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£g@§3)ggJO ERVICE Such as the Bank of Col
n( 4^l jA v'"c exten<^B to '*• patrons, means
W © a w'"*n Bneßß t<> cooperate along
U£ lines that are vital to the welfare
GxiKiAXJCXRSXsrO or your business. Business men
find a liberal banking service a necessity. <]The
Bank of Colville with splendid facilities, offers you
every consistent inducement to maintain an account
PERSONAL CONFERENCE INVITED
The Bank of Colville
The Bank of Efficient Service
United States Depositary for Postal Savings
(THE LOCAL NEWS i
See Kostka's samples of all
wool suits at $15 up.
Bernard Johnsen, veterinarian.
Go to Rich's for your glasses.
General repairing, such as shot
guns, revolvers, phonographs,
sewing machines, key fitting, etc.
Frank Friede, old brewery bldg,
S. Main st.
Good meals, quick service and
reasonable rates at Dorman's
An 8-room modern house for
rent if taken soon. Inquire at
Examiner office, —adv.
Highest price paid for milling
wheat. Lass well Bros., Colville.
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
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.
For good work and reasonable
prices take your watch to J. F.
Leigh ton, jeweler. Watches
cleaned $1, and guaranteed one
year. Springsl,jewels $l,hands
and glass 25 cents each.
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
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.
No Hunting notices on cloth,
large type, 3 for 25c. At Exam
Wanted—Stone and timber
claim; describe land, timber, loca
tion; address first letter to Exam
Miss Queenie Schultz was taken
to the sanitarium Monday, suffer
ing from pneumonia, and is get
ting along nicely.
Attorney F. Leo Grinstead,
who has moved his law offices
from the First National bank
building to the Bank of Colville
building:, has just added a 50
--volume set of cyclopedia of law
and procedure to his law library.
The Bank of Golville has in
stalled a modern set of skylights
in the building, which is a vast
improvement to the offices and
halls on the second floor.
Ed Moore, the well known
farmer and stock man from the
South Half, was doing business
in Colville this week.
E. M. Heifner, a former busi
ness man of Colville, who is now
with the Poison Implement Co.
in Spokane, was doing business
here this week.
Rev. L. B. 'Harris has tendered
his resignation as pastor of the
Christian church on account of
ill health. He has lived in Col
ville for over two years and has
made many friends not only in
church circles, but has gained the
respect and esteem of the general
The first zero weather of the
season was last Sunday morning,
when the U. S. thermometer reg
istered 6 degrees below zero.
The ladies of the Colville Im
provement Club will hold their
next regular meeting at the home
of Mrs. Frank B. Goetter on
Tuesday, Jan. 14
The Examiner has for years
made a specialty of high class job
work, and in this department does
all classes of commercial printing,
society printing, color work, en
graving, embossing, punching,
ruling, perforating, loose leaf
work, and carries a stock of loose
leaf binders and fillers for same.
This office sells all classes of cuts,
notarial and corporation seals,
corporation books, stock certifi
cates, bonds and warrants. Mail
orders are promptly answered.
For sale—Cutter, new, cheap
if sold at once. See John Rickey,
Garland Dorman will serve you
a good meal for 25c. In Hotel
Poison signs for ranchers can
be had at the Examiner office at
A modern house for rent. In
quire at the Examiner office. — adv
The Goiville Examiner, Saturday, January 11, 1913
George Stenger began the work
of remodeling his cigar and con
fectionery store on Monday. The
building will be repainted and
rewired, and will have 80 feet of
glass counter cases, and will be
one of the finest drug stores in
Joseph R. Roberson, one of the
pioneer real estate men of Spo
kane, was in Colviile the first of
the week, negotiating a land deal
near Valley. Mr. Roberson states
that in February, 1891, when the
Simons block was being finished
he selected a suite of rooms for
his offices, which apartments
he has occupied continuously since
M. M. Sammons of Hunters
was doing business in Colviile
At the last regular meeting of
the Colviile fire department
George Stenger presented the
members with a fine box of cigars
which was highly appreciated
and enjoyed by the boys.
E. M. Hodgson of Springdale
was taken to the Colviile sanitari
um for treatment last Sunday.
G. 0. Curry, a prominent ranch
er and Granger of Rice, came
over the summit Thursday with
a heavy load, and found two feet
of snow. He has been the mas
ter of his local Grange for three
L. E. Jesseph, for four years
county auditor, has purchased an
interest in the Colviile Abstract
Co. and will enter upon the work
of the office Feb. 1. His long
experience in work of handling
the county records will make him
a most capable man in the Ab
stract business. Manager Sped
den will devote more of his time
to the real estate and insurance
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Victor
May, on Thursday, a daughter.
The physician states that the nine
pound girl and the 17 year old
mother are doing nicely.
City Clerk Grover Graham an
nounces that the registration
books are now open. All persons
living within the corporate limits
of the city may register at Frank
B. Goetter's drug store.
A party of 16 young people
were very pleasantly entertained
by Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Thayer at
their home on Thursday evening.
The party was in honor of Misses
Mollie and Mattie Graham and
their friends. The party linger
ed until a late hour, all agreeing
that Mr. and Mrs. Thayer were
most royal entertainers.
Under the instructions of Rev.
Father Fletcher the small boys at
the Mission were given a joy ride
in two big sleighs on Thursday.
Each sleigh was loaded with a
dozen boys and driven by compe
tent drivers, making the trip
from the Mission to Colville and
return in four hours.
On last Monday Judge D. H.
Carey granted naturalization pap
ers to Herman Lind of Northport,
Patrick J. Doyle of Frontier,
Henry Jirasek of Addy, Thomas
B. Rouston of Northport and
Daniel A. McMillin of Addy. One
of the many questions that is re
quired to be correctly answered
by these applicants is, "What is
the line of succession for the
eligibility for President in case
of the death of that official?"
The answer being Vice President,
Secretary of State, Secretary of
Treasury, Secretary of War, At
torney General.Secretaryof Navy,
Secretary of Interior, Postmaster
General. It is possible that there
are some of our natural born citi
zens who could not answer some
of the questions.
Miss Martha Boardman, county
superintendent elect, has evi
dently spent some of her time in
the kitchen. Last week Miss
Boardman was awarded first prize
for furnishing the best recipe for
cooking in the Spokesman-Review
contest The recipe was for
making Washington pudding, and
It has been many times opti
mistically stated that Colviile
surgeons assisted by the present
corps of professional nurses in
charge of the Colviile sanitarium,
with its modern equipment and
sanitary location, can do capital
surgery equal to any institution
in the state. This statement has
certainly been verified in the re
cent case of hernia and the use
of the "Murphy button" in the
case of Metty Scherette. Local
surgeons are much elated over
the good results from this opera
tion, and expect to have the case
recorded in the leading medical
journals. This however is only
one of the many cases of capital
surgery successfully performed
by Colviile surgeons and recorded
in the medical journals.
Dr. W. Mighell returned from
a five weeks trip on Monday.
The doctor paid a visit to his for
mer home, relatives and friends
in Sioux City. He also visited
Chicago, and on his return stop
ped at Rochester, Minn., to see
the Mayo Bros, do capital surgery
in their famous hospital in that
Next week The Daily Bulletin
will celebrate its first annivers
ary, and even at that mature age
has the distinction of being the
oldest daily newspaper ever pub
lished north of Spokane. The
paper although small has been
enlarged twice, and by reason of
increasing business and the de
mand for advertising space more
columns will be added in the
$100 Per Plate
was paid at a banquet to Henry
Clay, in New Orleans in 1842.
Mighty costly for those with
stomach trouble or indigestion.
Today people everywhere use Dr.
Kings New Life Pills for these
troubles as well as liver, kidney
and bowel disorders. Easy, safe,
sure. Only 25 cents at Frank B.
The Last New Country
One hundred years ago the vast
area of country lying between the
Mississippi river and the pacific
coast was practically new and
undeveloped. But now this same
uninhabited empire is supporting
millions of people that represent
billions of capital. Sixty years
ago the gold fields of California,
the great forest, fruit and agri
cultural lands of the Pacific coast
states were new and undeveloped.
Since that time millions of people
have made fortunes in these
states. Twenty years ago Alaska
was considered a frozen region
only to be inhabited by Esquimos.
Since then tons of gold have been
taken from her minds. Ten years
ago it was discovered that Alberta
and Saskatuin in Canada was a
great wheat country, and now
many thousands of American
farmers having taken advantage
of this cheap land are making
fortunes growing wheat. Five
years ago Sonora Mexico a baren
waste was found to be a most pro
lific country and now thousands
of Americans and millions of
capital are working and operating
in that country. In recent years
however it has been contended by
many that there are no more gold
en opportunities, and no more
countries with latent resources
where either labor or capital can
get such quick returns. But ac
cording to recent reports another
new and prolific country has been
discovered. This new country
that is now creating much excite
ment, lies in the northern central
portion of British Columbia. The
new town of Fort Fraser located
on the Nase river is headquarters
for all this section of country. It
is said that there are hundreds of
thousands of acres of very pro
ductive land that can be bought
very cheap. Fort Fraser is 250
miles east of Prince Rupert. The
Nase valley is just over the cas
cade range from Prince Rupert
near the coast.
R. J. Townsend of this city is
now in position to show maps and
plats of 60,000 acres of these lands
and to sign contracts with pros
pective buyers, —adv.
years of success
A STORE CAN DO NO MORE THAN POR
TRAY THE INDIVIDUALITY OF THE
DIRECTING HANDS AT THE HELM. IT
IS NOT NAMES THAT GIVE CONFI
DENCE TO THINGS BUT IT IS THE
THINGS WHICH GIVE CONFIDENCE TO
For more than twenty-six years the name of
Barmans has been continually before the peo
ple. It has stood for fairness, for good mer
chandizing and for integrity. It is a store for
all the people.
It helt)i you to live better, because the Barman's
store provides better morcluuidise than was
known in past years, and guarantees the
quality, the serviceability and satisfaction of
everything it sells.
It helps you to spend less, because the immense
purchasing power and exercise of prudence
and judgment give marked advantages, which
the Barman's customers share.
The science; of practical home economics is a
good thing for everybody to study during the
coming year. It is a practical thing to study
through the Barman's store, for this stoic
never sacrifices quality for low pricing, and
neither does it use quality as an excuse for
high pricing. It sells merchandise as it buys.
It hews to the line and lets the chins fall where
Your little girl of tender years may come to the
store and buy merchandise as reasonably as
you could if you visited the store in person;
and in case a purchase made does not exactly
please every member of the family, you may
bring it back and get your money without
It is a store that has saved you a great deal of
money in the past year, and it has resolved to
do as much, if not more, in the future.
Wishing you a happy and prosperous New Year,
The Progressive Store for All the
A Girl's Wild Midnight Ride.
To warn people of a fearful
forest fire in the Catskills a young
girl rode horseback at midnight
and saved many lives. Her deed
was glorious but lives are often
saved by Dr. King's New Dis
covery in curing lung trouble,
coughs and colds, which might
have ended in consumption or
pneumonia. "It cured me of a
dreadful cough and lung dis
ease," writes W. R. Patterson,
Wellington, Tex., "after four in
our family had died with con
sumption, and I gained 87
pounds." Nothing so sure and
safe for all throat and lung
troubles. Price 60c and $1.00.
Trial bottle Free. Guaranteed
by Frank B. Goetter.-adv.
Christian Science Society.—
Chapel, cor. Cedar and Ist. Ser
vice Sunday at 11 a. m.; Sunday
school at 10 a. m. Midweek
meeting Wednesday evenings at
8 o'clock. The reading room open
Wednesday and Saturday from 2
to 4in the Chapel. The public is
welcome. Subject, Sacrament.
We offer one hundred dollars reward for any
cane of catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY £ CO., Toledo, O.
We, the understimod. have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly
honorable in all business transactions and finan
cially able to carry out any obligations made by
his firm. Waldlng. Kinnan & Marvin.
Wholesale Druggists. Toledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ia Uken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucoua surfaces of
the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 76c par
bottle. Sold by all druggista.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Strollers malt quartet, Feb. 8.
Bfttto, impersonator, March !'O
A Hero In A Light House.
For years J. S. Donahue, So.
Haven, Mich., a civil war captain,
as lighthousekeeper, averted aw
ful wrecks, but a queer fact is,
he might have been a wreck him
self, if Electric Bitters had not
prevented. "They cured me of
kidney trouble and chills, after
I had taken other so called cures
for years, without benefit and
they also improved my sight.
Now at seventy, I am feeling
fine." For dyspepsia, indiges
tion, all stomach, liver and kid
ney troubles, they're without
equal. Try them. Only 50 cts.
at Frank B. Goetter's.—adv.
The Epworth League of the M.
E. Church gave a farewell party
to Albert Keller at the Willett
home last evening. Mr. Keller
has been an earnest worker in
League and church and will be
White Leghorn chickens for
sale cheap. Apply at Examiner
office, or Mrs. Eakle. —adv.
Norman Wright was operated
for appendicitis at the sanitarium
Thursday. His physician states
that his condition is favorable.
"My child was burned terribly about
the face, neck and cheßt. I applied Dr.
Thomas' Eclectic OH. The pain ceased,
und the child sank Into a restful sleep."
—Mrs. Nancy M. Hanson, Hamburg,