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VOL. VI., NO. 920. JUNEAU, ALASKA, FRIDAY, NOV. 5, 1916. PRICE TEN CENTS. '' ' ? '?:?= '' -V ? i ? SEATTLE TO HAVE BIG 1 UN PLANT SEATTLE. Not. 5.? A great tin plate mill to coot $2,000,000 and have a tin producing capacity of $40,000, 000 a year will be erected in 8o&ttle, according to an announcement made laat night. It is promised that the plant will be in operation within a year. The announcement of the proposal to add this great Industry to Seattle's manufacturing plants was made by W. Gwilyn Owen, a leading tin plate ex porter of England, and V. K. Loose, of this city, former president of the As sets financing Company. The new tin plate plant will cater particularly te the fish, fruit, veget able and milk canneries of the Pacif ic coast. It '4111 also export Its pro duct to the markets of the world. It is proposed to utilize the raw tin product of Alaska and to Import tin ore from the Straits Settlements,' of the Malay Peninsula In Asia. The Pacific coast, including Alaska. Pritlsh Columbia. Washington, Oregon and California, is recognized as onei of the greatest tin consuming sec-j tlons of the world. CHICHAGOFFS DAILY OUTPUT NOWJUO TONS The Chichagoff Mining Company, operating a rich high-grade gold quartz property near Sitka, haa just had its dally milling capacity In creased to 110 tons. A tube mill has been Installed and Ave stamps were; added to the mill. The wcrk was su perintended by Angu3 Mcckay. who in the early days of the Alaska Treadwell group erected the first mills and for some time later was master mechanic at that mine. Yr. Mackay and his family returned yesterday from Chichagoff. The Chichagoff property Is owned oy Hugh P. Wallace and W. R. Rust of Tacoma. Mrs. Lena DeGroff of Sitka owns an interest in the mill since her holdings in the mine were worked out. James L. Freeborn has been superintendent at Chichagoff for several years. ? ? ? *??+444444444444 ? ? 4 ROWBOAT BEAT3 LAUNCH 4 ? -? 4 4 Starting from the same 4 ? point at noon yesterday, Lyle 4 + Davis, propelling an ordinary 4 + skiff with a pair of oars, beat 4| + the launch Murrellet In a race 4 + from Kake to Juneau, by six 4 4 hours. The Murrellet reached 4 + Juneau at 8 o'clock this morn- 4 + leg. while Davis rowed Into 4 4 port at 2 a. m. The race was 4 + made to decide a wager be- 4 4 tween Davis and Dr. E. H. 4 + Kaser. who was aboard the + 4 Murrellet. 4 ? Davis chose the famous "Ca- ? ?> noe Pass" route which divides 4 + Admiralty Island, and the dis- 4 + tance from Kake by that way + ? is 27 miles. The Murrellet was ? + forced to come 102 miles. She 4 4 la a vessel capable of seven ? 4 knots speed per hoar. ? 4 The Marrellet's party, con- 4 + slsting of Kaser. C. W. Hatch 4 4 and Arthur N'ordley brought 4 4 in several deer and about 300 4 4 ducks. ? 4 4 MRS CAMPEN RUNS GAMUT OP SEARCHING CROSS EXAMINATION Throughout the entire day in the district court the croes examination of Mrs. Cecilia Campen has been go ing on. interrupted by frequent argu ments between the two attorneys in charge of the case. The cross exam ination has been conducted with at tention to the minutest detail and has approached the various points from many angles with the defendant's tes timony still unshaken at press time. When asked concerning the Interval between the second shot and the time she opened the door of the cabin in order that Mrs. Campen migh get out side .Mrs. Campen testified on cross examination that she was unable to state anything on the point This same point was approached by a wide variety of questions and from many different angles, the answer be ing always the same?that sfte.&d not know what had happened. Mrs. Cam pen gave as her reason for being un able to give this information the fact that she had been too excited to know what had happened. ?????????*????? + * + WEATHER REPORT ? + Maximum?41. ? + Minimum?32. ? + Cloudy; rain ...9 In. * ? ???????????? ? ? ARD fOR KIDNAPER OfJHRISTIE Friends and fraternal associates of kidnaped William Christie today sub scribed ^500 as & reward for infor mation that will lead to the capture of Edward Krause of Petersburg, al leged abductor of Christie. Krause is confidently believed to be the "Mil ter" who posed as a deputy marshal at Treadwell last Saturday, when Christie was spirited away in a launch on pretext that he was wanted as a witness at Juneau. The launch known to have been owned by Krause. which had been lo cated near Salmon Creek, has sud denly disappeared, and no new clues have been discovered. Special Offi cer Hector McLean returned from Mendenhall today, where he made a search all along the beach for Krause or his boat. J. F. McDonald and Deputy Marshal Sharpe of Ketchikan also returned today, having made a search toward Tee Harbor. Friends of Christie feel confident that within the next 24 hours some trace of Krause will be discovered. MORE ARRESTS IN DYNAMITE PLOTS ARE IMMINENT NEW YORK. Nov. 5.? Forty more arrests in connection with the bomb plots attributed to Lieut. Robert Fay of the Oortnan army and Walter L. Scholtz are imminent William Flynn, chief of the United States se cret service stated today that the ramifications of the plot extended to every port on the Atlantic, and that Fay and 8cholt have been holding back much information. .It Is declared* that of the series of dynamite explosions in munitions fnc tories, and on docks and in ware houses. Kay and Scholtz or their fel low conspirators were instigators. GOULD REPRESENTATIVE SUCCEED8 PRES. BUSH NEW YORK. Nov. 5.?Arthur Cop pell. well known banker and represen tative of the Gould interests today was elected nend of the Denver & Rio Grande railroad, to succeed Presidont BenJalfilh'Bush. It is claimed that Coppell's election Is a step leading to the selection of P. U. Mudge as president of the road. Mudge recently resigned as chief op erating official of the Rock Island. i , , ARRANGEMENT TO COLLECT CREDIT8 IS AGREED UPON NEW YORK. Nov. 5.?Negotiations between London and New York bank ers for the collection of new credits in the United States virtually have been closed, it was learned in Wall Street today. STOCK QUOTATIONS. NEW YORK. Nov. 5.?Alaska Gold closed today at 32%. Chino at 53%, Ray at 26%. Utah Copper at 74%, and Butte and Superior at 67. Copper is at 18%. BRITAIN'S WAR COST. LONDON. Nov. 5. ? According to The Chronicle, the war is costing Great Britain $27,500,000 daily. FAIRBANKS EDUCATOR VISITOR AT JUNEAU P. A. Knowlton. formerly superin tendent of Fairbanks city schools and now a member of the school board at that place, is a Juneau visitor to day, having: arrived on the Admiral Farm gut. He was an applicant for appointment as superintendent of Al aska Territorial schools until the In terior Department ruled that the school law passed by the Legislature is Invalid. Mr. Knowlton is now enroute to California where he will viBit for a time at Leland Stanford, Jr., univer sity. He was a member of the facul ty of that institution for four years before leaving for Fairbanks three and a half years ago. He Is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin. Prof. Knowlton will return to Alas ka. CITY OF SEATTLE TAKE8 CANNED SALMON 80UTH ??? With a cargo of 6000 cases of sal mon from the Astoria & Puget Sound cannery in Excursion Inlet, the steam ship City of Seattle, Captain Robert D. McGIUivray, steamed south last night. The "Seattle's" passengers from Ju neau were as follows: For Vancouver, B. C.?Mrs. Ger trude Blair. MFss Muriel Blair. For Seattle?J. B. Caro, R. Green blatt. M. L. Howe, H. Cordes, Helml Ross. C. C. Lucey, Vera Clark. Mitch ell Rose, Mrs. H. G. Kinase, K. Ab rahams. For Ketchikan?A. Greenbaum, M. Mayer, A. Van Mavern. J. F. Cham berlin, G. Flytor. For Warngell?J. L. Gray, M. Jones, Mrs. Jones, Katherin Jones. For Petersburg?Mr. and Mrs. J. Hanseth, CapL 0. Garrison. H. D. Plash left for Prince Rupert, a c. HYPHEN IN ! CITIZENRY IS SCORED NEW YORK, Noy. 5.?Speaking on j "National Defense," before the mem bers of the Manhattan Club last night. President Wood row Wilson declared, at the opening of his speech that a na tion "should be prepared not to mako war, but for defense." The President exclaimed that he believed the United States would never tako another foot of land by conquest and he was en thusiastically applauded. He said there was no reason for the populace of the United States to feel panic stricken, because, said he. "America $&nds on friendly rela tion with the world. The United States is too big and too generous to be exacting, but is courageous enough to defend its rights and the liberties of the people wherever assaulted or Involved." Hyphenated Americans, "those of them to have a greator love for their native country than this," were de nounced by the President "It is high time that the United States call to reckoning the men who love other countries better than America," said the President. President Wilson closed his address with the remark that the United States was concerned chiefly In its own affairs and those of the peoplos of the Western hemisphere. WIL80N'8 DEFENSE PLAN NOT AS BIG AS BOARD'8 WASHINGTON. Nov. 6?President Wilson's naval program is by no man ner as comprehensive as that recom mended by the general board of tho navy, of which Admiral Dewey !s the chief. Looking at the situation of the Unit ed States from the strategical point of view with full knowledge of the possibilities arising out of the Europ ean war and considering the long coast line of the nation, the Panama canal and our outlying possessions, tho boarl earnestly urged the Presi dent and Secretary Daniels to rocom mend that Congress supply the coun try with a navy which should be sec ond to none in the world. Wilson rejected this heory. and the | administration plan does not contom- < plate any Idea of rivaling the British i navy. WILSON TRYING TO UNITE PARTY IN CONGRESS WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.?President Wilson has come to realize that his comprehensive program of lcgisla- i tion will meet with bitter opposition 1 in Congress. < The standard of revolt is expected ] to be raised, according to reports re- ? ceived here by the Tammany mem bers of tho House and their Allies. , The Democrats have a majority of only thirty in tho House. The T&mmanyltes count upon twen ty-nine men voting with their organi zation. In addition, there are advo cates of a small army and a small J navy and there are others believing in all the President will recommond who argue that they will sacrifice their Independence if they meekly vote for the measures prepared by tho administration. ] In an effort to forestall this oppo sition and to create an active spirit ' of harmonious co-operation the Presi dent decided to have amefetlng of I the leaders of the House and Senate before congress convenes, invita tions for this meeting are to be sent out within the next few days. t Conference to be Historic i The President will receive the uien Invited at the White House immediate- I ly after his return from his honey moon. The conforenco will bo his toric. If the President induces tho participants to approve his plan?and I he Is confident he will be able to do 1 so?then he need cot feel any con- i corn. I ? + ? i 8ABATH AND DICKINSON DISAGREE ON DEFEN8E CHICAGO, Nov. 5.?Congressman A. J. Sabath bellevos the "Battle Cry of ' Peace," now playing at a Chicago theo- ' tre, too severe In Its denounement of the United States for being unpre pared for invasion. Congressman Sabath was one of those who attended the presentation of the play. He oc cupied a seat close to that of formor i Secretary of Wary Jacob M. Dickin son. "Our army and navy are capable of holding In check? even repelling ? not only one but several Invading ar mies," nald Congressman Sabath to General Dickinson. "You are wvong, vory wrong," re plied the latter. "The United States has not oven an army or a navy." CONCESSION MADE TO FOREIGN 8KIP8 WASHINGTON. Nov. 5.?An order was Issued today (suspending the op eration of the "safety at sea" provis ions of the new seamen's law so Air as they would affect foreign-built ships adpaitted to American registry under the foreign registry act of 1914. BUY/ 01 WILSON'S PI WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.?W. J. Ilry an camo out squarely today against President Wilson's national defense plan. Bry?n'8 v*ew ot the . defense plan was summarized by tbo Commoner as follows: "A departure from our traditions; a reversal of our national policy; a menace to our peace and safety and a challenge to the spirit of Christianity, which teaches us to Influence others by example rather than by exciting fear." Continuing. Bryan said: "I have < heard the President's speech with sorrow and concern. He Is doing what he believes to be hlB duty and .so long as a man follows his con science's judgment we cannot criti cize his motives but we may be com pelled to dissent from his conclusions. I feel It my duty to dissent and as he has given his views with clearness and emphasis, those who differ from him are under a like obligation to ox press themselves with equal clear ness." MANIAC ALMOST EXTERMINATES FAMILY OF FIVE SEATTLE, Nov. 5.?Temporarily In sane as a result of an Injury to his spine, George Roberts, 45, a plumber, using an axe and a revolver early to day killed his wife and his blind daughter Ella. 22 years old, and fa tally wounded his son George. Jr., 16. and hts daughter Vera. 17. Roberts then took his own life. The screams attracted neighbors to tho scene of the slaugher. The trag edy was enacted at the family's home in Lucile street, while the members of the family were asleep. ~ STRATEGYSEEN IN VILLA MOVE | WASHINGTON. Nov. 5.?ConQden tlai reports to the war department from official sources In Mexico indi cate that General ViHa. in his retreat to Naco, is carrying out part of a plan to strike from there through tho Interior to the Pacific Coast and that lie will attempt to capture the port of Gunymns to establish a supply base. MEXICAN CONSTITUTIONAL GOVERNMENT NOT TO BE SOON ?F? WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.?No consti tutional government Is to be looked Tor in Mexico for at least a year, ac cording to advices reaching the State Department, based on the statements if Gen. Carranza. JIX NEW SHIPS FOR ATLANTIC COAST TRADE NEW YORK, Nov. 5.?Six addition il ships, two steamers and four large tchooners, have been contracted for tor tho Atlantic coast service. COLTS ARE BUSY ?*? NEW YORK, Nov. 5.?It is said that the Colt's Repeating Arms Company las J30.000.000 of war ordora ahead if thom. MANY MOTOR TRUCK8 MADE IN LA8T YEAR DETROIT. Mich., Nov. 6.?It is es timated that 37.000 motor trucks were manufactured during the past year. DISRIBUTING PROCEEDS OF ANGLO-FRENCH LOAN NEW YORK, Nov. 5.?The raanufac- i turers' Record quotes a member of the Anglo-French commission as say ing thai the Anglo-French JBOO.OOO, )00 credit will be spent as follows: One-fifth for cotton, ono-eighth for wheaL one-fifth for meat and food products, ono-ftfth for copper, one tenth for Iron and steel. Leather, horses, autoa, tobacco and wool will call for from $75,000,000 to $100,000, 500. 8ANTA FE RE8IDENT NOT TO RESIGN CHICAGO. . Nov. 5.?Edward Pay son Ripley ban no Intention of resign ing the presidency of the Santa Fc railway system. Recent rumors, started while Mr. Ripley war ir. Oklahoma, had It that ho would ra:lgn the presidency on his seventieth birthday to become chair man of the board of directors. * VESUVIUS IS ? * IN ERUPTION + 4- ? + Naples. Italy, Nov. 5.?Mt. * 4- Vesuvius today li in violent * * eruption and residents of Na- + it. pies and vicinity are preparing + * to flee. ?? NOW I REPORTED CAPTURED LONDON, Nov. 5.?Berlin reported today the capture of Nlsh, Serbia, by the Bulgarians. The telegram from garlans have taken Nlsh according to several reports which reached here. While no official announcement of the victory had been made by the war of fice up until noon, the rumors were generally accepted as true." Bulgaria today is pouring reinforce ments into the district north of Us kub to trap the Serbian forces, ac cording to advices from Soda. Allied Forces Landed. According .to an official announce ment made this afternoon at Salon Ikl, Greece. British territorial troops, i withdrawn frojn the Dardanelles cam paign and consisting largely of New Zealanders and Australians, have joined the French forces operating against the Bulgarians In the Strum nlza region. Speculation- was hoard here as to whether or not the British will be able to form a junction with the Sorb French forces. SLAYER OF YOUNG MESSENGER PAYS DEATH PENALTY GREENBRAE, Calif., Nov. 5. - Louis Btindy. 19. was hanged In San Quentin penitentiary at daybreak to day for the murder of Harold Zlesche, 15, u messenger boy, in 1913. At the time Zlesche was killed, Bundy se cured a small sum of money which the boy carried, and with It purchased a Christmas present for his sweet heart. ounay Weill III me gauuwi muium assistance. Eight minutes after the trap was sprung phylcians pronounced him dead. HANGED AT FOLSOM. SACRAMENTO, Calif.. No. 5. ? Earl Loomis. 20. was hanged in Fol som Prison this morning for the mnr-; der here in August. -1914. o? Mrs. Ma- j tie G: Hoilcorft: PLOT TO WRECK TRAIN CHARGED TO THE I. W. W.'S SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 5?Passen gers from Los Angeles on the "Owl" train of the Southern Pacific railroad today reported that an attempt wan mode to wreck the train twenty milen north of Fresno early this morning. Two pieces of sheet iron about, n quarter of an inch in thickness and four feet in width were placed across the rails. The locomotive knocked one of those off and ran over the oth er without leaving the track. Railroad men believe the attempt at wrecking the Owl was part of an or ganized campaign by Industrial Workers of the World which has re pjjlted In the past few weeks in the burning of many farm buildings and the destruction of hop fields by tramp ing them down. PANAMA FREIGHT RATES ARE BEING EXAMINED NEW YORK. Nov. 5.?A Washing ton special says that as a result of complaints from shippers. Secretary Garrison Is having an investigation made of the temporary freight rates announced for the Panama Railroad as a result of the closing of the can al to navigation owing to the big slide In Gaillard Cut. New rates were es tablished on Nov. 1 and it is against these thnt the compalnts are being; made. ON THE JEFFERSON. 8EATTLE. Nov. 5.?The Jefferson ?ailed for Sktigway last night. Ju neau parisengers -Include F A. Aid rich, Oscar Larach. M. W. Ditrich, Mrs. T. M. West, R. W. Anderson, Mrs. A. Bertelsou, Master B'ertelson, L. A. Chard, Mrs. H. Ashland, Mr. and Mrs. John Ruutgard. W. R. Nich ols, and Dale Cunlngham. David De-Witt, Mitchel Moore, L. Wolf, and Frank Udovich are passen gers for Douglas. LATE BULLETINS WILSON AUTO HITS BOY. NEW YORK?Cpeeding to catch a train to Washington today, the Presi dent's auto struck and slightly injur ed a small boy. RESIGNATION DENIED. LONDON?It was officially denied today that Lord Kitchener had re signed. BOMB PLOT DISCOVERED. CLEVELAND?A dynamite bomb with fuse titt&ehed. was found in one of the big auto concerns here today. TO HONOR MISS CAVELL. OTTAWA ? Mount Robson, Che highest peak in the Canadian Rockies, will bo renamed Mount Cavell, In hon or of tho English nurse executed by POPULAR BULGAR HEROJS DYING SOFIA, Nov. 5.?It was reported to day that M. Stambultwsky, leader of tho agrarian party and spokesman of th'.! anti-Germani: In the kingdom, is dying In prison, whcro he was sen tenced to life imprisonment on a charge of the .antl-mllitarlsttc propo ganda. Stambuliwaky was tho hero of thd final scene In the court of Ciar Ferdi nand pubI before that monarch de cided to throw his kingdom into the war on the side of tho Teutonic allies. "Your majesty's throne and more may bo ondaugered by your mllltary alllance with the Germans," the proud, bluff old agrarian leader told the king after what seemed to bo a fruitless plea that he keep out of the war. "Co not trouble yourself about my head; my head Is an old one," replied the king. "Rather look out for your own." GIG DEMAND FOR WESTERN LUMBER DEVELOPES IN EASt CHICAGO, Nov. 5. ? Specflcatlons [requesting quotations on approximate ly 7,000,000 foet of Douglas fir sills, siding, lining and other material for use In tho building of 600 steel un derframo cars for the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad stimulated the Chi cago lumber market Saturday. Inquiries for that particular speclos from local and country yards and fac tories as well as the call for spruce anl redwood indicate Improved condi tions. Advices received from the local representatives of tho Pacific coast mills arc to the effect that prices are firmer on some of the more staple Items. In consequence of the low level of prices on fir, spruce and red cedar products during, the slow sum mer months manufacturers Intlmato that some sharp advances may be ex pected before the close of the fall buying season. Good Demand Tor Fir. Inquiries wero reported to be more numerous Saturday for Douglas flr thick clears from the tank Industries ' throughout Illinois, Iowa and the oth-| er neighboring states. EXCHANGE FALLS AGAIN AND BANKS SEEK AMERICAN SECURITIES ?4? NEW YORK, Nov. 5.?F. W. Hirst, editor of the London Economist, ea- | bles to the New "York Tribune:' "A renewal of the weakness of American t exchange is causing grave concern, and Lombard Street is asking how the loan Is being employed. Touch ing a question recently asked regard ing dollar bills, nnturaHy they are not much liked here, but they have gained a footing since the war. Sterl ing bills are. of course, preferred.'Us ually a fall In exchange brings ont plenty of American securities for sale, but yesterday's sharp drop fail ed to do so, and this department remained quite inactive. No "trust worthy estimates of these sales are available and the banks here have undoubtedly been purchasing Ameri can securities of all kinds for ship ment to your side." RAILROAD WANTS ITS , INCOME TAX BACK ?; NEW YORK, Nov. 6.?The Southern Pacific Railroad company has started ( suit in the Federal Court agalns* . John Lowo Jr., collector of internal j revenues for the second New 7ork dis- ( trlct, to recover the Income taxes amounting to $383,637 with Interest, , assessed under law of March 30, 1914. FRANCE TO PROMOTE * r^T TRADE WITH AMERICA NEW VORK. Nov: 5?A Paris spec ial says a commission composed of ( manufactures, engineers, bankers and j exporters, headed by Deputy. . Mau- . rice Damour. secretary of tbc budget committee of the "Chamber of Depu- ( ties, will go to the United States the latter part of the month to promote trade relations between America and France. t NEW SHIPS FOR TRADE TQ HAWAIIAN ISLANDS SAN FRANCISCO. Nor. 6.?A new j $1,000,000 steamship to fly the Amerl- , can flag has been contracted for by ( the Mat son Navigation Company, to < run between San Francisco and Hon- , oluiu. The company alreadys owns , and operates pis vessels between the. two ports. ... . j ^ * ~ SOUTH IS PRES8ING j ITS . LUMBER TRADE NEW VORK. No,Representa tives of eleven southern lprober ex porting-firms haye-organlzed Ihc Lum ber Exporters' Lino, with a capital, stock of $100,00^ Jccl^b wllT charter , steamships to carry the southern , harwoods to the principal ports of , Europe. The firms represented have an aggregate capital of $6,000,000. ?: ? ? DU PONT POWDER WORKS PUT 1000 MEN AT WORK NEW YORK, Nov. 5.?Tho DuPont Powder Works Company will addlOOO men to Its plant at Haskell, N. J. Tho company has sufficient war or ders on hand to keep three eight-hour shifts busv for two years. ALL EYES |N GREEK SITUATION LONDON', Nov. 5.?The Greek Chamber of Deputies held an all night session, official advices from Athens this morning said. The new attack of ex-Premier Venizolos on the poll* cy of the King for the lattcr's alleged interlcrence with the "constitutional liberties" of the Greek people Is an other stago In a political crisis which for the time being has overshadowed the military situation In the Balkann. According to the latest information from Athens the King Is expected to continue the Zalmis cabinet rather than accept the alternative of permit ting Tenlzclos to return to power. KING. A GENERAL; NOT STATESMAN, SAYS VENIZELOS ATHENS, Nov. 6. ? During a fur ther lobate on politics in the Greek chamber of deputies last night, form er Pruraler Venizelos boldly declared that the question of peace or war rest ed not with the king, but with the Cabinet. "Our King," said he, "Is a good general, but a poor statesman." The C hamber held a short session, re cessing at the request of all factions. Kin; ConstantIne today called the leaders of the various parties to the palace for a conference over the for eign situation and It was officially reported that he will submit a pro gram for uniting the various factions without any of them having to sur "This meeting means," said the Athens Hcstia. "thnt the crisis in the government will he settled today." Both Premier Znlmis and former Premier Venizelos were cheered as they drove to the palace. It was re port od this afternoon that former Pre mier Qounaris, Venizelos' predecess or, if required, is willing to form a new cabinet which will include Zai mls and Venizelos, thereby making a compromise possible. It was said last night that the fail ure o:! the Greek chamber to give a vote of confidence to the present cab inet lid not necessarily mean tho immediate return to pi"wer of Vontze tos,. who Ms nn enrnest supporter of the entente allies. RUSS'A TRIES TO . BORROW $2,750,000,000 LONDON, N'ov. 5.?Russia has au thorized her miulster of finance to negotiate a war credit of $2,750,000, >00. All textiles will be taxed which will bring Into the treasury $75,000. >00 annually. Russia will nlso consid er a six per cent, internal loan to be jrovided from tho deposits In private banks which have reached a total of $2,000,000,000. Consul General Snod jprass has advised tho State Depart ment at Washington that the total lebt since August 1, 1914, incurred for war purposes was $2,407,880,000 and he proposed new credit will bring he total up to $5,157,880,000. ROMAN8 HOMELESS AS TIBER RISES ROME, Nov. 5.?Thousands of resi len^.s of the low-lyJng sections of P.omo have been driven from their homes by the rise of the river Tiber, l'jc to heavy rains. ? ? ^ SENATOR WALSH PR0P08ES TAX ON MUNITIONS EXPORTS WASHINGTON. Nov. 5.? Senator Thomas J. Walsh, of Montana will jropose to Congress a . twenty per :ent. export duty on all war munitions He believes it would raise $150,000,000 V year. FEAR THAT PRIVATEERS ARE AT OLD TRICKS WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.? Govern mont officials aro Investigating the :1 opart me of several seagoing motor boats from the United States coast, which it is believed ore being met and a'Tned with guns for raiding pur poses. and the mysterious movements of several American yachts in the Oulf-of Mexico, in order to prevent violations of neutrality through the asc oi* American^ territory as a base of naval operations. The British gov srnineni agents i?ar a commerce raid ing campaign is about to bo begun igaiip t the Britinh oil tank Steam ers, ? STOCK EXCHANGE GETS . ANOTHER $1,000 ADVANCE NEW YORK. Nov. 5.?The Nuw York Stock ' Exchange reports the Bale of a seAt for $74,000, An increase of $1,000 over the Inst previous trans actions and about $12,000 above the prices at which exchange seafa sold two weeks hgo. This is tho highest price foe a stock exchange seat sinco 1907, when $96, 000 M as reached. ?"> -o GOLD FROM CUBA NEW YORK. Nov. 5.?The national Bank of Cuba receiver $1,000,000 in Cuban gold coin.