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The Colville examiner. (Colville, Wash.) 1907-1948, September 17, 1921, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085318/1921-09-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Electric Shop
For the young lady who is attending school away from
home we offer a few little conveniences which will go a
long way to make school life more attractive.
Fine for preparing light lunches, candy making—an all
around utility appliance. Priced at $11.75 and $12.50.
The meal in a hurry stove. It is another A. 1 cooking
appliance. Price $11.
A very light weight, small electric iron. Indispensible
to the girl who is fussy about her appearance. Carry
it in your traveling bag, very compact. Price $6.25.
"The Baby Hoover," has 12-inch sweeping surface. You
see it advertised everywhere. A chance to pick up a
"Hoover" at almost cost. We will sell this one at $50.
Price applies to this one sweeper only; when sold, price
resumes former scale of $65.
Thor Sweepers at Cost for Rest of this Month
30x3i Non-Skid Tires
At this exceedingly low price it is now possible for the own
>sißs^|. ers of light cars to buy Goodyears the ac-
knowledged standard quality tires—at a
£* i^<^&A price which they have been asked to pay for
& P*^nßk\ unknown brands.
UpO llli I It is now no longer necessary for the owner
Lj Cj® IB 11 of a small car to "shop around." He can
U Cj, I buy the world's standard quality tire at a
S II 11 Call or phone us today.
1 By/// willett bros.
p«K IJ/I Colville, Washington
Kimple's Shop
Doors and Window Frames made on short notice
Doors, Windows, and Mouldings
Estimates for complete house furnishing. Give us a try.
We will do the rest.
D. H. KIMPLE, Prop.
North Main Street, Colville
Meyers Machine Tools
New and Used Machinery—All Kinds
Special Supplies
Anti-Friction Babbitt, Copaloy Babbitt, Copper Hard Bab
bitt, Belting, Pulleys, Transmission Equipment
Office SPOKANE Warehouse
507 Realty Bldg. Phone Main 6254 913 N. Howard
We sell all kinds of Paints,
Varnishes, Enamels and
Kalsomine in all shades
The Colville Examiner, Saturday, September 17, 1921
Items of Interest in Stevens
County, Richest in the
D. H. Carey, judge of the Ste
vens county court, has gone to
Okanogan where he will preside
over the superior court of that coun
John B. Davidson, judge of the
superior court for Kittitas county,
is the presiding: judge of the Ste
vens county superior court in the
absence of Judge D. H. Carey, who
is hearing court at Okanogan.
Motion for new trial, supported
by affidavit of Charles P. Bennett,
prosecuting attorney of Ferry coun
ty and attorney for defendants,
Ferry county and Kettle Falls
Feny company, a corporation, has
been filed in the superior court.
An order was entered in the su
perior court this week committing
Thelma Swanhild Nelson, the thir
teen year old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Swan Nelson, to the state cus
todial school for feeble minded child
John Mason, aged 60 years, was
committed to the Eastern hospital
for the insane, after a hearing be
fore an insanity commission.
Petition for probate of will has
fieen filed in the matter of the es
tate of Andrew J. Gorwell.
Trade S. Hosfeld of Northport
has filed a petition in the superior
court, praying that letters of ad
ministration be issued to her in the
matter of the estate of William M.
Mrs. Evelyn Landsiedel has been
appointed guardian of the person and
estate of Minnie Eager, a seventeen
year old minor.
Letters of administration have
been issued to Alfred C. Smith in
the matter of the estate of Ernst
H. Kuhn and an order directing no
tice to creditors and hearing.
An order appointing Fred W.
Dickey guardian of the estate and
person of Harry Koontz, has been
entered in the superior court.
Thomas Dixon has instituted an
action for divorce in the superior
court against Agnes Dixon, on the
grounds of abandonment.
Orders have been entered dis
missing the case of State vs.
Leonard; State vs. Laugenour.
An action has been commenced in
the superior court by Jack Baliss
vs. Mault and Helbig, covering la
bor performed and assistance ren
dered in the cutting, skidding and
loading of logs in the amount of
Farmers Union Store, a corpora
tion, vs. J. M. Dechaine et ux, is
the title of an action filed in the
superior court this week, being an
action on account.
H. R. Pope has instituted pro
ceedings against H. C. Tobeck etux,
being an action on account.
Decree quieting title to certain
lands located in sction 23, township
36 north, range 37, E. W. M., has
been entered in the case of Ben C.
Camp vs. Ferry county, a municipal
subdivision of the state of Washing
ton et al.
An action to quiet title to lands
situated in section 6, township 29
north, range 40, E. W. M., has been
instituted by Thomas M. Shields et
al, vs. Lewis C. Shields et al.
Judgment in the amount of $56.10,
interest and costs has been entered
in the case of Richard France et ux,
vs. Edward Huguenin et ux.
County Assessor Chester R. Wiley
has returned from Olympia where
he appeared before the state board
of equalization on behalf of Stevens
county. No decisions have been giv
en out by the board. Mr. Wiley
states that hearings were given each
county in the state that felt that
they had a grievance, and most
counties sent a representative to
plead for them before the board.
Public service corporations also have
the right to appear and did so. It
is impossible for Mr. Wiley to state
at this time what, if anything, will
be granted Stevens county. All the
others are asking the same favors
as Stevens county and the board has
a big problem before it. Mr.
Wiley feels, however, that Stevens
county has presented a clear case,
and that it has merit and will re
ceive careful consideration. The
state board of equalization is com
posed of the governor, state treas
urer and state auditor. The state
supervisor of taxation is the secre
tary of the board.
The Public Utilities Commission
will hold a meeting in Spokane Oc
tober 19 at 9:30 for the Interstate
Commerce Commission concerning
the Great Northern Railway's at
tempt to abandon that part of the
line between Northport and Ross
land commonly known as the Red
Mountain line.
T. Yokogama, chief engineer of
the Manchurian railroad, and K.
Flasimo, a Japanese interpreter, of
Seattle looked over the magnesite
plant at Chewelah last week with
a view to securing some of the
magnesite products for use in Japan.
Close to 140 pupils now attend
school at Northport. Fifty of this
number are attending high school.
Porter Brothers, well known Spo
kane orchardists, have begun the
construction of a large warehouse
at Springdale through \vhi«h 75 car
loads of apples are expected to pass
this fall. The apples will be from
Porter Brothers' 240-acre orchard.
The recent improvement of the Hun
ters-Springdale highway and Hit re
surfacing of a 12-mile section over
the summit of Huckleberry range
which makes the distance from Hun
ters to Springdale 26 miles is the
reason for the change.
One hundrad and sixteen pupils
enrolled at the Jenkins high school
in Chewelah on the opening day
which is within three of the highest
enrollment of last year. The en
rollment in the grade school was
higher than at any time last year,
343 students being registered.
The funeral of John V. Folsom,
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Folsom
of Chewelah, who was killed during
the Argonne drive overseas, was
held last week in Chewelah. The
pallbearers were members of th%
John V. Folsom post of the Ameri
can legion while members of the
tiring squad were from Fort Wright.
William Lumberg, son of Dell
Lumberg, a farmer residing a mile
west of Springdale, was found dead
in the timber near his home last
Saturday by a neighbor. A gunshot
wound was found under the left
arm, which had evidently caused in
stant death. A 12-gauge fowling
piece which Lumberg had taken
shooting with him was found
hanging in the lower limbs of a
nearby tree. Lumberg had lived
around Springdale for the past
ten years and had just recently re
turned from the harvest fields in
the Palouse district. He is survived
by his parents, two brothers and a
smaller sister.
Approximately 2700 students are
expected to enroll in the various
courses at the state college at Pull
man when the fall quarter starts
the latter part of this month. More
than the usual number of Stevens
county students have signified then 1
intention of going to Pullman to
Professor Michael Shapovalov,
government specialist in potato dis
ease, is touring the state with
George L. Zundel, extension plant
pathologist of the state college, to
consult with potato growers as to
their difficulties. It is also probable
that Doctor Jackasziki, a noted
European pathologist, may also visit
potato growing regions of the state
to suggest remedies for diseases
now menacing the potato industry
of the state.
A special election will be held in
Ferry county October 4, submitting
to voters a plan of bonding the
county for a sum sufficient to pay
nonmandatory warrants, all other
indebtedness, and put the county on
a cash basis. It is estimated that
at least $175,000 will be needed.
Several bonding houses have al
ready asked for a chance to bid on
the bonds, if the proposition is rat
Spokane county is to have its own
fish hatchery and game farm. The
county game and fish commission
has completed a deal for the pur
chase of 48 acres of ground north
west of Spokane on which a hatch
ery and game farm will be placed.
The property is one and one-half
miles west of Mead, and one-half
mile west of' the Deadman creek
trestle on the Pend Oreille highway.
Three springs flow on the property
giving 500 to 700 gallons of water
per minute. A supply of 300 gal
lons per minute is ample for hatch
ery purposes. In the past it has
been necessary for the Spokane
county game and fish commission
to depend on the state hatcheries
for fish fry to be planted in the
waters of the county and for game
birds and eggs, except in some in
stances when fry and young birds
were purchased from distant points.
County Superintendent W. O. Cum
mings returned yesterday from a
week spent visiting schools in Spring
dale and vicinity.
John T. Raftis, secretary of the
Colville chamber of commerce, spent
Wednesday and Thursday in Spo
kane attending to business connect
ed with the coming Stevens County
Livestock Association's eighth annual
E. T. Towne left Tuesday for
Alderpoint, Calif., after selling his
ranch on Narcisse creek to the
Winslow Lumber Company.
It isn't possible, of course, for any
one to lay aside his full income in a
reserve fund for future needs.
But banking every dollar of one's
income before using any part of it will
act as a check to spending.
Try it. Bank with the First Na
tional Bank and let us help you build
your reserve fund.
The Firsft National Bank
Colville, Washington
MinitiiJiJNMJJiiiiriiiiiiniiiriiiiiiitiTrTiTTTTiTTTf iHtiiiiiJiiiHiiiii^W**^. jr^*^^^^*^*^s^^^^* '^^■^ijijiinjjiriiiiiiiiwniitinmnfi»Mqji.*wmTffFTr^B^^[|f^j^
(By Stevens County Nurse)
A few things worth knowing about
This disease, known also as phthi
sis, is caused by a living plant .or
germ, called the "bacillus tuberculo
sis," which multiplies with great
rapidity in the living tissues of ani
Outside of the human body, the
germ may live in warm, moist, dark
places for a long time. By direct
sunlight the germ is killed in a few
hours, in a few days in ordinary day
light, and immediately by boiling
water. If the germ finds its way
into the lungs, it becomes attached
and rapidly increases in number. A
strong, healthy person will resist the
germs, but an individual who is weak
will not ordinarily repel them; the
germs will rapidly multiply until the
lungs are consumed and the person
dies. The germ generally obtains
entrance to the body through the
mouth and nose and most frequently
lodges in the air passages of the
lungs, It may, however, get into the
glands of the neck, attack the throat,
the bowels, the kidneys, the brain,
or any other organ of the body, as
well as the bones or the joints.
Nearly everybody at some period of
his life breathes in the living germs
of the disease, but owing to the pow
er of resistance of a healthy body,
the germs are not able to multiply.
In the early stages of the disease
the germ is found in small numbers
in the sputum, in larger numbers as
the disease progresses and in count
less millions in the later stages.
Unless the sputum is destroyed by
burning or by disinfectants, it may
become the most common method of
carrying tuberculosis to other indi
It is possible to have the disease
for some time and not know it, or
suspect it. An examination of the
patient's chest by a good doctor and
By trading with the Grange Warehouse Company of
Meyers Falls. The place where you can buy all your
goods for 5% above the actual cost if you are a stock
holder, and 10% above the cost if you are not a stock
holder. It costs but $25 to be a stockholder, and you
save that amount in a few months' purchases.
a microscopical examination of .the
sputum may discover it, but if both
these tests fail it does not definitely
mean that tuberculosis is not pres
ent. Repeated examinations should
be made from time to time if the
earlier signs of tuberculosis are pres
ent. Among those are the follow
ing: Slight cough, lasting a month.
or longer, loss of weight, slight
fever each afternoon, bleeding from
the lungs, tired feeling. If 'these
symptoms are present do not delay,
consult a physician at once and find
out why you have them.
From what has been said above, it
will be seen that as consumption .is
a germ disease, it is a communicable
disease, and as such a preventable
disease. If consumption is treated
properly in its early stages, it is a
curable disease.
Cnll 74. Culvlllr MrmalHi-fcla* §Mf
r..r Splrella Co*aetlc»c S«r*to*.
Residence calls made by appointment.
Five years experience and one y««r
in Spokane training class. If you
have a Spirella that needs adjuattoa
or remodeling, brinp it to ra».
|« HhUou, Rickey Black. C*l»m*
Quarter Section
Will 6o Cheap
Northeast quarter of 12-37-40, lA6
million feet saw timber, some ties,
good soil, spring on northwest cor
ner. Make an offer on this land, as
it must be sold immediately. Inquire
No. 13, Examiner.
Continuous Motion Pictures
Every Night 7:30 to 10:30
H. D. Williams, Manager

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