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H I l l I I 1 It"! M 1 H UH I
J BUILDING AND LOAN MONEY TO LOAN Repayable $13.00 per month .. MONEY TO LOAN I liave been ; j agent for the State Mutual Uuilding and Loan Association for 10 years. Every customer well pleased. Never ; ; had a complaint In the 10 years. THE EEPUBL 4 on - each S 1000 borrowed. Interest i t ceases on each payment made! Entice "l" i k . .. i .i , ; ..-; t v. . . 1 11 I1 II IUI1 IT7 jaiU till J kl illf T1 1LUUUL notice or extra expense. T . - E. -E. PASCOE, Agsnt. iComc In and investigate our plan. . fHllllll H-H f Hi 1 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 I i 11 M i nn 1 I III Hit IIIIIIIHI TWENTIETH YEAR. 10 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 29. 1909. 10 PAGES VOL. XX. NO.. 70. ICAN TARIFF BILL IS FINISHED So Far as Conferees Could A REPORT AGREED UPON It Will Be Submitted to the House on Friday Said to Have Been Left Open For Such Changes as the Pres ident May Suggest. Washington. July 2S. The members of the conference committee on the Payne-Aldrich bill brought their labors to a suidlen close at six o'clock tonight. Without h moment's delay they hurried away by automobile to FTt Myer to submit the report to President Taft who had gone to see the flight of the Wright aeropiine. All day the conferees stru--;slod with the question of brin;;lns down the house rates on gloves, and the senate rales on lumber to figures they felt would meet with executive approval, but they failed. Lumber was made dutiable at rates only a little below those of the senate bill, and there was slight shading from the house rates on gloves of good quality. ' Although it was not admitted by the conferees generally, the impres sion was that Messrs. Aldrich and Payne had been authorized by their colleagues to incorporate in the re port such figures as could be agreed upon with the president, insofar as they came within the range of what the leaders believe will be acceptable in the house and senate- (U-turning from the conference at Fort Myer, Messrs. Aldrich and Paynt seemed satisfied with the outcome, although nc'tV-er wo aid disejss the conclusions reached. It was announc ed officially that democratic mem bers of the conference committee would be called into the session at in o'clock tomorrow. It was stiUed also that the conference report would be presented to the house by noon on Friday. It required a roll call to fix the rates on lumber which follow: Lum ber, rough, $1.40 per 1.0WI feet. The house rate was II, and the senate rate Sl.r.n. The senate differentials were adopted making lumber planed on one" side dutiable at $1.9"; two sides, t- K; three sides, $2.52'; four sides, $2-90. The senate rates on lath and shingles, which were higher than the house rates were also adopted senators KIkins and Scott of West Virginia and Clark of Wyoming vain ly endeavored to get the conferees to make the rate 45c per ton on coal apply to the short ton which It is said, would make a difference of tibout 5c a ton and operate to advance the rate to the equivalent of 50e. The conference rate on paper is $2.25 a ton lower than existing rate. Hides were left on the free list, contingent upon the adoption of the house rule authorizing the conferee to go below the house rates in fixing the rates on leather. If the report is laid before the house on Friday, according to the present program, it will be taken up on Sat urday. A MIDNIGHT CONFERENCE. "Washington, July 28. Representa tives I'ayne and McCall held a mid night conference with the president, discussing the conference report. When the congressmen left the White House at 12:o0 they would not state what result had been reached. YOUNG HYDE'S SECRETARY. He Became Weary of Life in the Northwest. Everett, Wash., July 28. John H. Stuart, said to have been confidential M11IIHII11II1 '1"M"M"M"M ! Buy your Groceries of f prouskop's I Five Points Grocery J The man who retails :: (JriHjcries at wholesale :: t It. I m-iees. 1 deliver to au i JMiocnix. Thone Main 270. i Krouskop's j 1 I Five Points Grocery Complete It H.....H....n..n..ii.,..n,.tn.4....n. secretary of James Hazen Hyde when the latter was vice president of the Equitable, committed suicide yester day a short distance from his cabin near Mukiltee, shooting himself in the body and head. He was despondent over financial affairs. He was a wit ness against Hyde in the insurance investigation, after which he came west and located at Mukiltee, a small saw mill camp, where he was later Joined by his wife. He used a pistol. His body was found In the woods. THE GLIDDEN CONTEST The Cars in a Bunch Closely Follow ing the Pilot. Oakley. Kan., July 28. The pilot car of the Olidden tour, closely followed by all contestants, arrived here at 3 o'clock after a run of 165 miles from Hugo, Colo. The roads throughout most of the day's run were In excellent condition. The tourists will be lodged on their special train which arrived this after noon. o ' POSTMASTER AT DRAGOON. Washington, July 28. (Special ) (ui the recommendation of Delegate Cameron, Ralph Cushman has been appointed postmaster at Dragoon, vice W. Kourr, removed. A VACANCY IN COLOMBIA BOGOTA. July 28. The resignation of President Reis was presented to the Colombian senate and unanimously accepted. August 3 Is fixed as the date of the election of the successor to serve until August 7, 1910. FOUNDATION OF COLONY A VIEW OF THE CASE BY CER TAIN JAPANESE. The Trial of the Leaders of the Plantation Strike. Honolulu. July 28. During the trial today of M. Makino and other leaders in the strike of the Japanese planta tions charged with conspiracy, trans lations of editorials ami. other articles that appeared in the Xipu Jiji, the organ of . the, Japanese higher wage association, were introduced in evi dence by the prosecution. They contained- statements that those who were opposing the strike were traitors to their country and "are destroying the colonial foundation or tlie, Japanese nation in Hawaii." Some of the -articles also urged the death of those among the Japanese who were opposing the movement for higher wages. . - Professor Walter Dening of the ed ucational department of the Japanese government is acting as interpreter in the trial, and was brought here es pecially for the purpose. Professor Dening was on the witness stand to day in behalf of the prosecution, and read translations from many articles that appeared in the Xipu Jiji. He said he came here by permission of the imperial government. Under cross-examination by counsel for the defendants, he admitted hav ing addressed a meeting of strikers at Waipahu plantation, telling them it was the general opinion in Japan that the Japanese in Hawaii had made a mistake in calling a strike, but he de nied that he had said he represented the government or that the foreign of fice wanted them to return to work. BIG SHOlrLAIEO FORFRIDAY MEET There Will Be Cups and Other Win ners for the Winners. The Harry McLean meet" to be held at the Fair Grounds tomorrow after noon promises to be the biggest event of its kind ever pulled off in the city, outside of the fair meets. More en thusiasm is being shown as new en tries are received, and from the sharp rivalry between the different contest ants some new records will be broken and new material discovered. It has been arranged to hold the running events first while the track is in good shape, the auto and motor cycle races having a tendency to cut up the track to a certain extent. The motorcycle races will follow the run ning events, followed by the auto races. Two motorcycle races have been booked, one for five miles and the other a ten-mile. The entries for both are many, six already having entered the ten-mile. Three automobile races are slated, two five-mllers and a three-mile event. One of the five-mile and the three-mile will be entered for class, the other one a free-for-all. As to the prizes for the events be ing an amateur meet cash prizes, can not bo given, so it has been decided to give silver nips. Several Phoenix in dividuals and firms have agreed to do nate a cup. Frank A. Hilderbran has offered to give a $50 prize to the winner or win ners of the three-mile relay race be tween Harry McLean, whol will run the entire distance, and two teams running against him. Tickets to the meet are on sale at all the principal business houses of the city. From all reports a big crowd Is planning on this chance to see the future Marathon champion In action. In talking with -Trainer Lewis last night he stated that Harry Is doing fine work in his training and Is even running faster than previously. He doesn't believe that the redskin knows how fast he can go or has ever been called upon to go his reserve speed since starting training: the first part of June. BLACK DAY FOR SPAIN Disastrous Battle Abroad and Rebellion at Home SITUATION CROWS WORSE Position in Africa Grows Acute and the Sternest Measures Adopted at Home to Put Down the Anti-War Sentiment. Madrid, July 28. The revolution Catalonia has n-acln-d a serious stage. There is much bloodshed. The ar tillery has been employed in the streets of Barcelona to ipiell the out breaks. The city is terror-stricken. The revolutionists ure reported to be fighting desierately behind barricades. The troops include mounted artillery and the defenses of the rebels have been raked with shot King Alfonso hastened back to Madrid from San Sebastian today and issued a decree proclaiming martial law and a suspension of constitutional guarantees throughout Spain. Orders have been given the governors of provinces to crush the revolution at any cost without hesitation and with out pity. Today marks a black chapter in Spain's history, for there was tragedy both at home and abroad. The army at Melllla, Morocco had a bloody bat tle with the Moors, which though the victory was won by the Spaniards, cost the lives of twenty-one officers and 200 Spaniards killed and wound ed. An exact estimate of the dead and wounded in the clashes between the troops and rebels in Catalonia is Im possible because of the rigid censor ship, and the government has not fixed a total. The government ad mits, however, thut rioters have been killed and wounded in several cities including Barcelona and Alcoy. . There has been rioting at Saragossa, Vendrell, RIoja, Port Bou and Llan- son and a general strike has been declared at Biscaya. There has been much destruction of property. The center of the rebellion is at Barcelona, whither the government is rushing extra troops. A dispatch to night said that the Barcelona revolu tionists had been defeated as a result of desperate charges by troops- Later fighting started again, the artillery using heavy guns to demolish the barricades. Advices from the front say that the holy war sentiment is- spreading among the interior tribesmen, who as soon as their crops are gathered, are expected to flock to the coast and Join the insurgents. THE ANTI WAR SENTIMENT The Secret of the Opposition of the Masses- Paris, July 28 Private advices re ceived here from Madrid say thiU the feeling against the war is strong and widespread and it is doubtful whether Premier Maura will be able to weather the storm. The masses are described as being hostile to the war, the purpose of which they do not comprehend and which they sus pect of being the outgrowth of mining speculation. The country recalls the 1859 and 1833 experiences and fury of the Kabyie tribesmen and a long, costly and bloody campaign in Africa has no "temptations for people who have drunk to the dregs of coloniaf adven ture. The position of General Marina, commander of the Spanish forces in Morocco is described as being inher ently weak. He must maintain his base at Melilla and hold Mount Ata la'you, four miles distant which pro tects his advance post. The inter vening country- is interspersed with ravines dominated by the foothills of Mount Geruga offering splendid op portunities for surprises by the Moors. SOCIALISTS ORDER STRIKE Bilbao, Spain, July 2S. Great ex citement prevails throughout the Bis cayan mining districts. The social ists have ordered a general strike because of the refusal of the privy council to susiend the fetes to be held July 31. RIOTING AT BARCELONA Madrid, July 28 Official reports from Barcelona say that the city is almost at the mercy of the mob. The rioting, Jed by the notorious anarch ists, Cardenal and Herrcros, is accom panied by Incendiarism and the de struction of property. The convent of Morastas was taken by assault, and the church of St- Paul and the con gregational schools of St- Antonio were burned. SUSPENSION OF PRI.ILEGES Madrid, July 28. King Alfonso this afternoon issued a decree proclaiming parliamentary law and a suspension of constitutional guaranties throughout Spain. - BOMBARDING THE MOORS Melllla. July 28. The Spanish bat- teries are ceaselessly bombarding the camps of the Kabvle tribesmen at the foot of Mount Gernga. Several camps were burned, but it Is believed that until the aloors. are dislodged- from Mount Gernga 300 feet high, dominat ing the entire 'peninsula, the Spanish positions around Melllla will be con stantly threatened. For this purpose it will require 2R.000 men. . The fa cilities for. treating the wounded are utterly Inadequate. THE SPANIARDS WORKED Madrid. July. 28. The fighting of the Spaniards and Moors was resumed yesterday . outside Melllla. General General Binots and several-of his of ficers were killed, - Every supplement ary detail of the battle of July 23 p roved of gravity to the Spanish sit uation. The Moors ambushed the Spanish column in A if err , ravine, kill ing and wounding 400. The shattered fragments of the column escaped only under the protection of a Spanish gun lMHt and in Mellila forts. Oran, Algeria, July 28. Reports from Mclilla are pessimistic- General Marina, commanding the Spanish troops, is said to be extremely unpop ular and his. ntcn. at the camps are .threatened with an epidemic- WHERE BALL WAS PLAYED ON DIAMOND FIELDS Results of Contests in the Three Leagues. NATIONAL. At Philadelphia R. H. E- Brooklyn 4 5 1 Philadelphia 0 1 2 Batteries Pastorius and Bergen; Foxen, McQuillen and Iooin. At Pittsburg R. H. E. Pittsburg 6 10 1 Cincinnati 3 4 0 Batteries Maddox and Gibson; Fromme, Campbell and McLean. At Boston (First game) U- H. E. New York 7 14 1 Boston 4 10 1 Batteries Raymond and Schlei; Mattern, Ferguson and Graham. Second game U. H. E New York 4 10 1 Boston 3 9 1 Batteries Crandall, Wiltse and My ers; White. Tuckey, Ferguson and Smith and Graham. At St- Louis (First game) R- H. E. Chicago 6 8 1 St. IxMiin .. ....... 5 1 Batteries Reullmch and ; Archer; Lauflermilk, Mutter and Phelps. . Second game R. H. E- St. Louis 5 4 2 Chicago 4 10 3 Batteries Bachman and Bliss; Ilig ginbotham and Aroher. AMERICAN At Washington (First game) U- H. E. Washington 1 8 2 Philadelphia A 7 10 2 Batteries Oberlin, Groom and Street and Blankenship; Plank and Linvingstone and Thomas. Second game R. H. E V:uhington 0 4 2 Philadelphia 6 6 1 Batteries Hughes and Street; Krause and Thomas. At New York R- II. E Boston 8 12 1 New York 2 9 3 Batteries Arrellanes and Kehoe; Warhop, Lake and Sweeney. At Clevealnd R. H. E- Cleveland 4 8 1 Detroit 5 11 1 Batteries Young, Falkenberg and Clarke and Bemis; Mullin and Schmidt. COAST. At Los Angeles R. H. E. Los Angeles 6 12 2 Vernon 1 9 1 Batteries Briswalter and Orendorff; Schaffer and Hogan. At San Francisco R. H- E. San Francisco 4 4 4 Sacramento 2 4 2 Batteries Baum and Bryne; Brown ing and Berry- At Portland R. H- E. Portland 4 5 0 Oakland 2 7 2 Batteries Tonneson and Lewis; Harkness and Fisher. o SENATOR W. J. STONE ACQUITTED OF ASSAULT Baltimore, July 28. Declaring that in the circumstances the assault was justifiable. Police Magistrate Grannon today dismissed the charge against Senator William J. Etone or Missouri of having attacked Lawrence G. Brown, a negro waiter on a Pennsyl vania railroad train. Justice Grannon said: ' "Senator Stone, I have traveled a great deal and can fully. appreciate the treatment you received at the hands of Brown, who, it has been shown, was discourteous in the extreme. I feel you had suffi cient provocation." The crowd applauded. The case grew out of an incident of a trip yes terday of Senator Stone frpm Phila delphia to Washington. The trip was interrupted here last night, when a policeman entered the senator's- car. arrested and sent him to the station house in the patrol wagon, accompa nied by Brown. HARRY THAW'S GOOD FRONT A Belief That He Will Prove Himself Sane THE OPINION OF HIMSELF He Was Never "Medically" Insane Though He Ad mits He May Have Had a Sudden Brainstorm When He Killed White. White Plains, N. Y., July 28. -Harry K. Thaw's fate lay in his own hands today. For six hours he occupied the witness stand while District At torney Jerome, who twice tried to convict him of murder, and who -mi already has ih'.-arted an effort to re le.use him froir. the criminal insane asylum, delved into his life history. Thaw emerged creditably from the ordeal- Whatever Jerome and his alienists may make of the examina tion, to the eye and ear of the lay man, Stanford White's slayer i-.howe-l no signs of insanity today. Tonight Thaw, the members of his family and his attorneys and experts were unanimous in their opinion that he has proved his fitness to b at laie. But Thaw's ordeal is not over. He will remain on the witness stand to morrow an perhaps a day longer. The state's alienists believe if he is in sane he will be more likely to le tray himself toward tre end when wearic d by Jerome's continued ham mering. Neither Thaw nor the district at torney displayed anything but the ut most good nature. Frequently the dialogue resembled the chat of friend Sometimes Thaw thought he had se cured a point and smiled with the knenest enjoyment. The si;:ile . wa. always reflected on the fact ot ins White-haired mother, who sat in court throughout the day w ;th t'ie other members of the Thaw 1 imily. Jerome strove to establish Thaw's insanity, mainly on Thaw's alleged hallucinations regarding Stanford White's treatment of young girls. Time and again he asked the witness his opinion uf his mental state Thaw's replies in substance were: "t have always been sane, medically; When I killed White I may have been legally insane for a .few minutes. I am sane now." Thaw explained the evidence of his alienists at the trial by saying that in declaring him insane they had been misled. They were told, he said, that the charges he made against White were untrue and they inferred that the charges must be delusions. Questions that made the witness knit his brows had to do with his re lations with Evelyn NesbW before their marriage. He declared, how ever, that he had treated the girl well on their European trip, and had repeatedly asked her to marry him o THE STOCK MARKETS RENEWED STRENGTH The Bigger United States Steel Divi dend Was Contributory. New York. July 2S. The incidents of the day's trading considered by the speculators of the utmost importance were the incre;ise in the dividend of L'nited States Steel stocks and the rise of t'nion Pacific. In the- case of tho dividend of L'nited States Steel, the compromise rate of three-fourths of 1 per cent for the quarter was con sidered an adroit settlement of a per plexing problem as between the con tention for the restoration of the 4 per cent annual" rate and retention of the 2 per cent rate. A rise in New York Central was oc casioned by rumor that Harriman had invested in that stock. Amalgamated Copper suffered from the renewed fall of the price or copper. Bonds were Irregular. Total sales, par value, Jl, 325,000. L'nited States bonds unchanged. STOCKS. Amalgamated Copper. 82; Smelt ing. 95; Santa Fe, 117; St. Paul, 157: New York Central, 1374; Penn sylvania. 13K: Reading. 150: South ern Pacific, 133; Union Pacific, 199; Steel, 7H4: preferred, 127; Silver, 50; Mexicans, 44. METALS. New York, July 28. The London tin market was higher, spot 'quoted at 132 17s 6d. and futures at 134 5s. Locally it was firm and higher at $29. 20! 29.40. Copper was unchanged in the Eng lish market, spot at 58 12s 6d, and futures at C 59 6s 3d. Locally it was weak. Lake. 113.251) 13.70; electrolytic. 312.753 13. 0, and casting. J12.62Ur 12.87. Lead was unchanged. 12 7s 7d In London. The New York market was quiet. $4.30(tr4.35. Spelter advanced to 22 in London. Locally it was quiet and unchanged, $5.35 ! 5.40. GRAIN. Chicago, July 28. The tide turned in the wheat market today, following a steady decline of a week or more, and prices advanced sharply. A bulge In wheat occurred during the final half of the day, and at the top prices were 2 to 2c above the low market of the session. One of the principal fea tures of the day's trading was per sistent buying by a leading elevator Interest, whose total purchases are reported to be about 2,000,000 bushels, principally of the September option. The market opened weak, declined to 14 to 7c. July at lOo'-i and Sep tember at 1.05ftl.03U. The top for July was reached at 1.09, and for Sep tember at 1.05. The market closed strong, with July at the highest point. Corn' prices rallied sharply during the final half of the session. July was congested and the price ranged between 69 and 71c. The market closed strong at a net gain of to to 1. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, July 28. Cattle Receipts, 17,500 head. Market steady, 10c low er. Beeves, 4.37fi7.40; Texas steers, $4. OOtfi 5.6O; .western steers, $4.0016.25; stockers and feeders, $3.005.10; cows and heifers, f '.do-a 6.10; calves, $5.50 Ti 8.00. Sheep Receipts. 18,000. Srarket weak, 10c lower. ' Natives. $3.001 5.25; western steers. $3.001-5.25: yearlings, $4.6016.00; lambs, native, $4.50i7.75; western, $3.50! 7.75. jeffriesmvmey- IS ON DEPOSIT HE CAN MEET JOHNSON IN FIVE MONTHS. The Latter's Contribution Will be Made Next Week. New York, July 28 Actual steps looking to a fight between Jefrries and Johnson for the heavyweight championship of the world were taken today when Jeffries on his arrival here posted $5,0(M to bind a match with the negro for anywhere between twenty and ln rounds. Jeffries insists the fight be held before the club offering the largest purse and that when the articles are signed an additional forfeit of $5,000 be posted. The whole $29,000 is to go to the winner. Jeffries will leave for a short European trip in a few days. He will visit the springs at Carlsbad and will do a little pre liminary training there. He plans to be ready to fight within five months- JOHNSON READY NOW. Jackson, Mich., July-2S. "I'll leave Chicago Monday night for New York and cover that forfeit," said Jack Johnson tonight when informed that Jeffries had posted $5.0 forfeit to fight him. Johnson said he was not surprised to hear that Jeffries had posted the forfeit. .' -1 "I expected" he would do something of the kind," said Johnson, "as a sort of bluff and to make good his statement that he would fight me. I will be ready tj fight almost any time. I think I am in condition now to clean up Jeffries within fifteen rounds." Johnson said he preferred to meet Jeffries in San Francisco. "That is the best place in the coun try," he said. FLIGHT tImDRIA HAD TO BE POSTPONED The Wind Was 'Unfavorable and Darkness Came On. Washington, Julv 28. The Wrights' second official flight in the test for en durance and distance was called off on account of wind and darkness. It was the intention to fly to Alexandria, Virginia. The failure ' disappointed an im mense crowd including President Taft and many important government offi cials. The course was marked by bright yellow captive baloons. The only real excitement was when one of those near Fort Myer escaped. It was captured at Shutt-r hill some what damaged. All along the road between Fort Myer and Shuter hill, which was the point where Wright was to start back to Fort Myer was a relay series of mounted soldiers. It was t have been their duty, in case of accident, to hasten to the fallen mact.ine and then bear back word to tl.e fort. If the weather conditions promise a flight tomorrow, the markers will be replaced in the same- positions. ,t. .s. ,. ,8, ,, ! , I, ! ! ,t, f 1. 1. -. 1. 1. 1 1 10 H' X J I The Racycle i T Is the largest selling, easiest . , running, strongest and fastest bicycle In the world. - Sold only I by Griswold, the Bicycle man. ; 25-27 East Adams St ; We sell a good Bicycle for . . $20. With Coaster Brake for $25. . Special attention given to re ' pairing Phonographs. Tneumatlc and Solid Tires. l"M"M"M iM 31 M 1 I t H"H"1 "H 1 REDUCTION ON WATCH REPAIRING. Best Main Springs elsewhere $1.50. Our price $1.00 .. Thorough Cleaning elsewhere gl.50. Our price $1.00 . Correspondingly low prices on all J ewelry and Watch Repairing. All work is done by EXPERT WORKMEN and absolutely guaranteed for one -year. . jA N. FRIEDMAN, Manufacturing Jeweler. V ' ,83 West Washington St. Prompt attention to Mail Orders. H. C, PULLffl TRIED TO DIE Attempted Suicide of Presi dent of National League IS PROBABLY SUCCESSFUL Baseball Magnate Though Lately in Good Spirits Was Subject to Fits of Melancholy and Friends Had Feared Such a Thing New York, July 28. Harry C. Pul liam, president of the National Base ball league, attempted suicide in his room at the New York Athletic club tonight. Standing In the center of tho room Pulllam held a revolver to his right temple. He fired only one shoL It went in at the right temple and came out seven inches away, on the left side of his head. The bullet de stroyed the right eye and passed through the upper part of the left. It is not believed he can recover, al though he continued conscious for some time after the shooting. The sound of the shooting was not heard in any part of the club house, but Pulliam in falling to the floor apparently dislodged the receiver of the telephone, which was standing on a table nearby. The operator on the; ground floor answering the signal got no reply and sent a bell boy to Pul liam's room to find out what was the matter. The boy found the basebal! magnate lying on the. floor, half clad. He hurried down stairs and gave the alarm. Among the many papers scattered about there was nothing to indicate that the act had been premeditated. The friends of Pulliam declared their belief was that the act was a result of . a sudden wild emotion, and was done without any forethought. Although the suicide attempt was entirely unexpected, some of his friends said that during his recent illness ft was shown that he was sub ject to severe attacks of melancholia and his attendants have been report ed as fearful that he would make an attempt on his life. Since his return to New York in June, he apparently . had been In excellent spirits. PULLIAM STILL BREATHES. New York, July 29. Pulliam is still alive at 3:40 this morning, but his physicians said he could not survive more than a few hours. o TEXAS PRESS CLUB INVITES GOV. SLOAN A Great Banquet to Be Held at Dallas Next Month. Dallas, Tex., July 28. Governor Sloan of Arizona has been invited to be a guest of the Press Club ban quet here during the great military tournament, August 22-29. Invitations have been extended to the governors or five other states. - It is espectctt that there will .be 500 notable guests at the banquet Unlimited Funds to Loan on improved Salt Kiver Valley farm lands and income business prop erty. NO DELAY. Dwight B. Heard Center and Adams Sts.