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Bothell Sentinel and Citizen
Bothell, WA
December 6, 1933     Bothell Sentinel and Citizen
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December 6, 1933

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THE BOTHELL CITIZEN PAGETHREE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1933 Fireman-Legion Dance - Kenmore Clu:00h0use - Saturday, December 16th, 1933 Presented Howe About: Wordsworth Success Is Easier How Time Passes , 1933. BeU Syndleute.--WNU Service. By ED HOWE I DO not like poets, but frequent- ly admire a sentence they Ilave written. Wordsworth wrote of "the mighty sum of things forever speak- tng." llere is sufficient brevity, orig- inality and common sense, but as a rule poets color their product too highly, and prose suits me better than the Jumbled way in which ver- sifiers arrange their lines. The sen- timent I quote from Wordsworth appeals to me because it is my nat- ural way to pay constant attention to the mighty sum of things forever speaking. There are so many of these mighty voices clamoring to be heard, I can give each one only a few lines. w m William Feather--I published this paragraph: "No man can go com- pletely to the devil without a great deal of determination." Ted Robinson, the newspaper columnist, retorted: "That&apos;s wrong. Some can go to the devil Just by standing still." . . . I do not intend to let Mr. Robinson dismiss in a few words the most important practical philosophy ever formulated. E. W. llowe, of Kansas, says success is easier than failure, and has written much on this theme .... Consider the man who stands still on a side- walk. IIe is jostled and cursed by those who are moving, and who w'lnt him to get out of the way. q'he most comfortable way to spend lilne on the sidewqlk is to be g(,- ing somewhcre. Over-drinking, or .ver-indulgence of any kind, is fol- lowed by a ileadache. Over-spend- ing or over-speculation is followed Weekly Though the Courtesy of Paul's' (Bothell) Service Station (.erns tile firing on Fort Sumter. which started the Civil war. Tile hattie lasted four days, and the ex- change of shots from big guns be tween Northerners in the fort and Southerners on shore was tremen dously noisy, impressive and smoky. yet not a man on either sble was in lured during the entire exhibition IIowever, when tile Yankees sur rendered and retired from the fort. the Southerners, behlg brave men themselves, wished to honor the zallantry of their defeated foes (I have long observed that oppos- ing fighters usually commend the qravery of each other). So the Southerners attempted to fire a salute in honor of their foes. a hlg gun burst, and four gall,mr ellows were wounded. Had the participants on both rides been engaged in their usual ,.allings, I should not be laughing at them more than seventy )'ears later. W'hen 1 go on the streets during tile present depression, the people ,eem sufficiently sensible and effi, ,.lent. but when I read of the do- ;ng of statesmen at Washington 4nd state capitals. I bow my head ,nd burst into tears. Surely I am right In saying our greatest blun. ders. our greatest cruelties, have been in war and statesmanship. * Plato has been exploited thou- sands of years as a philosopher; as probably tile wisest man in his tory. A writer lately sold a story to a syndicate of newsl,apers de elating that I'lato was not a philoso. pher or thinker, but only noted in his time as a strtmg man; a huge follow who. Ilein'." att.wl,ed to two hnrses at str,,et carnivals, pnllod them all over the lot..Much in print is like that ; new. tnlerestinT, vlever, well-done, and inw.lJtod. Most Successful Melodrama "A Celebrated tNsc' was one of the most successful melodramas ever produced in this country. It by the barl;ing of creditors. Viol'l- was from the French and was writ- tion of criminal law is followed by ten by Adolphe Philiipi;e D'I'nm.'ry arrest and sentence to the work- and Eugene Cormon. wire wrote also house. Every man who goes com- "Two Orphans." Sheridan Shook and )letel to the devil gets there by t ' . Y " - flA. 5I. l almer, l, artners and nntn- (as stages At every turn he su ,. Y ' , " agers of the Union Square theater, fers more than tile man who b New York, obtained it for produc- haves himself. Never does he rise in the morning without a warning that unless he reforms, his troubles will increase. His wife scolds Iflm. his employer threatens him, and his friends avoid him. It takes the strongest kind of will to ignore the signs on the road to hell, and to hear the cross of self-imposed fail- ure .... Think about thts, and you'll admit it Is true: Success Is easier than failure. Fol several years an hour before eating my own considerable meal of the day, I have had the habit of taking a swallow of tasteless sin. eral oil, in connection with a pinch of seaweed called agar. I suppose some one induced me to try it, and, as It did me no harm and some good, I continued it. Once I was tit table with a quite noted doctor and health specialist, and said to him : "Every noted man is pestered somewhat by those to whom he Is introduced. 1 shall oother you with only a simple question," Then I outlined my habit, and asked: "Is that a good idea.  "Well," the great man replied (he is upwards of eighty), "I do it." I pursued the Inqnlry no further; but what I started out to say Is thai thne passes st) raphlly when one is ohl filet it seems to me now I take miner'd oil +,very hour lnslead of every twenty-follr. tion for their theater. It was pre sented for the first time on Janu ary 23, 1878. A. It. Cazauran. a New York Journalist and linguist who was Palmer's house dranlatist. and literary adviser, was reslmn sible for the translated or para- phrased version wldch became so famous la this country. When Pins Were a Luxury Before the advent of that neces- sary little contraption, the pin. skewers of silver, wood. and bone were used, and very clumsy they must have been, too. In 1543 when the common or garden variety of pin was invented it was considered luxury, and, although it was in- tended for the upper classes, all women became avid for it. Prepar- Ing for the day--there were certain ones during the year--when the makers of pins sold their wares women of all degrees set aside coins they called their "pin money" for the event. Thus was horn the phr&e we hear even to tills +lay. Natives Preserve Heads Natives nnlke models of the hea,l: of tile hnlortant men of their coun try after their de;Itll in smtherlt Malekula In tim New Ilebrhles Is Inn,Is. If the m'm i. irnp, wtant enotlgh they llt/ty t'X('ll ]ltl' his It'lit fast to the (ltl[llllly h,':ld Hilt] Ill'It :vide a l),.ly. The h+.a+l, are the,+ As Impressive reading as may be ] pitt('i,d on i.,+t ,,r k+,pt ih th<, men' ftlll//tl ill Ollr AlllOri('lln books cnn- ! CllltJll+dlo Hurricanes Not Called Cucumber Tree Hardle:: Cyclones at Beginning' of the Magnolia F:-:_:: Hurricanes origin'Re In the trop- I The cucumber tree is tile hat'!:, Its. If they become large enough, magnolia native to eas'vrn N,,:, hurricanes become cyclones. But' America. In apearance It su;:gvs the term cyclone seldom is used, be-I a tropical tree. for its leaves a: cause people in areas usually visited ! flowers are large. It is found fr-; by destructive storms have become western New York to Illinois. Gv,,: accustomed to heeding the hurricane gia and Arkansas. A rich. Inoi: warnings and would i)e confused, woods, with abundant sunlight is i and possibly hilled into a feeling of favorite It-me. Good wn.d. r'll,i. security, If tile less ominous term growth, few foes are among its llril of cyclone were used in describing cipal merits. It is a bvautiful ire the approach of a storm, for lawns and parks. The leaves ar, A tornado is in the cyclone ,am simlde, thin. eg-shaped, four t, lly, however, because all of the de- twelve inches long. pointed at apex structive windstorms begin with smooth along margin. They fall it high temperatures and areas of low response to first frost. The llow pressure, which start the clrcula- : ers are large, upright, solitary, hell tion of air. Thereafter, the fury of  shaped, about three inches Ion;: the storm Is cumulative, greenish, tinged with yellow, dilli Tropical cyclones generate and rage in the Caribbean sea near the West Indies, in the China sea and in waters near the Philippine is- lands. The Filipinos know such storms as bagulos, while a similar storm on the China sea Is known ll over the world as typhoon. The wind direction In all such storms is horizontal and ctrcular. In torna- does, water spouts and twisters, the motion is vrtical and circular. Weather experts, aided by tradi- tions of the sea and actual observa- tion, have found the center of hur ricane origin as "the doldrums." The doldrums was the prison of many s ship in the days of sailing vessels. It Is a spot in the sea off the north east coast of South America which becomes calm in late August or ear- ly in September. Word "Yankee" Believea to Be of Indian Origin The exact origin of tile word "Yankee" is vqgue, but since tile early English Colonists of Massa- chusetts were first called that it is commonly accepted that Yankees, or Yenghees was tile Indi'm's effort to prohounce "English," says Path finder Magazine. Others say it was the Indian corruption of "Anglais." tile French word for "English." If tile latter is tile case the name must have originated with tile Canadian Indians, since the)" were tile first to come In contact with the French. The word was used by the British soldiers about 1775 as a term of con tempt for the New Englanders. Dur- ing the Civil war the southerners applied it generally to all northern people, while in Europe it Is quite common to refer to all Americans as Yankees. Properly speaking, it applies only to a citizen of the New England states. cult to see anmng foliage. Tile frui of a red cucumber-like mass. two o: three Inches hug. containing scarlo! pea-size seeds, suspended by lm,g slender white threads at maturity The hark is gray;sh to brown, and breaks up into long furrows. TI. twigs are sm.oth, shiny, bitter, ratb er stout, brown, marked with ere:, cent shaped leaf-scars. The bud r are conical, sharp-pointed shell, one i half of an Inch hmg. and pale s tk.x The wood ha salt. weqk. brittle, an. light yellowish to reddish-Irown i. golor. : Uniform Postage Rates Agitation for a uniform and cheap rate of postage between countries led to conference at Berne, Switz er!and, where on October 9, 1874, the General Postal union was cre- ated. This union included, besides most of the European countries, the United States, and ucceeded in lowering the average rate from 30 to 5 cents. A second conference met at Paris iu 1S78, changed the name to the Universal Postal union, and adopted a code known as tile "Convention of Paris." Nearly all civilized countries are now members. In 1924 Switzerland issued special stamps to commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of the signing of the code. "].'he stamps show the build-! tag in which the 1874 conference reel Switzerland occupies a pecu- liar position in th union, for the government of the Swiss confedera- tion is the chief executive of the U. P. U. A CHANCE LEFT l,'rank (greatly dlsappointed)--lt's awful to ree young girls like yon marrying fill Ipl,1 rll;ln for Ills rummy. irreda Never sit,d, f.'rank, a palmist tobl tile l'lo to ntarry twloe hind I'm reserving ytJll for the BoX| time. Several Local Buyers of Printing Have Discovered that the New Type The Citizen Office Makes .. Snappy Job Printing The above lines are samples of the styles and some of the sizes available DISCOVERED 1"+'c<+I"II; +H' |'illg ('+,flat?+, .V;thilyttnl; Motoring at 11,000 Feet +th,.n,',. ,.:,l :tl,,n lit,. +,,nth tin, ,,f Fall River Pass (.arries a nlagnif- til| tl.+tl.l ;11 ft..l: lit, tic+. ++,tllil |,:ll- ;lib] l+ ;ttl(l +;0 f,,t ti>:H,11I |+l,lll l|t," cent governmeut Ilighway over tile xw.+t lint. +d" +lid n<,rth,.:*t ,ll.ttl,'+ ;lltll continental divide between I.]stes :,hnlg th,' wJ>t lin,' ,,t + ;+n ,ih, ;*'t+' t '; *'t ,'I*ILVI'V,'II l+v :;,il 241, \\;,'It t, >Aid [}ark an(1 Grand lqke. Tile road in Z;111<;ts'i :lit(1 i';traltzini by d, ,.d r,q.,,itl- question is perhaps the highest con- i..(I und*.r amlit.t"s lib. N,,. 161"191, I', ,.- tinuous highway in North America. i' r ls ,,f said county, whi,.la , ,,n..y:,m," ! Vl'ilS COl'l't''ll'd bV Ib't'l I', uItll],'(I IHl,'l' extending for nearly ten miles above !aullilor's file No. 162;',079, l',.m,ld of thnberline, which tn that region Is ;ti(I C+,tlnty, t,, lh+" :,,nzlhx',,-l (<,Jl,'t' i(d" said eigitt-:tl'r(' tr;t<'t. ::ti+l ,'t.llt,'l' at an altitude of approximately lh'iltg G(} t'q't Ill,t'lh ::It(i v.',t I.t" ttw 11,000 feet. according to the Ken-1)in' of bog[llrli|lg; th,.lic. .tst ;,b,ltg itll, + .+>lltil li11' +,ft' .:ti+l +.igbt ;I('I"' tl:tct sas City Times. Trail ridge, along ] t,, th,. slfll| h,.Hst COl'ii+.r th,.r+-of; th,.itl.l! Wllich the road has been built, is so i mrtil :14ong th,. ,.ast lht,. ,,f aid , ighl H('l't' ,r;tbt to tilt. Sotltil lin," ,,f s;ti[1 26- open as to leave the motnrist vir- ; 'r. t'act atlvt: r.f,.rl',.d to; th.l,,! tnally expose(] to nny blizzard that i, .tt al n th . ,  th I n0. of s id 2*; (''+' t1";t('l tl '|It' ('. i.. .%l+l'I'iN ('fllllty nhqy sweep across the divide there, . a l: t vl (.. sutil.yl,'riy ;tlong t|o' but the highway is Stl wide and tile ,,st litw ,,f said r,md t,, ttw sfllth IH! ,d' said !+7, l(.rl,s; l], v,' ..qt [t]Ollg grade so easy, t]h'lt even in s storm he is not likely to feel any sense of danger. From a scenic ot vlew, this highway that crosses the watershed between the Atlantic lmd Pacific slopes Is one of the wm,ders of the modern world, which of ni<l s<nth line tt the I),dnt of hvgin- llillg (s;li(1 I)il''ol) 1.,illK dh'l "wi,' ,I,,- s(','ii.'d :Is all +A" th,' nol'lh +.+5 a<.r+.s of the ll}l't]l,'Hst qU;tl't +'I+ of aid e(.ti)n 15, "l',,wnshil 2+; North. J[;tllg.+! 5 E;tl, W. 31., lying west f ('. |.. Morris eOl|l- tv i'Itd, ex('t'l)ting t 21; ;tCl'e traet and ln N II{'I'I + Ii'act c<)nvt.v,,d t<) Tony Zall- assi and .l' ll:ranzini by dceds r,'- .,)r(h.d 1Hider auditor's file Nos. 1612192 course, Is hard for Americans to and 1623079, rev(,rds +,t" Iing County, believe, because It happens to be X'il,xhlit.t'l'J'i, N,,rth "It feet of the at home. south 6[ aCl'e.%" of the northeast qu.'r- ter of Secti(m 15, Township 26 North, ..... ,t.n00c 5 w C.L Morrlscounty r  ,  - , State of Washington; levied on as the [ l'ogiee of Bheziff's ale of ,eal "restate property of all of the said defendants i ....... therein, to satisfy a judgment of a fore- :State of Washington tounty_ot lmg, l closure of a mortgage amountingto ss. Sheriff's Office. By v,rrue ot aniFiv e Thousand Four Jtunureu ,..xy- order of Sale issued out of the)ion-lthree and 75/100 ($5,463.75) Dollr, orab]e Superior Court ,)I" King Coun-lthe cost of suit and interest in fever ty, on the 7th day of November, 1933, ]of plaintiff elk thereof n the case of ' " by the cl ' -- ' " r  Dated flus 8th day o[ Novemher, 1933. die Zackrison, Plaintilt, vs. lO I ,'-r ,rr a aNNIC K Sheriff nnte a bachelor" Polson Implement / 'tt'.L .'' 2"'* _ _'_'..._ ' ,'" ,,' cor,oratin" lq. Moody and/ By l. ..anaerson, %pu. - " /No 5 Nov 15 22 29 Dec S l .Jo."e Crisp,no, ani First Nati)nal - " , " " She--Before we were married you Bank of Redmond, Defendants. No. said you were well off. 260709, and to me. as Sheriff, direct- He=---I was, but I didn't know It. ed and deliwred: IN' THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THI0] State of Washington for King Coon- " Notice is hereby given that I wiil ty. In the Matter of the Est.te of pr<,eeed t .e I at public auction to the 1t. tl. Dexter,r I)eceased. In Probate. THAT'S ENOUGH highest I)idd,,r for (,ash, with n the No. 58060. Notice to Credit,>rs. hours presvrihed by law for Sheriff's N(,ti('e is hereby given that the an- sales, to-wit: at ten o'clock a. m. +,n dersigned has t.,+.n appointed and ha the 23rd day of December, 1933, beforc/,lual f ed as Executor <,f the est=tte of !It. H. l)exter, deceased; that all Dec- She--The ctd+'ken at our church ipi,or ]g Sl ally t-uh. II+, --'fun I/lelLti llllllbHl,'llly tOtllZh. the (.'dart Hi}us(-' door of King Cotlnty, Jefferson Street entrance, at Seattle, inlsons having (.Iaims against said d,,- the Slaty of %VashillgtoB, the f,l|ow-!eeased are hvreby rvlillired t, serve ing described property, situa!ed in lthc same, d y v.,rilb,d, on said Exeeu- King County, St;tic of Washington, t.-itor or his atorn,y .f record at th,, wit: taddress below stated, ;tlPl(1 file the san.' 'with the Cl,,rk of said t'.urt, togelhvr PARCEL A. That part ,,f Ill+' north lwith pr+,-f ,,f suoh service within rtx !)5 .'ICI'+'S Of the ii+rth+qlsl qllllrtev )f[nlonths aft+.r ltlt  (]at' -f first I)tll)l|- ,'.:+,.oti,,n ]5, "l'+l'+,'Ils|liD 2G N,q't]l, ]tltllgt' lest,on )f this ned i('+. or tile, sanl,, will 5 I';ast Vt;. M. described ;Is !1.. imrr,,d. ih.gilllting ;tt lh,' s,,l*thV,'+'st +'+)Fnl'l't Date of first pnt++liv:itti,n Nove;;ll),v +,f sni,I ll<ll'til '.t- ;ICFeS; lh+'lll'o ll')l'til 29th, 193'3. .;ll, ilk t}ll' xv*'st lill," <if said ntlr|hl.nst! ,lll;tl 1+'1 t,, the' S,,uthwost CtIFllt'F r*f lh," i t;F]()II;l" II(}SIA']'f, 2t'1 ;li'l t tl;It'l ['llllVt'yOd hy I'];lUli' [,, : ]']Xe('llt(IF +,f iihl |"+sl;ili. .l,'t, lira ili,lii+lll;tllv :iTit| .+l I'Xt'l'llt,+l" .\\;,t,lr, < ]',,It}l+'l] llV'it 'h ,,f the I,:-i will and l,sl;lllllDl Ihl- ALIt2.[) . WO11TIIINGTON, t i, i,. H H.t++v,n, d+.,,l+,,l, t, "lNqi) \\;II,,r 1, , f,,I I': l:ll t'+:ill 'i%<i ;ll'l .1'" IUIr.lllZilii. liv d--',l r,.- ih,th,.ll. \\;V:iliilltzt,,n. ,..i,I, d tiil,l,.i :,i,tii,,l': lib. N,, 16t ''19+', \\;,> t,. ),,\\; :{. I, if. 17. t'