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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
March 30, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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March 30, 1933
 

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THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1933 THE 1SSAQUAH PRESS, ISSAQUAH, KIN~ CO., WASHINGTON -- ii NI II Ill I I PRESTON SOPHIA SWANBERG PASSES Mrs. Sophia Swanberg, a resident of Preston for about twenty-five Years, passed away at her home in Preston Saturday in her 86th year. Mrs. Swanberg was born in Sweden. Her first residence in Washington was in Skagit County.She has given birth to twelve childrenfi only two of whom survive her. They are John of Seattle, and Victor Swanberg eL Alaska. Funearl service:~ were held in Seattle yesterday foernoon, with interment in the family plot m Skagit County. A number from Pre~- ton and Issaquah attended the service in Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bursa are re- ceiving congratulations on the birth of a (laughter in Seattle last Friday. Mrs. Olof Carlson of Seattle vm- ited in Preston Sunday and Monday. Mrs. M. Holmgren of Seattle wa~ a visitor at the Phil Nelson home Over the week-end. Violet Gulicson and a friend from Seattle spent Sunday here with home-folks. MORE ABOUT RELIEF (Continued from first page) basis. Emergency relief work will con- relief program," R. W. Vinnedge, who presided over the Renton meet- ing, said on behalf of the welfare board. "We have consistently felt that there is little, if any, connec- tion between work done in exchange for relief and regular work for wages. Thus, any rate applied to the former is only a measuring stick and is for the purpose of assuring a man that he is giving something in return for what he is receiving." A large part of the work done throughout the county is on pubIl6 roads, but much of it is done in con- nection with the beautification ann HERE'S PROOF THAT IT PAYS TO HOBART Jim Baker of Ballard is visiting his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Sword and family of Ravensdale visited Mr. and Mrs. Ai- karl Sunday. Iris Ek, Gracie Barkett and Alice Satterford spent Saturday afternoon with Julia Junevitch. Cole Replies To Critics of "Fad" School Courses Educator Declares Vocation- al Training Meets Vi- tal Social Needs• Declaring some of the so-called fads in edu(.ation really are more useful to student:; thaa the "funda- mentals" which wove stve~;::gd strongly by teachers of thirty years ago, Dr. Thomas.R. Cole, professor! of education at the University of~ Washington and former superinten- dent of Seattle's school system, ans- were critics of the modern system cleaning up of parks, schoolhouses in an address in Seattle this week. and community club yards, and oth- "Recently I asked a young man PAGE THREE THE ISSAQUAI4 THEATRE 7:30 P. l,t. Thursday, March 30: 'THE CONQUERORS' Friday-Saturday, March 31, April I: 'WHAT! NO BEER?' Sunday-Monday, April 2-3: 'WHISTLING IN THE DARK' Thursday-Friday-Saturday, Apr. 6-7-8: 'STRANGE INTERLUDE' Sunday-Monday, April 9-10: 'BRING 'EM BACK ALIVE' Wednesday-Thursday, April 12-13: 'FXIVATE JONES' Frlday-Saturday, April 14-15: 'OFFICER 13' & 'HIDDEN VALLEY' Sunday-Monday, April 16-17: 'THE HALF NAKED TRUTH' Wednesday-Thursday, April 19-20: To Be Announced Later. Friday-Saturday, April 21-22: 'THE ROME EXPRESS' Wednesday-Thursday, April 26-27: 'HOLD 'EM JAIL' Friday-Saturday, April 28-29: 'HIDDEN GOLD' er projects distinctly of a pubhc who is at the head of one of the largest industrial organizations in the ,. ....... T .... " ,, nature, n .0 ., , " t:on ior qll, anu Ior each t.ne Kind cal :~,)~os ov Leo Gteason or. racine t~ortnwest, what, in his odin ................ I .... •. . _ _ , , Mrs. J. D. Harris entertained see- . . . - of tralnmg tna~ WUl make oz mm tne f~'c nrst Dusmess or the cmo wan mn were tne Iactors that led to his ...... !. eral little guests at an afternoon par-. ......... " most useim citizen ne is capaole elite i,~struct the secretary to write ty last Thursday in honor of- her ti:l:g place(l m tnat Important peal- being." [the county commissioners regarding daughter Marjorie, whose birthday ,,~.. ,, .... Critics of the present system also lthe cast side paving Ills answer, t'rolessor wole re- . - " [ " it was. - , ,, .... were asked whether they preferred[ lares, was i learned to work intelli- .. ~ _ ' .... ~ ............ ,. . . tne expense el some of the so-calle(I] lV[" ann Mrs. wscar ±~elSOnsOI ~o~y gently, wnlthIs consl(lerably more ,, .,, ....... i ......... • . . 'lag courses wnlcn meet ~ne neons were Lflc weeK-ena guesl;s OI lv~r. ann than just learning to work. I ~ - i ..... • ........ oI many young people, to the exoensel lvlrs. Y. ~.Gensler iearneu to work agreeal)ly wltn my ~ ' - • , . " ....... or increasing the capacity of our] * * associates, i woum not l)ermlt my- .... " I F(1 xHartstromwho is workin,- ,~_ . .. . , ,, prisons anti relorm SChools and thel ' - " , " . e, se[i[ooecome UlSCoutageu • - . " . - " loss of property and life which at- at T musket, spent a few days of last PundamentaI Pactors , " s ' ' • ]week at the P S Gensler home Mrs i tends the filling of such mstltutmns. • ..... The three factors cited in this[ I-norance ~'osters Crime Hartstrom aeconlpanied him to Ton- formula for success are fundamental[ "A :;cent study of 1500 inmates asker, where they will make their in modern teaching practice, Dr. Cole] of the Illinois State Reformatory re- home for a while. asse ed The pro ect method hYlvealed that the medium age of those Gust hddrickson left .which the dry pages, of books are] committed was nineteen years. Fifty . r h" i -o -- e'e ..... dramatmed and wtahzed by the pu ne ome n L s Ang I s ~a~uruay -i per cent of this group never went after a month's visit with her mo- pils themselves, offer splendid train- beyond the 7th grade and seventy- ing in working intelligently, he be- nine per cent stopped with the 8th," . T! Prices a~'e going up, yet Mutual Groceries continue to offer sensa- tional values to Issaquah shoppers. Here, for instance, is a tremen- dous 5-day sale hrinsinl you a wealth of timely barRains. Every bargain is something you'll need and every price saves you money! These Prices Are Effective Fri., Sat., Men., Tues. and Wed. March31, April I, 3, 4 and 5 -- at Issaquah, Wash. VAN Pork & Beans CAN o O,E,E PINEAPPLE 2 25C Broken Sliced No. 2~ CANS Special .,e., Coffee 23c land Vegetables [ [ASPARAGUS fl l I anoy All Green. Lb.... UI; I 10C GRAPE FRUIT Fancy Seedless. 8 for.. LEMONS Sunkist. 2 Doz ............. 2 DOZ. Sweet Navel ORANGES Full o' Juice FRESH SPINACH ]] er 5C TALL CAN HAPPY VALE Salmon ROLLS 1 LB. , 15C PER LB. PARAGON JAMS & MARMALADE .o. o,.. 27C 10 19c Comes in Ivory White, or Tinted to Match Your Bath! LBS. COCOA NUT White Laundry There are Many Delicious Flavors to Choose From l Rath's Black Hawk Italian Dried Corn, Peas &Beans I LARGE 2~ CANS 10C No. 2 Cans PER 35C GRANULATED SOAP at a bargain! LARGE PKG. A FINE PRODUCT Vacuum Packed I LB. CAN 3 . .25C BOTTLE 25C PURE CANE Guaranteed Short'nin Nalley's Waffle Syrup MEATY and LEAN I0 QUART BOTTLE PER POUND SUGAR-CURED, STREAKY PER POUND LB. BAG lieves, and are infinitely superior to the old "forced feed" memory meth- ods of the past. "The activity programs in the mod- ern school, which require that stu- dents work together in groups, sup- ply opportunity of learning the ne- cessity for learning to work agree- ably with their associates, and meet the second point in the succees formula," he pointed out. Defends 'Fad' Courses To critics who feel that certain industrial and commercial vocation- al courses should be dropped from the secondary school program, Pro- fessor Cole declared that one-fourth of the students unfit for other stua- ies would be robbed of the benefits of education if such a plan were car- ried out. "The formal academic training suggested .by these critics, might be proper under the 'selective educa- tion' ideal followed in Europe, but i such a restricted program has no i place in the United States where our ideals of democracy demand educa- PEOPLE'S EXCHANGE FOR SALE--Saddle pony, about 800 pounds• Goode's Corner. FOR SALE--Young pigs; also Netted Gem potatoes• M• R. Martin, Dr. Cole revealed• "Less than one per cent of the inmates were attend- ing school at the time the first o~-. lense for which they were sentenced was committed," he continued. As an index of the efficiency of Washington's educational system, the speaker revealed that a recent sur- vey by the United States Bureau oi Education rated the State of Wash- ington first of all the forty-eight states. Staff Nationally Known Important in this connection, he declared, is the work being done by the University of Washington de- partment of education, which con- ducts a practice teaching course m cooperation with the Seattle schools. Two hundred and fifty cadet teach- ers are trained in this course each year and when graduated are sent out as experienced teachers. The high standing of the univer- sity education department is reflect- ed in its rating as an important grad- uate school attracting hundreds of students each year from all over the nation, he revealed• Members of the teaching staff have been honored by appointment to the national coun- cils of education and Willis L. Uhl, dean of the school, is editor of the educational series. MORE ABOUT TAXPAYERS ther, Mrs. Johanna Mattila. Mrs. L. J. Hart'is visited at the Ted Burket home in Bremerton on Wed~esday of last week. Mrs. Remo Castagno entertained members of the Agenda Club last Thursday evening. Mrs. Alfred Keogh is hostess to the club tonight. inll Ilnlllllllllllllglllllllll I II FRIDAY - SATURDAY ---SPECIALS-- SUNKIST LEMONS Large Size. Dozen ............. FARINA 5 unds PINK SALMON 2 Tall Cans .......................... STEAWBERRIES 'Hap~'y Home.' Can .......... RUTABAGAS Per Pound FRUIT for SALAD 'Hap~y Home.' Can ............ on E• J• Anderson farm, on Lake (Continsed from first page) l f't|lAl~l~i~' ftAT~ Sammamish. ~ "