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Issued every Saturday morning. Enter
ed as second-class matter Oct. 31, 1907,
at the postoffice at Colville, Washington
Subscription $2 a year in advance-
Less than a year, at 5c per copy.
Postage for B. C. and foreign 60c extra
Advertising rate card sent on application
J. G. Harrigan, Editor and Proprietor
Subscription—lnvariably in advance.
Renewals—Your subscription is paid
for to the date on the label bearing
your name. With the last issue a notice
will be mailed, stating that your sub
scription has expl cd. No further
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dress as well is the new.
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NEWS IN GOLVILLE
Mr. and Mrs. Martindale of
Wenatchee, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Keller and family of Addy, Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Sayler and family of
Addy and Mr. and Mrs. Freci Knauss
spent the Christmas holidays at the
home of D. J. Knauss.
Mrs. L. E. Critchett of Northport
has been visiting at the home of
her daughter Mrs. R. S. Wells.
Mrs. Claude Smith left for Spo
kane Thursday upon receipt of a
message that her father J. H. Jack
son was seriously ill. Mr. Jackson
died at 5:30 p. m. on the same day,
before Mrs. Smith's train reached
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Van Buren en
tertained at* Christmas dinner for
Miss Ruth Burns of Grand Forks,
B. C. A pleasing surprise on Christ
mas to Mrs. Van Buren was a
beautifully trimmed tree given her
by her neighbor Mrs. L. P. Stewart.
Mrs. Van Buren has been ill for the
Miss. Mildred Campbell will en
ter the University of Washington
The past week has seen warm
weather, some rain, and the dis
appearance of most of the snow from
the Colville valley. Snow now runs
from 2 to 4 inches in depth. The
Spokane valley is free from snow,
but there is some snow from Dean
D. H. Kimple left yesterday for
Kennewick on account of the serious
illness of his brother William Kimple.
Prof. E. C. Durdle and family left
Thursday for South Bend where he
takes the position of county agent.
Mrs. Ella Droz had a family
Christmas dinner Monday, among
those present being Alfred, Dan and
Hoy Droz and families, Mr. and Mrs.
M. G. Fain and daughter, and Wilbur
Copp. All went to the home of Dan
Droz for the Christmas tree in the
In the basketball games at the
gym Thursday night, the Colville
second team beat the high school
alumni 16 to 15, and the Colville
high school was victor over Vera by
a .score of 20 to 14.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Maylotte re
turned from Spokane Friday where
they spent Christmas with relatives.
For good food and fair prices you
cant beat the Tray Tavern Cafeteria
Items of Interest in Stevens
County, Richest in the
G. B. Ide has been appointed ad
ministrator of the estate of B. F.
Goodman, who died Dec. 11 of heart
Mrs. A. M. Grace has been appoint
ed administrator of the estate of
Patrick H. Grace, deceased.
Victor Klement and Vernice Smith,
both of Addy, were granted a mar
riage license last Saturday.
At the annual election of officers
of the Chewelah Chamber of Com
merce E. D. Germain was elected
president; F. L. Reinoehl, vice presi
dent; H. E. Durkee, secretary; E. H.
Sleight, treasurer. The governing:
board will comprise Robert Johnson,
L. A. Conyard, A. I. Kulzer, B. F.
Cook, Dr. L. C. Hayes, Dr. Milton
John Chervenell has opened a
bakery in Northport.
The Commoner and the Examiner
both one year for $2.60. No one
should fail to read the Commoner
on the current topics of politics.
Present Examiner subscribers can
get the Commoner for 66c. When
paying for the Examiner for a year,
add 60c for the Commoner.
IN THE CHURCHES
Schedule of Services and
Items of News Regarding
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL
G. H. Severance, Archdeacon
Agnes D. Roberta, W. A. Worker.
Next services Jan. 7, both morning
and evening in charge of Archdeacon
G. H. Severance.
Services every Sunday morning at
1! at the chapel
Sunday morning subject "Christian
Ma>>- kt eight and ten o'clock on
first and third Sundays. Mass a(
ten o'clock on second and fourth Sun
fays. Rev. B. 8011, S. J., officiating
Rev. W. H. Haight, Pastor
Sunday school at 10.
Preaching at 11.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHIiKCH
F. L. Cook, pastor
Every Sunday this year you will
find a cordial welcome at all the ser
vices of the church and the pastor
stands ready to minister to all with
in or without the church who may
desire his services.
The glad hand always to all hands.
Rev. J. M. Huggins, pastor.
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
(Evangelist C. F. Rider)
A capacity audience filled the
auditorium of the new Congregation
al church Sunday evening to witness
the "Christmas Pageant" given by
the pupils of the Sunday school un
der the direction of the superinten
dent, W. C. Keller, assisted by Mrs.
McCord, Mrs. Keller, Mm. Crewse,
Mrs. Priday &»id several others. The
stage was effectively draped with
white, the upper part representing
the sky glittering with myriads of
stars, whose silvery light was re
flected from heaps of snow and
icicles that sparkled in the dim light.
Forty little girls dressed as angels
occupied the back of the platform
and sang choruses from all the
Christmas hymns known and loved
by every one. The first part of the
pageant was "the Angels and the
Shepherds," and included the chorus
es, appropriate scriptural recitations
and the dialogue of the shepherds
given by several boys. The second
part represented the visit of the Maji
to the manger led by the star which
shone over the place where the
young child lay.
At the close of the pageant, a ser
vice entitled "White Gifts for the
King" was given, each class con
tributing gifts of money, food or
clothing for the needy. An abun
dance of frulls, vegetables, meats,
cakes and sacks of flour were do
nated by the classes, even the tiny
children giving an apple or an
orange, thus emphasizing the true
spirit of Christmas which means
giving instead of wondering what
one will receive. During the offer
tory played by Mrs. Lloyd Dodson,
the audience contributed a substan
tial gift of silver and many return
ed the white envelopes which had
been distributed during the past
week which contained a promise of
a gift of "self, sei'vice and sub
stance" to the church and Sunday
school during the coming year.
Chestor Skeels, Fred and Hezie
Skeels, directors of the Marble Val
ley school, were in town Tuesday to
employ a teacher for their school,
Miss Florence Hanna having resign
ed. They .secured Mrs. Heaton of
Colville, an experienced teacher, who
will begin teaching Jan. 1.
Subscribers to the Examiner should
not* the credit on their address, as
showing when their subscriptions ex
pire. In case of error, this office
should be notified immediately. A
notice of expiration will be sent to
each subscriber either before the time
is up or in the last issue, and renewals
should be prompt in order not to miss
any issues. All subscriptions expire
with the date shown in connection
with the address, and the Examiner
follows the practice of all reputable
publications in stopping: at expiration.
The Examiner has for years made
a specialty of high class job work,
and in this department does all classes
of commercial printing, society print
ing, color work, engraving, emboss
ing, 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, corpor
ation books, stock certificates, bonds
and warrants. Office supplies, filing
cabinets, legal blanks.
Examiner want ad* pay—Try them
The Colville Examiner, Saturday, December 30, 1922
SCHEDULE OF THE
Jan. I—New1 —New Year's day.
Jan. 9—Parent-Teacher meeting
Jan. 18-19—Eighth grade examin
Feb. I—Garner Jubilee Co. on
Senior Lyceum course.
Mar. s—Hendrson Trio on Senior
PAID IN COLVILLE
'Phis column gives the farmer an
idea of the prices current in Colville
for his produce. The Colville market
price is largely based on the Spokane
price. These quotations are from the
Wilson Produce Company, Wingham's
Market, Old Dominion Creamery, and
the Colville Meat Market. The meat
prices are current for the week.
Paid to Producer
Beef cattle, live weight 2 to 4
Veal, live weight 3 to »
Hogs, live weight 8%
Hogs, dressed 10 l/ 6
Lambs 6 to 7
Hens, spring 12%
Hens, light 4 lbs and under 10
Hens, heavy 12&
Butterfat, sweet 52
Butterfat, sour 60
Ranch butter, trade 40
Eggs, dozen, trade 40
Potatoes No Market
Oats, ton $38
Hay, ton $26
Colville's Representation at
University of Washington—Charles
K. Carey , Harold Silke, Howard
Casey, Albert Conner, Myron Wil
liams, Ruth Williams, Edith Cattle.
Washington State College— Dan
Allen, Albert Warren, Margaret
Yeakey, Fleetwood Warren, Alsberg
Anderson, John Peddycord, Wilbur
Copp, Clyde Carr, Esther Johnson,
Raymond Bresnahan, Donald Squire,
Kd. Taylor, Lillian Yeakey.
Bellingham Normal — Bernice
Stolts, Dorothy Anderson.
Ellensburg Normal —Mary Jackson.
Cheney Normal—Alice Sexton,
Floyd Pond, Gerald Smith, Lauretta
Craft, Josephine Bresnahan, Lenore
Black, Edith Walston.
University of Oregon—Ethel Wad
Portland Dental College—Con Dur
land, Curry Clark.
by the Farm Bureau
Coordination on a national basis
under the leadership of the Ameri
cas Farm Bureau federation of all
cooperative marketing associations,
numbering several thousand in this
country, was approved by the adop
tion of a resolution at the fourth
annual meeting of the Farm Bureau
federation at Chicago in December.
The federation will send a com
mittee to Washington to present the
stand taken by the federation before
a meeting of more than 200 coopera
Coordination of all such organiza
tions into a comprehensive program,
directed by a staff of experts under
the guidance of the federation and
followed by an intensive campaign
throughout the country in behalf of
cooperative education, is called for by
More than $1,000,000 business was
done by such organizations last year,
federation officials pointed out, and
a unification of the.c organizations
would greatly increase this amount
This resolution was preceded by
another calling fcr a conference of
egg and poultry producers to effect
the establishment of centralized co
operative sales agencies.
The presentation of these resolu
tions followed a program of market
ing in which the various subjects
It was declared that more than
one-half of the livestock of the coun
try was being produced in less than
carload lots and the producer wa.°
at the mercy of the local country
buyer or speculator.
The cooperative marketing move
ment has progressed so far in the
fruit and vegetable lines that a na
tional program, started January 1,
1922, has increased rapidly in its
scope. About 140 sales offices are
maintained at the various cariot mar
Gentleman (consulting directory)—
Bookbinders — bookkeepers — book
Drug Clerk—Maybe I can help you
find what you're looking for.
Gentleman—No use—l guesg boot
leggers aren't listed yet.
Examiner Want Ads Bring Results.
NOT A PROFITABLE FAMILY
"So you've lost that family you've
ttten intruding for several yenix," said
one doctor to another.
"Yes," he replied, "they"ye changed
over i<> Doctor Ureen. "But I'uj Just
"Weren't they good pay?"
"Oh, they paid their little bill reg
ularly enough, but there wasn't one
amoug 'em who would ever consent
to imve :m operation."—Detroit Kree
"My dt'iir." said Mr. Blbbles. "I don't
want to object to your iiU-inK but
Mrs. SVoppll Is quite Impossible."
"I thought so, too, before 1 got well
acnuulnied with her," replied Mrs.
1 iit>l•].--. "out she Is really quite a
charming wonmn, and she tells me Mr.
Wopplt Is an expert in making home
"Well. well. I guess we ought to
be neighborly. We'll run over to
gether tills evening and auk how they
"Some <>f those street beggnrl are
pml/.-M. looking object*."
"Not more pathetic looking than the
men who hung about the entrances to
auditoriums and wait to escort their
wives home from highbrow lecture*.
The way those unfortunates pace the
sidewalks, stare nt electric signs, road
last week's lithographs on the bill
boards mill chew meditative clgurs
would melt a heart of stone."
CUPIDITY FINDS A WAY
She —The man I marry inuat
have a fortune equal to mine.
He—That* easily axed. Make
ever half of yours to me.
The dietitian'! broth came In,
i gave a wliooij.
"Mutlier mad* nothing quit* go thin
And called It 'noup'."
Leeeon In Butlnese.
"Yen, my son."
"What 1* ii gardener?"
"A gardener la a man who raisei a
few things, my boy."
"And what Is a farmer?"
"A man who raises a lot of things."
"Well, what Is « middleman, pop?"
"Why, be'B a fellow who ral»ee ev
erything, my »on."
The Living Present.
"Tour nuiue," exclaimed the admir
ing constituent, "will echo down the
corridors of time."
"I don't demand that much," siilii
Senator Sorghum, much affected. "All
1 ask Is that my services may !»•
ri»Dßldertf<l sufficiently worthy to ke«p
my name) mentioned In the various po
Reducing His Ego.
"What's the OUia of tills traffic con
"A man who In the power In the
community U having an argument with
s trunk- policeman."
"Oettlng any results?"
"Yes. He doesn't know It now, hut
the experience |h doing him h lot »t
"So you ur«- koluk to have your tioy
"Yen," aiiHwered Fanner ComtogMl.
"Josh Is always gettlti' hit" sonic kind
(>' trouble and Instead of hiring law
yers for him I mltftit us well teach
him to pertect his ownself."
SHARING THE HOKORft
VUltor—So you are going* to ■prak
at piece In school?
Bobby—No; only a plac* of *
piece. I'm In a dlalo*u*.
The World's «how.
I with that taxe» tlity would out
Until the lot ¥»•!■>■ •nded.
I'd Ilk* to tM a deu'lhetd. But
The fr«« list !• iu>|j*ridfd.
The Modern Idea.
"The man who Is always ready f
seize an opportunity Is great."
"Yes, hut the man «h<> can Htisse
what somebody else liax made out of
an opportunity Is greater."
'Tarty Ju«t anked In be directed to
a lady barber."
"After a nlrtation, 1 ttupposeV"
"No, this was a beurded lady."
"My rubber plunt Is ailing."
"Should I take It to a driiKlflst or a
On Limitation* of Leaving.
Stella —Omit i|ii«>«tl»n« Br* lieing
Nettled l.y eenfWVßCfla.
Belln—Then why don't they h<^* ""••
on how to kwp cook»?
The Examiner is your homa p»p*r.
Don't fail co remember a few of your friends
with a genuine New Year's card. If you were too
late remembering them at Christmas, do it for New
Year's. A nickle or a dime will do it.
The Examiner's better line of holiday cards in
cludes some of the finest examples of art shown in
America, and numbers New Year's cards in the list.
Also thank-you cards for announcing receipt of
Remember that the Examiner greeting cards are
not the common kind, nor the cheaply made kind, but
the best produced in the country, personally selected,
and direct from the makers.
THE COLVILLE EXAMINER
Scatter Colville sunshine with Exam liter greeting cards
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The te.st performance of a new
Curtis. Pmvuit Plant has eaond •
*<;nsation in the Arn.y and Navy ser
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at Detroit, in whi< h a new all-Ameri
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plaoex, it hus beat) expected that
military plane.< i>f b super-type would
make their app -irHnce at almost any
time. The actial ptrfonnance i<f the
irnt pin-riuit Mi> of ;i scries surpasses
In many r<\-in'ctn, this aeroplane if
h departure from precedent. It uses
the same Curtix» motor used in the
rating iMpf ht Detroit. It )s equipped
.vith wing rwliiitors, the most radical
advance in the art of coolinß a motor
rfnM 1917, and which reduces the
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These ft-atuxe.i were expected. The
fonstruction, however, is said to pos
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entire machine can be stored for a
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En,in. W.'.r 1. Cooled hf WUi
R»di*lioß — Diagram I«UU«t«i
How Water I. Pumped TarMfk
Tiny Groove* In Wing tiul>o«.
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This machine is also stated to fee
the first real fighting ship of att-
American construction and dealgn.
While tests are not completed, expert
opinion it that it la not only the
fastest, but also the moat powernu
lighting ship in axistene* in any n*