Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
November 2, 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
November 2, 1933

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

,,-4 PAGE T~.. - , ,, , 1 " UAH PRESS, ISSAQUAH, KING CO., WASHINGTON ............ .~ ~.-~,,,,,--- ,= THURSDAY, NOVEMBER .~-__ ___ ~ ]1890 This districtincluded the Notice of Hearing Final Report and clerk of said court. IT PAYS--To read and , ............. z ttown of Monohon I Petition for Distribution The object of this action is to ob- , 1 ~t K_I[ r~ | t'~ (~ a ICIL | T A 1L!I1~ !1"~ !1~ t~ t"~ ~1 On Nvember 23, 1893, N.llai In Probate, No. 55838 [thin a divorce on the grOund Of de-[ saquah Press want aus" $ | [11 ~ | ~ .~l ~ | | |i ~ I[~ IJ ~ r .'~ .~ Z Iwas organized. I In the Superior ~ourt of the State i sertion and abandonment of thel .... I il m.a a~,~.,, ~ ~, m a a m ~ffi-~ ~.~ ~ ~] These th'ee districts and No 204[~ W.,shin~.~ ~... +h~ r, .... ~,, ~i plaintiff by the defendant for a p~-[ r-,lTr TTrr~a'~ ...... ~ .................z .... IYI]~ Z -- -- ~ I consolidated to form No. 205 on Ap- : ~. rlod of over one year, and on the..[ 1). VV. Ill9 --OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWN OF 155AQUAH~ ~ Iril 14 1'}26 '~"~" . ..... I ground of non-support, and to haw ll ......... ~ , " " in tne matter of rne estateoi . . , ~ orlur ........ ~ .... ~ I No. 76 was organized February 15, Frank A.,nelsko- Deceased awarded and set amde to the plum-il Published Every Thursday at ~E1800. This contained Prcston school Notice~ hereb- ~-iven that Gust!tIff as her sole and separate property -- ~ Idistrict /~. ., " .J ~ ....... the property described in the corn- Cleanliness Civility i ISSAf~UAH KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON I ' : , ( _ .~ ~rtenr]Kson, cxecutor oi ~ne estate oi~ ............... ' 1 ~ ' Subscrip'ion Rates: t N'Os:2n!!::i:ii!i:l 1;a: Jili! :~h~ih ~to~d !! ~C~a~kf:tPo~:tl?!ig~:~if~i i~n~ido?~h!i ~!s ~ha~vmgid~:~a~:~:lthn:Bth~rY:n~'Paanc~:~ L c~ H:.T~;~sh'p One Year, in advance ........................ : .......... $1.50 ~ I tains 75 square n lea of territory. ..... ~.~,, ,'.h. o ........... ~^ __;:~lmunity property. I I ~ U ........ " .......... ~ "0 } I -- 1 H S -- ] ....... , ...... s ....................[ Elder & Nievinski, 1/ ---- l T~;r::;It::;hs, " . ................................................... "75 it STAGE CREW ~pet~rt'sd~te~b~:eetnhtytP~p:rtYtto ~h:lposAtto~rneY~drfrsP~i~t~)ffe'xOrffi~ieor~ndi! FRONT ST., ISSA --- ~[ By Walfred lsotalo charge said executor; and that said t Building Seattle "Wash 10-5 11-91[ ......... } Entered as second-class matter on October 27, 1916. at the post- Z IAn,, school that has a sta~'e on ~cport and petition will be heard on, ' office at Issaquah, King County, Washington, under the Act of {Iwhich~productions arc given~mus: ~he^22nd day of November, 1933, ati |milmlmBll~lmmmlBiBiBBmmlmBBiIIi . . ~'6u a m., a~ ~ne tJour~ Koom oi ~ne ) March 3 1879 ~ [have a c} ew to take proper care oi 7.' , " ~ ...... ~m ' .... l lit. Such a crew exists in the Issa- w'ooate tmi.)artment oI sam (.ourt ........ ' " ~1 quah~ high school. This crew has a (Dated this 20th day of Octobe,,]E t M.A. BOYDEN ............... ' ................................... Ed,tor-Pubhsher l Igreat deal of work to do in the eours~ 1933. = .......... } " ~ ~-~-~-~-~-* -~ of a year and the success of the many Aoe ~ u~on, t.iel~K OI ~alu tJourt]= plays and othcr activities is partly ~yM ~. t~o,r.aon, u.epu~y~ ~. . [i ................ i ~,aer ~ ~ev,nsk~ '~Uo l)exter Iwa. ,due to the work ol the boys who corn- . ....... , . . I EFFICIENT 1933 I Y" ,)rise *his ,,r.),, ) Hor~on ~t(lg., ~eattle, Attorneys ior 1 ~ I H S - I ,L ~ ~ "~l .. Executor 10-26 11-9 ...... -- I hereare many quahflcatmn~ " The latest kldnappmg revolves the V E F SI 1 ..... ........ ALU O MU C IN SCHOOLS Ithat one must possess before he is oi t- th- ~---erior r'o rtthe State Klanapplng el a young man WhO natt ...... .. ~ -,-v .. u of inherited a quarter of a million dol- of Washington, for King County. lars or so Helen McCoy, Plaintiff, vs. Thomas u.IL We are indebted to the Scripture A. McCoy, Defendant. Summons by Publication wt eo per PART for the story of some bad men who No. 266352 said: "This is the heir Come, let The state of Washington, to the us kill him, and the inheritance shall mid Thomas A. McCoy, Defendant: b ............. You are hereby summoned to ap- e ours, and zney tOOK nil anu Knleu . pear within s~xty days after the date him and cast him out of the vine- . ,. . I mrt in dis )la in "" . .. .... of the first publication of this sum- yard." m nigh school, L~terature. So iI(~)f *ho s,.o~P~y g ~ne ~esncu eliec~ mona, to-wit, within sixty days after i Takin- a slice off the heir is not a snoum our mste ior music De uevet-t ~tl;:i~'-'.'~"-~" . .. . the 5th day of October, 1933, and i racket. .~o far .pd:. I. ', ~anve P~a:nt Yrea/t:dnLa~ny,." ' " : new as dewsmg fun-_~usie ir high school is in two d,-th~sC, enieces of .,cener --T-he~Sd}~- e ~t~f endo the :b. ~lV~ eont ~; Cn~Ctai nw feni damentally novel forms of evil are visions ~ rose are Orchestra anoierent~ P : .~ 'y. y m- the complaint -* ho ~lo;.+;ff o.a Glee Club ' ude arches, ordlaary doors wmd- s-rve-e-'-~f ....... n-we ...... *h-1 concerned, the twentieth century has .. :" , . I Aws - ---:- ~---- ~ , ' . . e a Opy u your ~t ~ ~ upv. ~ ~ I made few contributions We are er~:~sSCn~ ~Ie ~aYh~Std~vIde:ct~inte s]x',~renc~ (~/:~'sw TSha;'haane~ ~s:e~u~it undersigned attorneys for plaintiff' ........... P .. P ' " - " " _ .... at their offices below stated, and in just a little more open anu a little cry morn ng during the first of t~)2~inbY.n one end. oi .~ne sta.ge, case of your failure so to do, judg- o loony s a pin ran to wmch more effective in playing theold these periods Our present orche~- , : .,' .... " ment will be rendered a~ainst you tricks [tra consists of about 17 pieee~ Wel~e~dr.pestn~a~ nolo upthe scenery are according to the demand o~ the con~-i , ~lIl~l lIOIIl here the scenes ma I _____ !expect to nave more iater i~the year. be loweled :~t lifted ...... Y plaint which has been filed with the oung man directed d (~ ......... "~ a firearm toward a girl in fun We P Y " stra get much voi- ..-. ....... ' "' g d e i DR. D. R. HILLERY i can pass directly to the conclusion,!~:;~iYhti~cLi;eab]eA:tplayChmlcY~at, l}g~engs~~ea~ tw~:c~ViotineS~his crew i PHYSICIAN and SURGEON / skipping intermediate details. She ter 'To be the least bit good an must sacrifice much of his study time ] ^~ . ~ ~ ,. 1 is not expected to live. orchestra must follow its director'per- and is required to make up any worl ] umce in ~anK ~unamg [ fectl If after a school -ear thetthat he misses in class This means ~ ~-- 1 Each recurrence of ...... the hunting[memher~Y- can foll-w diroeti~n~Y (.~ that anyone' "in this group" must be ]Phones: Office 142 Remdence" 143/ " " m z ~ne ......................... - - season justffms the reprm~ g o ..... substance of a si n which a s ort [reetly, they have learned something tbveuparnm. his work to be able to \ g P " of great value to' themselves I p p his studms and still be ~'~ loving English king posted in his The Glee Club meets during las~'able to remain on the stage crew. I DR. WILLIAM HOLLAND / shootin~ lodge: "Never point a gun]period of the day. Girls' Glee Club----- i. H. s. -- I DENTIST | o* o ~;. ;.,. +h; ..... l~s~ "o,, wish to,meets three days durmg a week, and l STUDENT BODY ] N.~ ~ o.a [ ..... , [Boys Gle Club meets during the! y Harold Stonebrtdge [ ~'~" ....."~ .... " ","" [ shoot that thm ~eau g i other two. As in orchestra, those in A student body which-has the co- I ~unuays anu evenmgs by { :Glee Club learn to follow the direc- operation of every student is one o~ [Appointment [ HIS PET PEEVE. tor. Furthermore, the teacher tries the essentials in a school of high ]Phone 602Issaquah, Wash.i a],,~, ~,,~,,,,o has his net ~riev'[t get the pupils to sing correctly so standards. Student organization ~s ~2 .... i as to develop their voices, hat brmgs the students [to closers ----- ance, unspoken or expressed rnose~ . On the whole, music develops char- contact, not only with each other, but[~ who are sure that they have the prize acter and helps to teach us to follow also with the teacher~ Without the ll ~ .... 1 | story to tell should read the current directions. Music teachers try to cooperation of the student body i [m tJreenwooo I ....... + ..# +1,,.~ ~,~I,,-oA...... ;C who Iteach us a real appreciation for mu- would ahnost be impossible to finance ll __ - l, ....... ~mc. A orcnestra and glee crab in a y v. A student gets ac-[ I nawng escapes and oeen recaptureo, lhigh school gives entertainment. For quainted with the other students lm ,~,,,=,~a i[: had to pay his railroad fare back to example, the orchestra provides mu- more quickly and easily, and often re- [ ....... [ i jail sic for the high school plays Th~s ceives an introduction to other stu-Im tJreenwooa ~emetery has [ogle Ill Its only a secondary reason why every dents, when he hears their names an-Im graves as low at $10 to $20, m t: r, ; ....... 11 ........ n that the un "high school should have music To nounced or one is called upon to talkl .or n.o h,,+ l 1 x~ ~ g~ll~x~tly ~talalavmtt " ......... l eonclude, I believe that music is a A student body enables a person toll .... ~:-'--" :-'-' ......... Ill KnownIs the l;nlng we lear A news i k ",real asset to the school, now the business of the school ana lm ~p~, ~.re gr~.ves, l i a er says that Cuba fears strife p p " . -- I. H. S. ------ also enables the students to get to-I ~zo ~o ,ou. ~oncre~e markers i Considering that plenty of strife is] HISTORY OF THE ISSAQUAH gether in pep assemblies and socialll fl,vni~h~d with ~neh o~nv~ vaa Ill act~vltms I beheve it has been no more than a way of passing a SCHOOL DISTRICT ' : : , IN ....... ~-:L::-_ :':.... l I pleasant afternoon in a Latin-Alert- By Gibson Bayh P~Te%o~Y m2gaVniSC~:n~S itsha o t l m ~:~, ":",~,t.u n l can re ublic, it appears as though[ It is interesting to note that the necessity f' im .^o.. m someonp is mistaken entire history of the Issaquah Dis- -A-gr'oup of student officers called[~I trict is within the memory of those the Board of Control handles the still living. From the hardships of business end Of the student body af- frontier days to the present time, ~ (Continued on page four) has been an enviable record of not- able achievement In the late '60s in Squak Valley, Blessedness iu Duty school was needed only for the chil- In all situations there Is a duty, dren of the Bush family About the and out* highest blessedness lies in year 1867, J. W. Bush hired Thomas a~in~ It.--Carhqe. Silas Sloane to give his children in- FRATERNAL ORDERS structions in elementary subjects. During the first year Sloane held GiLM-AN-]~I~C-AMP-MENT-No~-43.--i. school in his own cabin bearing tht. O.O.F.Meets every second Sat- expense himself, but the following l urday at Issaquah and every fourth year the bachelors of the community Thursday at Redmond. Visiting Pa helped with the salary of the second triarchs welcome R. G. McKee, C. teacher, named Barker, who succeed- ed Sloane. At the first, school was P'; E. J. Lind[an, Scribe. held only during the three winter MYRTLE LODGE No. 108, F. & A. months. All five of the first pupils of this first school are still living. M. Meets first Saturday in each William R. Bush and sister Emily, month. Ernest J. Lindmar,, W. M.; now Mrs. Cyrus Darst; Andrew Jack- Thus. F. Drylie, Secy. son Bush, who lives at Fall City; and Mattie Bush and sister, Samantha CENTURY CHAPTER Ne. 66. O. E. now Mrs. Paul Prue. S. Meets second and fourth Wed- It was several years before the community boasted a real school- nesday in Masonic hall. 'Hazel Ek, house. Class was held on the variou~ W. M., Minnie Schomber, Secy farms, one term in the Bush hop- house, the next in the Wold hop-house GILMAN LODGE No. 69, I. O. O. F. everybody. There are many advan- on the Jones place, and elsewhere Meets e~ery Friday evening. Theo. tages in the different su]~jects from until in the course of time a modest Kinnune, N. G.; L. H. Smart, Secy. both the vocationaland personal building was erected on the hillside standpoints, of the Pickering farm This was or.. GILMAN REBEKAH LODGE No. 59 . ~ganized as District No. 4. The name I. O O. F. Meets first and third Typmg m a useful skill to possess, lof the first teacher is unknown but A person must be able to type in or- R. Hopkins was an early schoolmas~- Wednesday of each month, at I. O. der to get work in the business world er. The term was .s!x weeks long., O F. Hall. Mary Kinnune, N G.; ......... ~^I +ok~ *-_;...l~nen. aonn t~usn, wnnam wotu, and Ruby Lindman, Secy ~tuuen~s m ~ne scn~ ~- ~ ~ai.-,~j-~-- ~ete an~ ~"i'-- " ' - - onn, r u m ~e ~onian were not 3ust because they expect to work]among the pupils Among the monuments yet to be erected is one in memory of the auto driver who never had a bent fender. More Educational Week (Continued from first page) fore helpful. So we find that public speaking and debate are really of great impor- tance in school life and relations, and are very helpful to the pupils and the people. There is every reason to maintain such organizations in the schools and morel~interest should be given to their work. -- I. H. S. ~-- ADVANTAGES OF COMMERCIAL WORK By Ellen Tanner Commercial subjects are not only useful for the people who wish to work in the business world but for ISSAQUAH VALLEY GRANGE No. in the office later on but for their Some years later a wooden school 581. Meets second and fourth Men- own use. It takes much less time ibuilding was built back of the pres- . ent grade school This served for day of each month, 8 p.m., Grange to type a letter or artmles that you ....i" " ..... I~ll. W.V. Bradley, Master, Mrs. C. ...... l awnne unz ~ an overlmw oI pupus wish to save than to Wrl~e tnem necessitated an addition. Whil~ L. Olson, Secy. Shorthand ma~ be used ever~ day I this was being built, school was con- Not only in a business office but at! ~uct~dsint~a~Iod Ciat~l Hall, and the IHHHmmmHmmmmHmHHmm home or at some lecture or meeting. I~ 1915 a brick building was e~ If you happen to hear something in- ected from the proceeds of a $30,000 teresting over a radio, you may sit bond issue. This served as high down and take notes in shorthand and school and grade school until the pres- ent high school was built in 1931. be able to get everything that is said. George M. Clark took office in 191(L Some forms of bookkeeping may be and served until 1930, when Maurice used in the home, as keeping a bud- J. Thomas succeeded him. ------ get. All business firms must keep The following is an outline of the formation of the School district, now Including recordd of the work dope, wages, etc. No. 212: Bookkeeping increases your known District No. 4 was organized, Aug- MACHINE WORK edge of arithmetic and teaches a ust 19, 1878. person to be neat in his work. On February 8, 1889, District No. 68 was organized. This district con- Business English is useful in ever~ tained the town of Issaqual~. day life, as well as in the business On January 19, 1906, No~..4 and In order to make a good ira. 68 consolidated to form No. 157. Ee Cedarholm world. press[n, you must speak co~rreetly. No. 45 was organized, November 6, 1885. In the business world, it's necessary. Nos. 45 and 157 consolidated to FRONT STREET Inorder to get work a person must be form No. 186, on February 16, 1915. able to write correct letters and~t~i No. 81 was organized May 13, 1890, speak well at all times. :~ and No. 119, on December 7, 1894. Commercial law is useful in man~/ These two consolidated to form No. 150 on November 17,1904. No. 15o kinds of work and not only in work was called the Pine Lake District. One-half block south of but in personal life. It would be Nos. 150 and 116 consolidated on hard to get along if d person didn~ May 7, 1925, to form No. 204. Highway Issaquah No. 44 was organized February 7, know something about law. Law is 1885. being used every day and in every No. 82 Was 0rg~nized May 13, 1Bml||B|||miBimB|mBB|lll rocery ecials A LETTUCE, 2 heads for .................................... CELERY, per bunch ...................................... CRANBERRIES, 2 lbs. for ......... ......... iCRACKERS, White or Graham, 2 lbs Gold Shoe COFFEE t,n OJ S NS,/4-1b. package ................................ SYRUP, Nalley's, quart jugs .......................... I POTATOES, 75 % No. ls, 50 lbs. for ............ ! CALUMET BAKING POWDER, lb. can .... , RINSO, large package .................................... WESSON OIL, bulk, per quart ...................... : POWDERED SUGAR, 3 lbs. for .................... PINK SALMON, 2 cans for ............................ : VANILLA, Big Value, 8 oz ......................... : CHICKEN SANDWICH SPREAD, can ........ SOAP, Liberty White, 10 bars for ................ : SARDINES, in pure Olive Oil, can ................ We have a full line of Boots and Shoes that are selling at reasonable prices PUGET SOUND POWER & LIGHT COMPANY To our CusTomers: ABOUT THESE LETTERS Today let us gossip about these letters. From the highways and by.ways, by word of mouth, by htten signed and unsigned, the news comes to me that you are reading them. This proves what I have always felt to be true--that the people of this state are interested in getting the real facts about the problems and issues of the day. This is as it should be because after all, in one way or another, you pay the freight ~it is your pocketbook that is affected. It is your own destiny that is at stake. Your best interests demand that you do not buy a "pig in a poke"--that the s~-called "power issue," like all other ksuea, b settled not on the basis of prejudice, but of justice; not on stirring appeals to the emotions, but by right thinking and sound reasoning; not by ballyhoo, but by considering all the facts, by adding up the pluses and minuwas by properly weighing the burdens the private companies are assuming and the burdem you as a taxpayer are carrying became of the tax exemptions of gov. crnmentally operated plantSl by ~dying the fundamental theories involved and where they lead to. In short, your welfare requires thgt this m be settled on iu merits u to what b best for you, and then, not by the expodlancy of the moment, but what is ~ in the long run. The final decision ruts with you. If what we have to uy supplies you with helpful Ihoughu and informatlon-..~hen these letters will have accomplished a useful puqmse. True, we are spreading the gmpel about our busineu, but if we den't frankly dims with you our mutual problemt--who will? True, we want Four confidence and support. We want you to believe in m. Therefore, we are not going to kid you. It would be ridiculou~ to kid ourselvea. Good or bad, whatever we get we want to dearrve. Sincerely, P. S.--.Wh t b for' you is bat m. IDIAT YOU NAY NNOW PJt||ID|NT i