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The Colville examiner. (Colville, Wash.) 1907-1948, December 23, 1922, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085318/1922-12-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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Page 4
We like to think of our customers
as our friends. In a broad sense they are
our partners, and our success is
but a reflection of theirs.
We extend the compliments of the season
and wish you a Merry Christmas and
a Happy, Prosperous New Year
Golville Loan and Trust Company
COLVILLE, WASHINGTON
Cause
Jill We s d q uaW^ \
and
ilk -^•r*' 6*''** \
Iss*^ Lioqftt & Myers Tobacco Ca
CHRISTMAS GREETINGS
A useful gift is more acceptable
Suggestions
SLEDS PERCOLATOR
SKATES WATTLE IRON
SKIIS ELECTRIC HEATER
POCKET KNIVES PYREX WARE
COASTER WAGON CASSEROLE
VELOCIPEDES ALUMINUM WARE
SAFETY RAZORS CARVING SET
FLASHLIGHT ALARM CLOCK
AIR RIFLES COMMUNITY SILVER
KIDDIE KARS ELECTRIC WASHER
DOLLS
KELLER HARDWARE CO.
"The Hardware Store"
The Colville Examiner, Saturday, December 23, 1922
COURTHOUSE AND
COUNTY NEWS
Items of Interest in Stevens
County, Richest in the
Northwest
In the case of C. C. Bunker vs.
Juno-Echo Copper Co. the judgment
of Judge R. L. McCroskey was giv
en in a decree for the plaintiff.
Mrs. Ida M. McCaslin was grant
ed a divorce from Frank A. McCas
lin, and the farm at Palmer Siding,
valued at about $5,000, was awarded
to plaintiff, but subject to incum
brance.
In the case of W. W. Fordham vs.
J. J. McNamee, a suit on promissory
note, judgment was given plaintiff,
with $25 attorney fee.
The case of State Savings and
Loan Association vs. Northport De
velopment Co. et al was set for
hearing Dec. 22.
In the case of Allen vs. Nelson,
comprising a motion for judgment
notwithstanding the verdict, the mo
tion was denied, as was the motion
for a new trial.
\ext regular law day will be Jan.
6.
Fifty-seven auto licenses have been
issued by the county auditor this
month. These licenses are good until
Jan. 1, 1924. New cars are given a
temporary cardboard number and a
sticker for the windshield, but re
newals are simply given a sticker by
the auditor, awaiting receipt of the
license plate. There are about 2350
cars in the county.
Deputy Sheriff D. P. Ham left
for Portland Tuesday to bring back
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Glausi, charged
with arson. It is alleged they set
fire to a house located on lots 7 and
8, block 26, Northport.
Sheriff W. H. Graham is the re
cipient of a Christmas present of
which he is very proud. It is a
beautiful 21 jewel Hamilton watch,
with chain, given him by the attor
neys of Colville, with the addition of
Atty. F. M. Turner of Northport
and L. E. Jesseph. Mr. Graham is
closing his eighth year as sheriff of
this county, and some of the attor
neys have been doing business with
the sheriff's office since Mr. Gra
ham first entered office in 1907. The
uniform courtesy, kindliness, ability
and desire to help the work of tijje
attorneys has won for Mr. Graham
the high appreciation of the members
of the bar.
All bills owed by Stevens county
should be presented to the county
commissioners by next Tuesday, so
that they may be allowed this month.
The auditor's annual report covers
the expenditures of the calendar
year, and bills must be presented
this month.
Work on the Addy-Gifford per
manent highway was discontinued
last week, owing to snow and cold
weather. Completion of the contract
will require about three months more
work, but this work may not be
started again until after the snow
and cold weather have ceased.
The receiver of the Spokane Fruit
Growers company is paying another
dividend to creditors. The first divi
dend was 30%, and this last one is
15%. It is said that another 5%
will be paid soon.
Improvement of the "chalk grade"
on the Columbia river road south of
Kettle Falls is to be made next
spring, the state highway commis
sion having authorized the work.
This narrow strip of road south of
the Harvey postoffice has always
been a dangerous one, especially in
wet weather. About 35,000 cubic
yards of material will be overcast
by the steam shovel, at a cost of
about $5000. Upon completion of
the work the Fruitland irrigation
district will rebuild its flume, which
lies above the state road along Chalk
grade.
Joseph Reed, manager of the Up
per Columbia company at Marble,
was a Colville business visitor Sat
urday. Mr. Reed leaves this week
for New York and will return the
first of the year.
The following from Stevens county
were enrolled at Cheney normal at
the opening of the winter quarter:
Calvin R. Pool, Valley; Cecile Mil
dred Campbell, Hunters; Nellie F.
McLean, Fruitland; Josie Hague, Ad
dy; Earle C. Hills, Boyds; Margaret
A. Llewellyn, Hunters; Floyd Pond,
Colville; Lawrence L. Hays, Rice.
A competitive examination will be
held at Spokane Jan. 13 to fill the
position of postmaster at Clayton,
third class, salary $1,000, the posi
tion being vacant since Oct. 1.
The Marcus Community News
states that that town needs more
houses, and more mail boxes in the
postoffice, due to continued arrivals
of newcomer*.
Frank A. Smith, former game
warden of Pend Oreille county, has
been named by the Pend Oreille
same commission to manage the
new state fish hatchery at Metaline
which has been loaned to the county,
and 1,000,000 eastern brook trout
and 300,000 mackinaw are to be
hatched there.
Of the seven men who will be in
charge of the Spokane county pros
ecuting attorney's office next year,
three are very well known in Stevens
county. Charles Leavy, prosecutor,
was formerly at Newport and has
many friends in Stevens county.
Frank Funkhouser, deputy, was for
merly private secretary of Congress
man C. C. Dill and is well known
throughout this county. M. E.
Jesseph, deputy, is a brother of L. E.
and L. C. Jesseph, has been prosecu
tor of Ferry and Lincoln counties,
and makes numerous trips to Ste
vens county.
Stevens county had 7 of the 95
new students enrolled at the Cheney
normal school last week. Among the
old students who have received
honors there are Erma Hensley of
Marcus, elected yell leader of Mon
roe hall, and Josephine Bresnahan
of Colville, elected society editor of
the school annual.
That 84 % of the men students at
the State college of Washington are
earning all or part of their expenses
is shown by a report of Gi'aduate
Manager H. M. Chambers, who com
piled statistics from an enrollment
questionnaire filled out by 1374 men.
Those who live 80 miles or more
from the campus and are earning
all their expenses, or part, or have
earned the money themselves before
coming, are 74% of the W. S. C.
men or 1,022, while those within an
80 mile radius who are doing the
same are 10%, approximately 142;
only some 16% being educated by
money they did not earn themselves,
including vocational men whom the
government takes care of. There
were 48% who stated that they had
earned all the money that brought
them to school, and 13% more who
must earn everything while there.
There were 8% who earned two
thirds of their money, and a like
number who must do the same dur
ing the college year. Some 13%
earned half their funds and 14% are
doing so now; while 12% earned one
third of what they brought with
them, and 19% must earn a third
there.
STEVENS COUNTY
GETS EXPERTS
State College to Give 73
Days of Instruction to
Local Farmers
Due to the fact that Stevens coun
ty, speaking through its board of
county commissioners, has seen fit
since 1916 to maintain a county
agent, it has had the benefit every
year of the services of a corps of
twelve to fourteen highly trained ag
ricultural specialists in the employ
of the extension service of the Uni
ted States department of agriculture
and the State college of Washing
ton. Last year this service totaled
110 full days of time.
This year, for the sake of econ
omy, the allowance of specialists'
time has been cut to 75 days for
Stevens county. It is felt that by
better organizing and systematizing
the work more, that as much if not
more can be accomplished, notwith
standing the shorter period allowed.
To accomplish this end it is hoped
to get the assistance of the farmers
of the county in a more intensive
and efficient way than ever before.
Only problems of the most vital
nature to the agriculture of the
county will receive attention.
During the last year, due to the
fact that Stevens county has had
the assistance of these specialists,
some things of far-reaching impor
tance have been brought to the
county. A good example of this is
the new copper carbonate dry treat
ment of seed wheat to prevent rust.
To give better service is the am
bition of the extension service of
the State college of Washington.
Ways and means of accomplishing
this end was the subject of a five
day conference just held at head
quarters, methods being the only
subject under discussion, except for
the subject of marketing, which is
deemed fundamental and of far reach
ing importance at this time. The
discussions were led by the special
ists in the respective lines, assisted
by county agents who had been es
pecially successful in putting over
the line of work under consideration.
The following are suggestive of the
subjects embraced. Farm manage
ment, soils and crops projects, live
stock projects, dairying, horticulture,
plant pathology, bees, foods and nu
trition, clothing, and home manage
ment. The subject of marketing re
ceived especial treatment by Pro
fessor F. E. Dummier, of the eco
nomic department of the college.
"As a result of the intensive dis
cussion of the various subjects each
county agent went back to his re-
IN THE SPIRIT OF GIVING jfi
On Christmas Day, more than at any |
other time during the whole year, do
we realize the truth of the centuries
old teaching that it is more blessed to
give than to receive.
It is the joy of giving, rather than the
pleasure of receiving, which makes
this the best holiday of them all.
And in business, the spirit of giving j
means just one thing—service.
To the people of this community whom
it is our privilege to serve every
month of the twelve, we desire at this
time to express our appreciation of
_k this privilege by wishing you
A Merry Christmas and a Happy and -.
Wjm The Firrft National Bank |
spective county more determined
than ever to make extension service
a real service to agriculture," states
Henry J. Plumb, Stevens county
agent.
Seed Potatoes Must Be
Kept Free from Frost
Hundreds of bushels of potatoes
are lost annually in the state by
frost injury. At this time when po
tatoes are more or less at rock bot
tom on the market, it would seem
that little attention should be paid
to frosted potatoes, yet seed for
next year must be preserved in
good shape.
A thoroughly frozen potato col
lapses into a watery mass which rep
resents the extreme type of frost in
jury. Various other types of injury
are often mistaken for diseases.
"The actively growing portion of
the potato, and the stem end are
more likely to freeze than the water
tisue and the eye end of the potato,"
asserts George L. Zundel, extension
plant disease specialist. "Individual
potatoes vary in the manner in which
they may become frosted.
"In many cases where potatoes
have been lightly frozen, there is
no external symptom and the po
tatoes are thought to be in proper
condition for. marketing purposes.
When these potatoes are cut open,
there is a browning of the tissues.
"Wilted potatoes freeze as readily
as unwilted ones. Potatoes with a
high sugar content freeze at a
slightly lower temperature. The
sweetening of potatoes which is of
ten but incorrectly attributed to
freezing, is caused by long storage
at low temperature, much above the
point of frost injury.
"When the potato is allowed to
sprout, the potato itself freezes
more easily than the sprout. Slightly
frosted potatoes are almost useless
as seed, as the potato piece decays
before the young plant can form
roots, but if plants form they grow
more slowly and produce a good
crop. Seed potatoes stored at 82
degrees F. do not produce as good
a crop as when stored at 50 degrees
F.
Postoffice Will Exchange
the War Savings Stamps
During the war the government
offered war savings stamps, paying
4.27% as a method oi saving for
people of small means. Since the
war, and to take the place of war
savings stamps, the government of
fered treasury saving certificates in
denominations of $25, $100 and $1000,
now sold to investors at $20.50, $82
and $820, respectively. They pay
4% if held until maturity, five years
from the date of issue About $625,
--000,000 of war savings stamps, series
of 1918, become due January 1, 1923,
and the government now offers to
issue treasury savings certificates in
exchange for them, affording the
owners an opportunity to continue
a .safe investment with good inter
est ,
Savings has furnished the life
blood for many nations and insures
prosperity to the people. The gov
ernment is doing everything possible
to encourage saving in the United
States by offering sound and attrar
tive securities for the investment of
small sums. If you want to save,
and insure your future, it would pay
you to investigate Uncle Sam's sav
ings system.
DR. C. YOUNG
Licensed Optometrist of the Inter-
State Optical Co., P. O. Box 1216,
Spokane, will be in Colville every
.'in days, watch for date
Special prices on broken lenses, frames
Vulcanizing
Repairing
Of tires and all kinds of
RUBBER EQUIPMENT
COLVILLE TIRE SHOP
North Main St. Colville
GIVE AUTOMOBILE
ACCESSORIES
THIS CHRISTMAS
WILLETT BROS., PHONE 785
COLVILLE GUN SHOP
Sporting Goods, bought, sold
Exchanged and Repaired
JACK CAPARELL
Colville Theater Bldg. ColviUc
A Clean, Fresh Stock of
TOBACCO, CIGARS
and CANDIES
Especially ordered for the
Holiday Trade
Sansburn & Freeman
S. Main St. Colville
t Why Spoil
Christmas
with eleventh hour ruih
and doubt as to suitable
gifts? Inexpensive, us«
ful and handsome remem
brances can be found in
ia»l p llw Gift Specialities
Recipe Books Memo Book*
Diaries Engagement Books

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