Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
January 12, 1928     The Issaquah Press
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 12, 1928

Newspaper Archive of The Issaquah Press produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

THE ISSAQUAH PRESS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1928 Page 7 FRIENDS What You Know abo.t B.ELL-ANS for In&geshon 6 BELL-N$ ' Hot water Su re Relief LL-ANS INDIGESTION 75 PACKAGES EVERYWHERE Fascists Get Chance to See World Italian who late!y finished course and means to up architecture as a profession one of the first to benefit by order that every Italian aant ship should reserve two free on every voyage for young desirous of seeing the world. can choose their route and the of the Journey, paying only 18 or 20 fire a day. This "the grand tour" within the of the professional classes and serve as a liberal eduea- and rifle make the perfect Mussolini often reminds his and now he adds the compass to the emblems of cage Journal Cro What d You Do? u.d In roll- relievel croup 15 minutes. Also the for Coughs, Colds tad there are litUe Ohm .In never be without a bottle remedy, fecal  Glemo. 60 The Shirker Fitzhugh Green, who In New York a kind Svel bureau for outfitting explor- at a recent wedding break- love exploring, but they the dull, hard work of getting together They're like in a way. mother of eight grown-up turned to a wealthy bach- evening and said in a men- voice: YOur liking for the fair sex that you have never mar- Voulez-vous?, sald the bach- 'A man can love flowers without to be a gardener.' ', One Explanation do they mean by cell- Keens an eight-by-ten busl. man? mean he Is not exactly are no wolves in Jackals in Abysnia and tim are sometimes known as Is strong but easily broken. Keep Your _ Health Up to P rnardlno, Calif.  . Favorite Prescription such a help In motherhood, I am lunued that every woman does not take It during .. lmetancy. Before my first child came I suffered with a continuous pain In left side. Dr. e's FavorRs Prescription strenened m a fine healthy child, with- pains that most women sur- rey strength returned raI Dr. Plerce's Ftvo Is a tonic and futhe highest prse." een, |5| 19. 4th EL Large bottles, llqu/d $1.$5 and 650. ! "IS THIS KNOCKOUT BROWN;' WELL, THIS IS YA MANA. AGER. I WANTCHA T' COME HERE AND PUT THIS KID TO SLEEPi n SOMETHING TO 11 THINK ABOUT B F. A. WALKER THE ORIGIN OF MAN F YOU read the religious advertis- Ing you have perhaps come across a series of announcements with a heading, "The Origin of Man." Not all religious advertising ts ln- teresting, although it should be, but thin particular series arouses curiosity and leads to think!rig. The origin of man has been a sub- Ject of discussion and thought ever since the first man began to wonder "Where did I come from?" Science has delved deep into the question, theologians lmve written libraries about It and the nonbeliever, in anything but chance, has smiled In a self-satisfied way at the wide diversion ot those who would attril> ute and place the real source of man. One thing Is certain, If anything can be certain, man did not HAPPEN. He was not the result of chance. The thirteen elements which are as- sociated in the flesh and bones and muscles and tissues did not happen to fall together. And if they had by chance come to- gether it would not account for the brain, the intelligence and the power of reason which characterize the hu- man being above the lower forms of Hfe. The book of Genesis tells us that was made in the image and like- ness of the Creator. Elsewhere In the Scriptures we are told that God is SplrlL The associating of the two state- ments would result In the statement that the creation of God was spiritual and not material. Whatever his origin, man is the apex, the pinnacle of all existing things. History is made up only of what he has done. Science Is made up wholly of what he has discovered. All law Is the summarlzaion of what he has determined as tile right basis of conduct. All revelatlon consists of what he believes he shall be. Nor does It matter so much, if at all, from whence we came. You do not ask whether the keystone of the arch was quarried In the valley or on the mountain. You only ask if It be worthy to bear the burden put upon It That Is the most Important ques- tion regarding man. Has he and Is he proving himself worthy of that power of dominion which, If he does not believe was divinely conferred upon him, he has almost universally assumed ? The question is one which may be applied to mankind as a whole no more Justly than each of us may ap- ply It to himself. (( by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) 'O' GltLIGA --- L f_ , ", ,, _ "Some married women think they hould be privileged to keep their maiden names," says Reno Rltzl, and some husbands wish they had. Uncommon Sense DISCOVERERS T IS no disparagement of Chris. topher to say that if lie had not discovered America In 1492, somebody would have discovered it a very few years thereafter. After men had learned to sail the ocean, the great Western continent could hardly have escaped notice for any great length of time. The Columbus situation was admir ably expressed by a Briton touring North America, who said after he had crossed the continent that the re- markable thing would have been If Columbus hadn't discovered America But the Genoe was at least seek- ing a new land, and he made all the sacrifices and suffered all the prlva lions that are necessary to really great exploits. Some of the more important dis- coverers in the world--the men who have isolated disease germs, and found means to destroy them--were not al- ways Iookln for exactly what they found. But they were looking for the same sort of tiring--for mlcro-organisms of one kind or another, and they deserve all the credit which they gained. There are now no more continents to discover, and only a few more tracts of land on the globe remain to be explored and charted. Look at a modern map and you will find that the region around the pales which are left white, or dimly de- fined are very small. But discoverers will be at work for all time, trod we shall never be able to set a limit on their achievements. In the department of human afflic- tion, their work is only a little more than a century old, as far as sclentlflt knowledge is concerned, and not until every tiny animated 6reature which preys on the human or brute system Is discovered and circumvented, will the work be complete. It is wlthin the memory of most men living that a way to use elec- tricity for the aid of men was dis- covered, although Franklin learned that the llghtnlngs were composed of it, and found a way to bring some of it to earth from the clouds and lm- prison It. The day will probably come---per- haps within the next hund'ed years-- when the forces of nature, developing water and wave power will supply all the heat we need, and It will no long- er be needful to dig into the land for coal. We have learned to fly, but n,,t yet to fly armmd the world in a continu- ous fllghL That will come--perhaps sooner than we think. Some Columbus may now be on the track of the way to aceompllsh it. The last discoverer of all will teach us the futility of war and wrangling and selfishness, after he ires discov- ered a way to make men listen to reason, and behave intelligently. Neither you nor 1 will ever know his name, for lie will he a long time In coming, perilaps a thousand years. But If the evils of disease can be tamed, and the face of the earth mapped and charted, surely the mlnd of man can be plumbed, and the rea- sons It behaves as it does fathomed. Then It will be discovered how to make It what It ought to be. (Copyright.) .(). A Wild Pitch The radio announcer was transmit- ting a playdly-play account of the world series game. At an exciting mo- ment he yelled out: "He swang at it I" Seventeen sets in Boston burned ouU--Vanconver Province. A HAPPY OW happy any house could be That had a happy famlly A house that had tile sort of folk Who spoke with kindness when they spoke, Or, It unkindness they recall, Think twice before they speak at alL And what a happy house the one Where all came home when day was done To tell tim pleasant things teday They heard and saw at work and play, And not come home their hurts ta sh out, With something to complain about. How happy any house would seem, The kind of house that mother dream, Where each would de his pro[her part, And do it with a willing heart, And not expect Just one or two To walt on them, like some folk do. How happy any house weuJd grow If those within would make it so, Not envy others, bnt be glad For everything their own house had How happy any house could be-- And, more than that, how easily. (, 1928. by Douglas Malloch.} O Just remember, today Is the day you worried about yesterday and the day before yesterday; and today isn't what you expected. Now this Is the truth-- the thing you are worrying about will not ha0Pen tomorrow. So cheer up and live today.Hunter. SATISFYING DISHES A WHOLESOME dessert which will be enjoyed by the chlhlren, is: Butterscotch Pudding. Melt one cupful of brown sugar and two tablespoonfuls of butter, cook un til brown in an Iron frying pan, usln care not to burn. Pour over the mix- ture two cupfuls of hot milk and sim- mer until dissolved. Meanwhile soak a one-inch slice of bread In cold we. ter until soft, squeeze out and crum- ble into bits. Pour the milk over the bread, add two beaten egg yolks, a bit of salt, and a spoonful of vanilla. Pour Into a buttered baking dish and bake 'n a pan of water for twenty-five minutes. Cover with a meringue, aslng the egg whites beaten until stiff, adding two tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar. Brown tn a moderate oven. Scalloped Salmon. blake an ordinary white sauce, using two tablespoonfuls each of but- ter and flour and one cupful of ndlk Flake one can of salmon and add to It one finely shredded green Dapper and cook genHy. Cut up ripe ollves rather coarsely--six or eight, accord. Ing to size or taste. Just before serv- ing add a few walnut meats, cover with buttered ernmbs and brown Pineapple Rice. Cook one-half cupful of rlce In two quarts of boiling water until tender, but unbroken. Drain, blanch with cold water. Cut two cupfuls of sliced pineapple tnto small pieces. Beat one cupful of heavy cream until stiff. Fold the cream and pineapple Into the rice. Serve in sherbet cups garnished with maraschino cherries. Dumplings With Steak. Season well a steak which has been well browned in a hot frying pan on both sides. Cover with boiling w.ter and drop on top of the meat any good dumpling mixture. Drop by teasp,,on fuls on the steak and cover tightly. Let cook for ten to twelve mlnut according to size. (( 1928. Western Newspaper Union,) O ACROSS THE WAY The young lady across the way sal she often wonders why nearly all the Japanese want to go to California and sbe should think mre of them would settle in New York and avoid the long trip across the continent after landing. ( by McClure Newspalr Syndicate.) "TEX" RICKARD World Famous Sports Promoter, writes: "Lucky Strikes never in. jure my throat. Many of my riends in all walks Of lie use and enjoy them." The Cream of the Tobacco Crop "No article can grow without quality be. hind it. LUCKY STRIKES are growing and have grown because of their quality. 'The Cream of the Crop' goes intoLUCKY STRIKE. The bestTobacco is bought for them. I know, because it is my job to see that this is so."  at Louisville, KF. "It's toasted" No Throat Irritation-No Cough., ,I I [ Phewl "So you have forgotten our wed- dlng anniversary," she said bitterly. "How could ! remember it?" he in- quired. "Time has slipped away so fast and so happily that the wedding seems but yesterday."--Washington Star.. Soil in a forested area absorbs more water and holds It longer than soil in an open area unprotected by vegetation. Parrots Made Trouble Robinson Crusoe's two parrots which appeared In a film along with Crusoe's man Friday caused W A. Wetherell, who produced the picture, to get Into trouble with the police. After the film had been completed Mr. Wetherell took tlw birds to Lon- don and made pets of them. but they were noisy, and the neighbors object- ed, and tile owner was summoned to a police courl and fined $20 for harbor- two lively nuisances. [ IN SAY "BAYER ASPIRIN" and INSISTI Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for Colds Headache Neuritis Lumbago Pain Neuralgia Toothache Rheumatism i i i i DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART I I which contains proven directions. Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets Also bottles of 24 and 100--Druggists. apxla 11 the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaeefleaeidester of Salleyllcaeld Old-Timers in Line In an old-thners' parade at Here- ford, Va., J. Lmlwlg. elghty-two, drove a twenty-eight-year-old hnrse; Nutlmn lel Gregory, ninety, came next, driving a horse thlrty-three years old. Then came Jere Moll, nlnety-one driving a horse thirty-five years old. And last came Samuel Gehret,, with a horse thirty-seven years old. Relationship "They say that ptty's akin to love." "A sob-sister, I suppose." It's All in a Life Time Observed, in a theater lobby recent ty, a young man holding a hand mir- ror for his girl while she applied her lip stick and rouge. There wasn't any of that back in the gay '90s. In that period the young man would have been tieing her shoelace.--Detroit Free Press. Cow Looks For Enemy When cows ehtirge, they do so with open eyes; bulls, on the other hand, shut theirs. Cuticura He00s h00fiug Rashes Don t suffer with rashes, eczemas or Irrita- tions when Cuticura Soap and Ointment will quickly relieve and heal. Bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot water, dry and anoint with Cuticura Ointment. Nothing quicker or safer than Cuticura Soap and Ointment for all skin troubles. [load e. Oinhnent 25 and 50e..Talem__2: 8old _ .eye'vwhm. SamPle e#eh fr. AddrN : "mtammmasm'uelm. Cutiaffi Sbav8 Stk h