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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
December 14, 1933     The Issaquah Press
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December 14, 1933
 

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ARTHUR BRISBANE--~ things you cannot describe you see them clearly. has really described Niagara Pacific Ocean, a volcano lu or the wonderful look that Sew child brings into this World the eternity that lies behind us. is not possible to describe the seen from this coast looking Pacific Ocean to the north- But for the benefit of those seen it, you can attempt it, as prairie dogs chatter an express that has gone by. sun has been down for some blue black darkness spreads from the east. There is an eve- star hanging high up, in the such extreme metallic silver that it seems to stare at reproach you. Your impulse is say, "I haven't done anything, 't look so hard." !here is intensity in the low-red line that spreads low against horizon that you never saw else- ~e. Nothing was ever like that age dark red, fighting against ap- aching darkness. he smooth Pacific Ocean spreads i a dark, oily purple. Soon the will be rising on its other shore, n thousand miles away. he sky, without a cloud, shows T shade of blue, the long moun- range to the east changin~ from r and green to black. small lighthouse at the foot of hill, has begun its work of the it, sweeping a moving beam across water. There is not a sound, as earth turns on its axis, 1000 miles hour, and flies through space md the sun, and with the sun, at ;astie speed. wonderful machine is this uni. z, and an interesting corner of this Pacific Coast of California. le out and see it. at last, is fully awake importance of air fighting. will this country wake up: our first ~najor bombardment, British warn Germany against nl the mistake made when ly started building surface in competition with England. Kaiser and his great admiral de- to upset that "Britannia Rules Waves" song. And soon there no Kaiser, and German "grand was lying on the bottom at Flow. England warns Germany, and "Don't try to do in the air, us, what you tried to do on water." England means it, and acts thorough British do, when they anything. France ]ms an air of more than 4000 ships, and demands a fighting air fleet planes of all classes, from swiftest pursuit planes, to the bombing planes, and air ships, to carry soldiers. furthermore, the British gee- (Continued on "page four) EVERGREENS SOUTH E. and Ray Allyn left Wed- for San Francisco with a of Christmas trees. They to be gone two weeks. Pibbetts spent the week at home. She appeared as soloist program given by the- Seattle on Wednesdoy of last week and over KVL this week. Hold Monthly Study-Practice Class local pupils of Gloria Day held their monthly practice Saturday afternoon at the home and Mrs. J. W. Gregory. pupil played a solo and then the studied Harmony, Thsory and position. Pupils present were Newingar, Ida Rounds, June Anna Mario Favint, Rae Castag. Jimmy Gregory and Gibson Gled~ Adams wU unable to VOLUME 18, NUMBER 15 I, AQUAH ADOPTING " CODE FOR SCHOOLS Accept Provisions of Presid- ent's Suggestions for Re- Employment; Ask Lunch. The Board of Directors of School District 212 met in regular session Thursday evening, December 7 at 7:30, with all members present. ISSAQUAH, KING CO., WASH., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1933. ~ suBScRIPTION '1.50' PER YEAR INSTITUTE PLANNED let it 0 "rolanli/ E|.I .... i JOINING FEDERATED 'AtI"T"I D CPfiDIT! I C ' FOR YOUNG PEOPLE 1.1/40 /ROU lS n_?___[ CLUBS SHOULD HELP ttt, . --:--- WREGKS BRtDGE/ ,ss uah G~ Club members L;KAi'WIIflKAIHIi K mrs E. L. Lanar ~ev. S. E. An- / aq derson and Clifford Benson attended l /have joined the Washington State Miss Frances Willis, will provide re- freshments at low cost. Discussion classes, singing, stunts and pageant will make up the day's program, i All young people of high school! The minutes of the last meeting and college age should plan to at- were read and on motion were ap- tend Wednesday, Dec. 27, at the Red- proved as read. mend Methodist Church. Bills for the month were present- and allowed and on motion warrants GRANGE CHRISTMAS were ordered drawn for same. Tom Hickman, Mrs. F. A. Young and Mrs. F. Jenkins, a committee from the Unemployed C~tizens' League, appeared before the board to request the board to apply to the King County Welfare Board for the funds necessary to supply free lunch- es to the children of the unemploy- ed. A motion prevailed that either Supt. Thomas or the clerk write to the King County Welfare Board re- questing an allowance. Motion was made and seconded that the board communicate with Dr. Showalter and Thos. E. Hulas to find out if it would be possible to finance the work program for unemployed teachers fromsome source other than the School Distirot funds. NEW PARTY IN STATE Costs of Government To Be Reduced By Combining the Diffet;ent Divisions. The younger generation of the state is upon the political stage today with a proposal for consolidation of city, county and state governments, which they say will reduce the cost of government approximately 50 per cent. Plans are being advanced by the New Order of Cincinnatus, state-wide political organization of men be- TREE TUESDAY EVE was considered from an orchestra from Snohomish County, asking spe- cial consideration for the first night, in the n a t u r e of an experiment. After discussion, Master Bradley asked members of the executive com- mittee to rmain after the meeting to decide on action to be taken. A disastrous accident occured at the big new bridge just above Sno- qualmie Falls last night, resulting in damages estimated at over $150,000. A gasoline truck skidded into the west end of the bridge and the ira- pact with the steel burst the tank, striking a spark that caused an ex- plosion. This and the raging fire that followed wrecked the bridge which fell into the river carrying the truck with it. The escaping gas covered the sur- face of the water and the entire riv- Will Contribute Toward the er from the bridge to the falls is re- .... r ~.L__._. ported to have burst into flames Maintenance or ~4urary; - ..... ~ The driver supposedly jumpedJ New Member Obhgatea when he saw the collision was inevit-] able. His clothing caught fire and heI Issaquah Valley Grange, at the was so seriously burned he was taken regular meeting Monday evening, de- to the hospital. ] cided to postpone the next meeting, ~ ] which falls on Christmas Day, to JOSEPH BIANCO DIES ] Tuesday, December 26. On that night AT BIANCO COAL MINE their regular Christmas tree will ~ I be held, with each one bringing aMr. Joseph Bianco passed avCay present not to exceed ten cents in from acute heart failure Tuesday, at value.Ladies are supposed to bring the mine operated by his son, Fred presents for gents, and vice versa, Bianco. gents bringing presents for ladies. He took suddenly ill and Dr. Hll- Those present Monday evening drew lery was called but Mr. Bianco had names to decide to whom they should passed on before the doctor's arrival. present presents. All members are His age was about seventy-one. ;requested to a~tend ~,~his meeting; bring your present, and receive one * * * * * * * * * * * in return. * * The proposition of the Grange * THEY ALL SEE IT * contributing $1 monthly to the sup- *~ * port of the public library was con- * Today's Press enters 1,000 * sidered and a motion to the erect * homes in Issaquah and ad~a- * [prevailed. * cent territory, a real medium * Application for rental of the danc~ * through which to contact the " hall every Second Saturday night *residents. We appreciate the * use being made of it by the business concerns of the corn- * munity and hope, and believe, that we are giving them full value for their expenditures. * * * * * * * * * * Mrs. George Zeller of the Upper WOMAN'S REPUBLICAN CLUB tween 21 and 35 years, and is non- Valley was obligated in the first twu partisan. Their plan is to reduce the num- ber of offices by abandoning county lines and dividing the state into IO or 12 large districts. Port districts, school districts, irrigation districts, and other forms of special tax dis- triers would then be merged with the enlarged district, they said. Cities within districts would retain their form of government, but would be limited in the amount of taxes they could levy. Spokane, Tacoma and Seattle would be separate dis- tricts. Many of our cities and counties are facing actual insolvency because of the high cost of government, they de- clared, and such a plan to eliminate duplicating functions is inevitable if (Continued on page five) degree~ The usual luncheon was served. IN APPRECIATION The members of the senior class wish to express their sincere appre- ciation to the fire department, town people and schoolmates for the splen- did cooperation in helping make the "Collegiate Hop" a financial as well as a social success. -- s r LADIES' ~AID APPRECIATES PATRONAGE GIVEN BAZAAR The Ladies' Aid wishes to thank all who" so kindly helped to make a suceess of the bazaar. A total of $50 was cleared, and it will be ap- plied on the building loan. MRS. JULIA HARSHMAN PASSES Several ladies of the Optimo Club were guests of Mrs. P. J. Donlan in Seattle yesterday noon, the occasion being the annual Christmas luncheon of the Woman's Republican Club, held in the dining room of the Ber- gonian Hotel. Ladies who attended from Issaquah were Mrs. W. E. Gib- son, Mrs. John Neukirchen, Mrs. C, W. Peters, Mrs. P. J. Smith and Mrs. J. E. Carlson. A MOST APPROPRIATE GIFT As a general rule, most of us are somewhat lax when it comes to letter writing. We have friends and relatives in others sections of the country with whom we want to keep in touch, and we know they are anxious to keep in touch with happenings in the home town. But, somehow, we can't bring our- selves to write to them as often as we'd like to. And yet there is a happy solution, and an inexpensive one. Why not take just a moment to subscribe for the home-town paper to be sent to some former resident The many friends of Mrs. Julia Harshman of Fall City will regret to learn of her death on,Monday. Fu- neral services are being held at Fall City this afternoon, with many friends attending from here. GIVE A BOOK THIS CHRISTMAS Best and latest non-fiction; alan fiction (Zane Grey, Temple Bailey, etc.), ehlldr~n's books, boys' and girlg books. Also Christmas cards, calendars, Bibles and framed pictures ---leave your order at the Reading Room, Iuaqauh. during 19347 It would do all and more than a weekly letter would do, because it would carry much that you would not think to write. It will be as reg- ular as clockwork, and a weekly reminder of your thoughtfulness. If there is anything that would make a friend or relative in a distant part of the country as fine a Christmas gift, we can't think what it would be. For it is one that not only gives service and pleasure, but that keeps your friend or relative constantly reminded of you. If you wish, we'll send along a card telling them that your thoughtfulness makes the gift possible. Think it over, then drop in and tell us what you think. Federation of Garden Clubs. The purpose of a state federation is to bind the garden clubs together to act as a unit when need be on legislative questions pertaining to conservation roadside beautification and other matters pertaining to garden club in- terests, and to serve as a clearing house of information and service through various standing committees to member clubs; that is, organiza- tion for mutual helpfulness and al- so state usefulness. MAKING AND USE OF PLYWOOD EXPLAINED Third Game Between These Two Teams With Neither Scoring; Played Sunday. Go to Church this Sunday. The Issaquah town team played the Rainier Beach club here las~ SUnday afternoon in a game that ended in a scoreless tie. This is the third scoreless tie the two teams have played this season. i The Firemen were handicapped In the game by the loss of several reg- .... ulars from the lineup. Knoernschild, Watkins, and Miller, tackles, and The game was slowed considerably by the muddy field, but both teams showed a versatile attack, consider- Interesting Talk by Mr. Ban- ins the conditions. The Firemen's fill on Ornnizinf Adult goal was threatened once, but their ~__ . "~ "~ defense bttckled and turned back the ~cnOOl In lssaquan, threat, The Firemen's reverses .~ clicked despite the mud and several Two interesting propositions were marches were made into Rainier brought before Kiwanians at the Beach territory. noon luncheon yesterday. J. H. Ban- This was the Firemen's final en. fill gave a ten-minute talk on the counter and wound up a champion- proposition of estahlishing an adult ship season. T h e Firemen plan night school in Issaquah. Mr. Banfill enter a team in Class B Division next stated that the government would year. Issaquah was the only team, attend to the expense of teachers if out of Seattle, in the league thin the community would take care year, but Bothetl plans to enter a of all other expenses, such as hens- team for next season's competition. ing, lighting, heating, etc. and they[ required that it he sponsored hyl&illTlT MIPtlT fPU/lfil some club, church or other respens-//~L~UL! l]lUlll OlAIUUL ible organization Mr. B~nfill said he~ nt~v#~s~ ~Iv ln~t~i~ve|~ had investigated several bulId~nga,/ 5UUUlil IN 155AUUAH including the city hall, school build-~ ............... ~----- ing, Odd Fellows' hall and Communi-[ -----'------ ty Church "parlors. He was assured/ Government to Pay Teach- of whatever cooperation the club| -re Co .... it" -ndlin- may be able to offer, ] ...... , Mr. Bartell of Beaver Lake Inn! All Other Financing. gave a lecture on plywood; its "----- ' manufacture and uses. Mr. Bartell The State Superintendent of Pub- has had considerable experience as lic Instruction announces a plan * experimental engineer in the work * and is well posted on the subject. He * Said it was an old art as samples of * ply wood were found in the tomb of i King Tut. Mr. Bartell also stated that the glue used in that ancient day was very similar to the brands extensive- ly used now. The main experimen- tation today is in the betterment of glues. Animal glue has been largely used and glue from fish meal has been perfected to a point that is about the best now extant. Mr. Bar- tell said the Building of Science at A Century of Progress, is made of ply wood, shipped from Hoquiam, Washington. The members were very much in- terested in the talk by Mr. Bartell and the talk and subject presented by Mr. Ban fill. BREAKS ARM CRANKING CAR While attempting to crank her car Tuesday, Mrs. A. E' Livingstone sus- tained a broken forearm. She was taken to Renton for x-rays and the injured limb reset. She is at home and doing nicely. AUXILIARY ENTERTAINED A small crowd enjoyed the bridge party l~ven by the American Legion Auxiliary at the White Swan Tues- day night. Mrs. Bert Scott of North Bend and Mrs. Leonard Miles hidd hgih scores, cou~olations going to Mrs. L. H. Smart and Maurtiz John- son. Six tables of cards were in play. Jarvinen and Monti, ends, were un- :! fable to play that day. ~/ SCHOOL LUNCH AID whereby adults (persons over 16) may take courses of study with reg- ular class instruction by competent t~achers now unemployed. The state and county machinery for this is now in operation. If a group of ten or more desire work in a study and a local school, club or church will pay the other expenses the teacher will be furnished with- out expense to the students or com- munity. The plan briefly is: I. The adult (person over 16) notifies the local school superintend- ent that he wishes to take up a cer- tain branch of study. 2. When enough names are secur- ~d, the local superintendent applies to the county superintendent for a teacher. 3. The county .superintendent ;hooses out one of his available teach- era and sends him immediately ~o the work. Courses to fit a variety of needs are possible. High school graduates could take up higher branches of mathematics, a different foreign lan,~age, as Latin, German, agricuI- ture, etc. Those who have not had the ad- vantages of schooling could learn to read and write English. This work woul~ be very useful and would be handled in a tactful manner. Tell your non-reading neighbor about this and encourage him to enroll prompt- ly. Again a group of adults might (Continued on Page 2) Talented Speakers to As an item of their Christmas giv.Visit Bethel Mission Lug, the Odd Fellows' Lodge |~st Friday evening donated $5 to the A special service will be held in school to be applied on lunches for the Bethel Mission, Issaquah, next children. ] Thursday. night. Arland Wasell, a l mi~lonary from Borneo, will s-~~'' FINNISH NATIONAL land tell of many of his experi, ; ,- The Finnish National meets with Mrs. Ellen Aho in Issaquah on Frt- day evening, December 15, instead of on Sunday, as was originally an- nounced. The board of directors al- so will meet at this time. toAll those interested are requited stt~nd. among the head hunters. Also Wit: llam Patterson, who has been assi~t- ant Pastor of Bethel Mission, Seat- ,tie, who expects to start a bible ~chool in the D~tch East Indies. A large cro~d from High Poin% Preston and Issaquah is expected to hear these talented speaker~