"
Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
August 24, 1933     The Issaquah Press
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 24, 1933
 

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




PAGE TWO THE ISSAQUAH PRESS, ISSAQUAH, KING CO., WASHINGTON THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1933 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-Puldisher NOT YET I The business public of the Pacific Northwest is given definite assur- ances that there is not yet any paid investigators working under govern- ment direction through the N R A, whose purposes might be to ferret out facts concerning disobedience of the President's Agreemnt or infractions of the N R A program. Repeal Candidate Urges Voters Out For Eelection Placing the duty of every person interested in the repeal of the 18th amendment above the duty of voting at regular elections, Hugo C. Burns, of Seahurst, a repeal candidate for the 31st District, is urging that all citizens go to the polls on Tuesday, August 29. Mr. Burns points out that there is a great danger that by reason of ov- er-confidence on the part of the re- peatists, the prohibitionists, while in the minority according to popular vote, may by concentrating on partl- cular districts, defeat the wishes or the majority and place Washington: as the first state to vote "dry." "The people of this state can well profit by following the lead of the twenty-one states which have alread voted," stated Mr. Burns, a Seattle attorney, "and so make certain the defeat of the 18th amendment~-tha~ expensive experiment of an ill-ad- vised American public, now sought to be redeemed. "From an economic and social posi- tion, there is no doubt but that pro- hibition has proved itself to be a men- ace to the American home and gov- ernment. As Lincoln did in his time so now has President Roosevelt come to the forefront of public welfare and is leaching us forward to discern, I among other things, the undemocratic ] principle--'prohib.ition' ". ] MORE SPAK-KRALL WEDDING [ (From first page) Mary and Andrew Krall, of Kelso. Mrs. Chernick and family, Mrs. Ju- lia Salawich, of Renton; John Flackas and son, Kelso; Mr. and Mrs. John Fischer and family, Steve Spak, Is- saquah; Jerry Skerbini, Renton. The dinner was followed by dane~ ing. Many beautiful and useful gifts were received, for which the young couple wish to thank their many friends. They will make their home at Castle Rock, Washington, where the groom is empolyed. UlllUllnillnllnnlnllllnmlllllllllnlllmlllUlumnnulun SATURDAY, AUGUST 26 The Sperry Flour Company is cooperating with the Hailstone Feed Store to help their many poultry and dairy friends with their disease and manage- ment problems. Bring your sick poultry and we'll be glad to help you with your problems. Free prizes, including a sack of Suerlay, poultry catching hooks, bread knives and Sperry cereals will be given away. EGG CANDLING Eggs will be candled to help poultrymen produce more quality eggs. SPECIAL PRICES SPECIAL PRICES ON FEEDS WILL BE FEATURED Phone 42 Issaquah, Washington IIIIIIIIBIIHBIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIBI] mnuunumHnnnuunmnnnnumnummuuunnuu mnnmnmnmnmumuu WI DO OUR PART rocery Is PICNIC HAMS, per lb ................................... 10c ORANGES, Sweet and Juicy, per dozen .... 10c TOMATOES ........ 4 lbs. for 10c; per crate, 35c COFFEE, in bulk, 2 for ............................ 43c TEA, Gold Shield, 1 pound can ....... . ............ 49c SALAD DRESSING, Nalley's, qt. jar ........ 29c WESSON OIL, in bulk, per quart ................. 23c OATS, Carnation, large package .................... 19c PORK & BEANS, Van Camp's, per can ....... , 5c ORONITE Self-Pohshing WAX, p!. can .... 39c ORONITE Waxglo PASTE WAX, 1 lb. can, 39c Issaquah, Washington llionth Visitor" New Set of Tires July 28 there was a sudden C. D. Smith male the presents- stirring in the Firestone Factory and Exhibition Buildin~ at "A Century of Progress.); Mrs. Chauncey Larsen, of Northfield, i Minn., found herself beingi formally presented with a set of Firestone High Speed Tires, fresh from the molds and bearing the l World's Fair medallion. Manager tion to the "two-millionth visitor," in the colorful surroundings pic- tured above, with a capaeity crowd of visitors applauding. Tha Larsens had motored to the Fair, and one of the things they wante~ to see most was the Firestone Factory and Exhibition Building including the manufacture of tires. ] BETHEL MISSION Fateful Photographs I i Sunday schooTat- 0:00. Preach- ----- [ling service at 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 II Young People's meeting at 7:15 B7 H. IRVING KING ~[ Midweek meeting Wednesday at | 8:00 p. m. by McClure Newspaper Syndicate, V,'NU Service IT WAS an old, brown-stone mansion which once had been "aristocratic," situated in a street that w~s still In- tensely respectable. Among the boarders was Arthur Warrington who had inherited a go- ing business from his father, and kept it going, and Louise Maplet, who lived on an annuity of $1,500 a ~ear be- queathed her by a great aunt. Both Arthur and Louise were about thirty years old and unmarried. IIad either of them ever had any love af- fairs? Oh, yes, occasional flurries now and then, when they had been young- er, but nothing serious or lasting. Louise's girlhood had been devoted to the care of an invalid mother and Arthur's youth to business. But now that Arthur had got to a point where he did not have to devote so much attention to his business, he began to wonder why he had never got married. And Louise, her wants being modest, began to ponder a little as to why she still remained single. One day, old Mrs. Pettigrew, who had been only six months In the house, shook her gray head at Arthur and tapping him with her fan, said she wondered why he had never married. Arthur was suddenly seized with an impulse to prevaricate. "Mrs. Pettlgrew," said he solemnly, "It is a matter of which I seldom speak, you will understand. But 1 feel that I may confide In you. I have a picture in my room, If you saw it, but her station in life was far above mine, she is now the wife of an- other." "Oh, do show it to me, Mr. War- rington," cried the dowager. "Not today," replied Arthur, "to- morrow, perhaps." And he went off chuckling to himself at hls own de- pravity. And Arthur did have a pic- ture In his room, the picture of a beautiful and aristocratic-looking young lady. It was a picture of Queen Wllhelmina of Holland at the age of nineteen, which he had bought in Amsterdam, the last time he was in Europe. Arthur had the photograph framed in silver filigree and the next night showed It to Mrs. Pettlgrew, enjoining upon her the strictest secrecy. And of course inside of the hour every- body In the bo~rdtng hpuse knew of (Continued on Page 3) A~" GALBRAITH, Pastor. Here's.One Good*Way To END AGONY OF NEURITIS Newark Man Knows How and Loses 10 Pounds "Gentlemen: I used Kruschen Salts to try and get rid of neuritis from which I had suffered from one year in my left shoulder and arm. ... I took a little of the salts in the morning, sometimes in my coffee, other times in water. I would also occasionally take a dose in water at night before retiring. For 3 months I used the salts and while I lost I0 pounds in weight, the pain in my shoulder HAS ENTIRELY DISAP- PEARED. During the time I was taking the salts I received no other medical treatment so 1 am fully con- vinced Kruschen Salts did the trick.'" C. K. Murray, Newark, N. J. Take one half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot wa- ter every morning--a jar lasts 4 weeks--get it at Brendel Drug Co.-- or any druggst in the world--costs but a trifle. Illllllllillll|lllllmllll| Including MACHINE WORK FRONT STREET One-half block south of Highway Issaquah F. A. FISHER, FUNERAL DIRECTOR FULL LINE of UNDERTAKING SUPPLIES Our most considerate attention is at your disposal at all times Phone M 212 Calls answered day or night ISSAQUAH, WASH. Other Hauling at Right Price Phone . 92 In one emergency your telephone m~/[-e worth more to you than it costs in a lit~time more than Today- ever -- you need your tele YOUR TELEPHONE reaches friends. It protects your home in the crises of fire, sickness, or other sud- den alarm. And today, in these times above all, it is of value to you because it puts you on the line for the calls of Opportunity. There is nothing you buy that gives you so much for so little. TIlE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY REPEAL THE 18TH AMENDMENT August 29th REPEAL CANDIDATE ! AU@UST SAVE THE COTTON PROCESS TAX EFFECTIVE AUGUST 31 As long as our present stock !ast8 we will sell you tires at today's low prices. Rubber is up 150% and cotton has ad- vanced 50%. Judge for your. self the course that tire prices muet take. At today's low prices don't take chances with thin, worn tires! With our liberal trade m TIRE CONSTRUCT~H in allowance you can equip ~our car with a set of new Firestone High Speed Tires are extra quality-- Firestone High Speed Tires superior in every way--- at very low cost. Don't delay, materials, design, con- Come in today, struelion and workman- ship. Every High Stretch LIBERAL TRADE IN cor,I is Gum-Dipped for greater safety and blow. ALLOWANCES o.t protection--the safe- DURING THIS SALE ,y. that only Firestone gives you. HIGH SPEED TYPE TODAY'S Jan. 1933 1929 SIZE PRICE lh, ice Price SS.4O .... \s855/I\,]o2o/ 9.00 9.15/ \ 11.00/I lO.OO 11.3o o 1 l.S0 15.60 18.15 4.75.19 5.00.19 5.25-18 5.50-18 5.50-19 6.00-19 H.D. 6 00-20 H.D. 6.50-20 H.D. TODAY'S LOW PRICES l~stone SIZE PRICE 5.00-19 $8.10 5.25.18 9.00 5.50.18 10.15 Other Sises Proportionately Low N~N|L WPli SIZE PRICE 4.40-21 $4.98 4.50.21 S.65 4.75.19 6.05 Other $toss Proi~rtlonatdy low |1 i i i i SIZE PRICE 4.75.19 $6.70 5.00-20 7.4S 5.25.18 8.10 Other Sizes Proportionately Lot~ cotmmt rVlq SIZE PRICE 4.40.21 $3.60 4.5o.21 4.25 30x31A Q. 34S Other $1~s Proportlona~ly Low ~ee I?'Jm~ ~m.~tisl~l "rh,~ rends In rb. I~s~lam Fc~ory w~d l~b~#tatt , m.lMdmqr tit %4 q.~mt.t~ ~f i~qrm,~TM, t~lcalo