Everett Wins Close Game from Pirates
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|born|| Argle, baby boy ||Items of Local Interest - Born On Friday 25 Apr 1913 to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Argle, a son.|
|crime|| Matson, Mrs. || Thou Shalt Not Steal" |
A number of people along Beach street complain of children stealing flowers, Mrs. Matson asks us to say that if the culprits will call and ask for flowers she will give them some, but she strongly objects to having them stolen and the vines trampled. Her neighbors are of the same mind.
|crime|| Burnham, George || Steals Bicycle and Sells It for $4.00 |
George Burnham, a roving gent, stole a brand new bicycle in Everett last Wednesday, rode it over to Marysville and sold it for $4.00 to Pete Thompson. Pete sold it to George English for $15.00. Pretty soon along comes an officer from Everett and arrests Burnham who pleads guilty to the charge of stealing. Judge Merrick committed him to the County Jail to await trail (sic) on the charge of Grand Larceny. The bicycle was valuted at $37.50
|marriagae|| Schumacher, Ethel |
|Items of Local Interest - Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Schumacher attended the wedding of his niece. Miss Ethel Schumacher and Mr. David Garmann last Wednesday. There ceremony took place at the home of the bride's parents Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Schumacher, 2421 Rucker Ave., Everett, Rev. Morris Heverling of the First Evangelical church officiating.|
|move|| Kruse, Seymour ||Items of Local Interest - Seymour Kruse has sold his theatre at Port Angeles and will move soon to Neah Bay, where he intends to open another there. He will take his outfit from Marysville to the Bay.|
Marysville Fruit Growers Association Elects Trustees
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|death|| Fowler, Charles H. ||Local and Personal - J. Ray Fowler yesterday started suit against Mr. F. F. Davis, as administratrix of the estate of Charles H. Fowler, deceased, alleging a lawful claim against the estate for $1,250 for wages. He had worked in the saloon of the descendent for some time. The administratrix immediately answered that no claim was laid to the saloon stock in the estate of Judge Alston dismissed the action, establishing Fower a claim of $500 against the estate (Everett Tribune)|
|death|| || Field, the Shoeman, Lost his Faithful Friend |
Bruce is dead. He was the property and friend of Field, The Shoeman. Bruce was the best known dog in Town, was always friendly, and tried very hard to talk, was the most sensitive and harmless dog we have ever met but, Bruce is dead. Some cowardly fiend poisoned him, and he died 25 Apr 1913. Bruce is dead.
|disease - chicken pox|| Knudson, children ||Getchell Road - The Knudson children have been having the chickenpox this week.|
|move|| Hathorn, Mr. and Mrs. ||Getchell Road - We regret having to record that Mr. and Mrs. Hathorn have sold their ranch and moved out Thursday. A Mr. Ecksberg has bought the place and will move in at once.|
Combatting the Russian Thistle
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - logging|| Triber, Phil ||Local and Personal - Mr. Phil Triber, foreman of Rucker's camp at Oso, had another narrow escape from serious injury last week. He saw a tree falling toward him and ran under a huge log for safety. The tree struck the log and broke. It was some time before the men could get the debris away from around the log so as to get Mr. Triber out. It was a very narrow escape.|
|born|| Holmes, baby daughter ||Local and Personal - Born Friday morning 16 May 1913 to Mr. and Mrs. Grover Holmes, a daughter|
|born|| Smith, baby son ||Local and Personal - Born the first of the week, to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith, of Index, a son. Mr. and Mrs. Smith were formerly residents of Marysville.|
|crime|| Johnson, || Too Much Nose Paint |
A man by the name of Johnson, of the Vicinity of Lakewood, came to town on Friday and after loading up with nose paint started out to do the town. He claimed that he was a G. N. Detective and pulled out a revolver and fired in front of an auto. He said he was stopping a runaway train that threatened to do some damage. The shot came near proving fatal, as the bullet shattered a hatpin worn by one of the women. Marshal Powers took the fellow to the city jail, and he will be severely dealt with.
|crime|| Kenyon, Walter || Masquerades As a Deputy |
A man named Walter Kenyon made our town a visit last week, claiming that he was an employee of the Sheriff's office at Everett. He didn't look the part, and many wondered that a man of his calibre could hold down a job of that kind. Sheriff McRae was in town Friday and informed us that Kenyon was not, nor had he ever been in his employ. He had been in jail, and after his release had tried to hang around the office but had been told to "yamoose".
|death|| Lener, Mr. ||Local and Personal - Mrs. Mary McKay received a telegram on May 8th with the news of her father's death. His name was Mr. Lener and he resided at Marquette MI. He was 80 years old last New Year's Day and leaves two sons, five daughters and three granddaughters.|
|marriage|| Lee |
|Local and Personal - Miss Hattie Daniels went to Seattle, where she will attend the Lee-Hawley wedding on Saturday. She will also visit other friends in Seattle before returning home.|
Cubs Get Even with Edmonds
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - mill|| Wheaton, J. W. ||Local and Personal - J. W. Wheaton, who was injured at the Big Mill last week, is able to be around again. Mr. Wheaton had a narrow escape, having fell a distance of eight feet, striking on a timber. Several of his ribs were fractured in the region of the heart, and a strong constitution is all that saved him.|
|death|| Sam, Mrs. Mowitch || Mowitch Sam's Widow Dead |
The widow of Mowitch Sam died at Tulalip on Wednesday and was buried at the Priest Point Cemetery on Friday. She was among the oldest people on the reservation and was the mother of Mrs. Wm. Dunbar, John and Peter Sam. Undertaker C. H. Schaefer had charge of the funeral and Rev. Fr. Gard delivered the funeral oration.
|disease - meningitis|| Nelson, Melvin || Bad Attack of Meningitis |
Melvin Nelson, the sixteen-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Nelson, was stricken with meningitis last Friday and at this writing very little hopes are entertained for his recovery. He had been working at Swan's mill, and came home with a violent headache. The headache continued for several days and on Friday he was unable to get up from bed. His whole body is paralyzed with the exception of his right arm. His sight and voice are both gone, and he just lies there and groans. Melvin was never sick in his life before. He was a very strong, healthy boy, which makes it seem doubly hard to be stricken in this manner. As we go to press, we hear that Melvin is considerably better, although he is still quite ill.