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LESTER OFF FOB
Jack Theater, who leaped to
iMi'gillstic fame in Tacoma, passed
through town last Bight on the
train en route for San Francisco
where he will take the boat for
Sydney, Australia, to meet Bill
Lang in the square circle April
16. Lester goes with all sorts of
confidence that he will 'become a
ipug luminary in the far off coun
The Methodists and Baptists
had an Interesting contest on the
Y. If. C. A. bowling alleys last
night in the Church league, each
taking one game by the following
Mores: Methodists, 1,018, 1,150;
Baptists, 1,125, 974.
McNeal of the Methodists made
high score of the evening with
179. Mrs. Chapman of the Baip
tißts took the booby prize with a
score of 45.
The Pacific National defeated
the postoffice team in the Bank
ers' league last night, 2,G00 to
2,320. Taylor and Radonich each
bowled 222, which was high mark
for the evening.
OLSON MAY GET PLAGE
(By t nil. .1 Press Leiigcd Wire.)
CHICAGO, March 7.—There is
a good possibility that Manager
HcGuire of the Naps may give the
captaincy of the team to Ivan
Olson, the young shortstop.
Olson is a western product and
came from Portland, Ore. He is
regarded as a sure fixture on the
THIS TERRIER IS KIDS' FRIEND
RAM LAVENDER AND HIS FRIENDS.
The dog is Ram Lavender. He is a famous bull terrier, owned
In England by E. T. Pimm of Walham Oreen. Every year this dog
in shown on the bench and invariably -wins considerable money. And
every year his owner devotes the money to brightening the lives of
the kiddies of Kulhara with a banquet at which the handsome terrier
ia hOBt. At the last banquet the terrier was presented with an il
luminated address to commemorate the occasion.
; 0/0 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$£$$ 4 0/0
• ....:.' -•' ; . '■', ■•' . - ' $
RUSSELL SAGE $
i •• -"' "■■.--. 5 ". • $
Saved his first dollar and ultimately saved more $
than a million. Deposit your earnings, large or $
small, with us; they will multiply rapidly. $
BANKERS TRUST CO. BANK $ I
- - Bankers Trust Bldg., Pacific Aye. $
p/o,s $ $ $$$$$$$$$$$$$ $$ $$4 o/o
The Bank of California
KATIONA I. ASSOCIATION
EstabllslMd 1804, ■' -
Capital and 5urp1u5.........: .$15,000,000.00
Bin rrancUo* Portland Tacom* ' Seattle
:■.■•■.><' r*" --• ■ -. • • ■ ■ ' - - ■■ . - ■ ■
The B««k «4 OaMormta Baildlng, Tmobw. "' "
■ '-% "-vv. V: "> ' I '•'■•'■ TEETH .■■-'•■■. ; ;
V^^- ". '■--■ '_ «| . TirE ELECTRO DENTAL PARLORS
\ fl]r\4r~E~kJ!QJ??\ do th« best dental work In the city
firllTl &i m ' *n(* at moB moderate prices. rain-
Tf^^KjlJfTfSry^iß I*M extracting a apaciaitr.
V k Vv - ' , ■■;'; . . >'. CBOWN Atfft rfltlPQß WORE A
Painlesa extracting 500 SPKCIAX.iy
S Best Bold f Crown.. «5 . K»mlii»tloii« mud KtUmate* Free.
B«t Uridc* Work. « f . Work aJwSit^a
Plates low as ...#5 .■ _,';- ■'- "•v_;>-' r V 4-','^^"; v ; ■•• "
Gold Fillings ..«i up Electro- Dental Parlors
Platinum Fillings. .91 Theater Bid*. »«h and C flti.^
Curtis Colaman, the third base
man of the Tiger*, by telegram
came into the Tacoma camp yes
terday. He has l>een holding- nut
for more money but Boss Shreeder
thought differently about the sal
ary matter and it took a little
baseball sunshine to change Cole
(By I'liidnl Press leased Wire.)
VICTORIA, R. C. March 7.— ■
News has just reached here from
San Jose, Cal., that Clyde Keller,
known all over California as the
hall player who trains on a diet
of ice cream, has signed a contract
to play second base for the "Bees"
of Victoria and will report at oiace
far spring training. The St. iLouis
Americans flirted with Keller, but
Victoria beat them to him.
A Joyous Yelp
By Tom Aken
The wild-eyed fan has hushed his
Likewise has closed his manth,
For big league stars have hit the
And now aro speeding south.
Soon will they pound the playful
And warm their salary whips;
Soon names like Ty and Larry will
Spring from the nation's lips.
For ev?ry spring it is the same—
Baseball must hold its sway;
We're Tiuts about the national
So sp^ed the opening day.
Ski-Jumpers Rival Birds and Bird Men
STOUGHTON, Wis., March 7. —
The world's highest ski hill Is In
Stougaton. It is buitt of steel
and an opening day 7500 people
gathered to witness the daring
sports of the «perts.
Riders dashed down the steep
incline, traveling it was eetlinat
ed, 90 miles an hour, just before
reaching the take-off. The world's
championship was won by Francis
Kempe of Red Wing, Minn., who
cleared 132 feet. The picture
shows Kempe sailing along even
with the tree tops, just after leav
ing the hill. His form Is consid
ered perfection, by ski jumpers.
FRANCIS KEMPE JUMPING 132 FEET O N SKIS.
"Smooth runs the water where
the brook Is deep."
Jim Corbett SAYS he is going to
Join Al Kaufman when the latter
signs to fight Johnson, and tell
him how to win. Wonder did Jim
tell the "man bear" anything "
Bugs Raymond insists that rid
ing on the water wagon has in
creased, his weight until he is ele
phantine. Can it be he is already
looking for an excuse—or looking
for an excuse al/eady? '■.>:.'
One, Year Ago.
"Jeff doesn't ■ have to come
back." ■-, *■
"The Sierra grizzly."
"The hope of the white race."
"Ohoynski will train Jeff."
"SIO,OOO pool raised to bet on
The worst has happened— X. O.
Brown has been signed by a New
I York theater.
j "Balmy spring" days turned to
"45 above" about the time' the big
■ leaguers readied the training
camps. 'Tis always thus.
' Songs of Meaning.
Carl Morris: "There's a Dark
Man A-Comin' With a Bundle."
Frank Gotch: "I've Got a
Paella' for You."
Frank Chance: "Peek-a-Boo."
Jack Johnson: "I've Got
I Money in the Hank."
One Kound.Hogan: "San Fran
' cisco Bay." »
There's a reason for everything,
but most folks don't like to look
Every little fighter has a punch
that's all his own.
WTHIkAMATr r !TD*
Lincoln and Central grammar
schools have the honors for the
first real match game of baseball
oi the season. They got at it yes
terday and Lincoln came off the
field crowing over a 10 to v score,
and very dirty.
But an inch or two of mud on
j the field does not count when two
; crowds of young Americans want!
to play ball. I
Chinese Aviator Will Teach His Countrymen to Fly
CHINESE AVIATOR PREPARING FOR A FLIGHT.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 7.— I
, Fong Yee, the only Chinese avia
tor, has gone back to China to
I give demonstrations before the
1 chiefs of the Chinese army.
Kong Yee Is one of the most re- !
raarkable of the many American
iz^J Chinese. He was educated at
ran eastern college atW graduated
| with honors, making advanced
electrical science his study.
at college he showed much rnler
!est in the developments of wlre-
Jlesa telegraphy and perfected a
inumber of improvements in ap
After his graduation he came to
San Francisco. Here be made a
number of records in wireless re
ceiving; and transmission. He per- :
fected a very compact long dls-,
THE TACOMA TIMES.
Workers of the World
n\ I'Kii;i; power.
An unusual situation has de
veloped in the lithographing
trade. Several years ago the
workmen struck nationally for an
eight-hour day and were defeated.
They were quietly reorganizing
their lines to make another for
ward movement. The employers'
association anticipated trouble
and made a shrewd move by de
claring for the universal eight
hour day to be inaugurated Jan
uary 1 last. Xow some of the
employers have kicked over the.
traces and decline to carry out
the agreement. Those who kept
the faith declare they are' at a
disadvantage in the competitive
field, and the chances are good
that there will be more striking
(By United Pi-ess Leased Wire.)
SEATTLE, March 7. —Out of:
18 candidates Seattle voters will I
today select the nine members of
the city council and a bitter light
is on. Arrayed against an even
nine of the reform candidates are
nine standpatters, most of them'
prominent in the present council.
The former have the support of
two of the local newspapers.
The people will also vote on an
$800,000 bond issue today for a
municipal trolley system. The
Seattle Electric company, monop
olists of Seattle's traction system,
is making a warm campaign
against the measure.
COMMAND OF FLEE!
(By United Press leased Wire.)
SEATTLE, March 7.—Rear Ad
miral Sutherland today tooK com
mand of the second division of
the Pacific fleet, United States
navy. "*With no ceremony other
than the hoisting of his flag at the
masthead of the cruiser West
Virginia, Admiral Sutherland in
stalled his staff and assumed ac
tance field wireless apparatus.
When the aviation fever struck'
the country, Fong Yee was one of
the first to begin Individual and
independent experiments. He con
structed a biplane after a special
luittern and made a number of
smccesful flights with It. So re
markable was bin work that the
Chinese government made him an
offer to demonstrate his biplane at
Good lire Bth grade and high
•chool boys to carry good paying
Times routes. Call at Times office
In person after school: ask for
Allen or Klnnejr.
wit 11 a new alignment.
A NATIONAL. FIGHT
Funds are pouring into A. F. of
L. headquarters In Washington in
goodly amounts to 'be used in re
sisting attacks of the open shop
advocates on the Pacific coast.
The federation hapes to raise
$500,000 <befo.re next May to fin
ance the fight in Southern Califor
nia, which 'has become a national
The merchants and manufactur
ers' association, which is affiliated
with the national association of
manufacturers, is waging war
against the metal trades, brewery
workers and printing trades, and
it is likely that the building trades
will also be attacked In a few
M. Brland's successor as pre
mier of Prance, Senator Monis, is
a radical republican, moderately
inclined towards socialism. He is
a lawyer and has been vice presi
dent of the French senate since
ONLY CHINESK AVIATOR.
We <$tan/ ofc/Ttm America^ '.
HENRY RUSSELL MILLER*
"You pleading for him! You
:-•-<■ in to bare executed the volte
Sbe flushed. "I have no right
to resent that. The one thing a
woman asks of a man is loyalty.
She should be the last to seek to
turn it away from another. That I
have done so is my shame."
He shc.uk his head in per
plexity. "You have changed since
you went away."
"I've found" out that the world
wasn't created merely for my
pleasure," she answered quietly.
"Aftejrall," he continued, after
a minute's pause, during which he
studied her intently, "the gover
norship is a little thing. The
thing in which he has been falsest
was in coming between us. If he
hadn't done that, 7011 could have
loved me. That Sunday—when
you sang—you almost cared for
me. And you would have let your
self love me—had It not been for
him. Even now you wouldn't re
fuse me finally—were it not for
his opposition. I realize—some
thing tells me—-it is useless to
plead with you. But he and I
have come to the end."
She hesitated, flushing again at
the thought that she was defend
ing a man who despised,her.
"You're mistaken," "she said
gently. "That isn't my entire rea
son. He has told me that he no
longer objects. He proves his
friendship by that."
Again Paul fell back limply
in his chair. "He —has—told
—you—" he gasped. "When?"
"Saturday night—over the tele
"it was too late —too late!"
The music of the string band
land the voices of the other diners
; receded, he lost sense even of the
presence of the woman before him.
He felt miserably alone. Life had
dealt hardly by him, he thought
bitterly; there was no hint of self
blame in his bitterness. His heart
contracted in a spasm of exquisite
sorrow. Wealth, career, fame,
happiness, all things which he had
made his objectives seemed in a
moment to have lost their sweet
ness. Thenceforth nothing was
left to him but to carry the bur
den which life had put upon him.
He could see a pathetic picture of
himself plodding, plodding, plod
ding wearily around a dusty circle
that led nowhere, bending under
the cruel burden, the burden
growing heavier ;it every step, un
til at last he broke under it and
sank to rise no more. It was all
very sad and beautiful. Tears of
self-pity stood in. his eyes'.
"The end of 'the dream!" he
sighed, v "It was too good to be
true. Nothing remains but a
memory—the deathless memory
of what might have been." Even
in his bitterness he could turn his
Tears were In her eyes, too.
"You'll forget. I'm not worth even
He shook his head, smiling sad
ly. He clung lovingly to the pic
ture of the arid, dusty circle and
the weary, heavy-laden plodder;
perhaps, when at last he sank, she
would be there to bear witness to
his beautiful constancy — she
might even shed a regretful tear
over the fallen form.
I think that in that moment her
sorrow was more genuine than his.
She could with difficulty preserve
the steadiness of her voice, as
"I have no right to ask you
anytWng. I haven't been fair with
you. But lam fair with you now
—I'm trying to atone for my self
ishness—when I say, ga back to
him and forget me. You are all
he cares for, and he is far more
worthy of your love than I am.
You will find your true happiness
working with him and John Dun
meade. And I —l will go away 1
where you and both forgetme and 1
I can no longer stand between you. I
I, not he, have been the marplot." I
"It's too late," he said listlessly, i
"He and I have parted for ever." I
"It Is never too late to atone for
a fault. Be generous to me, if not (
to him," she pleaded anxiously. j
The quality of his smile j
changed. "To you? What Is he •,
to you?" ,
"He is a man who despises me ]
—justly," she answered steadily. ]
"He is a man whom my brother j
is cruelly seeking to destroy and <
to whom I 'have carelessly, self- |
ishly, done the greatest injury one 1
can do to another. Paul, I know (
how my brother is tempting you. 1
You will not do what he wants, (
please say you will not. See, I'm 1
putting aside my woma/i's pride to
plead for a man who hates me.\Be
cause if you do what Henry wants, '
I must always feel that the crime
"ICs too laU-! It's done!"
A man at the next table turned
sharply, hearing the low, gasping
cry. He looked away again quick
ly. The cry pierced even Paul's
self-pity. He saw her face go
death-white; a piteous, stricken
look crept Into her eyes. An un
believable, stunning thought
stirred in his heart.
"110 you mean that you—"
The sinll.v beautiful picture fad
ed. The pity of self—of the man
upon wham circumstance li.ul I
played so hardly- died. He saw |
his iii rd in all its shamefulness,
Us nakedness of defense. The sense
erf unreality fell from him. He
saw the misery he had wrought.
• • •
"What have I done?"
"What have we done?"
Mechanically he fumbled for a
bill and threw it on the table. He
rose from his seat. As mechanic
ally, she followed him out of the
restaurant Into the street.
Hi- gave her one long look, In
which she^ saw written all his
shame. Then, without a word, he
turned and left her. She watched 1
him, until his figure was lost in
CHAPTER XX ,
The big anteroom of the repub
lican headquarters was filled by an
excited, noisy crowd; it was the
afternoon before election .day. No
one seemed able to stand in one
spot for two consecutive minutes;
no one thought of sitting. All
smoked and spit incessantly. Ev
eryone talked as loudly as possi
ble. Disjointed scraps of conver
sation mingled oddly: '
"Sure to win, it's~a cinch." "Ten
to three McAdoo wins, *is best
odds." "They say Larkin's thrown
up the sponge." "Old man's sick,
I hear." "Twentleth'll go for Lar
kin, though." "Hell! don't be a
Jew-*feven money McAdoo wins by
ten thousand." "Sick, notliin'!
Couldn't kill McAdoo with dyna
mite." "The Fourth'll make the
Twentieth look like thirty cents,
when the majorities come in."
"Tom Haggln told me so himself."
"Five to ten he wins by more than
ten thousand." "Where in hell
does Larkin's money co"me from—
that's ■what I'd like to know."
"Typhoid, Haggin says the doctor
says." "Told the doctor to go to
the devil and -came down-town."
"Haven't seen much of MacPUer
son this campaign." "O, Mack's a
dead one an' knows it." "That's
A GARIBALDI DRAWS SWORD TO
HELP MEXICAN REVOLUTION
MEXICAN INSURRECTO BOARD OF STRATEGY CONFERS
IN THE FIELD (1) GARIBALDI, (2) GEN. SOTO, (3) CHIEF
EL PASO, Tex., March 7.—The
revolutionary army of Mexico now
has a strategy board. In the fight
ing so lar, each leader has acted
independently. The result has
been a series of disconnected vic
tories with no tangible results.
Since Francisco I. Mediro has
taken the field, he ha 3 organized
this board of strategy which will
hereafter direct the movements of
the different, commands. The
strategists will be attached to
Gen. Jcse De La Luz Sotto,
chief of the staff and next in com
mand to President Madero, is the
hero of the battle of Ojinanga.
which vas fonght in the eastern
part of the state of Chihuahua.
He comes from a Hunting family,
has had considerable military ex
perience in the country. . His
chief adviser is Guissippi Gari
baldi, grandson of the great Gari
baldi, of Italy. He has been en
gaged in the revolutionary activi
ties in South America and was as
sociated with Gen. Christmas in his
revolution in Honduras.
Eduardo Hay, chief of engin
Easter Is Coming
hot us make you that suit. It will be nifty,
Up-to-Date and Will Cost Less.
The Eleventh Street Tailoring Co.
. ' 411 South Eleventh Street.
I have $10,000 worth of gold bonds—that has a
guaranteed income of 6 per cent—and is payable
3 per cent on first day of July and 3 per .cent on
the first day of January of each and every year
until 1935. Would like to sell half of them to
some one that wants a safe and sure investment.
For particulars address P. 0. BOX 610. TACO
Tuesday, March 7,1911
like the old man—nothin' feazes
him, you bet." - »
I And so on during the afternoon,
the . crowd shifting nervously,
stranger addressing stranger in the
political freemasonry, new-comers
taking, the places of those who
Late in the afternoon a bomb
was exploded in the midst of the
crowd. .. ' •
A man, 7 breathless an?l red
faced, burst into ftae room. He
rushed to the group nearest the
door.»- - .
"Ilemingtan's thrown McAdoo
down!" he shouted hoarsely. ,
"Aw, hell!" was the derisive an
"I tell, you—"
"Chronicle! Extry! . ' Great"
s'nashun! All 'bout Remington's
A strident-voiced newsboy ran '
into the room, waving a paper
around his head. Great red let
ters flared on the sheet. There
was an instant scramble to reach
him, men shoving one another and
matching papers that others had
paid for. In a twinkling the sup
ply was exhausted and the newsboy" 1
ran out to replenish. He left be
hind him a dazed, stricken crowd.
Three or four men .. gathered
around each newspaper, over one
another's shoulders straining to
read the news. It was plain
enough —a few lines of bold type,
leaded mit for sake of prominence.
— the affidavit of Paul Remington
setting forth Robert McAdoo's con
fession to the -use of. bribery in
winning his nomination. The news
once read, papers fell from nerve
less hands. Men stared at one
another with soared, uncompre
hending eyes. An overwhelming
personal calamity seemed to have
fallen on every one. Even the
hangers-on felt it. All stood .<»
painful, awkward silence.
( Continued Tomorrow.)
eers, Is a graduate of Notre
Dame university, at South Bend,
Indiana. His father was a prom
inent Scotch engineer in Mexico
City. Young Hay was a civil en
gineer in Mexico City when the in
surrection broko out when he
hurried to Juarez and joined the
If you are going to move, pack
or store your furniture, call Fidel
ity Transfer Co.. M. 83-A1497. •••
The New Mid-Winter
are certainly winners. The
extra wide hat-band will make
them very popular with young
men this season.
Sauie old jn-icc—s3.oo.
PEY HAT SHOP
909 So.. C St.