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LW First Pictiires on Page 5 of Bombarded Buildings at Scarborough
IT WAS BIG NEWS WHEN 1,500 PEOPLE DIED ON TITANIC! Complete market report, correct ed right up to the minute, on page three. If you're a producer, looking for the daily prices paid for the thinffa vou raiae. you wMI do well to watch The Star. It will save you money SHOOTS BURGLAR IN HER HOME WITH STAR'S ARTIST BEHIND THE GERMAN LINES C. Leroy Bald ridge Reproduce* With Hit Pencil the Intimate Scene* of Camp Life With Which H»»*ory and the Newt Dispatches Have Not Made the Public Familiar. Baldridge Marched and Slept With the Kaiser's Soldiers. r > • i*AfttD IN THE MIMT OF DCSTVtUC IUIV C. LtHOV BALDAIDOt. Although a very building In th a town of Bayghom w totroyl b.c.u.l of "amplng" by the Inhabt tent a, the Qtrmin advance guard apared the village b eckemlth ahop. ao that troope coming attar could uaa II tar their hereee. _ RUSSIAN HOSTS SURPRISE ENEMY: j INVADE HUNGARY , ) „ VIENNA. Jan. 2.—(Via Berlin.)— Four enormous Russian columns were driving today through the Car pathian psssni from Nyskow,- Skyi, Turks and Gorlice, in Galkia, into Hungary. Hungary, instead of Western Galicia, or Germany, it M become clear, was the main object of the Slavs' campaign. Uneasiness was felt here concerning the situation at Budapest. The Hungarians' peril, it was feared, might kad to * split between them and Austria. There were fjjiM of such a break when the Slavs crossed the Carpa thians before. to the northward, In Ru*-1 alio Poland, the Germane mini* a r*ln attempt to renew their of fenalve In the Mlawa region Tboii«h they failed, the effort wa* ; marked by aevere fighting . i*u»»lan river *tei»mbont*. armed t heavy artillery, bombarded rermana on the Uland of Jany | , opposite Vyaorrod, forcing to evacuate their poaltlon aft ! ay heavily. conception with their far | an opnratlona, the war offlcr. remarked that the Slav* had car rled the fort If If at lon* of Mahonka near Oorllce, one of the polnta from which they are advancing through the mountain p»**ea. tak log J.OO'i prisoner* and ten gnna. In that region fighting waa atlll In progre**' today, the Auxtrlan* dlre<*tlng hrlak connter .attack against the Ru**lan*. BODY CHOPPED UP; HIDDEN IN MARSH NEW YORK. Jan I -Chopped Into small piece* and wrapped In woman * clothing and then burlap, part of the body of a man »a« found early today, fro».en In tha marahes near Coney laland. Two packaged ware found One contained moat of the tor»o. The head and arm* were mlaalng. The other package contained the tipper part of one leg. ° The only clue* found were IN TWO dead'i, science hu added five years to the average human life. That it BIG news, isn't it? The time has come when the daily newspaper must consider the SAVING OF HUMAN LIVES as important a work as reporting their LOSS. No jungle yam is more exciting than the tales The Seattle Star The Only Paper In Seattle That Dares to Print the News vwi UiViE 16. IK WM TOUT FRANCE AND BELGIUM— Alliaa boliavad to ba developing oparatlona to eapel Qarmam from Franca; flarea attack* and countar attack* along antlra Una; aappara playing important part In campaign. GERMANV—War offlca danlaa galna French claim; daclaraa Oar. mana hava progrtaaad Inataad; Gal lic foreaa aocuaad of hilling non combatanta by bombarding village* RUSSIA —Hard fighting batwaan Slawa and Oarmana In Poland; Pe trograd clalma rapulaa of Oarmana* Mlawa offanalva; Turka and Rue alana fighting along 70-mlle front In Tranacaucaaia. AUSTRIA —Four huga Ruaalan columna pouring through Carpa thian paaaaa into Hungary. ENGLAND — Battlaahlp For. mldabla'a loaa laid definitely to aub marina attack: diaaatar occurrad off Portamouth; daath roll aatimatad -it 1 559. ! rople* of a Sum York paj*«r of I>f»r 21. and *11 Italian i«ai«»r of tli«> name dat«v TO MEDIATE STRIKE? WASHINGTON. Tan 2 Hrrr* tary of l.abor Wllaon Ift It known today that h« w»* willing to appoint mwdlatora to nonald*r r)i>»*tlon* Involved In th» Ohio roal 1 atrlkft. WHEN A MAN'S MARRIED SEATTLE. WASH.. SATURDAY. JANUARY 2, 1915. WHILE A PRISONER IN A BELGIAN NOME NEAR ROULERS. I WATCH GERMAN SOLDIERS PLAY CARDS WITH BELGIAN GIRLS. By C. LEROV BALORIDGE. While at the front nesr Roulere. which, the cablet My, th« alHee hava Juet retaken, I waa made a prle onar and sent bach under guard t« ThUlt for anamination. I sketched tha abova acene under the aye of aentry. The toldlers understood no Flemish and th girla no German, but that didn't Interfere with card amee which they taught each other. By (ha atove a t an old woman who had two aona with the Belgian troops One of the glrla alao had a brother fighting. ehe would ait eliently at her carda. and, «hen reproached by her German partner for inactivity, would aay aha waa thinking about h«r brother. BIGGEST PROBLEM OF LEGISLATURE IS LIQUOR FIGHT Aeeumlng that Initiative bill No. IS, the Schmltx brewery and hotel bill, haa received the required number of valid slg natures, the liquor queetlon be the moet Important on«. to come up before the neat legis lature, which convenes at Olym pla on * January 11. , Moreover, the liquor queetlon will take precedence over all other questions. The wet and dry fight, aa It will develop, muct be settled before any oth er legislation can be taken up. The law ao demands The law provides that when an Initistlve bill ia preaented to the legislature. the solons must ac* upon li at once, lie fore undertaking any other law oiaklng * Can Fix Election Osts The legislature will have the right to submit not only Initiative bill No IS to the people's J'Ote, but alao any other liquor measure It may choose It will also bavn-the dlifrelton of filing a special election day, so that *a vote may lie had on the liquor bill in IfflS. and before the prohibition bill goes into effect, on January 1. 191 Or. If the legislature so desires. Initiative bill .y> |h and all other medical men find enacted every day in the realm of germs! And this search with the microscope and scalpel have revealed the fact that MOST PEOPLE AGE NEEDLESSLY and fully half of them die be fore their time. The Star is going to publish regularly during the year, on its editorial page, articles prepared under the supervision of the American Medical as liquor measures need not be voted upon by the people until the gen eral election of November, 1916, 10 months after the prohibition bill has gone Into effect and the sa loons and breweries hare gone out of bttslneaa. Thua. there la plenty«of battle ground to be traverse! In the liquor war Imminent In the legislature. Insist on Alternative Bill In the flrat place, there will he a fight on the part of ri certain fac tion of "weta" to put 'a second bill on the ballot for the fieople's con sideration. besides Initiative bill No IS. The Bchmllr bill pro* Mes that nr» saloons shall be permitted to oper ate. hut that breweries Rai con tinue In business, and hotels having Mi r«#)tiis or more may serve liquor to guests. Of course, this arrangement can (Continued on Page i.) FRISCO PAPERS ADVANCE PRICE SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 2— The Call and the Bulletin, both San Francisco sfternoon news papers, announced toda? an in creaee In price from 1 to 2 cents per copy, or 40 centa per month. ONE CENI WNC. 1 NKWfI ftr TRAILS HOLDUP MAN TO DEMAND HIS CASH BACK SALT LAKE CITY. Jan 2 —J. K Weaton, proprietor of a small market, begins the new year as the originator of a new method to re cover stolen property. Three holdup mm entered his place. locked a clerk in the Ice Not and took Ifio front the cash register Weston slipped. unobserved. out the bark door and followed one of them He overtook the bandit after a rliane of two blocks and politely re quested the return of the money. The holdup made no answer and Weston kept up with him. continu ing his request The holdup appeared to be put tied by Weston'a action and finally agreed to return the money If Wes ton would quit following him. lie hum- Weaton back |jO. STORM IS DOE A wvcre wind utorm, which I* reaching the proportion* of r ter rific Rale. has panned over South eastern Alaska, and I* now moving on Seattle tnd other WaahlnKton seaport# Till' lilow Is duo tonight sociation, the membership of which consists of 70,000 reputable medical men in the United States. These articles will tell you how to live longer— how to keep well. They will deal with PREVENT IVE MEDICINE. It is the biggest imaginable sort of news, the editor of The Star believes. Every reader of this paper ought to study these articles carefully. Intruders Leave a Trail of BloodasThey Escape From House; Had Learned Her Husband Was at Lodge. The burglars called up Hugh McConaghy's house, 822 Corwin place, at 8:30 last night. „Mrm. McConaghy answered the phone. "Is Freeman there?" "There is no one here by that name." "McConaghy, then?" "My husband is at the Eagles' meeting," said Mrs. Me* Conaghy. "I» there any message?" "No." came back the answer. "I must speak to him per sonally. When do you expect him back? It's important." "Not until midnight, or later," said Mrs. McConaghy. The burglars reached the | — McConaghy home half an hour later. McConaghy la a con tracting teamatar, and la known to keep large sums of money In hie heuae to pay off hie men. The burglara knew all they naeded to know—or they thought they did. McConaghy was away and wouldn't return till midnight. They had only to contend with a weak woman and two email children. The houee le laolated. Let them scream I Hut crooks are fools, or they wouldn't be crooks They, being fools, did not know —or forgot If they knew —that a woman who gives heraelf to her home, her hus band sn<i her family, may be dan gerous Last February Mr*. McConaghy shot a man. Tli« man and McOon aghy were quarreling. Mr*. Mc- Conaghy came to her husband's defense. and put a bullet In the man « groin. Thia the burglar* did not know. But »he la not an Amatun. Or tatnly she would not Impress you an an Amazon, but only aa a wom an whose Interests do not extend beyond the llmlta of the four walls of her house • • • The burglara--there were two of them —entered through the front bedroom window. They made a noisy progress through to the din ing room and thence to the kitchen, walking heavily, atumbllng against the furniture, making no pretense at whlai>erinß. Mrs. McConaghy and her two small sons had just gone to bed and were still awake A small, pa- Jamaed figure stole Into her room. whlmi>ertng. "Keep still!" she commanded tensely l.ater. she said: "I was afraid they would hurt my children." McConaghy'a revolver, load ed, wai In the top drawer of the dresser. Her groping fin gers found It there. She stood on the top landing of the atalrs, and waited. The burglars switched on the electr c light In the kitchen. One of them opened the door leading Into the tiny hall. The foot of the stalra was flooded with light. The burglar entered the hall, and Mn. McConaghy, unaeen on the dark landing above, aaw him—a tall man, masked, a re volver In his hand. "Here's the stalra. Tom," he said, over his shoulder. He set foot upon the bottom stair. ' • • • In the heirt of Mr*. McConnghv o w»s a numbing fear. The fear was mixed with rage Mrs McConaghy pointed the re- ( volver downward, and pulled tly> trigger. The man spun about and plunged down the stairs, half falling. "My Ood. Tom. I'm hit!" he aalA. * • • The man lurched, or wait dragged, back Into the kitchen. Mrs. Mc-1 Conaghy screamed. She not I calm now, even outwardly. MRS. UTILE TO BE A MOTHER DENVKR, .lan 2 Mrs. Arthur Lit tie. the Detroit woman who In trying to prove that she Is white, and not tainted with African blood, aa her husband charges, has so licited the aid of Chief of Police O'Neill. An unborn child may romp Into the world foredoomed to sorrow and disgrace unless she la able to prove she In really white, Mrs. Little writes. Mm. Little Hays she was born In Denver. A search of tin- hen It ti department records shown nothing Night EDITION WEATHER: R»ln. TIDBH AT KKATTLK High. I/«W Rill m. »»»., 13.7 ft. 12(27 p. »».. 1.3 ft. 7i2t» p. m„ 13.il ft. She pulled the trigger of the re volver again and again, but some thing had gone wrong with the Mr ing pin, after the first discharge. • • • McConaghy got home abortly aft er midnight He called the poltae. They found a trail of blood lead ing from the foot of the stairs, across the Kitchen floor—a waver ing line, aa If the wounded maa was staggering—to the back porch, aa* dowa the steps. At the foot of the back steps they found a blood-soaked handker chief Also, Mrs. McC'onaghy's dish cloths are mlaslng—caught up by the hurt man. It is auppoaed, to stanch the wound- All day the police scoured the neighborhood for a man with • bullet hole In him. They have not found auch a man. The burglar* had three hours to make their get away. • • • "Poor fallow." and Mrs. McCon aghy. "I'm glad I didn't kill him. * • • NOW. WHAT IN THIE WORLD AM I GOING TO DO FOB DISH CLOTHS?" W WHY NOT? TO SOI.VE the resent muddle la the city railway situation, two results must be attained: 1. Divisions A and C of the mu nicipal railway muet be connected, eo that downtown traffic can be handled. 2. Legal entanglements now blocking the Improvement of Rai nier ave. and retarding the growth iof Rainier valley must be elimi nated. These results can he obtained la two ways: | 1. The purchaee of the Seattle , Renton A Southern railway foe $1,500,000 under a 28-y ear-payment plan. 2. The eatabllshment of an auto bus line at a coat of *25,000 to $30.- 000. The council hu practically detir mlned. hi a vote of six to thre«*,To put the first proposition to a vote of the jieople In March. WHY NOT ALSO THE SECOND PLAN? The first proposition, the I'S-vsar Kenton deal, is filled with danßtr to the city. In the opinion of many people, and therefore it is not ex aggeratlng It to say that there ta much likelihood it will be voted down. * Then what* The city Is left In the«ame old rut The Rainier valley has gain ed nothing. On the other Vuid, the motorbua flan Involves so little expend that It I\hs every chance of carrying. Vnd It will avyomplish everything the )I "iOO.OOO deal can accomplish WHY SHOULDN'T THE COUN CIL. THEN. VOTE THE COMING MONDAY, TO SUBMIT THE MO TORBUS PLAN TO A VOTE OF THE PEOPLE, AS WELL AS THE 28-YEAR $1,500,000 PLAN? |In which she may find one shred iof hope. Birth records previous to 1X94 were destroyed by fire, her# I probably among them. The police are Investigating in formation which coiues from a man named O. N. Hilton, who recalls an application made by a negro family for the adoption of a white child at about the time Mrs. Little was born. The family was named Wade. This Is the name of the foster mother of the present Mrs. LitU«, according to her letter.