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The Colville examiner. [volume] (Colville, Wash.) 1907-1948, October 01, 1921, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085318/1921-10-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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TheColvilleExaminer
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 50c extra
Advertising rate card sent on application
J. C. Harrigan, Editor and Proprietor
Member National Editorial Association
Member State Press Association
Member United Typothetae
Subscription—lnvariably in advance.
Renewals—Yeur 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 expired. No further
issues will be sent unless you send in a
renewal.
Remittance—Stamps received in any
amount; check, draft, or money order.
Change in Address—When you desire
your address changed, give the old ad
dress as well as the new.
Advertising—Rate card sent on re
quest.
Successful Show
(Continued from page one)
Brown of Kettle Falls were blood
red in color and were marked by
fancy bead work. The costumes
worn by the other attendants, Miss
Lydia Erwin of Valley and Miss
Pearl Lair of Marcus, were blue.
The chaperons, Mrs. W. F. Dif
fenbacher, Mrs. E. J. Milberg and
Mrs. R. S. Wells, wore blue. Fancy
beadwork and shells were the out
standing features of these costumes.
The Exhibit Hall
In the exhibit hall were special
booth displays by the Colville Valley
grange, Marble Valley grange,
Greenwood grange, Pingston Creek
grange, Colville public schools, Ste
vens County Anti-tuberculosis
League, Colville Song Shop, Top-
Noch Flour mills, Colville Plumbing
and Tinning Co., and a special Che
welah display prepared by Mrs.
Fred Jetter.
Fruits and vegetables were even
of higher standard than in former
fairs. The poultry display was
very good.
Fine Livestock
Some very fine live stock was
shown by the county's purebred
breeders. Red Polled cattle were
shown by A. E. Skidmore, Ray
Hall, L. Burden; Shorthorns, C. A.
Wendle, C. Smith, Wm. Ellis, E. G.
Kohlstedt, David Pearson, L. E.
Warren, C. Skeels; Hereford, F.
Weatherwax; Jerseys, H. T. Skeels,
Ole K. Thompson, H. G. Folsom,
Marvin Clark, C. J. Morrison, J.
C. Johnson, H. Huguenin, H. E. Cos
ner, R. L. Skeels; Holstein, J. R.
Montanye, T. C. Bell, Gust Selle,
W. P. Maurer, Rolla Fisher, P.
Schneiter, W. B. Dupuis; Guernsey,
E. S. Forney.
Clydesdale and Percheron horses
were exhibited by C. Schweiger;
Belgian, H. L. Black; Ayreshire,
John Marty.
Hogs were exhibited by E. S.
Forney, Mr. Denny, J. C. Johnson,
F. M. Curtiss and John H. Kruse.
A Successful Fair
That the eighth annual fair of the
Stevens County Livestock and Fair
association was a complete success
and a credit to the association and
to the Colville chamber of commerce
was the general opinion of practi
cally every one who visited the fair.
Only > words of praise were heard
about the different committees that
had charge of the various entertain
ments. With the present fair as a
basis, it is the general opinion that
all future fairs held by the associa
tion will be on a much larger scale.
The fair just closing differed in
many respects from any held in the
past. More buildings were added
and every precaution was taken to
see that none of the cattle con
tracted contagious diseases. Sani
tation, which has always played
havoc with most of the fairs held
in different parts of the country,
was one ,of the things that the
general fair committee insisted on
having. The judges were among
the best that have ever judged
here.
Plenty of good clean amusement
helped in entertaining the crowd.
Probably the most interest was at
tached to the horse racing, which
held sway on Wednesday, Thurs
day 'and Friday. Special races
are also scheduled for this after
noon.
"The fair is a complete success,"
stated T. C. Bell, president of the
Stevens County Livestock associa
tion. "The fact that the business
houses closed Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday from noon to 4 o'clock
had a great deal to do with making
the fair a success. Too much
praise cannot be given to the dif
ferent committees who helped to
put the fair across. It is just an
example of what cooperation will
help to do to any undertaking."
"The people who were here dur
ing the fair can rent assured that
the fair was only a starter and will
be followed by bigger and better
fairs in the future," said John T.
Raftis, secretary of the chamber of
commerce, "we have learned a great
deal about fair management and
will put our knowledge into a prac
tical use in the future.'
More and better prizes will be of
fered next year, according to Mr.
Wal'tis. In his opinion it was the
different races as arranged by Herb
Owens and Dr. K. G. McKay, that
drew the crowds and helped to en
tertain them. With the recent
races as a guide, races will be put
on at future fairs that will attract
visitors from all parts of the In
land Empire.
The entertainments put on by the
Colville band, the Frank Starr Post
No. 47 of the American Legion,
and the school children attracted
favorable attention and received
much comment.
Young Louie, the Coeur d'Alene
Indian who in 1912 suggested the
name Yep-Kanum for Colville, has
been an interested visitor here this
week. He is highly pleased at the
continued success of the festival
which he named. In 1912 he
received the $2 prize for furnish
ing the best name.
A. Morrison of Chewelah, first
president of the Livestock Associa
tion, has been an interested and
helpful visitor to the fair this week.
Among the fair visitors from Spo
kane this week were W. P. Romans
of the agricultural bureau of the
Spokane chamber of commerce; W.
E. Kelley, assistant cashier Ex
change National; J. W. Bradley,
vice president Old National; W. T.
O'Bi-ien of the Western Royal Live
stock Show; A. Vanderspek of the
North Pacific Mtg. Co.
Many of the business houses had
beautifully decorated windows, and
some were especially artistic in the
display of goods backed by Yep-
Kanum colors.
Annual Banquet
The annual banquet of the Ste
vens County Livestock asociation
was held at Odd Fellows hall Thurs
day evening at 6:30, the dinner be
ing served by the ladies of the M.
E. church. Music was furnished
by the McFarland orchestra. Vo
cal solos were rendered by Mrs. J.
C. Harrigan and Miss Henrietta
Crohlman. A vocal duet was ren
dered by Mrs. Lloyd Skidmore and
her sister Miss Alice. DeGreif.
With President T. C. Bell as
toastmaster, splendid talks were
made by J. H. O'Brien, manager
of the Western Royal Livestock
Show of Spokane, and by Prof. F.
F. Nalder, director of the exten
sion department of State college.
At the election, of officers, the
old officers were unanimously elect
ed as follows: T. C. Bell, Orin,
president; H. T. Skeels, Addy, vice
president; W. W. Campbell, Colville,
secretary; E. C. Durdle, Colville,
treasurer. The president was em
powered to appoint the executive
committee.
Many matters of interest to the
association were discussed by the
membership. The dates for the
next show will be set at the Janu
ary meeting.
THE INDIAN VILLAGERS
AT THE FAIR GROUNDS
The key note of the whole Indian
village was the tepee of Teresa
Mack, whose brave, Thomas Mack,
won first prize for his splendid war
paraphernalia in Wednesday's
parade.
The tepee stood picturesque, cone
shaped and hieroglyphed in exterior,
with a hospitable fire, about which
squatted saucer-eyed papooses, and
vivid blanketed squaws, resembling
huge masses of chocolate fruited
gelatin, human only for their satis
fied eyes and round noses which
protruded between the silken head
scarf and blanket. One rather
wondered if such a mass of floppish
ness could possibly adjust itself on
two legs without running over.
Bucks in fek hats, peaked and
bead banded, strayed from the
home-fire and formed circles into
which a peep revealed stacks of
silver and greenbacks, what was
evidently a gambling game, played
in stoical silence but for an occa
sional grunt.
The interior of the tent was mag
nificent in its riot of colors. Gor
geous beaded garments, some of
tanned buckskin, some of flannel
fringed with beads and seashells,
and paneled with woven com
husks designs true in their artis
tic balance; fierce war bonnets made
from eagles feathers, said by Mary
Ella Moses, who interpreted Teresa's
grunts and gutteral wha whas, to
have been saved for generations and
generations.
Mary Ella Moses is a sweet voiced
intelligent Cocur d'Alene with evi
dence of good breeding, and from
her alertness led one to believe she
is today's woman. (We found her
husband home later doing the fam
ily sewing by lantern light.)
Tents were similar in detail.
Heated with glowing wood fires,
The Colville Examiner, Satuidaj October 1, 1921
well ventilated by the opening at
the top, they quite put to shame
our civilized complexed heating ap
pointments with their numerous re
sponsibilities. The absence of seat
ing and sleeping facilities other
thiin warm blankets was noticeable,
unless in the elimination of non
esentials, the masses and reefs,
shelves and rolls of their own avoir
dupois served as a mattress. But
goodness knows how the skinny look
ing braves protected their sparely
covered bones, unless they snuggled
on a layer of the aforesaid excess
of flesh.
The war dances weird under the
artificial light, gave imaginations
good working material, so entranc
ed was one by the chants of the
musicians and the display of fierce
feathered warbonnets, gorgeous red
shirts and breeches, heavily beaded,
belled and feathered war parapher
nalia of the braves and the loudly
colored blankets of the squaws, whose
faces were covered with paint, as
were the bucks. One could feel oneself
hound to a tree, awaiting the end
of the dance to hear the grimacing
chief say "Off with their scalps."
The dances themselves, probably
handed down from earlier tribes and
interpretive and not of impulse, as
they were unified in motion were a
pot pouri of modest shimmies, tod
dles and fox trots, and later (pos
sibly borrowed from civilized dance)
they paired off, squaw with squaw,
buck with buck, rather than in
the fashion of the usurpers of the
name 'Americans.'
The braves grimaced and cavort
ed, and the dames stepped in stoi
cal unison; only a few smiled and
bowed to the audience, as they
danced to tl»o cadence and chant of
the drum and musicians.
The dance of the warrior was
especially true to one's idea of an
Indian war dance. Picturesque in
full war regalia, the braves from
their waist downward displayed a
remarkable play of flexible muscles.
Tiny moccasined feet scurried daint
ily. So thoroughly did they enter
into the spirit of the dance that
both squaw and brave, some wrinkl
ed and white haired with age,
tripped and shimmied, twisted and
turned with the gay abandon of
youth.
The Indian village by day has a
different atmosphere from that of
the illusive night. Squaws, with
papooses in arms, chat with their
neighbors over friendly fires, while
the bucks stroll about "passing the
time of day" with passersby.
Indian boy.s and girls are satis
fied to wear moccasins and blankets
until after the pigtail age, when
the maidens must cover their ears
with what the doeboys termed
"cootie gai-ages" and the youths
take to hand-me-downs and gay ties.
They are altogther sociable
people. Driving in town, some by
team and the wealthy ones by auto,
they were seen shaking hands in the
Most approved social fashion. Ap
parently they are happy. The
squaws' faces glow good naturedly,
and the bucks are genial in manner.
Some are well educated, speaking
very good English, while some older
ones mouth and gesticulate and ut
ter unintelligible gutteral sounds.
However, they give us to under
stand that the card games they
were playing are not gambling
games. It is merely a "stick"
game, and they are playing for a
purse.
"Montana Red," who was hero in
August with an Indian show, claims
to have been rounding up the tribn^
since early spring, with a view of
making New York and San Fran
cisco in the rosy future and .staging
a real Indian show. According to
his estimation, there never has been,
in the history of the world, such a
gathering of Indians for the clo.->e
inspection of the whites. But for
the different county fairs, especially
at Nez Perce, he would have had a
larger delegation.
The encampment at the village
consists of the folowing familes:
The Coeur d'Alenes —Messrs. and
Mesdames Joe Gerrick, Mike Kit,
Tom Mack, Gibson Moses, Louis
Hesdale, John Louis, Nancy Law
rence, Pete Mullen, Isabelle Paul,
Ixjuis Hare, Barney Daniels, Anna
Valey, Norbent Abrahamson. The
Spokanes—Ben Moseb, Cole Moses,
Joseph Moses, Kit Mosea, Ix>uis
Myer, Ed Walwich, Thou. Andrews,
Indian Wilkins, John Andrew, Joe
Sherwood. The Chewelahs —Ca-
mille, Bob Sherwood, Isaac Camillo,
Sem Boyd, John Fords. The Cal
ispclls—Chief Sam Smelt and his
lady Lisa, Peter Entreal, Wrn. Tom,
Willis Sam, Paul Isaac, Alex En
tral, Katherine Manwolf, Anf?elia
Man wolf, Anton Peuse, Paul Cusio.
Others were Tom Adolph of North
Half, George Doolittle and old man
.Mack of Colville, John Louis, own
er of fine race horses, and Lloyd
Ireland (T-Ta-Ho-Shu) (Running
Wolf) who is meeting our local
wrestler Forest Buchanan on the
mat. T-Ta-Ho-Shu is of the Wam
pamoag from east Naragansett.
CLOSELY CONTESTED RACES
FEATURE RACING PROGRAM
Featured by the clever riding of
Bobby liauman. the races for the
fir.-t two days were among the best
seen in this part of the country.
The way that liauman outgeneraled
his older opponents and brought hi.
mounts under the wire first brought
round after round of applause from
th<- tands. •
Hill Moore, one of the best riders
in this part of the country, showed
the crowds present the way that a
ho: •.-■■<• should be ridden. "Doc"
Savior was one of the Outstanding
stars among the Indians, winning
the cowboy race on Wednesday and
Thursday.
The winners for the first two
day-; follow:
\\ illlliNlllli
ijum i.••■ mil.' 'lush -I. Rauman,
|2r,: t !. Ford, $10.
Half mill" 'Irish -1.. Bauman, IJ8:
.I.> ■ Mnnohan, $10.
Pnwhnj race—"Doc" Baylor, $10.
ijunitoi mile danh- Joe Monohan.
I2R: I Rnuman, $10.
Hni-Hchnck wr.'sllmr .1. lllnrk nml
\V 1! Moore Him! for first. *R
IriiiM-..f-\v.u Won by Hi. wrhlto
cow !■
Ttwradity
Th>... plghthn mile iiquaw race
Vnn.'i V.illi. $10- Rnntaa Snnily. $7.50;
VMn Mowman, B.
n<ili li.iipir—!■:. 1.. Rlokprtu, IS; W
T. Hn ••■;. $2.
Novelty race—.Toe Derrick, Si": l.
Mr. !■■■ jli.
Tin-, chttiH mile—Joe Monohan.
»10; 1., nanman, J7.. rio.
Cuwbov rncp — "Doc" Baylor, SI".
Tiitr-of-war—Won by wrhltp pow
n..is, I. iii -k wrentllnar —Wrni by
' 'i ' ■.us.
rfair-mtip mr" I. Bauman. $2B; T
1., l-.1.1. .<IO.
Premium Wluimtn
Following Is the li«l nf premium
wiMii-i- Tiu. flrsl name given In
each clana Indicates Brst prise wln
n,. . ifcond name Indicates second
prize winner, third name Indlrates
rTi ji ri prize winner:
Horses
ivnh, ton stallion, Carl Behwelgei
I'lydo stallion. T: M. Bwlgart.
Heal (rrade ti^nin, J, S. Oearhart.
Dan Knickman, Mrs. Pred Jetter.
SlinrthoniM
\ir.-ii bull. I. lcl. Warren, W. B.
Seney, I
Senior yearling bull. E. <l. TCohl
uti It
Junior yearling bull, J. W. Pox
Win. Bills.
Penior hull calf, D. Pearson, D,
Poir»on, Wm. Ellis.
Junior bull ''nlf. D. Pearson, r>.
Pearson, Wm, Bills.
Phamplon bull. B. O. Kohlsredt.
Produce cow, Wm. Bills, H. O.
Kohlsi.-ilt.
Vg;ed cow, f>. Pearson, <' V. Wen
dell.
Two v<..-n old cow, 10. <:. Kohlstedt,
«■• i. nui 4. Chester Skeel«.
nini'ir yearllnn now, B. O. Knhl-
Bt<dt, Claude Smith, <'. B. Wendell.
t'enloi heifer, I>. Pearson. Wm.
Kt\\< R c, Kohlstedt.
Junior heifer, l>. Pearson, Ist, 3d.
Champion cow, l>. Pearson, Ist, 2d,
Sci.
VounK herd, r>. Pearson.
Produce cow. Wm. F.lli.s. TO O.
Knhlstedt.
Hol.ttflnH
'«cd bull. Peter Bchnalter, Qu«l
Si ' I ■'.
Henliir yparllng bull, Clarence Nel-
Foil.
Fenlor I>'Hl calf, W. n. Diipuln.
,Tunl»v bull <•-•• Ir. Rolla Plsher, Poter
Pchneltcr.
Champion bull, Petnr Schnelter.
Ag-ed cow, Rolla Fisher, W. B.
l>:ltillls. \V. R HlipniK.
Yearllne helffir, T. C. Bell, W. B.
Dumits, W, P. MaurfiT.
Henlor heifer calf, T. C. Bell, .1 X
Wnntanyn,
Junior heifer ■••■ilf. Rolla Plsher, J.
A. N'owroltlb.
Champion female, T. O. Bell
Keel I'olls
\gad bull. A, B. Skldmoro.
Henlor imil <s< Ir. Ray W. Hull. Ist,
2d, 3rt.
Junior (mil palf, I<ewl« Burden
Champion bull, A. B. Hkldmore.
Akp<l cow, liPWis Burden.
Junior yearling cow, Ray w, Hall.
Benlor heifer calf, Ray W. Hall,
Ist 2fl
Junior heifer calf, Ray W. Hall, Bd.
Herpforilx
Aged bull, !•'. Weatherwax.
A .vrc*.lilr«'s
Two yearn old, John Marty 2d.
Jersey* ,
Affi-i] cow Robt Bkeels, I «t. LM, Bd.
Two year old cow, ffm. HuUln
peller, IT. T. Bkeels, 11. B. Cosner.
Benlor yearllns heifer, H'-rli Bharp,
.1. C. John.ion. 11. 10. Cosner.
.Junior yearling heifer, Robt.
Skeels, 11. T. Skeels :;<l. ;i«l.
Benlor heifer calf, Marlon Clark,
11. T. Sl<,-..|s 2d, .'l'l.
Junior helfor calf, Robt. Bknela. J.
C. Johnion, ltobi. Skeels.
('hiiiiipi'in female, Robt. Bkeels.
Hoy*g calf club, Robt. Bkeels, .1 C,
Johntion ft Sons.
Anfii bull. Robt. Bkeelii, H, I
Hkeels.
Two year old bull, Robt. HkoeU.
Benlor yearllnn bull, Helen Hugue
nin, H. T. Bkeels, Marvin Clark.
Junior- yearling bull, H. T. BkcelH,
If. (i. • h'olHom <t Son. Ole l< Thomp
"Vhamplon bull, aged herd, young
lici'd, cuir herd, - animals produce
<if i>n«- **o\v, l animals gel ol on*
alre, ft T. Bkeels i«i prise In each
rISHM.
Uuerasvi s
Two y«-ar bull, B. 8. Forney,
AKi'd cow, B. s. Forney.
<;rnliiH
l'eck Forty-Fold, T. C. Bell, Col
ville.
Peek Marqulii, T. C. Uell.
reck outH. Fred Thonl, Add) win.
I la tivy.
I'eck wrinkled pea», C, H, Parli
r rn-nt, Colvllle.
sheaf of forty-fold, 11. T. Hkeel*.
Addy: C M. Kaufman, Mlddleport.
.sh«uf Hybird 12H, C. M. Kaufman.
Khunf nf .J..rii.< Fife, B. <• Arm
field, Colvllle.
Hbcaf Marqulii, H. T. Bkeela and
■on, AiJdy; C. II Parllment
Khoaf BluoHtem, 10. O. Arrafleja.
Alfalfa plant, I"., n Moran, A<Jdy
Hweet clover, B. '"• Durdle, Col
villa; is. it. Moran. ,
Timothy, C. 11. Parllment, i M.
Kuufniun.
Aidike, c. m. Kaufman, h '
Medium red clover, ''• BtKaufroan.
P«ek '■«! corn, J. <; MorrU, Marcuii
UKHt H) ear* Ifellow Dent. Bd
Wohlfi-il. .1. '■■ Lynn, Meyer* lull.-.
i:int lo .him whit' Dent, uei tei
Clinton, Rice, »n.l II T. Bfceel»,l»t;
i:<i. Wi.hifi-ii, 2>\.
Umt « Htaik." Dent corn. i (
l.ynn.
rmilx
Hot D«llclou«, Mi* ■) W. WaTley.
Kettle Kall<; Lee Alloway, Kettle
I'ullm.
):<jx Wiiinr Banana, v*w R»n"J
Colvllle; Belders, Colville.
Box BplWenber*, l---c- Alloway.
iiox Rome I..(iniy, 'iv<l Bchuerman,
Colrili*; Holcomb and Ban, Kettle
I'ttlU.
Boi Jonathan, Wm. Ranay, B. B.
Mo, an.
l:ox Waijincr, <: Jamleaon, Rice
Uoa atrawberriea, R. W, Patu, • ol
vllit-. I*. H. Johoaon, Colvlll*.
ritttt- —
Blue Ft-arinßin. «- H. I'arlirmiit
NOT HOW MUCH BUT HOW SAFE
The amount of interest should be a secondary con
sideration. The safety of the principal of your de
posit should receive primary investigation.
The highest rate of interest payable on Savings Ac
counts as agreed upon by banking authorities is 4%
—the amount we pay, and at the same time, afford
protection and security for your savings.
Small amounts deposited in a Liberty Bell Home
Bank will *\vell your account to large proportions;
$1 deposited here gets one for you.
Colville Loan and Trust Company
COLVTLLE, WASHINGTON
Member Washington Bank Depositors Guaranty Fund
YOU ARE NOT EXPERIMENTING
WITH QUALITY
when liinkiiii: your pur
< • 11; is< ■ s ;i1 1 his mi rkoi .
Our liiiilc si I'xic' in iliis
town has demonstrated thai
KqllNl'f dralill:. 1 Jlllil iciisnll
;,l)!c prices have kepi this
mai'kci in the Fore;
Wiiugham's Market
The market thai sets the pace
Grimes Qoldcn, '!. Jamlcson. Ulch
Kin... Bmll I.ii i. <-'ol\ ill". Win
MclntuHh Red, !!is. V L. SwanHon,
M. y, i-H Kails, Bd.
Northern Hpy, Hmll Lufl
|)U< In-H. C. 11. I'ill Illll'lll.
Hpnkane Heauty, John tlurke, Col
wi'althy, l.>si,-r Clinton, Rice.
Wolf River, C. H. Parllment, C. \
n. I. Ureenlnif, '■'■■■ Alloway, C M.
i mi rland.
I tell Flower, C. M Durland, O.
.laniii ion.
Pippin, 20-Osb, Armneld and Knapp
\ w Orei-nlng, Thoo. Behuerman,
rmfleld & Knapp
llarluy Siwect, » . A. Splcer, Pimll
l.ufl.
Oravt-Htrln, C. A SplciT.
Jefferles, i' A. Ipicer, Arrafleld &
\\ nil pp.
Crahapph', Prod Thnnl, Vrmfleld &
: napp.
i 'rawfnrd pi achi ■-. C, A. Splei r,
Ulbertu peaches, Lee Vllnway, -•'
llartletl pea i;. '■■ Jamlesiin, D I.
Haiders.
\ri|,.ii, John X iSHtrotn, (llfToi ti
x--1. - n l«h Heauty, Theo. Sel rrnan,
11. i:. Moran.
11-Ckl I '•■ W. I HHIV,
Whltu «rapes, > May, Colvlllo,
:iis. .1. W. Worli y.
i:|;hK grapes, \ May, Holcomb &
"I'iiim- 'i W. I' iiny, 1.,,- Alloway
Prunes, I'-. R. M 'inn, Julius Xi vi
■„,- Coli .Hi
riPHi pj i maid p■■ pumpl In I <'
l.yim. R. li. Wr>n n
Hubbarri mitmHh, S. <:. Wornll, < "1
--> Ille: It. W. Petts
I :,,.|.:, [ia> Hall, ' >rln. H. '!. nun
I'.iiih.i.-,. Ray II ill, J ''■ '■> ""
Klnffli head, Raj Hall.
CanteloupPß, It. R. Moran, It W.
i ■urrols. table, Haj Hall, ■>■ C.
i ,ynn.
Htncli , fti rut*, I' H. Oourley, !■ U.
rm"'llli.wer, Raj Hall, ad
c, I. i . .1 C. l.vnn, It. W. I 1'■•!«.
, ■,! run II Pomi i e«t, ColvHlp.
Cucumbern, D It. Mmiimi.
F-Vo plant, P. I R'lbblnH. nilford
Is..hi l;ulji. l!ii\ Hall, 2d,
Lottuoo I. i' l.> nn, :''l
Hcd Manuel, l-'i ■'I Thnnl, 2d
v, n,,» VTanKel, 11. T. Skci '•■ and
Knn I '' f>y n n
i;',,i , n l m, ft. R Moran, Ed Wohl-
V,l|,,w onion, .1 C. I.Mm. H T.
i- .is and Hon.
Whlti onion, n R Moran
Parsnip, Ray Hall, B. R. Moran.
, i pumpkin, P. B. Oourley
i;,.l peppar, .1- '". l.ynn. 2<l.
Rirtabaga, H. T. Bkeels, Ray Hall
Kalslfy, T. Si Inn rman, Ray Hall
Marrow Squash, J '' l.vnn, a. n.
Hummel squai h, '■- W, Petl •
1,,,,,;,.,, nqufl li. F'<ti ■• Robblns, ( he
v.-i-liih, i nt.i .'-'iinclv iir.
I'm tomatoes, R It Moran.
iv, ,„, Pred Roily, Vddy: Donald
!:i;:;;;,;'>"■ .n.i'v.. w« k a. Ranch,
t 'htiWfhih.
■••■iii-/I (i.-m ined Oiturite '' Liorena,
rolvllle, Mm. •'■ C. r.orena.
,-,,,,,,.-.r, So 3i •■•«<!. Percj Robblns,
"■'■;.;;!,i^v n:,,- ,„, *. w
\ E Skldmora ""■! P°n.
Barly Ohio ir«l, John H. Kruie
■nZWV. .a *■ |<
HwpopHtftkoK »«»d potato, ueorge
'"Tabfi itock, A I-:. Bkldmon and
Son, I ''■ '• 'in.
LOCAL GRANGE WINKER OP
COMMUNITY GRANGE EXHIBII
Colville Valley grange with ■ to
tal .■■on' <>f W won Br I priase for
the community grange exhibit
Greenwood grange with 81 was sec
ond, Marble valley with ?'• was
third and Ping ton Creek grange
with 70 was fourth.
The exhibit* were judged on quan
tity, <|Li;ility ;md arrangement
Quantity included tin- different ex
hibit- of crops, fruits and veri
table*. This kind of farm crop
wu Judged at par.
Canned material, manufactured
products (butter, cheete, eggs, etc.)
and flower* and vegetation used tot
decorating wen 1 reduced one-half in
number in adding the total quantity.
Quality included the general condi
tion of the exhibits Tor marketing
ui'i varieties of commercial Impor
tance. Arrangement included all the
harmony of colors in background,
logical grouping of the different
products to .-how them off to the
,i • advantage. The tidinew of the
'moth counted iho most.
In juiltfinK for quantity, the Col
/:ll(- valley grange scored 88, Green
iod grunge '■"-. Marble Valley
nge 24 and Pingston Creek
nge 19. In quality, Uie Colville
valley grange and the Greenwood
■ nge cored 'ii, the Marble Val-
ley Kt"\^K' 24 ami the Pingston
Creek grange 21. In arrangement,
the Colville Valley grange BcorediJO,
ion Creek grange :W. Marble
1 Valley grange 27 and the Qreen
, inn! grange 22.
Strayed from N. Main, Col
ville, Sep. 3d, black water spaniel
I) dli four or five weeks old. Finder
notify Dr. Pearsall above address.
'l'hi> Examiner is Your Home Paper
■1 HHONK
„, the nupnrlor court of the state
„i Wiishlnßtun, in and foi the county
of Si< ii
Ittirtl'md I ..-ii"l Hompany, ••■ corpo
ration, plaintiff, v.^. Thomas Wilbur
iirri-n '•' fj.l, defendants.
!,, 1,1. of Washington to
„, ■„. Wlltmi Wurren, o bachelor.
•f i, Wai; ■ip und Ellen Warren, his
i 1f,,, ili rond ml '.
You ;,i,.i ■ -i, I- nf you in ■■ hereby
I, i lM ,n.-,l In uppi'ar within .sixty
i,.in day* iifti'i ti.<- date "f the (Ir.-t
„.,i.i,,-;,i „.n '.I ihlH nummoni, towlt:
within sixty (BO) days after the Brit
hi „i 11. i..i,, r. 1921, and defend the
„ . . .Mi ii led acl lon In the court
„,i and an iwer the complaint
„■ ii, pialntin and aerve or cause
i,, i,, „.|, i pj of your answer
up „ i| M undersigned attorney for
„!., nun .ii hla address iflven be
an d | n evenl of your failure so
to do, |udgment will !"■ rendered
, ..,,,,.'i ..:, according i" the demand
,)f Hi, complaint, whlrh has In'-n
„i,.i v/iih the clerk of the auld court.
Thai the purpose and object of
ih m action In i" foreclose that cer
taln mortgage for $1000, dat«-<l
i). i■.•!,,!„■ i- nil. 1915, made and sxe-
I li> Adonla J. I'.'il" r "ml Mathea
I, . wife, 'ii favor of Qrliwold,
II:. i.ii and Persons, fll •-•! January
s- li. 1910, and recorded in Hook 27
of Mortgages, pn k ■- 174, of the re
cord* "f Stevens county, Washington,
upon aoutheasl quarter (Sl'.'i) of
ici ion two <2), in township Iwcnty
nlno (29) M, range forty one (41).
p \v m. except three acrei <lf«-dnd
U, Miiiv freeman Miller by dead ro
corded In Booh 21 •■( Deeds, pa«r
--373 of the rocorda of Btevena county,
Wnnhlngton, and to recover thsreon
ii,. »urn of 1760.00 with Interest
ih. , „,,n ai 10 l"i cent per innum
from December Ist, 1910, :i roason
abln attorney f ' $l'io.<m "nd
plalntlfr costs and dlsburseniwnts in
H,i< nrllon rxpended »n<l lluil such
judgment bear Interest at ten par
„,i pi r annum, li'-lne th<i rate
i,., i,. i in s:nci mortgage and not»i
p'oi nil over 'lin 1 payments until paid.
1,, sijjiidlratf ihiii plalntltTa mort
la a flrsl "ml prior Men on all
.. i ■ ; .imi pi'iti is< prior In nil
, , - „, all right, title, Interest
ii, i, „, claim of ii" def«ndant», eacn
;,i,,i ,ii ,i them, and Hint nil rlfrht,
i .ii i, i. i Hen oi claim of thi
defendant' in Inferior and subordi
nate i" Ihi i 'tgage of the plaintiff,
mil Hi,. Judgment thereon in 'ins
r , bai foi I '■!" '■, "■ I■ ■ 1 tX'
. I ,■■],- 11,- said defendants und all of
.1,. „i nf all i i lit. title, Interent. lien
,n claim on said prnpiTty und to ob»
hi .Ii of 'h.- said property
„, tl faction of tha judKiiu-nt
„ thin cause, "ml to obtain such
other and further relief a« to the
court may appear Ju»t anil proper.
C. X K1.1.15.
Attorney for Plalntltt.
1' i) addriHS. 1118 FaulH,n Hlk .
Spokane, Washington.
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