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KEEP EM? GET THE PINK The Times Pink conies out at 4: SO every afternoon. The Confessions of a Rounder" are taking the town by storm. Every body's reading them. Join the band wagon and be a Pink reader. You'll have some fan and enjoy It all. NOTICE! This is NOT an Advertisement But a Real Human Interest STORY ABOUT HENRY FORD, A NEW KIND OF MILLIONAIRE Henry Ford, who has Just announced that every man over 2-1 employed tn his great motor car factory at Detroit will hereafter [ receive at least pli a day, is himself earning, they say, the enormous salary of 9100 a minute! Except John D. Rockefeller, Henry Ford has the biggest income of any man in the world, being perhaps a score of millions a year! Yes, only a few years ago, Ford arrived In Detroit a penniless farmer boy, seeking a job. He had worked for several years on a farm near Dearborn, Mich., where he was horn 50 years ago. Hut farm work offered no field to his restless antl inventive genius. I WANT TO take back, lierc andj now, publicly, with my right hand raised, while I write with 1 my left hand, all I have ever, •aid against a FOIU) AUTOMO BILE. ON MY BENDED KNEES I Alaß<) WANT TO APOLIGIZE TO BILLY ASKREN FOR THE MEAN LITTLE THINOB 1 HAVE SAID ABOUT HIS LIT TLE AUTO. I THINK HENRY FOltD is the grandest little man ln the coun try today, I AM Glilll he's got 913,000,000 in the bank. AND I HOPE he gets 91,300,04)0, --000. AND IF ANYBODY'S got a sec ond hand Ford that they want to give away. I'LL TAKE) IT and ride in it. RIDE IP AND down Pacific ii.cc nue. AND I WON'T care what it looks Ilk*. OR WHAT THEY say to me when I pass Henry Prince's cigar store. ANY FELLOW who will Just na turally give away $10,000,000. AND QNLY EAT two slices of bacon for breakfast. AND TIP A waiter 00 cents. WHEN HE DOESN'T believe in tipping. IS Hit; I IT. SOME DAY IT is going to quit raining. IT MAY NOT be in your or our lifetime. BUT IT WILL cease some time. ALL THINGS DO. I READ SOMETHING this morn ! ing about chickens carrying too much ballast. AT FIRST I thought it referred to a bunch of young ladies who had dined and wined—particu larly wined—too well. HOWEVER, IT appears not. A PECULIAR THING, this bar. ring the tango by an arch bishop. THE PECULIAR thing was that it was barred in !';<n9 I DIDN'T KNOW anything was barred in Paris. EXCEIT the Jail. TO PROVE that the tango is moral they are trying to trace It back to Cleopatra. NEVER BEFORE have I heard Of Cleopatra being cited as an example of morality. HEADLINE SAYS: "Fruit Men Ready to Pick." ISN'T THIS RATHER late in the season to pick? IRRIGATION IS naturally wet stuff. BUT THEY ARE going to talk about it In North Yakima for three days. BY THE END of that time, Irri gation will be pretty dry, The Tacoma Times t Much has l»een printed and s.iiil about the new cur rency bill recently pase-xil hy congress and signed lip President Wilson. The nevvs l>ii|i«-ts have printed columns aud columns of news per taining to the new- bill and there have been many ex planations about the meas ure. The Times has from time to time given its renders a fai analysis of the h'U, ex plaining the nature of the law in a general way but it remains for Mr. Charles A. *'. nil. president of the I'u ppt Sound State hank of Ta coma to discuss the law from a technical viewpoint. In a series of three articles Ix'glniiing Monday Mr. Hi-ower will explain the de tails of the bill, to tlie read ers of the Times, and the possible benefits that will urcruc to the community. Mr. Brovver's knowledge of the banking business affords him the advantage of being able to discuss the bill with such clearness of expression that those who read his stories will thoroughly un derstand tlie purposes and advantages of the currency iiii-ii«uiif. Watch first arti cle in the Times Monday. _____ 130 On Patrol REOINA, Sask., Jan. 10. — Mounted police, 150 strong, are patrolling the streets to prevent execution of the threat of unem ployed L burn the town if they are not g!. ""n work. She Gets Him CAIRO, 111., Jan. 10. — Mrs. John P. Qlynn, wife of a wealthy warehouse man, captured a negro burglar, marched him to police headquarters at the point of a gun and after delivering bin. fainted. Jobless March BAKERSFIELD, Cal., Jan. 10. —One hundred and thirty-five strong, the army of unemployed men that Is marching to Los An geles is here today. The city ap propriated $200 to feed the marchers during their stay. They are -expected to continue their trip tomorrow. "IF YOU WOULD BE WEALTHY, THINK OF SAVING AS WELL AS GETTING" You will agree with us that saving is wise, the difficulty lies in putting' it into practice. The longer you put off starting an account at the PUGET SOUND STATE BANK just so long are you delaying your oppor tunity to get ahead. The key to success looks like a Savings Bank Book. Tacoma purse seine fishermen gave this city mi object leasoa of their importance this morning when ahout 40 boats tinted up In * parade to Heattle for the opening of the municipal docks prepared for fishing fleets by tlie city there at Salmon hay. The object lesson was Important because it Indicates what may some day happen in Tacoma when the boats glide out of Tacoma never to come back. These boats brought to this city 9040,000 in fish this year. That money was all s|ient here, and it helped immensely to make Tacoma 30c A I THE ONLY INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER IN TACOMA I noME MONTH 1 VOL. XI. NO. 18 TACOMA. WABHIN-UTON. SATURDAY, JANUARY 10,1914. | EDITION, In Detroit he found employment under another, and even now, more famous genius. It wm. with the Edison Electric Co. that yonng Ford spent Ihe early years of his city life. There he leumed what hardships and struggle** a young man must go through, when he ts earning only a skimpy weekly wuge. Today he is trying to allevi ate these struggles—for HIS employes, at least. He stayed with the Kdis«in company until his mechanical genius produced an automobile model which he was persuaded could be made more cheaply aud profitably than any machine on the market. That first Ford machine was made in IHOS. Ford quit the I Cdlson company then, though he was earning $1.",« i.a month, und lie-gun ««> raise money to manufacture his ma chine. One thousand dollars was all he hud himself. And the men he talked to called him a fool for dropping a good position to make .1 "horseless carriage." The city council of Detroit passed a law to the effect that he Poop Farmer Boy Who Earns $100 a Minute To Share His Wealth "WHITE SLAVE LAW WICKED" MOBILE, Ala., Jan. 10.—Bit ter denunciation of the Mann white slave act was voiced here today by Miss Delilah Bradley, the pretty stenographer who, with J. M. Foster, son of the million aire president of the International correspondence school, was ar rested on a charge of violating tbe proviFions of the act. The couple guarded hero in separate hotels. "The Mann law is wick- Taft for Bench NEW HAVEN, Jan. 10.—There io a rumor here that President Wilson will appoint ex-President Taft t^ the supreme bench on the retirement of Justice White. President Has Great Fun With Children PABB CHRISTIAN, Miss., Jan. 9.—President Wilson likes chil dren. Today he motored on the road leading to Blxoll so the school children could see him. They lined up along the road, waving banners and flags as he approached. The president stood For Tacoma and vicinity: Rain tonight and Sunday. HENRY FORD. HENRY FORD (THE YOUNGER MAN) AND JOHN BUR ROUGHS, THE FAMOUS NAT URALIST, SEATED IN THE FIRST FORD AUTOMOBILE MADE IN 1893. Ed," said Miss Bradley. "What right has the government to leg islate away a woman's heart? Why should a woman whose heart is good and her Impulses true to her heart's bidding be made to suffer by a law designed to save fallen women and te punish evil men? I hate them all —the brutal lawmakers who don't care for the destruction of a woman's soul." JWill Not Quit MEXICO, -Jan. 10.—President Huerta says he will not resign himself but is willing to sacrifice any of the rest of his cabinet to satisfy the United States. uncovered during the review. Re cently Cecil Brown, age 11, a grandson of a Confederate sol dier, stopped the president's auto mobile. The lad waa clad ln a Confederate uniform. He pre sented the president with a box of candy, saying: "My mother made this and you Just bet It's IpoKper. In 19111 the money brought here was fIIOO.OOO. The dif ference represents what Tacoma haa lost In one year by reason of tlie fart that other cities have been awake and have been getting the fls-ternien away from Tacoma. One fisherman with his entire out fit left only last week to make his headquarters hereafter in ln» --eonea. Others have gone to Heattle, and it is evident that Tacoma must either make some provision to take care of the fishermen's fleet here or it will leave and go where facilities can be found. Seattle is furnishing accoiiiiuiiaiatltins for the boats with places for drying nets, and warehouses, all for 984 a year, at lier new fish- conl<| not drive his little puffing machine through the streets of the city except between the hours of midnight and ti a. ni. . Whether this was because Ihe machine was considered a nuisance or a pei M to pedes! rlmis. Ford doesn't any. Hut im.illy he persuaded a few friends to invest several tlious itmli- 1.,, li in his enterprise. Today those friends who had faith are millionaires. He was so poor, when he orgaul/acd his company that he couldn't pay bis lawyer's fee of $ I.turn. The lawyer took stock hist, nil— and today has an income of many thousands v year! Tlie Ford Motor <'<■. was organized in 1003 with a cnpital stock of IjilllO.OOO. The plieniMticit.il growth of the Ford .Motor Car Co. since that time Is a hy-word throughout the country. Hut few peo ple know how completely the success of the 92,000,000 corporation (tl-ai* is the figure today) In due to the powerful personality antl enterprise of one man alone—its founder, Henry Ford. Striking Smelter Workers Marching at Ruston Leaders of the smelter strike snapped a- they paraded through the town of Ruston today at tlie head of anu strikers. In the lcia.il. nearest the camera, is C. A. Lester, who licl|x-<| organize the strike. Beliiud him, looking into the lens, Is Thomas Reilly of Ana, iinilit. Mont., organizer for the Western Federation of Miners, who came lo Tacoma to organize the strikers. Directly behind liim is l.c«- Retkler, chairman of the strike committee, who was directly responsible for calling the strike. Striker May Have Been Slain BY HIS OWN MEN Cruet It nl iiriiof that Andrew .. toiiko, one et the smelter strik er:., who was shot and killed dur ing n bitter set mintage between strikers and deputies Weduesday night, had been shot down by one Of his own clan, was brought out this morning at the official in quest conducted by Coroner L, B. Ashton, At least proof was introduced showing tlt.it the fatal bullet could n-.i (uissibly have come from the smelter property or any other point around the big smelting plant where strlke-!>rea_ers or of ficers were statitined. lit the face of this evidence, strikers today declared that the death of their member was caused by the special police hired by the smelter, and announced their in tention of- fighting to the finish. A meeting was held at Sokol hall toil;«.v while the coroner's jury was investigating the scene of the killing, and at 11 o'clock over 280 strikers tramped through the FIREMEN AFTER TWO PLATOONS With headquarters opened In the National Realty building city firemen descended on the regis tration office Haturday morning aid pi-oceeded to get voters sign ed up to a petition asking for a charter amendment to be placed ou tl«* ballot at the coming spring election to Inaugurate the platoon sytem, Increasing the number of good, too." Later the president wrote Cecil a letter thanking him. Today the boy stopped the presi dent's machine and handed In • boquet with a note attached: "I liked your letter so much, Mr. President, that I brought these flowers. Please write me when you get back home." streets of Ruston, defiantly show ing their strength to the handful of officers stationed on day duty. Jury Visits Ruston. Coroner Ashton took the Jury to Ruston early today. On the promontory near Court and Orch ard streets, overlooking the smelt er where Aronke was killed, Coro ner Ashton showed the Jury a bul let hole ln a fence. The course of the bullet had been surveyed, with the result that county engi neers had declared that the bullet came from the window of a chick en house of Joe Donlch, another striker. Donich's home Is direct ly across a gulch from the prom ontory where Aronke was shot, in practically on a horizontal plane, and Is at right angles to the smel ter property. Coroner Ashton displayed a handful of bullets of the kind said to have been fired by the strikers, and showed that one of them, fired from a high powered .32 caliber rifle exactly fit the hole ln the flrem«P-i so that one force can lay off at night and anotlier in the daytime. One of the firemen declared 4hls morning that the new scheme will add 60 men to the depart ment, costing the taxpayers about $1,8,000 more than at present. The petition will require over 4,000 names, they say, to force the commissioners to place It on the ballot, although It is declared the commlssoierß are willing to do so without the full quota of names. Commissioner Mills says he has agreed with the firemen to do all he can to get It on the ballot to lot the people decide. "I do not know by how many men lt wilt Increase the depart ment," said Mills. "It will not double lt, however, for we will not have the relief men who now take the places of tha men on ermen's harbor. Hut no city can offer such advantageous acoomn tint lists as Tacoma If this city will simply put in a breakwater Old Town and provide accommodations there. Now when the not winds come they batter the boats against the shore and make It li possible for them tn hold anchorage at their Old Town quarters. The fishing business is like a gold: mine to a city. It ia all nt wealth added. There is no loss to be borne for every flab broug to the city means Just that much additional wealth to be spent hei It is up to Tacoma to get busy and do something for tb* flsht men. e_ee_. OUR FEATURES Did yon ever stop to think that the Times prints more exclusive news stories and pictures than any other newspaper In Tacoma? Fact. Hubscrlbe for the Times aud you'll miss nothing. We give yoa the world's news in brief. Henry Ford is one of Ihe most consummate business men our country has produced. Hut, Just as a plain man, he is also one of the finest products of the country. "He's Just as likely ax not to come Into my office, pound me oa the hack and begin a wrestling match, before he talks bnsln«Bss," «-M litn.ieil one of his siile-iiu-n. Ford is perfectly democratic In every way. * At home he works ahout the garden, raises flowers, and studies (arming. He lores rhihlren. He doesn't smoke or drink—simply liet-aiiHC he is temiierate by nature, und doesn't care for excess. Hut when it comes to building automobiles, he rails notliing ex cessive*—nothing -mi he done on lis, big a scale to please him. Two miles of machines a day are turned out of his factory. Hixteen ili.iiisii.nl employes work In it. Henry Ford, al fifty years of age, is still doing new and start ling things on the biggest scule ever! fence. The bullet hole In the fence was almost in line with the spot where Aronke was killed. Removing to the court house, the Jury was placed in a superior court room, and Dr. 1). K. Thyng, who attended Aronke. was called. Dr. Thyng Te-ttlfles. Dr. Thyng stated positively that the bullet which caused Aronke's death had been fired on a horizon tal plane, at close range, and that it was evidently from a high-pow ered rifle. He said that he had been called to Ruston after the striker was shot and found that Aronke had practically bled to death ln the meantime. Vnce Kruslc, who conducts a grocery store at Orchard and Court streets, within 100 feet of the spot where Aronke wbb shot, testified that Oronke had paid a friendly visit to him that evening, and had gone out on the promon tory to see the battle. Aronke wus not armed, he said. Aronke's Umbrella, the cloth punctured in their day off and for their va cations." Mills said he was having the thing figured out to see Just what the change would mean. The firemen provide in their amendment to the charter thai the day shift shall not be on ser vice more than 10 hours, begin ning not earlier than 8 o'clock and the night shift shall not bt on more than 14 hours, to begin not earlier than 6 o'clock. The NEW PENNA.NT <TX«JPOI» BILLIE BURKE POSES S« The Bathing Girl Art Series of Pennants can be had at the Times office by pre senting this coupon and 20 cents. Twenty-five cents by mall. several places by a bullet, was in troduced ln evidence. At noon the incjuest was adjourned until 2 o'clock. The Jury is composed of Henry Bader, L. 8. Alfred. J. W. Kennedy. O. H. Schwartz, Sam Fogg and O. W. Pipkin. Htrikers Paid Off. All of the strikers were paid off by the smelter company today, a line of striking ore handlers standing at the timekeepr's win dow for several hours today. At today's meeting of tbe strik ers, Thomas Reilly, organizer for the Western Federation of Miners, made an address, and introduced J. A. Madsen, secretary-treasurer of the Longshoremen's union of the Pacific coast, who arrived to day to work In conjunction with the orehandlers. Madsen refused to announce the plans of the long shoremen. Arrangements were made today for the strikers to at tend Aronke's funeral Monday afternoon in a body. platoons shall alternate on day and night service every month. A second section also provides that the council shall provide homes for the firemen wiill- on duty. The new program would go into effect If adopted by tbe people January 1, 1915. HOCGHTON, Mich., Jan. 10.— Four more striking miners were convicted In the court of Inciting violence in the strike case.