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The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, March 30, 1912, Image 1

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VOL. IX. NO. 86.
SHOW UP WORTH 910,000.
"I 'understand you are worth
"between $20,000 and $30,000 a
year?" It was our old college
chum Gasozus Plotz, the Sixth
avenue philosopher, who flashed
this on the unsuspecting city edi
tor today.
*5 "Lock him up, guards, he's rav
ing again," said the 0.8.
. "Nope, straight goods; I've fig
ured lt all out. I've solved the
problem of getting rich. I can
show you how a $10 a week clerk
Is worth $10,000 a year. This
getting rich business is a cinch by
.my system." - -
The city editor tried to change
the subject but Gesozus plunged
on. .
~'- Explains His System. '' .
- "I don't know how much you're
Setting, but for the sake of argu
ment, we'll Bay counting in vaca
tions and sickness and losing your
Job maybe"—the city editor tried
to protest"we'll say your salary
averages between $20 and $30 a
• "We'll be conservative and call
It $20. That's a little over $1,000
a year. Now figure it like the
rich man does. Capitalize your
"At five .per cent It would take
$20,000 to earn $1,000 a year in
dividends. Call yourself the
News Butchering Co., Ltd., Inc.,
for instance, capitalized at $20,
--000. The company is earning
five percent on its Investment.
That figures out $1,000 a year, or
$20 a week. See the point?
$18 a. Fortune.
"That 'Center Aisle to the
Bight' young fellow who wrote ln
to the Times is worth $18,000. * A
five-dollar a week shop girl Is
worth $5,000."
"Your dope sounds .good to
me," grinned the city editor. "I
guess I'll go out and pick out my
automobile. Anybody worth $20,
--003 or $30,000 can afford an
automobile, surely."
"Don't do It," said Gesoz-us. "I
know my figures are right, but
dont do it."
Teddy Leads
In Maine
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
PORTLAND, Me., March 30. —
Colonel Theodore 'Roosevelt is the
choice of the majority ' of - dele
. gates elected so far in' this state,
who will attend the Maine repub
lican convention here April 10.
Figures given out here show that
178 delegates are instructed for
Roosevelt, 105 for President Taft
and 115 are wnlnstructed.
J. B. Hirst got his judgment, of
$57.50 and R. C. Jerome one for
I JlO7 for wages against the Pio
neer Laundry company sustained
I today. The laundry appealed from
the justice court award.
... One lot and 7-room dwelling
complete, modern . plumbing,
bath and toilet on second floor
j and extra toilet ,on first floor.
We can deliver for $2000 with
paving paid. Shown only by
I arrangement through this of
| fice. ; .-*-. : .' : Ay ■;- X '•'
--:t ■....■ ..".."■■; y ",i ■. '„ ' •-.■-• ...y.
:'*• v-XX'-X '•■"' '■•; '■','X.'.■'.■ * -■--: ■ -X-
-1 Calvin Philips & Co.
* California Bldg. J-Main 83
I Know My Father, Says
Hodge Jr., He'll Make Good
Here's Bob Hodge and his cam
paign managers, yy ■ \
They are Will Hodge, Allen S.
Hodge, Donald Grant Hodge and
Robert T. Hodge, jr., the sheriff's
four husky boys."
The progressive candidate, who
is marking a whirlwind campaign
for governor, and Will Hodge
were over today speaking at the
South Tacoma shops. Bob does
the ' talking, while Bill passes
, i WASHINGTON, D. C, March 30.Speaker Champ Clark is the 1
only one of the prominently .mentioned presidential candidates In ]
either party who line failed to declare himself ou tho recall—espe
cially tlie recall of judges. .- . .... .
•*•-As far back as January, 1911, I tried to secure from Speaker ,
Clark a statement of his position. Among other questions submitted <
to him was the following: '. ■ •
"'■• " * Do you believe in the initiative, the referendum, the
recall, corrupt practices acts, the Oregon plan of choosing
senatorial candidates, the presidential preference primary?
Tis answer was as follows: ; " . . - '
I am in favor of primary elections and of the elec- '
tion of United States senators by popular vote;" falling
. that, I would favor the Oregon plan. ' '' -"
A new request as to the initi
ative, referendum, and recall, sub
mitted a year later, (February 22,
1912) received the following re
ply: - ; • •
, I voted for the Initiative
and referendum In Missouri
when the constitutional
amendment . was submitted.
That ought to be proof
enough on the subject.' If
you will examine into my
record in the legislature and
in congress yon will find but I
I was getting progressive leg- ;
islation passed before some
of these progressives were
heard of. . -
Falling still to find any answer
to the question relative to the re
call, I again submitted to the
speaker the question in this form:
You have omitted—per- ■
haps by . inadvertence —to
state your position on the re- X
call, and particularly the re
call of judges. • You will
note that this was one of the
j questions. In order that your
answer may be. complete,
. will you please give our
readers your position on these
- two matters?..; Your cour
. I tesy In sending an early reply .
I will be greatly appreciated.
■ The above request was sent to
the speaker on March 9. So far,
no reply has been received.
Compromise Candidate.
Speaker Clark is In the. very
difficult position of being a com
promise I candidate. :. His role . is
not to be too progressive for the
conservatives (and. not . too conser
vative for the progressives. * But
the people of the I country are en
titled to a clear ! statement % from
every presidential ; aspirant 'as '* to
The Tacoma Times
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cards around. ' "A'-y .Ai'yi'yyy
; ,"I'm going around with ; him
every* Saturday until I get onto
things," said Will, who is a high
school boy. "Then I'll start out ,
alone.* I think I know my father 1
better than anybody,' and" I can 1
vouch for,, it that he'll make a '
good governor." '--.;., 1
Tonight the Seattle man talks 1
before the Jefferson Square Im
provement club, 9th and Stevens
avenue. ,* . ' : X.V (
————— ——-—_________ 1
. 1
every question in which they are
interested. : ,
Perhaps the speaker thinks the :
people are not interested in the
recall—especially the recall of
Judges. If the people are, they ,
should let him know it. .
While P. W. Parson was In Se
attle last night his coffe house at
1316 Commerce street caught fire
and caused alarm among nearby
merchants. _
The ' fire broke out supposedly
from a defective gas pipe and
spread from,. the coffee. house to
the Donkln's second .band store
and then ;. to the I_ewlston j hotel
on Pacific avenue.'- Water caused
great ! damage, sinking .'• •' through
the floor to the Chelm Clothing I
company and Into the Penny Ar- 1
cade. The pawn shop of S. Far- I
bar, 1313 Commerce street, was <
also j damaged ito the * extent of <
about $200.
,-. Capt. . Olson %of No. 1 station <
was - overcome ' by smoke . and had i
to, be carried out by his compan- l
ions.." An inmate of the hotel with I
a broken leg > was removed with 1
difficulty AyAir.AAA-AA'.A^h I
-'.... ...■-,-..-*- -y-y.-y.--,., . -„ ", ',-■■*; •..yy,.
Are Tacoma people subjects of
philanthropy? '
.A lot of them are wondering.
: The Exposition Development
company struck town the other
day, opened offices in the Perkins
block, put a big plat of "Summer
land Park Addition" In front of
the Circuit theater and then pro
ceeded to "give- away" lots in
Sonoma county, California. - ","*■
"Just advertising," one of the
strange young men in the office
told the Times man who could not
understand this liberality.
The stranger was careful not to
give his name. 'He had no litera
ture descriptive of the "choice
lots" in Sonoma county, which
were said to be a miles from
Cazadero," which is a milk station
back in the hills. -;. -..
Many lots Gone. . **S.
Many lots were marked off the
map of the addition. They were
disposed of in Portland, it was
said. ■ ' r _.-*>
Coupons we're given patrons of
the Circuit theater and grand
drawings were held dally and
someone drew lots apparently
every few minutes at the theater.
Mrs. West, wife of a truckman
employed by . Hammond & Co.,
commission men, put her name on
a coupon. -yi
Next day a stranger called at
her home and told her she had
drawn a lot. He wanted $2.60
to write the deed. She went and
borrowed the money from a neigh
bor and hand it over add agreed
to pay $7 more, "taxes and assess
ments," the stranger told her.
. Get Mosey Bock.
When West came home he con
cluded he did not care to Invest
$9 in Sonoma county lots he had
never seen. He began to hunt for
that stranger. After . three or
four days ho found him and final
ly got back the $2.60. .
Mrs. K. Browns, 811 South
Yakima, and her daughter, Mrs.
Cunningham, were lucky In the
"drawing" and won lot* and the
young men called on them &sk r '
Ing each to put up $2.50 for the
deed and agree, to pay $4 more
later for "abstract.' They refused.
Victor Malstrom was called
upon by a stranger and informed
that his boy had drawn a lot.
The stranger wanted * $6.50 for
"surveying." Malstrom did not
fall for it.
The project has heen 'going
merrily, with lots of lots "given
away" at the rate of from $5 to
$10 each for taxes, surveying,
writing deeds or any - other old
thing.;/". .■•■'. "■ - "XX,':
The "Exposition Development
company" left Portland suddenly.
It worked the same scheme there.
• h Police Stopped It. -'
When the' police began inves
tigating and ordered the theater
to stop giving away tikets the
men running the plan left quick
ly, not even waiting to ask for
a return of half a month's office
rent paid in jfelrvance and not
used. *- „-;'■ .i•■:.»"' ;;
The same scheme is being work
ed ln Seattle. ■'.."- v--.' '--'■
From the appearance of the
map with the lots crossed off a
lot of Tacoma people have' been
dropping their coin Into the gam*.
'-V | ■,_-• .-i-... - -y...,'y-j'y
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
v HOQUIAM, | March . 30.—
the lumber strike situation tense
here today predictions are made
that violence;.will mark the at
tempt of mill owners to resume
operations Monday morning.
Hoqulam authorities admit they
cannot; cope with * the situation If
a I serious - outbreak occurs' and jlt
may |be necessary to call out state
troops. „ Fifty special officers 1 are
In Aberren '*. today prepared '■ Jo
itamp out * disorder i there. ■"* ■; *b"*i
i"Va ./* -■;y-'':AyV^7-r>yyy -pyyr
' -y_ . •: - .- — ■ ~ .■■,-■- ""A"""" W
Dr. Hazzard Loses Two
Pounds Daily In Fast
f r' .''•,.'*'.-• -XXX' '.'Iv'DB;; HAZZARD. . . \
j Dr. Linda Durf Hazzard, de
clared guilty of the murder in the
second degree of Claire William
son, a wealthy English orphan, by
starvation, .or Dr. Hazzard's . fast
cure, is on the fourth day of a
80-day fast..'..She expects to prove
that she : an go without food for
the same'period Miss-Williamson
did without ill effects. •
She weighed 135 pounds when
she started her fast. She has lost
two pounds per day. . She has had
all sole nourishment but three and
one-half glasses of water. .-.*• ■-■
f - Took. Long Walk.
On the secpnd day of her fast
she walked ".42;, blocks, tiring out
her woman guard. .This cost her
Girl Routes Burglar With
Hair Pulling, Saves Coin
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
"Oh you can't:, .bluff .with your old
gun," shouted Miss Helen Irving,
a pretty society girl of this city, as
she sprang at a burglar whom sne
caught in her apartments early
today and seized him by the hair.
Then she threw a clock at him but
missed. The burglar was getting
» »inM_-«»issmwii ■■■■ -in -1 —■!■■ ■ 1 —
Don't Sleep On Your Back
Says Husky Health Expert
Bernarr McFadden's - advertis
ing cards, "For Men Only," drew
a big crowd to the Temple of Mu
sic last night to see the physical
culture man. -"•* • .
'*' ,* The entertainment was entirely
proper.. '-■'..
, That Is, except Bernarr's cos
tume. He appeared first in slip
per's and a pair of trousers that
ended mighty unexpected. He did
some strong man stunts, Including
tearing up a deck of cards, then
slipped Into a • bath robe and
talked. . :X?.X V"* '7rA- ■-- *..-. .
Afterwards he answered ques
tions. .'■ y."y:,. - * ■■
- "What exercise is good for indl
After a long wait, the city has
bally condescended $to repair
Park avenue, which was left In a
bad condition by McHugh. It Is
now being graded. The city has
also put in a sidewalk from Park
avenue to i the ' postofflce. ,y. -
\ Special I services 'or Palm j Sun
day will be held at the Y. M. C. A!
Sunday afternoon, with ', * an C ad
dress by Bishop ;F. "ii W. Keator.
[Trinity church »choirX will . give ' a
concert at' 3 o'clock. sM&t
two and : one-half • pounds In
weight. At the rate of ■• two
pounds per day, if lost- for. 30
days, she would lose' 60 ' pounds
and would weigh but 75 pounds.
Dora - Williamson,: sister ..- of
Claire, weighed but 55 iy pounds
when she was carried away from
"Starvation Heights." . !,,
Rev. J. D. O. Powers, Thomas
G. Mac Donald of the 8. A. C and
the Seattle Star are keeping close
guard over Mrs. Hizzard to see
that she docs not. cut or receive
any smuggled food. Mac Donald
will take her on long walks and
horseback rides. .< - ■--■-.
From time to time during her
fast she will be photographed and
an accurate record kept. v •■ ,*;
the worst of a fierce tussle when
he managed to free himself, leap
ed through an open window and
slid down the fire escape.'
The Intruder made off with a
gold bracelet which he had pock
eted, but the girl's bravery saved
several hundred ■ dollars worth or
Jewelry which were lying on her
dresser. i.. ■
gestlon?" asked a man with a long
■ face. ■ ..*.*...* .. y.~-~, ■ . -, •
"Don't eat so much," said Mac.
"What's best for a letter car
rier?" asked another seeker after
bleeps.'' •" . ■'•-, "N ■. : 1'
"Isn't too much enough?" quer
■ led Bernarr. -
"Can a man drink too much wa
ter?", asked a man with an 18
--inch beard. "I drink two gallons
at a sitting." . -.■ Sy v.
"The city had better put a me
ter on him," shouted a man In the
rear. -'";''': ■* * £- ; i ~ '.I
■"■',• McFadden gave a number . of
health hints. One .was ./."Don't
sleep on "your back." p - '• *
Wins Verdict
Of $15,000
Louis Thorson hit the St. Paul
mill a jolt today when he was
awarded a $15,000, judgement for
injuries ,sustained.. while loading
the ship. Herbert Griggs, "broth
er of Everett Griggs, * head of the
mill, was associated in; the case as
an attorney for the company.'"jf j'|
, The j case ,- will I probably be ; ap
pealed. .-,-,. ,-sS* ' -. '.. 'yy'i^^fi^/'^f'-M
. .'.-— — "- - i _■■ ••-.<: ;?
■• - _•. * . -w- jl, :' ... . . ,-. . -..- ..^.j.- h - ..y-J'.lfa-.' ■■'•••etqtuftfgl,
$10,000 IN EFFORT
A giant slush fund, with Pete Bandberg as the chief contribu
tor, is being secretly raised to defeat Pettit and elect Mills. j??.*'*'
Sandburg, former king of the underworld, has put ln $10,000. '
It Is said. ':.;. • - -.-•'. •-;,' • ■ ••'. * -„- -yy--- ".'-''A-A
The money will be judiciously given out between . now an*
Tuesday to prevent Pettit from winning in the first election. Th<
barrel -will be opened along the -waterfront,' iv the cheap rooming'
houses and In some shops and factories.' '■:<-■ "•• * yi.A-;
Willi the prospect that Tacoma will remain closed as to gam* '.X
bling and a restricted district for four years, and that saloons will
be compelled to obey the law,;tlie old gang.that formerly carried
things with a high hand lias been growing desperate within the past:■'.".'■
few days. \\i :■'. ' --y—.—.',''y •• y ■:'•—■■■•*.•■** y- -..". ;;'•<*
Pettlt's administration has been without scandal, or the slight*
est grounds for a recall. They believe that be will continue this
course if re-elected, and that there wilt be no way of opening up, .
within four years. '."■:.* y: -■-■• 'A-i^fy
We're likely to hear more about the slush fund In the next
couple of days. - >'.■ " '•**,•' s
■' •— ■ *' - -- " '--•" «.'4#
-* A. U. Mills, open town, open shop candidate against Pattlt, has
left town. The questions fired at Mills ln his last meetings have :
worried him. He may not appear again at the meetings during the XX'
first campaign at least. . >-„ ■%.."•v-j-js<,_*_£
.< ."In any case, he won't address any mors women's meetings,?
said one Mills worker today. "The women ask too many questions.
He isn't going to count on getting their support anyway. •:* y,f- ;j\;
The socialists are working hard and are figuring on getting Into -
the finals with at least one man. ■ Barth, formerly a candidate for
mayor, will nose Mills out, they figure, leaving the open town' man i;y
ln third place with the final race (or commissioner of safety between
Barth and Pettit. ' : ; . .'";v*f ••, 'IXXX
„.., . .».,,...-.-...->--.„> , ■^m^yy'y ; ..-■••.?. .V ,■;■•-.* • : . V.;.'.,.:",/ A->*
'■-.?■■ "This man Mills has the ncr ye to say he's a friend of labor,'*;.',;
said one labor leader today. "I c aught him twice violating the X .
eight hour law on public work. '.■' 7 ■■ :■■• '• A-,\.y..: ;.._-;. 'i-'-i-yy.-yAitiyTf,
--"One was a bridge near Sum ner. ...I went to the count commis- .
sioners about It and they ordered Mills to.obey the lew.', yf : /i V;X>"
'.'Another time his foreman o ame to labor headquarters to pick '
up men. 'How man hours are you working?' I asked. 'Nine and
ten hours,' he said. 'And It's a p übllo job?' ■'.■- 'Sure,' he said. yy} X-jJ;
"I put that up to the commissioners and they made Mills obey,
the law there too. ,-'-■':-. '■'.'■"■ V ;'-':'•'■-:--i :*' '■-'•'',v*n *£•'*:
"I put this all up to Mills lately when be was trying to explain is.
that he had been square with org anlzed labor, and he tried to evade
it by saying the he wasnt respons lble. * But I know that he paid
some of the. material bills." -y**'y. 'A f '*,>- i.*.. '■' .''A&,
OLYMPlA—Carrying a letter
from ' Governor.: Hay ] of * Washing
ton to Governor Dix of New York,
Clyde Patton and Guy Neely, two
19-year-old boys, will leave April
1 on a walk across the continent
to Albany, New York.
SEATTLE — Three physicians
are Interested today ln tbe report
of Dr. Benjamin S. Paschall, who
says that Dr. John Tledeman died
here yesterday of a hookworm
disease. According to City Health
Commissioner Crltchton but one
report of hookworm I cases" have
ever come . to him bfore and In
neither of these did death result.
Dr. Tledeman contracted the 1 die
ease, lt is believed, making labor
atory tests on the hookworm In
San Francisco In 1909.:..,..,,
check, good for one loaf of bread,
nearly caused the death of little
Joe Lessitz, aged "3. The '--' boy
swallowed the check, but it stuck
half way down his throat. . Doc
tors - finally -.. succeeded in ! forcing
' the check down into the stomach.
TULSA, Okla.—This city was
shaken today. by ' the explosion of
, a nltro-glycerlne factory.:. Several
1 persons are reported to.have been
killed. Severe • property ' damage
was wrought. X. .;',-'*': -." '■-
I REDDING, •■ Cal.—After X being
knocked down and \ run ,complete
ly over by a locomotive here, Al
bert .'- Johnson, - the .! two-year-old
\ son of Jack Johnson, an electri
cian, is alive and well today. The
pilot of * the ■ engine struck X the
little I fellow / and .._ knocked him
' down between | the - rails, ■ the ; loco
motive • then y- passing '. over v. his
. body. yy ■.. y:-. 'yy ■'...-
PORTLAND, Ore.-—Mrs. Anna
Holden, colored, 180 pounds, was
arrested.'-,. The officers !iu his hast
put • her on -he 1 handlebars |of his
motorcycle to take her to the sta
tion.".; On . the way ' the y machine
broke. .She was jarred and is con
sidering a suit for damages. V
-..-.;"» -- ■ ' - — • - " . r-:***^sX*"i->
1 SPRINGFIELD, 111.",' March 30.
—By' a ; unanimous .vote,; the ■ low
er i house of . the state jjj legislature
today." passed ■ the \ senate primary
giving {the:' state jof Illinois' a
vote on presidential preferences at
the state primary election on April I
9. The bill J provides for the vote
to be taken with the congressional
districts !as the '■ wlta.*p&W^Mjm J
' '';'"„ -.. "i-yrrM^'iM^^M^^mv
iiirrifA ' ■•'■'■"■'
(By United Press Leased Wire.)] *' <
11 CLEVELAND, O. March j 3 o.— I i
Complete suspension of \ the ' coal Js
mining industry yof '.f- the % entire, fe
country for -at least * two weeks_,,
beginning! Monday ■V<Siait
bltumlnoul^^j^etttracite miners;
take " a', rerdi-cncium vote, will ban;.
the result 1 bf a compromise pro-,
posed today at a joint conference
of '. the ". bituminous miners anal
mine owners here. ■..::'' ■ '-ryyyi^
X Today's*' compromise follow*,
quickly upon the order of Presi
dent White of the | United j Mine,
Workers suspending operations ImK
the -anthracite coal - mines V* o3,jXj
Pennsylvania and calling X for at ij£
walkout ,at midnight Sunday.- oft M
170,000 miners. It was drawn unK
by!' the sub-committee i, on wagej-'1
scale, and calls for an increase oS
the bituminous miners of tlvet £
cents a ton for lump coal after it. |
has been put through-the screens, Jfi
or three j cents a j ton for coal •• on &
the '• run of ; mine■ basis, including X
screenings.r\ ."O'v -y ..;'' r':'Ai,^,^o
'i Approval y of : the - compromise
was assured this " morning . whett* ff
the Joint committee lof the whole
reassembled for final action In the. .
bituminous controyersy.'-Ayiy^^^
*•., ■-"■'■ *:';'-*''' " "• *. -.' "',' •<?_
(By United Press' "Leased Wire.)} g;
;■*. SHAMOKIN, s; Pa., March 1....—!
Anticipating a strike order at any; ..
time many j employes 'employed j in)
surrounding | collieries . refused itoJjK
report- for work today. '4 The oth^Kf
ers merely* cleared up the coal al
ready mined and got their mining 1
tools in shape for a general walk-!
out.--.; : Afyi'yA::yyAyrQj.l%.
(By' United Press ; Leased Wire.)])' 4
S TERRE HAUTE, Ind.; March »■« I
Twenty thousand coal miners In" try
the ocal mines of Southern "-■ In-,
dlana . quit work. today . pending F-C-"!
taking a' referendum vote ion thai 9
proposed - new .wage' scale compro- ....
mise, " . "" Vr•■" ' ' 7-?; tW7*'&
(By United.Press Leased Wire.!),*-i
--■^■¥ BRIDGEPORT. 0., March j 30.—-j i
[More than 8,000 ; bituminous coal;
miners of the j Eastern*. Ohio | '*«1* «fe
I quit wok at noon °tday.J-^-^|

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