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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
August 17, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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August 17, 1933
 

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THE ISSAQUAH PRESS, ISSAQUAH, KING CO., WASHINGTON THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1933 i I m PAGE TWO nl i 3 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 second;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 MORE POWER TO HIM! Iment" and "make the prisons such Lewis E. Lawes warden of Sing'a terror no one will ever want to re- Sing prison, says U'. S. can stamp out iturn" is the motto for their new racketeering" in sixty days He fur-!scheme of prison reform. ther says, 'If I were Mussolini, I] What does that suggest to your could do it in thirty days!" Imind? Sure~ That's the penalty Of course, we cannot transformlwe should attach to convictions for him into Mussolini but we can give kidnapping. Humanitarism with such him the power of a M~ssolini. Thetbeings is a failure. unprecedented power being conferredI ............. upon our president and the unanl-lMORE THAN ENOUGH mous cooperation he is receiving from j A demand is at last being made the people ]s ample evidence that we al rues of " i for the reduction of the s a ' are willing, even anxious, to follow to the end, anyone promising leader- ship where it is so woefully needed. It is needed in Scotland Yard, or some similar organization. Why not turn the enforcement of laws to Lawes? the more highly paid railroad offi- cials. In the present plans of the NRA, all effort is being made to maintain~ and advance, present wages. But we fail to see any propriety in making government loans to tide a railroad through a period of hard times when THAWING OUT i its president is receiving a salary of The March moratorium, which $100,000 or more a year and salaries closed all banks, froze deposits of ap-lof others in executive positions rated proximately $40,000,000,000. JulyI accordingly. 8, 13,000 banks were open and theI --'~~ closed banks held only about $2,300,-IVANISHING PROFESSION 000,000 in deposits. This total hasI The strike on Grays Harbor seemsI since been lowered, virtually over. Just why workers of] Among the closed national banks, that section permitted outside agita- ~he Treasury has approved reorgan- toTs to force shut-downs at this time ization plans which frees $500,000,- is hard to understand at this distance. 000. This will leave approximately another $500,000,000 in banks that have not reopened. The remainder of the frozen bank assets are on de- posit in state banking institutions, over which the Federal government has no jurisdiction. TREAT 'EM ROUGH Under the Hitler regime, Germany will henceforth exact retribution from all prisoners convicted of social and political crimes carrying the pen- alty of death by application of a gi- gantic,, hand-swung axe. "Ruthless and unrelenting punish- If the government strictly enforces code agreemnts it will mean virtually that labor agitators, strike promoters, and a whole raft of " 'ism" followers will not be tolerated. It may even come to pass that they will have to work for a living, same as the work- ing man. Monday the North Bend Stage company changed back from day- light saving to Standard time and there has been some agitation started here for a change in Isaaquah. As we understand it, Seattle will make the return on the first of September, IllilllllllllllllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllll The Sperry Flour Company Expert will be on hand to help you with your disease and management problems. Bring your sick birds, and we will try to help you. FREE PRIZES WILL ALSO BE GIVEN AWAY A demonstration on how to produce EXTRA EGGS will also be featured. Phone 42 Issaquah, Washington 'EEEEEEEEEBEEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEIIIIEEEEEEEE lllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll M Oo OUR M "als PICNIC HAMS, 4 to 8 lbs., per lb ......... 11c COFFEE, Golden West, per lb ........... 29c MILK, Darigold talls, 4 cans ............ 23c COCOA, Rockwood, 2-lb. cans .......... 19c, CANTALOUPES, fancy fruit, 6 for ...... 25c WHITE KING WASHING POWDER .... 29c PIGS FEET .......... pt. jar 23c; qt. jar 33c MAYONNAISE, Happy Home, pt. 23c; qt. 43c ROOF PAINT, Oronite, per gallon ........ 40 With each barrel will be given FREE,--- One 8-inch Brush and 10 gallons of Roof Primer! ,, [and we fully believe that the change can be made with less friction by waiting out those two weeks when, automatically the entire district will go back together. Astronomical Term Sates, in speaking of eclipses, is a time interval of lS years 10 days, be ing 223 times the time elapsing be- tween tWO sIlccessive new HIoons add 242 times the period of the moon In its orbit around the earth. Therefore it Is the principal iteriod between eclipses--any eclipse which occurs Is epeated after 1S years 10 (lays. BETHEL MISSION Sunday school at 10:00. Preach- ing service at 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 Young People's meeting at 7:15 Mexican ArC Treasu--cs Among World's Richest If tim rare paintings and other art treasnres that are In the churches of Mexico or have been placed in hiding to prevent theft or destruction were gathered into one collection, they would astonish the worhl, declared Jose Sel)ulveda, an artist of Madrid, who has been making an Investigation and study of these religious relics. He pointed out that the Catholic church was very rich in the Seven- teenth century ai~d amply able to send works of art of great value to Mexico and other colonies. It was also the period when art flourished at its b:lst in Spain--when Murlllo lived and Se- ville was a great art center. From about the year 16(X) there lived in Mexico for 40 years two aT-. tists who were skilled copyists att(l Midweek meeting Wednesday at imitators. These were Baltasar 8"00 n m Echave and his wife, known as I,a " ~" " a C_aT.nlCATml4" Pastor Sumya. They painted In both the ................ ' ' Italian and I)uteh styles and Echave E~CHURCH~ often hnitated Titian fairly well. S T JOS Other Spanish artists who emigrated -- to this country and lived and painted Rev. Father Cm-ey, Pastor here throughout the Seventeenth men- - I tury established wtmt is known as the Services the fiat Sunday of each[ old'Mexican school and left many good month at 8:30 a.m. All other Sun-t works--many so good that it is not days at 10:00 a.m. Catechism every easy to est~lbllsh their identity anti Saturday afternoon at 1:30 for the dlst!nguish them from the Old world children. : wolz. :i Z i:i!.:: Norma Thompson, of Stockton, Califo Washington Fair, at Puyallup, from September 18 to 24, in the McCleave rnia, sensational 12-year-old child rid- act, presenting the world famous er, will be featured at the Western jumping horses. e APPOINTMENTS GROI~Y D[I:'ARTMENT STORE CLEANERS "Its price is so small and its value is so great that it simply doesn't Day to be wit bout it" Saving strength is not a luxury. It s the thrifty thing to do, in household or business. An old subscriber tells us, who discontinued her telephone in recent months and now is ordering her service restored, "I found that my telephone saved strength and time more than I had ever dreamed, and more nickels, dimes and quarters than its monthly service costs." Nothh g does so much for so litth as your tele- phone. Tile PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY F. A. FISHER, FUNERAL DIRECTOR FULL LINE of UNDERTAKING SUPPLIES Our most considerate attention is at your disposal at all times Calls answered day or night Phone M212 ISSAQUAH, WASH. Other Hauling at Right Price Phone 392 UNTIL WE LEARNED BETTER Until we learned better, we used to mix wood and steel in our oar bodies and wheels. I% was the best way to make bodies--then. But the state of the art has advanced. Of course, it is more expensive to make an all-steel body than to make a wooden frame and nail steel panels on to it. The better way in- volves an initial expenditure of several millions of dollars for new dies, which renders a change very costly. Cars, especially large expensive cars which are produced in small volume, cannot afford this, because the dies cost as much for one car as for a million. That alone explains why all- steel bodies are not used in all cars. But our basic policy from the beginning is to make a good oar better, regardless of cost. For example, when we discarded wood-steel body construction, it was not because we lacked wood. W4 still have some thousands of acres of the best hard wood in America. Economy would urge us to use up the wood first, and then adopt the better all-steel body. But we decided that quality was more important than expense. We weighed the reasons, for and against, before we made the change. We could see only one reason for retaining a mixed wood-and-steel body --nailing the metal on, instead of welding an all-steel body into a strong one-piece whole. That reason was, it would be cheaper--for us. Our reasons for adopting an all-steel body were these: A wood-steel body is not much stronger structurally than its wooden frame. In all American climates, wood construction weakens with age. Every used car lo% gives evidence of this. Rain seeps in between Joints and the wood decays. A car may have a metal surface, and yet not be of steel construction. Under extreme shock or stress the steel body remains intact--dented per- haps, but not crushed. Steel does not need wood for strength or protection. Wood is fine for furniture, but not for the high speed vehicles of 19Z3. In the Ford body there are no joints to squeak, no seams to craok or leak. The all-steel body i~ more expensive--to us, but not to you. By all odds, then, steel bodies seem preferable. Wheels also have become all-steel. No one argues that an electrically welded one-piece steel wheel~--such as the Ford wheel, needs to be "strengthened" by adding wood to it. The one-piece all-steel body is the strongest, safest, qutetest, most durable body made. That is our only reason for making them. .B August 7th, 1933 , " d /