of Spring Goods, Ready for Your Inspection
Apollo Silk Pongee
One of the new materials for your spring and summer wear. A cloth you
v/ill be well pleased with and-a very popular number for the coming season's
wear. A full 36 inch material in a variety of shades and at a price Within
reason. Per yard, $1.00
We offer for this season a variety of 6 different shades in Shantung silk.
This material is full 36 inches wide and we offer it this season at a price
we consider very reasonable, at $1.00 a yard.
Delhi or Dimity Silks
This is a very popular cloth for the season of 1919. 36 inches wide and
an assortment of 8 different shades in medium, light and dark patterns.
These colors are strictly fast and it comes in the wash goods line which
assures you a cloth that if soiled can be laundered. Price, per yard, $1.25.
You will be more than pleased with our number 803 voile for your party
dress this season. It is a beautiful grade of voile in a combination of colors
with a silk and a satin stripe running through it. In Belgium Blue, Brown,
Green and Lavender shades. Full 36 injehes wide. Per yard, $1.25.
We have the Coronado cloth this season in a palm beach color which
is a desirable material for skirts, suits and duster coats. Very serviceable
and will wash. 36 inches wide. Per yard, 85 cents.
Is a line of different plain colors, 36 inches wide and a splendid value at 75
cents the yard.
A splendid, nice, soft material desirable for waists or for your better
grade of underwear and gowns. Comes in flesh color and white, 36 inches
w-de, and priced this season at 75 cents.
Our line of Dollette Dimity comes in an assortment of shades and colors
in organdie effects and will be very popular this coming
w ide, fast colors and priced at 50 cents the yard.
season. 36 inches
Ferndale Zephyr Ginghams
A full line of Ferndale Zephyr ginghams in almost any pattern you
may want and a material that most stores are getting - as high as 45 cents the
yard for. Our spring - selling - price on this will be 30 cents the yard.
Toile du Nord Ginghams
The Toil Du Nord line of ginghams for years have been considered
of the very best brands of ginghams on the market. It is a 32 inch cloth
and we are showing - it in a full line of large plaid effects and we will say
undea- priced for the season at 30 cents the yard.
.. Lad Lassie cloths, Queen Percales, Ivydene Zephyrs, Renfrew Devon
shires, Organdies, Poplins in both plain and mercerized, Long Cloths and
AVe have received a good liberal shipment of the spring waist line. A
good liberal assortment to select from and prices we will guarantee as low or
lower than can be bought for elsewhere. Our complete line of waists is not
1 in J hy^Satmalay^ 60 ^ t ^ iem t * 1 * s wee ^ an d will likely be showing the complete
Our complete line of undermuslins is here. We are showing a good
assortment in muslin, batiste and silk garments in corset covers, combination
fmits, gowns, pants, and petticoats at prices from the reasonable
to the very
Sears, Roebuck & Company
Our ad next week will talk on some comparisons of prices between this
store and their new spring prices. We are not uneasy this season about you
the^riceT^ aWay Wlth their att mctive illustrations and prices, particularly
VISIT this store and see the new goods. Each day and week
are sure that our prices will more than
WeVe Both Losers if
You Don't Trade Here
A. W. Dant was a Vollmer vis
Geo* Metzger was a
visitor over Sunday.
.Judge H. W. Niles was a Lew
iston visitor Sunday.
Mrs.' Ralstin returned Monday
from a visit to Lewiston.
O. Q. Farrar made the round
trip to Lewiston Saturday.
Mrs. Minnie Siems went to
Lewiston Sunday to visit friends
Paul Blake spent Sunday with
his mother, Mrs. Lizzie Blake, in
John Jorgens returned Sun
day from a business visit to
John Dean came up from
Clarkston last Thursday evening
to look after business interests.
Airs. Earl Reinhardt went to
Clarkston Sunday to visit her
parents, Air. and Mrs. C. AV. Sy
Mr. and Airs. Chas. AfeCollis
ter returned last Thursday from
a visit with his parents at Clarks
Claude Gross came up last
Thursday evening from Clarks
ton to look after business inter
Harry Knutson returned. Sat
urday from Lewiston, where ho
attended the funeral of his
Mrs. Frank Aloore returned
Saturday to her home at Tekoa,
AVash., after a visit with prairie
I Miss Anna Paige came over
I from her school near Vollmer
f and spent Sunday with home
Andrew Knutson attended iho
I funeral of his sister-in-law, Mrs.
J Steiner Knutson, in Lewiston
J last Friday.
! Attorney Chas. H. Nugent re
turned Tuesday from Lewiston,
where he had business in the dis
I Mr. and Mrs. Langer arrived
here Tuesday evening from Can
ada to visit at the home of their
Cottonwood, Juliaetta and
other points report a return of
influenza outbreaks, but of the
Airs. Lewis Clark was a pas
senger for Lewiston yesterday
morning, where she will receive
Theo. Nelson came in last
Thursday evening from La
Grande, Ore., to take up his old
job at J. P. Sorenson's livery
Mrs. Steiner Knutson at Rest.
Hilly into the Great Unknown at
the family home in Lewiston on
the 17th instant. She was 66
years, 10 months and three days
of age. The funeral was con
ducted from the residence on the
21st, and many friends joined
the bereaved family in paying
the final tribute of regard and
respect to this good woman,
whose passing leaves an irrem
I edial void in the lives of her
The deceased was born in Nor
way in 1852 and came to the
United States in 1870, in which
year she married Steiner Knut
son.^ They crossed the plains in
1876 and settled in the Genesee
country. From there they came
to this prairie and settled on a
farm north of Nezperce about 20
years ago; moving thence to
Lewiston, where they have made
their home the past eight years.
Mr. and Mrs. Knutson were the
parents of 11 children, nine of
whom are living and were pres
ent at the funeral of their moth
er. They are: Mrs. Mary Swen
son, Mrs. Emma Swenson, Ole.
Stephen, Arthur, Engle and El
mer Knutson, of Lewiston ; Ha r
ry Knutson, of Nezperce, and
Mrs. J. S. Gerard, of San Fran
After a lingering illness, Mrs.
Steiner Knutson passed
The deceased is also sur
vived by her husband and ten
The bereaved family has the
friends on this
Airs. Knutson spent many happy
years and was beloved by those
who knew her.
Auctioneer Cranke In Big Sale.
One of the biggest things in the
line of stock sales pulled off in
the country is the annual sale of
the California Breeders' Sales &
Pedigree Go., which takes place
this year- on Alarch 27, at Sac
ramento, California, and the auc
tioneer who handles the job must
of necessity have- a rating around
the top. On last Saturday Harry
' • Cranke, of this city, received
a wire to the effect that he had
been chosen to cry the sale. He
has aeöfepted the Commission and
will leave for Sacramento about
the 24th of next, month, but will
bo back here ready for local bus
iness by Alarch 31.
Ihe Herald, $1.50 a year.
CENTRAL RIDGE NEWS
lift te )88 te fci fe Si
(Received too late for publica
tion last week.)
Uncle Sam's service
While Evert Horn and
Ingram were hauling water last
thrown from the sled in such a
to strike his head and
shoulders against a rock and be
badly injured. His condition was
such Monday that Dr. Gist was
called out from Nezperce, and
examination found Mr.
about the shoulders and
slightly wrenched back
internal shaking up that left
him pretty sore. He reports the
patient in no danger and getting
dong very well.
The winter took notice of the
snow storm Sunday. It blew
Roy Aleleum and family down
the Ridge for Sunday dinner
with one of their friends, but it
took a harder storm to blow
them back Sunday afternoon.
The report, comes
were selling for 5% cents tier
Fred Coon recently left Cen
tral Ridge for Lewiston to work
in the garage fo"P his uncle, Press
Ragan. Fred says that is better
than sawing wood. ,
Arthur Shoemaker is a regular
visitor around the Steele P. 0
now-a-days. lie has lots of re
Stock is looking: very good this
winter, but it will take more
feed to keep them till spring
than it has up to the present
M. J. Steele has left the Ridge
for Clarkston, where his wife is
staying. He says he likes living
there. Bruce Senter has his
Lewie Puckett spent Sunday
with his cousin, Wm. Ingram.
Mrs. Jessie Hepler is spending
a few days in Spokane.
Everyone seems to have a bad
cold in this community.
John Schadt returned from
Spokane last Saturday evening.
The* Ringsage school was open
ed again last Monday by the new
Howard Thomas's mother,
Mrs. J. AA r . Thomas, came on the
hil] last Thursday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Thomas Monday, February 17th,
three days, passing - awav Feb
ruary 20. Its body was laid to
rest in the Central Ridge
terv Saturday, Februarv'22
John Lents ' and family
passengers on the stage to Peek
Little John Senters
with his uncle,
The many.friends of Air. AVhit
ted are glad ' to hear that he is
recovering from a serious illness
in a hospital at Lewiston.
The Temple Opens Tonight.
AVhether the local appetite for
motion pictures has been whet
ted to a keener edge by the tw
weeks' lapse of entertainment in
this line during the construction
of a real picture show house in
the Temple building may Re hard
to determine; hut the public will
find an alluring inducement to
attend the movies
ever here when it sees the accom
odations that have been provid
ed by Manager Bilodeau in the
new theatre. The first show in
the new establishment will be
given tonight, a big bill of an en
tirely new line of artists and at
tractions for this section will ap
pear tomorrow night, and a fine
series of programs is listed for
the succeeding week.
All of the new equipment is in
Watch This Space for Date
/ will open a Millinery Store
in Nezperce at an early date
where the season's
ideas will be found
Wilkes Millinery, Lewiston
We Have the
stalled and ready, except the I
opera chairs, which are expected j
to arrive some time next week. I
In the meantime the old seating J
arrangement will be used. The j
evening shows start promptly at I
7.15, and the doors open at 7:00. I
The Sunday afternoon show will I
start at 2 :30.
A strong feature of the enter- I
tainments will be the special |
music—played to fit the picture I
—furnished by Mr. Bilodeau, |
who is a piano artist and whose |
experience in picture show work |
has heon largely along this line. I
Prize for Thrift Stamp Selling,
County Superintendent of
Schools Aliss AVilson is
a prize of a handsome picture,
framed ready for hanging, to the
district school whose pupils sell
the largest percentage of Thrift
Stamps during the period of
Alarch 2 to April 18. The small
school will have the same oppor
tunity of wanning this attractive
prize as the larger, for it will be
"given to the school that sells
the most stamps in proportion to
the number of pupils enrolled."
Here is a double incentive to do
something really worth while,
and if every pupil in every
school in the county should make
up his mind to get into the con
test with all the "pep" that is
in him—as the big brothers did
"over there"—old Lewis county
will go surprisingly over her
quota on Thrift Stamps.
Sheriff A. AY. Alitchell was a
Arollmer visitor Saturday.
« K 0 t
JVl* P # CAMPBELL
I have bought the Nezperce
Gallery and am prepared to do
first-ejass work in photography
and picture framing*. Ty me.
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