Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
September 21, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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September 21, 1933

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'RSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1933 T_HE ISSAQUAH PRESS, ISSAQUAH, KING CO., WASHINGTOt~ PAGE THREE • . You are no longer a strang- er when you register here. And remember, the Claremont Apt. Hotel is your assurance of a maximum of comfort and en- joyment in Seattle• • . Special attention to the care of children or elderly guests. • . Hotel or apartment accom- modations as desired. Daily, weekly, and monthly rates• Coffee Shop and Garage. xchange Ads are result-gettersand are inexpensive. Use them. Savings Sale'. BUY 1N SEPTEMBER. GROCERY PRICES WILL NEVER BE CHEAPER THAN NOW AND WE URGE YOU TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THEM AND STOCK YOUR SHELVES FOR THE WINTER I 1 ! i PRICES FOR FRIDAY, SATURDAY and MONDAY TTED GEM -_ 75% NO. l's 0 LB. BAG lOc AVy SLAB PURE CANE 0 LB" BAG S. & W. LUCKY STRIKE I-LB. CAN ............... ~C 2-LB. CAN ............... 49~_~ LIMIT PEGS. PROCESS T(~ -LB. 15C MEATY QUALITY 10C t Butter RICH QUALITY LB. 0FFEE BIG VALUE LB. MADE BY THE BLIND 4.TIE Olives MONK a[xtract EBA'S BIG VALUE 8-OZ. ch Rolls ARINA FOR PER LB. ILK FEDERAL TALL CANS FOR COARSE OR FINE 10-LB. BAG S-LB. BAG FLAKE WHITE Z LB. PAIL BLUE RIBBON MALT LB. CAN 59C FLORIDA pe Fruit 6 o. 25c FRESH BAKED 2 19C ELBERTA DESTINY LBS. LB. LUGS LOCAL AND PERSONAL More Member Views (Continued from first page) Corson Williams, who has been at a look-out station in the forest either of the five mill levies being reserve near Lester all summer, at- voted. rived home the latter part of last In case both five-mill levies are The latest news from Oscar Sho- voted on the taxpayer, they will in- bert, in the Veterans' Hospital at crease the tax burden about 25% Portland, is that he is slowly improv- of what taxes otherwise will be. ing. . , . If your taxes outside the city lim- Lois Read, who underwent a see-~its are $40.00, the addition of the ond gland operation at the Orho- pedic Hospital, is convalescing rapia- ]y at her home. F. A. Fisher received word the first I of the week that he had been drawn I for jury service. Miss Lorraine Darst is visiting In Seattle, the guest of relatives• A marriage license was issued Monday to Harry Foerster of Pine Lake and Hildred Middendorf of Se- attle. * * * Mrs. John Strom, who is employed in Seattle, spent the week-end at her home here. * * * Mrs. John Harrisberger, Miss Ba~ bara and Billy of Seattle, and Mrs. !William Hefferman of San Francisco, who is on her way home fro~m the Century of Progress at Chicago, called on Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Drylie and at the Dr. W. E. Gibson home Tuesday aftern:om • Mrs. A. Wilson returned home Monday after a visit at the home of ~her son, Russell Wilson, in Pearson• Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Schneider and Miss Jean drove to Pullman Saturday where Jean will enter the State Col- lege as a freshman. Born--Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer Jr. are happy over the birth of a son at the Renton Hospital, Satur-~ day, September 16th. Miss Mary ha~wa;d came home from Olympia Tuesday for a week's visit. Mesdames George L. Ek, R. Hepler and Dan Davies and E. E. Piekerin˘ attended a meeting of Palm Chapter in Fall City on Tuesday night. The Worthy Matrons and Worthy Patron, of King County were the honor guests. Mrs. Ek and Mr. Pickering were among those honored. Eva. Stone~ri;ge,*who has era. ployment at Bayne was a week end visitor in Issaquah. : Miss Sylvia Talus Sent to Bremer- ton last" week where she has employ- merit, • • * Mr. and Mrs. Irvln Trigg, among those recently married, are at home in the Upper Valley. MORE RARE ENTERTAINMENT (From first page) Bales at the Hepler Motor Company. Arrangements are being made to handle the crowd promptly and on this account all are urged to be on hand promptly at 6:30 in order to evade any delay. two five-mill levies will make them about $50.00. If they are $100.00 they would increase to about $125.55. Taxes on property inside the city lim- its would be increased about 20%. Voters--as a member of your pres- ent school board I wish to assure you that the present activities of the school, including transportation and supplies for the grade school chil- dren, can be carried on without the additional levies and recommend that you vote NO on the two five-mill lev- ies at the election on September 26th. C. W. PETERS• ST JOSEPH'S CATHO/AC CHURCH Rev. l~t.her C4trey, PMt~r Services the rivet Sunday of each month at 8:30 a.m. All other Sun- days at 10:00 a.m. Catechism every Saturday afternoon at 1:30 for the children. Colonial "Dead Room" In Colonial times a "dead room" was the room in which a body lay in state. ALL TYPES Tested Free Radio Sets Repaired GUARANTEED WORK CALL 293 Wilfonl s Standard Time ISSAQUAH, PRESTON and HIGH POINT, to SEATTLE Way R. Trip j One lssaquah ................. 75 1..25] High Point ............ 1.00 1.50 Preston .................. 1.0S 1.53 (All Round Trips Bear 90-Day Limit) LEAVE ISSAQUAH 8:10 a.m. '12:20 noon 3:50 p.m. Extra Sundays, Holidays, 8:10 p. m. LEAVE SEATTLE 9:30 a.m. "1:38 p.m. SllS p.m. Eztra Sundays and Holidays, 10 p. m. *Daily except Sunday EXPRESS (minimum) 25c North Bend Stage Line i SUNDAY SCHOOL RALLY AND PROMOTIONAL DAY THE ISSAQUAH THEATRE 10c 25c Week Days 7:30 P. M• -- Sundays and Holidays 6:30 and 8:30 P. M. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, September 21, 22, 23 "A Bedtime Story" (Maurice Chevalier) Excellent picture for young and old NEWS -- CHARLIE CHASE COMEDY Sunday and Monday, September 24, 25 "The Big Broadcast" All the famous radio entertainers NEWS -- SOUVENIR -- SPORT Tuesday and Wednesday, September 26, 27 "Tug Boat Annie" (Marie Dressler and Wallace Beery) KRAZY KAT -- NEW ZEALAND September 28, 29, 30--"Horse Feathers" October 1, 2--"Over the Hill." October 5, 6, 7---"State Fair." October 8---'9~3ign of the Cross." October 9, lO---"Mama Loves Papa." October 12, 13, 14--Farewell to Arms." October 15, 16- "Song of Songs." October 19, 20, 21--"The Stranger's Return." October 22, 23---"Thls Day and Age." October 26, 27, 28---"An- other Language." October 29, 30--"Turn Back the Clock." Next Sunday the Comunity Church Sunday school will hold their rally meeting and promotional, the latter being of especial interest to those who have been attending• Another November 2, 3, 4---"Her First Mate." l~ovember S, 6--"The .... F Rebel."November 9, 10, l l~-"Moonllght and Pretzels." Novem- feature that will add addltmnal m-i her 12, 13--"Beauty for Sale." terest will be the first use of the l new song books. All attending willl labial it n alarum me find Sunday's meet a very enjoyableI REAL SCRIMMAGE [ Tuesday evening former high school football players assembled o town team to play a practice game with the high school team• Ed Stone- bridge, with the town team, suffered a dislocated shoulder. He was given treatment here and taken to Re,ton for thorough examination, but no fractures were found. ~RETURN TO NORTH DAKOTA Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pepke and baby daughter, who spent the sum- mer here at the D. W. Hume have returned to their home at Minor N. D. Miss Marjorie Hume went Eas with them for a visit. SPECIALS THIS WEEK PURE HOME MADE LB. 10˘ POUND BRADYS TO MOVE THIS MONTH H. C. Brady has purchased ground on North Third street and is build- ing a small residence, four rooms and bath. He expects to have it sufficient- ly completed to be able to move in the latter part of this month. High Mountain Pmtk C|fngman's dome, 6,642 feet high, Is the htgheet peak in the Great Smoky mountains. In their 65 miles of length, the~e mountains rarely fall under the height of one mile• Fresh Side Pork POUND LITTLE PIG LBS. isoh 10c 10c PUGET SOUND POWER & LIGHT COMPANY THE FORGOTTEN MEN AND WOMEN To our Cus7omers : A few days •go I called to your attention a strong statement from the Chairman of the Federal Power Commission---in which he says that customers of utility com. panies were entitled to s full return in service for each dollar spent and that every dollar hnnesdv invested in providing that service was entitled to • lair return. This is • fair and }usl position Ior the head of an 0mportant regulatory body to take. Proper regulation needs must udeguard the rights of those who serve as well as those'served. For those folks whose money built the facilities for service the commmsion head strike~ • wholesome note. The drift at present is to make them forgotten men and women. Sad to relate, in efforts to saddle excessive tax burdens and unwarranted rate reductions upon power companies already suffering from the disastrous effects of the depression and subjected to the unfair competition of subsidized governmental plants. there has been too much of • tendency of late to ignore completely the folks whose savings have been put in public utilities. Getting down to cases, this company is not paying any dividends on its preferred stock and for the past few years has paid no common dividends. We have had to strug. gle to meet our obligations; yet, notwithstanding this, it is assumed that we are bears for punishment, m we are socked right between the eyes with increased tax burdens and det~essed rates. In times like these when the whole country is engaged in a gigantic program to build back the purchasing power of the individual, and especially when the company is earning'less than I fair return on honest property investment, there is no reason why the investors in this company should be singled out for adverse treatment. They. too, need to have their purchasing ~ower restored. They are in the same boat as the farmer and everybody else. They are asking for no ,more than a fair return on their life's savings, and that they not be depr!ved of the fruits of their labor. This will be • much better phce to live in if we all ~ive each other • helpin~ hand to better days. You can not build by t¶arin~ down. Sincerely, PIESlOGNT P. $.--The new deal should embrace'a square deal for those wh Je very existence depends tq t felt mtetment of the private utilities. ~tEVE~60~