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Bothell Sentinel and Citizen
Bothell, WA
December 20, 1933     Bothell Sentinel and Citizen
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December 20, 1933

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Boxholder Bothell, Wash. The Bothell Citizen SECTION 45 P. L. &amp; U. S. PogrAGz PAID Bothell Washington Permit No. 16 VOL, I, NO. XXXIII BOTHELL, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 20, 1933 $1.00 Per Year. 5e. Per Copy Rose Chapter Defendant Appeals i! Elects Officers From Guilty Verdict " c [ i Mrs. G. F,. Rlcketts was ele ted t A jury In Justice Beardslee's I worthy matron of Rose Chapter, l ..... , h...-t.+ A  " .....  ......... $., in a verdlctofguiltyi u. is. S., at tllelr meeting iaSiandasse&sed a fine of 810.00 and: Wedne.'lay evening and C. H. ieosta against Chas. Graves in the ! Green was chosen worthy patron assault ease in which A E Read 'Other officers were elected as foi- figured as the victim "ld had i r " i lows" Ethel Crawford, Associate ........................ tmcn nl everal umes'. Matron, Geo Anderson, Associa I ' .... with a pair of blacksmith tongs ( Fatron: Mildred Keeney, Conduct-land tile defense alleged self de-  tess; Vivlan 8ehoner, Associate i tense. Deputy Proseeutor Fuller- Conductre; Mildred Anderson,  ton represented the state and Jaeki Secretary; Laura tlall, Treasurer. iCluek conducted the defense. A Two candidates were lnltated andlnotlce of appeal was filed. Tile, a speclal meeting was announeed ljury consisted of Arnold Mohn, for tonight to conferl the degrees Ross Worley, J. H. Cherry, E. H. i upon several more candidates. Severance, Eslek Ormbrek and i Senator Dan Landon Dies State Senator Dan Landon passed away Saturday after a brief illness. Senator Landon represented Both-i ell in the legislative upper house l for many years and was as well known here as many local residents and his pa&ing is a grief to many: Fred Caspell. Court was held in! the High School Auditorium yes-i terday afternoon and claimed the: attention of all who could spare the time to attend. Bothell Turns to Basket Ball m Tomorrow night (Thursday) tile here. Tile funeral will be tomor-annual banquet for the baket-ball row (Thursday) from tile flrstPres-!team will be held at the M. E. byterian church where I)r. M. A. :social hall at which Jimmie I'helan Mathews will conduct tile services, of tile University of Washington i !will be the principal speaker. Tick- Green Motor Co !ets are on sale for this event and i the public Is invited to come praeant.00 New ', The following evening Botheli --"" .......... __ _ _, -iplavs the fast Enumclaw team at Fard Car -1,.-.Medal the local gym and on tile '28th a ........... ,team from Wapato that has a r wonderful winning record will play Chas. Green of the Green Motorlagainst the local team on tim home Calendar of Events for the ComingWeek THURSDAY-- Bothell Theatre "Elysia" and "Oklahoma Cyclone" Shop for Christmas. Ashier Lodge, F. & A. M., I. O. O. F. Hall 8 p. m. FRIDAY-- Shop for Christmas. SATURDAY-- Shop for Christ'mas, Library open 3 to 5. Bothell Theatre. "The Power and the Glory" Bothell Assembly, Orde of Rainbow for girls, 8:00 p.m., at K. ofP. hall. SUNDAY-- See Church notices for services. MONDAY-- Christmas Dinner. TUESDAY-- Bothell Theatre "Officer 13" and Race Night" Sammamish Valley Gnge, Woodinville Gym, 8:00 p. m. WEDNESDAY-- Library open 7 to 9. American Legion Auxiliary, 8 p. m., Legion Hall American Legion, 8 p. m. Legion Hall Citizen Publication Day, George Linz George W. Sickles U. S. Soldier Trainer of Flen Mr. George Llnz came of a family Mr. George W. Sickles, the son iof ten children born on a farm in of a farmer, was born in Michigan Bavaria, Germany, in 1864, he nat- in 153, and a.s a boy he ;resisted !urally assisted with the farm till- with the farm duties and attended qes as a boy and attended the corn- common .hool and Normal. He men hools. tlls oldest brother began teaching when he wasseveu- came to the United States. and teen years old, and after teaching wrote for him to come. So at thein Michigan he came to Wimhing- age of 16 years he and another ton and taugiatat Tumwater one brother came to tlamburgand took year, coming to Bothell in 1906, a boat and after fourteen days onl wben he taught tile Bothell school !the sea they landed in New Yorkltwo years. In 1906 he and Miss i ln 1881, he went to Plttsburg, Penn-iItta Lake were married. Mrs. sylvania, where lie lived five years:Sickles was a native of the state of land did shoemaking a portion ofiOhlo, she followed teaching in ithe time. In 188"1 he enlisted in!Ohioand Miehigan, after coming the United States Army and served:hereshetaughtin the Bothell shool fin a training camp in Ohio twoitwo years. Mr. Slekles had one bro- years, then came to California ther, aphysielannowdeeeased. Mrs. where lie was in the service three:Sickles has two brothers and three years. They did lots of marching, sisters all of whom reside in Mich- from 10 to 25miles a day with a:igan. Mr. Sickles was the first I load of 68 pounds. Sometlmes the lelerk of the town of Botheli, was a Indians would wander out of their rt .! mail carrier of Bothell Route reservations and the soldiers would :1, three and a half years, at one havetoroundthemupandbringthem itime was a stockholder and seere- i back. At the end of the five years l tary of the CoOperative Mercantile in the army he was discharged in Co. The Sickles belonged to the Californla he then came to Port- Good Templets, and Grange. Mr. land, Oregon, where he resided for Sickles wasa Knight of Phythiaa six months, then he came to Seat-and (Md Fellow. Mrs. Sickl i a tie where he followed shoemaking memberof the Rebekahs and Auxii- until 1903 when he came to Bothel] 'lary to the American Legion. They and built his home on two acres of have no family. Mr. Sickles died in land where he still resides. 119"24. Mrs.Sieklesdivldeshertimebe- He is married to Mi.u Annie tween living here, where sheowna llanson, who was horn in 1875. Hera home, and visiting her friends in built his first shoe shop on the lot!tim East. At the present time she known as tim Lytle corner, here for a sllort visit. She ba.u the Chase and Mohn hardware now been ac(.ros tile country on twenty- is. Finally he bought tile lot where iflve seperate trips. !he built his present shop which isl Company is demonstratlngthe 1934yourt. Wednesday, December iW equipped with modern maehlneryi model Ford this week. Only slighti2th , the all star Lincoln Iligh atWIl" OF BRIAND AR FEAR SPEF. i enabling himear work witht neaall kindSness andf foot :Newdi .... Deal Trend Seen in l.fYF_  IRfINTIITR I'IW.NgEI '" t -, Industrial Toys for 1933 changes have been made in appear-;School team is coming. So tlmre BARES HERO'S .... I  ......... --" ...... i patch and as a eonsequence is kept: New York.--The NRA drive has |.nee .... but a :lal:ga ..... : number. ........ oi[ Ira- [ will be, p.lentx... In. restt .the fan  "--- --- - - tL .................. ol-y bu, {ktw tl wel lnmrn tw=ma!. & lli ldrt's ea- provements lnerease comfort, ease [ this coming week. ! "Friend" of French Prem{er turopn Nations Steadily i to them, two of whom are living.  thuslamm for toys that reprotlm-e of handling, speed and economy, i Offers to Sell Letter,. Increasing Armaments. '),- label Is married to John Wharton, . grown-up huslntnm activity. For many years the V-type en- I gine has been the accepted (lesiml for high-priced qars. the ord: V-8 is the only car now avallabe! under $'2000 with a V-type 8-cylind- er engine. Yet it is the most eco-I nomical car Ix) operate ever builtl by the Ford Motor Company. The l proved efficiency of the Ford V-ai fifty Yakima valley poultrymen is further increased by a new dual! stockholders in the %Vashington carburetion system and olber en-Co-operative Egg & Pou;lry asso- gine refinemenls widch give umre elation, will share in the $243,455 annual dividend payment, Decem- speed and power and reduce gaso- line and oil consumpti(m. ()nel piece casting of V-s cylinder I)l(.ks exhaust passages and crankcase is exclusive. Cylinder beads are al-i uminum. Crankshafl is fully count-; erbalanced. Freedom from repairs, long life. low cost of parts an(I service are Wilbur--Funeral services have been held at Wilbur for Mrs. John Bales, who died at the age of 91 years. She wa one of the early settlers f the V,'vst and had been a resident of Washington 60 years. Yakima -- One thousand and ber 30. Hoquiam--Mayors and other of- flciais of 25 Washington cities and towns have met at Olympia and voted to petition the legislature to give municipalities exclusive control of beer and wine up to 14 per cent alcoholic content by vht. among llle mall)" re;is(ins for lhe enthusiasin of \\;'-8 owners. , Everett--Lost in the hills for two days when caughtin a raging Of spechll interest is tim For(l cylin(ler asseml)ly exclmnge policy: which provides practically a new en- gine for less than the ('()st of an ordinary overhauling. Grangers to Fleet at Woodinville The next regular meeting of tile Sammamish Valley Grange No. 286 will I)e held in tile Woodinville gymnasium Tuesday, December 26, at 8 o'clock. Fred Nelson, state deputy, will be here to check up "'bJ the way we run the grange; let's [lh him a few things. Mr. and Mrs. Mansen LaForrest Rogers will be initiated in the first and second degree. The committee in charge of refreshments forthe evening are Mrs. M, I)oull, Mr. A, Pearson and Mr. Chas. Beardslee. This is the last meeting of tile year and 11 should be attended by all menlbers, It is right after (hristmas :o we all ought to lie in good spirit, there ll I)e a go(xl progranl, Im l}lerc or you will regrel iI. snow storm 10 miles from Dar- rington, in the northeast part of Snohomish county, Carl Holly, Silverton trapper, died last Sunday as a rescue party reached him. Holly collapsed as he reached the Clear Creek trail which would have taken him to safety. The searching party was led by a bro- ther Roy, Silverton postmaster and state predatory animal hunter. Prunes Are Cairned Oroville -- This vicinity has shipped 233 cars of apples thil season but the current movement is slow. Nine cars of prunes were shipped and the Oroville cannery his first political gestures In the packed several cases of prunes al columns of "The Democracy of the an experiment. West." a newspaper of Nantes. Ma- HIGH-TONED "You say )our Cousin is an avis t,,ri" "Sure. ito's a flxiug fi,h." dame Nouteau, a Breton. left her husband to follow Briand to Paris. A scandal burst on the heads of the lovers, and a divorce suit fol- hiwed. ; Paris.--Intlmate details of the Paris. -- European nations, oh. private life of the late Aristlde Bri- sessed by fear of impending war. and, many times prime minister of steadily are increasing their arma France, are being offered for male I ment& by the woman who for many years Two factors lie behind the in- was Briand's sweetheart. crease In the arms burden--the Briand was never married and fear that Hitlerite Germany is pre- the rovelation that the austere front l paring for revenge and the belief of the hero of Locarno covered a ithat the disarmament conference romantic heart was made nearly a will fail. year ago when Madame Nouteau, France has speeded up work on now a faded and destitute old worn-, frontier fortifications, stretching an, brought ". !9--s::it azainst her f,'om Dunkirk to Basle and from lover's heirs. It was t,er conten- !Mount Blanc on the Swiss frontier to lion t!,: as the lifelong compan-:Nice on the Mediterranean. ion of the famous statesman she', At the same tiule the defense rain- was entitled to a share of the 3,000,- istries have been modernizing their 0) francs which he left forces and accelerating the mechan- The suit is still pending, butMa- izatlon of tim army. Pierre Cot, dame Nouteau meanwhile has of-I air minister, has just authorized the fered to the highest bidder the love i purchase of 25 De Woitine pursuit letters which Briand wrote to her.!ldanes. The salt revealed puhlicly for the i Reports from London say that the first time that Mine. Nouteau ear-: British air ministry has ordered 100 tied on a close friemlship for 40inew fl,zhiing planes in addition to years. The love letters are the the regular rephtcement. The planes sole possessions which she has re-iwill have a speed of 250 miles an tained from that relationship, ihmlr. Madame Nouteau asked $150,0001 The British air ministry also has of Brland's family to surrender the (,r,lered a number of trlmotored fly- letters and was refused. So she ing boats equipped with one and adopted her original intention of I one.half pounder rapid-fire guns. disputing the legacy before a Paris l Britain also is expected to speed tribunal, i up her 19q naval building pro- That Briand addressed his lady,gram. love as "little gazelle" is all that has t Belgium has Just appropriated been revealed about the contents of I 7.'),000.000 francs to develop fron- the letters, i tier defensei and enable her army Madame Nouteau was the wife to block a sudden attack from the of a wealthy banker when she first east--meaning Germany. met Briand In 1889. The co-author I This sum will be used to fortify of the Briand-Kellogg pact was a the Herve plateau, develop anti-air- I poor and obscure attorney making craft defense from the ground, buy new pursuit and bombing planes, increase munition stocks, artillery and small weapons. Reports that Germany has a plan to attack France by passing through Switzerland induced the Swiss gov- ernment to appropriate addilional funds for national defense. These funds are to he devoted to increas- Wild Horle racetui ing the reserve supplies of arms and There is a beauty and grace about munition. a wild horse, and a pride of move ment. with a bounding, unfettered spirit and redness of nostril and 20-Year-Old Tree Bears ihish of eye. which pass like a Crop of Coreless Apples .ha(low when they are captured and 'broken." And tlmvgh they go wlhl ' SL Joseph, Mo.--A twenty-year- -ain. after returning to their un old apple tree bore seedless and ,.uced herald, thl beauty and spell coreless fruit on tile farm of Dr. ,,vet r,-Ulril !, lhi'ul. ()ace the ' Perry Fnlkerson. llear lit,re. Never .. i.+tmrirlg l,,,'h of r,l:lrl h;Is rpaeh(,d before has any tree in the (rchar(] ";t,,m it ll+'.t,r ,b.i.:iri-.--l)ur l)uull, produced such fruit. The ;it,t]esre- \\; . senihle the ,lonath<tn v:lrioty. The ll()lhell I,i,ll will ilol hold lheir refflil;ir lileclillT llet.ellller 21 2. A1 lheir uil,cliii7 la-I v,eck (iCl'7"e ('. Ihiliili.,.ler is I'l'- cie('Icd prl,.idpiil iili(I Ih'. I{iin,li;irl ,-t,('rcl:llJ. l)i' flip Ill'\\;| -iX lillilllll>. [a machinist, and are living in Se-; To meet this new Industrial trend iatt.le. The son, Earl, has been In play. a Tom Thumb busintms !through the high scttool and is now: equipment show was staged at the employed at the Coulee Dam. One Toy assoc!ation recently, present- 'of Mr. Linz brother's who came toi ing workable reproductions of near- the United States died. the other ly every adult trade from tore keejdng and carpentry tn huihltng lone is a tailor ill Pittslmrg. Penn-. construction and cement mixing. isylvania. Mr. Linz has never visit- Croeery stores for the pla.vroom ed his native land. are offered in cardboard with real Washington Dog Turns Expert Mathematician Edmonds, Wasl. -- This city claims to have one of the martes dogs in the country. Princess, a thoroughbred English setter, owned by Edgar I,. Blake can add, divide, read license num bers and answer almost any lines tlon. One bark means No and two mean Yes. ltere are typical hits of conver sation Blake held with her: "flow old nre you'.," Twelve barks. "What time Is It?" Four harks (Correct). "What day is thlsT' She harks the correct date. "What Is a third of this num- ber? .... A half? .... A fourth?" (All correct). Showing there is no trick to her answers, the owner turned his hack and walked while reporters ques- tioned the dog to tlmir satisfaction. Chemist Announces War Gas of Deadly Quality i Parls.--A war gas so deadly that , Its discoverer intends to keep It se- , cret, even from the war office, ex- cept In case of a defensive conflict, was announced by Dr. Leonce Bert., director of the Clermont-Ferrand Chemleal Institute. Bert said the gas was the most formidable known. It was discov- ered, he said, whlle he and another institute doctor were experimenting ; with synthetic perfumes. ! They concocted, he explained, a celery-scented fume-giving liquid, ! against which no gas mask, a8 they are known now, or other means of protection, would be effective. The gas attacks dry as well as moist flesh, Bert said. It pene- li'lltes any sort of clothing aml pro- duces lightning-like dlslntogration ,f body ceils. counters and a series of shelves where nliniature canned gn,,ls are tored. Bargain signs, cash rgis- ters and tiny telephanes that really work add to the rtlistic er.semble. Office equipment, too. has boomed in childhood poi,flarity since the NItA drive. Boll-top dks aml flat- top executive desks with electric lamps, French telephones and tiny typewriters are featured. Even ABC blocks come in wegons. or autos, molded after grown-up builders' equipment. Children cal bultd filling stations to service toy autos and boats, skyscrapers and bl-',dges. Swears In Her Father Providence. IL 1.--When Joseph V. Broderick was sworn in as collector of Internal revenue for the Rhode Island district, the oath of office was administered by his daughter. Ann, a notary public. m Thread Needle's Eye With a Load of Hay Tonopah, Nev.  For many years a rerort has been current that a hole or passage, "large enough to drive through with a load of hay," extends through Needle rock. a sharp peak in the Ruby mountain ange near EIko, Nev., and that within this hole there is a pool surrounded by grass and moss. The elevation of the peak is approximately 10.000 feet. A few old prospect- ors have told of ascending this peak and found such a hole sets- ally existed..o Inaccessihle. how- ever. that they dld not attempt to explore It. Many newspaper st,,ries have. been written about the hole In the mountain of the Ruby range, but these stories have ahvays been received with more or less skel,tleism. Now air pilots, who Wive for some time kept a look- out for thi freak of nature, de clare itmy h:te Ideated it. It now a.waii< :lllil,. Lardy mountain ]ilnt-.r [o e.;li]ore it,