Newspaper Page Text
HERE YQLTarITMR. ®PORT FAff
,§,s'. The J alary • question ; has been
f. compromised with I i Pitcher Lou
McCamiuent by the Tiger manage
ment and he : will "be in ■ Tacoma
imlSarm. again the coining season.
'In addition to MeCaniment there
\ will ?- be 24 ■;;otherr players,' It no
IWore stgn ,up.: ' ■At present the
Contracts are in as follows:
Catchers—Berens, He S«lle. "
\l .'Pitchers —Moore, Reardon, Mc
| Camrnent, Hall, Ooohan, Schmutz,
\ Taylor, ( Thomas,* Wortley,' Annls.
HH infielderg—Fisher, Rockenfield,
' McFadden, Howatt, Lange, Baker,
Coldeni>?n, Mott. I
Outfielders — Warren, Basaey,
Nast, Jennings, Lynch.
Coleman wfll probably not come
tack and Is likely to take up ath
letic work at the Oregon univers
FOB GOOD MEET
The committee consisting of J.
<Q. Fletcher, E. E. Perkins and
d W. KjßcnJf, tn charge of the'
•t&te hLgh school athletic meet In '
the Stadium May 20, have Issued
a statement that they are not'
qpekin.g to de feat the State univer- ]
■Ity meet, but simply igoing ahead:
to conduct a succesful meet here.!
Everything ia working out to
the end of a big day. It is ex
pected the meet will be the larg
est ever held In the state.
(By United I»res« Leaned Wire.)
CHICAGO, Feb. 14.—Through
sheer strength George Hacken
schmidt today is victor over
Charles Cutler, whom he threw
twlefe here last night. Hack's
first fall came in one hour ana
three minutes, and the second in
ten minutes, both with toe holds.
"Anierious" and Fred Beel
wrestled aac hour without a fall
and the match was called a draw.
(By United Press loused Wire.)
CHICAGO, Feb. 14. —Johnny
Brers, the star second sacker of
the Cubs la here today, just as
goo 4 as ever, and Chicago fans are
jubilant. With his broken leg en
tirely mended Evers is optimistic
over the team's chances for this
season and expects to see the Cobs
grab the world's championship.
Evers is awaiting the arrival of
Manager Chance from Sau Fran
cisco before signing his contract.
"Bullet" Thoney on First?
He May Play for Eoston
When the Boston lied Sox take
the field this summer, Jack Tho
,-ney, alias The Bullet, may be on
first base, vice Garland Stan], now
aa ■ Chicago j banker. .
-When Stahl gave up his diamond
career, be ' tossed a small bomb
as into the camp of the red legs. Sub
stitutes there were not, and Pres
. Went John *I. - Taylor: decided to
gtrainj a man for the Job.s ;-,-.■,;•'
-~ii In iJack Thoney, ,< Boston ; has, a
f player who a couple ' of years ago
% was I considered the fastest man I in
a the % business*- a; 1 great outfielder,
.'' phenomenal - thrower ■ and ■ .. heavy
hitter. But I Thoney s 'was as brittle
If as | glass' and ■■ broke in various
places from time to 'time.; Base
, ball has few - recorded Instances of
g players wlio : have / been tas \ unfor
tunate as Thoney. Injury followed
•-Injury until be was no longer con
sidered * as! a ; pJayer.'JS,^^^ Z'i'f "2J- ■
'&& Owner iTaylor ji believes Thoney
ran play first 1; base. His % speed
I should I make him Ia ' wonder, If. he
(■an : master' the 'r footwork and be
come I accustomed Ito * the big : mitt.
Thoney i» a .300 hitter, and if he
: can play the initial sack .his bat
ilnsr ability will do mueb to add
JtpfethflftaKresficive Ability^^of| the;
itMus t "aad;, fl IJ.:the"^B%^aß»e4>>rKtel
iStahi;"laid' aside; his. untforai.'tV^'r
"THE PUG'S PROGRESS"
Or, the Rise and Fall of a Champion.
A LIFE STORY IN PICTURES.
(Copyright 11)11 by Newspaper Enterprise Asßoriatton.)
I:I—THK <'H.V<II'IONSHIP ttOKS GLI.HMKUIXO.
An account of "how it all happened," by Bruise McStew, who
v/as in the fallen idol's corner:
"I don't mind saying I always was leary of the Kid's condition.
He hadn't shown much while traiuiug and in the first few rounds his
punches were without steam. He had lost his wallop. As the fight
dragged along 1 told him to make a wrestling match of it and hang
en to save himself, because he was outclassed. He thought he still
had a chance. Toward the end Smash just hit him s he pleased.
In the 12th he wu saved by the gong and I wanted to throw up the
sponge for him, but he say, "No, I'll take my medicine even if he
croaks me," In the nex<. he got it. He w.is so weak he could hard
ly hold up his hands and bot beaten to a pulp. No wonder the ref
eree had mercy and stopped the fight.
"Kid Biff cried to me after it was all over and says he can
take the title away from* Smash again. I wish I could believe
ROW ON REGARDING
(By Vnited Press Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK. Feb. 14.—A big
row began today between big
league magnates assembled in
their annual meeting at the Hotel
Breslin, over the adoption of tue
official ball to be used this sea
son. President Herrmann of the
Cincinnati club, attempted to get
the league to discard the Spalding
ball, which has been in use for
years, and adopt one manufac
tured in his home town.
ilurpliy, Fogel, Tibbits and
Russell held out for the Spalding
ball, while four other magnates
favored a change. A decision was
"There's small choice in rotten
Among wrestlers who have been
victims of Frank Gotch's irresist
ible toehold there is a movement
on to nave this abolished. Some
jof them think if they can get the
[hold done away with they might
stand a chance with the big lowa
The peeved feelings In Chicago,
over Michigan's ability to make up
a football schedule without the
pale of the conference colleges,
reaches to the sport pages.
Comes a whisper from Sweden,
apropos of holding the 1912 Olym
pic games in this country: "Ah
tank not, by yimminy."
OH! MERCY! MABEL —JUST
John L. Sullivan were the man
he thinks he is.
Bat Nelson would now put out
Barney Oldfleld should have
told the truth.
Auto racing was an honest-io
Telephone conversations were
Hans Wagner should refuse to
Scientists discovered Cooik
ound the pole.
Baseball magnates failed to
'.aim the pennant.
The Tacoraa Stars defeated -jthe
■ Roberts' Rollers in a fast bowling
contest last night B*B, 966 and
■11 to 819, 901 and 908.
Reichert, Ballon and Kellerman
jof the Stars and Bartlett and
Lohre of the opposition, each roll
ed over 200, Kellerman leading
The First Christian church de
feated the Piretrtiyterlans at bowl
ing In the churcft league last night
although the latter took the sec
ond game. .
The scores were: Christian,
. 1045, 950; Prearbyterian, 932,
Miss Vansog of the Christian
team broke the woman* record of
the alleys, bowling 154.
To Ask Chas. P. Taft
To Help Expedition
(By United Press leased Wire.)
K CLEVELAND, a 0., Feb. 1; 14.—
Friends of I Captain •■ Roftwrt . Bart
lett, : who Commanded the Arctic
steamer Roosevelt, today decided
to ask Charles fP. Taft, of Cincin
i nati/ brother of President Taft, to
bulp/ finance ;.; Bartlett'a ; ipropo.ied
■ expedition to tha South pole
; Harry Wbltney, the big xatne
'ter, will a<*umpßny Ij .ill I Kya^'ff^V
TiiJS TACOMA TIMES.
WILL TRAIN FOR
MATCH WH LE
< J-.j United Press I. ..-..1 Wire.)
CA.DIL.UAC, Mich., Feft). 14.—
Chani'plon Ad \Vo!jtast win train
for hi» matz-h -with "Knockout"
Brown on the stage. The cham
pion announced today that he had
signed contracts which called Jor
his appearance in vaudeville In
New York on February 20. "Wol
gast 'believes that he can fit him
self for the ten-round batter with
Brown and pick uip a little easy
money at the same time. He Is
matched to meet Brown March 3.
FLYNN TO MEET
(By I nil--! Press I.chsiml Wire.)
PUEBIvO, Colo., Feb. 14. —
Jim Flynn is in active training
today for his bout with Carl Mor
ris, the Oklahoma "hope," sched
uled for Washington's birthday at
Tulsa, Okla. Flynn expects; to
weight 190 pounds. Morris fights
at about 225.
MEETING IS TODAY
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
CHICAGO, Feb. 14.—The Amer
ican league meeting thla after
noon was expected to be the
shortest and most harmonious the
organization has ever held. A
playing schedule was to be voted
on and then the magnates plan
ned to adjiaurn until tonight, when
they will be guests at Ben Shibe'»
banquet. N" trades materialized
during the morning.
McCarthy to box
(By United Press Teased Wire.)
OAKLAND, Feb. 14.—Jack Mc-|
Carthy of San Francisco, who re
cently held off Packy McFarlaiid
for ten rounds, will box M#rrls
Bloom, a Chicago lightw^ght,
here, for six rounds tomorrow
Winners of Doubles
W. M. HARTLEY.
Hartley and Seller of East Liv
erpool, 0., won the two-men cham
pionship at thu American bowling
congress, in St. Louis, shooting
1246 pins, which was 15 more
than the winners last year gather
$426,000 IN GOLD
Irf ONE SHIPMENT
(By United Press I^nsoil Wire.)
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 14 I.— r
The second richest express ship
ment of gold ever sent out of Ne
vada is here today from the Ootdf
.field Consolidated mines. i It con*
slats of 19 ingots, weighing I.TSo
pounds and worth $420,000. In
will be refined at the Selby sJM-ij
ter. ■;•;• ; .;,■; -:,::./ n M
• The richest ' halpment oOldflld
ever sent out was from the Hayeti-
Munnett property four years ago.
It wa sworth $574,598. ;*• J
MEN'S CLUB TO
The Men's club of the First Con
gregational church -■ will ' ■ hold a
meetting tonight beginning with a
banquet at 6:80. In the business
session the plan of organizing the
Men*> clubs ■.' of - the . state f into ? a
league will be considered.
Oliver CuH.B, Rev. B. L. Smttu
and K. C. McAllister will, speak.
Harry Forbes Back in Ring
Seeking the Honors He Lost
S| It may be but a
flash In' the pan,
but Harry Forbes
pion, appears to
be on the come
back' road. The
little fighter, who
In his day was
the terror of the
form - the last
couple of times
out and appears
to be "there like
in 1897 and until
the end of 1904
wag ' busy. : Ho
'ought more than
100 battles, win
ning many by
same fate at the
hands of Oscar-
Gardner, . Terry
McOovern, \b c
Atoll and Frank
Neil. . ,:
After 19 0 4
out of the lime
light. Last fall
h« got the bugs
again and spent
weeks at 011
-more's getting in
to trim. How far
he can go with it
remains to be
seen, but his start
Workers of the World
BY PETER POWER.
HOUND TO SPHKAI)
It is almost certain that the war
between the advocates of the open
shop and the metal trades, printers
and brewery workers in southern
California, which has gained im
tiuniil prominence, will spread into
the building trades, and probably
other branches of industry within
the next few weeks. In anticipa
tion of a long and desperate seige
the California building trades
council has decided to purchase a
farm near Loa Angeles, which will
be utilized for the purpose of rais
ing food products to support the
workers on strike.
Many of the international unions
are arranging to send stated
amounts into the strike district
every month, aDd this money and
the farm, It is confidently believed
will enable the workers to continue
the fight Indefinitely.
The contest has been stripped of
minor issues and has simmered
down to th« question of open or
closed shop. The unionists admit
that if they are defeated their or-
JAGS FROM BEER
IjOXDON, Feb. 14. —Fifty-two
expert brewers got together here
to test two samples of ibeer. They
tasted 'em, smelled 'em, and did
everything else possible. More
than half the experts declared the
two samples identical. A few con
noisseurs detected some subtle,
One of the samples tested was
ordinary beer. The other was
de-alcoholized 'beer from which
practically eveiry particle of alco
hol had been removed.
De-alcoholized beer is the dis
covery of Otto Overlbeck, princi
pal chemist in a large London
brewery. After 150 years of re
search ihe has perfected a method
for removing alcohol from beer
and similar malt or brewed bev
erages, while leaving unimpaired
the flavor, sparkle, taste and all
nutritive and digestive qualities.
"1 have now found that by sub
jecting lukewarm beer to a brisk
current of carbonic gas it is pos
sible to drive out the alcohol,
which escapes in the form of mi
nute bubbles. The quantity of al
cohol expelled can be controlled
by regulating the current of
Another prospect opened toy the
dlscoveTey is that of the output,
as a by-product, of cheap whisky
far use in motor-engines of all
kind* instead of gasoline.
A company is being formed to
take over Overbeck's patents and
the first de-alcoholized 'brewery
will shortly be started at Grimsby.
Scott's Studio, Fidelity bldg. •
The New Mid-Winter
are certainly winners. The
extra wide hat-band will make
them very popular with young
men this season. ■
Same old price—#3.oo.
PEY HAT SHOP
909 So. C Hi.
gatttzations will be destroyed or
badly crippled for many years to'
come. Hence they Intend to force!
the employers to'treat with them, 1
or drive them Into bankruptcy.
WOMEN MARK FINE
PROGfIBBa IN 1010.
, From the best figures obtain
able it appears that the year 1910
was more beneficial to the work-
Ing women of this country than
any other year in labor history.
Over 75,000 women were organ
ized in New York, Chicago, Phila
delphia, and other cities, of which
about 40 per cent .gained the
eight-hour day or 52-hour week.
Wages wore also materially ad
vanced and shop and factory rules
greatly improved. .
, The Illinois supreme court de
cision holding the 10-hour law
constitutional was likewise an im
i portaht victory. The principle
having been established, that the
' state can legislate to protect worn
, en workers, the movement to en
• force the eight-hour day for wor
n.en workers Is spreading every
By George Hrondhurst
"The best play I ever saw."—
Col. Roosevelt. ■ - "
Prices —25c to 11.00.
FUN GALORE IX THIS HILL
FOUIt MUSICAL AVOIiOS
DAINTY KVA MUDGE
Six Other Hi Acts.
Get Under the —Keep Out
of the Wet.
The Majestic Corner ßrightest
Spot in Tacoma.
AM This WmK
SIX INTKRNATIOXAIi HOISOKS
TH X CKOMW X lAjH
And Soven Other Features.
Evening Prices —15c, 25c; Box
Chairs, 50c. Matinee, 15c.
OUR LINE OF HAND
la complete. . All ', the ' view - thing?
I are I represent ed ■ in our stock' and
the [ quality .1 is " there. -'*. Traveling
Bagi, Trunks, y Etc. ■,!-'< '\ .•/
TAOOftA TRUNK FACTOIMf
081 0 at.
THE NAN HIGHER UP
Ifie&oty of dime Amerimf
HENRY RUSSE.LL MILLER,
Coprriibt, i»m. Tin Bsbbt-UuaiU Comfj
For the next few days Paul saw
Eleanor daily. She was very kind
to him and he WM therefore lifted
into the seventh heaven. The
generosity of the hopeful lover led
him to throw himself more enthu
siastically into Bob's campaign.
But Bob was very busy and there
was little opportunity for any
thing but business conversation;
Eleanor Gilbert's name was never
mentioned between them. Never
theless, Bob was not so busy but
that she was often in his
thoughts. It was at. this time that
he filially decided on a plan which
had been suggested to him by
Snnger's visit. This decision led
to several long-distance telephone
calls between him and Dunmeade
Paul took Eleanor to call on
Kathleen early In the week. His
prophecy that they would become
good friends was not fulfilled, at
nut immediately. Kathleen, with
a self-consciousness foreign to
her, saw in Eleanor's honeat ef
forts to please her only patron
age. And Eleanor, chilled, was
convinced that the older woman
disliked her. Kathleen returned
the call a few days later, but at
that time Eleanor had left lh<s
city to sjjcnd the week-end with
her cousin, Mrs. Duumeade.
"The time will come when you
will be forced to join with us,"
Mrs. Dunmeade had once predict
ed to Bob. And the prediction had
But not alone because of the
exigencies of his political situa'
tlon. If it had been a question
of political strategy, I doubt th:it
he would ever have gone to Dun
meade or Murche-11. Even Mrs.
Dunmeade, keenly as she had ana
lyzed him, did not realize the dar
ing and sweep of his ambition.
Left to his original plan of cam
paign, he would have waited until
the governor's political ■necessities
compelled the latter to make the
overtures: then the alliance would
have been effected on terms
bound to insure Hob's ultimate
mastery. Just what sort of his
tory would have been written un
der Bob's boss-ship, as he first
dreamed it, we need not surmise.
For another factor had entered in
to his calculations—Eleanor Gil
As the days went by and the
change in Paul—attributable to
but one cause—became more and
more manifest, and his own re
sentment against her influence
over the younger man bit deeper,
liob abandoned the crude, callow
reasoning with which he had de
fended his opposition to her. He
admitted frankly to himself that
his opposition sprang from his
jealous love of Paul and his strong
dislike for her —he so called it.
For the life of him he could not
decide which was the stronger
fotive. Also he bowed to her
taunt that he had no weapons to
match hers. Nevertheless it was
not in him to yield, and he re
solved to sacrifice a part of his
ambition that he might offer a
chromo with his pound of tea.
"Some day I'm thinkin' yell
love somebody—hard. Thin God
pity ye!" Patrick Flinn had
Therefore, with little joy in his
heart, he went to the capital for
his interview with Dunmeade and
Twenty-four hours in the gov
ernor's mansion made Eleanor re
gret her visit. The beautiful
sympathy and simplicity of the
Dunmeade household, by Its very
contrast recalling her own unhap
py marriage, made her life seem
unutterly empty. The afternoon
of her second day at the capital
she had gone to .Mrs. Dunmeade's
sitting-room and had surprised
the governor there. He had stolen
away from his office for a few
minutes, and was romping with
the children, while his wife look
ed smilingly on.
Eleanor, unnoticed and feeling
her presence in tht pretty little
family group a profanation, Up
The Eleventh Street Tailoring Co.
We more than fit.
We please the custome*.
You take no chances.
A square deal every time.
Not the highest prices, not the lowest,
but the best for the money.
See our $20.00 Business Suits and $5.00
Trousers, to order.
These garments are made on premises
and can be got only at
411 So. Eleventh St.
. .WJ '"- •■ ■■^i. mm , THE electro dental' parlors
ffJlll&S&ssaH^Jl &0 the beat Cental work In tho city
■IvlßrTjSl Em. a Bn(* at most moderate prices. /Pain-.
\lJ^B&jz&^^S& * le»as eitra.-tlDg a specialty. -■'
V :V ; : CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK A
Painless extracting SOe v' , ." t SPECIALTy .: ;C*■' t
' Best flold Crown.. 93 -t Examinations and | Estimate* ■ Free, j
Beet flrldg. Work. $S '.„ c 2'« "aB<
Plates a. low M ... W A" Work ««••""«««»
Gold Fillings v. »i up Electro i Dental I Parlors
Platinum Filling*. .«1 Theater Bldg. 9th and C Bt«.
Tuesday, Feb. 14, 1911
toed on her loneliness. Nor until
the governor's footsteps sounded
along the hallway did she venture
to return to Mrs. Dunmeade. The
youngest child, a little boy just
learning to walk, way rubbing his
eyes sleepily, and Eleanor, taking
him into .her arms, crooned a
slumber song to him, while Mrs.
"1 always make the little ones'
clothes myself," Mrs. Dunmeade
Eleanor nodded understanding
ly. "I know.' I would myself, if
i had babies of my own. And I
wouldn't leave them to a nurse."
She held the little sleeper closer.
"1 understand now how you could
leave your beautiful home and all
your old friends to come here."
"It was a little hard at first,"
Mrs. Dunmeade said softly, so as
not to disturb the baby's slumber,
"but i soon got over that. We've
been here six years now and I'll
hate to leave it. I've had John
and the children, and our old
friends, the best of them at least,
visit us often. Occasionally, too,
we meet very Interesting people.
l!y the way, wo are to have one
Each for dinner this evening."
"1 think we may call him that,"
Mrs. Duumetide smiled. "One of
your city's politicians, Robert Mc-
Eleanor almost dropped the
child in her astonishment. "Rob
"You know him. then?" Mrs.
Dunrneade's question convicted
her of duplicity, since Paul Rem
ington had written her, confiding
to her a little of his trouble.
The child stirred uneasily, and
Eleanor hummed a few bars of
the slumber song before she an
"Yes. I've met him three times
in my life. And he hates me."
"lie hates you? Why?"
Eleanor laughed shortly. "He
thinks I'm in love with Paul
Remington and am trying to break
his —Mr. McAdoo's, 1 mean —in-
fluence over him."
"Well, are you?"
If the question had come from
any one else or at another time,
Eleanor would probably have
laughed it off. nut she was in a
mood for confidences. She
shrugged her shoulders.
"I'd like to be."
"And the other?"
Eleanor nodded vindictively.
"I'd like that, too. He's so sure
of himself and so arrogant. He
stirs all the wickedness in —
there's a lot of it—to life. I'd
like to hurt him. Or, at le^t, I'd
like to prove that I could if ' I
chose. Isn't that childish?"
Mrs. Dunmeade shook her head
gravely. "My dear, never tempt
a man you love to a dishonorable
act, even though j*ou hate an
"But I'm itot sure I love the
.one—in fact, I'm almost sure I
don't —and I realy dislike v the
"Then why do it?"
"Sheer deviltry, I suppose. It's
all his fault," she added, almost
petulantly. "If only ho would be
whave as a normal man and with
draw his gratuitous enmity, I
should be willing to leave him la
peace. I confess my vanity."
"Then by being normal you
mean succumbing to your charms
like other men? But, my dear,
Mr. McAdoo isn't a normal man.
Which is proved by the fact that
he, an ex-mill-hand, receives so
much thought from a woman who,
I remember, as a girl judged all
men by the standards of gentil
ity," Mrs. Dunmeade smiled Into
Eleanor winced. "I've been ef
fectually cured of my snobbery,"
she laughed contemptuously. "No
'American who has ever lived
abroad, and especially we nou
veaux Holies trying to break into
society, can comfortably hold to
his reverence for breeding j and
"Still, Robert McAdoo leaves
much to be desired," Mrs. Dun
meade demurred. i .*
- (Continued Tomorrow.)