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The Nezperce herald. (Nezperce, Idaho) 1900-1957, May 22, 1919, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055082/1919-05-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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KU THE
t
GRASSHOPPER
Below we give you a receipt handed us by
County Adviser Wade for the destruction
of grasshoppers

»
Mix thoroughly 25 pounds of course bran, 1 pound white arsenic.' Then to
two g-allons of water add Vi gallon of sug-ar factory molasses, and 6 finely
chopped lemons. Stir thoroughly and then pour over the bran and arsenic
mixture. Work thoroughly until all lumps are worked out and the bran is
all damp. Scatter where grasshoppers are working a rod or two on either side
as you would sow grass seed broadcast by hand or an end gute seeder might
be used where there is considerable area to be covered. From 8 to 25 lbs. of
mixture may be applied per acre and if spread evenly will not endanger live
«tock. The best time to apply this is about 4 or 5 o'clock in the evening- and
best results will be noticed in about 2 or 3 days. The latter part of the week
to the middle of next week is the time to use this.
#
Lemon Special Saturday

Saturday we will sell at a special price of 35 cents the dozen the hugest
size lemon. Buy what you need at this price.
I
Soap Special
We were in error on our quotation of price on soap as advertised last
week. The price that, will prevail will be;
COMBINATION NO. 1—100 bars Crystal White Soap
2 packages Sea Foam .
5-bars Creme Oil Soap.
$6.25
I
.70
.65
7.60
Value .
0 Special Price .
COMBINATION NO. 2.-9 bars Crystal White Soap.
1 package Sea Foam .
2 bars Creme Oil Soap .
Value ...
Special Price ........
DEAL NUMBER 3.—3 bars Creme Oil Toilet Soap for 25 cents.
We have a letter from the soap salesman that he will not be here until a
week from this Thursday and Friday but we will accept your orders now at
these prices and fill orders when he arrives.
6.95
$ .58
.35
.25
1.18
1D0
#
Shoes
SHOES—We have about 200 pairs ladies' patent leather button shoes in
all widths and sizes and values at from $5.00 to $6.00 the pair still on sale at
$3.59.
#

About 150 pairs men 's button shoes in black and tan leather and values 2
and three years ago of $5.00, $6,00 to $7.50 the pair, and rftill being- offered
you at $4.58 the pair. Buy while we have the size for you as it is money well
invested whether you need them now or later.
#


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We're Both Losers if
You Don't Trade Here

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I
I
JJJ CENTRAL RIDGE NEWS ft
I
Mr. and Mi% M. J. Steele, of
Clarkston, visited friends and rel
atives here the past week.
Jas. McGee spent last week in
Lewiston.
Asberry Tyra, who has been
working on this ridge, returned
to his home at Orofino Sunday.
■ Mrs. John Warlick,_ who has
been on the sick list, is spending
few days with her mother at
Peck.
Harry Mitchell, of Nezperce,
did the cement work on Roy Mel
cum's bungalow last week.
Mr. Holmes and son,
Holmes, went to Kamiah Monday
to visit the former's daughter,
Mrs. Henry Carter, who is ill.
folks, of Telrean,

f
a
?
T. A.
Mrs. Horn's
here visiting her.
Several of the Ridge people at
tended the ball game at Nezperce
Sunday afternoon.
L. D. Parsons is at Lewiston
doctoring.
A large crowd attended church
a the Central Ridge school house
also at the
are
Sunday morning,
church in the evening.
H. E. Holmes and family went
to Myrtle and Lewiston Sunday,
returning home Monday evening.
The Ringsage school was out
Friday and the teacher, Miss
Harris, went to her home near
Cheney, Wash., Monday.
W. 0. T. U. Column.
(Edited by the local secretary).
The regular meeting for May
held at the home of the presi
Mitchell,
was
dent, Mrs. Harry
on
Tuesday afternoon.
About 25 were present, includ
ing members and friends of the
Union. . Mrs. Will Mitchell, a
member of the Lewiston union,
■vas the only out of town visitor.
Two new members were gained.
Everyone enjoyed the splendid
Mothers' Day program prepared
by Mrs. Mary Mitchell.
One of the most enjoyable fea
tures of the meeting was the
beautiful flowers for which the
union is indebted to Mrs. P. J.
Mitchell, of Juliaetta.
Refreshments were served.
The next meeting will he on the
3rd Tuesday of June at the home
of Mrs. E. H. Ratliff.
Notice of Sale of Empounded
Stock.
Notice Is hereby given, that
pursuant to law and under and
by virture of the empounding or
dinances of the Village of Nez
perce, Idaho, I have taken up the
following stock found running al
large in said village :
One iron gray gelding, weight
about 1500, indistinct brand on
left shoulder; one bald face sor
rel saddle mare, weight about
1000, no brands visible.
And notice is further given,
that unless said stock is sooner
redeemed, I will sell the same to
the and best bidder for
cash, to pay the cost of empound
ing, feed and sale, at the village
pound in the village of Nezperce,
Idaho, on Monday the 2nd day of
June, 1919, at 10 o'clock a. m.
Date May 22, .1919.
A. Parmer, poundmaster.
lw
Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior, U.
S. Land Office at Lewiston, Ida
ho. May 20, 1919.
Notice is hereby given that
Jeremiah Snyder, of Pardee, Ida
ho, who, on April 24, 1915, made
homestead entrv No. 06044, for
SE14, SFA4, Sec. 1, and FJ/o, NE
V 4 , Sec. 12, Twp. 34 N., R. 2 E. ;
and lot 3, See. 7, Twp. 34 N., R.
3 E., B. M., has filed notice of
intention to make three
year
Proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before the
register and receiver, U. S. Laud
Office, Lewiston, Idaho, on the
24th day of June, 1919.
Claimant names as witnesses :
Curtis Miller, of Nezperce, Ida
Tio ; Carl Moore, William Jacks,
and August Jacks, of Pardee,
Idaho.
Henry Heitfield, Register.
51 w5. non-coal.
Hoppers Are Coming.--Kill 'EM.
Grasshoppers are hatching by
the millions in pastures and waste
places. If you want to save your
crops from being eaten up by
them prepare a poison bran bait
for the pests as soon as they are
all hatched out.
To make poisoned bait: Mix
thoroughly 1 lb. white
to 25 lbs. of bran or alfalfa meal.
Dilute 2 quarts of low grade
lasses with 2 gallons of water and
add the juice and rind of 6 finely
chopped lemons. Stir this syrup
into the-poisoned bran or meal to
make a wet mash. Scatter broad
cast over infested fSelds, using
from 5 to 7 lbs. to the acre.
arsenic 111
mo
The Herald, $1.50 a year.
Soldiers Will Organize at Boise
June 25.
The Idaho delegation which at
tended the St. Louis caucus of
the American Legion, at which
represented every state and
have announced that
authority from the
is.
was
territory
pursuant to . .
national chairman, H. D. Lmas
ley the state convention for Idg
ho," will be held at Boise on June
25th. . ,
The preliminaries of the nation
1 organization, having been plan
ned at St. Louis in preparation
for the convention at Minneapol
is in November, the intention now
is to completely organize every
county in the United States and tô
perfect, all state organizations.
Idaho's delegation announces
that each county will vote in the
state convention on the basis of
twice its representation in the
house of representatives and state
All persons entitled, to
belong to the American Legion,
which includes all persons in the
Army and Navy during the war,
will be seated in the state conven
tion, regardless of whether they
are county delgates
The Idaho committee which at
tended the St. Louis
composed of Chairman
Booth, of Pocatello- Thomas A.
Feeney, Lewiston; E. C. Boom,
Moscow ; Paul Davis and Edward
Hawley, Boise; Frank Estabrook,
Nampa; Taylor Cummins and J.
S. Green, Twin Falls; Paul T.
Peterson, of Idaho Falls; and La
Verne R. Collier, Pocatello, secre
tary.
;l
senate.
caucus is
C. M.
Community Church.
A friendly church—Claude B.
Martin, minister.
Sunday school at 10 o'clock a.
m. A cheerful, joyful, happy
(.service; teaching f:he standards
of Christ and building Christian
character, is our aim.
In the primary department
your smallest child is taught the
things that make them into strong
men and women.
Morning service at 11 o'clock.
Sermon: "Obeying God."
This is a Community church be
cause all denominations may come
and find nothing contrary to the
best and largest interests of the
Kingdom of God. We are not
interested in any one denomina
tion, we are putting on the same
program and preaching the same
messages that all progressive, up
to-date churches are putting on
and preaching. If you are inter
ested in moral and righteous
movements and in the building up
of character in this community
and can forget creed and denomi
nation you can find work and be
at home in this church. If you
are interested in the building up
of one kind of a church, you will
not be contented here.
Evening service will be a union
meeting at the Christian church to
hear the reports of the Sunday
school delegates.
_ Come and receive the inspira
tion of these Christian men and
How Threads
Make Better
Batteries
The Willard Threaded Rubber Insulation is one of the
virn lni P° rtan f °f many marked improvements which the
'j i- 1 organization has made in the automobile starting
and lighting battery.
The reasons why it means so much to you as a car
owner are, briefly, as follows:
1. Insulation is considered by many electrical engin
f ers m os1 important single factor in the efficiency and
long lue of electrical apparatus.
j "• ' 11 a dorage battery the most important insulation is
between the plates—
Because the plates are the very source of the electrical
energy.
. ® eca use the ]if e 0 f the plates and their continued ef
ciency depends largely on the insulation.
ecause it is sealed up inside the battery and cannot
be repaired or renewed without tearing the battery apart.
a w?,, 1et ? e I, th e insulation, the better the battery.
. r 4, Willard threaded Rubber is better insulation for
two great reasons.
nil mal - es possible - what has long been a dream of
an battery engineers:
AP£ ctical way to use rubber—the most durable
insulating material known—for insulating automo
battery plates without either decreas
uig the voltage m cold weather or increasing the
size of the battery beyond Practical limits!
mobil!; w + ma cs v- h u " Sti V Eetter Willard" the only auto
stm ! l W lu ° an JA e ship P ed fr °m the factory and
stoied by the dealer in a BONE DRY condition.
HEST0N&MILLER
Willard Agency and Service Station
Our large pre
scription business
makes it possible>
for us to offer oup
patrons the very
best of materials,
for the reason that
we have no drugs on
*
hand long enough
for them to deteri
orate with age.
It is our aim to
operate our pre
scription depart
ment in such a man
ner that our custo
mers may know they
are getting all
their money will
buy anywhere.
LEO L. ROBERTSON
women who attended the Spokane
convention.
Eighth Grade Examinations.
The state eighth grade exami
nations will be held May 27, 28
and 29 at the following points;
Winchester, Reubens, Nezperce.
Kamiah, Vollmer, Woodside and
Central Ridge.
Following is the program :
Tuesday
p. *m.-^Physiology, grammar or
language.
Wednesday a. m.—Arithmetic;
]). m.—Reading, penmanship.
Thursday a. m.— U. S. History,
spelling ; p. m.— U. S. Civics.
Norma P. Wilson, County Supt.
m;—Geography ;
a.
C. W. B. M.
The C. W. B. M. will meet at
the home of Mrs. C. T. Berry on
Thursday, June 5th. All mem
bers are requested to be present,
as matters of importance will
come before the board.
Mrs. J. !W. Jamison, Pres.
51w2
Miss Helen Curl ess
came up
this week from her home in the
Melrose section to assist several
students in preparing for eighth
grade examinations.

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