 350.000 TONS PITTSBURGH. Oct. 23.?Since ibe) first of the present year steel rail or ders have reached 1,761,000 tons, as BONO ISSUES ARE SCARCE THIS YEAR NEW YORK. Oct. 23.?The bond and note issues of the leading railroads and industrial corporations maturing in November will bo $21,820,500, as j against $117,562,000 in October and $22,060,000 In November, 1911. The railroad maturities are $11,632*500; in dustrial. $10,188,000. MORE GOLD COMES TO UNITED STATES NEW YORK. Oct. 23.? Tho fifth shipment of gold and securities from London to New York by way of Hali fax passed through Portland last Wed nesday. The treasure is estimated In valuo at from $6,000,000 to $10,000, 000. ? ? ? ? FORD MOTOR COMPANY HAS $60,000,000 SURPLUS DETROIT, Oct 23.? The annual statement of the Ford Motor Com'! pany, issued here, showed a cash bal ance of $43,788,151 in the banks, and a surplus of $59,135,770. The one big item of liability in the report was of $15,000,000 held in re serve for profit sharing payments to the Ford car purchasers. \ MONEY ABUNDANT FOR LOANS IN ENGLAND ? NEW YORK. Oct. 23.? A London j special says that money is again be coming abundant and the rates are weakening. Nearly $75,000,000 in treasury notes will bo paid off today. PIONEER JUNEAUITE IS VISITOR HERE AFTER 23 YEARS Jop Twan, a pioneer of Juneau of 18S1, who has been In the interior con tinuously for 23 years, Is a visitor at Douglas and Juneau. He lias been a resident of Ruby for the last few years, and left there for the Outside about four weeks ago. BUNNELL ON VACATION. Judge Charles E. Bunnell, of the Uinted States district court for the Fourth division is expected to pass through'-Juneau, on his way to San Frisco, on vacation. He will be ac companied by Mrs. Bunnell. + * + + + + * + ??+'?? + * * * LAST VESSEL SAILS * * FOR NOME TONIGHT ? + ?v? * Seattle. Oct. 23.?As the last ?> * ship Victoria, will sail for Nome + -J- sengers, most of whom are + * wives of miners who are going 4 <? north for the winter. + After her return from thif ?> * trip the Victoria is to bo put ? * run for the winter, ?> I ITALY IN GENERAL OffENSIVE UDINE, Italy, Oct 23.?The Italian army Is making a general attack against the Austro-German defenses .along the whole line from Switzerland to the Adriatic. In the preceding five month the af. I'orts of the Italians have been direct ed at the penetration of Austrian ter , Htory, and the capture of strategic points for the purpose of securing Italy against the possibility of an Au strian invasion. In the opinion of the Italian staff this has now been accom plished, and the second phase of the war has begun. Thlo means that henceforth the Ital ians will carry the war Into Austria. ITALY JOINS IN THE BULGARIAN BLOCKADE BRINDISI, Italy, Oct 23.?An Ital ian squadron Is taking part In tho blockade bombardment by the Enten te Allies' warships of tho Bulgarian ports on tho coast of the Aegaen sen. MILLIONAIRE'S SON ELOPES WITH A SEATTLE DAIRYMAID | SEATTLE, Oct. 23.?Ponfleld Pea body, the 17-year-old son of Charles E. Peabody, clopod this morning with tho daughter of n Dot hell dairyman, aged 19 years. The boy's father, who Is a millionaire, member of the Federal Re serve Board of tho Pacific Coast Di vision, and president of the Puget j Sound Navigation Company has em ployed Plnkorton and Burns detoc tives, as well as police, to search for the missing couplo. It is understoodj that if caught, the young man will bo put aboard the ship DIrigo. which is about to sail for London. Young Peabody is said to have bolt ed from Culver Military academy In New Jersey and from there has re turned to -marry tho girl. ARGENTINE BUYS LEAD FROM THE U. S. BOSTON, Oct. 22.?There has de veloped a demand for lead from the Argentine Republic. The initial In quiry rail? for the shipment of 1200 tons. Loudon formerly mipplied that country with Its lead requirements, j Lead has been sold into a very strong position. Some of the largest selling factors have no unsold stocks: available for this year; others have! done some business calling for deliv-' ery through the entire year of 1916 at an average of five cents a pound. MASSACHUSETTS POLL INDICATES SUFFRAGE VICTORY BOSTON, Oct. 22.? That the suf frage amendment to the State con stitution?a proposal on which the male voters of the commonwealth are to pass at the election on Tuesday, November 2?will be overwhelmingly adopted is indicated by the non-parti san and thorough canvas conducted | by the Boston Journal. PRESIDENT MAY TAKE McCALL RESIDENCE WASHINGTON. Oct 23.?President Woodrow Wilson, according to re ports, Is considering taking the late John A. McCall'8 summer home at Long Branch for the "summer capital" next season. TWO HIGH SCHOOL BO.8 ARRESTED AS THIEVES SEATTLE. Oct. 23. ? Sponco Fox and Dale Roxburgh, both high bcIiooI boys here, were arrested today on the charge of burglarizing numerous fash ionable Queen Anne Hill homes from which it is alleged they have taken valuable Jewelry. WILL INVESTIGATE ALLEGED CRIME WASHINGTON. Oct. 23.?The Fed eral Trade Commission today ordered the investigation of the charges that there exists in North and South Car olina a combination of cotton buyers! organized for the purpose of depress ing the price. CHARLTON CASE TO JURY LATE TODAY LAKE COMO, Oct. 23. ? Porter Charlton's case- will go to the Jury to night On Oct. 6, Micelli Picardl, Charlton's attorney, requested that the Mrs. Charlton, whom her husband is accused of murdering. Charlton is tbe son of Ex-Judge Paul Charlton, of the Porto Rican courts, and i.,; being tried for the murder of his wife, formerly Miss Mary Scott of San Francisco, at Lake Como five years ago. While on trial the prison GERMANY TAKES OVER ALL FOOD SUPPLIES AGAIN BERL1N, Oct 23.?The German gov ernment has decided that It will soon take over all food supplies in the Gorman Empire, and manage their distribution among the people and Hon to taking control of the distri bution fix the prices at which they Food at Rea??nabte Prices. BERLIN, Oct. "It.?'The official or- I tier respecting fodd says that it is now considered necessary to distrib ute food and regulate its price In a more equitable manner. The govern- t mont assures the people of an abund- 1 ant supply and reasonable prices. It 1 is stated that under the present ar rangements somo provinces have l6ss food than others. The now regulations will remedy this, providing for a win ter supply of even distribution. i CORDOVA MAY , BE BASE FOR _ RADIO TRIAL ? ? WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.?Indicating that the government may have In mind still Turther plans for the devel opment of Alaska, it has just been announced that If the company at present working on long distance wire less conversation Is agreeable, the next experiment will be made be tween Cordova and Arlington, Ca., where the main plant is located. One of the most powerful plants in the territory is located at Cordova and although no definite arrangements have yet been made there is little doubt about the experiment being ? tried from that poi&t. UNWRITTEN LAW PLEA FAIL8 TO FREE WOMAN SLAYER ^ SEATTLE, Oct. 23.?Mrs. Mary E. 1 Lillian was convicted in the superior court here yesterday of a charge of a murdering Howard Borders, whom she ! said had ruined her thirteen years ago. The verdict of. Uxa,-4nry. irhlch was 1 composed "of both men ar-i women, was that of manslaughter. Mrs. Lil lian pleaded the unwritten law. ? ? ? IF WAGE INCREASE CONTINUES RAILROADS MUST RAISE RATES ] BOSTON, Oct. 22.?James J. Stor- J row. addressing the Btudents of Har vard School of Business Administra tion, said: "I havo noticed within the last ten years that there have boon almost ' constant demands by all grades of rail- ' road employees and employees In the 1 other branches of business as well ' for higher wages and shorter hours. The popular opinion is usually in fa-: [ vor of a compromise, and a compro mise means that the employees get; nt least a part of what they ask. This j can hardly go on forever. The only alternative Is that of increased rail- ' road rates to keep up with the in- j creased wages and fewer hours." TAKES ACTION TO PREVENT SHORTAGE i OF FREIGHT CARS' NEW YORK, Oct 22.? President Elliott of the New Haven Railroad has < issued a statement supplementing the circular from the Interstate Com- j merce Commission which urged the | shippers and carriers to give close at-' i tention to tho mothods of loading, un- j, loading, moving and promptly return- , ing all cars because of the appear ance of an unusual "car shortago." < A shortage of trackage, according to ( Mr. Elliott, often causes as much If i not more traouble than the shortage ] of cars. , GOV. DUNNE HAS "PREPAREDNESS" PLAN j' QUINCY, 111.. Oct. 22.?Federal com pensation for members of tho Nation al Guard, moro military training for college students and the establish- ' ment of Federal muntlons factories | and perhaps "another West Point" in : the Middle West, were advocated by 1 Gov. Edward F. Dunne of Illinois as 1 a means of furthering national de- 1 fenses. The governor, who spoke at the dedication of a new National ' Guard armory, held up the Swiss mill- 1 tary system as a model for democrat ic governments. AMERICANS INVEST MUCH MONEY IN FRAUDS WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 ? Investlga- i tions conducted by tho government of- I fleers show that fraudulent schemes 1 havo taken from the public moro than 3239,000,000 In the last four years. + + + + *?> + * + + * + * + + ??>*' 4- * 4- CHINE8E PROVINCES * i 4 MAY START REVOLT ? 1 4- Manila, Oct. 23.?The- Chin- 4 esc provinces of Kwan-Tunh. 4> + Kwang-Sl and Hunan arc on 4 4- the verge of a revolution today + 4- as the result, of the-activities of 4 4- those who are opposing the es- 4? 4- tabllshment of a monarchy. 4 SERBIAN CAPITAL IS MOVED BUCHAREST, Oct. 23.?In spite of the glowing account* that were sent out from Nl?h yesterday, the Serbian government this morning removed the capital of the Kingdom from Nlsh to Krashevo, In the Balkan mountains, a few miles from the poln where the boundaries of Qreece, Albania and Ser bia join. The 8erblan capital has been located at Nlsh for about 14 months. It was removed from Belgrade, on the border between 8erbla and Austria, shortly after the beglnnlg of the war. SERBIAN SITUATION GRAVE. LONDON, Oct. 23.?There is no at tempt on the part of the British gov ernment to conceal the fact that the condition In Serbia is one of supreme gravity. Notwithstanding the defeats hat have been administered to the ?nomy in actual battle, flanking move ments have compelled the Serbians to retreat, and the danger is that the ma (or part of the Serbian army will bo raught as in a vice between the Ger man and Austrian forces from the lorth and the Bulgarian troops from lie south and east. It Is believed that German troops ire operating with the Bulgarian irmy, which has crossed the Serbian Irontior in many places. Hope is yet felt that the Allies will jo able to save the day with troops hat are being forwarded froffl" Saloni ci in spito of the circumstance that he railroad is cut between that place md Nish. AEKOHLANfc ATTACK DIRECTED AT BULGARIA ATHENS, Oct. 23.?Sea planes from he allied fleet bombarded the Turko Bulgarian railway between Dedagatch ind Adrlanoplo this morning. Sever l1 bombs were dropped on the out iklrts of Adrlanoplo This constitutes the first attack nade on Bulgaria from the air. WOMAN ATTACK8 BULGARIAN PRINCE ROME, Oct. 23.?Prince Leopold of Doburg, nephew of King Ferdinand, of 3ulgarla, was today burned with acid, ind wounded with a revolver by a woman, the daughter of a Viennese po ice captain, according to a dispatch rom Vienna. The woman followed he attack by committing suicide. The condition of Prince Leopold Is jrave. and If he lives, ho will go :hrough the remainder of his life without sight. His eyes have been SULGARIA'S KING GETS IRON CROSSES LONDON, Oct. 23? Information ur ?ivcd hero from Berlin that the Em )eror has conferred iron crosses of die first and second classes on Czar Ferdinand of Bulgaria. FOUR MILES OF PAY LOCATED IN TOLOYANA DISTRICT FAIRBANKS, Oct. 23.? More pay las been located In the Tolovana dis trict. Miners have been working on jedrock In various places, and the jaystreak has been uncovered for a llstance of four miles. The first suit filed In the district In volving mining ground In the Tolovana listrlct was filed yesterday. The trou ble arose between partners over a ease to some ground that is very rich. TIMES PRAISES GOV. STRONG FAIRBANKS. Oct. 23.? The Fair banks Times, in a leading editorial, praises the administration of Gov. J. F. A. Strong. It lauds the Governor to the skies, and says his administra tion has been the most fruitful In re sults the Territory over had. It ridicules tho charges made against blm by a disappointed nnd unbalanced stenographer. DRILL TURKS FOR EGYPTIAN INVASION ATHENS, Oct 23.?German Rrmy officers continue to drill CO.OOO Turks it Jerusalem, according to Informa tion received here today. This is be lieved the nucleus of a Turkish army which will attempt to invade Egypt. HOPPE BEATS YAMADA. BOSTON. Oct. 23. ? Willie'Hoppe iecfated Kojl Yamada 1500 to 1231, at 14-Inch balklino billiards here last night and thuB retained the title as champion. STOCK QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK. Oct. 23.?Alaska Gold closed to day at 33; Chino at 49%; Ray at 25%; Utah Copper at 70 Butte and Superior at G4%. ENGLAND'S j DARK DAY AT HAND LONDON, Oct. 23.?King George to day Issued an appeal to his subjects to come forward voluntarily and aid the British Empire In her fight against the German allies. "More men and yet more," the Mon arch says, "are wanted to keep my ar mies In the field, and through them to secure successfully an enduring peace." It Is admitted on all sides that the King's appeal brings home to the Na tion the extereme gravity of Its mili tary position, and the frankness of the appeal in this respect Is emphasized in editorial comment of the newspa i pers today. DARKE8T MOMENT OF WAR The Telegraph says "the King's words are charged with dignity and the earnestness of lofty purposes." The Telegraph adds: "Let there be no Illusions. The present Is the darkest moment since the war began." Drive at Riga Checked. LONDON, Oct. 23.?The latest dis patches from Petrograd seem to con firm reports that Von Hlnodenburg's drive at Riga and the progress of the Germans In the Baltic provinces have boon cltcckcd. Severe lighting has been In progress for several days, and dotay there has been a loll, with re tirement of the Germans from their advanced positions. The Russians claim, also, continued success In Gallcla and southern Po land. Repulse Germans on West. German attacks on the west front, particularly those In the region of Rhelms, and at Artols, have been re pulsed. At other points on the west front there have been artillery duels. Gains Continue at Galllpoli. Reports from Athens are that the Allies have followed their snccess on lalllpoll peninsula with farther gains of territory. GERMANS LOSING 20,000 TO 30,000 DAILY IN WEST PARIS. Oct 23.?The Military ex pert of Echo de Paris estimates that the German casualties, killed and wounded, at 20,000 to 30,000 a day, since they began their unsuccessful efforts to regain the ground takon by the French and British forces In their common offensive. ; LUXEMBURG CABINET TENDERS RESIGNATION AMSTERDAM, Oct. 23.?The Cabi net of the Grand Duchy Luxemburg has resigned as a result of differences with Grand Duchess Marie. Grand Du ches Adelaide, of Luxemburg, protest ed against German violation of Lux emburg's neutrality proclamation, while the Cabinet was yet considering the program. ? 1 NEW OWNERS OF WRIGHT AEROPLANE CO. TO ENLARGE PLANT NEW YORK. Oct 23. ? Confirma tion lias been made of the report that the Wright Aeroplano Co., of Dayton, Ohio, has been sold by Orvllle Wright to a syndicate consisting of William B. Thompson, Albert H. Wlggln and T. Frank Manvllle of the H. W. John son-Manvllle Co. The new company will have a much larger capitalization and will undertake to manufacture certain types of aeroplanes and fly ing boats on a larger scale. The Wright company, which controls all of the patents on aeroplanes secured by Orvllle Wright and his brother, :ho late Wilbur Wright, Is capitalized :it $1,000,000,000, of which $800,000 Is | outstanding. COLORADO MINER LEAVES $4,500,000 TO THREE MASSACHUSETTS CHILDREN BOSTON. Oct. 23.?A fortune of $4,500,000 Is left three young children of Baroness Albrecht von Schroder of Brookllnc, Mass., through the will of their grandfather, DennlB Sulli van. a pioneer mining man and bank er, who died In Denver a few days ago. Yon Schroeder is a lieutenant In the German army at the front. He resigned as manager of the Ham ourgh-Amerlcan steamship office In Boston to take arms for the Father I land. DEMOCRATIC CONGRESSMEN AND PRESIDENT DIFFER NEW YORK. Oct. 23.?The New York Herald says tho very serious dif ferences of opinion have arisen be twoen officials of the administration and democratic leaders In Congress yver the appropriation for National | defence. ! WILL RECOMMEND AVIATION CORP8 WASHINGTON, Oct 23.?It waa an nounced .today that Secretary of War Josephus Daniels will recommend to Congress the organization of a naval aviation corps.