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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
June 22, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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June 22, 1933
 

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l< By ARTHUR BRISBANE ~i A Chimpanzee Baby I VOLUME 17, NUMBER 42 A Modern Tragedy i ....... ~- Nine More rea, Women IMAI(IN . PRfl£RF. . IN yes, Wz:l/ve Mozey " t! x,aaa..sl.,ul aasv ......... Do not worry f yore! child ha .I ERECTING NEW GYM pens not to be an infant prodigy. • Frank Damrosch who has studied Working Crew There Giving Good many prodigies in his musical insti- _ ......... • • • i ~LCCOUnI Of lnemselves as K~UliU" ~Ute, says he "pities the prodigies," with few exceptions. Too early de-I ins Is Whipped Into Shape. " velopment often mean a sudden ces-t mation of development, i There has been a wonderful show- In school where children of a ling made on t~e new gynmasium on race less hi~zhIy developed study!the Playfiehl the past week. The out- with cilildren of a higher race, theI side walls have all been completed latter are usually behind in Lheiriand it is hoped the staging can be Studies at six or seven years of age. lcompletcd through the center today Then they go ahead and those who] for placing the large truss beams were leading, go no farther mental- t which will support the roof. Thm ly. Facts do not encourage the be-[staging consists of four large sets of lie, that "all men are created equal."12x6~ timbers the entire length of the An interesting experiment has ihall, covered with plank; the work of :been made by Prof. W. N. Kellogg la good sized building in itself. his wife, who took a seven __ .. ~ ....... I There are to be six of these large • LnOnEBS 0~(I icmalc cnWppanzee; ...... i truss beams, supported on each end nameu ~ua H'om ~ale UmversttY'lon 12x12 posts. The boys expect to and for nme months studmd that[be ready to start on the truesses to- baby ape, comparmg its , progreSS[morrow and as soon as they are up, With their own nine months old boy. lwork will -rodeed on ~he roof as P The resul¢ is told in a book calledI .... :,, ,, I rapidly as possible There is still The Ape and the Child,published .......... by wnittlesey ....... rtouse. [sumelenr zour-mcn ceaar slamg zor The nine months' old monkeylthe inside walls and eeil!ng. The big rush right now is the Idol showed more intelligence, better I . . " " This can be pushed ahead fairly rap memory than the human child, was . [idly as soon as the truss beams are more obedient, took medicine more '' flushed The boys are all puttmg m i willingly, helped to dress itself. The " • " ' " ..... ~ ....... :~_~ ..... ~ ....^ extra hours on the work and are ask- Hpe W~.~• ~t£l~U IIIUY¢~ Jt2~ltlOUb ~*IIU VlO- • mg the assmtance of all who are m lent, becoming furiously angry when ". . ' a position to help out occamonally children laughed or pointed at it ." for an hem or so But at the end of nine months, " • with the ape 16½ months' old and The Department has asked the city the child 18 months' old, the latter had gone ahead of its monkey play- mate. The ape at that age had learn- ed •bout as much as it would ever know, the child had only begun to learn. There are among human beings differences as great as that between the Kelloggs' child and Gua, the chimpanzee baby. There are tragedies, real and modern, that make fiction seem feeble. James McGuire, Pittsbugh Policeman, heard, on the radio, "child in serious condition at Magee Hospi- tal. Blood tran'sfusion needed. Any Patrolman wis~hing to offer self, pro- teed at once to hospital." ISSAQUAH, KING THANKS EXTENDED TO ALL IN RED CROSS DRIVE WORK Mrs. L. R. Hepler, chairman of the Red Cross Drive in Issaquah, de- sires to take this means of thanking everyone who assisted in the work. Issaquah was the first town over the top in the County and it was only through the generosity of those who so willingly subscribed that this was possible. [ A great deal of commendation Ts[ due those who solicited subscription,I for through their efforts the quoinI was doubled, and Mrs. Hepler ex-] tends sincere thanks for their greatI help in this work. [ Club Members Enjoy Sunday At Udd Farm The Udd Farm up the valley, which has recently come into prominence through a magazine article describ- ing the electrical appliances made by William Udd, was visited Sunday by a number of Seattle people, members of the Esperanto and Philosophy Clubs• There were five auto loads in the group, who brought their lunches and enjoyed an especially interesting day. Of all the experiments exhibited by Mr. Udd, his demonstration of a heart beat radiating energy into space was the most astounding of the group• This is accomplished by registering the heart beat through an instrument attached to the wrist, which is picked up by another instru- ment at a distance and reproduced through a loud speaker. to install a three-inch water main into the building to give them ample fire protection. The party considered themselve~ well repaid for the trip. FRANK DAVIDSON ON School Friday STORY OFFURNITURE I. Traveling Kitchen Between the hours of 1:30 and 4:00 tomorrow, Friday, June 23, the Traveling Modern Kitchen, will give tectural Craftsmanship. :free lessons in baking to all interest- i ed. The location will be the corner Issaquab Kiwanians turned out just east of the Nelson Garage & one hundred per cent yesterday to lService Station, where ample shaOe hear Frank Davidson of North Bend will be provided for comfort. CO., WASH., THURSDAY, JUNE I. V. F. D. Sends S. O. S, The Fire Department wishes all workmen who can spare a few hours to contribute work on the gymnasium they are now erecting at the Piayfield, I t is the hope of the Depart- ment to preserve the Playfield for the community and they ex- pect this building to be a large contributor in the payment for the field. Thus far in its con- struction they have avoided but little debt and hope to continue thus. The boys are all givinff freely of their time and would appreciate especially the help of carpenters at once. Finnish Congregatlonal Conference This Week Western Finnish Congregational Conference is being held at the Is- saquah Finnish Church June 21-25. Sessions are held each morning and afternoon; evangelical services each night at 8:00 o'clock, with different speakers. Concert Saturday evening, with a short service in English. . On Sunday three meetings will be !held: morning and at 3:00 p. m. Dr. Baird Will speak in English at th~ evening service, which will conclude the meetings. All meals are served in the school cafeteria• Everyone welcome. 22, 1933 SUBSCRIPTION $1.50 PER YEAR CLOB CAMP With a triump--~aTt Achievement IN SHARP UPSWING Day program and four farewell ad-[ dresses, the twelfth annual State 4-H !Club Camp at the State College ofIMany Men Taken Off Relief Roll So Washington closed last Saturday.1 Far This Month; Gives Evidence Those attending from this distric¢i Of Improved Conditions. were Vivian Kelly, Hobart; Mac HaT-1 rig, Erma Dean Mounce and JessieI - ----" Smith, Issaquah; Mildred Westland, I A sharp.u.pward sw~.ng.m employ- • • menT, conulr, lons was inolcateu yes- Connie Chamberlam and Clyde Lynn, ......... , .... I terday in an announcement by W t~eomono rio,and jviarle wenzei, ox Taylor ' 't~hat,Cl;a~0~on, ,=eIfar: commissioner, • • • • ; • : ,. 0 pc" ns d opped from the It was a week of mtenslve lnstrue- • • • relief rolls of the King County Wel- [ tlon, recreation and entertainment : .... . ~. ,~ ........ ~_,,__ fare Board durmg the first sixteen fvr ~n~e yuung ~oi~s. )" S .... "" oay~ oI ~ms mourn. --. ~ The reduction is equivalent to six P lrestone Rubber Houses [per cent of the total number on re- Announce Salary Raises lie,, comparable to a reduction of --- ~ [seven per cent for the entire month H. S. Firestone, chairman of the J of May. Figures for May 1 showed Firestone Tire & Rubber Company, 169,700 persons drawing relief; 68,- announced today that his companies, j300 on May 16; 65,300 on June 1 and over 400 Firestone Service/and 61,400 on June 16. Stores, Inc., throughout the United[ In addition to families that be- States, increased wages and salaries!came entirely self-supporting, dis- of all employees ten per cent, effect-[trict~ throughout the county report ire June 16th. Ithat a number are finding part-time Mr. Firestone has just returned employment, which will result in from a 7,000 mile trip to the WestI reduction of the per-capita cost of and Northwest, .where he visited sev-relief, Mr. Shannon explained. enteen cities. He found in every par~! of the West an unusual revival el AUCUST Ist IS DEAD LINE business, and spirit of confidence and IN AUTO LICENSE BUYING optimism, especially in the agricul- tural districts. Highway Patrolman Earl Henry paid He said that his factories were op- The Press office a visit Tuesday long erating at full capacity, four six-hour enough to ask us to advise our read- shifts a day, six days a week, and era that August 1st will be the dead that if we are to have a continuation line for the buying of auto licenses South Seattle Team to of prosperity, wages and salaries this year. There will be no days' Play Here Next Sundaymust be increased and buying power grace. They have instructions to created pick up all drivers not complying. Owing to a serious auto accident *" S H0 "- ----~"--~-~- ASC 0L CAMPUS H Saturday night which put six of the Local Red Cross Corps Commercial Tire Company's baseball Dr w Pu'lic i tion team in the hospital, Issaquah's ball a s o %, r~t team was without competition last ~r .... rot^r"7 L. R BEEN TRANSFORMED Sunday tva ....... ~ .... v-~- _, : .... I liant corps of workers in the Red Tne mcam were m um~orm on the]cross Roll Call have been ,,ublicl- field and had their workout m ant~ci, cite~ fo- *he~r e~*~-* i- *~- ~_~ Track and Playfield Will Soon Be ' " am - • I u ~ ~ ~ ~xur~n ~a© ~eu C~mpleted; Outlook Promising for patron oI a g e, ~ut after waitmg,Cross R~ll CaP until 3:00 o'clock, called the game " a or e "" ........... J M j H pier has set the exam- W~rlk on High School Ground. oI~, rouen ~o the umappom~men~ °Xlple for us all " Aug,st J Lute vice the playe s and fans . _ ." .. . I chmrman, declared at the meeting For those who have not recently This eommg ~unaay ~ne opposmglof the roll call workers at the Red visited the campus and playfleld soutn of the Issaquah grade school build- McGuire said to his mate, touring city with him in search for out- "that's tough," and hurried to the hospital• Doctors tried his blood, found it had just the quality need by the .baby, and no wonder• When McGuire approached the baby, his arm washed with alcohol, ins, there is a happy surprise in stets. That work that has been accomplish- ed there by the welfare work pro- gram is something nice to look upon. The entire enclosure there has ben graded, leveled and covered with naterial hauled in. Around the field has been made a forty-foot track of cinders and inside of that, several ready for puncture, he saw an in- fant, prematurely born, in the arm, :of his own wife, and the baby was his son, his fifth child. McGuire gave more than a pint of his blood, showing the desperate need of the infant, and returned to work, listening at each police radio station for any further call. There was none. The child was dead. * * * President Loree, of the Delaware and Hudson railroad, trustee of New Jersey's College for Women, offered a prize for the I~est list of the nine greatest women "in Western civili- zation." Miss Marjorie Newmark, of North Plainfield, won with this list: Florence Nightingale, Clara Bar- branch architecture has developed. He described the years from 1750 to 1800 as the golden age of areh~ec- tural craftsmanship, during which time the greatest improvements in furniture were made, both in Europe and America• During his recital Mr• Davidson first described the character of the rein of the different rulers of Britain and their expression through the fur- niture of that period, thus weaving the romance of history right into hl~ Story of Furniture. President Wold announced a card from Bellingham stating R. J. Schnei- der had made up attendance there, which completed the 100% of the ton, Susan B. Anthony, George El- club for the day. tot, Sarah Bernhardt, Mary Hai'ms Visitors introduced were Lynn 'Jones (American Sociologist), Viers Wright, principal of schools of North Ivanovia Zasulitch (Russian revolu-IBend, who accompanied Mr. David- tionist, Jane Addams and Marie son; Dr. Fridel, ex-president of Cle- Curie. [Elum Kiwanis; Dr. Hillery, who now In that list Susan B. Anthony is the best name. Harriet Beecher Stowe and Julia Ward Howe might have been equeezed in somewhere, among the American women. But if asked which are the ten greatest painters, or writers, you name those who painted the ten fl- signs from Issaquah; L. Hicks Tay- lor of seattle, and a former member, Lon Stratford. GRANGE MASTERS' COUNCIL AT STRAWBERRY JOHNSON'S A number of inquiries having been nest pictures, or wrote the ten grea~- received about details of this meet- eat books, ins, Master Bradley gives out the i To find the ten greatest women, following: i name the ten greatest men "in West-] Council will be held June 25, at ! ~rn civilization," and in the moth- 12:00 o'clock noon. Follow signs from i' era you have the ten greatest women. Maple Valley or Hobart. Picinc . * * I lunch. Bring bowl, cup, short cake You judge a painter by his pie-land cream. tures, a soldier by his victories, a ------------------ woman by her children. If a painter STRAWBERRY SOCIAL saill "painting" is not good enough,, A strawberry Social will be held relume, I want to be a picture frame, next Wednesday, June 28, from 2:00 friends. She was reported feeling fine until about two weeks ago. She idled of dropsy a few days after be- ing taken to Harborview Hospital• She was nineteen years old and had spent most of her life in Hobart• Mr. and Mrs. Pud Scott and Bill :Metell of Seattle were visitors Sun- day at the Matt Pakka home. Later all picnicked at Lake Wilderness, the occasion being the thirteenth wed- ding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs, ~cott. Mrs. Mary Anderson is working 'in Seattle now at the home of her husband's sister. Ach He,linger, who spent the last week visiting his sister Grace at ken- ton Junction, returned Saturday. Tuesday evening the fourth wee- ding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. i Martin Anderson was observed with a party at their home. Cards, games, dancing and luncheon were enjoyed. The Finnish people of this district held their annual picinc at Holders Creek last Sunday. They danced la- ter at the Finn Hall. Tom ]logging l mterested m athletics in o eratmns on ' Y ' " "-. g" g p " Vaughan s Hill. .... [ The High - Point Sunday school ATTEND F. & A. M. SESSIONS held its annual picnic at Lake Sam- E. J. Lindman, L. R. Hepler and'mamish Sunday and practically the Leonard Miles attended the sessions whole town attended. of the Grand Lodge F. & A. M. in1Martin Hanson is recovering | from Seattle, Tuesday to Thursday, dele-/a recent illness. Hospital in Bellingham on Tuesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Schnei- der are up there with him. MRS. W. J. LEWIS SR. IS HOME Mr. W. J. Lewis ST., who under- went a major operation at Virginia Mason hospital four weeks ago, re- turned to her home last week and is convalescing rapidly. Mrs. E. J. Lindman is enjoying a vacation from her duties as welfare investigator this week. She will r~- ~turn to .work On Saturday. e e few months. It is a modern seve~ room home. Mrs. F. Hendrickson and son Stan- ley of Everett spent the week- end with Mr. and Mrs. A. Swanson at their home here. Mrs. M. "Erickson spent Tuesday visiting with Mr~ S. Tallman at the latter's home here. Mrs. R. Vaughn and daughter Grace of Bothell visited at the Nels Nelson home Sunday. Mrs. L. H. Smart is visiting thm week in Bellingham. inches of yellow, sandy soil off the cemetry hill• A.~ an indication of what that wor~ has been, in the grading some 350 mrds of dirt were moved; 900 yarns of cinders were hauled in and 750 yards of dirt hauled onto the field. This has all been graded and rolled. The grounds, with the contrast of black and yellow colors, presents a beautiful sight. But the yellow is to be covered with two or three inehs of black dirt off the Playfield, and that part seeded down. The low grou~d east and south of the garages will be filled in and the cinder tracx in front of the garage is about 7~ feet wide, for turning the cars. It is hoped to complete this wpr]c withm •bout there weeks.. W~ completed this ground will contain three indoor basball diamonds and a standard ground, with the home plate in the southwest corner of the field. In front of the cafeteria the round has been leveled and cinders are being hauled in and a playgrour~l will be made of this space. You would pity him. The same with :a woman who says "having fine chil- dren is not good enough for me, I 'want to be a statesman." Mr. Woodin, Secretary of the Treasury, needed for Uncle Sam, one thousand million dollars on five.year notes, paying 2% interest, plus four hundred millions of "nine - month certificates" paying less than 1 per cent. These Government debts, for the first time, are payable "in law- money," which means nice paper, (Continued on last page) to 5:00, at the Community Church sponsored by the Ladies Aid. A Fo~bd and Plant Sale will be held at the same time and place by Mrs. Jessen's Sunday School class. DANCE RECITAL TUESDAY Gladys Rees and pupils will pre- sent a dance recital on Tuesday eve- ning, June 27, at 8:00 p. m., at the Issaquah Theatre. The public is In- vited. No admission will be charged. If you have a few idle hours why not work on the new gymnasium? fic accidents, the Washington State requested by an injured person. All Jand other burning materials to pre- Patrol has compiled a list of ques-laccidents must be reported to the]vent fires. tions and answers pertaining to traf-,sheriff or chief of police within 24 Q. ~t connections are required fic regulations and other phases of hours. [between the trailer and vehicle to wiUl I be! a trailer or semi-trailar? may be arrested for operating a car A. When the gross weight of the with glaring headlights or with one trailer and load is 6,0001bs or more. headlight burning, or with no tail Q. How far may ha|gage extond light. on left side of cart on right side.? Q. Does the law r~qulre • ten light A. Not beyond the line of the hub and license for a trailer that is only caps on left side, nor further than O us~l for hauling camping equipment, inches on the right side. boats, etc., for your own personal Equlbment g~quired-- A suitable use? container must be placed in ever (Continued on last page) Indications are very promising for the :~uccess of the project applied for on the high school campus in conned- tion with the $10,000,000 state loan for further welfare work. The re- quest was made to have this work start by July 1. BIG FREE B~RN DANCE DME SATURDAY NIGHT The Bergsma Dairy will give a free barn dance Saturday night of this week in their big new barn, which will be completed Saturday morning. The dance will be held on the loft ment of these questions: Q. What should • driver do when in- volved in an accident? A. He should stop immediately, give his name, address and the regis- trstion number of his car and the name and address of any other oeeu- pant of his. vehicle and give the num- ber of his operator's license to the occupants of the car collided with. floor, which will g~ve a space 40x90 feet. You are invited to attend. Bring our luneheont Coffee and music witl be furnished by the dairy. SEATTLE M.D. LOCATES HERR Dr. Dana R. Hillery of Seattle, who has been investigating the Iasa. quah field as a location, has decided to take up residence here and has leased an office in the Bank build!ng. Miss Kathleen Baker is spending a couple of weeks in Seattle at the home of her aunt, Mrs. F. Z. Harris, j