Newspaper Page Text
THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
V01* IV.. NO. 500. JUNEAU, ALASKA, MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1914. 'm PRICE, TEN CENTS . , ^ ^ ? Miners Of Butte Have Two Organization Now BUTTE. .Mont.. Juno 22.?Seceders from the Western Federation of Min ers to the number of 5,000. formed an independent miners' union yesterday, notwithstanding that the officers of the regular union had resigned in the In terest of harmony. M. McDonald was elected president. The new order will not affiltate with any National organization of labor. The Industrial Workers of the World are in control of the new organization. Moyer Intercedes for Harmony. BUTTE. Mont.. June 22.?President Charles H. Moyer. of the Western Fed eiatlon of Miners. Saturday induced all the officers of Butte Union No. 1. against whom the recent revolt was declared, to resign. ? + ? MARINE NOTES + ? + + + + + + * + ?!? + ?>?> + + + + + The Georgia arrived from Skagway at noon yesterday and sailed for Sitka and way points at midnight. The Alameda arrived from Seattle at 11:30 last night and sailed to the Westward at 8:30 this -morning. The freighter Santa Ana sailed from this port for the South yesterday. The Jefferson sailed for Seattle for the North last night. The St. Nicholas left for Tenakee and Gypsum today. The City of Seattle is due to ar rive in port from the South tomorrow noon. GEORGIA BRINGS MANY PASSENGERS FROM SKAGWAY The Georgia arrived yesterday from Skagway and way ports with the fol lowing named passengers for Juneau: Prom Skagway?Wm. Lefton. Fred Lefton. H. Robinson. O. Nelson. E. Hale, V. Campbell, M. Moretti, A. Raz zei. S. Guyot. Frank Brown. Otto John son. M. Johnson, L. K. Kennedy. Mrs. P. Grant and Tony Marino. From Haines?G. H. Hambright. From Jualin?C. J. Cannon. C. C. Miller C. Edson. From Sentinel Eight?Mrs. Charlie Bohn and Mrs. Ed. Peterson. From Kensington -Mrs. B. B. Neid tng and children. From Eagle River ? Mrs. C. W. Batch. The Georgia sailed for Sitka and way ports last night at midnight with the following named passengers for Sitka: H. C. Bowman, Harry Clark and Carl Kircheimer. ALAMEOA ARRIVALS. ?+? The Alameda, arriving from the South last night, brought the following passengets for Juneau: C. J. Atchi son, Wi H. Bolen, J. F. Brown. F. 0. Parkland. Al. Carlson and wife. H Cas sies. F. Cailarn. Bishop R. J. CrimonL C. Diacoclcis. G. Dals-rom, Miss L Du o..nt. O. t-ance' A Lacosta. !C. 1* Lewis. Mrs. K. lindsay. Mrs. A. H. Ma hone. Miss C. Mahone. \V. Meilisk and wife. D. R. Rains. Mis? M. Soverby. r R Salef. c. \V. ^Itt/ely. K. II. Stu art :-n. wife. Mrs. I. B Wallace. .Uis3 C L. Werner. C. William-* and ?? f*. ale K. Spray and v?- .? W. A Lord J Terrell, J. M.ttson. Chi i'.i Stunlltoln:. three second class. PRETTY WEDDING AT ODD FELLOWS' HALL SATURDAY A pretty wedding, followed by a de lightful dance, was celebrated at Odd j Fellows' hall Saturday evening when Miss Gyde Helgerson and Mr. Olaf Thorkelson were united in marriage. Rev. John B. Stevens, of the Presbyter ian church officiating. About twenty couples had been in vited. and after the ceremony, speech es of congratulation were said, and the party enjoyed a wedding supper in the banquet room. Dancing followed. The groom is employed at the Enter prise foundry, and has been a resident of Juneau for seven years. The cou ple will be at home here. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the mu nicipal taxes of the City of Juneau. Alaska, for the year 1914 are now due and are payable at the office of the City Clerk in the City Hall, and that said taxes will be delinquent on the fourth Friday in July next at 5 p. m., and that unless paid prior thereto five per cent (5r/<) will be added to the amount thereof. ?6-22-6t. E. W. PETTIT. Municipal Clerk. LEWIS HERE. R. F. Lewis, president and principal owner of the Juneau Water company, arrived front the South on the Ala meda last night. Mr. Lewis stated that his visit at this time had no spe cial significance. EASTERN STAR TO MEET Regular meeting of Juneau chap ter No. 7. Order of the Eastern Star, in Odd Fellows' hall. Tuesday. June 23, at 8:30 p. m. By order of the W. M. ORA MORFAN. Secy. WANTED?A waitress, experience not necessary, Star Restaurant. No. 64 Front st. 6-20-2t. THE WEATHER TODAY. Twenty-four hours ending at 3 p. m.: Maximum?75. Minimum?49. Clear. GODDESS Of LIBERTY CONTEST EOR FOURTH ?+? A Goddess of Liberty and thirteen aides, representing the 13 colonies that wrested American independence from Great Britain, will bo among the features of the Fourth of July celebra tion in Juneau. The Goddess of Liber ty will be selected by ballot by the people of Juneau, and all girls over 10 years of age belonging to the grades in the Juneau public school are eligible for election. High school girls are barred. The election contest for Goddess of Liberty will begin Wednesday morn ing nt 9 o'clock. Ballot boxes will be pluced at Burragar's, Burford's, Tay lor's. Hlle and Kelst's. the Alaskan ho tel, and the Alaska Grill. Tickets will be printed in three col ors. The red tickets will count for one vote each, the white tickets count five votes each, and the blue tickets 10 votes. Tickets will cost 10 cents per vote, and the proceeds will go to ward defraying the cost of costuming the Goddess of Liberty and her 13 Colonial aides. The Goddess of Liberty and her 13 little aides will be in the Liberty float in the parade in the morning of the Fourth of July. THANE GETS EIGHT DAILY FERRY TRIPS The ferry boat Alma went on Its new schedule Saturday. The chief difference between the new and the old time card Is that the new one pro vides eight trips to Thane each day in stead of three as previously. Twelve trips are still made from Juneau, the first one. however, has been advanced from 6:30 to 6 a. m. The 2 p. m. trip has been omitted, but a 4 p. m. trip to Douglas and Tread well has been J substituted. The Thane trips from Juneau begin' at 6 a. m.. and include those sailing from Juneau at 8 a. m., 11 a. m., 1 p. m.. 5 p. m., 6:30 p. m. 9:30 p. m? and 11 p. m. The late Saturday night trip from Juneau has been extended from 11:40 p. m. to 12:15 Sunday morning, and it goes to Thane in addition to Doug las and Tread well. Returning the fer ry leaves Thane at 12:30 a. m.. omits| Treadwell and leaves Douglas for Ju neau at 12:40 a. m. DEATH VISITS PIONEER FAMILY OF JUNEAU Mrs. Susie Johansen. wife of Julius Johansen. died at St. Ann's hospital Saturday of hemorhage following child birth. The child never breathed, and two hours after its birth, the mother followed it to the great beyond. Mrs. Johansen was born at Sitka, of Russian parents, in 1865. and was two years of age when she became an American with the acquisition of Alas ka by the United States. She was Miss Susie Wolland before her marriage. She is survived by her husband and three children, two sons and a daugh ter. Mr. Johansen has been a resident of Juneau for many years. The funeral of Mrs. Johansen will take place from the Presbyterian church tomorrow afternoon at 2 o' clock. The Forresters of America and Order of Moose have charge of the arrangements. JUNEAU FORMED COMPANY BREAKS AT WHITEHORSE "Three men. Brown, Tibbetts and Lambert." accodring to the White horse Star, formed a partnership at Juneau to prospect in Yukon Terri tory. Brown was made treasurer and to him Tibbetts turned over his sur plus cash. The party went to Skag way by boat and mushed over the road from there to Whitehorse. One night. Brown, the treasurer, stole away from his partners and hotfooted It over the back trail Skagwayward. His partners, however. Informed the police, and Brown was apprehended at Carcross, and taken back to White horse where he made settlement with his partners, and was permitted to go with a suspended sentence. A FEW SEASONABLE SUGGES TIONS. Perfection cream, 25c bottle, for sunburn: A. D. S. peroxide cream, softens and whitens the skin. Straw hat cleaner. 25c bottle: straw hat bleach, 25c package. Jetum, -to color straw hats, all colors, 25c bottle. A. D. S. white shoe cleaner. 25 cents bottle, cleans white shoes. The Vogue liquid complexion pow der, 50 cent bottle, save your com plexion. Come down or phone your order to Juneau Drug Co. 107 Front street. The store that has what you want when you want it. Phone 250. Im mediate delivery. San Francisco Ex position trip ticket given with each purchase. 6-22-tf. BIG AND ODD-SIZED RUGS large assortment, write for catalogue, send room sizes. We prepay the freight. Waidun Co., 1322 Fourth Ave., Henry Bldg, Seattle. 6-22-lt, UNTIL THE 4th OF JULY, at Charles Goldstein's, a pair of Not tleton shoes or a Stetson hat free with every suit. 6-11-tl FOR RENT?Suite of two rooms suitable for two men. close in, steam heat, bath, phone 614. 6-19-tf. DOUGLAS'VICTORY GIVES HER LEAD Douglas-Tread well. 5; Gnstlnea\i-Jn ?neau, 1; is the story of tho baseball game yesterday at Rocreatlon park, making the sorles stand four games to three in favor of the Douglas-Troad well aggregation. A large crowd of fans witnessed tho game yesterday and a more perfect day could be asked for. In the first threo innings, it wub a one, two, three record for Ford, not n Douglas man reaching first. Catch er Duggan the second man to bat was hit on the right arm by a pitched ball,] rendering that arm almost useless.| For the remainder of tho game Dug gan could not throw to second, a cir cumstance that counted materially in Juneau's defeat. Wurth. one of Juneau's hardest hit ters, who covers wide territory in the right field, was put out of the game early when runulng into first base, and further crippling the local team. Juneau made her one run in the second, Molloy, second up, singled, and was advanced to third when Smith hit through second base: Ford got a base on bails, advancing Smith to second, and the bases were full; Wright sin I gled, scoring Molloy, bases full again. ! Pittman pulled himself out of a tight I place, Duggan flying out and Hester fanning. In the first half of the fourth. Kalal walked and stole second. Kerry went out to first and Kalal scored when Kertls sent a hot one through second base. Wood and Mensor both flyed out to center. Ford struck out five men In the fifth and sixth innings. The next scoring was in the seventh. Kertis got first on Hester's error, stole second. Wood struck out and Mensor got to first on Ford's fumbling a short grounder. Kertis taking third: Mensor was caught ofT the base: Kertis scor ed on a passed ball by Duggan: Red mond was given a base on balls, stole second and advanced to third on Dug gan's error. Dahl was given a base on balls but Mauseth struck out re tiring side. In the ninth Wood, first up. got a homo run. Through hitting and errors Douglas got two more runs making five runs altogether. In the last three innings Juneau did not get a man to second base. Ford pitched a remarkable game, striking out 15 men. Manager Wulzen had no man to replace Duggan, whose sore arm was a serious handicap, not withstanding the sportsmanlike con duct of Douglas players in refusing to steal bases except where the play called for a steal. Pittman also pitched a splendid game, allowing only three hits, and striking out eight men. The official record tolls the story: Gastlneau-Juneau. AB R H PO A E Wright, 2b 4 0 1 0 1 0 Duggan, C 2 0 0 15 0 0 Hester, lb 3 0 0 7 0 1 Callan. 3b 3 0 0 1 1 0 Reid cf ?? 0 0 2 0 1 Wurth. rf 1 0 0 1 0 0 Molloy, If 3 1 1 1 A 0 Smith, as 4 0 1 0 0 2 Ford, p 3 0 0 0 4 1 Momb, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 3 27 C 6 Douglas-Treadwell. AD R H PO A E Kalal, cf 4 1 0 1 0 1 Kerry, c 4 0 0 & 1 0 Kertls. lb 4 1 0 10 2 0 NVood, as 4 1 1 2 1 0 Mensor. rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Redmond. 2b 3 1 1 2 2 1 Dahl. If 3 1 1 0 0 0 Mauseth, 3b 4 0 0 2 1 0 PltUnan. p 4 0 1 1 2 0 Totals 34 5 4 27 9 2 Score by Innings: 123456789 j G.-J 01000000 0?1 ; D.-T 00010010 3?5 SUMMARY ? Home run, Woods; base on balls?off Ford 3. off Plttman, 6; Struckout?by Ford 15. by Plttman 8; double play?Kertis to Wood; pass ed balls?Duggan 1; hit by pitcher? Duggan by Plttman; Umpires?Spenc er and Moeser. LAST SHOW TONIGHT OF THE ROYAL PLAYERS AT JUNEAU "The Wolf," a wondreful play of the Northern woods, is the play chosen by Mr. Royal for their farewell perfor mance. and its strong scenes and big comedy situations make an appeal to every theatre goer. Miss Elliott will be seen as Hilda, 1 Mr. Rowland as the Scotchman, and j Mr. McDonald as the "Wolf." Mr. Royal will play Jules, while Mr. Elton and Mr. Wakefield will assay the parts of Bubtlste and Huntley. This excel lent company have won a warm spot 1 In the hearts of Juneau theatre goers i who will give them a warm welcome ! on their return. The Royal Players ; will make the trip to Fairbanks and ; will make a short stay here on their ; way back to the States, i The reserve seats are on sale at the ,' postofiice store and the record of the j "Wolf" throughout America assures us of one of the best plays of today, j The curtain will rase at 9 o'clock sharp. i ? ? ? C. W. YOUNG COMPANY TIGERS DEFEAT ALBATROSS TEAM + The C. W. Young Company Tigers ! defeated a baseball team from the ,! United States fisheries boat Albatross Saturday evening in an exciting game j by a score of 11 to 9. The battery for , the Tigers was Bernhofer, Recently of i Skagway, in the box and Royal Sbep ard behind the bat. WHITEMORSE FLOATER I MURDER VICTIM coroner's; inquest developed that the idnn whose [dead body was dlscov- I ered floating Jnftho Fifty mile river in t front of Whltchorso about ten days < ago was murdered. Tho corpso was i identified as tlA> remains of Dominco c Melis, an Italian, 45 years of age, who i had been employed in the Pueblo mine ( near Whitehorsc, and missing since ( February 4. "the autopsy showed that t he had been beaten to doath, tho head t being crushed to pulp, nnd several a tones of tho body were broken. 8 Suspects Arrested at Dawson. 1 Melis* roommate, Romollio Caessari, and another associate George Ganley, ( who 'disappeared from Whitehorsc | j early In February, going down the riv er, were arrested at Dawson last Wed nesday. They admitted that they were ' partners of the murdered man, and will be sent to \Vhltehorse for trial for the murder of Melis. Body Was Placed In Ice. The Northwest Mounted policemen who unravelled tho mystery hold that Melis was beaten to death, probably J the result of a drunken quarrel, and his body carried out on the river near Whltehorse Rapids and covered with ice. The body was trussed between t poles when found, and it is believed f that the poles were used to facilitate <) carrying the body to its resting place in the ice. i The Whltehorse Star says the peo ple of Whltehorse give tho Northwest Mounted Police great praise for tho manner in which the case was han dled. 1 ^ ^ ^ C WHITE PASS USES YUKON RIVER COAL j WHITEHORSB, June 19.?Tho Star ' says that "barge loads of coal are now j being brought regularly to this place ( from Tantalus by the White Pass steamers for use on the railroad. Ship ments will be continued until about j 2,000 tons have been delivered. This coal is of superior quality and is from the mines of which the one and only George J. Milton is promoter and gen- ( eral manager." ] New Fuel Agent. J. W. Wilson, formerly purser on the c White Pass steamer Selkirk, has been j appointed fuel agent for the White Pass steamers with jurisdiction from Whitehorsc to St. Michael. f WILLIAM HALLADY DROWNED TODAY i A young man employed by tho Wor- 1 then Mills was drowned about one o'- ' clock this afternoon, by falling off the 1 log boom into tho icy water of Gas lneau channel. The body was recover ed about two hours after. The drown- } ed man apparently was seized with a | fainting spell, according to those who witnessed his plunge into the water. The body never rose to the surface and although a rescue was immediate ly attempted it required two hours to bring the body to the surface. The identity of tho unfortunate young man j Is not positively known, but is believed , to be William Halladay. He was about ] 26 years of age. , "JACK" BROOKS IS ! SOCIA LAST NOMINEE According to Information received ' by the local Socialists John M. Brooks, tho Interior miner and pioneer, known far and near in the Yukon country as "Jack" Brooks, has been nominated for Delegate to Congress as a result i of the Socialist referendum primary. ( Brooks was in Juneau recently. YESTERDAY ALASKA'S LONGEST DAY OF YEAR Yesterday was Alaska's longest day of the year, and at all American points West of the Rocky mountains. The sun reached its northernmost point for the year about 10 o'clock last night, Juneau time, and today it is journeying back again toward the South. The summer solstice began at Wash ington at 1:37 o'clock this morning, making this the longest day of the year along the American Atlantic and for nearly two hours' distance west of the National capital. THANE AUTO STAGE MAKES CHANGE IN ITS SCHEDULE ??? Nelson's Thane nuto stage has changed its Thane schedule. It leaves Juneau hereafter on the first trip of the day at 7:30 a. m.. returning it de parts from Thane at 8 a. m. The 5:30 p. m. trip has been changed to 5 p. m. A new commutation ticket is being sold to regular patrons. DAMAGE CASE NOW ON TRIAL AT SKAGWAY COURT The damage suit of Sabino Dortero against the Home Power company for personal injuries received through al leged defective electric wiring is on trial before a jury at Skagway. SOCIETY MENTION. Mr. and Mrs. Wisefolks made a call on Irving Co., tailors, Saturday and both ordered a suit, one of the pleas ant events of the week. *** SYRACUSE. N. Y., June 22?Twelve women and children were drowned yesterday in the Oswego canal when the launch they were In struck a log and was wrecked. They were out fgr a Sunday outing. ? ? ? t Fresh Augustine & Kvers chocolates ?just arrived. Juneau Drug Co., 107 Front St., opposite Alaskan Hotel? phono 260. 6-18-tf. LIONS KILL AND DEVOUR MANAGER CHICAGO, June 22. ? Emerson D. Dietrich, of Brooklyn, manager of a heatrlcnl production In which a troupe >f Hons are exhibited, was killed and mrtly devoured by the lions when ho .?ntered the cage In this city yester lay. Trilby, the oldest of the lion )S8ch and one of the most famous spe ?Imens of the kings of beasts In cap lvlty, fought to save the life of Dio rlch, but the other lions pushed her ,way as often as she interfered, though lome of thom were severely treated by ter before she was subdued. The loins are owned by Mmc Adage ]astilllo, to whom Dietrich was en ;aged to be married. 181 DEAD EROM HILCREST MINE CALGAHY, Alta, June 22.?The lat-j !st nows reports that 181 bodies havei >een taken from the Hillcrest mine. EETHBRIDGE, Alta., June 22?Nine y-flve dead bodies had been recovered rom the Hillcrest mine up to Satur lay night. SEAR SAILS TO RESCUE KARLUK CREW JULY 7 NOME, Juno 22.?Capt. Robert Bart ett, of the Karluk, arrived here from 5t. Michael Saturday. He will re nain here until the sailing of the Bear >n the trip to rescue the crew of the varluk, July 7th. The crew of the Carluk are stranded on Wrangell isl md, which they made after the Kar uk was crushed in the ice last Jan lary. VGUINALDO'S SON JOINS UNITED STATES NAVY SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, June 22.? luillcrmo Rodriguez Aguinaldo, son of ?mlllio Aguinaldo, the former Philip )lne chieftain, enlisted In tho United states navy at the recruiting station lore Saturday. DREAMERY MAN SHOOTS BARON DE ROTHSCHILD PARIS, June 22.?Baron Do Roths ;hlld was shot and "slightly wounded jpon leaving the opera Saturday night jy the proprietor of a creamery who mid that he had been ruined through he establishment of a creamery near he one owned by him by the Roths jkilds for philanthropic purposes. FOR RENT?Suite of two rooms, uiitablc for two men, close In, steam leat, bath, phone 614. 6-19-tf. WIFE KILLS PROMINENT LAWYER AND EDUCATOR ?fr EXETER, N. H., June 22? Henry P. Folsom, a prominent Boston lawyer and educator, was shot and killed by Ills wife at this place Saturday as they Jrove to their summer home. The wife was jealous of her husband's J friendships with other women. PRESBYTERIAN ANNUAL PICNIC TOMORROW ?4? The members and friends of the Presbyterian Sunday School will hold their annual picnic at Marmion Island, south end of Douglas Island, Tuesday, June 23, leaving from the ferry float, Juneau, at 9 a. m. on the steamer Lone Fisherman, which has been chartered for, the occasion. Members of the school go free; others will be asked to pay 25 cents for the round trip. Rev. J. B. Stevens, pastor of the Presbyter ian church, will be in charge, assisted by the several teachers. ARCTIC BROTHERS ARE JUNEAU'S HOSTS TONIGHT Tonight Is Arctic Brotherhood right at the Orpheum theatre. Manager J. T. Splckett having donated the thea tre to the new Juneau camp, and the members of the order have extended an Invltntlon to all the people of Ju neau to be their guests, free of cost. The following is the picture pro gram: The following excelent show at the Orpheum theatre tonight: Pathe Weekly. "Clue to Her Parentage," being the sixth of the "What Happened to Mary" series. "Bunny vs. Cutey," is a laughable comedy with Wallio Van and John Bunny. "Alkali Ike's Home-Coming" is ono of the screamie8t screams ever thrown on a screen. "The Birthmark" is a strong West ern drama by the Lubin Co. FREE TRIP? To San Francisco Panama Exposi tion if you buy your drugs from the Juneau Drug Co., 107 Front st., phone 250. . 6-22-tf ? ? ? ? RICH STRIKE Fifteon. 25. and 35 cents to the pan. Big pay streak: stampede now on to the Brunswick cafe. 6-22-lt. Mrs. Lindsay, wife of C. S. Lindsay who represents the Alaska Business Men's Credit Association, arrived on the Alameda yesterday to remain with her husband at this place. Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay have apartments at the Shorthill residence on East street. I am making special low prices on white and gold band china In small completo sets. I. J. SHARJCK. $-17-tl 425 SOLDIERS EOR ALASKAN fORTS WASHINGTON. June 22.?Only the first bntalllon of the Fourteenth in funtry will be sent to Alaska when It goes North to relieve the Thirtieth In fantry. Before sailing Companies A, 11 and C will be recruited to 100 men each, and I) to 125t the full war strength. Half Company at Lfscum. Companies A and C will go to Fort William H. Seward and Fort Liscum. One officer and 50 men will be sta tioned at Fort Llscum, and one com pany and half of the other and all the remaining officers will be stationed at For' William H. Seward. Company B will occupy Fort Gib bon at the mouth of the Tanana river. Company D will occupy Fort St. Mi chael and Fort Davis, at Nome. Two officers and 50 men will occupy Fort St. Michael and 75 men and the re mainder of the company officers will be at Fort Davis. In selecting the men to go North only those who have two-and-a-half years or morse to serve will be taken. ERASTUS BRAINERD SUCCEEDS CHEASTY SEATTLE, June 22. ? Eratstus Bralnerd, one of the best known Seat in-chief of the Seattle Post-Intclllgen In-chlef of the eSattle Post-Intelllgen cer, was appointed by Mayor Hiram C. Gill as member of the park board to succeed the late Edward C. Cheas ty Erastus Brainerd, who had fought Gill In three campaigns, accepted his word that he had changed and did effective work for him in the late Se attle municipal campaign. GREAT SEATTLE STORE BUYS $700,000-SITE SEATTLE, June 22. ? The Seattle department store of Frederick and Nelson Saturday purchased from Jafet Lindeberg, of Seattle and Nome, and J. E. Chilberg the Westlake market site at the corner of Westlake avenue and Pine street. The price paid for the property was $700,000. It is un derstood that Frederick and Nelson will erect a department store building on tho site. CYPRUS SAILS FROM SEATTLE FOR JUNEAU 4* 1 SEATTLE, June 22?The yacht Cy prus sailed from this place for Juneau early yesterday morning with Col. D. | C. Jackling and his guests on board. * ? ? STEAMSHIP JEFFERSON IS ON WAY NORTH SEATTLE, June 22.?The Jefferson sailed for the North last night with the following named passengers: For Juneau?J. E. Whitcher, Jean ette Walbre, Mrs. W. J. Taggart, J. A. Davis and wife, M. Estay, A. George Cole, Of W. Bennett, Paul J. Schulzf Miss C. Dagerais, Mrs. E. Bush. For Douglas?Joseph Laukiner, Mrs. L. M. Lewis. Miss M. Mugford. SEATTLE RESTAURANTER -KILLS AFFINITY AND SELF 4* ? SEATTLE, June 22. ? Charles W. Abraham, a restauranter( shot and killed Mrs. Ernest Poole, proprietor of the Eauclaire apartments, wife of a Spokane fireman with whom he was living, Saturday, and then fatally shot himself. In a note which he left Abraham said that the woman had ruined him. SUFFRAGETTE DISTURBERS ARE DUCKED IN LAKE LONDON. June 22. ? Suffragettes who attempted to disturb a meeting being addressed by Chancellor of the Exchequer David Lloyd-George in Souht London Saturday were ducked in a lake, minister sympathiser re ceived the harshest treatment. PRISON BOARD DENIES PARDON TO ABE RUEF ?+?? SAN QUENTEN. Calf.. June 22. ? The California prison board denied a pardon to Abe Rnef Saturday notwith standing that 60,000 petitioners had asked for it. CHICAGO LAW AUTHORITY DIED THERE SATURDAY CHICAGO. June 22?Walter C. Dar ned. an author and authority on law. died here Saturday. LOST STRAYED OR STOLEN ? One pair of white motor cycle shoes. Lib eral reward, no question asked; in quire Juneau motor cycle squad. 2t. James J. Thornton, one of the pio neer merchants of Fairbanks, visited with friends in Juneau Saturday, hav ing arrived here on the steamer Spo kane on his way to tho States. For Sale?Will sell, to right party. "The Chocolate Shop." with good lease; also one of my ponies, cart and harness. Jaxon. 6-22-3t. ! Wanted?Hustling young man. work I on commission, S. Carlson Tailor, ! Brunswick Bldg. 6-22-lt. Carranza hres Villa s Choice For President EL PASO, Tex., Juno 22. ? Oen. Fellpo Angeles, acting Secretary of War for the Constitutionalists and ono of Gen. Villa's commanders, whom the latter has selected for provisional president, was deposed by Gen. Car* ranza Saturday. Mediation More Hopeful. WASHINGTON, June 22?Following a conference with President Woodrow Wilson and Secretary of State William J. Bryan Saturday iMnlster Naoa said "the entire Mexican situation was discussed, and the outlook this eve ning is more hopeful than it was earl ier in the day. Villa Wins Again. TORREON, June 22?Federal troops who were pursuing the fleeing Consti tutionalists under Gen. Natera, who was retreating from Zacatecas, met the advance guard of Gen. Villa's troops and were crushingly defeated, leaving many dead on the field which they abandoned. The equipment and provisions of the Federals fell into the hands of Villa's men. Villa After Lower California. DOUGLAS, Ariz., June 22.?It was leported here Saturday that Gen. Villa has ordered Major Holmrahl, of his personal staff, to proceed to hear an expedition against Lower California. EXPOSITION SCULPTOR IS GRANTED DIVORCE ?+? SAX FRANCISCO. June 22? Haak on Frollch, the Finnish sculptor who was connected with the work of the Alaska-Yukon-Paciflc exposition and Is now associated with the decoration of the Panama-Pacific exposition, was granted nn Interlocutory divorce from his wife Saturday. BANK RECEIVER SUES DEVELOPER OF TREADWELL SAN FRANCISCO, June 22. ? Re ceiver Frank Symmes of the California Safe Deposit and Trust company has sued John Treadwel!, one of the early owners of the Trcadwell mine for $2, 000,000. It is alleged that Treadwellf as a director, borrowed money from the bank contrary to law. SAN FRANCISCO MAN TO BE RUSSIAN AMBASSADOR WASHINGTON, June 22.?Authori tative Information hero saya that Geo. T. Mayre, of San Francisco, will bo nominated as American Ambassador to Russia by President Woodrow Wil son. NEW MAJOR LEAGUE MAY BE FORMED NEW YORK. June 22.?The Nation al Baseball Association, the head of or ganized baseball in the United States, is considering the formation of anoth er major league to fight the Federal League, which is an independent or ganization. If such an organization Is formed It will have a team In every city in which the Federal league Is represented and in which there.Is no American or National league team. Other cities that will probably bo rep resented are Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Cincinnati and Washington which now have but one major league team each. GEN. GRANT'S SON SUED BY HIS WIFE ?t? NEW YORK, Juno 22.?Mrs. Grant, wife of Jesse R. Grant, youngest son of the late President and General, has brought suit against her husband for money sufficient to support her in a manner befitting the income and po sition of her husband, whom she ac cuses of deserting her. A Nevada court recently refused to grant Jesse R. Grant a divorce from his wife. GOV. EBERHART LOSES OUT IN MINNESOTA PRIMARY ST. JAUL. .Minn., June 22. ? Gov. Adolph O. Ebcrhnrt. who succeeded to the Governorship of Minnesota upon the death of the late John A. Johnson and who was elected to the office In 1910 and re-elected In 1912, was de feated for the Republican nomination at the primaries last week by W. E. Lee by 20,000 plurality. SPECIAL FEATURE TODAY ONLY GRAND THEATRE. I "The Powers of Destruction," a good two-reel State's right feature for to day only. A story depicting the wreck j ing of a good family by black mailing, and by long tongucd people. This fea ture teaches those that talk of others to mind their own business. Don't miss this production. "The Changeling," a Thanhouser drama with the Thanhouser Kid in the leading parts. "Getting Rich Quick" is a very good laughable Majestic comedy. Complete change of pictures tomor row. Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Eakin Spray ar rived on the Alameda from Ketchikan and Hadley where they visited for scv- , eral days. Mr. and Mrs. Spray will re side in one of the new Jaeger cottages at West Ninth and Dixon streets. W. Spaulding and Mrs. Spaulding passed through Juneau on the Alame da enroute to the Tanaa metropolis. Housekeeping rooms for rent. Ap ply Dr. R. C. Mathis, Douglas. <W#-tf.