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m? 117 AT A A F\ A TT X/ f^\ /fTTTTIlT? 1*1 ? 1 |Li /v';. / ?., fi' H| 91 /I I |H ^ 3*4 %/? I |-dr -p? S? f.ni ? > ?, J'?' V, 1 - JLU.i,-, ? ? M9. 1 ? i V M 9 ? i \ I ?? i M J? 1 i It ?J M 1 J T A. jl T " m -II.. -<t TEUTON AND BULGAR FORCE WAY THROUGH SERBIA GAS BOAT "LIT IS A TOTALLOSS The gasboat "Luo" owned by Capt. J. O. Plunkett, caught fire and sunk in Hobart Bay last Sunday, acordlng to word received this morning at tbe Customs house here in a letter from Oapt. Plunkett. The letter states that the fire started from a leak In the tank, and that the Captain was pick* cd up by a passing fishing boat and taken to Wronged. from where the communication came. The "Lue" is well known all along the channel, and has taken many a hunting party out from Juneau and Douglas. She was 34 feet long, of 11 gross tons, and was built at Juneau in 1913. So far as ts knwon there was no insurance. Since he built her Capt. Plunkett has made the boat bis home, and In her loss he states that he lost every-1 thing he owned but a few papers, and for that reason Is golns to Seattle for tho present ahd will return to Ju neau later on. GRADING BEGINS FOR ALASKA-JUNEAU Grading for the big oil tank at the Alaska-Juneau plant has started and the ground for the laiw power plant will be broken soon. The new power plant is to be an auxiliary electric plant of 5.000 kllowats capacity. It ? will be run by steam and the fuel' used will be oil. The plait will prob ably be modeled after the big new plant at Treadwell. Other work is being done at present. preliminary to the big opening in. the' spring. Including the double-tracking of the tramway from tte mine to the mill and decking the new wharf. The barge Palmyra brought only 800.000 ft. of the 1.000,000 foot shipment ordered, as the inspectors would not allow her to leave Seattle with the entire car go. The remaining 200.000 feet will come north on the ftrst trip of the Paraiso. COL. RICHARDSON INSPECTING ROADS NEAR JUNEAU TODAY Col. W. P. Richardson, president of the Alaska board of road commission ers who arrived on the City of Pueb la. is today inspecting the work done under the direction of the commission in the vicinity of Juneau. With Lieut. Mehnffey. who awaited his arrival here. Col. Richardson today with a party of others, went out over the Mendenhall road. Col. Richardson will leave for the South on the Alameda tomorrow. He will go directly to Washington city. Deserves Support The Valdcz Prospector, speaking of the departure of Col. W. P. Richard son said: Col. W. P. Richardson, president of, ;he Alaska road commission, has re ceived orders from the War Depart ment.^ .instructing him to go to Wash ington and he leaves tonight on the City of Pueblh (or Seattle. After reaching Wasnington Col. Rich , ardson will submit his annual report on the Alaska road work and will pre-! pare an estimate for next year's ex penditures after consulting with Sec retary Garrison of the War Depart ment. Col. Richardson has been working for a special appropriation of $1,000 a mile for the completion of the govern ment road from Valdez to Fairbanks.. malting it serviceable for auto travel at all seasons e.vcept during the few months when the snow lies deep on the summit. In his efforts to secure an approp riation for the completion of :he wa gon road from the coast to the inter ior Colonel Richr.rdson is entitled to the support of every person In Alas ka and undoubtelly has the support of Valdez and the interior districts. During the past summer a number of auto stages operated over the wa gon road making the trip from Fair banks to the coast in three and one half days, and the people 'of Interior Alaska are awakening to the fact that the completion of the wagon road would reduce ".he time consumed in reaching the coast still further. Fair banks commercial associations wd business interests may be depended upon to work as a unit for the larger appropriatiot and Valdez should lose no time In getting active in the sup port of the movement which means more to the business interests of the community than anything e'.se possi bly could. STOCK QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK. Oct. 29.?Alaska Gold closed today at 32%: Chlno at 71%: Ray at 26%: Utah Copper at 72%; Butte ar.d Superior at 67%. Copper Is at 1S%. + ^ + + t + + + 4. WEATHER REPORT * + Maximum?17. + Minimum?38. ? + Partly cloudy. g + * Rain?.36 in. ? *?+++?++??++?*++? ? PROHIBITION LAW + ? REPORTED KNOCKED :? OUT IN WASHINGTON + + * ? Seattle. Oct 29.?Perisatent + ? rumors are in circulation lc + . + Seattle today that the Washing- + + ton State Supreme court has + + reached a decision knocking out + + the prohibition law. The re- + + port is that the court stands + ? five to three on the proposition. + ? with one vacancy. + + All efforts to verify the rumor + ? have been unavailing, nor have + + the newspapers been able to + + ascertain Its source. However. + + In spite of the lack of direct in- + + formation, the rumor continues ? + persistent. ? ?? ? BANDITS ATTACK AMERICANTROOPS BROWNSVILLE. Tex.. Oct. 29. ? Bandits early today made two at tacks on a half company of United States Infantry stattoned at Copotc. In both instances the attackers were driv en off. - CARRANZl TROOPS USE AMERICAN TRAINS EL PASO. Tex.. Oct. 29.?C&rran-I ztsta troops who are being forwarded! to engage the army of Gen. Villa are being forwarded on American trains operating on the American side of the line. The Governor of Sonora has pro tested to Washington against the aid the United States is glTlng Carranza against Villa. CONSIDINE BROKE AND OWES NEAR ONE MILL'ON DOLLARS SEATTLE. Oct. 29.?John W. Con sldine stated here today during the course of an examination conducted to pass upon his ability to satisfy a Judgment against him amounting to $2500, "I'm worse than broke, being personally responsible for $900,000 owed by Sullivan & Considlne. and my own private debts to the extent of $30,000." Considlne. as a member of the Arm of Sullivan & Consldme. is one of the owners of the Orpheum and Empress vaudeville circuits. The other mem ber of the firm, the late Timothy D. Sullivan, was accidentally killed more than a year ago in New York City. NOME REPUBLICANS FOR MILLARD AND GILMORE NOME. Dct. 29. ? Nome Republi cans have endorsed Col. B. P. Millard, of Vatdez, for the Republican nomin ation for Delegate to Congress, and William A. Gil more for delegate to the National Republican convention to nominate a candidate for President. Gilmore and Judge Schofleld will rep resent the Second division in the next | Republican Territorial convention, which Nome has recommended to be held at Seward. BRITISH CAPTURE GERMAN OFFICERS WHO BROKE PAROLE NEW YORK, Oct. 29.?It is report ed by wireless that n British warship captured six of the German officers J who escaped from the Kron Prinz Wll helm interned at Newport News. CAPT. LANE COMES FROM ARCTIC OVERLAND i FAIRBANKS. Oct. 29.:?Capt. L. L. j Lane, who delivered the steamer Po-| lar Bear in the Arctic too late to get: a vessel for the Pacific, has reached Circle City on his way overland. He will come direct to Fairbanks, where; he will take the regular stage line for the coast. Two men who accom panied hLn to the Arctic are returning with him. CapL Lane sold the Polar Bear to V. Stcfnnsson. WIDOW OF F-4 VICTIM GETS GOVERNMENT PLACE WASHINGTON. Oct. 29.?Mrs. F. Gillman, of Vellejo, Calif., widow of the gunner who perished when the F-4 was destroyed, was today appoint ed flag maker at Mare Island. The ap pointment was made on the order of President Woodrow Wilson. ? ? * WILSON-GALT WEDDING TO BE VERY QUIET WASHINGTON. Oct. 29.?It was au thoritatively stated today that the In vitations to the marriage of President Wilson and Mrs. Gait will number less than 50. LUMBERMAN FATALLY HURT IN AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT SEATTLE. Oct. 29. ? Ralph D Brown, a prominent figure in the Northwest lumber industry, was fa tally injured thlB morning in an auto mobile accident. EARL OF ABERDEEN VISITOR AT SEATTLE SEATTLE. Oct. 29. ? The Earl of Aberdeen. Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, j arrived in this city, and 1b a guest | here today. NEW fRENCH CABINET IS NONPARTISAN PARIS, Oct. 29.?A number of ac i ceptances have been received by Pre ! mier Briand to his offers of position ! In. the French Cabinet. It will te a coalition affair. An announcement to j this effect was made today when Pre mier Briand said that "politics must ; be loft behind, and forgotten In this gloomy hour." Briand has offered six former Pre miers places in the Cabinet, and he Is making every effort to nhow that those of all shades of politics nre wel come in the government. No announcement has beer i uulo as to the policy of tho new govern ment except that it will pro^cule tho war with all the vigor of the Republic. BIG STEAMSHIP IS ON FIRE OFF PORTUGAL COAST I ?4? LISBON. Oct. 29. ? With 400 men, women and children on board fire has broken out on a big steamship, which has not yet been identified, 40 miles out at sea from this port. Fishing boats have gone to the as sistance of tho burning vessel. TWENTY CHILDREN BURNED TO DEATH PEABODY. Mass.. Oct. 29.?Twenty children, the majority of whom were girls, were burned to death In tho. fire which yesterday razed the St. John's Parochial school here. Mother Su perior Mary Carmellta was seriously i burned In her efforts to rescue the! children. The fire was started by a boiler explosion. NAVAL LABORATORY TO COST OVER $5,000,000 WASHINGTON. Oct. 29.?The pro pose^ laboratory which is planned for the navy by the naval construction board will cost $5,000,000 and will re quire $2,500,000 yearly to maintain. It would be located at tidewater. ? ?' ? - '? WOMAN SUFFRAGE PROSPECTS IN TWO STATES CANVASSED NEW YORK. Oct 29.?Massacliu } setts politicians do not believe that President Woodrow Wilson's endorse ment will make much difference in the vote for suffrage. They say suffrage will bo defeated. In the Pennsylvania suffrage leaders believe that Mr. Wil son's action assures victory. UNITED STATES MAY HAVE SUBMARINE STEAMSHIP ? WASHINGTON. Oct. 29.?The Navy Department may shortly attempt to build a submarine equipped with an internal combustion engine than can be operated during submergence. If such on engine can be developed and the problem of underwater propulsion separated entirely from electric bat teries. it is believed a long step for ward in submarine art will have been taken. CHINA ENTERS PACIFIC TRADE AGAINST JAPAN PEKING, Oct. 29.?With the forma tion of the China Mall Steamship com pany. China has entered into compe-j tltion with Japan for passenger and freight trade between San Francisco and the Orient. The company has purchased from the Atlantic Trans port Company of West Virginia, the .steamship China, formerly operated by the Pacific Mail Steamship Com pany, Other vessels are to be added immediately. The capitalization of the company will be $10,000,009. It expects a subsidy from the Chinese government. WIRELESS TO SUPPLEMENT REGULAR TELEPHONE SYSTEM ?+? BOSTON, Oct 29.?Theodore N. Vail in an interview in the Boston Post says: "The wireless telephone is a new development?a perfection ?of the telephone. It will not supplant the telephone. I think, but the wireless method will enable telephony to reach jinto remote spdjts to which wireB cannot It) strung." PHILIPPINE GOVERNMENT WANTS RAILROAD OWNERSHIP WASHINGTON. Oct. 29?The gov ernment of (he Philippine Islands is rumored to be negotiating for tho pur chase of the stock of the Manila rail road. the securties of which now are chiefly held by a syndicate headed by James Speyer, New York banker. WHEAT AND CORN WORTH MORE THAN THREE BILLION CHICAGO, Oct. 29.?At tho prices prevailing on the first of October, the farm value of the wheat crop is $910. 000.000. considerably more than was ever paid for a wheat crop before. The Corn crop is valued at $2,133,000,000. A. Klipstein, jr., of New York who has been in the city the past few days left this morning on the Princess Al ice. Mr. Klipstein has been hunting on Kenai peninsula. FIRE LOSS AT SEATTLE $1,500,000 SEATTLE, Oct. 29.?Plo> 14. owned by Ainswortli and Dunn, carrying great quantities of tea, flour, rice, cot ton, salmon, hemp, steel and other goods waB destroyed last night by Are. The loss will exceed $1,500. 000. The police and Are departments say that thero is no question but the Are was of Incendiary origin. Much of the destroyed goods no doubt was intended for ultimate shipment to the Allies engaged In the war In Europe. Suspect Arrested. D. Wlllmann. employed as a long shoreman at the dock yesterday, was arrested on suspicion. During the progress of the flro he was heard to chuckle and to remark: "Pier 5 has got to go. too." Pier 14 was used by the vessels of | the Blue Punucl line of steamers own ! od and operated by Dodwell and com pany. They carry the British flag, and operate on both the Pacific and j Atlantic oceans. The fire stnrtod at 7 o'clock yester day evening nnd soon gained head way that the efforts of the fire depart- j ment and fire boats to quench the: flames were unavailing. THIRD FIRE IN WEEK This is the third Are started on tills pier within the week. On Tuesday :wo fires were started by time fuses | but were detected before any serious damage was done. Police and detect ives arc making a thorough search for j the guilty parties, as they are con vinced that the Are was started by Incendiaries, and German sympathisers an; believed to be responsible for the acts. Wlllmann Was Klondike!*. SEATTLE, Oct. 29.?D. Wlllmann. arrested on suspicion of being con nected with the starting if the Are at Pier 14 Is a former Klondiker. He spent six years at Dawson and sir rounding country. Greatest Loos Is Tea and Salmon SEATTLE. Oct. 29. ? The burned ; shipments that were on the Alnsworth and Dunn dock In this city when it burned hutt night include $.150,000 worth of tea and 60,000 cases of Alas ka salmon. The Alaska salmon was consigned to Liverpool England. NEW YORK SUSPECT ACCUSED OF BLOWING UP SEATTLE DYNAMITE SEATTLE, Oct. 29. ? Pictures of Walter L. Scholz, one of the alleged Germun conspirators connected with the Fay plots to blow up foreign ships and amm.inltion factories, have been positively identified here as that of a tnan known in Seattle as Herman Schultz, alleged maker of the bomb with which aq scow of dynamite was blown up In Seattle harbor Decoration day, killing at least one man and do ing approximately $100,000 damage to! the city. BALTIMORE LOSES TWO BIG PIERS BY FIRE ?+? BALTIMORE. Md.. Oct. 29.?Piers 34 and 35 were destroyed by fire last night. The loss Is placed at $600, 000. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad is tho principal loner. . AMERICAN NOTE IS SPEEDING TO LONDON WASHINGTON. Oct. 28~The Amer ican not to Great Britain protesting against tho order in council under which there has been interferences with American trade is now enroute to London by special messenger. STUDENT ACTIVITIES WILL COST $38,521 The budget of the Associated Stu dents of the University of Washing ton, providing for the expenditure of S2S.521.00 In athletics, debases, musl ? cnl entertainments and ralaries. was approved last night at a meeting of the student board of control. A decision also was made at the meeting to lim it the sale of merchandise from the co-operative university book store to books and athletic supplies needed in physical training at the university. A saving of $3,389.11 for the first year was reported by J. Arthur Young er, general manger A deficit of $4. 530.37 September 1, 1914 was cut to I $1,141.26 September 1. 1916. Football, according to this year's budget will lose $99. l*he largest ex penditures aro $3,600 for salaries, $5, 350 for guarantees and $1,660 for the irip to California. The receipts are scheduled to lose $405. basket ball $663: baseball, $1,007; track team. $1. 180; crew. $2,870: debate, $436; ten niB. $20: the Washingtonian, $159. The college annual, the Tyeo, is ex pected to break even. Tho university daily, managed and edited by students, is scheduled to earn $780. Music and dances are expected to lose more than Vincent Zibbeloff, tho Killisnoo morchant, and Henry T.imma, a farm er of that placo, are Juneau visitors. GREECE MUST DISBAND ARMY | OR GET IN WAR ROME, Oct. 29.?The Entente pow ers have vlrtualy decided to notify Greece to demobilize her army or Join the Central Powers ;it once. The army Is regnrded as a menace the : Allies, who are using Salonikl as a base for operations against Bulgaria, ? and who are receiving the active co-! operation of the citizens of Macedo-! nla. The decision of the Allies is the di rect result of an emphatic request j from Greece to remove their troops from Greek soil. Greece made this; request, It is understood, upon the de mand of Germany. RUMANIA BENDING ARMIES TO FRONT PARIS, Oct. 29.?The Petit Journal this morning says that Rumania is mobilizing 200,000 men on the Bulgar ian front and 250,000 on the Hungarian front. The statement Is that the mo bilization is for the purpose of protect ing Rumanian neutrality, and to pre vent the transportation of men or mu nitions across Rumanian territory. The Paris newspapers believe that the mobilization has greater signifi cance than has been admitted at Bu charest. STEEL RAIL 0R0ER8 . PASS 250,000 TONS CHICAGO, Oct. 28? The Missouri Pacific and Illinois Central railroads have closed with the lillinois Steel company for 15,000 tonB of rails each making the rail orders booked since October first 250,000 tons. Steel Prices Advance PITTSBURGH, Oct. 28. ? Steel plates, bars, and shapes have advanced $8 a ton since last December, and further advances are anticipated. MORE STEEL ORDERS FROM NEW HAVEN j NEW YORK, Oct. 29.?The Now Ha ven has placed an order for 10,000 tans of steel rails with the Lacka wanna Steel Company, and 7,000 tons with other makers. . ? ? STEEL MERGERS FOLLOW PREPAREDNE88 TALK NEW YORK, Oct. 29.?The Now York American says: The prospec tive expenditures of hundrods of mil lions by the United States govern ment In "preparedness" is mainly re sponsible for two steel mergers now being carried through by Charles M. Schwab and W. E. Corey. Rockefel lers and the National City Bank in terests are tho leading finnnclal pow-| era being Corey. STEEL MILLS HAVE LARGE DEMAND IN SIGHT PITTSBURGH, OcL 29.?Contracts for 150,000 tons of steel bars for pro jectiles are being figured on in the East, for delivery through the next! year. Nc bar tonnage of any conse quence can be had during tho remain der of 1915 as the mills have con tracts that will tax their capacity. FORD COMPANY OF CANADA MAKES LARGE DIVIDENDS ??? OTTAWA. Oct. 28.?The Ford Mo tor company of Canada has declared a cash dividend of 50 p>cr cent., or $500,000 on the capitalization of $1, 000,000. The company has paid two 10 per cent, dividends this year, so that the distribution will make $700, 000 received by the stockholders thus far In 1916. There are about 100 stockholders. Henry Ford holding the majority control. AMMUNITION MAY C08T UNITED 8TATE8 $100,000,000 WASHINGTON, Oct. 28.?Secretary , of War Lindley M Garrison announc- j es that he will ask Congress for i $100,000,000 for arms and ammunition.: $26,000,000 to be expended the first year, the balance over the succeeding j three years; and $80,000,000 for coast defence equipment and supplies, $21,- j 000,000 to be used the first year, and the balance during the next three j years. FRANCE IS TO MAKE PRICE8 REASONABLE PARIS, Oct. 28.?The French min- j ister of the Interior says: "It would ! be an illusion to pretend to bring the prices back to normal, but by a con centrated effort on essential articles ! of food the French government can enable Parisians to obtain food at ; prices which never will bo prohibi tive. Arrangements have been made ! to make a rise In the price of bread j | impossible. Stops arc being taken | to increase the Imports of frozen roost; butter, eggs and dry vegetables." ? ? ? KANSAS FARMERS ARE DEMANDING DOLLAR A BUSHEL KANSAS CITY, Oct. 29.? The big wheat growers of Kansas plan to or ganize a union, the members of which will pledge themselves not to sell their wheat at less than a dollar a bushel. 4 * ? H0R8E THROWS * * KING GEORGE 4 4 4 ? London Oct. 29?King George 4 4 whs thrown from his horse and * 4 severely bruised while rovlew- 4 + ing the B<lsh troops on the * 4 west front. It Is stated that no 4 4 serious results are expected. 4 4 4 tt+++ + + + + + +'(, + + t'!1! ? ? + + ??+????? + ?*+! 4 ?: ? $4, 4 ENGLISH L08SES 4 4 ARE HALF MILLION 4 4 4 i 4 London, Oct. 29. ? Premier * 4 Asqulth last night gave the 4 4 British losses In all the thea- 4 4 tres of war and Including kill- 4 4 ed, wounded and missing at 4 4 493,294. He stated that three- 4! 4 fourths of the loss was sustain- 41 4 ed on the west , front, and the 4 4 next greatest at the Dardan- 4 4 olles. These figures were given 4 4 In the course of an address to 4 4 the Commons. 4 4 4 44444444444444444 GENERAL JOFFRE VISITS ENGLAND LONDON( Oct. 29. ? Geu. Joltree, commander-in-chief of the Allies' ar mies on the weBt battle front In France and Belgium. Is visiting in England. While no statement has been made concerning It, the visit Is admitted to be of great significance. EDISON FAVORS PREPAREDNESS ON MAMMOTH SCALE SAN' FRANCISCO, Oct. 28.?Thomas A. Edison was quoted yesterday on his departure for the East as suying i that "preparedness" to defend the United States against a foreign Invas-j Ion Is a large taskr He said: "Properly to be prepared for w&r the United States should have guns; and ammunition sufficient to equip a j line of trenches from Florida to Maine." "San Francisco," he continued, "Pu get Sound and all other Important Pa cific coast ports should be made Im pregnable." AUTOMOBILE? MEN ARE FOR NATIONAL PREPAREDNESS DETROIT. Mich.. Oct. 28.?Detroit automobile manufacturers have unani mously declared themselves In favor of the national preparedness program Submarine Plant Increases NEW YORK. Oct. 28.?The Bridge port plant of tho Lake Submarine Company will be increased In three; time Its present capacity. The com pany has Just received contracts for six submarines for the United States government. NEW YORK BANKERS FAVORS PREPAREDNESS NEW YORK, Oet. 29. ? Alex J. Hemphill, chairman of the board of directors of the Guaranty Trust Com pany of New York, said: "I heartily commend the President's sentiments expressed In his speech on prepared ness, for I am a thorough believer in preparedness and lots of It. I be live that the United States Is too; rich a nation and has too many out lying possessions, such as the Pan ama canal, the Hawaiian islands and the Philippine Island, to muddle along with an inadequate navy and an army of 80,000 men or less." MILITARY AUTHORITIES CONSIDER COAST DEFENCE NEW YORK. Oct. 29.?The ( New York Times sayB the military authori ties are .considering the scheme of creating a great coast railway defence system which will protect the Ameri can seaboards from Maine to Moxicc nnd from San Diego to the Canddian 1 border. The problem Is how to pro-| vide mountings for giant guns on rail road trucks and transport them from point to point along the coast. U. S. TREASURY IN BETTER SHAPE NOW WASHINGTON, Oct. 29.?Secretary [ of the Treasury William G. McAdoo. said In the West: "The Nationnl1 Treasury is In better shape than for some time and we are emerging Into better times. While it has been nec-i essary to recommend the retaining! of the duty of sugar and It is probable j that emergency legislation will be; needed to provide revenue," yet the conditions everywhere are on the mend. I have no Intontion of making and recommendation that the duty on wool be continued:" ? , JAPAN AGREES TO AID ALLIES IN MUNITIONS LONDON, Oct. 29. Tokio advices i state that it Is believed the agreement has been concluded among Great Bri j tain, France, Russia and Jaoan for | co-operatlon in finance and the sup ;ily of war materials. GERMANS CLOSING IN ON SERBIA LONDON, Oct. 29.?The first phase of the Auilrlan-German-Bulgarlan campaign in Serbia has been complet ed. Not only have the invaders re alized the important objective of Joining hands in the northeastern cor ner of the country, but they have en hanced this military advantage b> procuring free passage down the Dan ube river for the fleet of steamers that was all ready and waiting to transport troops and war material. It Is confi dently asserted that the Serbians cannot now interfere with these re sults of the campaign, and that the invading armies are now prepared to sweep over Serbia and conquer the country. While the Germans, Austrlans and Bulgarians have been making sub stantial hea.dway in the formulation of their Serbian campaign, the Serb ian troops and their allies nre making consistent gains in the southern por tion of their country, whore the Allies aro mobilizing a large army. Rein forcements are arriving hourly from Salonlki. GERMAN ATTACKS FAIL AGAINST RUSSIAN FRONT LONDON, Oct. 29.?German attacks agalnBt the Russian line between Dvlnsk and Riga were repulsed, ac cording to Petrograd advices. Italians Continue Offensive. The Italian drive at the Austrian forces along their northern border continues to make headway. There has been but little heavy lighting today on the west front. KING PETER MAY QUIT COUNTRY AND GC TO ITALY LONDON. Oct. 29.?A dispatch/ re ceived by the Telegraph today from Budapest says that King Peter of Ser bia will leave his country and go to Italy to remain until after the war In Europo shall have terminated. ENGLAND, RUS8IA AND JAPAN URGE CHINA TO REMAIN AS REPUBLIC PEKING. Oct. 29. ? Great Britain. Russia and Japan have joined In ad vising the Chinese government not to return to a monarchy, but to remain as a republic. They represent tbat a change back to a monarchy would have a tendency to cause mroe un rest and to make-the government less stable. WAR DAMAGES LILLE TO EXTENT OF $360,000,000 ? LONDON, Oct. 29.?The London Tel egraph says the dnmage done to Lille by the various bombardments she has suffered amounts to more than $360, 000,000. KITCHENER WILLING TO TAKE THE MOON ? NEW YORK, Oct. 29? A London dispatch tolls of a Joke turned back on IxDrd Kitchener as follows: Gen eral Sir Ira Hamilton, commanding the forces against the Turks, had been repeatedly wiring Kitchener for moro troops: "You'll be crying next for the moon." Kitchener wired back. "Why not," replied General Hamilton "If you want the crescent?" NEW YORK BANKERS FIGURE ON ANOTHER LOAN NEW TORK. Oct. 29?Bankers hav ing completed their work In mobiliz ing their underwriting subscriptions to the Anglo-French loan, and feeiing quite certain that allotments will sub stantially equal tho applications, have turned their attention to a supple mental loan. CANADA FIGURING ON ANOTHER LOAN OTTAWA. Oct. 29.?W. T. White, the Canadian minister of finance, In an address to the Toronto Board of Trade, foreshadowed a new Canadian war loan. He said that for the six months succeeding the war Canada's loans had aggregated $200,000,000, or over $1,000,000 a day. AUSTRIA GETTING MONEY FOR WAR BONDS AMSTERDAM, Oct. 28.?Berlin ad vices state that subscriptions to the new Austrian loan in six days have aggregated $250,000,000. WAR BOOSTS TRADE OF ONE AMERICAN CITY BR1DGEPRT. Conn.. Oct. 29.?The city of Bridgeport now has about $175 noO.OOO in direct war orders, besides over $100,000,000 in orders for other products, many of which are war ac cessories. Nearly 40.000 operatives are employed in Bridgeport, of whom 25,000 are making war munitions, and by Jan. 1, 20,000 more will be emplay ed in new factories. When the war began only 5.0(0 people, were employ <<d in all the factories of Bridgeport.