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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, December 06, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1918-12-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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THE SEATTLE STAR
lit? Im«(h AT*. NMf §t.
MRtmKit or •< mm moHTiiwicirr mcaui ib or wtwiPAm*"
TVl#tr«9b \* wa %+ryrW»» mi Ik* I>m« 4■■■>»■«»••
Knt«r<nl a* Second <'lm" Matter May I. tlfl. at »t*» foatofnf
»*a«ile. aafc., urnWr tha Act of i'ongr +4* H«r*l 1
By r*. v. ' . I ■ '0 • menthA|* TV
y*ar f.s oft, tn tK» 8i»l« of WiiMnfton. tHitJid* tfc* >t»K «k P*'
■lomli, t« SO for • Biunth*, or f9 00 p«r jr«u. My etrrlw. •**!.
_ yf w—k.
rwbilUirO k» r%e- Kar l*«AlUtit«c V%*ne Umim —+>
»&chaa*r r«na#f«lHK all JfMrt«»«»t*
%•!•••* M .
Our Rip Van Winkle Congress
So far as congress is concerned, it swms as tho the
war might as well not have been fought. Congress has
learned nothing. and forgotten nothing. It is playing the
same old game in the same old way.
Before the war, the expenses, and therefore the income,
of the government were about a billion dollars a year.
When we went into the war. congress, under pressure,
passed a law to raise four billion dollars in 191 S. l.ast
May, with the rapid increase of expenditures, there was a
demand for a new revenue law to raise eight billion dollars
in 1919.
Congress has Iwn working on it, then, for six months.
And its work was made easier bv the armistice, which re
sulted in a general agreement that the new law should
raise not eight billion, but six billion dollars.
What is the result?
The bill which passed the house of representatives was
for eight billion, and the senate committee in revising it
downward is therefore making a new bill which will have
to go I melt to the house and Ih» passed there. The new bill
is not yet ready for even the senate to act on. And to
make things worse, the senate democrats are deliberately
inviting trouble by sticking in a provision intended to tu>
the hands of the new and republican congress, which comes
in next March.
The treasury officials seem to have given up all hope
of any law being passed within'the next two or three
months. If no law i* passed, we will proceed under the
law of 1917, which was to raise only four billion dollars.
"Eddie" Richenbacher. then nay, ran pick hi.* job
in the auto, filiation or ntovie fields, when he gets back.
It pays to be a hero, cht
Mystery Beckons
Mystery tempts to ruin, fascinates to disaster, leads
to luxury, lures to love and lucre!
Mystery surrounding Kidd's alleged hidden treasure
perpetuated his memory as a pirate when the man was
really a character to whose name stigma was to
unjustly attached.
The unknown beckoned Columbus.
The mystery of the Hereafter has influenced many to
a deep study of subjects theological. Oftimes it liberates
new thoughts, frequently it fetters minds.
Mystery enervates, it creates suspense; suspense ex
hausts, agitates, chums the mind.
But the mystery of what may result from experimen
tation and combination urges chemist and inventor to per
sist; keeps hope burning, calls forth energy and resource
fulness. pitches aspiration and ingenuity to the key that
produces new notes of discovery.
Mystery suggests possibilities and possibilities suggest
action.
Lieut. Ilogland traveled a mile a minute with the
airplane, mail to Seattle. \v ould you call that a case
of where "time flies" >
The Point of a Bent Pin
Remember, don't you, the usually decorous teacher who
one day seated himself abruptly on the point of a bent pin?
How that tiny thin* did irritate him, didn't it? He was
grouchy for several days after, you may recall.
It's the little things which are, to mast of us, the biggpst
annoyances.
The simple loss of a single small button is sufficient to
send some men into hot or cold rages, according to their mer
curial or phlegmatic temperaments. In such a state they
often make their regret the loss of spinsterhood.
Little things, however, make up the sum of content, of
industry, of joy and grief and life. They are not to be
treated with contempt. They are too important.
Look out for the little things.
Avoid occasioning pin-thrusts.
That's the way to add to the total of pleasure in the
world.
"Have I any friends?" auks Fred Hohenzolltm.
Well, there's his hounddog, Putzel.
Airplane Mail
The airplane mail service is an assured fact. If it ap
peared premature when The Star first suggested it several
weeks ago, at least by this time there has been enough
demonstration of its practicability to convince the most
skeptical.
In New York, San Francisco, and elsewhere, where mjjl
service is wanted, booster committees for this purpose are
busily at work.
Transcontinental mail service is bound to come—and
sbon. Shall Seattle be on this map, or should San Fran
cisco alone be the Pacific coast terminal?
Here is work for the city officials, the labor forces,
the chamber, and all civic bodies. We need a well organized
booster committee.
Bryan iised to urfjc the silver money standartl.
And now Wilson has it all fixed up for Glass currency.
Fred Hohenzollern Whimpers
"But have I friends left?"
The question is asked by Frederick William Hohenzol
lern, some time crown prince of the fallen German empire.
The question itself indicates a dawning comprehension
of his position before the world.
For four years this eldest offspring of William the
Devil has been spitting in the face of civilization.
He ha.; done nothing to win friends, everything to
make enemies whose undying hatred will pursue him all his
days.
He sent his fellow-countrymen to death in hordes at
Verdun while he caroused in safety in a stolen French
C i 4^ aU n ar bullet-range. He ordered these men to
deathcallously to cause death and terror among the French.
rhe list of his offenses is long, too long to repeat.
He may ask: "Have I any friends left?"
Only 16 more shopping flays left.
The Election Tomorrow
lomorrow fieattleites will vote for school directors and
King county will vote for a port commissioner.
Happily, the school election contest has developed two
fairly good candidates for the one-year term, Mrs. W. P.
Harper and Walter Santmyer. Both are pledged to "the
equal pay for equal service" principle. Henry R. King a
iocal business man, is unopposed for the three-year term
Por the port election, Dr. Walter T. Chriatensen is the
choice of progressive citizens of this community. His record
is unassailable, both in private and public affairs He has
served the public faithfully and well in the legislature! j
FOUR ACES
Not a King in Sight!
Four aces!
That's the winning hand. The hand which wins
tho prize of peace for all the world. The hand of
democracy, world-wide, and all-embracing. Four of
a kind, unl>eatal>le, unapproachable. Hotter than
kings. And. you will notice, there's not a joker in
the hand.
Just men, human, honest, democratic men of the
people, men in whose arteries and veins flows the red
blood of manhood.
That's the hand which will win at the peace
table, and will clinch forever the victory democracy
won on the battlefields of Europe.
Of course there will be kings; always have been
in every deal, you know. Hut kings count for little
when four aces are present.
And. four aces are present. They'll be at the
conference. Three premiers and one president.
Snre. King George of England will be there, and
King EmmanuH of Italy and the brave King Albert
of Belgium. But the real powers in the conference,
and before and after it is held, will fx- four untitled,
uncrowned men, three premiers and a president.
They'll be:
WILSON OF THK UNITED STATES.
LIX)YD GEORGE OF BRITAIN*.
CLEMENCEAU OF FRANCE.
ORLANDO OF ITALY.
Never in any peace conference have four men as
big of mind and purpose gathered around the table.
And never in an all-European peace conference have
kings and emperors played as small a part as they
will now.
The four aces will win. The kings will have no
show, and none. Also there are in the dis
card, two kaisers, a Bulgarian czar and a Moslem
sultan; and the joker of autocracy has been torn into
bits.
STARSHELLS
A WORD FROM
I MMH WI.HK
If noUa «rm
* 11 Ui'l vm
kmM, no braM
band would lt»\e
• Iwdor.
Score* of cltlea ara telegraphing to
their wn»ti>r» and repraaentaUre* to
get war rallca tor theon. .Moat of
them auk for gun* Strange aa It
may *eetn. not oi» city haa aaked
for the rnont Interesting and Impor
lant relic* of the war--the e* kalaer.
tha e* crown prince, Von Hlndy and
Von I.udy.
• a a
Farmer* ara asking It a down for
egga. Bay the new*paper market
l»uraa. Hut no doubt tha prlr» will
fall whan tha farmer* hear that tha
irmtatlc* term* hava been Hlgned.
a a a
THAT ACCOI'NTS FOB HKI.W
Seattle poatofflce didn't know Ho*
land wa* flying over from Sarraman
to on a moll trip. Mebbe thay were
to »at the Infor-natlon by mall or
We* tarn I'nlon—or lon* distance taJ
ephone. /
a a a
ONXY A FKW CAN COOK BOTH
KINDS
Wanted Flrat claaa cook; will pay
rood w«a«. one that can cook fro**'
leg*, mala or female. Apply at Mar
quette i-A/a.—Advertisement In J>«
trolt (Mich.) New*.
• • •
Somebody *omewhere think* thnt
"Vount" 1 loliariwillarri will try to
attert another war. %Vhere?
• • •
Tt wouldn't mirprlae u* a hit If
aoraebody atarted a report that .Jim
t'ortwU iind Jim Jeffrie* want to fight
again.
a a •
ANMWKRKD BY MR. C. URFTV
What la Uin difference between a
phrenologist and the auperlnlcndent
of a factory? A. Day.
The phrenologist works tha head*
and tha superintendent head* the
worka.
Can you tell ma why a man who |
worka In a baaernent under a aide |
walk la like tha soldier* of tha al
Ilea?—Ollln Voll.
ISeoauHc ha la under many flag*.
What la tha dlfferenco between a
Clock and a grocery bill?—I. Wllnot.
One runs down and the other run*
up.
I am building a yacht, but do not
know what to nama It. Can you *ug
gnat a good nama? Kelly Zyland
Call your yacht Cornet, hecauae It
will aUnd many a good blow.
What kind of a cUihm riooa nobody
ever drink out of? Barbara Mugg.
Looking gUias.
THE SEATTLE STAR FRIDAY. DEFEMRER «. 101 R.
1 tfOKII. rru, BK K.AHT TO «rT
"IIKOKK"
With McAdon off tha Job. and
Glass Tioney | n circulation. ItH be
some Job to keep a fellow from break
Inc hla bill*.
s * *
ROT HK TO W ARM IT
From the way those Fremontcm
chill at liis candidacy, you'd think
itemsberg waa Icrherg
• • •
A man haa sued the Detroit I'nltAl
Railways for 20 cent* And well
*'*g cr the eoenpany spend* more
time in fighting him than In trying
to Improva the service.
• • •
PRINCirAIJA \ 11.1/OW, WKTJ,
MKT
Ix»it—Yellow nn<l brown shepherd
do* by name of K liter. Plena* notify
IJOS Tenth »ve Antlgo (Wla ) Jour
nal.
(Advertisement)
mm
,\ % w '
Our Leaders "Over There."
Our boys arc bring led by
red-blooded men of good
; courage. They nre all ham
mered out in the fire and
holding back the barbarous
Hun from our door—saying
to the Kaiser, "You shall not
pass!" Every man or woman
jin these days of trial, over
seas or here at home, should
have good, red blood—the red
blood of courage. Many
are discouraged, have weak
nerves, thin blood and feel
despondent, weak, almost ill.
This is the time to put iron
in the blood, color in the
cheeks, strength to the heart
and nerves. Every able
bodied man or woman should
have about five million red
blood corpusclcs to the cubic
r™" # Tj
Napoleon's Exile, and Kaiser s
Hy NcwHl I>wiKlit HHUM
f Xirlnu Nov»mb»r of lilt. N;i
|»olr<tn hum m brokrft rill# on
thr rock* of Ht llrtrna. In Novrm
lirr of 191H thr kalurr la an rillr
hldilon kM.IV 111 I lodgr of .4 injtili
for«*t Aflrr (tin hum of Wil»rlno,
, thrrr w<i« ii riiurp rrvuUlon of f«*«*|
inir iik uln*t Napoleon
I'rrnrhtnrn who had rhwwl N»
polron before Wmlitloii, rurnMl lilrn
uftrrwurd ami aiikrd only i» «hiinc*
fo him llmh from llmh For
dint rrii*on. It «u the *r ntrrn r of
r*llr thill hum*"! hi* llfr.
Kar nluirtNT today h thr rrvul
*lon in Urrmuny uKitln*t thr k/ii««r
('onftrloti* of the cruel tire h«» hid
wrought Upon thr NorlallMt* who
wrre In powrr, the r* ruler fled,
under rlrcumnUnrra rrvrullnir hi*
terror, unit what In nailed thr "yrl
low" vplrlt.
Our *t Inn rn l.lp* of All
Now. every "«i»rr, mrn arr n»h
Ins, "What I* to ilonr with thin
creature, who*r rxiatrncr In* bti»n
a cur»r to hi* own land, and r»
greater rurN to Urigium and
Editor's Mail
INHmeiIAT INSI'KITOHN
ICilltor Thn Hlar Can you tell
me why thn city of Keattln doea
not have Ita elct trlcal Inapectora go
over all the work In th* city? I
under»u«nd that their cln trlcal In
a|>eftora Juat cover the downtown
dtatrlct. and that th* building
men. who know nothing of wiring
work, lake care of the outlying dl*
trlct*. 1 have heard n great many
contractor* ruiy that they can put
anything over on the building In
*|iector*. and 1 found It *o. when I
wired my llOU** Knowing the rtty
ordinance regulating wiring, and
having worked at the trade a good
many >ear*. t know that my houne
would not |wan* InapecUon If an elec
trlcal man looked It over. I have
too light* on a circuit, u*ed
old material on hand, not aiundiird.
etc. Hull It waa O. K 'd. Why
bother with having It Inapected
when moat anything wtll go- It la
plain to be »een why now moat any
Jimmy can wire hla hour* and get
away with It.
In our neighborhood a public
building waa ere. ted, and I know
th* wiring waa all wrong according
to the ordinance regulating wiring,
etc . but th* work waa O. K d by
a hulkllng man.
Why ahould taxpayer* help pay
aalarle* to men who know nothing
of wiring, electricity, etc. and aim
ply go thru a form of putting their
O. K. on work? nj:i»
U»TS OK t.ItWT
Alitor The HlAf' t frml *n mu< h
of the rent hi**, but I don't »ee why
they arc *iirw than any other hoo
I have own« 1 four plare* in He«tt>*
fi# Uw> laat four >rar*. anil wlih
ujm and ioat of re|«ura up 40 per
•■ent. I n»i»r realised > per wot on
any of them.
Hera are your real hoc*, your mer
chant*. A friend of mine bought
overall* In Kverett for 12 10 that he
(mid 111 TS for h«-re, whfns they are
m«4le. Mhotrun ahella I buy at SUn
wood for a dollar, the name make
l\ft- r«t« II *0 A broom here la
II i» and I I «n buy ihem In Colorado
for It. Coal her* mu you nearly
ll® * ton. mined not over (>0 mile*
away. and you can buy It for the
•am* prlre all over the Kouthweat.
and It la hauled a thousand mile*
I am a Kaatti* man but I MB
aahAmcd to aay that In a twfnt trip
a< rnaa Ihe country I found Heal tie
«« known morf for it* (raft than
IU shipyards.
STAR READER.
Will IJ) ( <»RH \l. HI.MJKKItH
Editor Tha Star Ido not v why
they should send any of Uv boys at
Camp to Kuaata. Why not
corral aJI tha patriotic eiahlpyard
patrlola, who <iult the yards after the
aiding of the armistice—slackers
who hid un<W the ship* while the
hoy a »»fi "over there"
The draft l*>.\rds and shipyard em
ployment department* ran furlsh tlw
name* and uddmwii of every on© of
the*© slacker* who furnUlhed the
•realer part of the demonstration
during the [>** re c< Sehratlon—twla
hratlng. not pear*. but their release
from shipyard slavery and bondage
J. CTRRAN.
WANT WOMKN I*ol.lo.
The women'a committee of the
atate council of defense haa n.ked
the police commission of Wllming
ton. Del , to appoint women to the
force.
millimeter of blood. To be
healthy one should have about
as much iron in the body as
is in an ordinary "tenpenny
nail." The quickest way to,
get this iron is to take a;
| month's treatment with an
iron tonic recently discovered
i and called "Irontic" (Iron
| tonic).
After long experimentation
, by Doctor Pierce and his able
! staff of medical men at the
Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N.
Y., he found this combination
of soluble iron and native
herbal extracts to be the best
for those who are weak, list
less, anemic. "Irontic" gives
you new vim, vigor and vital
ity. Instead of feeling blue
and discouraged, life takes on
a new interest. Your blood,
tingles with renewed vigor.
Send him 10c for trial pkg.
I rum* I I'iilhihl and Hu**l*T'
Kvvrywliffo, Oft lli« alreet car, In
(lie hoinf urttl In thr pre**, mrn are
n'klng wlmt in to ttf dorm with the
I Uiilner
I Miring tli« Inter mi I Iwrnro the
court of jllMtlee run lie eatuhllahed.
unit the (iii h i rlrnlri.il. lilii iihlnet
and war rt iff tried for complicity
iln the foulent murder* Unit have
ever tilalned the earth, men lire
turning with (drange Intereiit to Ui«-
event* iin to the e»l|n of Napoleon
I laving ' loal nil, Naftoleon alidli-ut
««1 In fmor of hi* *on, und then
Ittiil to ronnent when Itlm won waa
|in t anlde Kleelng to the coaJtt of
Frame, he nurrertilereil liltneelf to
t'upL Mult html of the IMlrritpllOll
Thought* of Hub hie
The Itrltlah mlnlairy found him
guilty an<l prontiiin<f<l a liNTt* of
i'xll«t to Ht Helena ft'i a prlaoner of
war. When the dethroned aulMritt
readied wh.it thn ae nlinie meant
he Im i'.irrie utterly di'N|»< rule and
l onfeltiplllt>d Ntili ide
When the Itrtllah offlrer aear'hoi
hla trunk* for fort'ettlnl paper*,
took ihariin of hla money and de
in inded hla rtworl, Napoleon'* grief
und anger were profound.
When the ahorea of Franca hejran
to dim behind hla ahlp thn prlaoner
rniide hi* way to the rlern, and lak
11IX a tf)WtV[<r gllXed flieilly at the
land. I'*or acveral houra Napoleon
remained motlonleaa, while no one
■hired diaturh hla agony
After the outline* of the land had
fitdert from »>lght, "he turr.nl hla
lihaatly fare, concealing It aa Imat
he could, and clutched at thn arm
of ltertmnd. who aupported him
;lark to hla cabin. It waa hla Uat
view of 1 ranee "
l»a>« of Anfiilth
In ft. Helena, he manifested Im
meaeurable grief When th* annl
\ eraary of Waterloo returned he
gave the day over to nn*ui»h. while
he exclaimed. "Oh. If It could only
be done over a*aln"'
ll* I ated WelllnKton becauae the
latter had "aent rue to dt* on thla
rock " Karh mornlnr he e«cUimr<d.
| "llow lonic the nlifhta are"*
In hla convrrsAtlona he *|>oke of
hlmaelf in the third jiereon. a< one
I'inir alnce dead Tha walla of hla
houae were thin, the rooma omall.
and luting the middle of the day. j
when the nun w/ia hot. It waa an I
oven; the rata Infented S'he . ellar
and the attic; few flowern bloomed '
Hi»n the prtamer became a con
firmed invalid
In hla Journal ha wrote theae
worila "How fallen am II Once
my activity waa boundleaa. my '
mind never alumbered; 1 anmetlmea
dictate<> to four or flvn aecretartea
but then I waa Napoleon. Now 1
am notion* "
The%» event* may forecast the
ramlng career of the rinnaa kaia- {
er. Th* kataer haa lo*t hla para I <
diee ll* la an outrattt. and an ■
exile. |
Low Meat Prices
vs.
High Cattle Prices
If the farmer cannot get enough for his live stock, he
raises lees, and the packer gets less raw material.
If the consumer has to pay too much for his meat, he
eats less of it, and the packer finds his market decreased.
The packer wants the producer to get enough to ymkm
live-stock raising profitable, and he wants the price of
so low that everyone will eat it
But all he can do, and what he would have to do in any
case to stay in business, is to keep down the cost <Jf pro
cessing the farmer s stock into meat so that the consumer
pays for the meat and by-products only a little more »han
the farmer gets for hia animals
For example, last year Swift & Company paid for its
cattle about 90 per cent of what it got for meat and
by-products (such as hides, tallow, oils, etc.)
I* were turned miraculously into meatin the
hands of retailers (without going through the expense of dressing,
shipping and marketing), the fanner would get only about life cents
per pound more for his cattle, ox consumers would pay only about
2y 4 cents per pound less for their beef! 7
Oat of «h» cent or two per pound. Swift & Company pays for the
operation of extensive plants, pays freight on meats, operates refnger-
i££ I 5? 8 V? P™* "wonts to only a
pnfit goes to bu Ad more plants,
service, and to increase the company's usefulness to the
§Keep Yoar Pledge
BUT WAR-SAVOK
STAMPS
TELEPHONE
OPERATORS
WANTED
M' ■>■"*» •«•»» mmnr u
wanM* ah* are Marine "a»Uj mtml at a (n *d nmlarj
•pportoatUM far atrummnL 1
Good Pay
A cood aalary from th» atart
I(a«uUs ajtd fraquaat
Permanent Position
Work la alaa/ly unit partnanart
Many opportunlUaa for atfvannarr^M.
Interesting Work
Pl«aaant. rlaan. fvurlnatlnr
Ajaaorlataa narrftilty aolartad.
Pleasant Surroundings
Ustil ami Van *waU»atad ofYVoM
OMnfMfikl* loach and mrmOoa r-xjrna.
Special Advantages
Annua] vacation with pay.
M naoaOla. Daath Bmcnu, PaiAna, without oaaL
Om4 Chajmrtar and Good Haairh ar* r~mSr~a Tmrx ■ iiinam
bataaaji tha a*na of II aad it an i -afarrad. PrvrUma
rlanxa la not naraaaary Our top: jymant oHloa la locatad
an tha Ftrat KVxw 1 111 Fourth Ava. bftvato Rprlnc and
Hanar*. and la «f>»n from IJ*A. M to I 1» P M Wa In ma
raa to rail at Ihla offloa and mwi tha Pchoot Principal wha
will ikdlj dlacoaa tha naaltar pmnntllr with yon. Am im
■ ■latiaaul "M la Diada by call:n« KUiott UOOC
The Pacific Telephone and
Telegraph Company
ill* POI BTH ATBdl
IMVIw
FREE DOCTOR
• t« <k«
fll RIGHT DBl'O CO.
X 10 WaaMnctaa M.
U and 1111 rint At»
A M/lbt Darlor will gir»
U/ reu a cmrrful rumination
X ltd (rrrmrihr far >oa
M' t'KKK
If rem irt »lrl> you ranntl 4a brt
let Dun iakr tfiMUp of UiU off»».
w* aaw jmu nwnrr and gtra (ha
baat pwlllr MHanl.
Seattle Local Branch. 201-11 Jackson St.
J. L. Yocum, Manager
Swift & Company,
U.S. A.
RABY
TAILORING Ca
Headquarters for
Suits, Coats and
One-Piece Dresses
425 Union Street

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