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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
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October 13, 1927     The Issaquah Press
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October 13, 1927
 

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OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWN OF ISSAQUAH THE ISSAQU PR " 1 Ou----7-t)rinting Is Prduced i r AH ) , There Is Ecnmy In QualitYt On the Assumption that ! Entered as second-class matter October27. 1916. at the post office at lsaquah,Washlngton, under the act or March $,1879. I VOL. 12, NO. 5 ISSAQUAH, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON. OCTOBER 13, 1927 $1.50 PER YEAR -i Grange Initiates Will Live on Barrier Reef a Year Steady Extension T Y P E = L Y C E Class of Twelve t Of Speech Range Nt - By D. LOUSER Farthest Two Points Connected By The meeting of the Grange Mun- Telephone Wires are 7,000 day nip:hi furnished an enjoyable Miles Separated That "He who hesitates is Lost" was not written of the wise man who hesitates at rail- road crossings. t t-- GRATEFUL PAPA Miss Curley kept a private school, one morning was interviewing a new pupil "What does your father do to earn his living?" the teacher asked the little girl. "Please, ma'am," was the prompt reply, "he doesn't live with us. My mamma supports me." "Well, then," asked the teacher, "how does your mother earn her liv- ing?" "Why," replied the little girl, in an artless manner, "she gets paid for staying away from father." EXACTLY.- Wife (at 1 a.m., angrily): Don't try any evasion with me, sir. Where have you been? Hub: My dear, what's use? If I ansh'er your ques-hn, you'll ques'hn my ansh'er. A fool shows how generous he is by opening his mouth and giving himself away. --tt-- Let your right hand know what your left is doing if you must eat with a knife. --t--t It is usually possible to tell from a boy's gait whether he is answering the school bell or responding to a fire alaTm. --tf Bulgaria is killing off her politi- cians. In the future look out for a superior race in the Balkans. |-t-- It costs $148.57 a year to educate] a high school pupil. But those are the school board's $ures. Wait for father's. --tt-- "Easy payments" are all right until it comes to make them and then they are hard. --t--t-- The modern gown is no longer a creatlonit's a suggestion. TT A bee's stinger is one thirty-sec- ond of an inch long. The other two feet is imagination. ,, Women are silly. One will worry about her weight almost as much as a man will about his bald spot. --t--t-- What has become of the old-fash- ioned bandit who found excitement and profit in holding up a train? t--t-- A wise man is merely one who can keep others from realizing what a blame fool he really is. Among the world's great has- I beens is Mr. Dempsey and last sum- I mer's vacation.  I ODERN SEWAGE SYSTEM i I WITHIN Rv-ACH OF A i A solution of the sewage disposal Problem which confronts the mmor- Ity of all rural residents has been Offered them by County Agricultural Agent, Will W. Henry, who has re- eeived from thq.Extension Service of the State Cbllege, Bulletin No. 100, on the construction of farm septic tanks., "The old cesspool is a relic of the dark ages," Mr. Henry declares. "It has no place in modern farming for it has often caused disease and death." He is prepared to furnish copies of the bulletin to those who Write him at hisffice, 107 County- City Building, Seattle. The bulletin has full directions for the collstruction of septic tank] Which will care for the entire sew- 1 age disposal of a good-sized farm or / kaneh. Materials necessary in the l Construction cost but $25, and the finished tank is as safe and non- Odorous as a city sewer system. evening for those attending. Mas-. ter S. A. Sween presid and most of the officers were in the hair.. Four applicants were el@ ted to[ become members by initiati, , and! a class of twelve, five from Issquah and seven from Sammamish alley I Grange, was taken through the first and second degrees by the local de- gree team, in a very creditable man- ner. Thirty Gs from Sam- mamish Grange, near Bothell, at- tended the meeting in company with I their class. '1 Mr. F. Klein, reporting for the 1 Grange Day committee, suggested J that a membership drive be put on in the form of a contest. The Grange to elect captains, who in turn would choose sides from the membership and wage a drive on membership, the losing side to give a supper on Grange Day evening, November 9. On motion this action was decided on, and Mrs. James Hallworth and Mr. Frank lein were t elected as captains of the two teams. I They have divided the entire, mem- bership into two classes and the contest is now on. A special prize of ten dollars will be given the one to secure the largest number of ap- plications for initiation and rein- 1 statement. I During the lecturer's hour a play- let entitled "Isabella's Jewels," a neat take-off on royalty, was pre- sented by Miss Ethel Isolate, Mr. Walter Jensen, Mr. Warner Strata and court "ladies, and afforded con- siderable amusement. K group of two pieces on the vio- lin, mandolin and piano was fur- nished by two Luoma girls and Mr. Strata. After the meeting games and dancing were enjoyed and luncheon was served to over one hundred. The local degree team will go to Sammamish Valley Grange on the [ ?] DID YOU EVER STOP TO THINK By EDSON R. WAITE Shawnee, Oklahoma The first outdoor trial of the tele- phone was held on Octoher 9, lg76, W. C, Carver, editor of the Bel- when the inventor, Alexander Gra- lingham (Wash{ngton) Herald, says: ham Bell, talked from Boston to his That you never can build a cam- associate, Thomas Watson, in Cam- munity unless yeu have faith in it. bridge, Massachusetts, over two The local history of the nation is miles of telegraph line. In the fiftY]checkered with the fruits of faith years since that time, telephone ca- and lack of faith. gineers have overcome one by 0ne I If one city, built on forbidding the barriers to speech transmission, lsands or set in the woods by the From the very beginning, the pro-i side of the road, prospers as the gress of the art has been marked by notable advances due to inventions green bay tree, while is neighbor, in a seemingly perfect setting, withers and improvements in telephone ap-' paratus and equipment. Some of the more important of these achievements are the develop- ment of the switchboard, without which no interconnecting telephones would be possible; the discovery of the process of hardening copper wire and its application to telephone circuits, thus helping to make long distance telephony possible; the use of full metallic circuits in place of grounded circuits; the phantom cir- Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Yonge of London are members of the British scientific expedition to the Great Barrier reef of Australia and will live on a desert island of that reef for a year. Doctor Yonge is a member of the Marine Biological asclatlon. llllllir" dependent circuit; the loading coil, -- which, placed at regular intervals - along the circuit, greatly reduces - Kentucky Sale Held in 1849 111 lli IIllllllllllll The following reproduction still of oak tanned leather; 1 dozen reap hooks; 2 handle hooks; 3 from an old Kentucky paper, dated Feb., 1849, is rather an unique hit of news to us who dwell north of the Mason and Dixon llne: SALE "Having sold my far and I am leaving for 'Organ Territory' by ox team, will offer on March 1, 1849, all my personal property, to-wit: "All ox teams except two teams, Buck, Ben, Tom and Jerry; 2 milk cows; 1 gray mare and cold; 1 pair scythes and cradles; 1 doz..wood Ritch forks; one-half interest in tan yard; 32 calibre rifle made by Ben Mills; 50 gallons of soft soap; hams, bacon and lard; 40 gallons of sor- ghum molasses; 6 head of fox hounds, all soft mouthed except one. "At the same time I will sell my 6 negro slaves, 2 men, 85 and 50 years old, 2 boys, 12 and 18 years old, 2 mulatto wenches, 40 and 30 years old. Will sell all together to same party as will not separate them. "Terms of sale, cash in hand ar note to draw 4 per cent interest with Bob McConnell as surety. "My home is 2 miles south of Versailles, Kentucky, on the Mc- Couns ferry pike. Sale will begin at eight o'clock a. m. Plenty to dirnk and eat." J. L MOSS. President Coolidge says, business is on the up-grade. That accounts for the steep prices. and dies, there must be a reason. Yet the contrast .is more than figur- ative. Natural resources, ideal scenic as- sets, perfect climate, edenic fertility of soil--one of these things builds cities Cities are built on personality and personality rests on confidence. The efforts of the individual, plus evening of October 25 to confer the of oxen and yoke; I baby yoke; 2 ox third and fourth degrees on the class  o,o I ;..,  , ,^1o ,oo takm the first two degrees Men ' g "]board; plow and wood model board; day. '1 800 to 1,000 three-foot clap boards; -o [1,500 ten-foot fence rails; one 60 A COMPLETE DEFENSE ]gallon soap kettle; 85 sugar troughs ,,! place" said the de- made of white ash timber; 10 gallons _n the,, first _ , I * fendant, my dog was not in the of maple syrup; 2 spinning wheels; room when the complainant was 30 pounds of mutton tallow; 1 large bitten; in the second place my dog loom made by Jerr Wilson, 300 poles; never bites; in the third place my 10O split hoops; 100 empty barrels; dog has no teeth, and, in the fourth one 32 gallon barrel of Johnson Mil- palce, I have no dog." ler whiskey 7 years old; 200 gallons o- apple brandy; one 40 gallon copper ".lllll|lllllllllllllll lllllllll t: i READJUSTMENTS -=- By THOMAS ARKLE CLARK, School of Men _-- i University of Illinois -- 'llllllllllllIllIll" E ARE. as I have often re- marked, the slaves of babit, good or bSd. The older we are the more difficult it is to readjust our- selves to new conditions, to take on new friends, and to be happy in new surroundings. Winter or summer, at work or during vacation, I awake at about the same hour, and try as I will I cannot long be contentsd. I must be up and at something. "it Is a habit I learned, with difficulty I must admit, long, long ago on the 'farm. but, having learned It, I am a slave to it. I want the same things for breakfast. Wherever I am, I am a little uneasy unless I am in my ewn chah'. I am contented only wlmn i have my old friends about me. And yet I know full well that one should learn to be and to do otherwise, for sooner or later readjustments will have to be made. Old friends will have to go ; new conditions will arise; and the wise man will learn to make readjustments early In life Wilder tg a bachelor who has a!w had means enougb to live as he de- sired. He has always intended to marry, but he Is past fifty now and he is afraid of the readjustments which he knows will be inevitable in his llfe If he takes on the responsl. billtie of married life. She might want breakfast earlier or later than he has been accustomed to; she might not find his friends as agreeable as he finds them ; she might even appro- nrlate his favorite chair or i.nsLt :man ,as ieln . replacorl by a mare ,qrllstle thongh less comfortable one. There Is too much risk. and he will very likely drift on and die as he now Is Selfish you will say he is. but his habits ar formed. Gregorf, though he is an old man. has Just lost his mother. During his seventy years he has scarcely been separated from her. He has a wife and a famEy of his own and is a self. reliant and successful man, but there has always been mother to go to when he was depressed or in trouble or felt the need of sympathy. He is as com- pletely lost as a child without her. He wanders about like a strauger in a strange land. not knowing what to do or where to go. He knew that the change must come. sooner or later. but he bad not prepared himself for It. Fuller and his wife were Insep: arable He was a shy man, who held himself In the background in social affairs. No one else could bring him out or put him in as good light aa she could do. He quite sparkled when she was about, but without her he was silent, Ill-at-ease, and not at his best. She died suddenly when still a young woman, but he could not make the readjustments necessary to a life without her. He was like a ves- sel drifting helplessly in a heavy sea. He followed her in a few months. He had never learned to make readjust- ments. ( 197. Western Newsgal)er Unio.l the efforts of his neighbors in what i Kipling calls everlasting teamwork, are essential, and that effort and cult which utilizes two physical tele- phone circuits to create a third in-lthat co-operation are absent where there is no vision of constructive re- sults. the energy losses and permits a much longer talking distance; and the a]plication of the repeater or current amplifier to long distance circuits, thereby strengthening the current and increasing the range of long distance telephony. An historic occurrence illustrating the wonderful progress in long dis- tance transmission took place on January 25, 1915, thirty-nine years after the first outdoor trial over two miles of wire, when Dr. Bell, in New York, talked with the same Mr. Watson, in San Francisco, over the transcontinental line of the Bell System, 3,400 miles long. It is now possible to telephone by wire cir- cuits from British Columbia to Cuba, a distance of 7,000 miles. The latest extension of the range of telephone speech was the open- ing, early in 1927, of public tele- phone service between America and England by radio telephone con- necting with the land wires at ether end. O Monday proved a har&aY0, on Ford cars in this vicinity. In dition to the McQuade accident, Artrf)[ ts had his Ford touring car e( d near Honey Creek Schoo r and A. Holstem mtmg wth tsame m s- fortune n ear'iae,.$'e. Patronize Press Advertisers Notre Dame Grid Star Notre Dame Is represented by an excellent football team this fall, but they lack beef, while they have speed to burn. Wlth a squad numbering 300 men. Rockne has a squad rich t r serve. Our photograph shows Capt. John P. Smltt, who was one of t outstanding forwards in 1926 In the Middle West. and Is playing left [ guard. HEADS LEGION WOMEN Mrs. Irene Mclntyre Walbrldge of Peterborough, N. H., was elected pres-. ldent of the American Legion auxll. lary at the Paris convention. She Is tbe daughter of Commissioner ,tl- tiara MeIntyre, head of the Salvation army In the southern states, and is a graduate of Mount H)lyoke college.. She served in France with the Salva- tion army during the war and wa I cited twice In army orders for brayers under fire. She has been president or the Lglon auxiliary of New Hamp. shire. I ,[i Faith has moved mountains on the highway of community building. Have faith! (Copyright, 1927) 9" , i i t'WR,fl' FOR aLl-ALL pOlt{Hri' BIBLE THOUGHT AND PRAYER Itts wlU a tir childrtn ..mmm,, rs a Bibls lsction each u., it wIU  ,- October 16, 1927 SURE GUIDANCE: -- In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct thy paths. Proverbs 3:6. PRAYER: -- Lord, we know not what a day may bring forth, but we believe in Thee and commit our way to Thee, assured that Thou knowest all the way, and will guide us. l What description did Christ give of the last judgment? {Answer, read Matt. 25:31-46.) , Community Church "Lordship of Jesus vs. Loidship of Men," Sunday morning subject. "Lord Pitieth as a Father," Sun- day evening sbject. Young people meet at 6:30 Sun- day, Junior, Intermediate and Senior groups, each with an experienced leader. Mid-week service, 7:30 Thursday. Unusual and interesting service this evening. All are welcome to the mid-week service. Aid met Wednesday in business session, and will meet two weeks later with Mrs. Piles; a silver tea O COMMUNITY CHURCH Rev. Gee. S. Maness, Pastor Sunday Services: Bible School 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. I Jr. People 3:00 m. Young p. Sr. Young People 6:30 p.m. Evening Worship 7:30 p.m. Mid-Week Services: Ladies' Aid Wednesday afternoon. Prayer Service Thursday 7:80p. m. Girls' Club Friday evening, St. Joseph's Cathollc Church Rev. Father Carry, Pastor Services every first and third Sunday at 11 o'clock; every second fourth and fifth Sunday at 9 o'- clock. Sunday school imnmdiately after services. -----.---.-----'---O ' Exchange Ads are sure-enough esult getters. Remember them.