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So. Broadway, 2^-2^7-259 So. Hill Street, 234-244 A fifty-cent package of Mme. lsebell's Turkish Bath Oil free with every 50c box of Mme. Isebell's Exquisite Face Powder sold this month. (lust inside Main Entrance.) Women's Card Cases Our Jewelry Department has a lot of combination card cases of German and Oxidized Silver, kid lined—very attract ive affairs —to sell at an even dollar. Engraved and Cat Glass About a Fourth Under Regular Not only these items but our entire col lection of cut.glass may be bought now at about a quarter less than last month's prices. 8-inch berry bowls, elaborately cut in golf designs, surprisingly rich and bril liant for so little money, $3 ; regularly $4. 9-inch berry bowls, deeply cut in golf and chrysanthemum designs, $4.50; regularly $6. Broken lines of wine and water glasses, French glass artistically engraved, at just half regular prices. N. D. OF G.W. TO HAVE HONOR ROLL Delegates in Session at Grand Parlor Decide on Plan at Santa Barbara [Associated Press] SANTA BARBARA, June IS.—The Native Daughters not only indorsed the action of the Native Sons in respect to California pioneers and to the marking' of the routes of the pathfinders, but will go a step further, creating a roll of honor whereby the order will make honorary members of such persons whose service to the order and the state merit recognition, although oth erwise ineligible to membership. First on the roll will be Sister Anna. Raphael of Notre Dame, San Jose; sec ond, Mrs. Lovell White of the San Francisco California club, for saving the big trees; third, Mrs. A. S. C. Forbes of l.os Angeles, for her t'a.nilno Keal work, and the opportunity she gave the order to participate in placing bells along the trail followed by the padres. These memliers will have, seats und votes in the grand parlor. Mrs. Ella H. Camlnettl Introduced the Ffime resolution which her husband of fered at the meeting of the Native S.,ns respecting the pioneers, anil asked that v roll of these be prepared In each county by the subordinate parlors. The resolution provides for the placing of a memorial plate near the site of the Dormer party disaster These resolutions will 1)° further con sidered tomorrow, but will pass. An other provides for activity of parlors in arranging for the annual observance of Independence day, favoring a sane Fourth. Thanks were voted Andrea Sbafboro of the California Manufactun n and Producer c ociation for Bervlces In the development of industries: Icnatz gteinhart for the gift of J4O, I for an aquarium in Golden Gate park. Resolutions lavoring home products wen carried. The morning session was taken up with reading reports, Festivities were foregone today and three sessions were devoted to business, Tomorrow after noon will occur the ceremony of plac ing the Camino Real lull, in which the mission lathers and choir will take part. Nominations will be mado to morrow. DENTIST MUST COMPLETE WORK BEFORE CLAIM VALID PATERSON, X. J., June K>.—A ist may not forcibly remove the false teeth he has installed in a patient's mouth, Just because payment is not C. O. i ' This Is law, i» New Jersey at least, Interpreted by Judge Lewis in the suit of Dr. William S, Chanyerson against Mrs. Samuel Champagner. Mi pagner testified she paid the dentist $50 and promised an equal amount 'next week " "That won't do," she said il doctor answered, and thereupon pulled out the upper and lower .-ut.s of teeth he had just placed In her mouth. Judge Lewis held that the dentist liad no legal claim until his work was compl HORSE DISTURBS WATER; BODY RISES TO SURFACE UTICA, X. V., JTune ID.—A runa way horse which jumped the ralll an Erie canal I it night created such a commotion In the water that the body of a miin %\;is brought to th< surface. Th( body had been in the water for a long time, a union button and a letti ' "Your Dear Win, Anna," were found in liis clol FLOUR CASE POSTPONED KANSAS CITT, June 18 Ihe bleached flour case, bciiiK heard In the United states dlstrici court here, was postponed today until tomorrow on ac count of the illness of Edward Smith of Omaha, one of the attorneys fur the millers. REFORMER CHOSEN IN PENNSYLVANIA Democratic State Convention De cides on Grims for Chief Executive [Associated Tress] AL.LENTOWN, Pa., June 15.—When the Democratic state convention re assembled this afternoon after a brief recess Chairman Hannan announced Webster dims of Bucks county had elected as candidate for governor. In opening the convention Chairman Hannan said: "The hour for action lias arrived — such an hour and such a condition as seldom presents itself to n minority party in Pennsylvania, and such a con dition as is the logical result of He publican misrule. ■From Pittsburg. where seemingly 'a Stout:' can say by way of afterthought 'I was not bribed, 1 to Philadelphia, cor rupt, contented; from Harrisburg, so lately the scene of shameless raid, wltli two poor soula in jail; to Washington, where increased travel money ami a White House on wheels seems Inev itable, where the Republican party Democratic support, we have aeon this rutton system in full flower. "What the stiit.' wants is not a mourning bench for criminal office holders. What we need, and what we di mand, is honest men in public office, not rogues we have to rut in jail." The platform was adopted and set forth that Hi-• present Payne-Aldrich tariff law is h fraud on the masses, securing profits to particular classes and combinations of producers and a. means of patronage to other than true protection; that a majority of the law ful trusts now in existence are the direct ;>ml natural result of excessive tarift duties; that eueh trusts and monopolies should be abolished or con trolled by the supervision and man agement of their business by legisla tion ami by visiting penalties. It de mands the strl I ! onoiny in every rtment of the national and state government and the public lands, the ts, the water pi ut, the mineral n "Hires of the territories and the United States which have not passed nut of governmental control must be safeguarded h> legislation from ex ploitation of any kind that will render the private property, , It further state.-: "The. present na tlonal administration has been con victed in the eyes of the world of be ing in league with favon d i orporatlona iiml capitalists who seek selfishly to graip the rich natural resources of our distant possessions in order that they may increase their already swollen and dangerous wealth ami tighten their control of the comforts and living of the people. The scandal of the o tlon Of the friars lands in t':r Philip pines and the ore ami mineral wealth of Alaska is a national disgrai c for which the Republican administration is directly responsible. The retention by the president of his Inculpated secre tary of Die interior is an affront ti> the honesty and moral sense- of the na i ion." mi Ini '>nic tax as I our rev enue systi in is favored and declaration Is made for a proposed constitutional ami ndment authorizing congress to an.l collect a tax on Individual mm corporate Incomes, limited to cer tain amounts. The < nactment of a federal and state Ulsory arbitration law for the set i.l of labor disputes is favored, a i h.r legislation, both national and which will definitely determine ipalgn expenses are to be re legitimate and such laws as will provide for the compulsory publi n in di tail, under heavy penalties, ii l' expenses. LABORERS BURNED TO DEATH NIAGARA FALLS, out., June 16.— Twelve Austrian laborers, known by check numb* rs only, were burned to death In their shacks at Kalis View, near her?, last night. On< man, b wo maii and b child received probably fatal Injuries. When Bremen from thin city reached the little settlement of foreigners employed in the powi velopment work they fou-ori four shacks reduced, to embers. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 16, 1910. IRRIGATION BILL IS PASSED BY SENATE Measure Provides $30,000-000 Appropriated to Be Used on Unfinished Projects SOME AMENDMENTS ARE LOST Senator Heyburn Declares East ern Members Not Interested in Conservation Plans [Associated PreiiJ WASHINGTON, June 15.—With $30, --vided for the completion of Irrigation projects and various other amendment*, the house bill authoMa lng the withdrawal of public lands by the president passed the senate today. A number of other amendments presented, but none of import ance nas adopted. Among the more Important provisions defeated wore an amendment ny Mr. Beveridge specifi cally withdrawing from entry, coal lands of Alaska, and one by Mr. Gore bringing the friar lands Of the Philip pines within the operation of the gen eral land laws. There was no roll call on final passage of the bill. The bill was taken up soon after the senate convened, and a vote auth orized on the Carter amendment for the issuance of $30,000,000 of certifi cates of Indebtedness for irrigation. There was no debate and the amend ment was accepted with practical unanimity. Senators Burton, Gallinger and Kean casting the only negative votes out of a total of sixty. Mr. IMxon presented an amendment authorizing the appointment of a con servation commission of flftaen, ana spoke in support of it. Mr. Heyburn sough) to have the amendment so changed as to provide that all mem bers of the commission be selected from west of the lOOth meridian. He said the east was not interested in conservation and eastern men were not familiar with the subject. Mr. Hallinger agreed with Mr. Hey burn. Senators Overman, Clark of \v yom ing, Lodge and Galllnger opposed the amendment and it was withdrawn. After further discussion the Dixon amendment was laid on the table. An amendment by Mr. Gore extend ing the land laws of the Phillipines to the friar lands was voted down, 20 to 33. While speaking in support of his amendment Mr. Gore criticised a de cision of the attorney general author izing the acquisition of more of th« Philippine lands, saying "no first-class lawyer, other than the attorney gen eral, would have rendered such a de cision." He declared the tendency seems to be to give the sugar interests a mo nopoly of the Philippine islands. Mr. Burton presented an amendment, the effect of which would have been to restrict mining and prospecting rights <m withdrawn lands, but went down in the face of a protest from Senator Rmoot. Mr. Burton was unsuccessful in an effort to strike out the word "tempo rary 11 as defining the proposed with drawals. Presenting an amendment authoriz ing the withdrawal of coal lands in Alaska and providing for their lease, Senator Beveridge said if the principle included In the amendment had been adopted fifty years ago enough returns would have been insured to pay off the national debt and pay most of the taxes. In the course of a colloquy with Mr. Beveridge Mr. Borah charged the pol- Icy was to close up western coal mines in the Interests of eastern mines. He said the leasing system would place the control of the mines in the hands of a few men. Mr. Carter declnred coal is now being shipped from West Virginia to Valdez, Alaska, when just as good coal could be had within gunshot. "This," lie exclaimed, "is not con servation; it is waste, criminal waste." Mr. Beveridge declared the forests of Michigan had been "ruthlessly slaughtered to put more money into the already bulging pockets of private owners." He contended the general public should have had some of the benefits of these returns from their own prop erty. "It is a matter of deep regret that the senator did not appear before the public lands committee and tell it what to do." said Mr. Wilson. "Apparently that is what I should have done," retorted the Indiana sen ator. Replying to Mr. Bftveridge Mr. Nel son declared the leasing provision of the hill had been drawn by someone utterly ignorant of conditions in Alaska. Mr. Beveridge replied the hill was a mere abbreviation of an earlier bill In troduced by Nelson, himself. The amendment was voted down and the bill then passed. TO CONSIDER RESTRICTION WASHINGTON, .tune 13. — The house rules committee today decided to give one day each to consideration of the week', Appalachian forest re serve hill ami the Scott anti-option measure to prohibit dealings in rot ton tut in i I actual transfer of cotton i" made, This probably in sures a vole in the house on these two measures at the present session. WISH TO RETIRE MOODY ON PAY WASHINGTON, ,lune 15. —Senator Lodge today Introduced a bill permit ting Associate Ja tice Moody of the supreme court of the United States to retire from office with full pay, notwithstanding lie has not served ten years nor is he 70 years old, as re quired by existing law. Mr. Moody'a health Is given as the reason for the proposed act. WILL HEAR STATEHOOD BILL WASHINGTON, June in.—Senate leaders today said thi pa! lage of the statehood bill by the senate at the nt session was assured. It will noi be taken up, however, until action is had on the conference report on the postal savings bank bill. FOREST RANGER SLAIN BY HIS YOUNG WIFE TAMPA, Cold Juno 15.—Sidney Moyloe, a forost ranger, wa« shol by his young vif<> yesterday afternoon at his camp on fr'ls-h creek, twenty miles northwest <>f here, and died this morning. , The young woman, who is in jail here, dei lares ihe lias no recolli of the ihootlng, which she says must have been dona when she was In freniy of pain from a severe heart attack. GIRL IS TORTURED WITH HOT IRONS 17-Year-Old Mary Delgado of Oakland Victim of Re volting Assault HOLES ARE BURNED IN FEET Found Bound and Gagged, Limbs Charred and Hair Torn from Head O.\Kl..\\l>. June 15.—According to physicians who examined Mamie Dalgao, an 18-year-old laundry girl, . whose brother reported to the police thin morn ing that she hud been shockingly burned with arid during; the night, by unknown assailant*. the young woman's Injuries are several days old. Moth Die police and physicians are mystified by the girl's account of the affair. in which she declares she was overpowered and mutilated by two men, who drugged her, after entering- her room in the night. [Associated Press] OAKLAND, June 15.—Bound and gagged and with her feet, arms and limbs burned and horribly mutilated, Miss Mary Delgado, a 17-year-old girl, was found half dead on the front porch of her home, 76 Campbell street, in this City, shortly before 4 o'clock this morn- Ing. Rendered unconscious by the ad ministration of some powerful drug or anaesthetic, the victim is unable to say how long she lay exposed to the night air. When picked up by her brother, Frank Delgado, who stumbled over the prostrate body as he left the house. to go to work this mornig, the girl was stiff and blue with the cold, and splotches of blood from the wounds on her arms and feet covered her night gown and a sheet snatched from her own bed by the unidentified assailants, which was wound around the lower part of her body. Deepest mystery veils the brutal as sault, and no reason for the outrage is assigned either by the girl or the mem bers of her distracted family. Nine year-old May Delgado, who was sleep ing in the room with her sister, is un harmed, and the child was left undis turbed while the older girl was securely bound and gagged and dragged from the bed. , , ■■ When discovered by her brother, Mary Delgado was lying face down on the small piazza which runs across the front of the Campbell street house. Her hands -were securely tied behind her with one of her own stockings, which was taken from a chair beside the bed, while the mate, tightly bound around her throat, prevented her regaining consciousness. The nature of the corrosive acid used in burning the girl's feet, both of which are literally cooked, is unknown. A hot iron was apparently used on the soles of the feet, and holes have been bored clear through the bone of each of the toes on both feet by some sharp instrument, which was also used, it appears, in ' dieting a deep hole the size and s>" * a silver dollar In the exact cente ! iss Delgado's left foot. In addition ' 7o other injuries in flicted, the girl. ...„-»* hair was sheared and torn from her head by the thugs. MISSING GIRL IS FOUND IN UNUSED DRAIN PIPE Child's Dog and Waving Legs Lead Women to Rescue NEW YORK, June 15.—When it comes to unused earthern drain pipes little Catherine Cummings of Caldwell, N. J.. infinitely prefers being on the outside looking into one v> being <>n the inside of one looking out, and she says she will never follow another ball into one as long as she lives. There was a great clash of opinion among the housewives of Caldwell yes terday when the girl, who had been playing on Mr mother's lawn all morn ing, luikd to appear at tho family luncheon table. Catherine's collie, Bou langer, was capering about the grass plot emitting moans, howls and whim pers, but the interesting fable of tho lost'child and tho intelligent dog hav ing not percolated as far as Caldwell no attention was paid to him. Far be It from the astute housewives of Cald well to acquire the art of child finding from a dog. (m the contrary the housewives di vided Into searching parties and beat the shrubbery of the neighborhood and called Catherine's name loudly. The scent became waim when a woman descried a pair of childish legs waving out of a spot on the C'uni mings lawn, where there was a drain pipe. A pair of childish legs waving out of a drain pipe was against all Caldwell precedent, and the women insisted that a consultation be held. One was held and the searching parties, falling into phalanx formation, ad vanced upon the legs at a quickstep. The shoes upon the feet of the little lees having been recognized as Cathe rine's footwear, another consultation was held and it was deckled that those present stood in the presence of an undeniable clew. But how to follow the clew, since the drain pipe was too full to permit an investigation? V farm hand, with a high forehead and a grasp of the unprecedented, solved the difficulty by fetching a sledge hammer and tapping the drain pipe until it broke In a number of 1 vis There was disclosed Catherine Cummings, unhurt and grasping a ball w Qlch she had crawled Into the pipe tUThe fiction of the Intelligent dog giv ing the alarm when all is not well with Its child mistress is now iixed fact in Caldwell. PLAISTED NOMINATED \IJGUSTA, Me., Juno 16.—Mayor Frederick W. Plaisted of Augusta, a son of Rev. Harris M. PlaUted, who thirty yours aK<> was »lected governor of Maine by a fusion of tha Demoi rati and Greenbackeri, was today nominat ed by the Democratic state convention for governor. _ EVIDENCE "What ar» you men quarreling: about?" '•'Why, thl/man 'borrowed $5 from me over "Why, this man borrowed W 'mm m" ovn a year ago, and he won't pay It." replied the tall on* 1. i i •> "I don't remember borrowing IS from him," sail the short one. "Oh. well. If you don't remember It, I Kue?s you did all rlKht!" was Mm peacemaker* final words.-Yonkari Btateaman. SIANTON BREAKS HERRIN'S SLATE Meserve Expected to Draw His Strength from Imperial Val ley Land Companies TOGA TO GO TO 'P,USH' LEADER Candidate for Governor to Switch to Fight for Frank Flint's Position (Continued from Tare One) was not put forward Immediately. It is also believed by some that Meserve's announcement, regarded by many as premature, has been forced i>y the fear that Stanton will stop forward as "the" machine candidate and thus confuse the rank and file of regulars, whose loaders nowadays are unable to fa mlliarlte thorn through the "machine" newspapers, with the party "program," because of popular sentiment. The fact thut the push must "send out the word." transact its business nnd circu late its so-called propaganda by in terence and code has placed it under a serious handicap, nnd it has become easy, with those conditions stimulated by the weakness of the present direct primary law, for a candidate to get Into the arena ns "the" candidate of BUCh-and-euch an interest and to se cure, the indorsement of that Interest because of this machine handicap. BACKKD BY PI'SII Meserve, however, will get the back ing- of the "push" throughout the state. Herrin and Parker and other allies of the "nans" will work tooth and too to elect him. The outlook for Stanton. If he a train disregards the wishes of the leaders and enters the race against Mositvo, is extremely discouraging, Mid some of his close friends predict he will not dare to try for Flint's toga. Others, however, point to the fact that but little has been done so far toward securing signatures to his petition as a gubernatorial candidate, and that the fact that he has not filed his petition indicates an Intention to give up the battle before the primaries. In Indorsing Meserve the machine has put up one of its strongest mem bers. For over fifteen years Meserve has been recognized as one of the shrewdest corporation lawyers In Los Angeles. He has been an attorney for powerful combinations of capital, tho legal adviser of many of the great Im perial valley land companies, and prominently identified with the South ern Pacific machine push In state and local politics. He is known far and wide as the floor loader of Republican conventions, the man who has helped shape the destiny of scores of political aspirants in the ranks of the Republi cans. He has cut and dried dozens of caucuses and conventions. prepared more slates, it is said, than any man in Republican politics, and with Judge McKlnley of L/Os Angeles has served the machine faithfully and consistent ly His indorsement for the Ignited States senate, it is said, comes as a reward for his services on the floor of. the various conventions. Indirectly, it is said by some. Meserve should get much of the credit for the present direct primary fiasco. H is said that Meservo and Stanton advised with the legislators who drafted the freak measure now known as the direct pri mary law in California. This law whs adopted to prevent the enactment ot the real measure, which it was realized would spell immediate death for the Southern Pacific push, and was adopted for the further purpose, it is claimed, of disgusting the voters of the state With the popular direct primary idea; because, believing the present fiasco to be the real direct primary law. they are expected to become to discouraged that at tho next legislature the machine can safely repeal the law, and the voters will not again for many years agitate the direct primary reform, as the mom my nf the present law will have placed it in ill repute. MACHINE MAN But the charge that Meserve had a hand in the framing of this law has never been proved, and therefore may be unjust. It cannot be denied, How ever that he is a machine man in every that he has been the floor man il ir ior push conventions, and that he has been a leader In push politics in Los Angeles. The fact that Meserve is suspected of being a close adviser of Parker and of Herrin, and the fact that he is known ai a corporation attorney, it is believed, will arouse for him no inconsiderable opposition among the citrus fruit inter ests, which just now are having a des perate battle with the Southern Pacllflo and Similar corporations. Stanton, his friends say, will make material of this fact in behalf of his own candidacy, and friends or .Meserve are reported to be much concerned re( ative to this phase, of the predicament. In tact, it is reported that Meserve is to concentrate his campaign, In the BOUthl in half of tho state, toward lin ing up the, clrtrus fruit growers, as Ins friends claim this is the only element in his party that he fears. He expects to have the Imperial valley voters lined up for him by reason of tho fact that he is an attorney for BO many large land companies there, and, having the railroads on his side, he confidently hopes to carry the southern counties, outside of Los Angeles city and ban Diego if he can convince the citrus fruit growers he Is friendly to them. Meserve will have considerable oppo sition here, howover. The word has gone out, and it has been virtually eded, that the next house of con gress is to be Democratic, and already reports Indicate that the fruit growers are lining up to nominate I.orin A. Handley, the Democratic candidate for congress, because a Republican in the next house, can do them no good. This being true, the citrus men cannot afford to back Meserve, on the other hand, for United States senator, and will have to support the Democratic candidate, as yet not announced. COURTMARTIAL ASSEMBLES TO TRY OFFICER OF U.S.A. SEATTLE, Juno 15. —A court martial assembled at Fort Lawton today to try Lieutenant Colonel Qeorge A. Cool, U. S A retired, formerly commanding officer at Fort Gibbon, Alaska, on three charges, the principal one be lng that he did not use proper pre cautions in earing for the money un der his care at Fort Gibbon, with tho result that nearly $11,000 wus stolon from the paymaster's safe. The money was missed January, 1909, and Pri vate Lang-, paymaster's clerk, dlmp peared at the same time. ColoneJ Cool is also charged with using government transport itlon for private i ndi ami with borrowing money from enlisted men. You can buy It, perhaps at many places, but there's on« BEST place to buy It-*™ that plan* adverttM*. AMUSEMENTS ,___^^. (tfa. m\ yOV MTfty s.i• ~ > HATTST.T. BVKBT I»AT.: s-Craaa?! Vaudeville I J-ri-wnllnK Always tliel I Paying Particular At- \/ /^ 11 IH II f* nest F.iirnpean and Frank Fogarty Helen Grantley & Co. •■Th. Dublin Minstrel." f 1 "The Agitator." T. J. Ryan-Richfield Co. **..... James Htwigan -mU Haggerty. Reception." matlBCC _Trlim.P Jug« Lo- ,„,„ s^ ith, ,* co^ bell Today B. r?*n h<fn r3a SSKI^ Mousey Sisters & Bros. I lJ Ollivotti Troubadours Singing "and Dancing. Violin and Guitar. ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES. EVERY NIGHT—IOo, 26c, 60c. 76c. MATINEE DAILY— IOc, 25e. 800. , MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Mnear STsixth: , . . A few people have failed to get their # ■•■' # - - ~-m seats for "PAID IN FULL" for this IJn - JJ i *"* Mill I week. Are you In on this? Look at f; Cllvi Hi A LJ.II the prices—25c, 60c, 76c. Matinees Sat- """ urday and Sunday, 100, 26c and 60c^ HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER jSSSfSSffilt MATINKK TOMORROW. TAMF9 V • In his great doublo bill. "MONSIEUR BEAU- J hl"LO IV. CAIRE" and th. one-act drama. "TUB TT A /~\T7"W~~* T*'T* BISHOP CANDLESTICKS." Prices, 2BC, I—l £\ I |< |H I I BOe- 73c, 11.00. Matinees Wednesday and JL IXI wl**-* A A Saturday. 25c. 60c. 7Bc. „».„... NEK- WEEK—"THE PRISONER OF ZEND.*." G— —————— ___„ A TT/-WTICC " ' Phones Main 1967—Home A18«7 RAND OPERA HOUSE Ma l n B t ree t Near Flr.t ' COMMENCING NEXT SINPAY AFTERNOON. The Glrton Stock Company will present the sensational melodrama In eight big scene. A RAGGED HERO Popular prices, 10, 25. 35 and 60 Cent.. Seats on sale this morning. ffOS ANGELES THEATRE j^SS^^^YAVDEYILIE r,l^:^" BrotherB> Little' Hip rtiiwa MA^NEg gvC3^°Y-rSHoVs CEVERY N!GHT. _, MATIXEB EVKRY DAY-: SHOWS RVEIIT NIOHT. , MASON OPERA HOUSE i^^e'^d £tS Week starting Monday, June 20th. Matinee Saturday only, CHARLES FROHMAN presents funniest' person on the stag, today" (Alan Halo, N. V. American). William Collier IN A LUCKY STAR PRICES— to J2.00. . seat SALE Today, 9S. m. Coming: MRS. MINNIE MADDERN FISKE. __ B t-, t Acr><~k TTJT7ATI7T? Belasco-RlacUwood Co., Props, and Mxra, ELASLO iM,HiAI±i.K MAIINf-KS TODAY, Saturday, Sunday. TONIGHT AND ALL THIS* WEEK—Lewis S. Stone and the Belasco Company la Robert Edeson's biggest success. The Call of the North FIRST TIME IN THIS CITY— A GREAT PLAY OF THE HUDSON BAY COUNTRY. NEXT WEEK—"GOING SOME." the successful Shuhert comedy. Scats selling. J-W-*trc AUDITORIUM "THEATER * , L. K. BEHYMBR. rpHE AUDITOKIUM BEAUTIFUL." Manager. X TODAY AT 3—TONIGHT AT B:IS—TOMORROW AFTERNOON AND MIGHT. OHLMEYER CORONADO BAND HD^^oTo: fco^o^A^oC^^U TICKETS .NOW ON SALE WITH INVITATION. 10c. 250 AND S6o; without lnvlta tlon. Prlccg^ j»° E 7I- TO rvmAC SCHOOL TEACHERS and PUPILS. L _.,..._ „.„,, r<IJAMTAMT' THIRD AND MAIN STS. EVY S CAFE CHAN IAN 1 s Bi3o , nd i 0:80 daily. THF KRISTOFFY TRIO. Grand Opera Vocalists. in new selections: ED RAY MOND and VERA. HALL. Novelty Dancing Team; THE STROLLERS QI'AR TETTEI Vocalist, and Instrumentalists; MAY RERDELLE, Dainty and Dashing In Musical" Talkalogue; MLLE. BEATRICE—TOE DANCER—Paris Comlque. and ivA.M- M 1 tMEYKIi'S ORCHESTRA. ____^___^ PT>TKTr>T?OO THT?ATTTT? First St., near Spring. Princess Favorlt. KlNLlliibO innfllaK Stock CO. presents the comedy conglomera tion "FUN ON THE MIDWAY." Phull of phun. phast and phurlous. All of tn« favorite fun artists and the prettiest, daintiest dancing and'singing chorus In th; City. TWO SIl6wS EVERY NIGHT. 7:45 and 9:16 MATINEB DAILY S o'clock. Price. 10c. 20c. 25c. "AMATEUR TRY-OUT FRIDAY NIGHT. OLYMPIC THEATER ALPHIN AND FARGO offer "THE SKY PILOT/ LYMPIC THkAIHiK , e 7* rn ot jules mendel. blossom seeley. 'WALTER BPENCBg MORRIS with MONTE CARTER. AL FRANKS. MAiVel HUN YE A and LEONARD BRISBANE-10 .Big singing and dancln* novelties. PRICES — inc. 200 and 25c. ______^ ™ LUNE'S "KA*" AYE - TUi2ATEK •JKSirJSrwSk'^sa Commencing Saturday Matinee. Jnne 18, Advanced Moving Picture, and Song.. Matinee. Dally. 3 to 5. Evening., T:ll> to 10:30. Adml>.»lon 10c. ISc and 20c. McCAREY'S ™ d iMON non Friday) June 17-8 P. M . Sandy Ferguson vs. Jim Barry • —TEN ROUNDS— 4 i. Gs^ vrr^Esn i» fs.f s»sa Hs& Store. 107 S. Spring Street. BASEBALL— Pacific Coast League — PORTLAND VS. VKKNON, AT CHUTES PARK, 2:So— Wednesday, Jim. 15| Tluiraday'. June Hi Saturday, June 18; Sunday, June 19; Monday, June 20. LlnVg^li^vE^DYY GHASTLY TRAGEDY AT IRISH PUBLIC HOUSE Brother-in-Law Slays Woman and Cuts His Own Throat with a Razor DUBLIN, June 15.—A ghastly trag edy was enacted at a wayside public house in the townland of Coolnidane, three miles from Maoroom, a few dayi ago, when Catherine Neville, wife of the proprietor of the premises, was murdered with a blow of a billhook administered by her brother-in-law, Matthew Neville, who subsequently uied-a razor on his own throat, inflict ing an injury which renders his re covery improbable. The husband of the deceased woman had gone to town about 0 o'clock with his mother, leaving his wife, brother and child and a little niece at home. At a later hour the niece heard crying loudly, but nobody seemed to take much notice of it. A laborer named Carroll, who Wai engaged breaking stones In the vicinity, ultimately went toward the house and found the girl endeavoring to gain admission. She ■aid Him had been locked out. Car roll tried to get In, but falling to open the door, broke through a window and discovered Mrs. Neville in the shop, which is also used as a kitchen, wel terlng In her blood, a billhook beside her. He also found Matthew Neville In the adjoining room stretched beside a pool of blood with a deep gash in his throat. The home-coming of the husband was a most pathetic feature. He found his wife still lying dead on the floor, with a considerable quantity of blood about the place. His grief was uncon trollable. There learna to have beer no definite motive for the perpetration of the deed beyond the theory of a sud den frenzy. The deceased and her hus band were very much attached and wen exceedingly popular in the vicin ity of Macroom. 100 ROUGH RIDERS ON WAY TO MEET TEDDY President Taft, on Train, De clares His Confidence in Railroad Men PARKERSBURG, W. Va.. June 15. —President Taft and 100 Rough Riders on their way to New York by special train to participate in the Roosevelt reception next Saturday, passed through hero tonight. The president Just missed having his car hooked onto the Rough Riders' special, the railroad officials deciding at the last moment to attach his car to the regular Baltimore & Ohio train due in Washington at 0:30 tomorrow morning. President Taft will receive the old Roosevelt trooper;! at the White House tomorrow morning. The president spent most of the day at Marietta, 0., where lie delivered an historical address at the seventy-fifth anniversary of the founding of Marietta college, Tin- president also received the degree of doctor of civic law. Paiiing through Parkeriburg, Mr. Taft made a five-minute address to a big throng from the rear of his car. "I travel so much," he said, "that I feel like a railroad man myself, and I want the men engaged In that worlc to be as safe as possible, for when they are sale the pasiengera are safe." Mr. Taft referred briefly to the new railroad bill, saying it had been enact ed not to attack the railroads but to secure Justice from them and for all interests. •'What r plead for," Mr. Taft con cluded, "is a gquar* deal fur all in terests, whether they be farmers, rail roaders, manufacturers or working* men. We are all in the same boat to gether and what injures one injures all. We want a healthy development i of all and justice to all."