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13500 BUYS A SIX ROOM modern MONEY TO LOAN on Improved city t ', or country property from U00 to ;; $20,000. . -I :the I house close in with Urge screen room. A T Terms to suit . purchaser If desired. E. E. PASCOE 110 North Center Street. ' E. E. PASCOE ' i 110 North Center St. Phoenix, Ariz. X tti m i m 1 1 1 in it 1 1 1 in in it it 111 U til 1111 I A 1 1 1 111 U 1 ! TWENTIETH YEAR. 12 PAGES. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1909. 12 PAGES. VOL. XX. .NO. 54. ABIZONA B KF U BLIOAN E WITH PHILIPPINES 1 An Interesting Subject in View of Recent Legislation EXPORTS AID IMPORTS Figures by the Bureau of Statistics Showing How Trade With Islands Has Been Distributed Among Chief Commercial Nations Washington. July 11. Legislation JuKt enacted for closer commercial re lations between the United .states and the Philippine. Islands, lends especial interest to a statement of the com merce of those islands compiled by the bureau of statistics from the summary of the commerce of the Philippine Islands, prepared in the bureau of insular affairs of the war department. It shows the total vaiue of imports into the Philippine Islands in lSOft-aa $29,186,120. Merchandise imported free of duty in connection with the construction of the railway systems of. the Philippine islands, amounting in 1908 to $1,747,312, and merchandise Imported for the use of the government, are not included in this total of. $29,186t12. The official figures of the United States government of export to the Philippine Islands in the calendar year 1908 show the total value of -ill mer chandise declared for exportation to the island.s $.906,697; while the- of ficial figures of imports from the United States into the Philippine Islands, exclusive of government free entries and supplies granted fee en try in connection with Hie construc tion of the railway systems of the Philippine Islands in the samo calen dar year are but $5,101,836, the dis crepancy oecurring chiefly by reason of the fact that the Philippine figures do. not .include supplies granted j't entry In connection with the con struction of the railway systems of the Philippine Islands and free en tries for governmental use. The' principal imports are cotton manufactures, $7,188,672, of which $:iliO,730 was from the United Stales; rice, $5,552,571 of which none came from the United Stares; iron ar.d htec-1 manufactures, $2.09,30S of which Jsns.MS was from the United StaV.-s: meat and dairy products $1,935,355, or which $2"8.546 was from the United States; flour, $943,022, of which S5UO, 2i was from the United State:-.; ani mals, $821,049, of which $320 orth was from the United States: mineral oils, $S22,3S5, of which $643,834 was . from the United States; coal, $537, 507, of which none came from the United States: leather and manufac tures of $557,919, of which $410. --I whs from the United States; spL-its, wines and liquors, $545,737, of wr.Mi $120,791 was from the United States, vegetabels, $5S9,70. of which $66.1"1 came from the United States; pa;KT and manufactures of $475,561. of which $148,188 was from the United States: fibers .and manufactures of $430,9."2. of which $4,037 was from the United States; chemicals, drugs, dyes and medicines, $413,378, of which $102, '.4 came from the United States: wood and manufactures of $378,052, of which $183 574 came from the United States; fish, $319,036, of which $91,474 was from the United States. The exports In 1908 amounted ti $32,601,072, the principal articles be ing hemp, $16,501,956, of which $7. 797,926 went to the United States; copra, $6,058,886, of which $220,892 went to the United States; sngar, $5, 703,641, of which $1,966,166 went to the United States; tobacco unmanu factured, $1,708,756, of which none went to the United States; manu factures of tobacco, chiefly cigars, $1. 117.286, fo which $18,748 went to the United States; all other articles, $1. 510.547. of which $447,023 worth went to the United 'States. The imports, by principal countries, stating them in order of magnitude, were in 1908 from French East In dies. $5,541,643; United Kingdom, $5. 522.078: United States; $3,101,836; Australasia, $2,256,685; China, $2,102, 6; Japan, $1.$28,172; Spain. $1,261, 444; British East Indies, $865,871; France, $800,511; Switzerland. $682, 241; Hongkong, $423,811; Belgium, $359,925; Hutch East Indies, $283,834; and Siafn, $281,908. The exports, stat ed in girder of magnitude, were in 1908 to the United States, $10,540, 755; Unite" Kingdom, $7,642,443; France, $4,820,761: Hongkong. $2,587, 109: Spain, $1,857,613: China. $1,504. 833; Belgium. $820,428. and British East Indies, $740,009. o LIGHTWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP. Freddie Welsh Win Go After Young Josephs, the Britisher. New York, July 11. A battle will be fought in England tomorrow night which wilt decide who is the legiti mate lightweight champion of that country. Freddie Welsh, the clever English boxer, who defeated a great , many good lightweights on this side of the Atlantic during his long stay here, is to meet "Young Josephs," the present holder of the title, for twenty rounds for a purse of $2750 and a side bet of $1000. So confident are the officials of the National Sporting club of London that Welsh will win. that they have signed him to fight Johnny Summers . for . twenty rounds for a purse of $5500 on October 18 for the lightweight title. Lord Lonsdale will offer a gold and silver belt to the winner, which .will .be the property of the winner for good if he defends his title successfully In four fights. ENGLISH QUITTERS. Australian Criticism of English Tennis Association. New York. July 11. A dispatch from Sydney, Australia, says: "The action of the English Lawn Tennis associa tion accepting American's guaran tee of 409 for the preliminary round of the Davis lawn tennia cup compe tition to be played in that country has been bitterly criticised here, and the refusal to offer America a guarantee for the match: to, be played at Wim bledon is described as parsimonious, "The Americans came over here without a guarantee for the last con tests and received m 500. The Eng lish Lawn Tennis association does not appear to recognize the pecuniary pos sibilities of & tour in Australia by. a class team. Such a tour, so far from resulting in a loss, would probably put the- English body on a sound fi nancial basis. The attitude of the as sociation practically amounts to with drawal from the Davis cup competi tion." . . PRESIDENT'S PLANS FOR WESTERN TRIP HIS TOWN MAY BE LARGELY EX TENDED. ' The Personnel of the Accompany Party. Washington, July -11. President Taft's Itinerary on his western and southern -trip next fall may be ex tended. Strong efforts are made by congressmen, to . have the president stop a few minutes for car-end recep tions at all towns of any size passed by daylight. Hitherto Mr. Taft has adhered to the policy of Journeying in a.- single' private car. . Fpr, this long trip he will likely charter special train. " ... . , . ; He expects to be away two months. The party win consist of the president. Captain Butt," his military aide. As sistant Secretary Mitchler, Major Brooks, two secret service men. Por ter Anderson and Cook Broad hus. The railroads will take every precaution for his safety and comfort. There will be three men on the engine and al ways traffic department men will be on board with authority to meet emer gencies. BLOWN UP IN A CHURCH. Kansas City. July 11. Two men were killed, a third had his legs both blown off and a number were serious ly injured when a parcel of fireworks accidentally exploded at a celebration at Holy Rosary Catholic church to night Several thousand Italians were attending. SUNDAY BASEBALL ' COAST AND AMERICAN Full Schedules were Played in Both Leagues. . . COST At Vernon; R. H. E. Vernon 1 6 2 Portland 6 11 0 Batteries Raleigh and Hogan; Harkness and Armbruster. Afternoon game: R. H. E. Vernon ' 2 6 1 Portland 5 8 1 Batteries Shafer and Kinkle; Car son, Graney and Fisher. At Sacramento: R. H. E. Los Angeles 6 12 2 Sacramento 0 1 "2 Batteries Nagle and Orendorff ; Baum and Brown and Byrnes and Graham. At San Francisco: ' R. H. E. San Francisco 7 8 1 Oakland E 10 1 Batteries Henley. Browning and Williams; Boice, Nelson and Lalonge and Lewis. Afternoon game: R. H. E. San Francisco 5 7 ; 0 Oakland 2 3 1 Batteries Eastley and Berry; Wigg and Lewis. AMERICAN At Detroit: R. H. E. Detroit 1 4 3 Philadelphia 7 14 3 Batteries Muleln, Killain, Stanage and Beckendorff ; Krause and Thomas. - - At Chicago: R, H. E. Chicago 4 8 0 Boston v.... 0 3 4 Batteries Burns and Owens; Steele. Burchell and Donahue. At St Louis: R. H. E. St. Louis 8 10 0 New York ... 2 8 1 Batteries Pelty. Powell and Kruger; Stephens, Brockett Quinn and Klci now and Blair. Second game: R. H. St. Louis 1 4 1 New York 0 5 2 Batteries Dineen and Stephens; Hughes and Sweeney. Lack of Commercial Unity in the Inland System ITS : GREAT POSSIBLES A Letter by Commissioner of Corporations to Presi dent Taft Suggesting In telligent Improvement of Country's Waterways. Washington, D. C, July 11. Lack of practical and commercial unity in the entire inland water system of the United States is the principal text of Part I of the report on Transportation by Water, now submitted to the pres ident by Herbert Knox Smith, com missioner of corporations of the de partment of commerce and labor. The commissioner dilates in his letter of transmittal upon the facts that while the United States has altogether a total of about 5800 miles of river navigation of six feet depth and over. and more than 2000 miles of canals, these totals are broken up into a large number of unrelated parts by reason of different depths and different con ditions, and tnat the diverse nature of the floating equipment increases this lack of organization. Many ves sel are built for special traffic or local conditions and are thus often not "interchangeable" over different even though connecting, routes. In general, the commissioner shows pri marily the relation in which the in land waterways (rivers and canals) stand to the whole transportation sys tem of the country. While water ways are subject to many limitations. they have nevertheless great possi bilities; they . are not now carrying anything like . their proper share . of the country's traffic. This,the com missioner points out, is a broad eco nomic defect of serious disadvantage to the entire business of the country, and he gives some of the reasons for this condition. "Through" freight constitutes a great part . of the country's traffic. A reasonable share of such through freight Is essential to the success of the water system. Inland waterways cannot prosper generally on merely local traffic. But the water, system, unorganized and divided as it Is by diversities of channels and equipment, is greatly at a disadvantage in com petition with the rail system for this through traffic. For the rail system of the country is standardized,, phy sically unified, and its control largely centralized, and is thus well adapted to handle through freight. The canals of the country illustrate an extreme case of waterway decline. About 4500 miles of canals have been constructed. Over one-half of this mileage, costing more than $80,000,000, has been abandoned, and canal traffic (excepting that of some short ship canals) has steadily decreased. The report also calls attention brief ly 40 the very- unsatisfactory condi tion f water terminals (to be treat ed more fully in another part of the report, now in preparation), a matter of the highest importance in trans portation. Terminal improvement on waterways is one of the first require ments, and is entirely possible. It is noted that European countries have in many cases distributed the cost of waterway improvement upon localities in some ratio with the spe cial benefits received, while very little of that sort has been done in this country. The report also sets forth the steady- advance of steam over sail power, and the tendency toward corporate ow nership of steam tonnage, especially the larger vessels. In 1906 the average size of vessels owned by Individuals was 113 tons, and by cor porations 1 526 tons. Operating ex panses. AO far as obtained, averaged about 80 per cent of the gross earn ings The lowest ratio of operating costs was on the bulk cargo vessels of the Great Lakes, the highest that of the packet lines on the Mississippi system and Southern rivers. This report will be of great value in the present movement for an intel ligent and effective improvement of the country's waterways. It points out the possibilities of water trans portation, the limitations existing thereon, the reasons for their present Inefficiency, and the lines along which action toward Improvement can prop erly be taken. It demonstrates, fin ally, the necessity of dealing with the waterways under a broad and com prehensive plan rather than by local ises and sections. o SIXTH GLIDDEN TOUR. Thirty Automobiles Will Leave De troit This Morning. Detroit July 11. Thirty automobiles were packed tonight in Cadillac square to await the signal for starting at minute intervals at ten o'clock Mon day morning on the sixth Glidden tour Each repair made on any ma chine during the 2646 miles to Kansas City via Chicago, Minneapolis and Denver means a penalization on the score. v. The contest Is a thousand1 miles longer than any previous one. Fifteen days are required of from 150 to 200 miles each; : Kalamazoo will be the first stop- . .... weVton WENT, TO BED. But He Wiil Resume His Wlk at 5 O'clock This Morning, Sacramento, July. 11. Edward Pay son Weston spent the day in bed at Roseville, eighteen .,mfles. north. He will leave ,at .five o'clock - tomorrow morning and expects, to reach here at eleven. Delegations of amateur walk ers will go to meet him. After' a" brief respite he will leave for San Francisco where he hopes to arrive on Wednesday. 0 ; HUNDRED MILS CYCLE RUN San Jose, July 1L The Garden City wheelman captured the annual hun dred mile relay race of the California Associated cyclists, covering the dis tance in' 4 hours, S3 minutes, 6 1-5 seconds. The New Century and Gold en City wheelmen of San Francisco and Berkeley wheelmen also started, but were - quickly outdistanced . and quit . .. AUSTRALIAN EARTHQUAKES. Sydney, N. S..W.. July 11. Earth quakes have occurred in the Neupom-mern-Bismarck archipelago. No fa talities have been reported. - ' o ONE IN J HUNDRED WILL GET . A CLAIM The Heavy Registration For Indian Lands in the North. Spokane, Wash., July 11. "If we compare the number of claims to be entered with the number of persons who will register for Indian lands in the Flathead,- Coeur d'Alene and Spo kane reservations, July 15 to August 5, the chance for getting a homestead is about one in 100. I have prepared for 100.000 registrations at each of the three reservations, where there are probably not more than 3000 claims to be distributed." James W. Witten, superintendent of the opening and sale of government lands, said this on his arrival In Spo kane, after looking over the Flathead reservation In western Montana. He will also visit the Coeur d'Alene re serve In northern Irlaho and the Spo kane in eastern Washington, after ward going ..to . Coeur d'Alene, where he will- make tooadquarters from July 14 to August 20. The . drawing for the three reservations will begin at Coeur d'Alene on August and con tinue until all the lands set aside are distributed by the government lot tery plan. "We have received at Washington, D. C, an average of 3000 letters a day since June 1." said Mr. Witten, "and these cover all parts of the United States, Canada and Mexico. There will be thousand.-n'of others between now and the beginning of registration. Many of the inquiries are from east ern and southern states, with the bulk from the- middle western and northwestern and Pacific coast states. "This is the first occasion on which the government has thrown open more than one reservation at a time. Prob ably the chief reason for this is that the lands are so far west the govern ment decided to run them off simul taneously so that eastern people who intend to apply could rgister for all on one trip." o INTERNATIONAL SOLAR UNION WILL MEET AT PASADENA World Astronomers Want to See Car negie's Big -Telescope. Pasadena, July 11. The next bien nial convention of a distinguished scientific body the International Solar Union will be held here at Mt. Wilson observatory in August 1910. This was announced by Dr. George E. Hale, di rector of the observatory today on his return from Euroie where as a mem ber of the executive committee of that union that met at Rome last month to select a meeting place. European astronomers are anxious to see Carnegie's great gift to tho ob servatory at Mt. Wilson. ELY'S FORFEIT PUT UP FOR THE BIG FIGHT Tex Hall is Sure That His Camp Will Get It. . Ely, Nev.. July 11. Tex Hall, pro- motor of the Ketchel-Langford fight at this camp on September 6, posted a forfeit of $2500 with a local bank today. Learning upon his arrival last night that other clubs were after the fight and arguing that no forfeit had been placed here. Hall prevailed upon the bank to open up and take his de posit on Sunday. The balance of the $2500 will be posted thirty days before the fight date. Hall is going ahead with his preparations, confident that the fight will be held here. A MAN-KILLER DIES IN JAIL. Solomonville, Ariz., July 11. A Mex ican prisoner, Jose Rodales, died in Jail here of hemorrhage. He was lately sent from Clifton. He had a bad record as a man-killer. THE SITUATION GROWS ACUTE Rioting Resumed in Capital ol Bolivia FOREIGNERS IN DANGER The Guards Are .Unaccount ably Withdrawn From Argentine and Peruvian Legations-7-Mob Increas ing in Size and Violence. Lapaz, Bolivia, July 11. The city night is in a state of riot. People swarmed the streets and did much damage. Electric wires were 00. t and there was pillaging on all sides. There were shots 1n every direction. The situation for foreigners, and especial ly for Peruvians and Argentinians is acute. The guards protecting the Peruvian and Argentine legations were sudden ly withdrawn for an unknown reason. The street mobs renewed their vio lence. The Argentine minister, Fon seca, and his wife, had a narrow es cape and ran eight blocks seeking protection at the home of the presi dent of Bolivia, The mob stoned the portrait of the Argentine president Alcorte. LA PAZ CUT OFF Tacna, Chila. July 11. Shortly after 9 o'clock, telegraphic communication with La Paz ceased and it is believed the wires have been cut ATTACKED BY OUTLAWS Nine Texas Horsebuysrs Reported Killed ' ; Afton. N. M., July 11. Outlaws at tacked, ten Texas horsebuyers in.thelr camp a mile and a- half west, where driving 300 head of horses, the Texafts had stopped for the night . One man, wounded, escaped in his stocking feet and reaching here said his nine com panions had been killed. , Since the first report neither the train dispatcher nor the Western Union can raise the operator at Afton. It is supposed that the oper ator feld, perhaps attacked by out laws. . . THE COLORADO FAIR Exhibits From This Territory Are Wanted. Denver, July 11. (Special.) The second annual inter-state fair and ex position, which wHI be held the third week in September at Overland park, Denver, is Just as much of an Arizona proposition as a Colorado affair.' Such is the emphatic statement Of Presi dent John . W. Springer of the asso ciation. Say President Springer-. "The scope of the, inter-state fair and exposition is very broad. - Its aim is to encourage industry of all kinds not only In Colorado but in neighbor ing states and territories. We believe that the best way to upbuild the va rious industries of the inter-mountain region and the Missouri 1 valley is by comparison and competition on a fair and friendly field, such as is afforded by the inter-state fair. Not only are exhibits from Arizona welcome, but we are especially anxious to have that great state worthily represented in ev ery department. Secretary G. C. Ful ler, who has charge of the details, is doing everything in his power to make representation pleasant and profitable for Arizona exhibitors. We have se cured especially liberal passenger and freight rates, and Secretary Fuller" has arranged an unusually attractive en tertainment program, including musi cal festivals. Pain's spectacular 'Battle in the Clouds.' a genuine train wreck, a big pike feature, known as the "Great Divide,' and similar features, which will make the trip to Denver well worth while." KANSAS CITY MARKETS.' Kansas City, July 11. The cattle market last week developed a strong demand for light steers, yearliftgs and butcher grades, and a gain of 10 to 15 cents for the week was made by these classes, but heavy steers were draggy, and moved ata reduction of 10 cents for the week. The total cattle supply for the week was 45,000 head, ' but fully half the receipts were from below the quarantine line, from which terri tory grass cattle are now moving as rapidly as it is possible for owners to get them out The supply from the southwest and west last week was confined to small shipments of mixed cattle from Colorado and Arizona, con sisting mostly of stock cows and heif ers at $2.50 to $3.75. A large string of Oklahoma stockers and feeders sold at $4.90, and grass beef steers are moving from southern Kansas, and selling at $5.75 to $6.35 for weights around 1300 pounds. Quarantine grass steers sell at $4 to $3.25, including all weights, and grass cows . from -, that territory bring $3.25 to $4 for. most shipments, veal calves $4.50 to $7. The run to day is 8000 cattle, market steady. The supply today is liberal and the market is satisfactory. Stockers are selling at $3.75 to $5.35, and feeders range from $4.50 to $5.60, embracing all grades. - The- sheep trade has been the scene of some wild fluctuations in-the last ten .days, caused mainly by (the apj pearance of grass sheep front the northwest at the northern markets, and the determination of buyers to open the, season's market on them at a low figure. $4.50 for wether and $5 for yearlings was the ultimatum of buyers the first of last week, but the situation has improved since, the mar ket is stronger with a run of .7000 head. The supply has been small, but outside influences forced dealers here to recognize them to a certain extent. Spring, lambs sold at $8.35, Arizona springs last week at $8.25, some med ium class Texas muttons today at $4.25. yearlings worth up to $5.25, and best killing ewes $4.50, althoug fancy breeding ewes would exceed that fig ure. Goats sell at $2.75 to $3.60. KENTUCKY 'BREEDERS Louisville. Ky., July 11. The thirty seventh meet of the Kentucky Trot ting Horse Breeders' association will be held at Lexington, Ky.. October 5 to October 16.- The feature - Is the $21,000 Kentucky wuturity for three-year-olds, foals of 1906. Besides the large list of fixed events there will also be races 'for more than twenty purses of more than $1,000 each. ROYALISTS REPULSED! IN ATTACK UPON NATIONALIST POSITION ' Russian Reinforcements Are proaching the Scene. Ap- Teheran, July 11. Persian Cossacks with ' Russian officers commanding with other troops of the shah, num bering 1200, this morning attacked the united nationalist forces - fifteen miles distant' The royalists shelled the nationalists', position for two hours with four guns, but failed; to dislodge the enemy. -.- -; ' ' The nationalists . replied at intervals with a single gun, dropping shells amnng two hundred Cossacks' ad vance, compelling them to retire. The casualties are unknown. Russian re inforcements have arrived at Kazevin, eighty-six. miles out KAUFFMAN OR NOBODY WILL WHIP JOHNSON Jeffries Will Not Fight and Ketchel a Disappointment. New York, July 11. An effort will be made this week to clinch the match of Jack Johnson and Al Kauffman either for September or October. FYiends of Jim Jeffries notwithstand ing the announcement that he will fight Johnson subsequent to his the atrical engagement declare that he will never reenter the ring because his condition would not allow him to go many rough rounds. There is little hope that Ketchel will overcome the negro since his lamentable failure to knock out Papke. . BIGAMIST DECLARES HE WAS MODERATE Johnson Still Insists That He Has Only Two Wives. San Jose. July 11. Chritsian C. Johnson, accused of bigamy in mar rying Josephine Tretheway, remained in the county Jail today unable to secure $5,000 bail. Detectives spent hours this afternoon trying by the third degree to extort a confession of his relations with other women whom it was reported he had married, but be positively denied that he was ever married, except to .Mrs. Trethe way and Mrs. Leopold. He will be taken to court tomorrow for trial, still maintaining that he will plead guilty. tUll 1 1 1 11 Hit 1 I Mil t HI 1 i. i The Racycle J Is the largest selling, easiest running, strongest and fastest bicycle in the world. Sold only by Griswold, the Bicycle man. 2S-27 East Adams St We sell a good Bicycle for $20. With Coaster Brake for $25. Special attention given to re pairing Phonographs. Pneumatic and Solid Tires. 1 1 iill! Ml' MM BEDUCTION ON WATCH REPAIRING. BestMaln Springs elsewhere S1.50. ur Price S1.00 Thorough Cleaning elsewhere gl.50. Oup Pr,ce S1.0O Correspondingly low prices on all Jewelry - and Watch Repairing. All work la dona by EXPERT WORKMEN and absolutely guaranteed for ona year. . , N. FRIEDMAN, Manufacturing Jeweler. . 33 Wnt Washington 8t l Prompt attention to Mail Ordsrs. OVERFLOWING WITH ELKS Forty Five Thousand Had Gathered Yesterday . ARIZONA'S STREET PARADE Called Out the Cheers of the Multitude-Consensus of Opinion That Los Angeles Outshines Any Previous Elks' Convention City. Los Angeles, July 11. Into this city railway trains have been pouring hu man freight all day until tonight the number of Elk guests is fullv 45,0uir. Tomorrow's belated arrivals will sure ly bring the quota above 50.000. The vast crowds are in the best of humor. nnd were handled by the local recep tion committee competently and in good order. They have been assigned to hotels here till they were full, the overflow going to the beach resorts and other hotels in the vicinity. The most important delegations that have arrived are from Texas, Iowa, Boston, Pittsburg, Kansas City, Jer sey City, New York and Arizona. The latter delegation made a shurt strei-t parade and was loudly cheered. . im delegation from Detroit is mysterious ly lost somewhere between Salt La4ve and here. Efforts are being made ' locate it The day passed quietiy in Sunday, Pbservance. There .wer special . sermons in the churc hes and automobile rides tendered by the Ih;i1 committee, about the city. ' Visitors looking at he gorgeous -array of dec orations and in particular the splemlor of the electric light display at nicht. concur that other cities have been outdone at previous reunions. ' ' Tomorrow the - regular- program, of entertainment begins, lasting the en tire week. The visitors will Le for mally welcomed on Monday eveninK by Governor Gillett of California. Mayor Alexander of Los Angeles ami Postmaster Motley Flint on behalf of the local lodge of Elks. Rush Holland, the grand exalted ruler, will re spond. ... With the Texa3 second special came William 11. Atwood of Dallas, the dark horse for the office of srrand exalted ruler, for which Garry Her mann of Cincinnati is believed to be the leading candidate, with J. U. Sam mis of Iowa second in favor. The election takes place on Tuesday. The installation of grand officers will tak place on Friday. MIDSUMMER MARATHON An Electric Light Event Scheduled For Atlantic City. Atlantic City. N. J., July 11. Clesely following the innovation of night baseball at Cincinnati comes tiie report that a midsummer marathon is scheduled for this city. The event is to take place at Inlet Park. July 17, and promises much in point of entries. Many international cham pions have expressed a willingness to participate in an outdoor race under electric light, where they would not be handicapped by the hot sun. and at the same time be favored by an ocean breeze. Under such ideal con ditions a new world's record may re sult Unlimited Funds to Loan on improved Salt River Vallev farm lands and income business prop erty. , NO DELAY. D wight B. Heard Center and Adams Sts.