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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
July 27, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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July 27, 1933
 

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By ARTHUR BRISBANE~ Praise Roosevelt A Bigger Universe Australia's Plan The Lash In England VOLUME 17, NUMBER 47 SAMMAMISH BIBLE oo. o t remo -I CAMP CONFERENCE bered for many things, heaven only knows how many, at the rate he is Association Now Holding Fourteenth • " e ' travehng in unexplored fields, but Annual Sessmn of Two We ks praised by no one more gratefallyIDuration, Ending August 6. than by fifteen thousand AmericanI ____ postmasters whose jobs and future .......... • , ine xourteen~n summer D1oIe con- he makes secure, putting them underI ....... .... lules Ion r e ~erence unoer tne ausplces ol ~am- ~lVll bervlce ' , no ge to b ............ • . . /mamlsn J~lDle ~amp Association, hehl the playthings of pohtlcs. This m all ....... • . . . ,. [ annually in ~tne spacious taDern,acle tne more praiseworthy since tnese ........ • ion tne western slope o~ ~aKe barn- postmasters are, generally, Repu~- ...... • . mamlsn, openenu ~unaay morning, ncan appointees. I when the president, Pastor A. J. ~ ~ . I Bard of Seattle, presided and Harry The umverse seems to begettxng • I Nelson, recently of Spokane, deliver- bigger in spite of scientists, led by ed the opening message. Einstein, who had made up their_ . . Fastors C. G. Westerdahl of Los minds to limit the perIormance oi . ........ Angeles, and L. W. Llndholm of Ab- tne ~reator ano say co me cosmos: . < .... ,,... ~ . ..~. • erueen, SpoKecuring aIternoon and lnus Iar snat~tnou go ano no ,, evening services A J Bard spoke farther " " " _ " . .... Monday night and Pastor Fritz J. Little man measures ms own nero, ...... ....... Hjelm ox ~eattle, brought a bible zarm, country ann planet anu wants . . .. • . .... , .. _ .. stuuy message luesoay morning. to measure everytnmg else. but aiD- me .... wlsuom nas ma-ae di~erentF ar- Pastor S. E. Farsberg, principal ran ments of the Winnipeg Bible Institute, who ge . , . . is one of the principal teachers dur Mount Wilson's 100-inch telescope discovers new nebulae, or "uni- ing this summer camp, began Tuesday verses," 300,000,000 light years dis- morning a series of bible studies in tant from this earth. For'your amuse- the Epistle• to the Hebrews as well as aellvereo shemessage luesaay ment, figure out how far that is, the . distance that light, going 186,000 night. miles per second, could travel in 300,- Pastor Harry Lindholm, well known 000,000 years, pastor-evangelist from Chicago, who Bertrand Russell says the universe recently conducted successful evang- is limited, and light could travel elistic services in Northern Europe, around it "in a few million years.': was scheduled to arrive yesterday and If the new nebuIae 300,000,000 to bring his first message during the light years on one side of us are bal- conference, Wednesday night. anced by other universes as far on This conference, which is interde- the other side, the diameter of that nominational, has already attracted new "cosmos" would be 600,000,000 a large attendance and is expected to years and its circumference the dis- grow in interest and numbers, con- tance around it, 1,800,000,000 light tinues over Sunday, August 6, with years. A simple-hearted cowboy that bible study sessions each week day lassoed a locomotive, never having morning except Monday, and orange- seen one, was no more simple-heart- listic services every night, beginning ed than the scientist that would las- at 7:45. During week,day afternoons, i so the infinite, except Sunday and Monday, roundI at at at table discussions are held, beginning] Australia, after keeping out all bu~ at 4:00. Specially arranged Junior white l~opulation, and failing to get an Children's meetings will also beI enougl~ whites to make the country conducted. Large meetings are hold[ safe, adopts this plan. ~unaay afternoons anu evenings. I She will let British eapitalists l The public is cordially invited to1 lease, for 100 years, some 500,000 attend these specially arranged sir-] square miles in the wilds of North-! vices and to avail themselves of the[ ern Australia. i opportunity to hear the well known lI Ten of thousands of Aborigines[principal bible teachers in this sum-[ will not like it, but they will be pro-freer conference. I tected. [ - • . [ Gigantic Australia: with only 4,-IlU[||~T ~||DTA|| r||lffrto] 120,000 population, has for neigh-IfflUOl U[ l/tlL rUl]YJ ] burs, just beyond the horizon, the _ ~ islands of Japan, with their sixtyI FflR W~,LFAR~. R~.I.I~.~[ millions, and earth's most rapidly [ ............. ~* a~-.,~ growing population. The increase wa~ I 0 last ear 'Federal Money Cut Off and County more than 1,000,00 Y " I Enter r2sm Americans may be m I Funds p''g " "- are Not Availabla to Be terested to know that there are dis-i ..... ,. j usea tn ~atending Relief. mends in Australia of better qumity than the African diamonds, equal ~ni o~ln~ hr~lli~nev And to theI Necessity for drastic curtailment ..... , ......... . _.._ hardness ~. ^~ ~...-~ t+ ,~'~ e of expenditures for unemployed re ........... a ~^~-~- hem l lief by the King County Welfare worth Wnlie tO gU ~u~ ~v~n, ~r t ns to n which Board during the months of August perha _ __ fi_d the bed from "-" " od d and September was revealed yester those dmcovered have been dial g . e been day m a statement by J C Black, Much of Australia has nee r " • . explored welfare board chairman. at at At a meeting of the various eoun- When the British dislike anything ty commissioners and county welfare they try to get rid of it. Two young boards of the state, in Olympia last Britishers, first of the kind in that Saturday, the information was given country, confessed to robbery with hy oGOV. Clarence D. Martin, that sawed-off shotguns• Importation of the American idea displeased the British judges• They sentenced the young men to long terms in prison, but first each young gentleman was la~hed with the cat-e-nine-tails. When the lash- ings were over, both were understood to remark that they would do no more robbing with sawed-off shotguns. The cat-o-nine-tails destroyed the glamor of crime. In this country, when we don't like anything, we talk about it. at at at In San Francisco, citizens formed a vigilance committee, after a crime wave, long ago, hung a few crimin- als to eormpicuous lamp posts where others could see them• Tbe others left town. Hanging seems to be the American remedy, and it might come back on a considerable scale, if the country ehould tire of the kid- napping industry. at at at While the United States wonders whether it can afford to build an air- ship to replace the Akron, Germans are building a new dirigible twice the si~e of their Graf Zeppelin. At the same time, the Graf Zeppelin is mak- ing regular trips betweeh Germany and Brazil, carrying passengers and mails profitably. The new German dirigihle will car- ry helium gas instead of hydrogen, the latter used only for balancing the ship. A smoking room will be pro- vided for pmmengers, which could not safely be done, hitherto. (Continued on page four) there will be no government funds available for relief during the next two months. Martin requested that a thorough analysis be made of county assets and an effort put forth to find funds to match the government expendi- tures for relief. King County Commissioner Louis Nash, who is also a member of the King County Welfare Board, s aid there are no funds available in King County and that recourse must be had to federal funds entirely if re- lief is to continue. Because of this situation, the King County Welfare Board is taking steps to eurtall its relief expenditures drastically, starting August 1. Gpvernor Martin stated that if King County can find no funds avail. able, he will go to the federal gov- ernment with a request for at least some proportion of the funds as have been distributed during previous months. "The feeling of the Federal Re-I fief Commission is that states andI counties have not done their chafe in provldtng'relief. In King County,! no relief funds have been provided, other than through the public wel. fare agencies, since the State Emer- gency Relief Commission was organ- ized in January," Mr. Black said. ' "Meetings were held yesterday with the various relief agencies connected with 4he welfare board to adopt measures which will bring about the necessary relief reductions," he add- ed. "Slate the welfare board will (Continued on page 8) ISSAQUAH, KING CO., WASH., THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1933. SUBSCRIPTION $1.50 PER YEAR Mrs. Ross Stephenson Entertains At Bridge Mrs. J. R. Stephenson entertained, at a dessert-bridge on Thursday of l last week at the White Swan compli- mentary to Mrs. Dana Hillery and to her mother, Mrs. Willard, of Toron-! to, Canada, who is Mrs. HiUery's! guest. Six tables of bridge were in play, with high honors going to Mrs. WiN lard and consolation to Mrs. C. W. Peters. The guests included Mes- dames F. E. Allyn, C. S. Beers, C. J. Boyden, Dan Davies, H. Garbee, F. Grimes, S. W. Hobbs, W. C. Hol- land, A. King, C. E. Kinnune, T. Kinnune, A. L. Lawwill, L. Miles, J. Moffatt, John Neukirchen, A. J. Peters, C. W. Peters, R. J. Schneider. J. H. Schomber, L• H. Smart, J. Stevens and May Williams• Fourteen -Year -Old Girl Swims Sammamish Julia B. W alen is on the all-col- A wedding of interest to many in iege high scholarship roll for the Immquah was that of Mitre Marjorle second screener of the 1932-83 school Cunningham and James D. Dew in year at Washington State College. Seattle Saturday evening. Mr. Dew Four hundred and fifty students at- has appeared/here on musical pro- talned this honor, grams and also in teaching piano. • DTE REPEAL DATA ABOUT WASHINGTON Paving For West Side: None Yet On East Side Clai Made that Repeal Will Obvi- ------ ate Necessity of Continuina Gov- Fire Department Deserving Tbe county commissioners are ad-} ernment Three Billion Loan. • vertising for bids fol the pawng of of Congratulatmns for the • " the west side of Lake Sammamish, . . Accom lishmentnRecord°fTime.a Bigl ntHi oWu:Y['I llere 1S the up-to-the-mlnute story ProjecTi fr:?st~t°e:d °:t:~:~ta:: :fe ttih:n liSnth anm=:d:;?t repeal con- _ ty Road No. 1547, a distance of 2.~/31 n.. . miles Bids are to be openend on l Fdmgs for delegates close at noon • Work on the big pavilion being Augu'st 14 I Saturday-~the hour when the Secre- ouilt by the Issaquah Fire Depart- .... ' . " - - • I tary of State's business week ends • . . I nls is goo