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THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
???? ? . ? l ??^tu?.J^JSTfeBSggg? II ? ? III ??m?mmm?: VOL. VII., NO. 933. JUNEAU, ALASKA, SATURDAY, NOV. 20, 1915. ? PRICK TEN CENTS. KRAUSE SUSPECTED Of SLAYING LOCAL MAN FOIL $1500 TEUTONS CLAIM THEY HAVE WON IN SOUTH; ANOTHER PARIS DRIVE? BERLIN. Nov. 20.?Early and com plete defeat of the Allies In the Dar danelles Is predicted by a high Ger man official today. Big German guns, he said, are being sent to Galllpoli peninsula by way of the Danube. "A debacle." he continued, "is Imminent in the Balkans. The Serbians have been cut off from outside assistance and their plight is hopeless. Allied troops are checked everywhere. Italy, realizing that Germany and her allies are supreme In the Balkans Is wise ly keeping out of Servla. now that Germany holds the upper hand in the Balkans. The Kaiser Is making pre parations for an offensive on anoth er front. I predict that another at tempt will be made to take Paris." ITALY REPORTED TO WAR ON TEUTON LONDON. Nov. CO. ? The Tele- , graph's correspodent at Bernea wired | today: "Diplomats here understand 1 that an Italian declaration of war on t Germany Is only a matter of a few ; hours. I FRENCH IN RETREAT. I SOFIA. Nov. 20.?According to the , war office, the Bulgarians have forced i to reatreat and every town of import- , ance In Servla is under Teuton-Bui- | gar control except Chrlda. The an nouncement indicates Monastic has A fallen. , STEAMSHIP IS CAPTURED BY GERMAN SUBMARINE , I LONDON. Nov. 20.?A German tor- ] pedo boat captured the Norwegian , steamship Modesta. bound for Mai- ( mo to England, and took her to Swin emunde. It was announced today. j Liner Being Chased. A Madrid telegram received this , morning says that a wireless message was received there from the Italian t steamship Verona stating that she was . being pursued by a large submarine | with two periscopes. - ~t Later?The Verona escaped the , double-periscoped submarine in a fog. ( 1 SERBIAN RESISTANCE , IS GROWING WEAKER LONDON. Nov. 20.? The Serbian line of retreat was further narrowed today by the Germans taking Sienlca, while further east von Mackensen's troops occupied Raska. only 37 miles i from the Montenegrin broder. 1 i BELGIAN COAST SHELLED. J LONDON. Nov. 20.?Allied monitors i bombarded the Belgian coast today. ( 1 BULGARIA TO QUIT C WAR WHEN SERBIA C IS FULLY SUBDUED l LONDON. Nov. 20.?Newspaper* In \ Athens aro again saying that Ger- i many and Bulgaria have an agree- I ment by which the Bulgarian army Is t to be demobilized after the Serbian campaign. If this is true, it sets at rest stories that the Bulgarians were I to be used In France and Turkey. ! ? + CONSCRIPTION!! I LONDON. Nov. '0.?Lord Dcr j by. head of the recruiting de partment of the English army. J in a letter to Prime Minister As I quith served notice that every j eligible unmarried Englishman railing to enlist will be brought into the army under conscription. Premier Asquith replied that Lord Derby's sentiments ox ! pressed exactly the attitude of ' the British government i 4 ? FRANCE NOT FOR PEACE UNTIL SHE WINS THE WARi PARIS, Nov. 20.? Premier Brland says: "France has received no peace proposals whatever from any source. IVe hold the view that this is no time to discuss peace terms. The war must go on until victory has been ob tained. "Peace suggestions are thrown out In this city and In that. By whom is July a matter of conjecture. They lave no useful purpose. They lead to nothing. They cannot lead to any thing. "It is common knowledge among tne Ulies that Germany's resources are iecreaslng and these rumors of peace nay be straws which show how the vind is blowing in the central em )lre. That I repeat that France does tot stand for premature peace. The French people would not accept It. the army would not hear of It until >ur objects, which include notably the liberation of Invaded territory, com prising Alsace and I.orraine, and the smashing of German militarism, are ittained. "We are now in the full flush of >ur armed strength. The spirit of oar irmy was never higher. The nation >ehind the army is solidly fitted for he prosecution of our alms, and all Frenchmen feel complete victory will :rown the efforts of our arms If on y we unfalteringly pursue our pur pose. Why, then, this talk of peace?" FRANCE TO GIVE OUT MORE NEWS PARIS. Nov. 20.? Premier Brland -ays his easing of the censorship is tased on the principle of allowing the sews of the French, except what is udged clearly inimical to the Allies' military and diplomatic interests, to >e made known to the publle. It was pointed out that without ade luate press facilities the French, war iffice allowed correspondents in Ger many to circulate first detailed stor es of the French victory in the Cham pagne. thus completely biasing the leutral position on the results of the pattle. Premier Brland said: "I will iee that that does not happen again." Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Raymond re turned today from a visit to the States. LATE NEWS BULLETINS LAMAR MAY RETIRE. ' SAVANNAH. Ga. ? It is rumored! ] that Justice Joseph R. Lamar of the: United States supreme court is suff- I ering from paralysis and may soon 1 retire. He is 58 years old and was appointed by President Taft in 1910. ODDS FAVORED HARVARD. BOSTON?Odds were posted here today of 9 to 5 that Harvard would trounce Yale on the gridiron. BIG TURKEY FOR WILSON. LEXINGTON. Kv.?South Trimble, cleric of the national House of Repre sentatives. sent President Wilson a 35-pound Thanksgiving turkey today. MONEY FOR NORTH NEEDED. SEATTLE ? Dr. E. Lester Jones, head of the coast and geodetic sur vey work, arrived today to direct op erations along the Pacific and in Al aska if Congress appropriates suffi cient money. The funds for the work in Alaska is exhausted, he says. CLARK IS CONSERVATIVE. WASHINGTON ? Speaker Champ Clark told the President today he favored a program of "reasonable na tional defense." THOMPSON FOR PRESIDENT? LINCOLN?The name of William H. Thompson of Chicago was placed, on thy Nebraska Republican primary ballot for President today Thompson Is mayor of Chicago. BURIAL IN CHICAGO. SALT I.AKE?I. W. W.'s will bury; Joseph Hillstrom. executed here yes-! terday, in Chicago. GIRL FATALLY BURNED. SEATTLE ? Miss Kathleen Mc Claley, a telephone operator, was pre paring a mixture of terpentine and lard over a gas Jet today Her cloth ing caught fire and she will die of her burns. HOTEL SAFE ROBBED. SAN FRANCISCO?A bandit held up the Grand Hotel, Turk and Taylor streets, at an early hour this morning and secured $3500 from the safe. IMMIGRATION INQUIRY SAN FRANCISCO?A sweeping in vestigation of the federal immigration service on the Pacific Coast has been instituted on the authority of Sec retary Wilson. Assistant Secretary John B. Densmore made public today. PROTEST IS WIDESPREAD. WASHINGTON? America's protest against placing nearly all articles of commerce on the contraband lists of European belligerents will go to Ger many and Austria as well as to Great Britain and her allies. ACTOR IS KILLED. SANTA BARBARA ? Leslie Reed. 25. playing the role of the villain in a motion picture play, was killed to day when he made a leap from a run away stage coach on a mountain road. MRS. McADOO REPORTED. .BALTIMORE?Mrs. W. G. McAdoo. the President's daughter, was reported to the automobile commissioner today for speeding in her auto while on her way. to Baltimore. GET EIGHTEEN BODIES. RAVENSDALE ? Eighteen bodies have been recovered from the Rav ensdaie coal mine, where thirty per ished Tuesday as the result of an ex plosion. HARVARD WINS FROM YALE BY 41 TOJNOTHING CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 20?Har vard played rings around Yale today, scoring 41 points to Yale's nothing. The Crimson backs tore through Ell's line almost at will and great gains were made by open play and the use of the forward pass. The old "bulldog" spirit of the BIuo was lacking, while tho Crimson pre sented a solid front, and their lino was a stone wall. Fifty thousand people witnessed the contest. Captain Mahan. for Harvard, shone! . brilliantly. 0 + 9 V. WICK GOES THROUGH TO WASHINGTON Judge James Wlckcrshatn. delegato to Congress from Alaska, passed through to Seattle on the Admiral Evans this morning. It had been re ported that the Delegate might stop over in Juneau for a day or two but Judge Wickersham evidently had changed his plans for he did not leave his stateroom while the Admiral Evans was in port. A few of the Delegate's friends call ed at the boat to seo him, but were told that the Delegate was asleep. Judge Wickersham Is on his way to Washington, to attend the session of Congress which begins December 7. Edes Goes to Capital. W. C. Edes, chairman of the board of Alaska railroad engineers, also Is a passenger on me auuiuw qiwo for the South. He is going to Wash ington to report to Secretary Lane, of the Interior department, and Is ac companied by Mrs. Edes. Other passengers arc Thomas C. West, San Francisco-Alaska attorney who represented the plaintiffs In the suit against the Ballalnes, for the Sc ward town lots, John E. Ballaine and Frank L. Ballaine. the latter is accom panied by his wife and son: Ben Dur kee of Katalla, and Miss Julia Our kee. are going to Seattle. Juneaultes Return. The Admiral Evans brought a num ber of passengers to Juneau, includ ing Mr. and Mrs. Sid Jacobs. George Davis. Oak Olson, A. Shyman. Charles Johns, Sam Peterson, E. H. McDonald. William Black, Mrs. Black, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Gllles. Fred Cox and W. C.; Baird. Outgoing Passengers. Among the passengers from Juneau were tho following: For Seattle ? Mrs. McNeil. Mrs. Thomas C. Price, Miss Lois E. Price, Morris Everett. P. Peterson, Leona Cook. Mrs. E. Purccll, Miss Harriet Stanchfleld, F. H. Gowdy, Miss Grace Mathls. D. J. Argyll, Miss Honora Ornstein. Dale Cunningham. Garry Bach. H. A. Bradford, Mrs. F. H. 0 Donnell, Glen Callan. Matt Peterson, J. Sutherland. Paul Costel, A. Slblet, P. Navaro. DELEGATE WILL WORK FOR ABOLITION OF ROAD COMMISSION That Delegate James Wlckersham will work for the abolition of the Al aska Road Commission was Indlcatod in a statement that he made at Cor dova. according to the Cordova Times. The Times says: "The appropriation for roads and trails should, in the opinion of Mr. Wlckersham. be handled through the Territorial Legislature, the same as tho forestry fund was used by that body. He believes that by the ap pointment of the proper persons as superintendents or overseers that bet ter results can bo obtained, and in a way satisfactory to the residents of tho Territory." ALLIES HAVE BIG ARMY IN NEAR EA8T AMSTERDAM. Nov. 20.? Berlin newspaper advices say that the All lee already have landed 300,000 men at Salonika, and they are still landing more troops. KRUPP'S ARE MAKING SOME MONEY NOW ?? ? AMSTERDAM. Nov. 20.?The prof its of the Krupps' Works last year was $21,600,000, against $7,600,000 In the preceeding year. RESERVE GOLD SETTLEMENT FUND PASSES $100,000,000 WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. ? Over $100,000,000 are now held by the Fed eral reserve board In Its gold settle ment fund to tho * credit of the re servo banks. The fund is growing very rapidly.. W. R. Nichols of Tacoma returned today from Gypsum. He will return south in a few days. J. F. Chamberlin returned today from Sitka. Mrs. Jack Pickering of Sitka, A. Van Mavcrn of Tacoma, C. W. Stock well of Portland and E. Mackenzie of Dawson registered today at the New Cain. FORMAL CHARGE OF MURDER LAID AT KRAUSr DOOR Id order to expedite the return of Edward Krause to Juneau, a com palint was filed today at the court house, charging him with the murder otf William Christlo of Treadwell. Incidentally, the United States at torney's office and the ?Governor's of fice have arranged for extradition pa pers, in order that Krause may be brought back here at the earliest pos sible time. HOW'S ONLY | HOPE PARDON OR COMMUTATION Sustaining the decision of the [lower court, a mandate was yester day received from tho Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco in con nection with the case of the United States against O. Itow, who was found guilty of murder threo years ago. An agreement was reached between the district attorney and J. H. Cobb, Itow's attorney, and the mandate was filed lato in tho afternoon. In all probability tho district at torney will now ask that Judge Rob ort W. Jonnings resentence Itow to death in accordance with the earlier decision. The only procedure now open to the- defense is to secure either a pres idential pardon or a commutation of the death sentence to life imprison ment. No action has an yet boon tak en. MATT MILLER PLEADS GUILTY TO ASSAULT ??? Matt Miller this morning terminated his trial in the district court abrupt ly by withdrawing his plea of not guilty on the charge of shooting with intent to kill and plead guilty to the three combined charges of assault with a dangerous weapon. Judge Robert W. Jennings stated that he wished to take the matter under advisement before pronouncing sentence. The Jury was discharged at 10:15 this morning at the begin ning of tho third day of trial. During Miner's trial on- a charge of larceny, it was said that he was want ed In the States for various crimes. AUSTRIAN CONSUL MAY FACE MORE INDICTMENTS WASHINGTON. Nov. 20.?The De partment of Justice announced yes terday evening that it is making fur ther inquiry into tho activities of Austrian Consul General Von. Nuber and associates. Tho announcement stated that the Department had ob tained information which will probab ly lead to further indictments. , . , SPENCE IS CHARGED OF INCOMPETENCY ANO PARTY TREACHERY SEWARD. Nov. 20.?The resolutions adopted by the Seward Democratic Club asking for the removal of Unit ed States District Attorney Spence were sent to Washington today. They charge him with being Incom petent and of pernicious political ac tivity against tho Democratic candi date for Delegate to Congress and other Democratic candidates. The other principal towns of this division 1 are passing similar resolutions. Those adopted at Cordova also ac cused him of getting official posi tions for Georgia relatives in his dis- 1 trlct CUBAN GOLD IS TO COME TO UNITED STATESj NEW YORK. Nov. 20.?It Is esti mated that tho total amount of foreign money In circulation In Cuba Is $40. 000.000 to 150,000,000 In Spanish and French gold, and $25,000,000 to $30, 000,000 In Spanish silver. The gold will probably all be shipped to the United States, while the silver will go to Spain. SEATTLE MAY HAVE STEAMSHIP LINE DIRECT TO FRANCE WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.?A direct steamship line between Puget Sound and France Is proposed by a French consular representative on the Pacif ic coast Ho Is holding frequent con ferences with business men whom he has Interested In the project through the branch office of the Department of Commerce In Seattle. In making his canvass of the territory he has been afforded special facilities by the bureau and his conclusion Is that with the proper shipping facilities there would be an excellent market In France for the lumber and timber products of the Pacific Northwest. ? ? ?; CHOATE SUPP0RT8 WILSON ON PREPAREDNESS PLANS NEW YORK. Nov. 20.?JoBeph H. Choate, former British ambassador, endorses the national defcnco program of President Wood row Wilson, and said that if in the coming Congress Republicans tried to make political cap ital out of this vital issue, he for one would be heojfcUy ashamed of his party. KRAUSE CASE IS CONTINUED UNTILTUESDAY 8EATTLE, Nov. 20.?United States Judge Jeremiah Netorer today contin ued the hearing In the Edward Krause caBe until Tuesday noon, In order to give United States Attorney Clay Al len further time to reply to additional authorities citied by J. Grattan 0' Bryan and Kazis Krauczunas, counsel for Krause. Judge Netorer expressed a desire to go thoroughly into the mattor, that he might not err in paslng on the question of his power to return Krauso to Ju neau on his order of removal. During tho discussion District At torney Allen frankly informod the de fense that no mattor if the court should rule that Krause could not be returned to Juneau on a removal or der and should be liberated, that Krause would immediately bo arrest ed. G. A. Olson, an ex-soldier, bu not employed in the Seattle postofflce, this morning virtually identified Krause as E. Slumpke, a deserter from Company H of tho 14th Infantry, dur ing the Boxor uprising. Offlcors and men from Fort Lawton, whom, it is believed, will also make the same iden tification, were unable to get to court at noon today, but may reach the city this afternoon before Krause is taken back to the county Jail at Tacoma. MORE EVIDENCE THAT KRAUSE WAS DESERTER SEATTLE. Nov. 20.?In support of the opinion of United States District Attorney Clay Allen's conviction that Edward KrauRe was In the United States array as Slumke, was with the army during the Chinese Invasion, and that ho deserted when short In his accounts and took with him when he fled a lot of government checks that were subsequently used, it was disclosed yesterday that Krause had written & let tor to tha Adjutant Gen eral of the United States army asking for the present whereabouts of a member of Company H.. Fourteenth infantry, the company In which Slnmpk* served and with which he was in China during the Boxer cam paign. Curiously enough. Company H.. four teenth infantry, is now stationed at Fort Lawton, and there are a num ber of men In that company who serv ed with Krause. Today a sergeant and other members of the company who were with it In China will be called and given a chance to identify Krause as Slumpke. While Gustav A. Olson, who was with Company H.. Fourteenth Infan try in China, mado his identification from a nowspapcr pioture of Krause, he Is positive that ho has not made a mistake, and the existence of the correspondence between Krause and the Adjutant General concerning Com pany H was subsequent to the iden tification "I tliink that we shall be able to prove tomorrow," said District- Atr torney Allen, "that Krause, as we him, served in Company H. under the name of Slumpke. Any way, I oon Bider it most significant that we wore able to find in the possession of Krause letters showing that he had Bought of the Adjutant-General infor mation as to the whereabouts of a member of Company H at the time of the Boxer uprising." Judge Jeremiah Neterer will ren der his decision on the points' pre sented at the hearing on the habeas corpus proceeding. Krause was brought over from Tacoma to be pres ont. RED CR08S WANTS $100,000,000 ENDOWMENT NEW YORK, Nov. 20.?A movement to combine all relief socUles founded In tbls country since tho outbreak of the war, under control of tho Ameri can National Red CrosB, and to ob tain for that organization a perma nent endowment of $100,000,000. Mr. Whitelaw Reld Is one of tho movers In the propaganda. WESTERN HOUSE GETS, ORDER FOR AMMUNITION ?+? MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. Nov. 20.? The Minneapolis Steel & Machinery Company has obtained a $1,500,000 contract to manufacture six-Inch shell castings for the British government. RADIUM GETS CHEAP WASHINGTON. Nor. 20.?Tho cost of radium has been reduced from $120,000 a gram to $36,000 a gram through the work of tho research bu reau of the United States Bureau of Mines. STRIKE VANADIUM ST. PAUL. Minn., NOvi 20.?' The Shattuck & Arizona Copper Company has struck a large deposit of vannd lum and has mined and set aside $3,000l000 worth of this mineral. STOCK QUOTATION. NEW YORK, Nov. 20.?Alaska Gold closed today at 27%, Butte and Su perior at 72%. SOLDIERS IDENTIFY PRISONER SEATTLE, Nov. 20,?The finishing touches of a damaging testimony, painted picture of Edward Krausb's crime-stained record were done this afternoon by two American soldiers,! Sergeant Everman and Private East of Company H, 14th Infantry, station ed at Fort Lawton. These men swore that Krause, under the name of 8!umpke, served as a member of Company H during the Boxer cam paign as a clerk, that Slumpks was ordered to Tien Tsln and there forged his discharge from the army and those of three other soldiers, and by using the names of the others succeeded In drawing his own accumulated pay and tho pay. of the other three an well and after pocketing all, stole some medals won by other soldiers for bravery and distinguished services and fled. East has been a member of Company H for many years. Everman was In that company but a short time be fore Krause or Slumpke deserted but his identification of the man Is Just as positive and strong as that of East. Krause throughout the sensa tional Identification which was made in the federal building, pretended not to recognize the men, but a vast amount of army literature has been found In his clothing. CAMERON WAS LAST MAN TO SEE PLUNKETT The last man known to have seen "Jim" Plunkett here Is Fred Camer on, a clerk in McCaul's cigar store. He saw Plunkett on the night of October j 23, at 10 o'clock. As Plunkett nov-1 or traveled with his boat at night. It | is believed he started out on his last | cruise on October 24, the date thel fnrred letter to the customs house i says Plunkett's boat burned In Hobartl ' bay. Friends of Plunkett say they be lieve Krause met up with Plunkett and after gaining his confidence mur dered him, plundered his boat, scut tled the launch and threw Plunkett overboard with weights attached to him. Plunkett Likely Alone. It was learned today that Tom J Smith, on the gasoline boat Tllllcum. J und not Captain James Plunkett. took I the Foster party and their financial I bncker to Snettlaham. They left here j on October 26, and got there on the morning of the 27th. Smith returned last n'ght. The members of the party were still at Snettlsham at Barney Hyde's cabin near the old TIsdale placo Wednesday, as Tom Smith got a letter from them last night. They had Instructed Smith to come arter them about Nov. 26th, and wrote to tell him to wait a while longer as they are not through with their ex amination. It was also learned that Victor Man-I vllle was taken to Slocuro Inlet, where he is working on a survey, by CapL William Dickinson. It was thought that Manvllle was lost. Misting Men Return. Two batches of missing men have been accounted for. One is composed of Ave miners who were thought to havo failed to return from Lltuya bay. These men reported last night to The Empire that they had been back for somo time. Nels Peterson, Henry Johnson and Andrew Brown, the three lost hunters ] of Douglas, returned last night safe and sound on Peter Carlson's launch, J and dispelled a lot of anxiety which. had been aroused by their long ab sence. The men started out for a week's hunting trip and have been away nearly six weeks, but report that nothing but their own Inclinations detained them. "Peterson" May Search. That the government steamer Pet erson which leaves Haines for Juneau early tomorrow morning will be en listed to senrch for William H. Chris tie, Cnptntn J. 0. Plunkett and other men whose absence Is supposed to be due to the agency of Edward Krause, was stated at the Governor's office to day. Yesterday afternoon Gov. J. F. A. Strong wired to Major J. W. McAn drews of Fort William H. Seward at Haines, asking permission to ubc the Peterson in a search for the missing men and late last night the following telegram was received In reply: "Have cabled Department command er at San Francisco your request and asking Immediate Instructions as to the use of the Petorson. Expect ne cessary authority by cable tomorrow. The Peterson starts for Juneau early Sunday for necessary repairs. Con' tractor can probably defer repairs II ERNST BIESOLD, BAKER, DISAPPEARED AFTER ACCOMPANYING KRAUSE That Ernst B'.esold, 36. a baker, was murdorcd and robbed of 11600 less than t. month ago by Edward Krause, atlas Edward Miller, alias ! Olo Moe, alias Slumke, is the sus picion that Is growing In the minds of I members ol the local German colony. Blesold same to Juneau from Can ada, where he owns a homestead, shortly afto:: war broke out In Europe, owing to anti-German sentiment In . the Dominion. He stayed here a few weeks before he secured work with the Alaska Gostlncau Mining Com pany at Thnno. Blesold quit bis job fit Sheep creek late last month and came to Juneau wlti between $1200 and $1, COO. He toid Gus Moserschmldt that he was going away. Messerschmldt advised him to sail on a boat which did not touch at a Canadian port. In order that he would havo no trouble In reaching the United States. Ac cordingly Blesold made arrangements to leave on the Admiral Evans, al though he did not buy his ticket Last Seen with Krause. Mr. Mesi erschmldt said to The Empire today: "Blesold, three other men and my self went down to the Now York Ex change saloon to have a drink. While we were talking, Krause was sitting at a table !in the barroom. He came up to us and spoke to me and knew one of the others in the party. In Gorman he asked Blesold If be was going away. Blesold replied that he was going that night. Blessold had told us In Krause's presence that he had a large sum of monoy with him and we had told him to be careful. "This was about noon, or 1 o'clock. Blesold and I had some business which we wanted to transact before he left for Seattle, and as I started to leave the saloon. I hade him goodbye, and reminded blm that he was to see mo before he left. Krause then Invited Blesold lo come down to the water front to h'is (Krause's) boat. They left together. That was the last any one has seen of Blesold, as far as t have been sble to learn. I have learn i ed that ho did not sail on the boat he Intended." It wan itald this afternoon that Blesold had planned to leave on the Al-Ki, and :hat he bought a ticket, but no ticket stub has been found at any of the steamship offices showing him to have left, and no one is reported to have seen him. A man by the name of Bjsselof went away recently on the Al-Ki and this name has been confused with Blesold's. Messor Bchmldt arid other friends of Blesold think Krause has killed \hhn for his money. "I am sure Blesold would have re turned to keep his business appoint ment," says Mosscrschmldt. U. 3. STEEL OOINQ LARGEST BU8INESS IN COMPANY'S HISTORY PITTSBURGH. Nov. 20.?The In crease of 347,834 tons In the unfilled tonnage of the United States Steel Corporation for October tells the story of the industrial situation. It Is a good opinion that the corporation Is doing the largest volume of'business at the greatest profit in Its history. 8AYS WAR WILL MAKE 8MALLER CITIES THE RULE BOSTON, Nov. 20.?Ralph Adams Cram, chairman of the city planning board, says: 'The complete collapse of modem civilization brought about by thme war Is appalling, but it Is the greatest reliever we have had In 1600 years. W thin a century wo will find that the war will have changed our Ideas, so that a city of 200,000 popu lation will be considered large, which was why the war was sent. The great city will go. and go permanent ly. That Is one of the first and prin cipal effects of this war." DETAIL WORK DELAY8 ENGLAND'S BOND I8SUE NEW YORK( Nov. 20. ? A Now York American London cable says It Is physically Impossible for the Bonk of England to undertako the immed iate Issue of a new public war loan because of the enormous amount of clerical work In connection with the last $3,000,000 loan. The payment of the first dividend on December 1st Is still hill occupancy the Bank's entire emergency staff. Ths work muBt be i cleared before a new loan can be un i dertaken. requested. If the use of the ePterson i Is grantel. Get Authorization. Major McAndrew cabled Governor Strong late this afternoon that the Department had authorized the use of the Peterson. until November 29. The captain will report to the search I lug parties upon his arrival here. ? ? 4? WEATHER REPORT ? ? ??? ? + Maximum 43. ? ? Minimum?32. ? + Cluody; rain, .27 In. ? ???<?????????????