Newspaper Page Text
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Claude Lemma
on Jan. 1, a baby boy.
Roy Bishop and Lola Burkhart are on
the sick list.
Harold Burkhart returned to school
at Pullman the 4th.
Patrick Hayes has returned home
from a visit to Seattle.
The Scrubs beat the Daisy high
school team at basket ball on the 3d.
The boys put up a good game but were
defeated on basket throwing. The line
up: Scrubs, Burkhart and Robblns,
forwards; Bostrom, center; P. and L.
Sewers, guards. Daisy lineup, Bishop
and Setzer, forwards; V. Stewart, cen
ter; Thayer and Vllgore, guards. Field
goals, Burkhart 5, V. Stewart 2, Boost
rom 1, VUgore 1, Setzer I. Score at end
of first half, Scrubs 6. Daisy 3. At the
end of second half Scrubs 13, Daisy 10.
The entertainment held together with
the basket ball game was very well at
tended considering the icy roads.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Holt of the
Gwin mine on Jan. Ist, a baby girl.
Scott Yearmin came down from Re
public last week to look after his in
J. E. Plummer and J. W. Reynolds
were in Colville Tuesday on legal bus
Arthur Parker on his way home from
Colville Monday stayed over night with
his sister, Mrs. Chas. Sanford.
Mr. Hatcher on Tuesday, mistaking a
can of gasoline for coal oil, had quite
an accident, the can exploded burning
his right hand and the right side of his
face and body. Presence of mind and
a snow bank saved him from serious
Frank Smith while cutting corn fod
der for his stock accidently cut th« end
of his third finger at the first joint on
his left hand. It is thought that it
will grow back on. He goes to Col
ville several times a week to have it
Chas. W. Nelson after several weeks
stay in Spokane and other Washington
points, returned home last week Friday
Chas. Sanford went to Orient Saturday
returning home Monday.
Frank Smith went to Colville Wed
nesday morning on business.
Little Bert Fullner of Kettle Falls
spent Sunday with his cousin, Oscar
Mrs. Qeo. Campbell returned home
from a short visit to the Palouse coun
Helen Wright who has been sick with
typhoid is reported to be better.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Worley are upend
ing the week at Clover Meadow where
Mr. Worley Is busy building a fire
Will some kind friend please give
Leon a hand-out while his mother is
Paul Hofer was a Sunday visitor at
the Bachelor hall of Fred Aultman.
' Mrs. G. Kibler and daughter, Mrs.
Karls spent Sunday with the Muehl
Laing's are "supposed" to be enter
taining company from Canada.
We are Imagining that while th.; cats
are away, the mice will play In River
Irene Marty started to school again
the first of the week.
We failed to see the new year started
right, Orchardview. We are still
traveling the old road.
Windfalls from Orchard View.
F. H. Holcomb and family are enjoy
ing a visit from their cousin, Glen
Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Hupp called at the
Goodenough ranch Sunday afternoon.
Clarence Miller and Roy Smith haul
ed a load of straw from the Rice dist
Helen Miller spent Thursday night at
John Budd Is drilling a well.
Miss Ida Woodruff spent her Christ
mas and Yew Year vacation at home.
Mrs. C. H. H. Moore visited friends In
this vicinity this week.
Mr. Holcomb took his family down to
the Dr. Lee ranch Saturday night for a
lark. They had it!
Ketle Fall* School Note*.
Irene Marty, Luclle Brooks, Bruce
Healy and Fred Bevan entered school
Norm a Rule was absent from school
this week on account of sickness.
The following are the newly elected
officers of the Literary society: Pres
ident, Mac Meadows; vice president,
Harry Smith; secretary-treasurer, El
mer Zapel; committee on entertain
r-pnta, Viva Llewellyn, Lucile Brooks,
and Elmer Zapel.
The high school pupils are taking ex
aminations this week.
The base ball team will play at the
Garden Valley grange Friday, Jan. 10,
with the Daisy high school team. Mffht
refreshments will be served to thuse
who pay admission.
The new high school building is
rapidly nearing completion. The high
school boys with the aid of our enter
prising professor, Mr. Johnson have
wired the building;.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Carlisle and daugh
ter arrived at their home last Saturday,
and were glad to be at home once
again. Mrs. Carlisle and daughter have
had colds, but our climate will soon
revive them all.
Mrs. H. H. Moore and children visited
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Smith
Monday and Tuesday.
Mrs. Harry Col* called on Grandma
Look and Mrs. A. M. Gill Thurs
Mr. and Mm. Hoy entertain?il <lielr
friends at their home Wednesday.
Mrs. S. L. Savage took Mrs. Smith and
Mrs. Llewellyn up to Mrs. Bert Mark
ham's to spend the day Thursday. We
were very pleasantly entertained by
Mr. and Mrs. Carlisle spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Heath.
Mrs. Llewellyn and Mrs. Smith were
at the home of Grandma Lee's Tuesday
afternoon. Qrandma entertained the
willing workers at aid and a program
for the missionary meeting was had.
Mrs. John Llewellyn called on Mrs.
Orange meeting was held at the
grange Friday night.
L. H. Llewellyn believes in starting
the new year right. He butcherM 7
nice pigs on New Tear's day.
Miles Llewellyn Is calling on tne sick
and afflicted in Kettle Falls.
Royce Smith and Clarence Ml'.'er are
hauling straw from down the river this
Escaped After Fifteen Yean.
W. P. Broyles made a successful es
cape after fifteen years of suffering
from kidney and bladder troubles.
Foley Kidney Pills released him, and
will do Just the same for others. He
says: "They cured a most severe back
ache with painful bladder Irregularities,
and they do all you claim for them."
Refuse substitutes. Carroll Drug Com
To the Subordinate Granges.
Worthy Patrons: Eleven granges
were represented in the "grange" col
umn in the last Issue of the Statesman-
Index, and Editor Doty recognized the
Importance of the matter by giving us
a big three-column "head," but there
should have been ten or fifteen others
represented. Let me again urge upon
you the Importance of having a press
agent and having all grange news re
ported to the papers. I venture the
assertion that ninety out of every one
hundred who read last week's issue of
the Statesman-Index and the Examiner
read every word in the "grange" co'umr.
and found it mighty interesting, too.
Elect a press agent, report the news
from your grange, and thus do your
part in boosting our great order.
W. H. ANDERSON,
Pomona Press Agent.
Summit Valley Grange.
Summit Valley grange, No. 375, has
elected the following officers for the
new year. Master, John Raber; over
seer, Halmer Alby; secretary, M. C.
Garthe; threasurer, Ed Eckstein; stew
ard. John McDaniel; assistant steward,
Ralph McDaniel; chaplain, Mrs. Mc-
Daniel; gatekeeper, John Edwards;
Flora, Mrs. Edwards; Pomona, Mrs Mit
chell; Ceres, Mrs. Garthe; lady assistant
steward, Clara Garthe; lecturer, Mrs.
Bennett. The master, overseer, secre
tary, treasurer, lecturer and steward
Every meeting of Quilllsascut grange
Is always "the best ever," but the con
census of opinion is that the meeting
held on Friday night, January 3, Is
In a class by Itself.
The roads were rather icy, but very
few of the members were backsliders,
and the schoolhouse was tilled with in
The first business was the installation
of the newly-elected officers, which was
conducted by Past Master Waters, after
which the following program was ren
Instrumental solo, "The Pleasant Val
ley Ranch," Mrs. Mathews; readings by
Bessie Aldredge, Euna Duckworth, U.
Orant Smith, Florence Anderson, and
Kate Goakey; recitations by Florence
Goakey, Mrs. Mathews, and Mrs. ftlagg;
address by Brother Waters, and a brief
talk by the master.
These exercises were public, and at
their conclusion the grange opened In
form for the transaction of business
and the third and fourth degrees were
conferred upon three candidates.
Brothers H. L. Reynolds, Earl Wilkes
and Charles Hotter were elected as the
new executive committee, and Brother
L. D. Tibbetts was chosen as purchasing
The grange voted to unite with the
school district In building a community
hall, and after a pleasant hour under
"good of the order" the session closed
in regular form. W. H. ANDERSON
South Basin (•range.
South Basin grange, No. 470, met In
regular session last Saturday evening
and installed officers for the coming
year. Brother Skldmore of Orln was
present and acted as Installation officer.
A good program was rendered during
the lecturer's hour, and a good supper
was served. After supper those who
cared to danced for about an hour.
The annual password was given to
those who had paid dues up to April
1, and those of us who had not paid up
did not get It. We understand that
there Is a law In the grange to that
effect, but not knowing of It before
hand, and being short on cash, we failed
to have the dues paid. It seems hardly
fair to us, as we had the dues paid up
to the first of the year, and have helped
to build the new hall and furnish music
for the dances, and then to be worth
less than 30 cents to the lodge hits us
in a sore spot. However, we may be
like the little girl who fell off the chair.
She was telling her mother about how
the other children had laughed when
a girl fell off of a chair, and finally
said: "And I didn't laugh a single bit,
'cause 'twas me that fell."
The grange la to give a dance on the
25th of January. Supper and a dance,
at the same old price, $1. Everybody U
cordially Invited, and a good time U
aaaured to all.
Our grange hag decided to hold an
open meeting on March 22, for the pur-
The Colville Examiner, Saturday, January 11, 1913
pose uf getting outsiders Interested In
grunge work. Two or three speakers
will be secured, and a lengthy p.ojfram
rendered. Also a good dinner served.
This is to draw those few Into the
grange who are not grangers at th*
present time, so that our community
will be solidly and completely organized
for co-operattva buying and selling.
('ol vine Valley Granta.
Brothers Bert Curry of Greenwood
grange and C. C. Brlttel of Mill
Creek grange Installed our newly
elected officers on Saturday, the 4th of
The attendance at this meeting was
the largest since early In the fall. The
visitors were: Milo Boughner, Pomona
overseer; Bert Curry, master of Green
wood grange; C. C. Brlttell, past mas
ter of Mill Creek grange; Tom Crandall,
past master of Narclsse grange; also
Warren Curry of Greenwood grange
and Sam Matson of Mill Creek grange.
The worthy master would like to have
all delinquencies paid up, so the new
password may be given.
WALTER RAMSER, Press Ag.:nt.
A Grange for Church Flat.
Church Flat ought to have a grange.
It can afford one. Why shouldn't one
be organized In a territory In which
over a hundred people live that are
eligible to join, and belong to no other
grange? The center of Church Flat Is
four and a half miles from the Colville
grange hall, four miles from the White
Lake hall, five or six miles from the,
site where Mill Creek Intends to build,
ami eight miles from the meeting place
of the Band- grange at Arden.
The grange is working at three
problems of vital interest to the
farmers. It is working for legislation
—more favorable legislation for the
farmers in special and the working
class In general. It tries to educate
its members and thefr neighbors to
the advantage of such legislation, and
how to bring it about; teach better
methods of raising and marketing
crops, raising stock, Improving soil fer
tility, and the social condition of farm
life. And the third problem, the most
important one to the young folks, is
the social advantage. Heretofore the
young folks went to town for their
amusements, or had their own gather
ings, of, sometimes, questionable char
acter, but at the grange they can meet
and enjoy themselves much more harm
less, and many times better, and many
times the old folks will Join in the
merriment and increase it a hundred
per cent. A community with a grange
prospers much more than one without.
And, now, a word to the farmers,
gardners, homesteaders and worrd-
ranchers of Church Flat, Garden Home
Garrison Flat and Douglas Falls: lam
working to the end of organizing a
grange on Church Flat, but being un
able to see you all on account of too
much work, I take this means of reach
ing you through the Statesman-Index,
and if you are Interested, ask me for
some grange literature when you see
me in town with wood, then read it and
talk it over with the neighbors living
amongst you. I will in time get to see
most of you that way.
If you think that some granges are
not doing much, let me tell you this:
A grange is what its member make it,
and if you want a lively grange on
Church Flat, make up your mind that
you yourself will make this proposed
grange a success, and if all do this we
will have a model grange.
A. A. Hall of our flat has offered us
his dance hall, at the dago brickyard, on
Garrison Flat, free of charge, so the
meeting place question, the great
hindrance In organizing most granges,
is removed, and all we need do is to
make up our minds to Join hands, and
then the organizing will be easy.
Deputy Organizer Stevens County.
The Colvllle grange will give a dance
at the Wigwam on Friday evening, Jan
uary 17. The Meyers Falls orchestra
will furnish the music. Dancing:, Jl:
supper, 25 cents.
Mi. Corbla Grange.
Friday, December 27, was the regular
meeting night of Mt. Corbin grange.
Meeting was called to order by
Worthy Master O. O. Curry, and rou
tine business was transacted, after
which they proceeded to elect officers
for the ensuing year, resulting as fol
Master, Q. W. Bryant; overseer, O. W.
McKern; lecturer, Mrs. Gena Carter:
steward, E. F. Shannon; chaplain, Mrs.
S. E. Shannon; assistant steward, Morris
Pattee; treasurer, Mrs. O. W. McKern;
secretary, Mrs. Charles Weller; gate
keeper, J. K. Robinson; Ceres, Clara
Pattee; Pomona, Mrs. Leslie Nullet,
Flora, Mrs. Ed Copplnger; lady assist
ant steward, Nora Shannon.
On Friday evening, January 10, thero
will be public Installation of office™
After the ceremonies, the ladles of tho
grange will serve a free lunch to all.
Members of adjoining granges are In
vited as well as all outsiders who are
friendly to the order.
Livery and Stage
Teams fed or boarded by day or
month. Prices right
Stage meets all trains
B. M. Woodard, Prop.
More Coruscations From the Ari-
ITS ENORMOUS CIRCULATION.
•erne Comparisons With the Fe.ble
Efforts of the Newspaper* of the Ef.
fete E«»t—A Few Items of Inside In
formation and Somi Portonalitiai.
By M. QUAD.
(Copyright, nil, by Associated Literary
THE flying machine has not yet
reached Otreadam Oulch, but
all our two gun men are ready
and waiting for it.
Out of 200 weather predictions made
in tbe Kicker only seven turned out
as advertised, but we are mighty
prouil of that. We hud no idea we
should hit more limn two.
Mr. Oeorge Shrader, v Chicago drum
mer, found fault with Ills bed at tbe
Royal hotel the other night and had
to be shot in the leg. Mr. Shrader
was making his first trip out this way.
The printer's Ink consumed In tbe
Eicker office In one week would make
a river BO feel wide. 10 feet deep and
THE I'KINTKIt'B INK CONSUMED IN THB
KICKKk OFFICB WOULD MAKE A lIIVXB
FIFTY FEKT WIDB.
100 miles long. These figures may
startle Homo people, but we regard
them as mere trifles. We rather ex
pect to rival the Ohio river in another
Tins Is our regular week for lying
about our circulation ami advertising,
and therefore we proceed to state thut
during the past year we have publish
ed more "want'" (ids. than all the oth
er newspapers In the world. We lire
not bragging about it, but merely men
tioning the trlflluK incident. Some of
the New York dailies would blow
around for weeks on such a record.
The number of subscriptions receiv
ed from Asia alone last week totaled
up over half a million. Our subscrip
tion staff, numbering over 700 persons,
had to work five minutes extra to list
the names, but they were willing to
do that much for us.
The last issue of tin; Kicker was fif
teen seconds lnte owing to the break-
Ing down of our 21*7 presses simul
taneously. We have just ordered 450
new presses that we may have a re
serve, and our readers will not again
It takes 'MO tons of coal por day to
supply the onglnes ut (his office; but,
ai we own 5,000,000 acres of coal lunds
and mine our own con I, we let the boys
lire up and run the old thing full blast.
We often bars as niuny as 000 loaded
cars In the buck yard at once.
The advertising columns of the Kick
er hare become so crowded that we
must notify the public Hint all udver
tlslng Intended for the year 1913 should
be sent in at once. We have also ad
vanced our rates to $. r>o a line and may
even have to double that figure. It's
easy to run a newspaper when you
Our 127 paper mills hod to work over
time all last month to keep us supplied
with white paper, tind we hud to es
tablish thirty additional mills to take
the pressure off. If these rolls of paper
were pasted together they would reach
thirty-nine times around the globe and
then have enoiiKli left over to reach
five times around Dr. Cook.
The Kicker snppliM nil Its employees
with a free lunch overy day nt noon.
It takes 1,704 bottles of champagne
and 143 cold chickens to give this
lunch the proper zest, but we were al
ways a free handed cuns who liked to
see other folks happy. Of course only
pure Irish linen tablecloths are pro
vided, and they lire washed nnd ironed
after every lunch.
There may be some folks who won
der where we get the money to rnn
things on the generous scale we do.
That Is the least of our troubles.
While the dinky little dallies of New
York, Boston, Chicago and Philadel
phia are counting their i>ennles we
have 154 blond young ladles taking in
and counting the money received by
six different dally malls. Every after
noon at 4 o'clock a big moving van
backs up to Hie office to be loaded
with sacks of gold and greenback*
*nd be driven to t»Or three iihiloubJ
Units. Tlcis dully ii: lil(*Dl used to
draw ii iTiiwd, l>ir. nur |ieople have
gut so UMd [■■ it nuw Jm It provokes
no curiosity. A million Uolluru wore
or less Is a trifle In Uiveadum Qulch.
Tbe Kicker isn't bragging about It,
but Us editorial policy sways tbe
whole world. All Its suggestions are
followed In Siberia, as well as In
Pennsylvania. It has niude and un
made presidents, kings, czars and em
perors. It killed reciprocity In a tbree
line paragraph. It drove Castro out
of Venezuelu with five lines. If It de
cides that Mr. Roosevelt shall be our
next president he will get there. If It
decides that be shan't then be may
pack bis grip and bunt tbe hilarious
And who Is this Jim Hellso, editor
and proprietor of the Kicker, mayor
of Olveadam Qulcb, postmaster of the
same, colonel of militia, state game
warden, candidate for tbe next gov
ernor of Arizona, etc.? Just a com
mon skate of a feller. Goes around
with an old suit on him and doesn't
look as If he could pull cucumbers off
tbe vines. You only find out that be
can give those eastern chaps cards and
spades In running a newspaper when
you come to read what he has done.
There is a shyster lawyer here in the
Gulch who is suffering for a change of
climate. His name is Start, and if he
doesn't make one within a week we
shall call at bis office with two guns to
ask why he lingers. Mr. Start has been
in town six months, and during that
time be has encouraged about fifty
people to go to law Instead of resting
the justice of their coses on the gun.
We do not propose to stand by and see
our social system overturned without
In an absentmlnded way aa we
stood talking with a stranger on the
street the other day we spat on bis
feet. We had no Idea that we bad
done anything so discourteous until be
pulled a gun and snipped a button off
our coat. Thinking him an assassin,
we pulled a gun and shot the end of
bis thumb off. Then explanations
were made and pardons begged, and
all was lovely. Nothing is further
from our thoughts than to Insult any
one by our personal demeanor. If we
eject tobacco Juice around rather reck
lessly it is localise we are occupied
with thoughts of great things.
Colonel I)n vis of the Big Four be
gan shooting at us when we llrst de-
Hliyd to publish his poetry, which
was oil of three years ago. He has
never mieceeded In hitting us yet, but
he bothers and annoys, and If his
conduct doesn't Improve we shall some
day tear out a sidewalk plank and hit
him across the small of the back. We
have allowed him to have a good thing
A mail carrier on th(> Lone Jock
route reports snow two feet deep in
the mountains already, und on bis last
trip the timber wolves pulled the heels
off bis boots. Wolves are a good
thing to expedite the malls, and as
postmaster we shall encourage them.
The Expected Happens.
• The fellow who goes around
looking for trouble generally
meets somebody who takes him
at his word.—New York Times.
Made in Stevens County
The management of the Scimitar will
gladly list under this heading any
Ratable article manufactured in Stev
ens county which ordinarily is im
ported from other sections, giving
the name of the maker, the selling
agent and sales price. We invite
Brooms—Made by Coppingerof Rice.
Sold by Larsen & Kelley, W. J. Stam
baugh and J. C. Wilson & Co., Kettle
Harness—Made and sold by Gust
Weigelt, Kettle Falls.
Vinegar—Made by Eckert & Morris.
Sold by D. M. Richard.
FLOUR—Graham flour, whole wheat
flour, farina, rye flour, corn meal, made
by Eckert & Morris, sold by all general
merchandise stores and City Grocery,
Kettle Falls, and Fisher Bros and H.
Vinegar—Manufactured by Mrs. E.
Lard and Cured Meats—Made and
sold by Collins & Downing.
Honey—Hives owned by Mrs. E. E.
Williams. Honey sold privately but not
in sufficient quantity to supply local
Kettle Falls Flour
will exchange flour for wheat.
Satisfaction guaranteed. This
flour is non-bleached and con
tains the full protein and gluten
of the wheat. Try our breakfast
foods, corn meal, cream of wheat,
farina, graham flour and rye
flour. Chopping and corn meal
grinding will be done on toll or
Sweet and hard cider 35c per
Highest price for good milling
Eckert & Morris
Plenty of them in Colville, and good
reasons for it.
Wouldn't any woman be happy,
After years of backache suffering,
Days of misery, nights of unrest,
The distress of urinary troubles, *
When she finds freedom?
Many readers will profit by the fol
Mrs. J. Carlson, 5.628 Sheridan at.,
Spokane, Wash., says. "Some time
ago I felt miserable and was subject to
dizzy spells, backaches and headaches.
My kidneys also troubled me and I no
ticed the kidney secretions were un
natural. Being advised to try Doan's
Kidney Pills, I did so and the contents
of one box relieved me."
"When your back is lame—remember
the name." Don't simply ask for a
kidney remedy—ask distinctly for
Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that
Mrs. Carlson had. 50c all stores. Fos
ter-Milburn Co., props., Buffalo, N. Y.
A New Primary Clam.
From Colvllle News Bureau:
On January 20 a new class of be
ginners will be formed. Children thac
shall have arrived at the age of 6 year»
any time before May 16 may enter tlilj
clans. Patrons having such pupllu
should Bee to It that they enter at the
above date for they cannot be received
after the class has been started.
Kespectfully, W. O. CUMMINOS.
Fire Uepartmrnt Meeting.
From Colvllle News Bureau:
At Hie regular meeting of the Col
vllle lire department last Monday night
llaywnrd O. Balr iris asulKtied number
22. Claude Lewis waa unanimously
elected to become a member of the de
partment. The annual reports of the
treasurer, secretary and the fine treas
uror were read, and on motion accepted
and placed on die. It being the time
for the annual election, the following
nlllceis were cliohcii: Chief, Fred S.
ThOnUi; assistant, George L. Kloth;
secretary, Victor Balrd; treasurer, Loulw
O. Keller. This being the night for the
firemen's annual banquet, the meeting
udjourned to the banquet hall In the
'lining room at the Hotel Colvllle.
Judge Clifford P. Smith of Boston.
MiiHßachusetts, will lecture at the Col
vllle opera house on Friday, January
14, 1913. The lecture Is free. All ex
penses having heen provided for by the
looa.l Christian Science Society.
A number of youiiK Indies Oongr«'
t-ai.Ml at the Uraham hOBM on eaiit
Fourth avenue last Friday evunliiK unil
entertained in honor of Mrs. Lon Hos
klns Of Grand Forks. H. C. an.l her
Hlater. Miss Mabel Walsh, of Colvllle.
The party was a surprise to the KiiestH
of honor. flames were enjoyed dur
ing the evening, after wliloh rnfieuh
ments were served. All present had a
H|ilundld time, and report the Graham
home a very hospltahle one.
The Colvllle Improvement Club will
give a delicatessen at the Colvllle
Leader Saturday ufternoon. Ther,!
will bean endless, variety of good tltlngj
on mile. A rare chance Is offered to get
a lut of choice eatables for Sunday.
Ml.hh Carolyn Strauss of this city en
tertained at her homo on Fourth ave
nue lnst Thursday afternoon In honor
of tier cousin, Miss A!>ble ::i ■■■: of
Hllly.ud, Washington, w. . i visiting
here for a few weeks. The color
Hcheme throughout the houfic and table
decorations were dona in red. Five
hundred was played and high honors
were won hy Miss Dolly Martin, Mlsh
Hazel ABpend and Miss Bornlce Lee.
After the pine an elaborate luncheon
wiih served hy the hosteHs, who was
axalsted by lior sister, Mrs. L. Dann
lielser. Those bidden were: Misses
Alible Strauss, Mary Ide, Jessie Ide,
Alice McMillan, Rachel McMillan, Hazel
ABpend, Helen Aspend, Irene Seal, firnrc
Miner, Susie Crawford, Hazel Emory,
Gladys Emery, Bernlce Lee, Bertha Qn
ham, Marguerite Thomas, Clara Zvaiig,
Miss Vera Stoltz of this city enter
tained a number of her young friends
Saturday afternoon by a sleighing
i■:■ 11 >- to I ,iiki! City, where they spent
an hour. Mr. Stoltz chaperoned the
party. After the ride a delightful
luncheon was served by the young
hoDtess. The guests were: Oertrudu
Cattle, Laura Clark, Mary Mantz, Mar-
Jorle Thomas, Illffo Parks, Margaret
Waddcll, Lela Lalston, Lilian Ide,
Dorothy Algle, Jessie Rice , Lillian
Acorn, Ethel Waddell, Bernlce Stoltz.
The I.;nlfi'.i Aid Society of the Congre-
Katlonal church of Colvllie will give an
afternoon tea at the home of Mra. W. H.
Jacknon, next Wednesday, January 15.
A committee will prepare a program
and serve refreshments. Outsiders cor
Special meetings will begin at the
Flint Methodist Episcopal church In
Colvllle on Sunday, In charge of the
pastor, M. L. Sanders. The music will
I.c In charge of Hcv. O. H. Rice. There
will be services each evening, save
Saturday evening, at 7:30. Meetings will
continue Indefinitely. A very cordial
Invitation Is extended to the public to
attend these meetings. Strangers made