Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
November 16, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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November 16, 1933

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@ PAGE Z.- i il,,ll i I i il aj I i i i i i 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-Ruhlisher PLAY SAFE Everybody has to register. You don't need to be in a hurry about registering. Similar statements are being made on the streets every day, probably by people who know less about It than you do. But one thing is cer- tain Clerk Case has the new forms of registration blanks and you know you are going to have to use them some day. Better do it right away for fear of losing your vote at some election in u' ich you may be vitally interested. SCHOOL INFORMATION Reports of Education Week obser- vance throughout the state indicate an increasing public interest in what the schools are doing. Parents and patrons seem anxious for definite in- formation about our present schools, their management, objectives, curri- cula, and the new and recent devel- opments in school practice. To furnish some of this informa- tion the Washington Education As- sociation is soliciting from school and civic leaders short articles on school topics of special interest, which The Press is very glad to pass on to our readers, most of whom are school pa- trons. An east wind on Lake Erie has kept the water out of Niagara River and practically dried up the falls. Those who will suffer stand at the extremes of the swing of life's pea- dulum of joy and sorrow--the bridal couples and the suicides. OF THE PAST. E v e n though the Eighteenth 1 i UAH PRESS, ISSAQUAH, KING CO., WASHINGTON i]I PELS MYSTERY OF BANK BUSINESS Country Banker Gives Simpli- fied Picture of How a Bank Works to Help Other People' Business A COUNTRY banker recently pre- pared the following simplified statement for llis neighbors on Just how a bank goes about helping them: "It Is the most important part of s bank's business to lend money. Of all the money deposited in a bank, the law requires that a certain percentage be kept on hand as a reserve to meet the demands of depositors. It is the business of its oiIicers to lend the ba]- ance conservatively and safely. "The loans of a properly managed bank are invariably made to those it believes are able to repay, and always on condition that they be repaid at a stipulated time. "The promise of an individual to re pay a loan to a bank on a certain date is as sacredly inviohtble as the prom ise of a bank to repay its depositors on demand, or, in the case of a certificate of deposit, on the date it fails due. When it comes to be known of an individual that he 'always pays,' his credit is estahlished and his bank is always Amendment is repealed, the old I glad to extend him needed aceommoda- times, good or bad, according to per- tlons. sonal viewpoint, will not come back to their entirety. No degree of wet- ness, it appears, will restore the sal- oon. The footrail, the polished bar, be seen, but perhaps ward politics, like everything else, is moving for- ward to a better day. SECONDS VS. YEARS. A week-old baby was permitted to cry into a telephone in Jersey; his father heard it a few seconds later l in Germany, and everyone who reads EMSTITCHIN the papers had the facts next morn- ing. Information travels far and fast PER YARD Mrs. C. J. Boyden these days. A great teacher had to do three years of hard work to spreaa] his message imperfectly over the iit- tle provinces of Judea and Galilee, an area equal to a few good-sized modern counties. It is'estimated that 13~ billion cords of wood have been used for fuel in the United States since 1630. During the same period the equival- ent of only one-third of this amount has been manufactured i~to lumber. "A well managed bank never capi- talizes lndnstries. That is, it does not place its loans in fixed form, but puts them where they are to be used for temporary requirements, and where they will be taken up at the time speci- fied. How a Bank Lends "It is not the function of a bank to become a partner in industries, nor could it be legitimately done with the money of depositors. Its loans mast be kept in 'liquid' form,--that is, repay able in cash at stated intervals. "A bank must use the greatest dis crimination in" making loans. A stranger cannot expect aceommoda tions. It Is customary for the borrow. er to make a statement of his financial affairs, which is kept In the bank's records. It is a punishable offense to make a false statement for the pur pose of borrowing funds. "Naturally, in their dealing with the regular depositors of the bank, its officers become well acquainted with their characters ann their resources and are thus in a position to determine how large a line of credit each one is entitled to. That Is one of the great advantages of being a bank depositor. "The man who knows how to get into debt wisely, that Is, who borrows money with which to make more money through legitimate enterpr/le, Is the borrower whom the bank is looking for. By the frank interchange of opinion and a free discussion of various projects, the borrower is often guided and helped by his banker. "In order to procure a line of credl~ at a bank three things are important: "1. A statement of assets showing s basis of credit in the way of invested capital, or collateral of sufficient value to cover amount of Ivan, or "2. An endorser whose credit Is es tablished at the bank; and "3. Average deposits of a hufficient amount to Justify the extension of th( desired accommodation." Directly East of Playfield Phone Issaquah 385 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 M ISSAQUAH, WASH. i .i \ By Special Arrangements with the Leading Magazines of the Country We Bring You the Biggest Bargain of All Time .... Subscriptions To 3 Famous Magazines with A New or RenewaJ Order for This Newspaper. ON LY..- MAKE UP YOUR OWN CLUBI CHOOSE I Magazine From Group "An 2 Magazines From Group "Bw And THIS NEWSPAPER (1 Full Year) WHY PAY MORE? Your Choice of hay Two Magazines in This Group Your Choice of Any One Magazine in This Group GROUP B O Better Homes & Oardm~.l Yr. ['] Woman's World .............. 1 Yr. 0 Household Magazino .... I Yr. t"l Ne~llecra/t .......... 1 Yr. [~3 Good Stories ...... ~! Yr. [Z] Country Home ........ a Yrs. 17 Successful Farming .... I Yr. ,4rid ro.r Cho~c, ~ ~ O~ THREE IN ALL GROUP A McCall's Magasme ......... 1 Y, i-I Woman's Home Comp.....I Yr. .r-I Pictorial Review ............... l Yr. [~ Screen Play ....................... l Yr. Hollywood Movie Mag...! Yr. Open Road (Boys) ........... 1 Yr. [~ Pathfinder (Wldy.) ........ 1 Yr. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1~ $50,000 N. R. A. Dollars Spent on Vance Hotel SEATTLE'S POPULAR HOTEL MADE NEW AGAIN UNDER CODE Pioneer Northwest Firm Demonstrates Confidence .. !i IMPROVE business by buying now!" was more than a slogan to Vance Lumbc~ Company, pioneer real~y op- erators of the Northwest, who recently ordered for their comparatively new Vance Hotel at Stewart and 7th, Se- attle, a complete modernization pro- gram that will make It the "last word" in newness. Incidentally bat of treme importance right now, $a0,000 worth of Jobs and sales of merchan- dise for local citi~ns have been pro- vialed by their action. Announcement of this major "New Deal" investment was made by Lloyd .L Vance, Secretary - Treasurer of Vance Lumber Company. who states th.at contracts ~or every detail of the i:.~provement have been let and that the work of completely re-vamping, .,.e-decorating and re-furnishing the still-modern 10-story Seattle hostelry will be completed early in November and that many features have already been completed. A long list of improvements is in- cluded in the program, supervision of which is in charge of Chas. W. Hun-. 10ck, well known Northwest hotel man, who is the Vance Hotel's manager. Every part of the building from the new coffee shop and lobby to the bril- liant new roof signs is to be new again, it is stated. Today you know that somethlng has indeed happened, that Seattle has a brand new hotel, when you step out of your car at the entrance, which by the way is on the Stewart Street side and is only a block from the Motor Bus terminal. Everything seems newt The glistening modernistic mar- qulse, the lobby with its new furnish- ings, drapes and hangings and rebuilt desk and offices, and the inviting new coffee shop Just beyond. Oil paintings symbolizing chapters in the history of Northwest industry painted by Franz Zallinger, well known Seattle Scenic artist, adorn the coffee Mr. and Mrs. Sam Klinefelter of Tacoma were Sunday visitors here. Mrs. C. S. Beers entertained the Odao Club last Thursday at a one o'clock luncheon. At bridge, Mrs. L. H. Smart won first prize and Mrs. F. E. Allyn second. Dan Davies*re;urn~d home from Ellensburg last week, the snow being too deep in th mountains where he was working to continue with the prospecting he was doing. Mrs. Andrew Thompson and daugh- ter Miss Ann were Seattle shoppers yesterday. Britaints Temperature If the average temperature of the British Isles decreased only seven de- grees Fahrenheit, Great Britain would soon become, as it once was, a land of snow and ice.--Collier's Weekly. FRATERNAL ORDERS GILMAN REBEKAH LODGE No. 59 I. O. O.F. Meets first and third Wednesday of each month, at I. O. O. F. Hall. Mary Kinnune, N. G.; Ruby Lindman, Secy. ISSAQUAH VALLEY GRANGE No. 581. Meets second and fourth Mon- day of each month, 8 p.m., Grange Hall. W.V. Bradley, Master, Mrs. C. L" Olso , Secy. .................. g GILMAN ENCAMPMENT No. 43, I. m 0. 0. F.Meets every second Sat= urday at Issaquah and every fourth Thursday at Redmond. Visiting Pa. triarchs welcome. R. G. McKee, C. _~ P.; E. J. Lindman, Scribe. MYRTLE LODGE No. 108, F. & A. M. Meets first Saturday in each month. Ernest J. Lindman, W. M.; Thee. F. Drylie, Secy. !CENTURY CHAPTER No. 66. O. E. S. Meets second and fourth Wed- nesday in Masonic hall. Hazel Ek; W. M., Minnie Schomber, Secy. GILMAN LODGE No. 89, I. O. O. F. Meets every Friday evening. Thee. Kinnune, N. G.: L. H. Smart, Secy. THREE IN ALL I||Ulll||||l||ll|llllllll||| THIS OFFER IS'-'._ . ! Ill There are no strings attached to thin offer[ Every magazine sul:~dption w~! be 11ed exactly as repeu~ted. If any of ydur subscriptions are re- newels the time wi. be properly ex- tended. Including MACHINE WORK [. Cedhrholm FRONT STREET Brand New Agah,! VANCE ~rOTE~- at Tim~ Bquare, Seattle, the 10-story hotel lese seven years old that i~s owner! Vance V-umber Compan.7, la epe $50,000 to keep "up to tha minute." T~l~ot photos, left, ~-~-O~D VANCE, Becretary-TreasUrer Vance ~Lmnber Company, and O~&~. ]KUNLOC~r, Manager Vanca XoteL shop walls and the redecoration Job throughout has been supervised by this artist. As the speedy elevator snaps you up to your room, you'll see transformed modern halls, freshly carpeted. And every one of the 200 rooms has beerr modernized or will have been within a few weeks, according to Manager Hunlock, who wears a tired but happy smile these days. "Less than seven years ago Wash- ington folks were talking about the newness and conveniences of the Vance Hotel," states Mr. Vance, in behalf of his company, which also 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 Midweek meeting Wednesday at 8:00 p. m. A. GALBRAITH, Pastor. ST JOSEPH'S CATHOLIC CHURCH Roy. Father C,~r~y, Pazt~r Services the first 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. owns the Camlin Hotel in Seattle, Joseph Vance Building and Building. "We decided to keep folks about tts newness and at time show by the tangibility $50,000 investment that we the future of America and the Northwest. It was obvious to us the turn In the economic tide come and we felt that we gain by keeping our dollars idle the po~ibilittes for making vesLment in maintaining our Hotel property were so bright if upon right now." f DR. WILLIAM DENTIST office Hours, 9 to 5, Sundays and Appointment Phone 602 Issac DR. D. R. PHYSICIAN an_____d Office In Bank Phones: Office 142 l|ll|l|l|llll||lllln||ll|llRln|lll|l|llll Wll OO OSa FaSS pecials CORNED BEEF, 2 for ......... SOAP CHIPS, Quick Arrow, 2 JELLO, all flavors, new pkgs ......................... for CLEANSER, Holly, 4 cans "BROOMS, Light House, each ......................... LARD, pure, 2 Ibs. for .................................... SOAP, White, 4 large bars..: ............. One-half block south of Highway I saquah BLUEING OR AMMONIA, 2 bottles ............ I COCOA, Rockwood, 2 Ibs. for ....................... RAISINS, 15-oz. pkg ................................... DATES, in bulk, 2 Ibs. for ............................ I SWANSDOWN & CAKE PLATE, all MALT, Barley Bloom, per can ...................... UllUlllllllUllllgllllllllllllglllllllllgllgHl]i!!