Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
June 4, 1920     The Issaquah Press
PAGE 4     (3 of 5 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (3 of 5 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 4, 1920

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

IMAGE ©SMALLTOWNPAPERS, INC: ALL CONTENT COPYRIGI-bTED. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. i USE SUBJECT TO LICENSE AGREEMENT. REPRODUCTION, DISSEMINATION, STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION PROHIBITED. • " me .Q PRmaS .... COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES HELD THURSDAY- POULTRYM==EN = .... -* t,t,!kF E, EhEhAL NEWS WL'AITll AL~ T~ ~i~l~T~ for sale. "--The Christian Cen-i ....... Illl;dlUblll VI" /iilJ Wi~lOlturv 1 Mrs. Hetty Green had $38,000,000 in-] { .,. ~ _ 1 ATTENTION "' '"o ,o,, t Release o, Oebs Is Askad Last week was a very important week with the young folkl her estate must pay a transfer tax on , " " ........ o~0 N) T crnptatton To Great l Washlngton.---Release or Eugene V. of school age in this vicinity, in that it marked the end of another approximately ~,ut) .,'uv . , .. t Approximately s,s0o,0oo shingles ;~tatesmen. I fr;~;~:~ :o;~l,totPhaerrt;,oSltn;e~:nper~sroor school year--and the beginning of another summer vacation. : Mr. Gee. R. Shoup poultry ex- were cut In the mUis of Oregon and ........... ]P ' ' . .... % For two score students it was an epochal week in their pert of the Puyallup experiment Washington during 1919, acc~)rdlng to wnen ~ne llquor men began ] ers, wa. adzes m a petition presentea For eleven of them it meant the end of their schooling while under casting about for a man to con-to A~torney-General Palmer by a com- station will conduct a poultry culling demonstration at 11 o'clock a.m. on Sween's Poultry farm located six miles north of Issaquah one mite north of Pine Lake. Mr. Shoup will not confine him self to culling alone but will dis- cuss and solve any and all of your poultry troubles. This is an opportunity you can ill afford to lose so come yourself and bring your neighbors, if for no other reason than to show Mr. Shoup and the State that you ap- preciate what they are doing for US. Bring your picnic lulch and at the same time enjoy an outing. A tour may may be arranged after the demonstration to the neighboring poultry farms. Committee Pou|try Farm Bu- reau. statistics recently completed. President Marshall, speaking before the Virginia Bar association, declared that if national prohibition had beett considered by the senate in secret ses- sion not 20 votes would have been east for it. The national convention of the so- cialist party acclaimed Eugene V. Dabs, federal convict No. 2853 in the Atlanta, Ga., penitentiary, its candidate for the fifth time for president of the United States. "The principle of individual freedom requires the open shop," Herbert Hoov- er declared in testifying before the sen- ate labor committee at hearings on pro- posed legislation for the settlement of industrial unrest. Charges made by & federal grand jury at Spokane against the adminis- tration of }lax H. Houser lm vice-pres- ident of the United States grain cor- poration are wholly discredited and found to be baseless by United States Attorney Humphreys of Portland, who has completed an investigation of the 'charges. the courts, they decided'to look for some one of social promin- i ence. "They laid down on a tv~b:, in front of Charles Evans Huuhes a check for $150.000. The great jurist replied: 'I would not champ ion this cause before the courts for any sum of money you could name.' "Failing to buy Mr. Hughes, they next went to William How- ard Taft and placed before him a signed check, telling him to fill it in for any amounthe wanted. The reply of this statesman will be memorable: "Gentlemen, you couldn't pile enough gold on this continent to induce me to take y~,ur case before the courts and before the public' for I will have you know my conscience is not test constitutional prohibitio~ in mmee appointed at the socialist i ,m I venison in New York. Frankfort Evacuated. Mayence.--The French troops which have been in occupation of Frankfort, Darmstadt" and other cities on the east bank of the Rhine evacuated thee cities, it is announce4 here. 8mrttle Population is Give. ae 315,652 Washington.--The populatio~ of Se- attic, Wash., as shown by the 1920 census is 315,652, it was announced hall This is an increase of 78,484, or ga.1 per cent. Swiss Join League of Nations, Berne.--Switzerland, in a referen- dum on the question of acceptince or rejection of membership in the league of nations, ~ fun favor of the Zmopositton. Loving Kindness NeMkNI. The man who feels wellzy of llvla| may be sure that he does holt love his fellow creatures as he o~It.~ Hips. cars are every- where. The horses have, gotten used to them--- and so has everybody else. Think of it l This year the American people wi l spend ne wly a bLlHon dollm's on tires alone. Tires are one of the big- gest items on the car owner's bills. /I Hardly a Saturday, when you motorists drop in to "tune up" for a Sund iy trip, that one or more of you doesn't tell us something of value to our business. Sooner or later it comes back to in Sea'vice. Service is what t::,: trst in figuring their motor- ing expenditures. if/ Just because a man has moderate-pric car is no reason why he should get any less service out of his tLres. We believe that man with the small car is entitle l to just as ood tire servic as the man with big car ---and both are entitle, d to the bes t tire ~rvioe they can gel That's why we represent U. S. Tires in this nity. And why more car owne --large and amMI.-are oom- to us every day for U. S. owners of this commu , y Come in and talk to us are leaking for now ,:. ....... , . . aoout tees. we re nere to And cspeci lly :. small help you get the kind of tire. era-owners, who, L.,:c service you want. United St tes 33 res GRANGE MERC. CO., ISSAQUAH " SNOQUALMIE FALLS LUMBER CO., SNOQUALMIE SUNSET GARAGE,. NORTH BEND / the parental roof. They have reached the top round within their reach in Issaquah. To nineteen others it signaled a very interesting step, the completion of the grade work and their arrival at the foot of stairs of the High School. However, they have the four years more at home while the eleven must seek higher ing elsewhere. To every member of both classes we can but saY: i Make every effort to follow the motto of the graduating class and "Jog on." It is the most worth-while step you can take. Following is the program which was very ably carried out at the Glenn Theatre Thursday eve of fast week. !. Invocation Rev. C. C. Dix 2. Music _ _ _ Grade Gkld Glee Club 3. Salutatory and Oration _ "The Shorter Ballot" Glenn Kingsley 4. Oration "Modem Knighthood" -Earl Hall 5. Oration and Valedictory " "The Single Tax Theory'" Signe- Lund-cll 6. Violin Solo ..... Paul Wiifong 7. Commencement Address ..... Prof. Counts Music ...... High School Gids 9. Presentation 6f Diplomas to Class of 1920 10.Presentation of Eighth Grade Diplomas and Diplomas of Honor I I. Song _ _ America _ _ _ Audience 12.Benediction ..... Rev. C. C. Dix glass ~11 Leroy Anderson Theodore Barlow Myrtle Becket Achille Cussac Irene Donahoe Laura Edwins Earl Hall Glenn Kingsley Signe Lunde[l Erma Shallcross Severin Swecn THE TRI, AL OF AMAN n, ary lat)guage of the day, I a good fellow,' .Aman also ~stated that he had alway~ pheld Now it came to pass that upon a certain day God called upon Aman to appear before him in judgment and to give an account r of the deeds done in the lJody and during his earthly life. And God inquired of him as to the God he had served while in the flesh. And Aman knew tha~ the Gud he had served in the time now past was the God from whom only he could receive rec- truth and virtue, excep when it was more profitabl~ to do other- wise. Now after Aman had made an end of speaking, God stud u~to Aman;"~ Surely thou hast been closely associated and identified with the life of the evi~ ~orld from whence you have come; a life, from thine own showingand from the record of its works, ~f simulation, of strife, and ~of ognition and favor in the future, t greed. Depart from me and go And Aman was airaid; and he/u~to thine own company. And knew not how to answer his God.[ God cast Aman forth from his But at length Aman summoned ] presence. C.C.D., courage and said: ~lhat during l hislifetimehehadbeenafollow-I" cHAs. ETLO-D!LL ,i er of the God of the Hebrew and also of the Christian. And God, replying to Aman, asked him as to who was the God of the He- brew or the Christian. And Aman said it was a name found written in their books. Now, the Creator desiring to know more fully and o~ a cer- tamty as to the love and service of Aman, questioned him Iurth- er. And Aman, becoming bold of speech, answered that l~e trod i been fa~tht'ul in keeping the !commandments and also the taw. Tha~ he haa kept one ~ay o~ the week as he thought it ought to be kept, doing no work thereon; but had not presumed to Keep me other six days hoiv. al~o he had not killed or taset~ the life ot any creature, except those in the scale of being lower or weaker than himself. Also[ that he ~md not coveted or stolen I anj thing but such as that which otner~ had not had suthcie,,t force to retain. Also stating that while he had committed no mur- der he had only applied himscu to get all the pleasure that he could from all elements, good, bad and mo~fforent, that he found In life; having, in the ordi- Charles E. Lobde:~ of Kansas, newly appointed chairman of the Federal 'arm loan board, Dc:'rine Of the Apron. !, ;)|)r()ll i.~ worn today by the ~:,;~) wh. is nm aslmmed to work. ,~) it) eat-Her