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The Colville examiner. [volume] (Colville, Wash.) 1907-1948, September 17, 1921, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085318/1921-09-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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We have a dollars-and-cents interest in
Unless you prosper, your account is un-'
profitable; and unless you make money with
money we lend, we too, lose.
We make the above statement to show
there is no unaccountable philanthropy in
our desire to be of genuine assistance to our
customers, large and small.
Minimize your deflation-time risks by
banking here.
Go to Rich's for your glasses. Sat
isfaction guaranteed.
If you want graham, try a nine
poufld sack of Top-Noch, for mush or
gems. For sale at all dealers.— adv.
If your watch or clock needs re
pairing and you want it well done,
and at reasonable prices, try us.—R.
i. Milberg, The Leading Jeweler.
—F. C. B^—
L I. Stevens Lodge No. 143, K. of P.
Meets each second and fourth Mon
day of each month. Visiting mem
bers welcome.
C. N. Hanson, M. of W.
of all kinds
Colville Weld and
Repair Shop
North Main Colville
School Books
High School
Carroll's Pharmacy
Colville. Washington
right now to have those shoes you
thought worn out looked over. It
is often possible to get several
months of service out of tires and
lubes that seem beyond repairing, if
they are properly vulcanized. That's
our business —
Orchard company wants to rent
1 light truck fqr hauling apples for
] about a month. Give particulars,
j rental, and wher^ it may be seen.
! Write No. 14, Colville Examiner.
Lost, between Hunters and Col
ville, via Chewelah, spare tire, tube,
tail lamp and license plate No.
191288. Reward. Return to Stevens
county nurse, Colville.
Lost, purse between Colville and
Aladdi*. Reward. Finder return to
No. 13, Examiner.
Good violin for sale. Albert Mer
chant, Arden.
Good cement curbing and monu
ments can be had by seeing Lewis
DeGrief, Colville.
For sale at a bargain, 5-room
modern brick house, 5 lots, close in. -
Inquire No. 11, Examiner.
For sale, Hybrid No. 128 wheat
seed absolutely clean and graded.
J. L. Cagle, Meyers Falls.
Singer canary birds for sale. In
quire Mrs. F. Shumaker, R. 1, Col
For sale, 160 acres, 10 acres clear
ed, fair house and barn, good spring,
10 miles east of Colville on state
road, 3 miles from school. Terms, or
cash; take car*as part payment. Otto
Nielsen, Colville, Aladdin Star route.
For sale, 160 acres 8 miles east of
Colville, 40 acres cleared, good soil,
lots of cordwood, fair buildings.
Price $1700 for quick sale; terms
Inquire No. 6, Examiner.
For sale, brand new single harness
with names; cheap. Call 604 N.
Elm, Colville or phone 1025.
Acre tract outside city limits of
Seattle to trade for property is or
near Colville. Address Box 140, R.
1. Colville.
For sale, Lincoln breeding ewes
from 1 to 4 years old, also some
purebreds bucks. Will consider one
or two milk cows in trade. Henry
Wanderscheid, Addy.
For sale, Mitchell 3%-inch wagon,
$50. Can be seen at Brown's shoe
shop, Colville.
For sale, Smalley ensilage cutter
and blower pipe, 8-horse Waterloo
engine. Practically new. P. M.
Caldwell, It. 1, Colville or inquire
at Bank of Colvile.
High class, late model, 7-passenger
touring car, in good condition, for
sale or trade for residence or any
thing of equal value. Inquire Ide
Real Estate office, Colville.
For sale, horse, age 5 years, sound
and true, $75. Will trade for milk
cow. John Schoenewald, Colville,
Rout* 1.
For quick sale—Farm 1% miles
from Colvill« high school; 66 acres,
26 cultivated, 30 saw and wood tim
ber. Good 5-room house, stable and
other outbuildings. Orchard, well,
100-barrel cistern. Spring, stock,
tools, furniture.—Dorr A. Kennedy,
R 2, Box 61, ColvlUe.
We wish to thank the many
friends for their floral offerings and
the Frank Starr post of the Ameri
can Legion for their kind assistance
in the burial of our .son and brother
Ernest Davis, who was killed in ac
tion overseas Sep. 27, 1918.—Mr.
and Mrs. J. K. Davis, Harry Davis,
Mrs. Sylvia Johnson.
The Colville Examiner, SaUrday, September 17, 1921
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McKern and
son Lester spent three days last
week in Spokane visiting friend* and
also attended the interstate fair.
Mrs. Geo. C. Allen has opened a
millinery store in the northwest
comer of the Schwerdfield house
furnishing store.
Forty people attended the card
party and social given at the Catho
lic residence Wednesday evening-
Trophies were won by Mrs. Wilbur
Dupuis and Marsel Bunge.
Charles P. Bennett, prosecuting
attorney of Ferry county, spent sev
eral days in town attending to legal
Miss Mildred Campbell leaves soon
for Seattle where she will register
for the college year at the
University of Washington. Miss
Hazel Emery will take the place of
Miss Campbell in the auditor's
Miss Mildred Maurer left Friday
for Pullman where she will enter the
state college as a sophomore. Miss
Maurer is majoring in foreign lan
Con Durland left yesterday for the
state agricultural college at Pullman
for the college year.
W. O. Rittenhouse, prominent at
torney of Wagner, Oklahoma, and
Mrs. Rittenhouse left Tuesday far
their home after a ten-day visit with
Mr. Rittenhouse's father, H. Ritten
house, of this city.
"Ted" (Frederick Theodore) Emery
leaves the 26th for Portland where
he is a sophomore in the North Pa
cific Dental college. Jack Rico will
leave the 23d to enter as a fresh
man, and Martin Wilken, who leaves
soon, will enter as a sophomore.
A wedding of much interest to
Colville people was that of Miss
Leatha B. Trefry, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Trefry, E. 922 Ermina
Aye., Spokane, to Harold J. Loucks,
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Loucks
of this city. The ceremony was
performed Monday, Sep. 12, at the
parsonage of Rev. A. Zabel, who
officiated. Only immediate mem
bers of both families were present.
Mrs. Loucks is a graduate of the
old South Central high school of
Spokane and has resided in that city
all her life. After their wedding
trip, the young couple will return
to Spokane, where Mr. Loucks will
become associated with his father
in the lumber business.
Joe Rogers had his tonsils re
moved last Monday. He had re
covered sufficiently by the end of
the week to resume his duties at
the First National Bank.
The dance given at the I. O. 0. F.
hall last Saturday was a big suc
cess. Music was furnished by the
Kelley, McFarland and Lynch or
Mrs. A| L. Rogers and Miss Sue
Lomell returned last Saturday from
Spokane where Mrs. Rogers was
visiting friends. Miss Lomell visit
ed relatives in Coeur d'Alene and
later joined Mrs. Rogers in Spokane.
While in Spokane, Mrs. Rogers and
Miss Lomell visited Miss Frances
Briscoe, a niece of Mrs. Rogers, who
is training to be a nurse at the;
Sacred Heart hospital.
Mrs. P. H. Johnson entertained
the H. G. L. club at her home Tues
day afternoon. The afternoon was
spent at 600. Refreshments were
Edgar Gilbert left Wednesday for
Portland where he will enter upon
his third year at the North Pacific
Dental college.
Mrs. Chas. Embury of Harrington,
who has been the guest of Mrs.
Walter Gamage, left yesterday for
her home after a brief visit. Mrs.
Embury was one of the honor guests
at the afternoon given by the H. G.
L. club Thursday afternoon at thft
home of Mayor and Mrs. E. C. Con
For rent, pasture. Claude Smith,
phone 132 X, Colville,.
Pasture for rent; running stream.
Box 135, Colville.
Glas-ses fitted, cro.i.,
M j^ eye s straightened.
'H Dr. Luxmore is in
Colville every thw
months. Next visit Lee hotel Sep.
19, 20, 21, 22; Marcus, Columbia
hotel, Friday, Sep. 23; Kettle Falls,
Hotel Munro, Saturday, Sep. 24;
Daisy, Hotel, Monday Sep. 26; Gif
ford, Hotel Tuesday, Sep. 27;
Hunters, Hotel, Wednesday, Sep. 28.
Licensed by state examination.
Ever get tired building fires?
Cole's Original Air Tight wood stoves
hold the fire all night. Hotter look
at one.—adv.
We wish to take this mean£ to- '
thank the friends and neighbors for
their kind assistance during our re
cent bereavement.—J. G. tieasel and
At this time we wish to thank
the American Legion, and all, for
the expression of sympathy and as •
sistance.—Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Christ
man, Charles Christman, S. '.'hn;.> ■
man, Horton Chrtatman.
The first graeral killing frost in
the Colvillp country came Sep. 10,
which was about two weeks earlier
than expected.
Mrs. C. M. Jackson left Friday for
Coulee City, where she will spend
the winter with her daughter Miss
Florence Jackson, who has a teach
ing position in that city.
Mrs. .1. K. McCord, formerly Sina
Jackson, who for many years was an
employee in the First National Bank
of Colville, and little daughter Vir
ginia, left last week for their home
in liewistown, Idaho, after a sum
mer's visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Jackson.
Mrs. W. Page, wife of the Uni
ted States Customs Inspector at
Danville, B. C, son Hubert Page
and small daughter Kthel, have ar
rived in Colville for the winter. Hu
bert Page is a junior in the Col
ville high school and Miss Ethel is
in the grades.
W. H. Linney, a noted mining en
gineer, was in Colville the first of
the week on business matters.
While here he visited many of his
oldtime friends, among Uwm being
W. Ix>n Johnßon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McKorn of
Garden Home addition, of Col
ville, arrived in Colville last week
where they have taken up winter
The Embroidery club met at the
home of Mrs. M. R. Strong Tuesday
and reorganized for the coming year.
Mrs. George Seal was elected presi
The Stevens County Farm Bureau's
campaign for a greater milk con
sumption for food, together with
Colville's campaign for tuberculin
tested milk and butter, seems to
have had a result in Colville. More
milk in now used by Colville resi
dents, per capita, than ever before.
The Ole K. Thompson dairy, which
a .short time ago had 6 cows, now
has 14 cows, but not many more
customers, each customer using more
milk than formerly. The food
value of milk is being learned in the
homes throughout the country, and
Colvillo valley residents, who live
in a dairy valley, are practicing their
own preaching.
Harry Jesseph left Friday for
Walla Walla where he will attend
Whitman college for the coming
year. Mr. Jesseph, a senior, is
majoring in political science. He
is president of Whitman college
dramatic club and an assistant editor
of the college paper.
Thomas Oakshott spent the great
er part of the week at Republic on
The I^adios' improvement club met
at the home of Mrs. A. 11. Sansbum
Tuesday afternoon. Work for the
Colville public library, on which the
club has concentrated efforts for
some years, was the principal work
taken up by the club at this meet
ing. City weeds were under dis
cussion, but it was found that the
city had a weed fund for next year
and the subject was dismissed.
•Whether direct or indirect the Ladles'
Improvement club is the "still, small
voice" in the midst of every effort
for betterment in Colville. It may
not be manifested as 10, here, and
10, there, it may have its only op
portunity over the percolator at
breakfast mornings, but it is a
force that actuates the city fathers
in civic interests.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry lionner were
visitors ,at the Interstate fair at Spo
kane last week. They report that
the fair was very interesting, es
pecially the Home Arts department.
Mrs. A. E. Allbright of Portland
was registered at the Hotel Lee the
first of the week. Mrs. Allbright
represents a number of Portland citi
zens who are interested in Colville
and Stevens county as a place for
location and investment
Mrs. A. 0. Woolard, formerly St.
Clair, and three-weeks-old Robert
Dean Woolard left Friday for Spo
kane to join Mr. Woolard who U
a commercial teacher in the Lewi.s
and Clark high school. The Wool
arUs spent the summer at Colville
the guests of Mrs. Woolard's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey St.
Mrs. Bert Nicol of Oshkosh, Wis
consin, a former resident of Colville,
who has been the honor guest of
many delightful affairs .since her ar
rival, is being entertained this week
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. O. F.
Vinson. Mr. Nicol will arriv.' here
next week for a brief visit.
Mr. and Mrs. George Burt Ruble
of Upper Mill creek will move next
week to the Happy Hill ranch, th<
Fay place, two miles east of Col
ville, where they will spend th<
Mrs. G«o. C. Allen has opened a
new millinery store in the Schwerd
field hounefumishings »ton- on Main
street, and will be tfad to meet the
ladles of Colvllle. Sweaters knit
to order. Nubone corsets made to
People Read These Bargains
You spend one-third your time in bed—Why not have a (jood one.
J\ ' J f^*~^^ M t^^^^^&J J^sJ^^ m i Vt^^^" ~
Campbell Mercantile Co.
Corner First and Oak ColviHe j
r I name fine precision of con-
X frol and fuel consumption that
science and invention have us in
the giant tra. tor are liken ise \ < »nrs in
Original Air-Tight
Wood Heater
You can regulate the temperature
just the wav you want it simply hy
adjusting th» lower draft.
There ar, no leaky joints. All ;
joints are double seamed, making
ever}' one absolutely Air-Tight. And
they're guaranteed to stay tight.
There's a size and style to suit
your needs- see us.
I urn
#R. E. Lee Co. /^ yj
< Ol.\ 11.1.X. WASHINGTON \ffifgy ft
llnpurL of th'- -.mcHtlon of the.
Chut rr No. 81'U
At Colville In Hw Mat* of Washington «t the clou* </f boctowa. B«pt, & iwi
RmwTvit nintrlct Nn. 12
Uannanddlaeouni. ... M7T.wp.bb 47746(|M
ToUl Ix»n S m'*Z "
Overdrafte. aecur«d Son*: unsecured. t1.7M.61 .... 8.1P8.W
Dapoaitod to arcure circulation <U. S. bond* par ialu<i) ttO.UOU.ut'
All other Unite.) Stafil Oov.rmnent wvuritlra .... 1X6.148.4"
■I-,.-I 1>W>.148.«0
lOtai - - - - . /l4 hfl o ttJ
Other bond., •toekx and ■ecuritlm.. etc.: niniM
Banking bouae »2»,IH* <Tt. furniture and Mm »UHt.% *" ™
Real eatat. owned olh.T than banking houM •
lawful reattve with Federal K«a.rv. Bank '"•J"
Caah In vault and amount due from National Banl »
Amount* due from twnka, banker* ami truat coßinnniaa In the United Stalae
uth«r than Included in lt«rn» 8. » Br l«)
Cbneka on other bankn in the aam<! city or town «1 reporting bank (other than
Item lit) .
ToUl of lUma t. lv. 11. Hand It
Chock* on banks located outalde of oity or town of reporting- bank and other
eaah lt»ma
Redemption fund with U. S. treasurer and due fr..m V H. treasurer _.:' v>~-"v
T0... «8-™ MI
Capltalatockpaldln is'oOOOO
L«aa current «x»«n.«. int«r«Bt. and tax« paid; «lua-"
AaiounU dus to StaU- banka. banker*, ti ml comi aniaa In the llnltod Staiw
and for.«n coantrlea (other than inelud«) in 21 or 22) »37 £
l^rtlftßdchackawtatandinit «aa»«a
Total of lt.nu. .1. 28.23. 24 and V IMWJf „#m m
Individual depoaiU aubj«t to chack aTaatlS
CcrtlleatM of depoalt due In Ini than JO daya !o' her than for fiwnßy borrowed '-"'•«
State county or oth«r municipal .lepo»lta ncured by pUxlse of aaaeU of thU bank 14.741.W
Tolal <jf d*m»od de,,o«iu (oth.r tlian bank deponltn anbjrct to Rcaerv-
Itnm. 16. n. U. -at. JO and 31 !«7.*71 n»
Cerlifleatea of drooalt other than for Bjoney Iwn owed) "*
Olhar timedepoalu ' ' 7 | OM
°"' TMll'ofVia«drpoi.iu»ubj«cttor««Tre. li.ma S2. BS. »4 »nd i6 . ... MUiLH
Billa parable with Federal R«wrv* Bank
Mabllitie* other than thoa« above atated
82ft. 709.43
State of Waahbiiiton, county of Htevena. a>
I A Lltan ea.hr.rof th. .!»>»► na.,^d bauk do-.lami.ly awaar that the abov atai.m.nt
1.. U. Wauiibi.i.
Wm. B. Waiidki i
rrr* "*mm to " —tkto lot" m" **■ m«- -• —»-^
1■• • • (Uetdlni at ColvllU- Waah.

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