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L J. viiimiiiiiiin n N-niiHi . .... r MONEY TO LOAN on Improved city X X or country property from $500 to x 13500 BUYS A 8IX ROOMmodenr THE BEPTJBM i house close in with large screen room. T Terms to suit purchaser if desired. f $20,000. E. E. PASCOE E. E. PASCOE 110 : North Center Street, X 110 North Center St. Phoenix, Ariz. I tn 1 It t I I 1 1 H H I 1 Hi 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 HI lllllllll1 H-M 81 II i 1 II H TWENTIETH YEAR. 16 PAGES. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1909. 16 PAGES. VOL. XX. NO. 42. ARIZONA CAN AlllCHS . FRANKNESS Favored a Corporation Tax lo Defeat Income Scheme PLAN OF THE PRESIDENT He Believed, Could Be Mod ified or Repealed When the Annual Deficit Should Disappear, Probably Af ter the Next Year or Two Washington, D. C, June 29. With the tariff schedules deposed of, the senate bogan consideration of the In come and corporation tax today. The question of laying a tax on incomes received attention while the tea provis ion was under consideration and it was then that the most interesting oc currence of the day took place. This was the announcement of the real at tiude of Chairman Aldrich of the fi nance committee toward the corpora tion tax provision which he had intro duced at the instance of the president. Mr. Aldrich said that he advocated the corporation tax as a means of de feating the income tax. He also said that he thought that for the next year or two there would be a deficit in the treasury receipts, which he was willing to have made good by the income from the proposed corporation tax. He thought that ultimately the law could and would be materially modified if not entirely repealed. This declaration was seized upon by the democrats as a confession that the corporation tax was a mere subterfuge to destroy the income tax. Btfore the debate began on the in come and corporation taxes Senator Tillman pressed hard tor. a favorable vote on his amendment providing for a tax of 10 cents a pound on tea. The ajnendment was defeated, 55 t- 18. I When the income tax question was formally taken tip Senator Lodge jnoved as a substitute for Senator Bai ley's straight income tax proposition, a measure providing for countervailing duties against countries Imposing' du ties on articles exported to the United States. II r. Aldrich immediately moved the corporation tax proposition as an amendment to the Lodge measure, thus giving the corporation tax the position of a "third degree" ajnendment,..beyond which no further amendment can be offered in the senate. Mr. Flint who will have charge of the corporation tax provision, spoke at length in explanation of its provisions, and was followed by Mr. Dixon, who advocated an inheritance tax. Ml. Flint expressed an opinion that at the rate of 2 per cent on the net earnings of the country, the revenue would be augmented to the extent of $40,000,000 or $50,000.nno. Senator Kean placed the figures at $100,000,000. During- Mr. Cummins' speech, Mr. Al drich declared that with the additional revenue to be provided by the corpo ration tax. he would be greatly sur prised if there Is a deficit next year. His- estimates of the expenditures for the present year when the tariff bill was reported to. the senate, he said, were about $9,0.000 too high. The deficit for the present year, he added, would be about $60,000,000. He de clared that If the tariff bill became a law in Its present form. It would, next year,' produce an income of about $35,OoO,W)0. Mr. Flint said that the finance committee had not been united as to whether It would be necessary to have revenues in addition to those pro duced by the tariff. The committee had considered not only a corporation, but also an income tax law, as supple-, mentnry to the tariff, and had decided it would be unwise to pass an income tax bill. The committee had. he said, abandoned the idea of an inheritance tax because such tax was so largely imposed by states and they did not H 1 1 1 MtHi 1 11 1 1 1 111 11 1 1 I JELLY GLASSES ... per doz. 60c ': jj PINT JARS - :: per doz. 80c :: jj QUART JARS - J I . . per doz. 95c J i HALF GAL JAKS per doz. $1.25 J :: G.W.KROUSKOP :: 5 POINTS GROCERY PHONE MAIN 27a I1 1 I I H""H H -H M i 'M"M"1' wish by maxlng a double tax to have It become burdensome. The Inquisi torial features of the corporation tax, he explained, had been reduced to a minimum by the provisions contem plated and investigations could only be had of such books and papers as are Aldrich and Flint agreed that where building and loan associations are pfoperly "corporations for profit" they would be subject to the tax. Mr. Cummins believed that these associa tions were "corporations for profit," but Mr. Flint declared that in his Judgment they could not be so declared so long as they divided their earnings among their members only. . PROTESTS AGA1N8T CORPORA TION TAX. Washington, D. C, June 29 A flood of telegTams, nearly equalling that which swamped the wires during the anti-railroad pass fight, is pouring in upon senators in opposition to the cor poration tax bill. Most of the tele grams come from persons Interested ill building and loan associations, but practically every character of corpora tion Is represented. Most of the sena tors received from twelve to fifty tele grams today and some at least 100. Unless there is a change of senti ment throughout the country. It would not surprise many members of con gress if the corporation tax should be abandoned in conference and the In heritance tax, which was adopted by the house, restored to the tariff bill. MONTANA CLOUDBURST. Great Was Done in the Country South of Helena. Helena, Mont., June 29. A cloud burst in the mountains south of Helena wrought much damage in the city and adjacent country Small streams and dry gulches be came raging torrens. The main street tarried a foot of water and the cellars of scores of business houses were flooded. j , . o PRELIMINARY FLIGHT 8F NEW. AEROPLANE SOME DEFECTS WERE DISCOV ERED. Three Attempts Crowned With Indif ferent Success. Washington, June 29. Orvllle Wright made a flight in the Wrights' new aeroplane at Fort Myer late to day. Just after starting the machine swooped and barely touched the ground, without damage. Shortly after 6 o'clock, everything having been made ready, Wjilbur Wright and Taylor started the engine. Orville took the operator's seat, and released the weight that gives momen tum to the aeroplane. The machine rose but a few feet as it left the rail. The tip of the right wing ' struck the earth. The machine was swung com pletely around no that It faced the starting apparatus and Orvllle stopped the machine. After the damage had been repaired the machine was return ed to the starting rail' for another trial. At :10 p.m. the first mishap was repeated with the exception that this time the left wing scraped the ground. The wing showed remarkable strength and' was not broken on either occasion. The' machine again returned for a third trial and the crowd, seeing that Orville was determined to make a flight, cheered hist 11 v. The th4rd attempt was even less suc cessful, the machine refusing to rise at all. At 7:45 p.m. the final trial was made and the machine rose 15 to 20 feet. Shortly after It ascended from the ground it showed signs of losing headway, but Orville kept on around the field, remaining in the air about 50 seconds and landing almost Im mediately in front of the starting track. Tomorrow the Wrights will remedy the defects encountered today and If good weather c onditions obtain, will make one or more preliminary trials. NO BLOTTED PAGE OF AN OPEN BOOK Fifty Years of Father Pendergast's Priesthood. San Francisco, June 29. The golden Jubilee of Father J. J. Pendergast, vicar-general of the diocese of San Fran cisco, was celebrated today In St. Mary's cathedral, virtually the entire Catholic clergy of the city and 2.000 parishoners attending- the service. Addressing the associates of the vicar-general at a luncheon following the church service. Archbishop Riordah paid an eloquent tribute to Father Pen dergast, characterizing: his life as an open book without a blotted page. o TORPEDO BOAT EXPLOSION A Fireman Believed to Be Fatally Injured. Vallejo, Cal., June 29. Five men of ';ic crow of the torpedo boat Hull, at Mare Island navv vurd: were in jured in an explosion aboard the vessel tonight. It is believed that one man will die. A boiler tube blew . out. j- B. F. King, a fireman, was so severely In jured that it is feared he cannot live. The Hull was but slightly dam aged and repairs have already been made. AN UPROAR IN LONDON Militant Suffragettes Again Storm' Parliament ONE HUNDRED ARRESIED Leaders. Fought, the Police Without Provocation and Lost the Sympathy of the Crowd Which Had Pre viously Cheered. London, June . 29. The thirteenth vain attempt of the militant suffra gettes to obtain access to Premier As qulth resulted In exciting scenes in Parliament Square tonight and the ar rest of over 100 women. The plan of campaign followed the lines previously employed by the suffragettes. The woman's parliament assembled In Cax ton hall and sent a delegation, headed by Mrs. Pankhurst, to ee the prime minister, who previously had decided not to receive them. Enormous crowds assembled in the vicinity of the parliament hours before the time set for the raid upon the house, around which several Wiousand police had taken strategic positions. The first noteworthy Incident was the arrest, aft-T a great deal of trouble, of a buxom equestian suffragettevho tried to penetrate the police cordon to take a message to the prime minister. Next appeared the deputation under the command of Mrs. Pankhurst, who was received by the crowd with wild cheers. Escorted by the police, the deputation arrived at the St. Stephens entrance to parliament, where it was met by Chief Inspector Scantlebury, whfy handed Mrs. Pankhurst a letter from the premier, regretting the lat ter1 Inability to receive the deputation. Angrily throwing the letter- on the ground, Mrs. Pankhurst exclaimed: "I stand on my rights as the king's subject to enter the h'ouse of com mons." Then she tried to force an entrance. The police tried to induce the women to disperse quietly and began to lead them away. To the surprise of the spectators, who were amassed around the entrance, Mrs. Punkhurst slapped Inspector Jarvis In the face, knocking his cap In the mud. There were cries of 'Shame" and several spectators told the suffragette leader she had no prov ocation to do such a thing-. A moment later another member of the deputation, Mrs. Saul Solomon, knocked off the Inspector's cap a sec ond time, while the others made a determined attempt to rush the cordon of police. Eventually the entire depu tation was placed under arrest, By this time a second deputation had left Caxton hall, accompanied by hun dreds of suffragettes and others, and tried to reach the house by the under ground passage, leading from West minster bridge. This, too, was unsuc cessful, but for two hours the whole district was In an uproar, the police dispersing crowds and arresting the women by the wholesale. The windows of many government buildings were smashed with stones wrapped in paper. Altogether, 112 women were arrested, including Mrs. Pankhurst,-Mrs. Solo mon, the Hon. Mrs. Haverfleld, daugh ter of Lord Abinger; Miss Margesson, daughter of Lady Margesson; Miss Maud Joachin, niece of the violinist, and many other prominent women. Probably SO.Ooo persons gathered to watch the attempt of the suffragettes force Premier Asquith's hand. Among them were a large number of members of both houses of parliament and so ciety people watching the scene. No tably Lord and Lady Oranard, Lord Morley, Lord Wolverhampton and Lord Althop. Just before 8 o'clock the prime min ister himself drove away from the house unobserved by the crowd. In the Caxton Hall were Viscountess Harberton, Mrs. Isreal Zangwill, Miss Meatrlce Forbes-Robertson, Miss Eliz abeth Robblns, Miss Beatrice Harra den, betides all the well known suf fragette leaders. Great excitement was caused among the crowd by the movements of the equestrian suffragette. Miss Vera Howe, w ho rode back and forth, carry ing' messages between the different deputations and who ultimately was arrested. Throughout the demonstra tions the police behaved with the ut most forbearance but suffragettes in many cases, ' forced them to some rough handling. The crowds indulged in considerable horse play but gener ally no active" sympathy was extended to the suffragettes. -At 9 o'clock the police had orders to clear the whole vicinity of parlia ment and they gradually pressed the crowd back. One ' policeman's horse was stabbed by a man in the crowd and a constable was badly Injured. The first deputation comprised Mrs. Pankhurst, Mrs. Solomon, Mrs. Mar gesson, Mrs. Haverfield. Miss Joachim, Mrs. Menzlll, wife of Colonel Menzlll, and graund-daughter of the late Lord Wilboroe; Mrs. Frank Corbett, sister-in-law of the late member of the house and Mrs. Nellgan. Who is 79 years old. They were all arrested. According' to one report, Inspector Jarvis will bring a charge of assault against Mrs. Pankhurst and Mrs. Sol A STOLEN RIDE Fatal Injuries Sustained By An Auto Party. Seattle, Wash, June 29. Seven per sons were injured, two probably fatal ly and three seriously, In a colliison between an automobile and a North ern Paclffc freight train at 2 o'ekk'k this morning, near Vanessa station, a mile and a half south or George town. The injured are: . . Paul Schett, driver of the car, who had his skull fractured; Hattie Web ster, : skull fractured; Edith Snider, concussion of the brain:' Ada Weber, badly bruised; I. A. Lutz, bruised; Carl Rose, collarbone broken; B. Nu ben, bruised and -scratched. Schett and Miss Webster are not expected to live, and Miss Snider is still unconscious. The train was "switching a car, when the automobile ran onto the track at high speed and was de molished. All the young people live in Seattle and were out for a "Joy ride." BRANDENBURG FREE The Writer Rearrested On. the Charge of Kidnaping. New York, June 29. Although Broughton Brandenburg was acquit ted here today on the charge of grand larceny In connection with the sale of an alleged spurious letter of Gro ver Cleveland to the New Tork Times, he had only a few minutes of free dom. Before leaving the court room he was rearrested and will be taken to St. Louis next week for trial on a charge of kidnaping his stepsan, James S. Cabanne III. The penalty for kldnnplng In Mis souri is from six months to twenty years' Imprisonment. The author was taken to the Tombs In default of $:,ooo bond to await the arrival of the Missouri officers. o ' BLOOD HOUNDS PURSUE tWO ESCAPING BANDITS SUSPECTED OF ROBBING CANA DIAN PACIFIC. In a Fight One of Them and an Officer Were Killed. Kamloops, B. C, June 29. Although closely pursued by a posse aided by bloodhounds, the two companions of the bandid who was killed last night In a duel with Ike. Decker, the special policeman who also met his death, are still at large. The pursuers are confi dent that they have the men cornered, having traced them to th entrance of an old mining tunnel.- Guards have been placed at the mouth of the tunnel and if the men attempt to escape a battle will result. The police are now firmly convinced that the men are members of the gang- that held up the Canadian Pacific express ket week. It is believed that the men intended to make a second attempt last night, as a .quantity of dynamite was found In the boat which they had abandoned when the firht with Decker occurred. The men are believed to be the ban dits who were seen going down the river in a boat and word was tele graphed to Intercept them. Decker responded to the call and catching sight of the fugitives ordered them to land. They did so but one suddenly drew his revolver. Before he could fire Decker had shot him through the neck. Another robber then Tired at the officer and the second shot hit the heart. Both Decker and the robber who was shot died Immediately. The sound of the shots attracted scores of people to the scene and with in an hour a posse was on the trail of the other two. VIGOROUS PROHIBITIONISTS. Endee, N. M., June 29. The anti saloon campaign came to a climax last night, when a band of masked and urmed men rode Into a saloon, drove out the customers and shot up the bar, mirrors and glasses. Both the saloon and adjoining dance hall were completely wrecked. A :. i YALE NO LONGER BLUE IT WON THE BALL GAME OVER ITS OLD TIME ENEMY. A Tie Created to be Played Off in New York Next Saturday. New Haven, June 29. Joy Is unre strained at Yale over today's victory of the Varsity base ball nine over its old time rival. Harvard. Score: Yale 4, Harvard 0. For an hour previous to the game, hundreds of fantastically garbed Yale men, by funhy antics on the field, brought cheering from the spectators. Sheffield scientific class of 1906 pro duced an immense piece of scenery representing a jungle, and" from it emerged a big elephant. The center of the field was cleared and then a sol itary hunter began banging away at the elephant Until It fell down. Then students swooped down upon it and drew the carcass off the field. The outcome of the ball game makes it necessary to play off the tie for the championship. This game will be played In New York on Saturday. ? i IHHH SHEDS LIGHT On Tilovements of Elsie Sigel's CARRIED GHASTLY TRUNK His Story at Variance With That of Ching Sin , Who Authorities Now Think Did Not Tell All He Knew of the Tragedy. New York, June 29. The facts as to the movements of Elsie Sigel's dead body came out through Arthur Logan, an expressman In the employ of the Constitution Express company. Logan 'said that at 12:30 p. m. on June 9, the supposed day of the mur der, a lean, light colored Chinaman called at his office and told him he wanted a trunk carried from the top floor of 782 Eighth avenue to the address of a Chinese laundry, Wah Kee, 370 West 12tith street. When Logan entered the Eighth avenue house shortly afterward he found Leon Ling waiting for him at the top of the fourth flight of stairs. The door to his room stood open, but was so dark that the place looked like a cave. He did not see the trunk until he stumbled over It, but no ticed the door of an adjoining room ajar and four Chinamen were mov ing about. This is the door that Chung Sin, Loen Ling's Intimve friend, has sworn was closed. Logan lifted the trunk with the help of an assistant, and found it heavy. Wah Kee was waiting for it at the 126th street address. An hour later a well drewtd Japa nese, or Chinese, called at the New York Taxicab company's office, cor ner of 121st and Eighth avenue, and asked how much it would cost him for a taxicab to Newark. He was told $12, and he instructed the driver to call at Wah Kee's laundry for "somebody." The driver found that the heavier part of his fure was a stoutly corded . trunk. The police now believe that Chung Sin, when he swore the trunk was in the Eighth avenue house on the night of June 9, and that the door between his room and that of Leon Ling was never open, had a lapse of memory and that he knows more than he has told. DUGOUT NO REFUGE. One Killed and Four Stunned by Lightning. , Roswell, N". M., June 29. One man was killed and four were stunned by a bolt of lightning during a storm that swept this part of New Mexico about 6:30 p.m. When the storm broke II. M. Rutherford sought re fuge in a dugout with thirteen others. A few minutes after the last refugee had entered the dugout a bolt of lightning struck the retreat, instantly killing Rutherford. BOMBS IN BARCELONA THEATER Barcelona, June 29. Bombs were exploded at about twelve o'clock last night in two Barcelona theaters. One theater was empty, but In the other, which was well filled, the: audience was thrown Into a panic. Ono man was killed In the crush. ACTIVE DEMAND FOR INDUSTRIALS An Improvement In the Prices of Stocks. New York, June 29. Such expan sion of activity and interest as oc curred in the stock market was trace able to dealings In the ' Industrial group and In a number of special ties. The growth of activity came from the buying side of the market and a substantial gain in prices re sulted. From among stocks of the obscure class the demand issued Into better known Industrials. Reading, which was practic&lly the only promi nent stock which rose yesterday, was held back. American sugar Was prompt to respond favorably to pub lished reports that the statute of lim itation had not been found to operate as a bar to the proposed criminal prosecution by the federal authorities. The smelting and refining group was affected first in the copper and smelt ing sections. Copper stocks shared in the strength caused by lend advices, although immediate reports from the copper trade were less satisfactory and prices of the metal declined on the London market. United States bonds were unchanged on call. STOCKS. New York, June 29. Amalgamated Copper 83, American Smelting 92, Atchison 113, St Paul 154. New York Central 133, Pennsylvania 13?, Reading 156, Southern Pa cific 132 Union Pacific 193, U. S. Steel 66, pfd. 124. GRAIN. Chicago. June 29. July wheat clos ed as follows: July, 11.16; Septem ber, 11.15; December, $1.09; May, $1.12. Corn closed: July, TOc; Septem ber, 67c; December, 58c; May, 58 c. METALS. - New York, June 29. Copper was dull, being quoted at I13.25il3.2i-. Lead, $4.354.45. Silver, 52; Mexi cans, 44. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, June 29. Cattle receipts 2500; market steady. Beeves li.aOd 7.40, Texas steers $4.73&6.20, western steers $4.75ft6.25, stockers and feed ers $3.605.50, cows and heifers $2,506 6.50. calves $5.00i7.0O. Sheep receipts 12,000; market weak. Native $3.25ii 5.50, western $3.23&5.j0, yearlings $3.706.90, Iambs, native $5.00ig8,50, western $5.25B8.00. A SAWYER KILLED Chico, Cal., June 29. James Aid, a sawyer In the Griswold Lumber com pany's mill at Cuhasset, was killed xfhile endeavoring to put on' a belt without stopping the engine. His sleeves caught in the pulley and he was Whirled around the shaft until his arm was twisted from his body. His legs were badly crushed from heating against the Joists of the building. o BURSTING AUTO TIRE. FlizAheth. N. J.. June 29. Edward Cooley of this city was killed near here today when a tire or nts auto mobile burst and the machine crashed into a telegraph pole. Stanley Reed of Elizabeth suffered a fractured skull and John Lainer of New York a compound fracture of both arms. Mrs. Tucker of Newark was slightly Injured. o WHIPPED BY THE WIND NEARLY TWO MILES HIGH PERILOUS PLIGHT OF TWO BAL LOON I STS. Carried Up From St. Louis Into a Thunderstorm. St. Louis,' June 39. Whipped help lessly by a sixty .mile sxile In a dense storm cloud ten thousand feet above earth, John Berry and M. A. Herrmann today were very near death In a bal loon. Berry, the winner of the Indianapoli3 distance cup, and Herrmann, who Is seeking a balloon pilot's license, as cended in the balloon Melba, shortly before noon. They were carried swift ly ten thousand feet high into a thun derstorm. Here the trail bag was dashed about by a hurricane. At times the balloon lay level with the basket as the wicker was picked up by the wind. The two men coat less ' and freezing threw out all the ballast, yet the balloon would not as cend. Berry climbed the frail cords and tide the appendix, but in spite of this the bag telescoped and the balloon came down as a parachute. They land ed safely. o ; THE GOVERNMENT NEEDS ALL OF ITS MONEY A Call Which Will Withdraw All National Deposits. Washington, June 29. A call on national depository banks for a re turn to the treasury of government funds aggregating approximately $25, 000,000, was made today by Secretary MacVeagh. Of this amount $9.O0.0OO has been called for July 15 and $16, 000.000 for August 15. : This call will practically wipe out all of the deposits of government funds in national banks subject to check by the treasurer of the United States. o OUT OF WORK. San Francisco,. June 29. Despond ent over the loss of employment, Lee Perry, aged 17, suicided by drinking chloroform In his room last night. H M I I i I II 1 1 1 I IX I nut It LThe Racycle Is the largest selling, easiest running, strongest and fastest bicycle In the world. Sold only by Griswold, the Bicycle man. 25-27 East Adams St. X We sell a good Bicycle for $20. With Coaster Brake for $25. J Special attention given to re pairing Phonographs. ? t Pneumatic and Solid Tires. WII Hit IHIIIII HH-H ' REDUCTION ON WATCH REPAIRING. Best Main Springs elsewhere SI. 50. up Pr,ce SI .00 Thorough Cleaning elsewhere. 81.50. Our price Sl.OO Correspondingly low prices on all Jewelry and Watch Repairing. AH work is done by EXPERT WORKMEN and absolutely guaranteed for one year. . N. FRIEDMAN, Manufacturing Jeweler. SS West Washington St. Prompt attention to Mail Order. J AN INVASION OF ALASKA Threatened by a Band ct Es caped Russian Convicts FROM SIBERIAN CAMP Headed For East Cape 2000 Miles From the Point of Their Deliverance Re pulsing Cossack Company Sent to Retake Them. Seattle, June 29. A cable dispatch from Nome, Alaska, describes a bloody outbreak of Russian political prisoners in the Yakutsk district, of Siberia and the flight of the mutineers across the wilderness toward Behring strait in an effort to reach Alaska. Advices from Vladimir station are that a band of prisoners revolted, kill ed the guards and started a retreat westward 2000 miles In an attempt to reach the coast. The plan of the pris oners was to take small boats at East Cape and make the main land of Alas ka, thirty-six miles away. Captain Kalinnikoff, acting gover nor of the district ordered Cossarks to pursue and take the prlsonrs. The fu gitives in ambush killed four of the Cossacks and wounded twelve others, forcing them to retreat. Then the convicts proceeded on their way and approaching an Eskimo vil lage impressed the residents into their service and confiscated food, clothing and dog teams. The Eskimos made a figbt, and fugitives shot a number of the villagers and left the camp deso late. Captain Kalinnikoff sent a warning by a special messenger to Bast Cape and-th'place was Immediately garri soned against an attack upon the part of the convicts. The report reaching here is that convicts are expected to try to make Diomcdes island, in the center of Behring sea. A Russian cruiser is expected daily at Vladimir and may Intercept the fugitives. Captain Kalinnikoff says the con victs are murderers and criminals of the worst type. SUFFRAGETTES, TOO The Gathering of Both Kinds of Emancipator at Seattle. Seattle, June 29. The campaign for woman suffrage in the state of Washington, upon which the citizens will vote in November, 1910, wis be gun today, when suffrage arguments were made from the rear platform of the suffrage special in Pasco, North Yakima and Ellensbnrg by delegates to the national convention of the American Woman Suffrage associa tion. The national executive commit ty-e will meet tomorrow and the dele gates will attend a reception. The business sessions will begin on Thurs day. There is a feeljng of confidence among the arriving delegates, some of whom have been prominent in the suffragette agitation that is stirring Great Britain. TOMMY SULLIVAN WINNER. Boston. June 29. Tommy Sullivan of Iawrence, got a decision over Joe Thomas of California, in twelve rounds of fast boxing. M-M"M"t-K"H"t- V 1 H WH 1 IV J . Unlimited Funds To loan on improved Salt River Valley farm lands and J income business prop- J erty. NO DELAY. i Dwight B. Heard Center and Adams Sts. I'M' Hi H-t It "I Mil 1 1"M'