The Seattle Star
tty mail *ut *< eitjr. »•« P #r n,ont . t i-A mnn
list) t month*. It 71 year. |5 Ofl. In th*
Stat* of Wtikmiton. Out* id* the *tate.
7ic p*r month. t« iO for « month®, or l»
p#r yMf By rarrUr. oltj, lie P*r we*K.
Agreeing Against Carlyon Bill
While differing on many of the public questions, the
republicans and democrats of this state, as expressed l>>
their conventions, are practically in agreement on th»
Carlyon $80,000,000. road bond proposition. Neither party,
it appears, wants to sponsor the measure and go before
the people for approval.
At Bellingham, the attempt to secure fer it an indorse
ment was short-lived. It died before it even reached the
convention floor. The platform committee. l>eing warned
that a fight would b« made on the Carlyon bill, determined
that wisdom demanded it should Ih» omitted without fur
And in Seattle Saturday, the democrats went a step far
ther. They not only refused to approve the measure,
but they definitely committed themselves against it. Ihe
resolution condemning the Carlyon bill is plain and specific.
It reads as follows:
"In his last message to the legislature. Governor Lister,
with an unequaled experience and information in the mat
ter of state highway development, demonstrated that the
bonding scheme (as contemplated by the Carlyon bill)
was unnecessary and wasteful, and would not advance
the construction of good roads as well as the proven 'pa>
as we go' policy. Notwithstanding his urgent recom
mendation against the plan, the republican legislature
enacted a law providing for $30,000,000 state bonds,
thereby binding us to *12.000.000 interest charges on an
iron-clad 20-year schedule, mortgaging all motor ve
hicle license revenue for that period and obligating state
taxation to whatever additional extent may prove neces
sary—and all for what?
"The additional expenditure of $5,000,000 per year for
the ensuing six years upon a fixed schedule of highways
named in the bill; a prescribed class of construction prac
tically limited to a single type without a chance for com
petition and a consequent compulsion to highest monopoly
costs; an authorization for unlimited purchases of con
struction machinery, plants and materials and backing of
contractors from public funds, yet without a line of au
thority permitting the state to do any of the work by
direct administration and day lal>or; a discriminating
•joker* provision for rebates to a few favored counties
for previous permanent construction of some of the sched
uled roads, while denying similar compensation to other
counties which have made larger permanent highway
These detail iniquities of the bonding measure are suf
ficient to identify its origin and condemn the scheme, but
there is also the underlying fact that the people of the
state of Washington are already providing fully $8,000,000
annually for permanent highway construction from cur
rent taxes, motor vehicle revenues and county bond issues,
to which at least $2,000,000 federal' aid is being added,
altogether assuring at least $10,000,000 annually for perma
nent highways for an indefinite future period.
"This amount is already proven to be beyond available
OOnstruction capacity, and is resulting in a glutted contract
Market with increasing contract prices and leaving large
amounts of collected funds lying unused in the public
treasury. Under such conditions the incurrence of $30,000.-
000 debt and the 20-year obligation to $12,000,000 interest
becomes a monumental waste.
"Fortunately, the people have the last word at the No
vember referendum. We recommend that they confirm
the wise and prudent counsel of Governor Lister and reject
Mill huge proposal of public plunder for special interests.
"It is • coincidence that the $12,000,000 of interest which
will be saved by defeating this >30,000.000 bonding scheme
will more than cover the $11,000,000 which will be required
to p«y the soldiers' compensation. The republican legis
lature of 1919 hurried the one and buried the other.
"With an impending campaign, and the need of a parti
un bid for the soldier vote, the extra session resurrected
the soldiers' compensation act but refused to make the
fond available as an immediate emergency, passing it
on to the people's vote in November. We urge that the
voters avail themselves of the double opportunity to pay
the just soldiers' compensation delayed by republican po
litic*] cowardice, and save the $12,000,000 interest waste
bjr defeating the $30,000,000 road bond scheme."
It is not necessary to subscribe to party prejudices to
mcognize the truth of the argument against the Carlyon
bill. As ft matter of fact, if party blrfme is to be attached
for the passage by the legislature of the Carlyon measure,
the democratic members have something to answer for, too.
Kit parties aside—and regardless of party—the Carlyon
bill must stand or fail on its own merits or faults. And
the county convention, in its platform, sets out some
mighty strong arguments for its rejection.
The Irish won out in thr King county democratic con
vention in the demand for independence. The Irish uin
everywhere—except in thr British parliament.
First of all decide that the job is worth doing.
Second, that you are the person who should do it
Third, do it.
But you won't do it if you don't stick to it until it is
Consider the postage stamp. How far do you suppose
it would carry your letter if it dropped off before it reached
the mail box?
The postage stamp carries your letter around the world,
tip to the top floor of the highest office building, to the
lowest basement room, thru crowded city streets, or far off
Into the lonesome desert, all because it sticks.
Next job you tackle, consider the postage stamp.
The cellar is a mighty interesting place to be in these
days, according to some versions. Except for a ball
team. Ask the liainiers.
Almost everybody in the world has demonstrated to
his own satisfaction that the other fellow is to blame for
Before accepting a mandate for Turkey it might be a
good idea to practice up by learning to manage our own
The reported shortage of bristles need worry nobody.
The country can clip the backs of its landlords.
Still, the socialist vote won't be very large this year,
unless more elected socialists are barred from their seats.
Lenine, with his talk of freedom, credits his success to
discipline. That's what held the old regime in the saddle.
Five more days—then Mother's Da)
Stick to It
Con4mrtr4 I turret !»>•» 0/ t>r. Ilup+rt V. H I'm Mir It rait h Err\4t*
Naturo, * lowly but auraljr, re*
•pond* to tha d* riu*n'l« mad* upon
har. building am) reinforcing tlaau«a
to m*rt requiremtnti Conrerwly,
m a tlaaua or an organ '•***+ to play
an Important part in th* Ufa of an
individual. Ihuman or other. thii tia
»ua or org*n will undergo changaa
and be«)m« fmalkr In aIM or laaa
raaiattva In atructura.
Tha taath of tha present day FSakl
mo. for e*ampla, ara Ntlll In tha
proretflM of a volution Tha Kaktrno
never rhose tha rvtram* north aa
hia plara of a hod" la«'au«« of hia
fondneaa for tha tntrna* cold, hut
not batng of a war ilka nature, ha
ha* gradually worked aa far north
aa man can axlat in an endaaror to
"•rap* tha ral'if* of tha mor* warlika
IndUn Uihe»a which molaated him.
Uvtng thus he ha* had to exlut
upon the roartMt of food*
this, tool* and Implements have been
few and of simp!* type. so naturall)-
he ha* ntt*r\ l*-en fnmp»!>«l to u»e
hi* teeth a* b«dh Lou la and Imp)#
Am might be expected. therefore
find kn the Ksklmo larg* stmng
teeth. and in addition we alao find
large bony structures supporting
them. In fart, it la not unnimmon
to find the bone About the teeth artu
ally reinforced or buttressed
With our white races whn*#> hab-
It* of life lire *ueh that little hard
uwife la demanded of the teeth. we
find them degenerating to stirh an
•*t*nt that we miv *nf'ljr assume
that In comparatively few thousand
year* otir dvlllxad race* will no
longer any dental organ*
Q I occasionally suffer from **
vere pain In the hark, over the kid
ney*. and am afraid that ! have kid
ney trouble. Is thin roe of the
A In mo*t cases of kidney dl*
ease there |* no pain. If you *u«
pert that you have kidney troubl*
be sure to consult a reputable phynl
rlan. have him give you a throo ex
amlnatlon. Including an analysis and
microscopical examination of the
Q What I* the rau*e of earlcoae
veins of the \r K . and what should I
do to obtain relief*
A. In many Instanrea varicose
veins appear to develop because
nil. J. H. HI2VYON
BEST $2.50 GLASSES
Ws ars one of the few optical
•tore* In tbs Northwest that really
grind len*e« from start to flniah.
and we are the only ona In
BBATTLK—ON KIKBT AVB.
Examination free, by graduate op.
tometrl*t Ola*nca not prescribed
uols** absolutely nece**ary.
BINYON OPTICAL CO.
illfl MUST AVKNL'K
kfrlag mm* hrar««
I'tou Mala IIM
Editorials - Features
WE RETT TRUE
THE SEATTLE STAR—TUESDAY. MAY 4. 1920.
By CON DO
the lnt*rfer*nn* wtth th* v*noua '-tr
ctalatlon. for e&l*. that resulting
frt»m ctironic constipation. hut oth*r
fartora »fr undoubtedly lnvohf*d.
for th*y appriir in p*reo«»a who ar*
mat *üb)*ct to oon*tipatton. Wh*n
tb* condition l* not v*ry pronounced.
u*u«Uy ail that la required la some
form of support for th* dl*t*nd*d
veins An *la*tlf stocking la oft*n
very serviceable Bom* people, how
ever. prefer binding th* leg with an
elastic bandage, for then th*y can
regulate th* pr***ur* with a nicety.
Q Dwum advi** m* a *af* way
to r*dur# my weight. lam 9 f**t 9
Inrhe* in height and w*lght Sl©
pound*. I fir* very e*urily and do
not g'tn«| at any tim^
A You a/* quite right In b*
Ue vlng that a marked eir*ai In
w*ight I* Injurtou* It I*. how*v*r.
Sacrifices marie today increase the opportunities of
The turning point in every man's career comes
when he decides to open a savings account and lay
aside a portion of his earnings at fixed intervals.
Without the quality of thrift an individual cannot
hope to l>e successful.
This hank enjoys the confidence of over 27.00T) i
clients, whicji is a result of our conservatism and 30
years' record of courteous treatment to all. We shall !
be pleased to nerve you.
Washington Mulual Savings Bank
810 Second Ave.
Akmclh Over $12,000,000.00
KutabllMird 30 Years
John T. Condon Henry n. King C. K. Vila*
fuymond"" R "'""""J P W W "«
Frailer Jamei Shannon I>avid Whltoomb
Ivar Jannoii K. Hlruve ™ Eugrna U. Favre, Spokane
F. n. Kin ley William Thuunum L.. O. Jarieck, No. Yakima
WE'LL SAY SO
Oieotlriff*' Th* union* htv« a lot
«>f money to fiftht the maeter baker*.
«nri th* mo*ter hukor* h«v* a lot to
fight th* union*, hut ww lay lonn
(nliln that thn public, which haan't
nny money to flu hi any on*, will hav*
to |»ay th* bill In Ut* end
• * *
If It keop* up mjietl longer th*
peoplo will hav* to hav* eottiethlnK
*tronic*r than th* ' *taff of life*'* to
loan on. They'll need a crutch.
• e e
A Main* town roj»ort* that It had
a Ntorm with hallatone* a* big aa
t«a**l*alUi That doeen't exclt* ua W*
won't ho lnt*re«to<l till wo hear of
em a* big a* football*
e • e
"The (Jarllcl. Co. 1* In th* adver*
I I*l rig huntsman In Now Orloarw."
I .oat runt* It M . "and I* one of th*
city'* strong companion."
Home Mighty Une Wrttln'
Kv*n th* learned lawyor* and th*
ahl* jurist who ar« rwtw onfratc««l In
th* Htrau** trial rnuat bow to fate
that unalterable will of hmvoti th.it
control* th* doiitlrilo* of men and
none will h* abla to delv* Into the
fonlm of my*t*ry far enough to fatti*
ocn the motive for th* act* of th* un*
• •army *tranger wlium subtle Influ
ence hit* ev*r boon proeent durlr.n
tho trial of th* famous murder euro.
lUoorntngton (111.) f'antagraph.
e • e
Harold lloanhe4dy, havln* flniahed
hi* bath and ahave put on bin f i
null nf Milk under wNir, hi* 93 n.lk
\nmm, hlii 111 allk whlrt. th* (riiun«n
ol hid fllu «ul» and Uml hi* iro Ivw
N*«t h* adjusted a 95 ti* under a
It 3& a»ff itJllar buttoned th* litter
to hi* ahlrt and tied th* lie. I!"
t»ut on hi* mat and v*«t. plck*d up |
111* fIB hat a/ul *tart*d for th* door. I
Hut b*for* h* r*»rh*d It h* painted '
"!>• forgotten aomethlng,** b*
•ill "What? What th* d*uca did
llr ran hi* hand* thru hla packet*
watch. m unajr, k*ya, pencil*. all
"Ilumph" h* aald. *1 can't thin*
what It l*. but I hav* thai f*»llng
I know I hav* fonrott*n *om«thlrg "
For full a minut* h* stood th*ra.
**Oh. of cour***~ h* rxrlaimrd
And then put on hi* 92 SO ovvralla
and started downtown
• • •
Hut aa th* min*r rrmarkMl, "No
not po*E*tbl* in th* roiamn to giv*
you specific advlre aa to whit to do.
If pcwMlhl*, th# imum of th* over
weight ahoutd h* d*t*rmine«l More
over. in treatment of thla condition
many diff"r*nt fartora hav* to I*
rofun4#-rwi. among them occupation,
phyxtoaJ *i*rcla* and th* action of
tha lnt*mal organ* Treatment of
tha condition ahould. th*refor*. I»*
intrusted only to a qualified phyal
«*«. * n.~ »in am,.
I* l*»U aafcMl nt rtt-.11.
mt iwnl l*Uf«i r#lm lug
«elf t* MCIUUM mm* th*
prttemin« mt 41mm* It will I*
ImpnMlhU far aim !• umr qOM
• »** •* * |MirWr pmrmmmml mmfrm. t
UjVMfrlk* tmt Itidl'lilMi 4l*nim«
iNifiM%a %no*» rnrroa
r. a hiMtr Itawlih ftvrit**.
\% •mttimgirnm. U C.
The IntercHurcH World Movement
Slowly the mind of destiny is carrying
out itM purpose.
That manifest purpose is the oneness of
mankind. The history of the universe pro
m-ds from chaos to the stars, from disorder
to order, from competition to co-operation,
from the spirit of national selfishness, which
is empire, to the spirit of national intel
ligence, which is federation.
This trend is l»eing manifest now in the
Christian churches, not wholly, but to some
Thirty denominations are uniting in
what is called an Interchurch World Move
ment, a simultaneous combination of co
operation to help mankind.
It is the beginning of the healing of the
great schiyn. It iH the significant con
gelation of spiritual forces comparable to
that unity of political forcey that is already
under way in the Ix*ague of Nations.
These .'lO denominations propose to raise
over three hundred million dollars t<> pro
mote their common designs, which are
the strengthening of home and foreign
missions, the development of educational
institutions, support of hospitals, and the
strengthening of ministerial pensions and
Translated out of it* technicality, this
means to make men more* moral, to educate
them, to heal their sick bodies and m>ulh,
and to properly care for the workers in
manor how high my pay to. I'm al
way a In th* hoi* "
Thl* Honnd* like Kconomy
Tli* chlvanl aupp*r for Mr and
Mr* Ijfmi+r Krobleh waa given At
Flanagan laat TumUv «v«nln|.
Ther* »u mm* Ic* ripom l*ft whirh
*m u**d at a fiarty gtv*n at th*
hotn* of Mr. and Mn !>avid fUrh
Wednesday evening.—Corn*!! (Ill)
F.v(i7thlni come* to th* man who
pay a raah
o '•» roi\ miu übr
tor Infanta ana Invalid*
Xratd Imitation* and Sab.tltotaa
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor
Own This Attractive Home
at Alderwood Manor
ALL the modern conveniences of the city bungalow are j
built in this cosy nest. This prosperous 5-acre farm, with j
its berry gardens, filbert nut and fruit orchard, vege
table gardens and poultry houses is one of the show places at
Alderwood Manor. A woman's touch has given this little home |
a charm that makes it the envy of city friends and visitors.
The cost of this house, plus five acres of rich soil, is less J
than a city home of similar type on a narrow city lot The
Taylors made the start about two years ago on comparatively
nothing in the way of cash capital. Today their holdings rep- !
resent a value of approximately $4,000. The possible income
from their five-acre farm is not less than $3,000 net per year. !
Mr. Taylor is an electrician and finds a steady demand
for his services, at good wages, right at Alderwood Manor.
The same advantages are open to many trades.
Are you interested in owning a little farm
• with a big income—only 45 minutes from
Seattle—with the finest electric car service in
the Pacific Northwest? The way is easy if you
will spare us a few minutes of your time to
explain the beautiful Alderwood Manor Plan.
PUGET MILL CO.
Exhibit and Salesrooms (Open Evenings)
218 PIKE STREET (GROUND FLOOR) SEATTLE
riiuiifi Klliott 1470
By Dr. Frank Crane
(Copyright, ItSt, by frank 'Mm)
thin great task. The sum mentioned is
enormous. It only seems so, however, be
cause it is a union of many small sums.
It represents the benevolent energy of about
fifteen million persons.
If the people of the United States have
heretofore been spending two billion dollam
a year for alcoholic li<juor they ought to
Ik- able to ftpend one-tenth of this amount
a year to make the world a decenter place
to live in.
In no sense is the movement narrow and
sectarian. It antagonizes nobody. It is
hostile to no religious organization which
is not of its membership. It simply aims
to unify all the bodies which compose it
in the effort to accomplish those ends they
have in common.
It will tend t« do away with one of the
most irritating features of philanthropic I
work, which is the working at cross pur-k
po. es by various bodies.
The men whose names are at the head ot.
this movement, such as John K. Mott and"
James M. Speers, are such as command
If the church and the pastor in your
home town arc doing good by keeping up
the morale of the place, then this move
ment will do good by improving the moral®
of the world, for it is an attempt to realize
the greatest of truths—that the world is
our home town.
REAL PAINLESS DENTISTS!
la or do r to introddca our new (wh4l#bon") plat*. which Hi th« llg-fetaoi
and lUonfit plat* libovb. MTtra »«ry lltllo of ibo roof of tb« cnouUi|
you ran bito corn off tha cob.
mm _ nut st •» twa HO.M
|f •• (town ... $i.M
If / TTi fl •■a**" * - MM
VI I I I CJ( Aiulon Fimnc .*I.OO
All work fc* Ift fWf Ht*# Uk«l Is thi
•i'm nv and f«( iwth mid* 4tf Kiamliiatlnii and idrlrt fraa.
< all aad of Oar Plate mm 4 llridir Work. We itaM tka
Toot a# Tiao Moot of our present patronajc* li re« ommondad by our
oarly MUmta th«»o wark la atlll firing good satisfaction. Aak our
patJot>»» who (a*» to»t*d our work Whrn rnmlnf to our off lea, bo aur*
you aro la th* right plara Drini tkla ad with you.
Op*« *oo4ajro Pro* • to IS for Worilac Proyla
OHIO CUT-RATE DENTISTS
mw VRIVICR* ITT rr. OwHo rr—r raftaaa Ofe
On the Jfssue of
jtfmericanism Jhere Can
fie l/o Compromise
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