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THE ALASKA DAILY EMPlftE 1
, ??????...?_ ?- I ???*??i?i? VOL. vn., NO. 934. JUNEAU, AYASKA, MONDAY, NOV. 22, 1915. PRICE TEN CENTS GREECE MUST MAKE DECISION; HER PORTS BLOCKADED ' ^ mm ^ ?j? ? ?' Tj\" "1 ,: .?..'rr^" " T . L?.. . SLEUTH IS ON TRAIL OP KRAUSE The departure of the United States steamer Peterson of Fort William H. Seward, to search for Captain Jas. O. Plunketts' boat, or other evidence concerning Ptunkctt. the forwarding over tho cable, by Governor Strong, of a requisition on Gov. Ernest Lister of Washington for the extradition of Edward Krause. the arrival of a Pink erton detective to work on the Krause case, and the discovery of evidence that indicates Ernst Blcsold it safe and sound were developments in the Krause case today. N Biosold, a baker at Thane, quit work on October 23. On October 25 he was seen with Krause. accompany ing the latter to his launch. Bnt on that night, it Is said, ho left on tho admiral Evans for Seatle, working his way as a baker. Mrs. Jamert of the Capitol Cafe made this statement today. Joe Kielwasser alao said he knew Blesold bad gone on the Admir al Evans and Peter Schramen is said to have, confirmed that story. Bie sold carried his money in a draft. Gov. Strong cabled to Gov. Ernest lister the extradition paper for Krause. and duplicate copies have been sent to Oiympla by mail. Tomor row afternoon Judre Xeterer at So attle wltt rule finally on the matter of Krauze's remoral to Juneau. One of the best men In the Pinker ton detective serrfco arrived In Ju ncan last night and la at work on the Krause case today. It Is said pri vate individuals have hired him. most of them being friends of Jim Plun kett and William Christie. The army steamer Peterson arrived last night from Fort Seward and at 11 o'clock this morning left for Ho bart bay. to search for Plunkett's boat. Captain Davis Is In charge of the search, on behalf of a citizens' committee. He conferred with Gov. Strong this morning. The launch Mur rellet '.nth A. N'ordley and Lyle Da vis. also left this morning, on a simi lar mission. The ePterson will be gone Diitll November 29. Capt. J. T. Martin returned last night from Wrangell. where he left the gasboat Lillian, on which he had been searching for evidence In the case. An Alaska-Juneau watchman, named Lee, has made the statement that on the night before Christie was wld napod a man answering Krause's de scription asked him the names of the foremen of the mills at Treadwell. When Lee told him Nick King was foreman of the "700" mill, where Christie worked, the stranger appear ed satisfied, and left. This would contradict the state- J ment of Krause at Seattle that a stranger spoke to him a few minutes before leaving for Tradwell and that, ho did not know what the trip to' Treadwell was being made for. THOMAS E. KELL, EORMER JUNEAU OFFICIAl, KILLED Word was received in Juneau Satur day night of the death in Oakland Sat urday afternoon of Thomas E. Kell, United States inspector of boilers at St. Michael. Alaska, who occupied a similar position in the Juneau marine inspection oGice prior to his transfer to St. Michael. The telegram said a street car collided with his automo bile. killing Mr. Kell and seriously in Jtring his two small children. He is survided by his wife and two chil dren. Their home Is in Alamedt. Cal. With Dewey at Manila., Mr. Kell was about 42 years old. and was born on a farm near San Jose, Cal. He was in the United States navy during the Spanish-Amer ican war. serving as an engineer on the cruiser Baltimore, the only ves sel struck by the Spaniards' shells during the battle of Manila Bay. Mr. Kell was in charge of one of the Bal timore's engines on that occasion. On October 17. 1911. Mr. Kell was assigned to the local marine inspec tors' office. ?s inspector of boilers, having passed a high examination in the civil service. On October 27. 1913. he was transferred to St Mich ael. Ho reached Seattle less than three weeks ago. on the last trip of the Victoria, from Nome, and went to his home in California at once. John T. Reed, deputy clerk of the United States court, left today on the Humboldt for a vacation trip to San Francisco. ? + WEATHER REPORT t + Maximum?41 + Minimum?3ft. ? Cloudy; rain and snow + Precipitation?1.0. la. , + ?> Today. 4? Maximum?30. 4> Minimum?31. + Partly cloudy. + Precipitation?.09 In. DESPITE SETBACK ALASKA GOLD 0. K. SAYSJACKLING (NOTE)?Tho following Now York ! dispatch In the Cincinnati Enquirer ' of Nov. li; contains matter that will bo of interest to Juneaultos and Al askans.?EDITOR.) NEW YORK, Nov. 11.?In a brief statement which was made by D. C. Jackling. for publication In the Bos ton News Bureau Is contained one paragraph which sums up the many promises of great development and prosperity which those who have fa miliarity with Alaska have not hesi tated to make. Mr. Jackling Is quot ed as saying: "Alaska Gold (Alaska Gastineau> will prove all that was ev er claimed for that property. But we [ will be delayed a little in getting there. That Is the situation in a nutshell." Mr. Jackling brought a message of this kind to New York a few days ago. he having come to the city on a business mission of Importance. The occasion for Its publication Is some j delay, or what appeared In Boston CO DO Bomeming 01 ? seiuac.i in cue; devolopmont of a certain gold prop erty of Juneau. In these properties j I Boston is much interested, chiefly be- j ' cause Boston capital is invested In , the development of these mines. Unexpected Disturbing Conditions I Mr. Jackllng In a few words sets (forth certain unexpected disturbing I conditions which reflect one of those ) mysteries of geology with which all experts in mining have had exper ience^. .It is an embarrassment that will bo overcome, Mr. Jackliog hav ing that expert knowledge and that master}- of resources which enable him to make a promise of this kind. Ho also ventured into a little profound philosophy, saying: 'Timid souls are unable to stand up and face dls j couragement and annoyance which [mining men accept as a part of their business." In that sentence are re , fleeted the impulses and courage, as ; well as the enterprise, which have made It possible for Mr. Jackling to be ranked among the first In the list of business forces In the far West that have achieved greatly. The fact that while his name and his triumphs are familiar to all who live In the West? that is on the Western slopes of the Rocky moun j tafns?his name and his achievements ore not familiar excepting to a com parative small number in the East illustrates a remark made by Etfhu Root, at a ttmo when he was address ing the Pennsylvania Legislature, that the country will be better off and there will be less friction between the (Continued on Pago Five) ? A SCHOOL I BUILDING I PROMISED! - ? If the plan devised by the school board at a meeting held Saturday night proves feasible, Juneau will have a new twenty-room school building by the time school opens next Septem ber. For sereral mogths the school board has been working at various schemes which have been suggested as a means whereby the city may so cure a new shool building, and the one which finally has the endorsement of the board Is as follows: It is proposed that a permanent cor poration will be organized for the pur pose of building a ? $75,000 school building which will borrow Its funds from the banks in the city, if possible, at a rate of 7%. The building thus erected is to be rented by the city council at the rate of $20,000 per year, or at a rate which will cover the payments due on the original bind and the Interest thereon : until the entire amount has begn re-! paid. This plan was adopted by tho city' ? of Skagway several years ago, with j tho Home Power Company acting as j surety lor tut? uiuiiejr uuuuneu, auu has worked out very successfully. If the scheme is found workable and : Is accepted by the city council, the work of making the necessary ar rangements will be started at oner 'and thg erection of the building will be begun early in the new year. The building, if erected, will be of brick and cement and will be thoroughly I modern In every way. Plans will be i secured from various cities through out the States and the Ideal board In tends to profit from the experience: of .school builders elsewhere. The one I building will bo used for both the ! grade and the high school. *y? SCHOOLS TAKE REST Next Wednesday afternoon at 3:15 the doors of the grade and high school building will close for the first vaca tion of the school year in celebration of-'the usual Thanksgiving festivities. Several parties have been planned for Friday -otfcht and there is talk of a skating party at the Salmon Creek dam for Saturday. E. M. Huff, selling Mutual Life In surance. returned from Chlchagoff on tho tender Chlchagoff last night. W1LS0NIAN PLANS ARE ANNOUNCED WASHINGTON. Nov. 22.?Although Prosldont Wilson may not refer to all of the subjects in his message to Con gross. the program which the admin istration hopes Jto Bee disposed of | during the coming sossion Includes the strengthening of the army and ! navy in accordance with plans out lined by Secretary Garrison and Sec retary Daniels, a merchant marine bill, rural credits legislation, ratifica tion of the Haytlen. Colombian and Ni caraguan treaties, a bill to give a greater measure of self-government to the Philippines, with the promise of ultimate independence to the Fill lpinos, passage of conservation meas ures which failed of passage at the | last session, amendments of the anti trust laws so aB to allow tho use of common selling agencies abroad on American exporters, legislation to protect tho American markets against the dumping of cheap foreign prod ucts after the European war, and tho amendment of the Sherman anti-trust law so as to give the federal govern ment moro power to prosecute plots to Interfere with American commerce by blowing up factories and ships. DESTROYERS OF COMMERCE WILL BE PROSECUTED WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.?Attorney General Gregory issued a statement today In which he declared the govern ment proposes to prosecute to the utmost limit the attacks on commerce through bomb planters. Incendiary fires, and other acts of violence or strikes brought on by foreign agen cies. BUENZ TO TRIAL. NEW YORK. Nov. 22.?Karl Bu ens, managing director of the Ham burg-American line and other officials of the line under indictment for al leged conspiracy to defraud the" Unit ed States government, went to trial today. ALIEN PLOTTERS TO BE INDICTED IT IS ASSERTED NEW YORK, Nov. 22. ? All evl dence gathered by agents of the gov ernment here bearing on the plots to prevent war munitions from reaching the entente allies will be submitted to the fedoral grand jury and it was un derstood today that a blanket Indict ment will be asked against all in volved. The evidence Involves scores of persons, operating. It is charged, as an organization, the direction of which was In the hands of a few men. It Is asserted that the direct ors of the conspiracies controlled a Germnn fund of 240,000,000. GRANT JOHNSON NAMED CUSTODIAN Of A.B'S NEW HOME Grant Johnson, at the present time omployed In Burford's billiard par lors, yesterday was selected by the Arctic Brotherhood trustees as cus todian of tbo now homo and full charge and control of tho building was vested in him. He will choose his own assistants. Mr. Johnson has had previous experience in the line of work to which he will be assigned. At the meeting wero Chairman Al fred E. Maltby, John B. Marshall, A. A. Humfrey, Allen Shattnck and Chas. W. Carter. The new home cf the A. B.'s will open on January 1, by which time tho natatorlum will bo ready. It Is expected that the A. B.'s will give a grand ball, probably on New Year's night, to celebrate the opening of the building. FIVE PRISONERS TAKEN SOUTH TO SERVE SENTENCES Five federal prisoners left Juneau on the Humboldt thiB afternoon on their way to McNeil's Island peniten tiary. At "Wrangoll an Indian named David Lott will be picked up and ta 1 i- Inn. fAM iVL'U tu mui uiu^oiuc aoj turn Sin m*o insane. The prisoners, and their sen tences are: Dave Collins, sentenced today to three years for larceny; Hen ry* Hansen, one year, for selling liquor to an Indian; Julius Qurtlmoa, one year, liquor to Indians; ,Iohn Thomas, fifteen "months, larceny, and George Kushnlck, 4 years for shooting with intent to kill. The prisoners are in charge o?Dep uty Marshal Prank R. Cook, and P. W. Armstrong, James Ester. Ben Learning,- James Connor . and"8. J. ; Hooper tire acting as guards. May Bring Kraute. Deputy Cook has been instructed to report to tho United States marshal at Seattle, and may be one of the of ficers to accompany Edward Krause back to Juneau, if needed. The ex tradition papers hare been mailed and a duplicate copy cabled. Mrs. A. G. Schonacker and Infant son returned from Seattle last night. GIRLS WITH RED SASHES PALLBEARERS SALT LAKE eiTY, Nov. 22.?Six Swedish girls, including Joseph HiU* Strom's BweetUeart. acted as pall* bearers at bis funeral this afternoon. Each wore a red sash, which was at tached to tho casket containing the remains of thp executed murderer. The body was taken to tho depot and sent to William D. Haywood, at Chi cago. There was no prayer or other religious ceremony. Execution Protested. SEATTLE, Nov. -22.?Four .hundred I. W. W.'s paraded Sunday afternoon as a protest to the execution in Salt Lake Friday of Joseph Hlllstrom, for tho Morrison muMor. GREAT COAL WORKERS' STRIKE THREATENED >OR NEXT YEAR NEW YORK. Nov. 22.? The an nouncement by tho anthracite coal producers that tho dcmaadB of tho miners for a 20 per cent, increase iu wages \tonld be refused, was regard ed by coal men in Now York as in dicating that a prolonged suspension of operations next spring is inevita ble. Representatives of the United Mino Workers of America have said that the mine workers will not re cede from tbe stand they havo as sumed. Existing contracts cxpiro on March 3L RUSSIAN^ GET THEIR ALCOHOL JUST THE SAME LONDON, Nov. 22.?It is estimated that 160 licensed drug stores In Pet rograd have sold the equivalent to 216,000 gallons of puro alcohol since the anti-liquor edict took effect at the beginning of the war. DEATH CLAIMS ALEC XUZUBAL Alec Kuzubal, an employee of the Alaska-Gastincnu company at Thane, died at St. AnnV hospital hero yes terday following an operation for ap pendicitis. Last Thursday Kuzubal was rushed to ?the hospital suffering from an extremely acute attack of ap pendicitis and was operated on that afternoon. His condition was so bad before he was brought to the hospital that the physicians in charge of the case felt that there was no hope foe his recovery. Kuzubal was 25 years of age and a native of Dalmia. Galicia, Austria. Ho has a brother. John Kuzubal who re sides here. Interment will be made in Evergreen cemetery tomorrow. BRADLEY HEAD OF ENGINEERS' CLUB P. R. Bradley, superintendent at Treadwell, was elected president of the Alaska Society of Engineers at its annual meeting Saturday night In Odd Follows' hall at the closo of an elaborate banquet arranged for the occasion by A. T. Spatz. Other ofllcers elocted at this meet ing were as follows: 0. T. Jackson, vice-president; R. J. Wulzen. secre tary; and an exocutivo committee composed of P. R. Bradley, Jack Rich ards and Russel G. Wayland. Tho club, which has been organized just a year, has a membership of 50 engin eers. PELTON BABY TAKEN TO HOSPITAL HERE An order has .been Issued by the Juevnllc Court committing to St Ann's hospital at the government's expense, the three-yearold son of Mrs. Ida Pol ton. Several weeks ago Mrs. Pelton came in from Mendcnhall with her three children and appealed to the court, stating that the family was des titute and that Pelton had been un able to got work. They havo remained in the city since that time; and havo been supported by means from the indigent fund as .well as by the generosity of friends. Late Saturday a complaint was filed in the Juvenile Court by H. F. Mor ton who stated that the Pelton baby was seriously ill and there there were no means available to provide for the 'medical attention needed, and asked that the child be committed to St. Ann's hospital. This morning the baby was report ed 88 slightly improved. He is under the care of Dr. L. 0. Sloano. HUMBOLDT ARRIVES. The steamship Humboldt arrived from Soattlp Saturday afternoon. Among the passengers for Juneau were Thomas F. Kennedy, Mr. and Mrs Harry J. Raymond, Mrs. L. Ste vens. C. ffi Hackworth, and R. D. Young from Seattle. From way points--A.- Vott- MjaYero. Mrs. J. Svei'.al. E. J Olbson,' V. Qhist, Chris Treten, C. Stockwoll and May Warren. Humboldt Sallo South. The Humboldt sailed south this af ternoon. Among the passenger: for Seattle were Mr. and Mrs. C. W, Fries, John T. Reed. A. Mathlas, Mrs. Agnes Rionort. HV Haywood, Miss Signa Robinson, Mlas Alexandria MacLeod, and Deputy Marshal Frank R. Cook and federal prisoners. GERMANS GET THRO TO TURKEY LONDON, Nov. 22.?Thj, first con tingent of German troops, frosh from their victories in Serbia, reached Con stantinople today and General von ?Mackonsen, their leader, Is expected to roach tho Turkish capital within a day or two, according to official ad j vices today from" Geneva. Simultan eously, dispatches roached Rotterdam from Constantinople that the Allies havo startod a tremendous offensive in the Dardanelles and the loss of life has been fearful, on both sides. Both Sides Score. Both sides report success at sea today. The sinking of a Turkish transport carrying 500 soldiers across the sea of Marmora is reported from Zurich, with added advices that half of tho soldiers wore drowned, whilo tho British admiralty announced that German submarines had sunk tho British steamers Ballamshlre and Morgnnlzer, tho crews, being saved. Serbian City Falls. Berlin reportod that tho Serbian town of Novibazar, 25 miles from the Montenegrin border and a similar dis tance from MItrovltza, tho new Serb capital, had been captured, with two regiments of Serbian troops. Two British aviators successfully attacked the Forijek railroad station today. A Turk shot brought one of them down. Seeing his companion's peril, tho other swooped to earth and rescued him and succeeded in soaring back safely to the British linos. BRITAIN SENDS BIG SUBMARINE FLOTILLA INTO THE BALTIC SEA ? j COPENHAGEN. Nov. 22. ? Tho passage of a flotilla of British subma rines, ostlmated to number twonty-flve, into the Baltic, is given here as an explanation of the recent naval activ- , ity In Cnttegat. GERMANY GETS ALL COTTON SHE REQUIRES ??*? AMSTERDAM. Nor. 22.?The Amer ican Commercial Attache, Thompson, at The Hague, who has made a study of the European cotton market con ditions, says Germany has not suf fered from a cotton famine, that from January to April this year it received 200,000 bales of cotton direct from the United 9tates and also 1,300,000 bales re-exported through other coun tries. In normal times Germany. Inu ports 2,600,000 bales of American cot ton or about 80 per cent, of its to tal supply. Tho German mills are running 20 hours a day Instead of ten, on account of the heavy demand for coarser fabrics in tho army. NEW^YORK BANKER8 TO BUY SOUTHERN PACIFIC R. R. STOCK NEW YORK. Nov. 22.?The syndi cate reported In Now York as formed tb purchase from tho Pennsylvania Railroad Company 838,292,400 South ern Pacific stock it holds and which It secured In 1913 through tho ex change of Its $21,273,000 Baltimore & Ohio stock, iB said to consist of K?hn Loob & Co.. Hnllgarten & Co.. Hay den, Stone & Co., and Bernard M. Baruch. KENNEDY RESIGNS At a meeting of the stockholders | of the First National Bank this after . DmaMant ThnmM TC Konnedv UUU1I) I iboiuwuv ? mwwmv . . ? w tendered 'his resignation, effective January 1. Mr. Kennedy has made no immediate plana for the future. DEAD AND MAIMED NUMBER 15,000.000 3AY8 ENGLISH EARL LONDON ( Nov. 8.?Declaring that more than 15.000,000 men had been killed or maimed for Hfo in tho Eur opean war, and adding that if the conflict continued indefinitely "revo lution or anarchy might follow" in Eu rope, Earl Loreburn, formor high chancellor, rosumed the debato on the conduct of the war and the cen sorship in the House of Lords this afternoon. Earl Loreburn spoke of what he termed "tho misadventures" of tho Antwerp expedition, the Ions of Rear Admiral 8lr Christopher Craddock's squadron, the Dardanelles operations, I and the Balkan expedition, and de clared he brought up the subject of war operations owing to his belief that the Marquis of Londsdowne, the minister without portfolio, had not made adequate reply to the argu ments of Viscount Morley. "Europe a Wilderness." the collective common sense of mankind prevails boforo the worst comes," added Earl Loreburn, "the great continent of Europe will bo lit tle better than a wilderness peopled by old men. women and children." LAB0RER8 TO GET PLUM SAN FRANCISCO, ftav. 22.?Hawa 1 linn sugar planters will distribute'this - season to their plantation laborers bonuses totalling $700,000. OPEN REVOLT THREATENED IN LIQUOR EIGHT LONDON, Nov. 22.?Five hundred delegates to & conference of the Lon don Trade Unionists passed resolu tions today pledging themselves to "resist to tho utmost, by open revolt If nocoBsary, tho regulations shorten ing the hours during which liquor may l e sold, "which will come Into effect November 29. JONES WANT8 MORE BOAT8 TO WIRE DRAG ALA8KA WATER8 SEATTLE, Nov. 22.?Dr. E. Lester Jones announced here that he will ask for 1608,000 from Congress to provide two steam vessels and ten launches to old In the work of wire dragging Alaskan .waters for the, purposo of providing a correct chart of them. He said that It Is tho Intention of the government to crowd the work as fast as It ia possible for It to do Its work. AMERICANS MAKING ? . MORE DYESTUFFS NOW NEW YORK. Nov. 22.?Dr. Norton, government dyestuffs export, says the present output of American dyes has j more than trebled compared with \ 191^, tno output now Doing a.uuu tona annually, and January, 1917, should see a production of at least 16,000 tona. By 1920, ho predicts, tho great bulk of tho artificial dyes used 111 this country will be made here from American raw materials. 80UTH AMERICAN TRADE 1 18 NOW OPENING WASHINGTON. Nov. 22.? In the . nino months onded September, 1914, exports to South America were $74,- ! 000,000; In the corresponding period of this year Increased to 1104,000,000. 1 Tho exports In Soptember this year doubled as compared with September. ' 1914?431,000,000 against $16,000,000. Tho trade for October and November 1 Is exported to continue the "gain. GOLD IMPORT8 CONTINUE TO REACH NEW YORK ] NEW YORK. Nov. 20.? Gold Im ports at the rate of approximately $20,000,000 a wook continue to arrive in New York. Tboy began last week with $2,900,000 on Monday, and in- \ creased before tho end of the week, averaging over $3,000,000 dally. PANAMA CANAL WORK MAKE8 GOOD PROGRESS ( WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.?The pro gress of dredging In the new chan nel of the Panama canal at Golllard cut has been* so satisfactorily that It Is now virtually assured that thero 1 will bo a channel 100 feet wide and 30 feet deep through the slide area by the middle of December, although the canal will probably not be In use before the first of January. BRITAIN ARRANQE8 FOR 1 (50,000,000 CREDIT IN i THE UNITED 8TATE8 ' NEW YORK, Nov. 22.? A supple- I raontary credit to bo placed In New York soon for the amount of Great ' Britain will probably amount to $50, 000,000. It is understood that It will be a purely banking arrangement and that it will consist in part of a straight loan, and that the remainder will bo i based on acceptances. ? " i GIRL DIE8 OF BURNS. < SEATTLE, Nov. 22.?Miss Kathleen McCauley, & tolephone operator, who received frightful burns when her < clothing caught Are from a gas jet Saturday, died yosterday. GREECE IS FORCED TO SHOW.HAND LONDON, Nov. 22. ? With Greece toeing a commercial blockade by tho entente allies, final efforts &ro today being cxtendod to bring th? Hellenic government into the war. From a source very closo to the Greek legation is was learned today that Greece's terms tor joining the al? lies ore these: Reinforcement of tho Greek army by a half-million Anglo French troops or an arrangement with Rumania for a Jolnts Invasion of Bulgaria by Greece nnd Rumania. Identical news to this effect arrived from Washington. s. News of the commercial blockade of Greek ports first -reached London , today from Athens. Subsequently an official dispatch came from Salonika which said: "Commercial blockade of Greek ports declared by allies to day. It will take the form of estab usning a war zone, cutting ou mi bujj plles." Tho Havas Agency corres pondent at Athens also confirmed It Rumors last week that tho Allies had determined to compel Greoco to repudiate all hints that sho might in terfere with the passage of allied troops across her territory havo been substantiated by the inauguration of the pacific blockade, and this measure Is expectod to elicit an Immediate de claration from the Greek govern ment, clearly defining its intentions. ^ COAL MINERS MU8T STAY IN THE MINE8 LONDON, Nov. 22.?Official notice has been posted in all British coal mines, stating that such a large num ber of miners havo Joined tho army that "the supply of coal, which Is of viftal national interest, is seriously iffcctod." Hereafter coal minors, offering them selves as recruits, will be accepted )nly on condition that they continue :o work In tho mines until called up >n. RU88IA TO BORROW $515,000,000 FOR WAR LONDON. Nov. 22.?Tho Russian fi nance commission has approved tho terms of a net International loan of pi>l(>,UUU,UUV lO run tor a p?noa ui wju years. Tho rate of Interest will be Hi per cent, and the loan will bo la jued at 95. SERMANY SHIPS BIQ QUNS THROUGH TO TURKEY LONDON, Nov. 22.?Germany has begun the shipment of heavy guns, ammunition and other war supplies to Turkey over the Orient railway which was opened by tho fall of Nlsb. CONSPIRACY IN EGYPT BERLIN, Nov. 22.?Reports from Carlo received at Constantinople state that a great conspiracy has been discovered there, which alms to remove tho ruler and his ministers and liberate Egypt from tho British poke. Forty persons were arrested and 25 have been executod. LONDON GETS CHEAP RENT LONDON, Nov. 22.?War Is forcing down business rentals In London ser iously. In the Stock Exctatfngo dis trict there has boon a 40 per cent, drop. STOCK QUOTATION. NEW YORK, Nor. 22.?Alaska Gold closed today at 27%, Chlno 54%, Ray 26%, Utah Copper 27%. Copper closed at 20., LATE NEWS BULLETINS RECOVER ALL BODIE8. SEATTLE?The last body of tho victims of Tuesday's horror la tho Ravensdale mine was recovered today, making thirty-one la all. OPERATE ON MR8. MARSHALL. INDIANAPOLIS ?Mrs. Thomas R.i Marshall, wife of the vice-president of the United States was successfully op erated on today for an abdominal ail ment. ' \ PORTER CHARLTON RELEA8E0. COMO. Italy?Less than a month from the time he was sentenced to six years for murdering his wife, an American actress, while they were on their honeymoon, Porter Charlton was freed today. His sentence was six years but time was allowed for the period he passed In prison awaiting trial and ho benefitted by the war or der taking a year from the sentence of all prisoners. LOUiB LANE ARRIVES. SEATTLE?-Louis I>ano. tho Arctic navigator who found Vilhjalmur Stcf ansson in the North, arrived today from Fairbanks on the steamer City of Puebla. ESCAPE REFORM SCHOOL. HONONLULU?Fifty-four boys at Wntslee Industrial school, a boys' re formatory located on the northern end of the Island of Oahu, yesterday over powered their teachers and guards and after a battle with stones and clubs escaped to the mountains. ATTEMPT ARCHBOLD'S LIFE7 TARRYTOWN, N. Y.?A dynamite bomb was found today in the wheel rut of a roadway near the estate of John D. Archbold, of the Standard Oil Co. The police say It was a plot to kill Archbold. LEAVES SEVENTY MILLION. PHILADELPHIA?The will of the late P. A. B. Widener was admitted to probate today. It leaves the bulk of $70,000,000 to a son, Joseph E. Widen or, In trust. POPE THANKS HER. SAN FRANCISCO?The thanks of the jPopo have been given to Fra. A. B. Spreckels for her work in raising funds for Belgian relief. WHOLESALE FORGERIES. SEATTLE?Extenslvo forgeries of state Industrial insurance warrants ore being discovered. It is said that $18. 000 worth, alleged to be forgeries, have been cashed during the past several months by Dave Blake of Se attle, Arthur Young of Tacoma and Eugene A. Kerns of Olympta, all sa loon men.