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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
April 20, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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April 20, 1933
 

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P PAOE ::WO 7t4 iggAQLiAH PRi sS, ISSA( LJAH, KIN(2 WASHINGTO |1 ii I TttURSI)A}:, APRIL 20, 193.~. , ,"," ~' .i ,i,g. ~' -r" ', ,, , ~ ., 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 seco~d-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 GROWING TREES. wants of the future. There are people who look with Aside from the value of forest , redacts, its value m feeding under misgiving upon the reforestation pro-]P " " " - gram now being inaugurated--looklground water supplies and regular- upon it as an awful amount to.ing rainfall run-off and stream flow squander just to put men to work. is incalculable. Recent forest service Well, were that the only objectItests demonstrate that virgin forest of the work it would be justifiable. ~oil, at a depth of one inch, absorbsI But, fortunately, it is not the only object, but rather a minor considera- tion, as it is indeed an excellent in- vestment. There are oportunities for the working man right around Issaquah today if they could find suitable tim- ber for wood; but it is getting pretty scarce. Contrast conditions in that forty-six times as much water per minute as soil at the same depth in bare ground. Forests, unlike most natural ~re- sources, can be used and regrown forever. There are thousands of acres in Washington, excellent for growing timber, but practically worthless for any other purpose. Those acres respect today and ten :~ears ago, I should be growing trees--always. YOU AIN'T SEEN NOTHIN' YET There recently came into existence in this district an association which 'hopes to accomplish some relief from :the burden of taxation. As an indi- cation of what we are confronted with in that direction, we respect- fully refer them to the following statement which, according to the Associated Press, was made at a me6ting of the Inland Empire Edu- cational Association meeting in Spo- kane recently by Miss Elizabeth Fish then vision the prospects for ten years hence and you may conclude that it would be a good investment even in this great timber state, to be paying more attention to man" of Minneapolis, principal of a girls' vocational high school: "'Educators must go out and fig~t MORE ABOUT ASPHALT the highway a the n,,rth eat of ihel Rmlmml||mmmmmiNmmlllmm|lImnannna|m|aaanNmsana|illUa|uNns|~ Ilake, and I feel that the $81,000' (Continued from first page) would take care of the shoulder i--m _m "1. The Plant Mix Type requires a paving plant, the aggregates are equally we;ghed and heated to a certain degree. They are then mixed with asphalt which is like an asphalt concrete method The mixture is taken in trucks to the highways and after it is distributed and rolled is l ready for the use of traffic. "2. The Road Mix Type--the ag- gregates are put on the highway and an application of an asphaltic cement or road oil is applied and graders are used to spred the mixture. It is then bladed several times during the course of this mixing and more of work, clean out the ditches and take care of the drainage. Drainage is a !mm very important part in a road sys- tern. I~ "I have talked with :~(,mc (,i' the [] Commissioners of Kin e" County --- Supervisor of District No. 3--1)is~-:m rict Supervisor of No. 2. The Super, i visors in each case are civil engineers: and are qualified men to talk on highway problems, and while they'~m do not state definitely that they feel!]]]] just as I do in all ways, they are i open-mind'ed and I think if the tax-' IIIIIIIglllillllllmllglllllllllgllllglllll Grocery Sl payers wouhl get to e her el,re inm awhile with the supervisors and talk;am COFFEE, in bulk, 2 lbs. for. .39c over these plans, particularly where ii ............ it is to use a specification that is a i PICNIC HAMS, per lb................. 10c the asphalt is added until the en- part of Washington's state specifics- mm gineer in charge feels that it is suf- tions, these men, your o.ficials,, SUGAR, Pure Cane, 10 lbs. for. ......... 41c ficient and the material will solidify, would be glad to lend an ear to the!~ The road is finally smoothed and request of communities and taxpay- CHEESE, Brookfield, 2 pkgs. for. ....... 25c rollers are used to give final corn- ers. ' I pression. "The state of Pennsylvania has i~ CALUMET BAKING POWDER, per can.. 27c "Still another type is used--known more to spend on their hipthways as the Penetration Asphalt Macadam. than Washington. yet Governor ~COCOA, Rockwood, 2 lb. can for. ....... 19c In this type of construction, a layer Pinchot has adopted a program of rock, usually about 2t~ inches (1 Cake Tin FREE with each can!) whereby they are not spending over down to 1 ~& inches in .~,ze is spread $6,000 per mile for roads, tie feels SANDWICH PICKLES, 2 jars for. ....... 23c over the entire surface, rolled, keep- that they can get a great deal ot ing it dry during the process and mileage at this rate. He is bringing SALMON, Tall cans, Pink, per can ........ 9c then a distributor tank which holds the products of the farmer to the 1,000 gallons or more on a tI'uck, imarkets where they can be sold or SLICED PEACHES, Tall cans, per can .... 9c is filled with the asphaltic road oil shipped, and, at the same time, ere- or asphalt is used to coat this rock and immediately after that a layer ating a base or a foundation on the highway for any further type of con- of smaller rock is spread with struction that traffic shows justifi- brooms operated either mechanically or by hand; that is rolled and anoth- able. er application of the asphalt is A sample of "Penetration As- spread by the distributor after phalt Macadam" was referred to and~ the people were invited to lo,)k at '" which a spreading of a top-course the sample and also to ask questions, rock from about V2inch down is ap- Issaquah, Washington plied ahd that is rolled in. and proceeded to do so. "A job of that nature can be l "~ "" n"--ns ers turned over to the traffic the nextI %~uest~ons a u ~ w day and very little concern has tel ...... ~ . , . u lI you DUHO a toa(t sucn as be given to the detour tlaffie. The " .- , ........ traffic is not inconvenienced by this you speak oI, now long wo,u,m :t Jas~, . . nano WOUlU lI~ oecolne SOI~ cons~ruc~lon. " . ............ I A. A secondary highway is what Ine s~a~e oI wasnlngon Has , * . . [I refer to--it should la.t from six auopteo all three of the speclficationstto ten -ears and if it becomes soft i that I have mentioned. It was mY lit is du~ to roads which have b'ec~ome i privilege last year to watch some of l ..... s "- r~-~ o:1 or as-halt " the construction of a job that they[ " "How abou" "h e hear ve [layed on the west side of he Sound i.. u/. -,, ~ ~ y - ]--where it rains every month but nic!es., ............. Iffn]~r ' A. lI the base Is all rigHt tHere lS I~,f- .......... ~no reason why it shouldn't stand up 'lne ~OD lnvolveo several miles oI i . _ _ i--Clallam County has a road of th s what 1 refer to asthe "Road Mix, ~ i ,, . ,, type where heavy logg ng trucks Type and 43 miles of. the "Pens, pass over it. This road is not going tratmn Asphalt Macadam Type. to take the place of a major high- Before starting the work, the state [way." first put down extra rock for rein- Q. "What about the west side of forcing. For the 43 miles (Penetra- Lake Sammamish--could you use tion Asphalt Macadam) some 16,000 this base which you speak of?" very well mechanically. Therefore, twelve to fifteen men usually do the brooming with hand brooms. The ordinary gang is from twenty-two men up, plus those who are required in building the shoulder." Q. "Do these men have to be experienced?" A. "No--except on the distributor truck, and the foreman who is in charge of the work, but for the op- erating of the other work and equip- ment it is not necessary. Local men may be hired. About 85%of the la- bor would be local men." Q. "Could you build four miles of that with the same amount of money for one mile of concrete?" A. "No--this would possibly cost ou about $6,500 a mile. Concrete l l | l l l | | Mrs. August Engberg and Miss E1- inor Thompson returned Saturday evening after spending the week in Seattle with relatives. FRATERNAL ORDERS GILMAN ENCAMPMENT No. 43, I. O. O. F.Meets every second Sat- urday at Issaquah and every fourth Thursday at Redmond. Visiting Pa. triarchs welcome. R. G. McKee, C. P.; E. J. Lindman, Scribe. MYRTLE LODGE No. 108, F. & A. M. Meets first Saturday in each month. Ernest J. Lindman, W. M.; TRACTORS PARTS SERVICE Star Machinery Co. 1741 First Ave. South for more taxes. The big question be- fore America is not lower taxes. In the next decade taxes will double, triple, quadruple. Taxes must go up, not down, if schools are properly" to meet the problems of this depres- sion." cubic yards were used. I unfortu- nately didn't see it this spring but the people of that district said it is in excellent condition. That highway is showing good results and it Is known or called a "secondary high- way." "Part of the work starts at Port Orchard and leads to Manchester. Another section leads to Harper, both Mrs. J. E. Barnes and small son of having ferry connections to Seattle. EL. 0760 Seattle, Wn. Enumclaw were guests of her parents Another leads to Gig Harbor where ~Mr and Mrs Gee Pedro last week Ithere is a ferry connection to Taco. ...... Ima. And still another section-- 21 , ~ I miles long--is down Hoods Canal. This is known as the "Navy Yard mimmmm mmmmmmmmmnnmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmimmmm)..,. , ....... ;+ ;o ; ..... ..,. +.. ]detbur traffic for distances. q, mm ~[ "I believe that the $81,000, which = mi []i has been appropriated for those roads m mi m_ [adjacent to Lake Sammamish, shuld == ~m/be sufficient to cover the cost of an A.F. Anderson, Proprietor | intermediate type that connects with - ~ ~ _ooo_ Lost 40 Pounds IN NEW LOCATION On Doctor's Advice mm in PowelI Motor Sales Building a."I'm a user of Kruschen Salts as a reducing remedy and can say they NORTH FRONT STREET | are fine. Have lost more that 401bs. in the past year. Am gradually re- m i ----eGo--- m dating as my doctor advises." Miss Bertha Waldo, Haman, N. Dak. (Oct. n 30, 1932.) i Once a day take Kruschen Salts-- i one half teaspoonful in a glass of hot Now thoroughly equipped to handle all ciasses of water first thing morning. every Be- m sides losing ugly fat SAFELY you'll s gain in health and physical attractive- S nessmconstipation, gas and a.':id~y m will cease to bother -- you'll feel S and guarantee you the same dependable service, mm younger--more active---full of ambi- m :ion--clear skin--sparkling eyes. A jar that lasts 4 weeks costs but Brendel Drug Co., Issaquah trifle at --oOo-- ! i and Renton, or any drugstore in the m world--but demand and get KruseheA | and if one bottle doesn't joyfully --Agents for-- [ please you--money back. m m ,' Seattle Issaquah Easton | m ExPREss (minimum) 25c mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmml Commutation Rates [ I I 1 Effective March 1 to May 31 SPECIALS THIS WEEK LEG OF SPRING LAMB, per lb ......... 15c I I i Home Rendered I I I I I I PORK ROAST, per lb ...................12c BONELESS CORNED BEEF, per lb. ........ .. 10c Good for 30 days LEAVE ISSAQUAH 8:10 &. m. 3:50 p. m. Extra Sundays, Holidays, 8:10 p. m. LEAVE SEATTLE 9:30 a.m. S:IS p. m. Extra Sundays and Holidays~ I0 p. m. Round Trip Rates ........ $1.20 One ................. ; ...... 17 North Bend Stage Line, Greenwood Cemetery Greenwood Cemetery has single ~raves am low at $10 to $~-0, not perpetual care, but some care. Perpetual care gravH, $25 to $50. Concrete markers furnished with each grave, free, Telephone Retnon 55 RENTON, WASH. A. "It could be used for severa! years." Q."A road which has not been i used very much has cracked, such as you speak of. How may it be re- paired?" A. "An asphalt road is economical and can be easily fixed--that was probably sheet asphalt-- went my-1 er some streets in Seattle which were layed in 1901 and 1902. The street, which is one of the oldest is Madi-i son street." would cost more. I am not advocating this in place of Portland cenemt -- this is to give a road for "secondary highway" purposes and a base fu- ture." Q. "This is the same as the road that goes to Kirkland and Red- mond?" A. "I am not familiar with that road--this type has been used east of the Cascades more than in the west of the state portion." i Q. "What does California use?" Q. "How many men do you el- A. "Asphaltic concrete which is ploy while these roads are being mixed in a paving plant, heated to built?" 250 or 300 degrees -- weighed out A. "Under ordinary conditions, land mix'ed with asphalt; this mix- comparing the "Penetration Type" tare is taken out on the road and such as the sample, and that of the !spread. The state, at the present Portland Cement concrete job (lear-!time, has covered over six hundred ing out the manufacturing of mater- miles of Portland concrete with as- tale) I would say from six to ten phaltic concrete. They started ou~ men on the "Penetration" because i with a four-inch Portland concrete, it is necessary in the second layer lbut the traffic required a stronger Thee. F. Drylie, Secy. CENTURY CHAPTER No. 66. O. E. S. Meets second and fourth Wed- nesday in Masonic hall. Hazel Ek, W. M., Minnie Schomber, Secy. GILMAN LODGE No. 69, I. O. O. F. Meets every Friday evening. Thee. Kinnune, N. G.; L. H. Smart, Secy. GILMAN REBEKAH LODGE No. 59 I. O. O. F. Meets first and third Wednesday of each month, at I. O. O. F. Hall. Mary Kinnune, N. G.; Ruby. Lindman, Secy. i ssAqUAii VALLEY GRA-NG-E--No_ 581. Meets second and fourth Mon- day of each month, 8 p.m., Grange Hall. W.V. Bradley, Master, Mrs. C. to broom it and yo~ .cannot do it lpavement." !L. Olson, Secy. this isGreat "" HOT WATER w.tN you WANT IT ELECTRICALLY ! Let Electricity step into your home with another economy. This time it offers a continuous supply of hot water the year round at trifling cost---and a sufficient supply, too. Imagine having from 90 gallons to 200 gallons of real hot water on wash.day--as hot the first thing in the morning as at noon--clean, bathe, wash dishes, do all your household chores and never once think ot hot water. Our Master Electric Wafer Heat- lag Service is a new convenience, entirely automatic, absolutely safe, it does away with one problem that is still in many homes---plenty ot hot wafer. 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