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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
March 9, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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March 9, 1933
 

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PAGE TW0 THE I~SAQUAH PRESS, 1SSAQUAI~, KING CO., WASHINGTON THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1933 --OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWN OF ISSAQUAH-- l ...................... I Published ~very Thursday at ISSAQUAH, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON "Points ,r, From Two Different of View The two different (very different) estimates of the accomplish- ments of Washington's Legislature, closing today, might be used :~s a cross section view of the work done. Tile condemning article is from the Seattle Business Chronicle, the conunending one is by Harrison W. Mason, wl'it:,ng for the I)emocratic State Committee. Read them and form your own conclusions. Subscription Rates: :~_ One Year, in advance ................................................... $1.50 By constitutional limitaiion--p~-:e]-~ The Democratic legislature ,vent Six Monbhs, " . .................................................... 1.00 ent .~*essiou of Washing'ton Legisla-linto its last strides this week for a Three Months, " . .................................................. 75 tureIhappily for the solvency of the whirlwind finish in law enactment Entered as second-class matter on October 27, 1916. at the post- people of this commonwealth--comes of what has been the most progress- Dlsregard-t ive legislature in the history of the office at Issaquah,"King County, Washington, under the Act of , to an end today, March ,% March 3, 1879. ing pre-election pledges to cut taxes state of Washiugton..Members have entire effort of this I,egislature hasI been so close to their accomplish- I been largely d, irected to increased lments that they will not actually M. A. BOYDEN ................................................. Editor-Publisher i taxation, introd~uct on of measurer realize what they have accomplished ~inimical to the social and economic! until some time after adjournment. "" :stability of the state, and to finding! There has been so much hard work MORE POWER TO HIM. those errors, and Mussolini set about meanz; of evading constitutional safe-idone on the many important meas- This period will doubtless go down to correct them before they were ful- guards of the property and rights of lures adopted, and the effects of this in history as a record for financial ly recognized by his country. Our the people, i legislation will be so far-reaching, di~tubrances. And out of all comes presidents are denied that opportun- No such disgraceful law-makingithat the Democratic legislature oi" our greatest period of unrest, of lack ity. Mr. Hoover had to wait two body has ever assembled in the state i this year will go down in the records of trust or faith in anyone 0r any- years for the assembling of a new of Washington. It is doubtful if its! as an outstanding one. thing; of dissatisfaction and longings congress; and in the assembling of like has ever been seen in any other i Enactment of such measures as the for change. A sweeping change was that heterogeneous bunch came men state. Eagle's old age pensions law; the new SARDINES, in olive oil, can ...................... 5c CATSUP, 14-ounce bottles, 2 for .............. 23c SUGAR, pure cane, 10 pounds ...... : ........... 41c BUTTER, Meadow Dew, pound ................ 21c COFFEE, Cascade, l-lb. package .............. 19c ORANGES, 176 size, dozen ...................... 19c LETTUCE, fresh and firm, 2 for ................ 9c CHEESE, Brookfield, 2 packages .............. 25c LARD, Swift's pure, 4 pounds .................. 29c PEAS, BEANS, CORN, TOMATOES-- No. 2 Cans, your choice, 3 for .................... 25c WAX PAPER, cut-rite, per roll ................ 14c You Are Forced To A Bill the Second Time? Isn't it exasperating when you think the bill has been paid? Had you paid the bill with a bank check you could know the bill had been paid and prove it. Every cancell- ed check is eevntually returned to the maker and may be retained for future reference. Bills paid by check remain paid. Per Cent Interest Bank A STRONG BANK Issaquah, Washington SPECIALS THIS WEEK GROUND BEEF or PORK SAUSAGE, lb. 10c LITTLE PIG'SAUSAGE, 2 pounds for ...... 25c i Home VEAL STEW, per pound ..................... 8c BOILING BEEF, per pound 8c tion. Owing to the unrest and gener- al topsy-turvy condition of the coun- try, the people wanted a change, and to be forfeited, that power was with- drawn. We hope that will not be the experience of President Roosevelt. We are strong for increasing the power of our presidents. We believe if Mr. Hoover had been allotted the power of a Mussolini three years ago we would have escaped much of this mad scramble. But you say Mr. Hoov- er made mistakes. Certainly he did, even as will Mr. Roosevelt. So has l Mussolini. And both Mr. Hoover and Mussolini were quick to discover them. power, especially for reorganizing the different departments, early in his term. It was promised him, but when it developed that many of the "extras" in the way of political jobs being handed out by congressmen in payment of party obligations were to fold up and adjourn. The session has proven one thing conclusively, that untrained, un- known men and women, no mattel how they might try, or how well versed they are, cannot organize, per- fect a legislative program and put it across in sixty days. The twenty-third session was the first since statehood which found new and unknown men and women sit- ting. There were comparatively few persons of previous legislative expe- rience. Only a handful of these where placed in positions where they could assist in building legislation. The results of the session show the lack of experience in legislative mat- ters. The session started off with an idea that the Democrats would show how cheaply the session could be con- ducted. Last week an additional ap- propriation was asked, bringing the total cost to that of previous Repub- lican sessions. It was found that the Republicans were taking advantage of their long, years of experience and there was virtually no great extravagance a~ the Democrats and the general pub- lic had been led to believe. Then in the matter of handling legislation. For years the handful of Democrats have wailed long and loud-' ly against the powerful rules com- mittee, against holding bills in com- mittee and of making up caler~:'.: s. they simply were not to be denied. Saturday's school election here is an evidence that that status still pre- vails. PEOPLE'S EXCHANGE WANTED--Horse or team. Will exchange young heifers or milking goats. John Sigurdson, Issaquah rfd, Box 42. FOUND--Bicycle. Owner may have by identifying and paying for this ad. Call this office. FOR SALE--Timber on one 40 in the twenty-third session has bee~ Section 31, opposite Harris coal mine performing. ' for $150 cash. See V. Gattavara, at For some reason or other the small Enumclaw. USED INCUBATORS---S10. $5 down, balance next year March and April chicks,8 cetns Sparkling Brook Camp. HATCHING Eggs-~ 30c doz.; also baby chicks, 10c each. V. Cherne. FOR SALE--Four-room house and one acre ~qund, $225. Terms In- quire A. Galbraith, Mine Hill. Greenwood Greenwood Cemetery has single graves as low at $10 to $$0, not perpetual care, but some care. Perpetual care graves, $25 to $50. Concrete markers furnished with each grave, free. Telephone 203 RENTON, WASH. petty measures have the right of way over major problems staring the state in the face. The race track bill, the beer bill and the boxing bill have taken up as much time as the most constructive piece of legislation aa yet attempted here. This session will go down in his- tory as the "new deal" Legislature which was to have given the "peepul" of the state a "fair break" It will also go down in history as one ses- sion which deliberatelyand through every possible device sought to pre- vent the "peepul" from having any- thing to say about legislation enact- ed. Too much stuff is sliding through the hoppers without being given the (Continued on page four) Bitter Arraignment What is public history but a register of the successes and disappointments. the vices, the follies and the quarrels of those who engage In contention for power ?--Paley. Endorsed by the Grange Endorsed by the Unemployed Endorsed by the Associated Veterans Endorsed by the Tax Payers Endorsed by Labor The Champion of Public Owner-ship The Enemy of Special Interests Remember Strickland is our only Progressive Candidate for Port Commissioner Paid for by the Washington Progressive Club been followed. The new rules com- mittees discovered that unless they acted as sifting committees and de- cided what bills should be brought in, little would be accomphshed. There has been just as much com- in the constitution at limitations on bond issues. Recently the Senate adopted the new savings and loan code, an ac~ involving 70,000 people and their savings, without reading the hill. The entire time required less than ten minutes. Then the staid ann earnest senators locked into a two- hour deba~e over a bill which would repeal the state do~ tax, involving probably several hundred dollars of annual license fees. Such is the way day in Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Bohemn were visitors in Seattle Tuesday. Joe Stanko of Ravensdale visited Mr. and Mrs. Andy Evans Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. Snider of De~ Moines visited friends in Taylor ov- er the week-end. Rev. Father Edward Erwin of the Holy Cross church of Taylor was the dinner guest Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Lazor. Mason Treptow of Seattle visited plaint this year over calendar mak- his father here over the week-end. ing and bill quashing in committee~ Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Giard ar~ as ever before, i the proud parents of a baby daugh- The programs to bring out all ap- ter born on February 23. propriation measures first and to prc- Mr. and Mrs. Axel Ek visited the vent log rolling failed dismally asIlatter,s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nell- could have been predicted. There was the uusal log rolling, and the usual amount of trading.back and forth across the halls betweeh the leaders of the two bodies. The Democrats have found that alI legislation is the result of comprom- ise and agreements, and that no law of any great strength can be made letter perfect at the first try. son of Port Angeles, recently. "Barney Google," after spending a few months with friends at Des Moines, believes that his old home on the hilltop of Taylor is more sat- isfactory. Mr. and Carl Butcher of Portland Ore., visited her mother, Mrs. Pat- zek, over the week-end. A card party and dance spensored The legislative history has proven by the lJnemployed League of Tay- for all this, and the Democrats know it now. *lor was held March 8th. Leonard Ball while playing fell It was during the consideration ofi and broke an arm We all wish him the $10,000,000 bond issue that the a speedy recovery." O- Senate leaders of the majority pulled Mr. and Mrs. Hanson and Fern what created some ripples of amuse-!Giard of Seattle visited the two la- ment when they asked for a ten min- dies' mother, Mrs. C. Giard, Sunday. ute recess until the party follower~ Mr..and Mrs. Fred Sachetti vis- could hold a caucus and vote as a ited in Seattle Monday. unit. Mr. and Mrs. L. Donckers and Some Republicans after the cau- family visited Mr. and Mrs. Rea cus slipped away from their party Hurley of Selleck Sunday. alignment and voted with the con- Mr. and Mrs. Kehoe and daughter l trol e I Marion of S attle visited Mr. and Mrs 1 The caucus was called to whip the tw Knapp Sunday I Senate into line with the House andI Mrs D Kinder' entertained theI strike from the bill Senate amend-]Thimble Club at her home ThursdaY. I ments which all attorneys agree(~F. MarLs and Leonard Curtis are l would have removed the last vestage A profit of $10 was made from theI of doubt as to the unconstitutional-14 H Club --lay, "The Path of TrueI " iLove. Pla~s are being made to give lty of the act ,, As the matter now stands the su.: preme court will have the say, with . everything possible having been done to open loopholes through which the F A FISHER FUNERAL DIRECTOR court can move to hold the act with- * 9 FULL LINE of UNDERTAKING SUPPLIES Our most considerate attention is at your disposal at all times Calls answered day or night Phone M212 ISSAQUAH, WASH. II Creditors In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, for King County. In the matter of the estate of Frank Appelskog, deceased. Notice is hereby given that the un- dersigned has been appointed and has qualified as executor of the estate of Frank Appelskog, deceased; that all persons having claims against the said deceased are hereby required to serve the same, duly verified, on said executor or his attorney of record at the address below stated, and file the same with the Clerk of said Court, together with proof of such service within six months after the date of first publication of this notice or the same will be barred. Datd of first publication, March 2, 1933. Gust Henrikson, executor of said estate, address Rt. A, Box 56 B., Issaquah, Washington. Elder & Nievinski, attorneys for estate, 705 Dexter Horton Bldg., Se- attle, Washington. 3-2-16 HILE'S BARBER. SHOP 0 Efficient Tonsorial Service Members of the Family Front St., -- Near Bank "It Pays to Look Well" PAUL'S BARBER SHOP Special attention to Ladies' and Children's haircutting Shaving Material --o--- Sunset Highway, Issaquah. with diverse ideas of the needs of What an object le~on to voters toihighway set-up bill; the ten million nationaldemanded'government.and accomplished,in our the nation Many were opposed tolbe more careful as to whom they ~i dollar bond issue; the Coulee dam- President Roosevelt has been giv- Mr. Hoover, and there developed a elect to office! ]Columb'~a basin irrigation and glee- ~ ' en full powers to deal with the emer- majority bloc described by Editor[ What a spectacle, a Legislature tric power bill; the Olympia - Grays~ gency in which he finds the country, nearst as "jackass-rabbit congress-held in the grip of blocs of dole harbor canal project; the Bone pew- W~iOl~ it at Maple Valley. Proceeds are to And this is as it should be. men," literally thwarting the plans snatchers, communists, and ignora- i er bill; the Racing bill; the new bank- help send delegates to the 4-H Club Mr. Coolidge asked for additional of the best minds of both major I muses! iand savings and loan legislation, to- . . icamp at Pullman in June. parties. [ Talk of special session of Washing. ] gether with much other progressive Mrs. Bolt of Maple Valley wmtedi working at Duvall. It was a sad showing for our form/ton Leg~islature. Heaven forbidI May I legislation has marked the present her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and ] Tony Maletta visited Mr. anti Mrs. o- government, and a costly one for I this aggregation of crack pots never lsession an epochal one in many Mrs. Fred Marls, recently, t C. Snyder of I)esMoines Thursday. the people. Conditions could have be seen at the state capitol again. [ways. Mrs. J. Hines, Ed Burns and Harry I -- ----'--- ---" -----'- __i_ __ been corrected at that time much eas- ~,~~~~~~:~~~~~~~ Wiedling of Kerriston visited Satur- In Probate, No. 55838, Notice To