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PARENTS OF BOY SLAYER Prosecutor Wants to End Child Killings in Big Bottom By Hal Armstrong CHKHAIJR, Oct sr. With the hearing of charge* agulnat « -year-old Herbert Coleman. aluyer of 9-year* old Lynn Peters, our work distant, Prosecturo Herman Allen declared today: "AVh»t we need to put a atop to boy shooting* In the Bljc Hot'om country la a state law that will pun lah parent* who encourage or allow their children to play with gung." SPKVKS OK PARK NTS' P.XIIT If It could he proved, Allen Mid. that the Colemau bnj'n parent*. Mr. and Mn. Jess t'ole man, had encouraged llirlr »«n lo <|"iiiTrt ulih the IVlit< hoy and shoot him, ll would he llie Male's duly to charge Iheiu with complicity in a murder. "Hut," he said, "that l*n"t likely. In fact, the evidence point* the other way. Yet parents who allow children to have guns to play with, especially loaded jrtinn, should he punished. It Isn't invisible. with our present law*, to punish them." Should an attempt be made by the Ktate to Implicate Jean Coleman, he will protubly call aa a witness Wal lace Morris. Morrla was with Coleman the morning of the shooting. He wa* taking Coleman In Ills wagon from Raadle to a ranch sev eral mile* east, where Coleman said he was going to cut wood. KACH WISIIKH PUK HIS GI N A pheasant flew Into the brush at the roadside. "Wish I'd brought along my trun." said Morris. "WKh I'd." «ald Coleman. "That remind* roe I left my gun home loaded. I forgot to unload It this morning." They did not tarn bark. At noon young Herbert I* »akl to have had his quarrel with l.ynn Peter*, threatening. "1 win shoot you tonight." When school was out that afternoon. la«t Tuesday, a week ago, he *tiot. He shot a hole thru l.ynn aa big as a lard bucket, Coleman's contention that the shootin«, was an accident Is probably based on the fact that he had him self accidentally left the gun loaded. He Is said to hare loaded it the night before to slioot a wood rat that did not reappear. FATHER MAY RHINO SON YOIXNTARII.Y It tar understood that Sheriff Frank Roberta will give Coleman an opportunity to bring his son to Che halls the morning of the hearing voluntarily. If ths father falls to take advantage of this opportunity the boy will be arrested. Father and son are said to have been located by the authorities in the backwoods home of "Old Jim" Coleman, the lad's grandfather, sev eral miles from Handle, In the Cas cade*. Witnesses say that after the shoot ing the Coleman boy hid the shot gun and denied that he had fired It. As Lynn, mortally wounded, wa* being carried away, this conversa tion occurred between the boy*, it Is reported: "Why did you shoot me, HerMe? We could of played to gether lour "I didn't shoot you." "Yes, you did. We could of had good tiroes. You've killed me bow/* "T never did." Would-Be Author Admits Robberies TACOMA. Oct 25.—"1 needed money with which to prepare my self for a literary career, that's why I robbed," declared Curt Muller, 22- year-old confessed gas station ban dit. when brought here from Heat lie today, "I will have lota of time to write In prison." Muller said. KKl.SO.—Search party out after Shelby Ray. son of R. L. Ray, lost while out hunting. like C wigp'sGolden Gate Tea yfhen you compare it with other teas youllappreciate its uniform, hifji quality Black or Green Selected with care where it £rows STORM WARNING A until hwrat alorm wnrnlnir waa ordered dla|ilayed nt 7:30 h m. TttMdny. A storm moving aouth* wni from lh« North pAclflcoown will ciui.hh Mrnng Mouth, ahlfttwr to aouthwret, ithUm*, today ami to* Aliht, north of Cupe ltimiro Warnings «re ordered at "all \\ umhlngton ami Orcfon mpart atatlona. EX-KAISER KARL UNDER ARREST! Second Attempt at Coup Is Dismal Failure VIKNNA, Oct, IS Former Km peror Karl'* second attempt to re gain hla throne ha* ended In diamal failure, ami he am! hi- principal fol lowera are under arrest, according to advice* from Hudaprst today. Along with Kurl ana Kmprea* Siitu. Count Jullu* Andraaay and other leader* of the movemrnt to re atore the llapaburg* hav» hern ar reated, according lo word from the Hungarian rapltal. Guarded l>y two companies of sol dier*. Karl MMI his consort wept to day as (hfy sat In an upper mom of the Chateau Toll*, near the field where their troops were crushed In battle. They will l>e detained In the caatle until the allte* aend in*tnictlon* aa to what shall be done with them. Both were very downhearted. A cloae watch wa* kept on Karl lest he attempt auiclde. The former Km press Zlta implored the officer* in charge of them to iret aome word of their children, who were left In Switzerland, when the desperate campaign to retrain the throne was Uunched lea* than a week ago. Half of the troops with which Karl set out to take lluilapest have sur rendered, the other half fleeing toward Tata Tavorna. near where they were defeated In fighting with government forces. Warrants have been Issued for Raskoviki. Colonel 1/ehar and other offk-ers of the monarchist army. Admiral Hortli). regent of Hun gary, announced he would surrender Karl to the British commission, which probably would send him :nto some exile, from which another at tempt. to regain the throne would be Impossible. Horthy. In a proclsmatJon to the troops, stated that, as regent, he had power to hold the reins of govern ment until he deemed it expedient to hand them over to his sovereign. If they were handed over at this time, he said, the result would be ruin for Hungary. Karl's second failure —like the first —is attributed largely to failure of the people to rally to his support. The regular Hungarian troops re. fused to come over to his side. Re peated attempt* were made by Kali's leaders to get Horthy* men to desert to the royalist colors, but they stood firm. After losing hundreds killed and wounded In vain efforts to break thru the army opposing his pdvance to Hudapest, Karl ordered a retreat, which was hastened by rumors that a cavalry force was sweeping around behind his troops to cut them off. The retreat became a debacle, with the royalists throwing away their arms and running In all directions. POLICE SEEKING KIDNAPED 6IRL Search Centers Around Woman Seen Near Home Ten-year-old Martha Henrietta Heintz Relieved to have been kid naped from the Washington Chil dren'* home Monday, la "looking for her «later," who waa recently adopt ed. according to a letter purporting to have been written by the mUntng youngster, which reached the home Tueeday. "I am starting out to find my uls ter," said the letter. In a childish scrawl. "I hare come to a big lake, but I don't know what lake It In. I met an old man and told him I was hunting for my sister and told him I had no money, and he gave me f2. If I find my sister I am coming back. Good-bye." Officials at the home view the letter as a blind, and a city-wide search Is still being made for Mr*. Anna Rosle, who had been seen in the vicinity of the home for several days prior to the child's disappear ance. Mrs. Rosle Is said by officials at the home to lie the woman with whom Martha's father ran away several years ago. Mrs. Rosle came to Seattle In August and asked Or. George A. Sheafe, stale superintend ent of the society, for the custody of Martha and her 13-year-old sister, Anitu, saying their father wanted them. Dr. Sheafe refused, hut Mrs. Rosle stayed In town and made several at tempts to see the children. Accord ing to witnesses, she was loitering near the home shortly before Martha wl.i missed Martha and her sister—the latter Is now In a private family, having been adopted recently—were com mitted to the home last July by Su perior Judge George I!. Simpson of Clarke county, when It was found that they were being neglected by their mother, Mrs. Margaret Helntx. Arbuckle's Attorney Detained by Court SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 25 —Tech nical objections, which must be passed upon by a court today, pre vented Charles Brennan, attorney for Roscoe (Katty) Arbui kle, leaving for Chicago as planned to lake depositions. Rrennan planned to examine three witnesses In Chicago and one In Washington, I). C., In connection with the defense of Arbuikle on charges of manslaughter In connec Hon with the deatli of Virginia llappe. Ixiweli Sherman, film star and Hroadway favorite, was the witness Hrennan sought to examine In Wash ington He was a guest at Arbuckle's party, which preceded the death of MlitH Kuppe. RAILWAY TRUCE 1 IS SCHEDULED Report Both Sides Talking Thru Official Board in iiwtoi.n u. j\«oiis OI.K\ KI.ANI). Oct I 1 H-cret ne gotlatlona w»r« reported hffl I"*!** to be under wajr preliminary to the "peaeo conference" In * 'htca g u tomor row. which la dctdgned lo a veil the railway Btriko, tclifiUM lo begin Sunday. Whlla thewe report* wrr» by thl brotherhood « th#y twr Minted under the *urf««** and were r* |M'«tf<l with Con*lderwblf» drtAll According lo unofficial Informa tlon theae negotiation* lnwtn be tween thr railroad l«l>or Ikuhl ami th« union* ami between thr board ami the railway ritrullvra Immedi airly after failure of laat week'* lioard-union conference In Chicago to affect a aettlnncnt. They arc *ald lo have prKircweil to the point where the brotherhood* and the railroad* hud exchanged view* thru the board aa a medlary A aelllement, h waa declared, had been virtually agreed upon. One veralon of the propnaed agreement wa*: The brotherhood will accept the July waga rut and other reduction* will be postponed The rallwaya will translate the July *»|» cut Into Immediate freight rate reduction*. All working condition* and ahop rulea previously In effect will be re talned. • • • Road Executives Are in Conference BV ( VHI, YHTOK IJTTIJi CHICAGO, Oct. IS.—Railroad executives tnet here today to pre|tare for the conference tomorrow with the chief* and general chairmen of the five hlg brotherhood* before the Called States railway labor board As the executive* went Into sea "lon. the railroad board made an 11th hour study of the railroad orisls and drew up final plans designed to avert the strike called by the brotherhoods for Sunday morning Tho conferenco of the executive* today was secret and said to be Just an Informal discussion of the situa tion. Some minor union official* met here, but most of the prepsrs ton of employes for tomorrow's ses sion was done by the brotherhood heads in Cleveland The strike conference tomorrow Is to be held In the Coliseum annex and will be open to the public. This hull was chosen because the offices of the railroad board would not ac cotamodatn the I.MO executives and 1 union leader* who hare been ordered to participate. It la expected that ths railroad board will request the carriers to re frain from the present from demand ing a slash In pay of rail workers. The men. It Is sntlclpated, will be re. quested to rescind their October 10 strike order. e e s "Emergency" Crews to Man W. P. Train* HAN FRANC7IHCO. Oct. M.—lnten tion to operate trains with such crews as are available In the event the railroad strike goes Into effwt ws* announced by the Western Pa cific railroad here today. Th* company said it would adver tise for emergency crew*. Seattle Boy Lost Overboard at Sea Ralph M. Romatate, It, > Seattle T. M. C. A. student, was lost over tourd Saturday when washing deck on board the steamship Victoria, Just south of VnlmaJc rasa. Hl* MKtrr, Mrs. M. R. Wilson, with whom he nnde hw home at tii! Greenwood ave.. did not learn of her brother'* death until the Vic toria arrived In Rent tie Monday. stall f *■■!* r.HfcM riniMnw You'll Find Stylet Galore in These Dashing Dresses for $15.00 When you pay $15.00 for a dress in the Bargain Basement JjHl you get, first of all, a very low price—and excellent workman ship, good materials, fashion 'Ns able colors—and a delightful assortment of the newest styles. WKf At this price dresses in Canton JB L Crepe, satin, tricolette, jersey and tricotine. J \ Trimmed with beads, braid, jf } tassels, fringe, panels, coat and bloused effects, embroidery, cloth petals, chenille work and other novel decorations. 150 All-Wool Sweaters 98c Slip-on and Tie-back Styles Ripple Slip-on Sweaters in buff, turquoise and peacock, in sizes to 42. Or rib stitch tie-back models, in tan, brown and blue. Children's School Dresses $1.49 P'ull-gathered skirts, neat waists, of blue, gray or pink chambray, with attractive collars, cuffs, pockets and sashes of checked gingham, in school frocks for girls from 8 to 14 years. THE SEATTLE STAR PUGET SOUND MOUND-BUILDER A fanciful sketch of one of the mounds recently discovered on the Xim/ioiUi! flats by Horry W'iekrrsham, as it miyhl hare appeared when it uas being used. Heside it stands the artist's conception of what the mound'builder looked like. Russian Play Read by Mrs. L. Van Ogle in OI.KNN 111 I.IIKS A recital of unuaual Interaat ami l>eauty waa given Monday morning In the fornlah theatre by Mr*. Ixmlae Van «Hrt*. »oii known la lurer on tuualr and drama. who mid her own trnnnlitlou (mm the Itiii m»n of Ivan Turt»Mr'i play. "The Diliwdlnt" It la Utile readied In thla coun try that Turgenev waa mom than a novetiat. and It la a significant thine thai Mm. Van Ogla la calling to our attention. Altogether ahe haa trans lated thrrw of hi* playa and thu* far her* art the only Kngtlah ver •lon*. M 1.1. OK (111 Oil AMI KMOTION "Tha Impendent" la a Short play, full of color and amotion. It deal* with country life under the old ord«r In Itunala. and Ilka moat ape» imam* of Turgenev'* work It pr*a*nta clear ly and baautlfully tha atrange, loin h Ing characters of lila country and period. The thenta la atmple; I her* la not a rigid domaatic atructure In volved. and ao far aa tha Incident* are concerned. I hey are aa well adapted to fiction aa to drama. It muat l>* rememt>ered In thla '•"liner tlon. however, that many ttuxalaii playa are of a paaatv* nature. Tlx > do not conform to the Western Ideal of action. Hut they are Juat a* In tenae and moving, for all that. Often mors ao. Mrs. Van Ogle haa an artistic method which Is dlatlnetlva and ad mirably suited to the Interpretation of play*. r*lng only enough sugges tion of charactertml ion to assist the Imagination of her hearer*, she re veal* the play as a human narrative, devoid of artificiality, tier style I* Klmple. gracious, and remarkably clear. HFXDKR HAS MAJtTKKKf) UNOI'AOC Heveral years spent In Ituaela en aided Mrs. Van Ogle not i only tu master the language, but also to wit ness many of the world-famous pro- Insane Physician's Residence Looted Tha home of Dr. W. S. Murand. re cently decloml Inaane In Everett after two aenmllonal trial*, waa rlfle<l of Bcveral hundred dollar*' worth of •Ilverwartt and jewelry, according to a report received by Seattle police from Everett Tueaday. One of tha article* atnlen waa a wre*Ulng medal pre*ented to Dr. Dura ml by a Chicago newapaper *ome year* ago. ,t waa highly prl*ed by the brilliant Everett »urgeon. and figured aeveral time* In hla Insanity trial a. ducilona In Moacow and I'etrograd At tha Mwow Art theutre «h« mw the original performa ncaa of playa by Tchekhov. Tiirmwr, Oorki and othera. In Hinnxiurnit, aha under aland* aympatheUcully the native conceptions of Iha drama* which nil* tranalate* and Interpret*. And thla not* of authenticity marka her re rltalx. It la an arilatle fact worth noting that In Seattle (aaeociatad with the muatc department of tha I'nlveralty of Waahlngtonl la an Interpretive • nut with a background ao genulue and an offering ao original and Im preaalve a* thoae which Mrs. Van Ogle poaaeae e». • . • CLEVER PROGRAM AT PASTAGES Me vera I arts vie for headline hon or, on the new bill al the Itontage*. and all of them are good. The hit of the program, however, seems to belong to a dainty little girl, one of the Mast kiddle*. In "A Night In Dlsla." The production le chiefly remarkable for the cleverni < of the Sleep Snugly Beneath These Warm Blankets Now that "Jack Frost" is abroad in the land it's a brave person indeed who fails to pot an extra blanket on his bed at night And there's nothing more comforting than the knowledn that you have an extra pair of blankets in the house. Here are a few at attractive prices—and there are many others: All-Wool Single Blankets $8.50 Ea. Fleece Wool Blankets $13.75 Pair All-wool Homespun Sinjrle Blankets, heavy weight, California Fleece Wool Blankets in large plaids of and in checks and small plaids—size 72x84 inches. pink, blue, gray, tan, lavender and corn, 70x82 inehM. Woolnap Plaid Blankets $6.50 Pair Woolnap Blankets $4.49 Pair Urge size, 72x84 inches, in broken plaids, in tan« White Blankets with pink and blue borders, ri» pink and blue, $6.60 pair. 64x76 inches. Ail-Wool Blankets $8.50 Pair B ath Robe Blankets $6.00 Each MxM ltr " y ' 72x90-inch Blanket, with corf to match, in . .1* assortment of new patterns. Wool and Cotton Blankets $9.50 Pr. Nashua Comfortables «s no Each White Wool and Cotton-mixed Blankets, soft and i>d,bllU<i $d.UU £jdUl fluffy, with pink and blue border*—size 70x80 inches. 66x84 inches, in block plaid design. THIRD FLOOR—THE BON MAKCHE vlii« These Dressy Sweaters "J r Keep the Autumn Chill Away CS-»s> Sweaters that are good looking and suitable for n nn *. every sweater occasion, and are very reasonable in Pure White Iprice. np r a( ,U 1 IICj Sweaters of all angora, also mohair with brushed 16a E-aCn trimmings—plain reveres and cuffs—double shoe- Factory Seconds string l>elts—in most gorgeous shades of Mohawk, p C^ ri S?.S CUP "' ""* h " y b, '^ a ß»f^'s3."^o b wear. -Pure White D«»ert Pl»t„, 10c. Silvemlated Ware Children's Tam and Scarf Sets, assorted colors, $2.75. r ,aivvl " _ 8EOONI) FLOOR—THE BON MARCHE 25c Each [fr-f-Mi Service in the Outing Flannel JUSSESTtt U| 1 Hair Shop Splendid for ISc eluding knives, forks, table spoons, vAflHr- -f ou are sure to get '. n P'„ • .u ® a dessert spoons, butter knives, sugar "" \J the best of service stripes, 36 lnchesmae-- ' shells and other desirable pieces, U and look your best ' en Kths from Ito .> yaim| after getting "fixed- Gingham 15c Yard f ip yy'ai \ "P" R t the Beauty In Checks and plaids, 26 \ 1 icolcr# an( j 27 inches wide, w ITd lleater,. *5.00 to w.v,, per- tengths 8 , "'' dS „ 1 "* nianent wave, water Toweling 10c Yard BUvrr-Frol —Airtight Wood Heaters, wave eyebrow arch- Bleached Cotton Crash ImM * 2 -°° 10 8,15 00 • ing. hair tinging, hair w " h red — Coal I,ea ter«. $12.00 dressing, facial and ' in ° e . h l ' to 910.50. scalp massage, mani- Plaids 29c Yard Ml •S® -Elect,jc Heaters.fl!. oo curing, hair curling- * (Bf 4 A lln a " flone most reas- white checks, 32- and 36- ||Lv I'NioN stukkt bahKMEnt oiiably. i nc h widths. - JWLm-mmWL SECOND FLOOR THIRD FLOOR Ute BoivMarche STORE HOl/RS—9 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. STEEL LABOR'S WORST ENEMY Untermyer Denounces Cor poration Before Senators K\ l it\/i k i;i>\v \iti»s WAHMINOTON. Oct 25. Th« I'nlle.l Mtatea Hte<l corporation win etwractariwd »* th* «n»m> of labor In thin country" l>y Samuel I'nterniyer, Now York attorney and ' InvvMllmtor. today liefnr* the eenatr . lulwr committee Inv.atlicallnit the Mingo minx w#r. "If llio nteel corporal lon could I* eliminated from the altuatlon tomoi row there would lie Induatrtal peace jln Hi* months." declared Ifnter myer, i:nlermey«r nald that the ateel cor poration wan carrying out a definite policy of breaking down union labor and establishing the o|»en shop. 11 11 Ha id that the "ramification* of the Interest* of tho corporation are everywhere" and that the altuatlon In West Virginia coal region* wa* a purt of It "The aiogiin of the open shop lit a fake and u fraud." declared Unter myer. "A »hop I* either union or nonunion The open shop would he thn Ideal thlnir, but It I" an Iride*- i»nt dream and we are living In a practical a<re." * children, altho Happy Oolden ;md Sam Olldcr add to th* *uccea* with character role*. Cmrl Ittwlnl and hi* company of fcr i r«kul.iU<>n "mvKtt-rv i't which la much better *ta**d than the average The trick* am not particularly new, perl.apn, but they arw rood and are well dona. Next honor* nhould Iki awarded to Uonevlevg May and h»r throe clever young man. Ml*« May 1* a graceful dancer and an attractive girl. and her offering la charmingly •taxed. J one* and Sylve*ter *paclalliM> In eomedy ohalter and alnglng wllh en vl* hi* tuocna. Charles tlerard I* a young man who sing* pleasantly, but who Is a sensation when he plays the piano. He does sfl of his playing with one hand, and hla music la excellent. A young woman assists by singing from one of tha boxes. Tha fantagescope shows a new feature comedy. NOTES ANI) ( OMMFS'T WOM^ ISlevtn tr*pp*>r« are at work in Crant county, killing coyoU'*, liho are Infn'tfd with hydroptoMa. Th«* work Im b*in? done under the dlrec tion of the »fat* depart me rtt of aurl culture. • ♦ * Hurveyora on the OrfiU»r W*n«t Chan project are r*i»ec-tcd to rtkdl the Columbia river early thin wwk. They arc on their way down from lAke Wenatchee. • • • The mee* fund of Mattery A, Will- In Walla. Ik over 11,000 <h<;nl «* the il'Hiilt of the benefit dance given at the new Armory laat week. • • • Automobile men rKtlmate that there in one accident a month at the doublo turn on the Seattle-Kverett highway, at the Everett golf link*. • • • Director R. U Krench, of the de partment of agriculture, declare* that coyote® <lo not ilealroy Jarkrah bit*, Unleat. starving, they will not eat the Jack* ... Thf»« In th* vicinity of StjrbiK-k drip water nrarly* f-v<*ry day, «vw whan thr mdktr la bright and nun ny, according to Jnum llackua, of Wulla Walla, • . • Baya lh«> South Ta/nrna Journal: "Aa tha aeaaon prop-fan#*, the i>h<- nomi niin will b* obwrved that aa thr coal pm K<fn down, tho coal price K<>*« UP- • • • Puyallup la having a three-«lay b»<> achool. The ciaaaea utitiied Mon day. More than 200 were on the rolla aa ntudenta. . . . The puplla of the acnlor and Jun ior high achoola of Centralia are per fecting the organization of a otudent body along the lines of the national congreaa. • • • Thomaii B. Cote, Rotarlan of Bel) Ingham, and an authority on hoya' work, will apeak before the Port An jreim Rotary club Wedneadav noon 8* on varlou* phaee,. of boydon,. A benefit motion picture .how •„ , b. kiv. ii In Vancouver night for th, Y. W. c. A. , Sl* candidate, already bav« thro .. their hut* Into the ring in * in* mayoralty race i n c . nt| ™T (Surge L. Hartu-r and John g a."*" dei a urn Ihe two Utrxt i.aiullki^i Th« grand opening of th* n*w «_ rnunlty houwai Vancouver occurio. the night of <*■». Jt. under th» (u "! ptceg of the ITonarlaiia. Wlll bo a Halloween dam* and enterum men l. • • • C. J. Krk-kaon, of the CarUtnn Mill* iind Timber Co., ha« n:if,h„. 75,000,000 feei of timber in th* dian valley. The timber will h. )m ged off for hie mllla at Carl*orgT| few mil** eaat of Port Angelra. Townley Ready to I Serve Jail Tern I 8T PAITL. Oct. U.-Arthar t T own icy. prcnid.nl of the Son pu ttnan leu l* ready to go to The I'nlted Mate* "upr'-roe coot yeaterday entered the verdict hi h« been waiting for, that mtnt be »,a have to aerve 10 daya In the Jadunt county Jail on a charge of vloiatiif the Minneeotn. espionage act. Townley waa In conferaaea wtt.t officer* of the l«ague yesterday, utf winding up hla affair* a* ita b*a4 "I wl*h It waa over with; t mi to ret It off my cheat," Townley i«h league advlaera. Black handers MADE MISTAKI CHICAGO, Oct - -HalvaXore | anchl, hla wife and eight childm were hurled from bed when a beel exploded In their home. "The BUd Handera made a tnlntake—they ui after me " aald Samuel Poaara, gf» per, who live* neit door.