Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
March 30, 1933     The Issaquah Press
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 30, 1933

Newspaper Archive of The Issaquah Press produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

PAGE TWO THE ISSAQUAH PRESS --OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWN OF ISSAQUAH--- Published Every Thursday at ISSAQUAH, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON Subscription Rates: One Year, in advance .................................................... $1.50 Six Months, " .................................................... 1.00 Three Months, " . .................................................... 75 Entered as second,class matter on October 27, 1916, at the post- office at Issaquah, King County, Washington, under the Act of March 3, 1879. M. A. BOYDEN .................................................. Editor.Publisher THE ISSAQUAH PRESS, iSSAQUAH, KING CO., WASHINGTON ii Legislative By JIMMIE K. BROWNE OLYMPIA, March 28--AI1 that remains of the 1933 session of tht. Legislature today is a new volume of sessions laws and a number or vetoed bills. The excise tax bill is facing a court attack in that it amends and changes the state income tax as en- acted by the initiative last Novem-! ber, something expressly proi~ibited by the state constitution. § § § leer the large groups. The governor vetoed the bill and explained that he did so "because the excise tax bill would place a tax up- on the stores and he didn't believe in double taxation." The governor won out and (lid it in a fine way. § § § The gow~rnor also red inked the new blue sky law bill, which was carried down here by the prosecut- ing attorney of King County. The act, hc found, was not necessary. Several other vetoes were based on I Te vetoed the bill which governor STAY WITH ]fully and on it we base our faith in industry had hoped to have in try- YOUR OWN BANK. the future of the Issaquah State ing to build back the industrial pay- A number of depositors in the Is- Bank. rolls of the state, the so-called op- "saquah State Bank have become un- --~ tional insurance act. duly alarmed through its failure ~o open on an unrestricted basis on the 14th, when the official holiday end- ed. It might be reassuring to them to learn that the local bank was not the only one in Washington subject to such regulation• There were se~,o enty others throughout the state. In Bremerton only one out of four banks opened to full service• The First National Bank of Bremerton was cleared Monday and the other two are expecting the same treat- ment soon. Thus the program con- tinues throughout the entire state• In a circular letter mailed to de- positors in the Issaquah Bank th'~ week, is shown a lack of faith by many depositors as a dominating In- fluence in the history of the present local crisis. All along the line, how- ever, steps have been taken to pro- tect the depositors, and they have the bank's promise that this prac- tice will be continued. The circular closes with an addi- tional promise that when the bank "opens for unrestricted operation ~t will be in splendid condition and will be operated most carefully." We are accepting that promise II I I I l NEW "FARM VENTURE. [ Unde~ present conditions where We notice some mterest deve op-lsome of the payrolls are being a:,- ing among farmers of Western Wash- sessed from $5.10 to $19.25 per ington in the growth of sorghum $100, industry canner recover. The cane• It. is regarded as a paying a~-lhope of relief frmn this cource zs ricultural venture, with a ready mar- gone, and the timber and lumbering ket for the product• industries will be either forced to The nearest point where we have noticed this activity is at BothelL It might be worth while for Issaquah Vailley-farmers, holders of small tracts, to look into the proposition. May is considered the time for plant- ing here, so no time should be lost if investigation is to be made. Any diversity of farm crops should be welcomed. THREE-CENT POST IS MIGHTY BLUNDER• Congressman James M. Mead of New York, chairman of the House committe~ on post offices and post roads,has reached the conclusion that one of the greatest blunders ever !committed in connec/fion with the operation of the mail service of the country was in the increase in first- class rates from 2 to 3 cents per ounce, provided for in the revenue act of last year. = SPECIALS THIS WEEK GROUND BEEF or PORK SAUSAGE, lb. LITTLE PIG SAUSAGE, 2 pounds for ..... ,. 25¢ Home Ren VEAL STEW, per pound 5c BOILING BEEF, per pound ...................... 8c similar grounds, that they were not necessary. § § § The Legislatuer is finished -- the state can sit down and check up on the results. These will be found far fron sat- isfactory. Once again it has been firmly demonstrated that the state, to reduce costs of government to a gafe and sane basis, must have a restoration of, or some semblance of', party control. as the sun rises after a dark night, just so surely will this country, and the world, pull themselves out this de- pression. But as no day is like another, so the new era will differ from that now passing. What the changes will be, or how great, no one knows. This is no time for bewailing our fate, but one for girding our loins and getting into the fray to prepare for the BETTER WORLD SOUNDER BUSINESS " MORE STABLE PROSPERITY that the future is bound to bring Issaquah State Issaquah, Washington remain idle or operate undei• great- As long as men and women can be ly curtailed programs. Washington elected to make laws for the state lumber cannot compete under thm without being bound to any one plat- excessive overhead drain on its pay- form or program, there can be no rolls. ,, § § § reduction of taxes. The governor vetoed the cham The recent session and the subse- store bill. This measure was intro-I quent vetoe~ and actions upon mess. duced and designed for but one pu~-lures by the governor indicate far pose, that of putting Mr. Martin "on ltoo clearly that this state is still op- the spot." erating under the organized "minor- The program, engineered by an Sty bloc" system, a far from Ameri- avowed candidate for the nomina-can idea of government by repre- tion for governor four years hence (either as a Democrat or Republican, he himself doesn't know which, yet) was to get the governor in a hot spot. If he vetoed the bill, the hue and cry would go up that he "red inked" a plank of the Democratic party and turned down the small store keepers of the state. If he signed the bill, he was legislating the s_mall__f_ello ws out _0 f__ business to fa-- Mr. Mead has served notice that he will introduce a bill to restore 2- cent postage during the present spe- cial session of Congress. The whole history of the postal service, from the days of Benjamm Franklin down to t]~e present, show~ that attempts to wipe out or reduce the deficit in postal revenues through increasing the rate of postage on let- ters has in every instance produced the exact opposite effect from that desired, according to Mr. Mead. And we might add that during that time Congress has religiously closed their eyes to the fact that there migh~ sentative majorities. § § § With the veto of the moratorium bill, Governor Martin has done one THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1933 PICNIC HAMS, very lean, lb .................... 10c CALUMET BAKING POWDER .............. 27c (1 cake pan free with each can) MEADOW DEW BUTTER, lb ................ 21c SWIFT'S LARD, 4-1b pkg ........................ 29c ORANGES, 216 size, 2 dozen .......... r ....... 29c SHAW'S COFFEE, in glass jar ................ 29c POWDERED SUGAR, 3 pounds ............ 19c PEPPER, 1/z-lb can .................................... 17c LIBERTY WHITE SOAP, 10 bars .......... 19c EGGS, Standards, dozen .......................... 15c timber owned by the state on the! ~ "~ DR WILLIAM HOLLAND Olympic Peninsula will be so logged " | that it will forever yielder~ certain i DENTIST | number of feet of lumb . " ~ [ ~ ~ tl Office Hours--1:00 to 6:00 Daily[ H;re'; Help i l Also Evenings and Sundays [ The governor signed Senate BiI1 [Phone 602 Issaquah, Wash.j 126, which is designed to aid in re-[- ___ _~ storing the coal mines of the state[ .~ by requiring that Washington fuel, ......... ,, be used in public buildings in theIt l ays to Look Well future. ] The supplemental budget carries PAUL'S BARBER SHOP appropriations for erecting stoker~I at several of the state institutions, I Special attention to so that coal can be used there rather I Ladies' and Children's haire tting Shaving Material -----0--- Sunset Highway, Issaquah• J. LAEL SIMMONS [ In Issaquah Evenings- Saturdays [ Phone 593 Evenings [ Phone 43 Saturdays J be a possibility of reducing that de- ficit through charging for stamped envelopes a price that would return some revenue, without overcharging thing which will go a long ways to- ..- ;....._~..~ ~• ,,~ .;~ wards restoring a confidence which .~ § § the Legislature destroyedThis bfl • The covnention for the repeal of tended to frighten the investor and the 18th Amendment will be held i the mortgage houses more than any l other character or ~ype ot legisla- ~ .......... .... some time early next fall. The con- ,ven~lon Will sea~ vu memoers or uel- tmn The governor s veto wall reheve i " • egates, one from each legislative dis- !this fright to a certain extent. I trict in the state. These w'ill be select- § § § ed at a snecial election to be called i Under the 'New Deal," Washing ! ......... ." by the governor. The vote will be i~on is ~o nave i~s ue~lng, coxing ann ........ i ........... i "at rc alree~, ior repeal or against repeal. its ~eer Altnougn ~ne ,.eg Sl ure • " If a majority vote wet in a district, fused to pass any act governing the ............. .............. ~ne wet aetega~e receiving me nlgn- lazzer, iz ui~ enac~ me vet~lng ane est number of wet votes will be el boxing bills • " ' ected. The same will hold true in Betting will be regulated under the dry sections. the horse racing bill of Edwin J. There are one or two measures Brown Jr., Seattle attorney, chair- enacted at !he last session which man of the commission, and Allen Drumheller of WaUa Walla, and Dr.tstand out. Senate Bill 24, now Chap- A. R. Galgraith of Centralia.The tter 82, Laws 1933, permits the pay- new commission was named by Gee-I sent1932, ofthosePersonalnow propertYdue, by taxeSMay for15, ernor Martin, and will maintain Its and if paid on or before that time headquarters in Seattle. . ctedIthe 3% rebate can be saved. Under Race tracks are to be consgrui the present law, March 15 is the and parS mutual betting is in the cards for the future, along with the beer, which is definitely coming. § § § After several years at Olympia, the sustained yield plan of Clark V. Savidge, former com~nissioner or public lands, has been enacted into law. Under this act the stand of In this area.., in the NOPCO XX Ranoh Tee| Free Feed Certfleetes have been mailed to these poultsymen: Edward Erlckson .......... lssaquah, Wash. Sena H. Wold ............ Issaquah, Wash. S. R. Hail, Route No. 1 ...... Redmond, Wash. E. W. Oppliger, Box 460 ..... Bellevue, Wash. M. A. Hodgkins ........... BelIavue, Wash. F. A. Klots ..... - ........ Issaquah, Wash. I The Free Feed will be supplied by these desists! Quality Feed Mills ......... Kirkland, Wash. Grange Cooperative Co., ...... Redmond, Wash. Fox River Butter Co., ....... Issaquah, Wash. NOPCO congratulates these winners Each of the hundreds of poultry-* 1. Of group result~ submitted rover- men who tested NOPCO XX on his tug MORTALITY 75.7% (eels- own ranch, In his own way, inelud- blned average) stated NOPCO X:X ~ed l.t .in either branded .mashes--- LOWERED MORTALITY 0,~0 specm~ ~ormma -- ranch mixed IMPROVEDHEALTHandV1T.~.L- mashes---or grains. ITY of laying hens, pullets ~d n r's wh o chicks• A d--he e y p ultrymen own- , ln~ ~earlv three mllli,m h~,~ ~- 2. MOLTING PERIOD ~ETTEg~ te~eci'in ~he %Vestern States"N()~;- (2 better feathMENTsuchas(1)ish°rter perie~t. CO XX Ranch Feeding Test tell us ( ) er ng; (~) hlala~. thatpoultr'Ymen should feed NOPCO production maintained during moh~ • ~.~Y~" D*Ir.Ythe.~ ~ ~"-ar re--"--- ----showed the surprlslna result o¢ ..... (t) 48.1%. Ill IIIIIIII I I i I I (?) NOTE: The 48,1% Is the r~. ........ sult of the California NOPCO ~rnese ~ancn Proven nsneflts XX Ranch Feeding T~mt, can be y~sAT NO INCREASE which ran through the e~- tire molting period IN FEED ~OST If you feed one of the seven hundred branded * 3. Of the poultrymen who submlttt~l poultry meshes sold on the Pa- NOPCO XX Ranch Feeding Tel( olfl¢ Coast, containing NOPCO ~su~ts_ on _EGG QUALITY and • ~'~ pRODUCTION, 71 ~% stat~ XX as s standard Ingredient .............. that daily feeding of NOPCO X~. WlTHuur .~ ~u~ to increased egg production. poultrymen. 90.5% stated NOPCO XX im~)rov~ both EGG SHELL STRENGTH and QUALITY and, In addition, improved the quality of the ~1~ Itself. ~l~e.. stated improvements In egg eli ann egg quality were smooth- er, stronger shells-i-fewer oheoks. cra.c.ked and soft.sheUgd slll--- ann ~etter egg iWadu, oeoaase of more large No. 1 eggs wlth firmer whites an~ fewer blood sPotd. Remembers-when ordering mash say--"Wlth NOPCO XX." Ths NOPCO Red-Top tag on every sack assures genuine NOPCO XX, properly mixed, Also look for ths NOPCO XX trade mark on the nsw ons-glllon "S,Ton" sealed Gin for ranoh mixing. * Lstter~ from v oul.t.~men rev~.alej the interesting fact that th~.l'~sult~ Te~dlns NOPCo XX were mnmar m, all sections of the eleven W~s/~ ~a~w. q?bls means that widely var.~mg factors such ml d~Utude, o~ll~M~ f~ ~d ma~asement did not disturb the fact that--. last date for paying to obtain such conseesion. § § § The second bill provides for the remission of penalties and accrued interest on back taxes if they are paid on or before March 1, 1934. 0 0 [ Community Church I 0 0 An unusual service at the usual time, eleven o'clock, next Sunday morning. "A Glorious Future," is the sub- ject of the 7:30 sermon. Sunday School at" 10:00 last weeR the attendance was 198. C.E.at 6:45. Only two weeks until Easter; why not attend church now? S. E. ANDERSON, Pastor• BETHEL MISSION . Sunda~, school at 10:00. Preach- lng serwee at 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 Young People's meeting at 7:15 Midweek meeting Wednesday ~ 8:00 p. m. A. GALBRAITH, Pastor. , , ,i i , ,, , , , ,, ,, ,,, For Relaxed Muscles -- or flabby skin-- have a facial once a week and see t h e marvelous re- sults ......... HOME - BEAUTY SHOPPE- PURE RAW MILK AND CREAM Phone F244 MORNING DEL]~VERIES Issaquah Valley Dairy Greenwood Greenwood Cemetery has single graves as low at $10 to $20, not perpetual care, but some care. Perpetual care graves, $25 to $50. Concrete markers furnished with each grave, free. Telephone Retnon 55 RENTON, WASH• Seattle's Finest Downtown Apartment Hotel. Close To the Shopping Center and Theatres. One Block To Stage Depot. Hotel Rooms with Bath from $1•50 Single, $2.00 Double. Wtth0u¢ Bath from $1.00 Single, $1.50 Double, Completely Furnished Apartment with Hotel Servlee, from ~2.50 Single, $8.00 Double. / . .Low weekly and monthly rates. @ "YOU WILL LIKE THE C REMONT" NOPCO XX Improves any feed end even makes e good feed bertha FOURTH AT VIRGINIA SEATTLE,WASHINGTON V/