The Weston leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 189?-1946, February 15, 1918, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    X 1 J
We are showing our new spring lines of Ging-
children's school dresses, etc., this season will bo the
Renfrew Cloth. This material is the most practical
V vowio TWr cV?vnc Ponfvow ninths Rnnmpr (iloths.
f etc-a very large and attractive assortment of these : and the patterns vary pleasingly Especially suitable
handsome wash materials in patterns that are sure to for girls' one-piece and middy suits. Fortunately we
X please The leading cloth for house dresses, aprons, bought early and can sell at last season s price, 25c yd.
The famous Munson Last U. S.
Army Shoe, made from the best of
leather soft, pliable, comfortable.
Heavy weight for' service, 5.00.
Light, dressy weight, $7.50.
Fortunately we have plenty of
the gray and khaki yarn for soldier
boys' sweaters and sox. This is
the pure wool and is not the shoddy
mixture that many dealers are
showing. We are selling this at
cost to us, which is one dollar the
skein, one-fourth pound.
. All the odds and ends for all the
lines thrown together in one pile
values up to $1.25 the season's
best values and marked to sell for
only 49c.
All wool shirts reduced 20 t
cent. All wool underwear reduced 20
, All lined gloves reduced 15 per
cent. All sweaters and jerseys reduced
23 percent.
All overcoats for men and child
ren reduced 20 percent.
AH ladies' and children's felt
slippers reduced 20 percent.
All ivory toilet articles reduced
20 percent'.
All fancy dishes reduced 20 percent.
Dried Fruit
Save Wheat, Meat, Fats and Sug
ar. Your soldiers at the front need
Kat v perishable local products
and release transportation to han
dle supplies for our soldiers.
We are showing this week The
King's patent process -
Dried peaches, one pound of
which is equal to t ight HunU of
fresh peaches.
Dried apricots, one pound of
which is equal to five pounds of
fresh apricots.
Dried prunes one pound of which
is equal to three pounds of fresh
prunes. 4
Dried Soup Vegetables in 11
ounce package, which makes ten
plates of soup when prepared.
These fruits and vegetables are
in dust-tight, moisture-proof eon
tainers, daintily prepared for your
Will solve many Hoover Day
cooking problems.
npHE crisp, clean-cut look of the Awtow laundered
JL cuff gjhirts shows value in every stitch and fold.
Buttons, stitches, fabric; every detail will stand the most
minute examination. It is these things, linked to a do
pcndable guarantee of fist colors, and perfect fit, that
pair, i: worth your while to ask to see the Aaaow label
. $no. tioo, tijo tuw
lm I m ' umm II M
Lee Kirk was in town this week
from Walla Walla.
New Overland car for hire. In
quire at Mendwell garage. Zeke
Miss Eliza Morrison was the
guest Wednesday of the J. A. Mc
Raes at Walla Walla.
The infant daughter of Mr, and
Mrs. E. E. Tucker is improving af
ter a serious illness.
Ben Lee returned
from La Grande, where he has been
engaged in round house work.
A daughter was born Monday
evening to Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Hart at their home near Weston.
R. Licuallen Son have a weed
cutter on display which they are
confident will be found especially
adapted to the needs of this section.
Hot lunches are now served at
noon to the pupils of the Weston
mountain school, most of whom
travel a considerable distance to
their studies. ,
Wild Horse farmers have been
busying themselves with donation
work on their principal highway,
A very pleasant farewell party
was given Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
Bsown and Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Dougas by members of the Eastern
Star and ' the Saturday Afternoon
Club, on Friday evening, Febru
ary 8, at Masonic hall. Pleasing
music was rendered by Graham's
stringed orchestra; two readings.
were given by Gail Williams and
The commercial club Tuesday widow, two sons and one daughter,
evening elected J. W. Porter as One of his sons, Wayne L. Worth
chairman of the Chautauqua com- ington, is with the United States
inittee. . , ' army in France.
I have 320 acres good wheat land , M,r' w" !m?bcr
near Lind. Wash., all in crop, for"' th feT"
. Thi urili h..r thc United Artisans, holding
close investigation. F. D. Watts.
Morrow Comity Land
a mrnet cutlri hv Worth WnttK.
Tn; fnr conversation and in- and was received generally with ac
strlction to all to talk at once for claim. Contrary to the usual pro-
1200 acres, 1050 plowed, very Notice is hereby given that the
lcst of wheat land, one mile from undersigned will sell at public uc
school, good buildings, plenty of tion, to the highest and best bidder,
water; I :0 per acre. at my place three miles east of Wes-
17fin ui-rm 1SOO. nlnwixl 100(1 Inn. Orciron. nn little Ih-v crtk
his membership in the Weston crrt jn crop, good buildings, abun- (John Beaton homestead) in Uma
lodges of these resDective orders. .i-.,.... t !.. ic ,..u,i ..t iiu ,.ki rt h .,ii.,
". v n,s name nau own on uic rosier and machinery, mile di-scriUnl estray cattle:
Weston country Wconcjwsy niffnt of Weton LodifG No. 58. I. O. O. J.k.kii l An a
long yearling; ro brand or mark la
five minutes, dispensed with all
formality. An jnteresting guess
ing contest was next in order, af
ter whih refresliments were served.
The pleasure of the occasion was
marred only by regret over the
Another local campaign is being
launched for a series of concerts to
be given by the Weston Concert
Band the series to consist of three
concerts to be given during March,
April and May. Director Lundell
is arranging for a better variety
of entertainment at these concerts,
and while the band will appear as
usual in several numbers there will
also be special numbers' which alone
will be worth the price of .admis
sion. The tickets are now offered
for sale at $1.00 by the commercial
club. Admission to single concerts
will be 60 cents.
Rev. E. E. Ingram of Waco, Tex-
cedure this winter, it remained on
the ground and created a beautiful
white landscape that almost inspir
ed us to start our poetry machine.
We reflected, however, that we al
ready had too many machines in
our slfop for one man to handle.
The Christian Endeavor Society
of the United Brethren Church
gave a St. Valentine's social at the
church last evening. Thirty-one
were present. The decorating com
mittee, had' the room beautifully
adorned with red and white stream
ers and hearts, and many valentines
were also in evidence. The .enter
tainment committee furnihhed sev
real nice games and plays, while
F., for 41 years. In point of mem
bcrship he was the oldest Odd Fel
low in the local lodge. This honor
now falls to S. A. Barnes, an old
time friend of the departed brother.
U. B. Servict Flag
The United Brethren Church was
taxed Sunday evening by a capac
ity congregation at the unveiling
of the Sunday school service (lag.
The service was interesting and
impressive, and an effective address
was given by Professor Eel Is of
Whitman college. A beautiful
song service was directed by J. H.
WliliamB. Special numbers were
given by a male cnorus, and O. B.
Needham sang a pleasing tenor
solo. The handsome silken flag
farmed with engine; $30 per acre,
one-third down, balance to suit visible or can be found on said
purchaser, at 6 percent interest. steer; has tanwl of tail cut off.
320 acres, 300 acres plowed, all One yellow heifer, one year old
fenced, plenty of water, one-half or long yearling; no brand la vlsi
mile to school, fairly good build- ble on said heifer, but has slit in
ings; price per acre, $25. left ear.
480 acres, 400 acres plowed, 300 The above descirbed animals
acres in crop this year, fenced and came to my place and were taken
cross fenced, new house, plenty of up by me on the 1st day of Decern-
water, I mile to school; price per ber, 1917, and will be sold to sat-
acre, $40.
For particulars write
Heppner, Oregon.
Isfy damages, cost of keeping and
alt other costs necessarily incurred
herein, on the 18th day of Febru
ary, 1018, at tho, hour of two
o'clock in the afternoon of said day,
Constable 3. L. Fuson,, Auctioneer.
I herewith announce myself as a
the refreshment committee served a contained fifteen stars, representing candidate for the Republican nom-
palatable luncheon of hcart-3haped
sandwiches, white and pink -cake,
and cocoa. The judges decided that
the refreshment committee had
won the prize for the best work.
idan, Oregon, are visiting at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Robert
Proudfit. Mr. Ingram lately re
signed as pastor of the Presbyteri
an church in Waco and will engage
in Y. M. C. A. war work. He has
a son in the American army in
France and another in the aviation
corps. , '
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
which s being graded and grav- as, and son, Reeves Ingram of Sher
eled in approved fashion.
E. E. Geiss, formerly of the local
school faculty, was in town Wednes
day. Mr. Geiss now represents the
school department of the Inland
Garage, Spokane, in which trac
tor, auto and electrical instruction
is given the students.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Price return
ed Wednesday from their Seattle
. visit. Mr. Price reports that the
Puget Sound metropolis is a verit
able hive of industry. No less than
27,000 men are employed at the
shipyads in three day and night
shifts, and a new steel vessel is
launched every nine or ten days.
" Henderson Green, one of the ear
liest pioneers of the Weston neigh
borhood, died Saturday at Salem at
the age of 85 years. Mr. Green
Beat of P. A. Worthington
P. A. Worthington, formerly one
of Weston's leading business men,
died Monday morning of heart trou
ble at his home in Portland.
Mr. Worthington came to We&toh
from his native state of Tennessee
when a young man of twenty, and
was for long actively identified
with the business life 'and growth
of the community
the following soldier boys: Earl
Olscn, Alva Wurzer, Emery Reyn
olds, Fred Read, Surber Klein,
Jimmie Lalande, Ernest Blomgren,
Leonard Blomgren, James Kirkpat
rick, Sylvan Kcnnard, Charles Bui
finch, Joe Garrett, Floyd Corporan,
Earl Rose, Glenn Morrison.
p. m. Sunday at the United Breth- known for his enterprise and pub-
ren church. Morning subject. Ed
ucation; evening, an expository ser
mon. All other services at the
usual hours. Everybody is invited
to attend the various services. E.
F. Wriggle, pastor.
E Company's Christmas
In the course of several chatty
and in teres tng letters to his parents
from "Somewhere in France," Cor
poral Sidney Barnes tells of a fine
Christmas dinner enjoyed by E com
pany of the 116lh Engineers. The
He became well '"H"11 xoHows:
ination as County Commissioner,
subject to the will of the voters at
the primary election May 17, 1018.
t 1
Dr. s. l m:;m
Veterinary Surgeon
lie spirit, and was especially devot
ed to the upbuilding of the Wes
ton Normal. After he moved to
Portland some twenty years ago,
Mr. Worthington continued his in
terest in the school and took a lead
ing part in every campaign for its
re-estabilshment. His tireless and
Hospital at corner of Main
and Broad streets.
Church of the Brethren
Order of services for Sunday
February 17, 1918:
JO a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
6:30 p. m. C. W. S.
7:30 p. m. Kible Study, Life of
Pianos tuned and repaired at rea
sonable prices. First-class work
guaranteed. A. W. Lundell, Mui.
R. A. Blanchard, agriculturist
-.lit. iu t ! e.i. ij-i. c-cbuiuiioiiiucij
w i i.i ills' iiive iius s n inir nnim ifi m .
jua ,a. .iou elective worK was Ireely given
M VI vinou n as wi J s 'J
on business connected with his du
ties. This Is a newly organized in-
Roast turkey with dressing, pota
toes, brown gravy.
i Bread, coffee, marmalade.
-Mince pie (like mother used to
' Oranires. aDoles. nuts.
senS'bySptain Wheelerf" Pr"' t ILZOplT TIlEI),!!!. D. t
Phone Main 253
; ; Cndiuti VittriDiry Surgm
!' Phont82F5 ' Athena, Oregon
witnout tnought or recompense.
Mr. Worthington served for
Physician and Surgeon
crossed the plains with his parent "nff"" ' ""7, time at Portland as deputy United
family came to ," n - ..." j",, 'i btates marshal, and was afterward
in 1863. and the
Weston one year later. He left
here more than twenty years ago.
He was widely . known trhoughout
the countryside as "Hense" Green.
in Oregon's greater agricultural
I have two small horses for sale.
H. J. Baker.
right of way agent for the O-W. R.
& N. Of late years he followed
the real estate business. He was
64 years old and is survived by a
For Sale
f. One of the best wheat ranches in f
a . ... ..n.. .
mriw cuumy, luny equippea
with stock and machinery. Price.!
$25.00 per acre; $40,000 down;
it-i ii ib on uHiani't?- uo noi answer
unless you can pay down $40,000,
Ueppner, gregon. tMMMMMMMMM
Trained nurse in attendance
Office and residence in the
Watts building
Dr. A. F. Serhpert
Graduate and Registered
Office Hours-0 to 12 a.
m.; 1 to 5 p. nv
' Watts Building - Upstairs