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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
March 16, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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March 16, 1933

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' ............. . ----v--, 1,,.o u r, SERVING PATRONS ON ?t OUr" of the. Soi, tbe_rn" pla~.ifiiC Rail~-'!1 ~' AT M T'NG Or CLUS - p g F 1 ENJOY GOOD DANCe A RESTRICTED BASIS gh 0ad started it, C,'ocker, Iluntington, ICounty Welfare Workers ! ----- ontest Enhvened ThroughI There is a group of volunteer Will Accept New Deposits, phat m 'in ouhat mean "big mor v" in our his- urtve ror ,-and on wmcn the talk at Kiwanis meeting yester-i In'action of Four Sticker workers attempting some very ira- Separate From Old Ac- -d Morse captain of the Yale reot-I ....... The doctor is a native of Russia, Can&dates for PosRmns Thus far the are showin resultYs counts, Against Which .. y. Herbert Flelshhacker and S.F.. to Locate Famdms of Un- day noon, with Russm as his subject, i . . . portant objectives for this vicinit . ,d a '. , I employed for One Year ...... Y g i;:!i 5):~!i i!r~:e! ~:: ~K,.,ng ,re thi~Rae~!~t'e!?!~!:iii Oil C,ty Cunc,L and everyencouragementshould be Checking Is Permitted. !! f!i!i!ifcii!d~ie~~i~!~t~i~!!! ~ii~i~iiilhi~!!i O~il ~tliiii!i!i~!iii ~~:p! The end of the banking holiday finds the Issaquah State Bank oper- :tiffinc egr: na dav ;::: t(hc:: dh b a: ,2 ~i:l:al T:: tune of deposits has made it quite ns | l~Ionterey, next door, was the attle, may locate. ed |Itrst landing place of white men on More than 200 acres of privately. h lthis part of the coast in 1602. It owned property already has been ~ |~Vas the capital of California during loaned to the board for cultivation a. [the Spanish and Mexican regimes, by the unemployed. The county wen 1 |and the constitution of the state fare board assigns families to the n |Was written there This is a nation various farms, and division of] x [of resorts, and ])el Monte is the big- ground is made so that each familyI ]gist one of them all. ~ece~ves a small plot of not more !t You come here, from San Francis-ithan one-fifth an acre. i e !o, over "Skyline boulevard" that Produce raised by families will beI ~': i~'Uns along the mountain tops about]sufficient only for their needs, hence 1~,500 feet up along the Pacific's ] they will not be in competition withI 1] t edge. It is California's latest wonder truck gardeners in the sale of veg- ' ill perfect road building, l etables. I ~ ! On the right, as you travel south-I The welfare board is furnishing ~1 W ..... s 'd you see the cahn Pacific, and l free seed and fert~hzer to families, ~t oa the left, the giant bay of San on relief This seed is distributed Francisco, with . ten times room - enough for all the world's shipping i- Sad for all the hydroplanes that are ~- to come. :e You must take' this drive, when is the time comes, in leisurely fashion, is and learn what the people of this l~ation really own. That requires h Some traveling This writer has :Crossed the continent more than one '~ :hundred times, has traveled up and down on it, and knows only a few e 'of the most important spots. : | After two hours' drive along the | Skyline boulevard, the road drops down into "the Big Basin." Then you ~et out and walk. To drive there in a closed car would be like walking through a great cathedral with your t~mbrella up, if you are in one of California's state parks of giant trees. The old Biblical writer mentioned three things that puzzled him, yea, four that were too much for him. You remember them. Perhaps they are not quoted here in their proper Order. There is no bible in this tale- graph office. The way of a man with a maid, of an eagle in the air, of a Serpent upon a rock, and a ship in the midst of the sea. If he could see these big trees he would say, "Ex-' C~se me, just forget the other four, ,, ll except the man w~th the maid. These very trees were growing, by i the way, while he was writing. That ~ould surprise him. You cannot even describe the ex- Pression of a little child looking im to its mother's face, or the pale light of the dead moon. Attempting to give any conception of that giant tree forest is hopeless. You are as in a deep cellar with the tops of the tr~es, the-surface of the forest, so high above you. It is strangely silent, down among the great tree trunks. And there is little talking. They call one part of the forest ~ ,, The Cathedral Wood. That is well meant, but you might as well call the Parthenon "The Ant Hill." Any cathedral or temple that men ever built, planned among these through the six county district agen- cies operated by the board. A com- mittee of trained agriculturists has volunteered to give advice on farm- ing methods. Any farmer or other land owne~ who can in any way assist the relie work in the county by loaning ploth of suitable ground for a period o~: one year, or by taking in an extra family, should communicate with the Land Department of the King calling of certificates of that amount and names were drawn, to be paid in the order thus called. R. I. Case resigned as chaplain and was installed as lecturer. Mrs. William Brooks was elected,as chap- lain. On Saturday evening, March 25, the Grange annual county contest in music will be held in the Issaquah hall. The contest this year will be in instrumental numbers and vocal du- ets. The May Creek Grange will hold their elimination contest to select candidates on April 24th, and a general invitation is extended to all desiring to attend. Contestants are expected from several Granges thru- out the county. The public is invited to the cantata here on the 25th. (Continued on last page)______)_____ Water Sytsem Will Be Installed West of Lake trees, would compare favorably onl~I With the warden's office, or the little Forty-two people living on the hut in which postal cards are sold Iwest side of Lake Sammamish met to touri~s visiting here. Traveling back toward the Atlan- tic through Chicago, Detroit and Other powerful, troubled cities, you leave many wonders and hopes for the future on the great American empire that stretches anlong the Pa- cific Coast. The giant ocean that nothing last Sunday and orgainzed to build a community water system to sup- ply the entire group. They own a good spring with ample water on the hill at the north end of the tier of lots, where a cement tank will be built and the water taken down across the highway A main will then be run along the lower side of the road. troubles is there, wealth unlimited For this work they have money, in. the soil, the groves, oil wells, gold raised through the sale of community mines, and the brilliant sun produces I~round, and expect to let a contract them all. If or the work at once. Each lot own- . Greatest of all in purpose, hope!er will then run the laterals down tar the future, is the University of|to his own property California, v~ith its 25,000 young] ~ Students, earnest, devoted teachers, ILEGiON AUXILIARY GIVES at~d brilliant corps of scientists, con- BRIDGE PARTY TONIGHT Stantly working in their laboratories to attain greater prosperity, happi- ness, safety and power for the hu- raan race, John Francis Neylan, distinguish- ed successful lawyer of San Francis- co, also a regent of the University of California, a job that brings him nothing but honor and arouses his deepest interest, undertakes in two days, one on each side of the great Bay of San Francisco, to show you One per cent of one per cent of what {Continued on page four) The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Am- erican Legio~i is giving a card party tonight at the White Swan, to assist the organization in raising funds for the advancement of members' hos- pitalization. The Girl Scouts are to assist with the party and will share in the receipts. If you enjoy cards you will do wel._l too a tten__dd this party. Joe Neivinski, Seattle attorney, was in Issaquah Monday on profes- sional business. seven times as large as the United States, it is easy to realize that he was discussing a big subject. The doctor recited a portion of the early history of the country ane gave an account of ~he progress of the nation during the twenty years immediately preceding the World War; a progress unequaled by any country for the same length of time. In many ways his talk was enlight- ening. (Continued on page 3) _____ RED CROSS GIVING BEDDING TO NEEDY Volunteers Will Cut and Finish Ma- terial Into Sheets and Pillowslips As They Have Been Converting Cotton Goods Into Clothing. Supplementing its nation-wide dis- tribution of flour and clothing which has been in progress many months, the Red Cross is now making avail- able blankets, comforters and sheets to needy and distressed people. independent of any ticket This was face impossible to carry an adequate followed by a ticket of three coun- T h i s Saturday cash reserve for the business of this cilmen, John Fink, James Holder and evening, March 18, community, and it is better for all Frank Castagno. sponsored jointly they are giving a concerned that the bank should op- by the fire department and the un- St. Patrick's ball at Grange Hall to crate for a time on a limited basis. employed. The final result follows: assist in raising funds to carry out Bank Here Shown Necessity For Council tbe!r project. We are a!l indebted The recent weeks have shown the L. J. Harris .......................... 193 ~h tnat g.tloup, nvvna ~et~er. way Of:absolute necessity for banking sere- Frank Castagno .................... 136 . owng ~ ~na .oy :~emlmg ~na: ice i,~ the community and therefore Andrew Thompson ................ 128 par~y ~a~uroay mgn~. ~ou w?l get the bank has arranged to take new a KlCK OUt OI l~; ~00. ~etter neap the de-osits accordin- to .... John Fink .............................. 119 I ............ P ' g me ~erms u~ Irlsncelebrate ~naz nlgn~ P. J. Smith ............................ 90 " the presidential proclamation, keep- Ja rues Holder ........................ 69 ' ~ ing them entirely separate from the PRtiPi;RTV flWl~J~J~ old accounts, and all such new funds Ira H. Smith ........................ 57 [ aat~aa~a~aa ~ n ~a~at~ m/st be kept in cash either on hand This elects L. J. Harris, present in-~_~T ~~|? :: T|~l~] "p Seattle banks for the use of cumbent, Frank Castagno and An- ~r'l ll fllllh illlt ithe new accounts only. Such funds drew Thompson. The latter served on may also be invested in government the board several years ago Frank .... ~. _ " Temporary Assoctatmn Formed Last bonds or in other Investments ap- ~ay was unopposed tor treasurer, . " " re " ..... Ntght; ..Committee Appointed to p ved by the supervisor of banking. a~ForPrp::t C::%~:n:ner the vote ?r~ft Const2ut~on to Be RatifiedI Readjustment May Take Tima was top-heavy for the present cam-at meeting ~n march 29th. The officers state that it may take ....... ~ ~some little time to make the neces- 7~ssloner, ~eorge re. l~amplng, wno A disappointingly small crowd of sar., arran~-ements to o"e'- ^-- -- calves lUl.Tlaeremainaerwere. .... .~ ~ s p - ,,. a, tssaquan taxpayers answereo the ca// unre Cricted basis an~ "h " " scattereo as follows: ............. { -, , a z a~ mey ex- ~ssueu oy w. w. rm~ermg ~o a~eno,-eetp to keep their deposi'tors ~nor--- V~ctor Iverson ...................... 68 a mass meeting at the city hall last l .......... ougmy m~ormea oz con(ll~lOnS as Horace P. Chapman .............. 34 evening for the purpose of organiz-'thev d~l..r, Th,~ ~~t~ h~..b;.....~.~ -K X Strlckland .................... 21 ing a club for action in the physical-artme-t will '-a ...... ~- - - ^ ~ . .!p n n ve ~s ~lme IUily oc- ~onald C Stewart 1,J ]well being of the commumty .................. cupied With other matters for the (Continued on page 3) EXPECT MORE EGGS DURING YEAR 1933 Numbers of Layers In Farm Flocks . Were. Increased Slightly During. First Two Months; Price D~lina May Limit Chick Output. Eg'g production in 1933 is expect- ~d to be slightly larger than" the low prod, r,'tion of 1932. Numbers of layers in farm flocks have increased slightly early this year. Eggs per . flock were less and receipts at the I four large markets of the United mittee. States were nearly 15% less than HOBART U P W GOES ON [ The local board is read f _-e[han and others ~poke on the advant, the e r " ~ ' " " " " I y or tn t ........ y a previous, t~ommercial pout- ages oi ne orgamzalon, fluting STRIKE AGAINST RELIEF]men to resume work when they votel ~ ,, . . try flocks are reduced in size in the . which time a roll was passes arouna - ------ I to do so under the cond~tmns through] ....... ent ros i Paczfic states and egg productmn has an~ slgnea oy aoou~ ~w y p At a mass meeting of the U. P. W.]which the work was given out. They ...... " decreased more than in any other at Hobart Monda veni _ __ ~ ...... ~pec~ve memoers, WhO saree unan: ....... -- y e ng az zneiare in no pOSl~lOn ~o oner anyl .... see~l~:L ~ower zeea costa a~nd. rela- school hb r a moumy ~or orgamzmg ra y, the Local voted 100 % [changes whatever "~ r the tern ora~ " or anization itively better egg prices during tL ro P Y g ,~ against the present relief set-up.[ ~ ' ......... r" s'm de res'de t ~fall of 1932 than in the fall of 1931 Picke s w r w.w. F~cKe mg wa. a p ~ n. . . t e e ordered out to patrol] PRESTON P.-T. A. MEETS I .......... :[have made ~t possible for commercial spots where work is going on. ] The Preston P.-T. A. held theirl~: vv: l:e,e~s ::~-preSo:n~,o~i::]pouttrymen to order same chicks, and The U. P. W. demands: 1---Cast]monthly meeting at the schoolhouse .~lem ~.teiam ..ec tary. "k=s H ]a slight increase in pullets raised is payment for all work; 2---Payment]Wednesday evening. Mr. Wright ofl~ew::ks nW=M~ie~ilTRt C:stao'tanticipated for the coming season in at the county scale of $2.70 for six]the North Be~d school gave an ad-I ' " "" ':" " '- 'ae" wi~hIthe country as_a whole. hours and 3 n work f no ann mayor ~ttexanaer to ~ . . , ~ o or vouchers.]dress on the need of Ethical Educa-1 ...... t Commercml hatchings for the 1932 e i i me omcers as a boars ~o prepare W lfare Carom ss oner Norman[tmn. Mrs. Wright sang two groups[ ........ [seasca decreasedsharply in the Co OV .... organlza~lon papers to oe onerea xor . . ner and Principal Warren Web-]of songs, aceompamed on the pmnol.a^..+;^..++h~ .o~+ .~;~# ~tlMuntam and Pacific states, amount- ster were present at the earlier part[by Mrs. Warren, also of North Bend. "~,~.~.':: "~ ~e~ ~'~,~nt "of~cer"s' will ling to about 25% for the Mountain of th in ~wnlcn ~me p rma e o meeting, dur" g which Mr.[Refreshments were served by MrS.,be elected The date of the nextland 15% for the Pacific ~atu. Gen- Wel)ster cleared up several questions. ~ Gust Forstrom and Mrs. Carl Olson. _. as set for March 29 az eral hatchings increased slightly for ,... , _ :, ........ .......... ]meezl.ng w- . ah [the balance of the country Poultry- _.....===...=. ==.=.=,_= ---..= .=====-== the clty nail, lssaqu . . . .: men were encourages Dy the better - -- - J . _~'-ff-'----~'~, price relationship during the fall and Organize Snoqualmle earl wm TOPNOTCHERS by KET . y "ter and plann.d,o raise a -- 1 Summit Booster Clubfew more chicks in Washington than way, met at Easton and organized the Snoqualmie Pass Association. The objects of the association are to keep before the public the ad- vantages, both scenic and commer- a ye,~c ago. The very sharp decline Last Wednesday evening delegates in prices 0t~ ~,~ggs early this year was from all towns from Issaquah to El, less ~ng and may tend to lensburg located on the Sunset high- limit ~b e~peeted increase in chicks to be raised. The movement out of the city to the l:md may have some influence on the v amber of those keeping poultry. The consumption of eggs in 1982 ciel, of the territory adjacent to Sno- was about 11% leas than in 1931. qualmie Pass, and to exert all pass-I Stocks of eggs fn storage an Januo ible influence toward a continuation/dry 1, 1938, were the smallest on of the paving as outlined for thislrecord since 1915. season on that project. Attending[ Poultrymen have been cu~tting from Issaquah were R. J. Schneider, lcosts by the use of better balanced .A.L. Wold and Paul Holden. |rations. Further success has been se~ Jack McGrath of North Bend wgsicured in overcoming chick mortality, made president of the association and l Harry C. Egbert of Easton, secretary A second meeting of the association will be held at Summit Inn on the evening of March 21, at which time a larger representation is .expected from the different communities in- terested. DISCHARGED FROM HOSPITAL Victor Massett, who has been in hospital for a couple of weeks, fol- lowing a serious accident at the Ce- dar Mountain mine, is home again and improving rapidly improving the quality of pullets reared and in the management of the old hens. HOBART FISH AND GAME CLUB ORGANIZED MAR. e More than 100 members wage signed up last Thursday evening at the Hobart schoolhouse when The Hobart Fish and Game Club was or- ganized. The elub..s ,slogan b "Two Hundred Members by April." Gil Soderberg was elected chair. man, other offices to be filled on March 18th. " Mrs. C. J. Boyden is entertaining the Odao Club this afternoon. Florence and Myrtle Lewis enter- tained the Junior Bridge Club at the J. J. Lewis home Monday evening. Luncheon was served after cards, f