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You Will Add
Convenience, safety and dignity
to your business transactions by
having a checking account with
the Bank of Colville.
Conservative business men, and
individuals with a regular in
come are invited to identify
themselves as depositors with
Its solidity, its reputation for
progressiyeness, its large loan
ing capacity, and the spirit of ac
commodation which character
izes its relation with customers,
makes it an ideal banking con
Bank of Colville
The Oldest Bank in Stevens County
United States Depositary for Postal
THE LOCAL NEWS
See Kostka's samples of all
wool suits at $15 up.
Bernard Johnsen, veterinarian.
Go to Rich's for your glasses.
Largest assortment of fancy
candies in the city, fresh from
factory twice a week, at Stenger's.
Good meals, quick service and
reasonable rates at Dorman's
Highest price paid for milling
wheat. Lass well Bros., Colville.
Farm for Sale-200 acres, 40
in cultivation, 1\ miles east of
Colville. - Inquire 0. H. Gilmore,
R. F. D. 1.
Look into Kostka's window and
see the samples of suits and
overcoats, all wool, at $15, $17,
$20. They are guaranteed by
Don't miss the chicken dinner
at Dorman's Cafe every Sunday
Kostka can furnish an all-wool
suit, any pattern you want, at
Garland Dorman will serve you
a good meal for 25c. In Hotel
When you go through Spring
dale, stop at Frank Herndon's
Palace Bar and get some of his
famous wet goods for hot days.
He has the best
The new Lee Cafe. Meals and
lunches served at all hours at
reasonable rates. Special atten
tion given to receptions, ban
quets, wedding and dinner par
ties. G. G. Dorman, proprietor.
New list of Edison and Colum
bia records received first qf every
month at Laury's.
For good work and reasonable
prices take your watch to J. F.
Leigh ton, jeweler. Watches
cleaned $1, and guaranteed one
year. Spring $1, jewels $1, hands
and glass 25 cents each.
The Debs hotel gives just as
much as ever for 26c and you
can't beat it any where in town.
If you can, I will refund your
money. -D. Laury, the socialist,
Get your holiday pictures taken
now at the Colville Studio. Best
grade work done at lowest prices.
Talk with Stimson.
Rebekah card party Monday
evening November 18 at 8:15
in I. 0. 0. F. hall. Refresh
ments served. Admission 25c.
Remember the firemen's dance
Tuesday evening the 26th, at the
Masonic Temple. Tickets $1.00.
The firemen always have the
best time and the big attendance.
Mrs. Ben Wiltse and children
went to Spokane Monday for a
visit of several weeks at the
home of Mr. Wiltse's parents.
Attorneys J. A. Rochford of
Colville and F. Y. Wilson of
Northport have formed a part
nership for the practice of law,
and will maintain offices in both
towns. Both attorneys are well
known throughout this part of
the state, Mr. Rochford having
been engaged in law for about
25 years and Mr. Wilson for a
number of years at Northport.
Their united efforts will make a
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Congregational church will have
a food sale Saturday afternoon
at Acorn Bros, store.
"Yes, remarked the telephone
operator to the young man watch
ing her work, "I am connected
with the best families in the
Rural carrier examination will
be held in Colville Nov. 23 to fill
vacancy in position of carrier at
Addy. Age limit 18 to 55.
Christian Science Society.—
Chapel, cor. Cedar and Ist. Ser
vice Sunday at 11 a. m. and 8 p.
m.; Sunday school at 10 a.m. Mid
week meeting Wednesday even
ings at 8 o'clock. The reading
room open Wednesday and Sat
urday from 2 to 4 in the Chapel.
The public is welcome. Subject
Mortals and Immortals.
Poison signs for ranchers can
be had at the Examiner office at
The Colville Examiner job
office has now in stock 21 grades,
styles and colors of business let
ter head paper, in addition to the
various stylesof monogram and
No Hunting notices on cloth,
large type, 3 for 25c. At Exam
For Sale—lnternational corres
pondence school scholarship; bar
gain; inquire at Examiner.
"No Trespassing Notices"
printed on cloth, large size, clear
and distinct, at the Examiner.
The Colville Examiner, Saturday, November 16, 1912
The unofficial count of the
Pend Oreille county showed but
three democrats winners—"Bill"
Fountain for commissioner, Mc-
Donald for coronor, McGee for
treasurer. Bobier (dem.) tied
with Fielder (rep.) for commis
sioner Ist district.
Miss Marie Cyr a well known
stenographer who has been in
Colville for the past year, left
with her mother for Spokane
where they will remain indefi
The Gray Concert Co. enter
tained a crowded house Tuesday
evening, and received many en
cores. Miss Gray, the violinist,
was the popular member of the
company and was repeatedly
called back. The entertainment
was the second number of the
high school course. The next
one will be a drama put on by
George Wiltz, for 9 years a
resident of Chewelah, died there
Sunday and the body was taken
to his former home at Atchinson,
Kan. He was born in Germany
in 1834. He leaves a wife, three
sons, and one daughter.
C. M. Baker has sold "his "tim
ber to the Winslow Co. and
Messrs. Cotton and "Quincy of
Deer Park are cutting and haul
ing it to the river. Twenty men
are employed in the woods.
It is stated to the Examiner
that the present Men's Civic
League is not the same organiza
tion as that fostered by A. E.
Veatch several years ago, but is
another organization which was
instituted after the last revival
meeting and which stmply per
petuated the name adopted by
the former Veatch league.
Regular Sunday afternoon meet
ings of the Civic League have
been held. The officers are:
Rev. G. H. Rice, president, W.
L. Biggar, secretary; W. L. Sax,
Rev. G. H. Rice, W. Lon John
son, J. D. Casey, James Algie,
executive committee. It indor
ses no candidates as a league,
but announces itself in support
of local option.
Mrs. J. A. Rochford and child
ren left Monday for California
where they will spend the winter.
Dennis McTigue has returned
to his home near Aladdin, after
a year's absence in British Colum
bia. He spent part of the time
in Vancouver, where he has two
sons-in-law. Mr. McTigue is 76
years of age, and has covered a
good part of the world in his
travels. Now he expects to rest
awhile, and says he will keep
track of events through the Ex
W. L. Sax, government weather
man for this city, states that dur
ing the first ten days of Novem
ber two and four-tenths inches
of rain has fallen, the greatest
amount known in the same length
of time since records have been
kept here. Nearly all grain is
cared for now, but hundreds of
tons of fruit are yet hanging on
the trees and probably will not
be harvested. There is no snow
except on the mountain tops.
Woman wants housework,
For Sale Cheap—l horse eight
years old, 1100 lbs. sound; 1 mare
nine years old, 1000, sound; 1
nearly new hack, set of harness.
Inquire at the Examiner.
Saw mill location, 2J miles
from railway, ten million feet.
Inquire at Examiner.
For sale—Dozen shoats and
1400 lb. horse. -C. L. Landphere,
Orin, phone 72x2.
Wanted-Stone and timber
claim; describe land, timber, loca
tion; address first letter to Exam
If interested in fruit and alfal
fa lands in Kerman, Fresno
county, California, write for free
booklet to Fresno Irrigated
Farms Co., 212 Old National
Bank Building, Spokane.
Misses Fertig and Green will
sing a duet at the First Metho
dist Episcopalchurch Sunday eve
ning The pastor, M. L. Sanders.
will preach both morning and
evening. Subject of the morn
ing sermon, "The Manifestations
of Love." Subject of the eve
ning sermon, "A Character
Study." All the other regular
services of the day. You will
find a cordial welcome. Strangers
Mr. John Harmer and Miss
Mable Harmer of Clairmont.
Minn., Mrs. E. McMart.in of
Moscow, Idaho, and H. D. Root
and children of Fairfield, Wash.,
are visiting at the home of James
The following letters remain
in the Colville'postoffice'uncalled
for: Mr. D. C. Carr, Mr. W. J.
Cnplin. Mr. Joseph Garnrenelle,
Miss Cecil Hamilton. Mr. Otto
Kemne, Mr. Charles" Klink. C.
E. Kendell, Miss Lora, Mr. J.
The Chamber of Commerce has
resumed its Monday luncheons,
and a fair representation of the
business men~"attended"'the one
at Hotel Colville last Monday
noon. Secretary W. W. Camp
bell made a report of the ex
penses ofYep-Kanum. M. A.
Covineton of Spokane, represent
ing the Washington Children's
Home Society, made an interest
ing talk on the"work of the so
siety. The next luncheon will
be at Faugsteed's Star restaur
ant next Monday at 12 sharp.
Plates are'always 25c, and all
boosters are invited.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Leo Grinstead
entertained about 25 at their
beautiful home Tuesday evening,
after the Gray concert. A dainty
luncheon was served, and an
hour was spent in an informal
At the second annual meeting
of the Inland Empire Federation
of Commercial clubs, held at Spo
kane this week, President P. R.
Parks, of this city, was reelected
to serve another year. His work
as chief executive of the feder
ation has'proved so capable that
his reelection was demanded from
the start. Mr. Parks is also
president of the Stevens county
federation and a member of the
governing board of the Colville
chamber of commerce.
C. R. Dutro left Monday for
Walla Walla for a visit with his
sons Roy and Orville, and will
later go east.
The bad roads were responsi
ble for a wood famine in Colville
this week, few of the local deal
ers having any to sell, with none
of the regular ranch products be
ing brought in.
Mesdames W. R. Baker, W. A.
Burnam and W. H. Jackson at
tended the Gadski recital at Spo
kane Tuesday evening.
"I don't claim that all lawyers
are crooks," said Doc Harvey,
"but you'll have to admit that
your profession don't make angels
of men." "No," retorted Bill
Bailey, "You doctors certainly
have the best of us there."
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Smith,
parents of C. 0. Smith of this
city, who have been visiting in
Colville for several months, left
this week for their home in Al
Dr. L. B. Harvey has purchas
ed the W. S. Prindle residence.
Thos. Kirk states that it is his
intention to build a two story
brick block on his lot north of
the post office in the early spring.
Arthur Ray, a former Colville
boy who grew up here, was in
town this week with his brother
in-law George Camp. Mr. Ray
is now located at Ronan, Mont,
about 50 miles from Missoula.
"Where am I?" asked the sick
man, rousing up. "Am lin
"No, dear," said his wife,
soothingly, "don't you see I am
more Big Ben
alarms in a week than I
sell dollar clocks in a
month and I can sell them
with positive knowledge
that they'll live up to
all claims that I make
There's a feeling of bigness
and strength about them, a pe
culiar glow of brightness and
cheer, that is strangely novel
about an alarm clock.
And their work, doesn't 1 end'
with the morning call; they're
good, reliable timekeepers for
all day use and they're good*
B. G. RICH
(^ New Cars
A Distinctive VaCUUm Cleaned
Feature on the |
Oriental Limited "^ new '3room sweePs clean," but [1
'"niiii^ a vacuum cleaner swallows the I]
"'"■*,, "*"*n. dust an<^ leaves everything it j]
j^HWjl Oriental Limited
11IH|||| '* IW||||| l '/j/rAim Every car is new, electric-lighted Ijl
*ii!l|P-j««'*^/'*!ll|| L-r anc^ spotlessly clean. Compart- ID
Youth's Companion, 1 year,regular price $2.00
Colville Examiner, 1 year, regular price $1.50
For a very short time the Examiner will send
both papers to any address for
If you are dissatisfied with your holdings in
this community and want to sell or exchange
for other property, call on G. B. Ide of the
Ideßeal Estate Agency
as we are in touch with 3000 real estate
dealers throughout the United States, Canada
and the Inland Empire. If you have a bargain
we want it. If you want a bargain we have it