Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
May 16, 1935     The Issaquah Press
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May 16, 1935
 

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PAGE TWO THg iSSAQUAfi iSSAqUXH, KIN¢ co., WAS ISC, TON THURSDAY, MAY, 16, THE ISSAQUAH --OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWN OF iSSAQUAH--- , ,| i . • • 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. NOT ALL POMP While England observes with ap- propriate pomp, the twenty-fifth an- niversary of the accession of King George and Queen Mary to the throne fifty thousand radicals stage a parade of protest and denounce the royal celebration. The incident reminds one of sever- al things. The reds are everywhere, certainly ready to shqut against the representatives of government, per- haps ready to take a shot at them if it could be done with safety to the shooters. Somebody is always on hand to take the joy out of life, even for kings. HERE'S MORE ABOUT (Continued from page 1) acres of Reeds Canary grass pasture. 12:00--H. L. Allen & Co. Farm, 3 miles north east of Duvall, lunch• See purebred Jersey herd of high production. I 1:30 P. M.--Kate M. Dougherty Farm, % mile north east of Duvall. High grade Jersey herd producing 415 pounds butterfat• 2:15 P. M.--W. N. Crable Farm, 4 miles south of Tolt on West side M.A. BOYDEN ............................... i .......... Editor-Publidaer of river. Outstanding fields of alfal- ....... fa one year old and over. 2:45 P. M.--A. E. Moore Farm, west side of river four miles north SHARE WHOSE WEALTH? "Share The Wealth Clubs" are springing up and "Townsend Plan" clubs are coming into existance. ance policies in force in the United States• These had a face value of $90,611,000,000 in addition to these there were 88,228,090 industrial pol- icies calling for payment of $18,274: 000,000. This indicates that mail savers and insurance policy holders in 1932 held virtually one-half of the total wealth of the United States at that time. Is this the wealth that is going to be shared? BEING NEIGHBORS A noted speaker recently remarked "New York is not a city, a neigh- borhood--it is a wilderness. Would it be so if it were lighted and lifted up and barriers surmounted and agree- ment magnified by the spirit of neigh- borliness? It is high time we were coming to understand that either we shall set out to be neighborly or else there will come such a blow to the whole of our civilization as will deny us the privilege of choosing neighbors. ATTRACTION OF HORROR The Huey Long followers and the Townsend plan proponents are work- ing toward the same end. The ques- tion arises who holds the wealth? In 1932 there were more than 44,- 000,000 saving deposits in the banks of the United States• These represent- About four thoussand persons, ed aggregate deposits exceeding $24,- I practically the entire population of 000,000,00. There were also 1,545,-tan eastern town, wait at midnight 000 postal savings depositors with i without the walls of a prison while a total deposits of $1,185,000,000.~prisoner is put to death within. Those Here we have approximately 45,500,-Itoo far away to be present convent- 000 depositors owning $25,000,000,-/ently had the benefit of the papers, 000 of wealth. ~wherein the black cap, the last prayer In the same year there were about [and other familiar but ever-harrow- 10,000,000 members of building and Jing details received careful attention. loan associations with assets ap-~ The Romans crowded the amphi- preaching $8,000,000,000. This would theatre to see gladiators chop each represent $33,000,000,000 owned by other to pieces with swords, and a something like 55,000,000 people. |crucifixion generally was well attend- ed The human race has advanced At the beginning of 1932 therel • ,~ .~.~ ~21 00n ordinary life insur ~in many ways, but not beyond the ..... -~ ....... --"'~ ......... lattraction that goes with horror. ~ DR. WILLIAM HOLLAND ~] If all the profits of industry could | DENTIST |[be distributed to its workers based | Office Hour~ 9 to 5, and |~on the 1929 figures employees would ] Sundays and evening, s by [[have received an increase of only | Appointment |]$8.00 per month or 6 per cent over |Phone 602 Issaquah, Wuh,][the average income they actually did , "|get. | [ ~ h To go about your work with pleas- I ~~ ]|ure, to greet others with a word of [ /r~..~N~k~~ ||encouragement, to be happy in the ] ~~ I|present and confident in the future, [ ~" ~ ]|this is to have spent a useful day. ] SHAMPOO .............................. ov j[ |PAUL'S SHOP Imgt I|Y I Ladies' and Children s ] B Y: ook ill Sha :terial I Ph... 0ez [[| Su ,et hway, .. ....................... west of Fall City. Three acres of La- dino clover, an excellent pasture. 3:20 P. M.--Pleasant Hill Farm, 5 miles north of Fall City on east we will pay ten per cent m of the original amount of aroma mmm mmm mm m m am m m mare side of river. Excellent pasture and alfalfa with old stand of Ladino clo- 'ver. This schedule will be strictly fol- lowed in order that all farms may be visited as planned• All those attending should bring their lunch• MONOHON Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hanson of Se- attle were Sunday visitors at the Knudtson home. Mrs. Peterson and sons were visit- ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Coulton at Bellevue, Sunday. The Men~hen mail boxes are being kept busy these days holding all the m~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~I -------- .... " Eli R.t.: Prom Si.g,. to ... II _ m On or after April 5, 1935, E our Waiver Certificates. It will be necessary for you to present your cer- tificate at the bank or mail fl it in and check will be giv- en you immediately. On original certificates of $1. or less, payment will be made in full. n ,,n ,,nl I , , , ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~"~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~D m m m m m m m m m mmm m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m i m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m ~m m.m am m m m m a m m m m m m m m m m m that has The Ford V-8 for 1935 has been an outstanding success, not because of any- thing we have said about it but because ....... of what owners have said. At Country ':: ::~li~!~ Clubs.;.In Pullman Cars ...In Air- planes... In Living Rooms... At filling stations and on the streets. And all these comments tend to fall under four heads: one, "The new V-8 rides like a dream"; two, "It's smartly designed"; three, "It costs less to run" and four, "It per- forms Like 'nobody's business' l" AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS • M JL llLuHG S1Jk~W~ • 4~00 FT. OVER ~IE $~,I~II~UI~ • &T A BRIA~;E t~ • ,We don't ~ ~rou SO Oh~ Mr. "l~retw smooth flyi~r today." U m m m amain R mmm u mmm waln mmm amain m mama m m amain m~ mmm amain mmm m m m m m ammm m m g mmam mmm m m m m w m m m E B~" , '-a~e to come aYes. the folks back home"la'~de or out,~ • ,Wdl--I done. 7~te sO ~hen wouldn't believe it ffl told them ~ou~d ~ot S~ot~1 V-~• Ifs bY this~irphnerldewasme~bcom- sit o e~ d~en--Su4 that"You ~ot one too?--Sa.vl that '~e ev chain letters that a few are getting, ca~.~lOt oilconsumpnOa, t°° ~?.omfon Zone Ride' ia th/s So~ year's job her not m be We wish them lots of luck. tobcsppreciated, h~n't it~° The mill at Monohon has closed, due to the strike. Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Knudtson and grandson Merle spent Saturday in Seattle. i Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Crouse and children were shoppers in Renton~ Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Knudtson are Functions Of Water [ visiting relatives i~ Oregon. In .r. ""u an S s'emIt I ~ne ~1 m y Mr. and Mrs. Ted Crouse and chil- ~ [ dren were visiting friends in Seattle In answer to the question "What/' . Tuesday. benefits are attributable to a properI for HO~w~v~ supply of drinking water in the hu-] V LOCAL AND PERSONAL man system," Hygiea answers: [ Sil;ou can get the moat beautiful ----'--- Water as a factor in nutrition is| E~v~r~axe, with your initial HAND Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Schneider, Mrs. vitally important. Its functions are| . L/RAVED on each piece, in ex- Mauritz Johnson and Miss Helen Sor- as follows: ~ change for the Silver C.~rt~t~am which enson of Fall City spent the week-end I. It acts as a solvent agent, car-[ cornea with each bottle of in Pullman, attending the Mother's rying to the cells the nutritive ele-| Day observance. *merits supplied by food• *t then car-,/ T~ere 15 no W~~~~~~~ * * * !ries away the waste products of the| E.. J. Lindman. went to Enumclaw. b^~..~.~. Fmday mght where the combined] 2. It is the medium in which all| Renton and Enumelaw bands gave a|bodily chemical changes take place | *re e attmg• ~verF certificate is instantly concert in celebration of Music Week|t o. ............ ~ m one oz "~ne cmei Iac~ors m: II d e Lmab~• Over one hundred thousand hotm,m~es which was observe2 natlonally [ • " • ,the regulation of temperature by the l are ~reaay accumulatin~ "Silv¢~ Ck..~." ..;.1..I.... • ' i" Ipr°cess of evaporatmn of water from certih ---~ ........... Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Moss ano cn t-, ...... ~ ca~4s, xou can do the same me rungs ann szm dren of Seattle spent the week-end ... " . I • . _ . , , l*nese processes mus~ go on in or-I P-~AD THE PROOF m ~ssaquan ~ e ' " • ,d r that hfe may continue; therefore l Just read what this customer says about the Silver M~ and Mrs O D Woodrmg, Don the wa '. • • • " " ter intake must be sufficient to ware as follows• "If --ou ha~ - , " .... . • ~ a seen my wife s face when aid Woodrmg, and Roy Hurlburt of I furnish water for all these functions, t she received the 4 teaspoons, 4 knives and 4 forks, you Tacoma were guests of Mr. and Mrs. l~l wou[dwedappreciatethm how nice your gift really is. She L. R. Hepler, Sunday. Mrs. Hurlburtlhere for the past week, returned homeI and daughter Peggy, who have beenI]with them. * * * I - ShOB.._ .__e to more tha...- thL,~y Indies ye,;terday. I u~ my near Mr. President, YOU HAVE - _~_ __ __~_ I.. At^the ~ g'ton ~ Con|" " - GOT ME IN A DEVIL OF A FIX, for Mrs. Meet Y~ two of each, spoons, knives and forks to makem°rea full YL~ . ]" ~'~ -a~,____,~, " gt n ptistMinisters | set."~Forrest L. Field, Higginsville, Mo. Council * * * WOrSt ~[. ~gl~ L~qnid Veneer dus~, cleans, polishes .d " . .., ..... Miss Mary Flint of Seattle was a preserves all wood finishes. A little on your Tne rami~y hotel week-end guest of Miss Dorothy Miles dust cloth removes all dust, dirt, minor Seeoadseattle,AVe. at WashStewart St•, ~ scratches and finger marks, leavin~ a beauu • BHng your rental problems to the ful polish At .....~ , - "" one bureau which is constantly m $1.25. " ruur ~ealers, 30c, 60c and quiet,convenientWarm, toAllstores,OutsidestageR°°ms contact with the entire c0mmuaity. LIQUID VENEER CORPORATION Depots and Thea~;ries Buffalo, N. Y. Completeness of every feature and meticulous care in seeing to every detail have always been a part of every F. A. Fish- er service. Long experience in anticipating and providing for the desires that arise in such exigencies has made their di- rection most satisfactory and successful. A complete service never exceeds a normal charge. FUNERAL DIRECTOR ISSAQUAH Where Wi-- " - - BANANAS, Golden Ripe, per pound .... 5¢ GRANGE COFFEE, m Glass pound jar ............. 28c SEAPORT SALMON, Pink, can .... :::::::::il0c RADISHES and ONIONS, per bunch .......... 1¢ CRACKERS, Graham or White 2 Ib l o'x ............. 29¢ FIG BARS, Plain or Graham, 2'lbs for ...':II::II::::2Sc "MADRONA TISSUE, 4 rolls " 19¢ M J B COFFEE, lib. ....... 3"'lbs" ............. 83¢ LIBERTY WHITE i0 ......... iilz SOAP, 1 pkg WMte King, 2 bars Mi'ss'ion'Be'l'ii...19¢ NALLEYS CATSUP, 2 bottles .... 25c SUNBRIGHT CLEANSER, 1 Free wi "3" cans " 14c ROYAL GELATIN, AsRorted flavors, 3 for ....17c ARMOURS CORNED BEEF, per can ........ 15¢ SPAGHETTI, Happy Home, e ................ P r can .................. 9¢ POST TOASTIES, for breakfast, 2 for J