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VOL. VII., NO. 929. ? JUNEAU, ALASKA, TUESDAY, NOV. 16, 1916. PRICE TEN CENTS.
- - " ' ' - " ' " . - "" KRAUSE, CAPTURED, THOUGHT TO BE TRIPLE MURDERER "EMPIRE" TO HAVE NEWHOME The Empire Printing Company has completed arrangements with B. M. Behrends for the erection of the Em pire Building, which will be designed especially for a home for the Alaska Dally Empire, and which when com pleted. will be a newspaper home sec ond to none in Alaska. It will be lo cated at the Southwest corner of Main and Second streets and will bo 85 by 30 feet In size. The building will havo one story and basement, and will all be occupied by the newspaper and printing business of the Empire Print ing Company. From an architectur al standpoint the Empire building will be one of the handsomest structures of the city when completed. Work on the building will be begun at once, and it will be ready for occupancy early in the coming spring, probably j by tho first of April. One of the features of the building will be outside light It will have a front extending for S5 feet along Main Street, and there will be large windows the whole of the length. Twenty feet of space between the back of the building and the west boundary of the lot on which it is to be located will prevent the possiblllty of shutting off light from the west The building will have Its own heating plant and hot and cold water The entrance to the main building will be on Vain Street at tho corner of Second and the entrance to the basement on Main street farther South. The editorial and business of fices will be at the corner of Main and Second street New Presses and Equipment The Empire has outgrown Its pres ent location and equipment, and a de cision to place new presses and equip ment in a permanent home was the controlling factor in inducing the be ginning of construction during the winter months. All Juneau Capital The purchase of the stock in The Empire Printing Company, heretofore held by I. M. Jensen. John M. Cramer, and the Gateway Printing Company; of Seattle, by John W. Troy, presi dent of the company, was completed yesterday, and now every dollar in vested in the business is Juneau mon ey. The Empire Printing Company rec ently increased It3 capital stock to $25,000. and 15-lGth of the Issued stock is owned by John W. Troy, editor and manager of The Erapirq. Carl C.1 Johnson, one of the original incorpor ators of the company, is the owner of 10 shares and W. A. Holzheimer one share. The newly elected offic ers of the Empire Printing Compeny ear John W. Troy, president and treasurer. Carl C. Johnson, vice-presi dent. and W. A. Holzheimer. secre tary. A. B. Stevenson Business Manager i A. B. Stevenson, for many years one of the prominent newspaper managers of Montana, who is best known in Juneau through his connec tion with the production of the re cently issued 1915 Development Num ber of The Empire, has joined The Empire staff as business manager, and become a permanent member of: The Empire makers. Mr. Stevenson's connection with The Empire last sum mer was so satisfactory in every way. and his personality so congenial to those with whom he associated, that ho was offered the position of busi ness manager as soon as the reorgani zation plans began to take form, ami he secured the abrogation of contracts, i ' p c out a pecim buuiuu al Colorado papers to accept the of fer. Mr. Stevenson became a Juneau enthusiast during his stay In the city last summer. The brilliant future that looms certainly In advance of the city, and the great Improvement In his health that resulted from his early summer experience here, won him for Alaska. Loss R. Bernard, as head of the circulation department, will continue with the force, and back up the work of Mr. Stevenson. Mr. Bernard Is an Alaskan sourdough. He went to Daw son In 1897. and had been connected with Dawson and Fairbanks newspa pers until he joined The Empire last winter. Editorial Department Unchanged. Earle C. Jameson, who has been connected with The Empire as asso ciate editor for more than a year, and one of the best known newspa per men of the North will remain as the chief assistant In the editorial de partment. The changes In The Empire mechan ical staff have been few. Carl C. Johnson, vice-president of the com pany. has been with The Empire con tinuously from the beginning. Ray G. Day. the other linotyplst who was (Ccrtlnued on page 6.} ? + + WEATHER REPORT ? ? ? + Maximum?38. 4 * Minimum?28. ' 4 + Partly clondy.?Snow. 4 + Precipitation .05 in. ? +++*+++444444444# T. R. WILL STAND TOR GO.P. MAN (By Qtlson Gardner, for the United Press Association.) NEW YORK. Nov. 16.?On an issue of adequate preparedness. Roosevelt would support any Republican who was not an active partclpant 1 nthe theft of his nomination four years ago. On these grounds Root. Taft and their freinds are barred. I make this statement on the very best au thority. Senator Albert B. Cummins of Iowa would be eligible for Roosevelt's sup port. but Theodore ?. Burton of Ohio is almost a too recent convert to pre paredness to satisfy the Colonel. Sen ator Borah of Idaho might get tho Roosevelt support in spite of the fact that the conservationists are entirely dissatisfied with the conservative rec ord. Borah, it Is assumed, would stand for a strong preparedness pro gram as the price of his support. Roosevelt would insist on a short plat form. making adequate preparedness the leading Issue. , , m EAY'S CASE CALLED; ASKS IMMUNITY NEW YORK. Nov. 16.?The case ol five men Indicted here for German bomb conspiracies was called In the: federal court today. Demurrers were entered on behalf of Fay and Scholz. Fay Will Tell All Lieut. Robert Fay. of the German army, who yesterday Is said by Chief William Flynn. of the United States Secret service to have confessed de tails of plots to destroy munition fac tories In the United States provided! that he be given immunity, last night made a long statement to the secret service officials. By his announce ment an agreement has been made between the government authorities and Fay that Fay would plead guilty when brought to trial with five oth ers on conspiracy charges. It was also stated that Fay would appear be fore the Federal grand jury, but not until after his latest statement has been checked up by the Department of Justice and the secret service op eratives. The Original Charge When Fay. Walter Scholz and Paul Deache were arrested in New Jersey two weeks ago, charged with con spiracy, the complaint recited they had violated a section of the United < States criminal code which says: "Whoever upon the high seas or In any other waters within the admiralty and maritime jurisdiction of the Unit ed States by surprise or by open force maliciously attacks or sets up on any vessels belonging to another with an Intent to unlawfully plunder j the same or to despoil any owner thereof of any moneys, goods or mer chandise laden on board thereof shall be fined," etc. CENTRAL ALLIES WILL GET FOOD NEW YORK. Nov. 16.?An organiz ed movement to aid the civilian popu lation of Germany end Austria by sending food from the United States was launched here today by a citizens committee. The food-shipment committee con sists of forty-live persons, including clergymen and prominent women. The organization has provided for branch committees throughout the country. Dr. Henry J. Wolf is chairman of the committee. j SUBMARINES RETURN TO SAN FRANCISCO SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 15.?Three United States submarines of the F cluss arrived here Saturday from Hon olulu in tow. The trip was very rough and the arrival was several days late. DEf EAT OF SERBS IS COMPLETE SALONIKA, Nov. 16.?King Peter of Serbia, despite his advanced age, is lighting in the Serbian trenches, in the uniform of a prlvato, according to M. Jacow8chctf. secretary to the Russian legation In Greece, who ar rived hero today from Mltrovitza. The aged king seeks death, accord ing to the Russian diplomat, saying: "When I am killed you can tiec or sur render. Tho old Serbia is lost and the new Servia is in a precarious con dition. KITCHENER READY TO MEET TEUTON IF EGYPT INVADED LONDON, Nov. 16. ? Reports re ceived from Milan today indicate that tho AUios are making preparations against the almost certainty of com plete Teuton voctory in Serbia and a subsequent Invasion of Egypt. The Milan dispatches say that word re ceived through Solonlkl stated that Lord Kitchener had arrived at Mu droa, accompanied by the resident general of Egypt The Corrier Delia Sera, of Milan, assumes that Kitchen er's visit to Egypt was for the pur pose of preparing that country to re sist a possible invasion by Germany and her allies. FRENCH APOLOGIZE FOR GREEK ATTACK BERLIN. Nov. 16. ? Greek and French forces clashed at Salonika to day, according to Vienna advices, tho French trying to occupy a Greek am munition tower. They were forcibly prevented. Later the French author ities apologized. Germans Are Killed. AMSTERDAM, Nov. 16.?A dozen Germans were killed and thirty wcro wounded when allied acroplanos bom barded Llchterveldt, Belgium, near Yprcs. today. SITUATION BAD NOW, BUT WE'LL WIN-CHURCHILL LONDON. Nov. 16.?Winston Spen cer Churchill, former first Lord of tho Admiralty, who Is socn to leave for France, to join his regiment, spoke In he House of Commtons yesterday with optimism for the future. Mr. Churchill declared that "If any military operations In the history of the world were worth carrying through with sustained fury and utter disre gard of human life the operations at the Dardanelles were worth it." "We are passing through a bad time," said he, "which probably will be worse before it Is better?but It will be better. If we endure the cam paign until 1916 the war should bo decided against Germany by her shortage of men." MACKENSEN GETS EASY JOB AND BIG PAY AMSTERDAM, Nov. 16.?It was re ported here that the Kaiser has ap pointed General Von Mackensen a member of the chapter of stewards of the Cathedral at Morsburg, Prus sian Saxony. The office Is purely a sinecure, given in recognition of dis tinguished services and carries a sal ary equivalent to $10,000 a year. SEATTLE. Nov. 16.?From Winni peg, Johnny O'Leary of Seattle last night wired Portus Baxter, a local sporting writer, as follows: "I came within an ace of beating Freddie Welsh, the world's champion, tonight in ithe twelve fastest rounds I ever saw In a fight. I had Welsh groggy In the first and am sure I can beat him. He Insisted on a former spar ring partner for his refereo and he out weighed me fourteen pounds." Welsh was given the decision at the close of the twelfth. LATE NEWS BULLETINS CATTLE BREEDER HAS IT. TOPEKA?Alfred Jennings, a breed er of Ellsworth, is suffering from foot and mouth disease similar to that of cattle. WANT MILLION MEMBERS. WASHINGTON ? EtTorts will be made by the newly organized woman's section of the navy league to enlist a million members by January 1. to work for national preparedness. SNOW AT CHICAGO. CHICAGO?Two inches of sonw fell i in Chicago today. It is the first snow ? of the season. ANOTHER AMERICAN LOAN .| LONDON?Arrangements have vir , tually been completed for another ! American loan of >400,000.000 to re lieve the exchange situation, it was said in financial quarters today. QUAKE AT AVEZZANO. PARIS?A Rome dispatch says that the city of Avezzano has been shaken by an earthquake which caused con siderable damage. The shock, accom panied by subterranean explosions, was followed by a cloudburst. MAN AND HORSES CREMATED. WASHINGTON ? One man was burned to death and three others wero fatally injured when fire today destroyed the historic Bennings race track In the suburbs of Washington. Fourteen stables were burned, and 20 valuable horses cremated. Among the stables destroyed was that of Au gust Belmont of Now York. GREAT TREASURE LOST. ROME ? The Admiralty today an nounced that $800,000 in gold con signed to banks at San Francisco, went down when the Ancona was tor pedoed and sunk a week ago today. KRAUSE SINLESS HESAYS SEATTLE, Nov. 16. ? Edward Krause of Petersburg, Alaska, thought to be the slayor of Captain James O. Plunkett of Juneau and William Chris tlo of Treadwell, was arrested at 8 o'clock last night when he walked down the gang-plank of the Alaska liner Jefferson. Police Oeteotlves Ralph Jones and Ben Cornlelao.n took Krause Into custody, on a telegraphic warrant from Juneau. Though positively Identified by pas sengers on the vessel Krause denied his Identity when the officers accost ed htm. He said his name was Ole Moe, and that he was half German and half 8wede. He said he did not know ' William Christie but later, under the pressure of police questioning, he ad mitted he had passed In Alaska as Krause, but Insisted that his real ' name Is Moe. As he was leaving the ' Jefferson Krause carried a long valise affair almost the size of a trunk. He said he had boarded the Jefferson at Ketchikan. The 8eattlo police had met the Humboldt Friday night think ing Krause might have been on that ' vessel. KRAUSE'8 8TORY. Under the name of Moe, Krause. according to the story ho told the po lice, purchased passage on the Jef ferson at Ketchikan under that name for the reason he believed It would be easier to leave Ketchikan under a name other than his own. When ask ed _yyby--he wanted to leave Ketchi kan, Krause said: "I Intended com ing out of the North for some time and I thought that since the disap pearance of Christie It would be a difficult matter for me to get away." KRAUSE ACCUSES "STRANGER." Throughout the Interview Krause spoke slowly and deliberately. His launch was at a float In Juneau on October 30, the afternoon Christie was lured away, when he was accosted by a stranger "who wanted to know what the charge vavld be for a run to Treadwell," Krause said. Krause con tinued: "I told the man that he had better go across the channel on a ferry, that I would have to have five dollars for the trip." "The man Insisted," continued Krause, "that I take him over, saying he had business with one of the men In the mine. When we arrived at Treadwell the man gave me a sealed envelope with Instructions to deliver It to Christie, In the 700 mill, and to await reply. I spoke to the foreman of tho mill and he called Christie from his work. Christie and the fore man engaged In conversation. After Christlo had read the contents of the envelope, what they said I could not hear. I thought the envelope con tained an order to appear In court, at least that Is what I gathered from the appearance of the paper. Christie put on some clothes and walked with me to the boat. He came aboard and he and the stranger conversed to gether on the return trip. On the way back to Juneau the barometer fell noticeably and a sea rose. I ask ed permission from the man who char tered my boat to land a short distance north of the boat where he had board ed it, because It was as close to the courthouse as the other boat. He granted It and when we reached the Juneau float both Christie and the stranger left and that is the last I saw of either of them." CRUISED ABOUT IN LAUnon. When arrested, Krause had $320 in currency and gold which he sald-he had drawn from a bank In Juneau In September, when, he said, he first planned to come to Seattle. Entries In a bank book found In his pocket under the name of Krause, show that his money was drawn from the bank on September 20. After making ready for his voyage to 8eattle, Krause said he took Is launch four miles north of Ketchikan and anchored it about 200 yards from shore. This probably accounts for It having been seen there by searchers for Christie during the last two weeks. When questioned regarding Mrs. Christie, for whose hand Krause was at one time a rival, Krause said he knew Mrs. Christie in Petersburg, when she was Mrs. Gesekus, three years ago. "Since that time," sand Krause, "I have not seen her, except ing once last April and once In Sep tember." DEPUTY TO BRING KRAUSE. A deputy marshal from the United States marshal's office in Seattle will take Krause to Juneau, sailing on the first boat. MRS. CHRisTIE THINKS KRAUSE IS GUILTY MAN Mrs. William Christie made the fol lowing statement to The Empire this morning: "I don't know what his mo tive was, but I think Krause Is guilty of doing away with my husband. At first I did not believe him capable of crime, but my views have changed in + ? 4- CHRONOLOGY OF + + THE CHRISTIE CA8E * 4- 4 + ? October 30?William Christie, + 4- an amalgamator, called from , his 4 4- work at Treadwell by a fake + 4> subpoena, by man who gave name 4* * aa Miller + November 1?New first ap- + 4- pears In THE EMPIRE that 4 4- Christie had been kidnaped in 4 4- broad daylight. 4? * November 3?Fraternal order 4 + to which Christie belonged meets 4 4- to take measures looking to clear 4 + up mystery of Christie's dlsap- + + pearance. * 4- November 4?Warrant . Issued + + for arrest of Edward Krause of 4 4- Petersburg, charge being Imper- + 4- sonatlon of officer. Empire pub- + 4- llshes first news that Krause Is 4*, 4- suspected. 4? 4- November 5? Friends and Fra- 4 4- ternal associates of Christie sub- 4 4- scribe $500 reward for arrest of 4 4- Krause or "Miller." Krause's 4 4- launch, located near Salmon 4 4- creek, suddenly disappears. 4 + Mrs. Christie, a bride of less 4 4- than month, says she and Krause 4 4- are old friends. 4 4- November 6?Deputy marshals 4 4- and special officers report no 4 4- clues. 4? 4- November 7.-?Foreman Nick 4 4- King of 700 mill, Treadwell, pos- 4 4- itlvely Identifies photograph of 4 4*. Krause as that of man who posed 4 4- as Miller, whom Christie had ac- 4 4- companied from stamp mill. 4 4- November 11.?Deputy Mann- 4 4- Ing returns from Petersburg with 4 4- report that Krause has not been 4 4- located. 4 4- November 13. ? The Empire 4 4* publishes positive news received 4 4- from The Progressive-Miner, Ket- 4 4- chikan, that Krause had register- 4 4- ed at hotel there under name of 4 4- O. E. Moe, and had left for Seat- 4 f tie on Jefferson. Marshal's of- 4 4- flee wires Seattle authorities to 4 4- meet steamer on arrival there. 4 4- November 14?News published 4 4? that Krauso told Erlck Carlson 4 4- at Ketchikan he had turned 4 4- Christie over to another man. 4 4- November 14, 9 p. m.?Bui- 4 4- letlns to The Empire tell of the 4 4- capture of Krause In Seattle. 4? a 4 + ? + + + * + + ? + * ?:?* + *?* the light of what has taken place. As far as Krauso and I am concerned, I know him by no other name, and I have known him for Ave years. I be lieve he is a German, as my sister, who knows him well, said that ho was reared In one of the German provinc es. Our relations cortalnly were not a love affair. Wo were Just good friends. Five years ago last May? I was Mrs. Gesekus at that time?I met Krause at Petersburg. Krauso was connected with a mine near Pet ersburg and ho was a great frlond of my first husband and often came to our house. I had not seen Krause for three years, until September 1 of this year, when I met him in Juneau. A week later I took dinner with him in Douglas and that was the Inst time I heard of him until Blllle disappeared. Mr. Christie and I were married in Juneau six weeks ago. Billio did not know Krauso but I think Krause knew him by sight. He must have." Denies Christie's Wealth. Mrs. Christio says she has been an noyed by reports that her husband had a large sum of money in a local bank at tho time of his disappearance. "When wo were married," said she. "Billio told me be had $200 In the bank, and that If I needed stock for my notion store, I could draw on him for any part of it. I know that is all the money he had, but I havo not used one cent of it, and It is still there." Mrs. Christio is tall, good looking, and businesslike. Sinco the death of Gesekus sho h?.s conducted a store in Douglas, where she met Christie, a Scotchman, who was employed as an amalgamator In the "700" stamp mill, Treadwell. Later today .Mrs. unrisue win uu Empire Interviewer that It was early In May that she mot Krauso In Ju neau, and that it waa a week later that he dined with her, at her home in Douglas." Story of Kidnaping. At 3:30 p. m., on Saturday. Octo ber 30, William Christie was working as usual at Treadwell, in the 700 mill. A man who gave his name as Miller, and said he waB a deputy mar shal, called at the mill and asked for Christie. ? Ho told Christie he was wnnted on a case at Juneau, und Fore man Nick King says, Christie signed some paper. "Miller" told Christie to come in the clothes he wore .and said ho could cross the channel in his ("Miller's") boat. The men were seen on the dock,'and that was the last seen of Christie. Mrs. Christie later received a typewritten note stating: "They are forcing me to go to Seattle," and signed by her hus band. Then "Millerr" was identified as Edward Krnuse of Petersburg who had known Christie's wife. Although Krausc's boat was seen several times, it has been reported, the story published in The Empire that Krauae was recognized at Ketchi kan. and news that he bad sailed south on the Jefferson wore the first con clusive links In the chain of evidence which is being forged about Krause, or Miller, or Moe, as Krause said at Seattle his real name was. Bill Due is in the furniture busi ness at Covington, Ky. PLUNKETT I PROBABLY MURDERED That Captain James O. Plunkett, an old-timer of Juneau, has been one of Krause's victims was established today almost beyond the shadow of a doubt. On October 29 the local cus toms house received a letter Inform ing them of the burning of Plunkett's gasboat, the "Lue," In Hobart Bay, and stating that the Captain would proceed to Seattle. The letter was typewritten and the signature "J. O. Plunkett," was signed In pen. Today The Empire discovered that the man who wrote the letter to Mrs. Christie over Christie's signature wrote the Plunkett letter. The same kind of paper was ueed, the same typewriter was used, as the align ment and letters showed, and Plun kett'6 name had been traced, exam ination under a magnifying glas3 j showed. One other flaw was noticed, when the Plunkett letter was com pared with Plunkett's real signature in the Juneau voters' registration books, for several years past. Plunkett crossed his "t's" with one stroke of the pen, while the faked signature crossed the "t's" by continuing the pen stroke from tho last letter In the name. The "n's" also were unlike. Curiously enough, the 8eattle offi cers today found a typewriter In the effects of Krause, or Mce.. And they also found Christie's signature In Krause's possession. The letter purporting to have been wrtt$n by Plunkett to the customs house was dated Wrangell, October 27, and is as follows: Wrangell, Alaska, Oct. 27, 1915. Sir: I beg to Inform you that the gas boat "Lue," as described on en closed license, burned and sunk Sunday ?afternoon, Oct. 24, off the entrance of "Hobart Bay." A passing fishing boat picked me up and took me to Wrangell. As I saved only some 01 my per sonal effects and papers I intend to leavo from here for Seattle and later return to Juneau. I think the fire was caused by a leaky tank and a back fire through the carburetor. Very respectfully, (signed) J. O. PLUNKETT. PLUNKETT DID NOT SAIL. The Empire wired Its Wrangell correspondent, asking If J. O. Plunk ett had bought a ticket there on any boat on October 27, or thereafter. Here Is the reply: "Wharfinger rec ords show no ticket sold to Plunkott on Jefferson 27th, or Spokane or City of Puebla on 2Pth. Seems certain Plunkett was never In Wrangell, no one saw him here, and he bought no ticket here." Deputy Marshal Sharpe was In Hobart Bay the day the letter said the Lue burned. He saw nothing of this character, but said that Krause's teat had been seen In Ho bart Bay. Friends of Plunkett are firm of the belief that Krause killed him, thnklng he had money aboard, wrote the letter to the customs house on a typewriter and traced his vic tim's name. His friends aay Plunkett would never have gone to 8eattle had his boat burned. Juneau was his home, and It was here he would re turn, they say. Tom Smith, captain of the gasboat Tlllacum, said yesterday after seeing the Plunkett letter that It was Plun kett'a signature, hut he did not make a close examination. He said he was Plunkett's partner, but It Is denied that Plunkett had a partner. Recent ly Plunkett willed all of his belong ings to Smltn, however. THREE BELIEVED VICTIMS OF KRAUSE KRAUSE'S PROBABLE VICTIMS OLE MOE, whom be impersonated. CAPTAIN JAMES PLUNKETT WILLIAM CHRISTIE The man whom Southeastern Alaska knows as Edward Krause stands accused of the m urder of Ole Moe of Seattle, Captain James 0. Plunkett of Juneau and William Christie of Treadwell. The motives assigned are, in Moe's case, robbery; in Plunkett's case, robbery, and in Christie's case, jealous ha tred. Piece by piece evidence is being secured against Krause, here and at Seattle that for atroOiousness may put the red moutached German's crimes on a pari ty with those of the no torious Captain Kidd. "NO DOUBT OF MURDER." SEATTLE, Nov. 16.?Emerg ing from his private office at 1 o'clock this afternoon, after a 4-hour session with Kraune, Captain Charles Tennant, chief of the Seattle force of detec tives, said: "There is not the slightest doubt in my mind but that Edward Krause murdered William Christie, his chief mo tive being the love he had for Mrs. Christie, whose first hus band John Gesekus, was Ger man, and a friend of Krause and I expect to soon bring out evi dence that Krause murdered Ole Moe, whose name Krause was taking. At best, Moe is missing under very strange circum stances. Deeds to Moe of vari ious pieces of real estate in King County were in possession of Krause when my men arrested him. Find Christie'* Signature. "Wo have also found Christie's slg uaturo in possession of Krause. It appears to have been cut from a pur ported warrant given to Christie, anci which lCrauso had him sign. Krause had a murderous looking gun when he left tht> Jefferson and has said that he had a high-powered rifle with Max im silencer attachment.' ' U. S. Attorney Allen was present during % portion of the time that Ten nant was Interviewing Krause. ntirtro- 1919 a H Dfthl and Ole Moe left Seattle for Alaska In a launch. In the North Krause purchased Dahl's Interest In the launch and Dahl re turned to Seattle. Not long there after, according to the story told by Krause to Tennant. Moo left the North gollng to Europe. Krause says he loaned Moe 1300, and that is how, he claims, he came to be In possession of the deeds to the letter's property. Typewriter Is Found. A small typewriter was found among Krause b effects and Captain Tennant Bays h<> is confident Krause himself made out the fictitious subpoena served on Christie on this typewriter. Tennant does not uttach any partic ular theory advanced that the motive for the murder was hatred for Chris tie because of tne Jotter's activity In enlisting men for the allies. He says that no doubt because Kranse Is a German, he did not like to s<e such work going on, but that the underly ing motive for his putting Christie out of the way was his love for Mrs. Christie. 3elleve? Old Job Alone. Captain Tennant also said that he believe} Krause did the job slnglo handed and alone. Moe has not ever been heard from except through Krause since the lat ter purchased Dahl's Interest in the launch. A brother of Moe Is resid ing nenr Seattle and efforts are being made 1o locate him. That Krause planned to get hold of Moe's property Is indicted by the fact that he had taken Moe's.luU. name and so gave It when arrested and that he carried deeds lo all parcols of land In quesion. ANOTHER REWARD IS POSTED HERE Marthal Bishop today announced that $1500 would be paid for the re turn or William Christie or the-recov ery of his body. A similar sum re cently was posted for the capture of Kraust-,