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About The Weston leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 189?-1946 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1919)
WITH THE WILLYS KNIGHT
WWW W WW w w
Stop, friend, and think a minute!
v I would ask th friemlwho bor. Vou mm going tobuy car. You
rowed my SO-SO to kindly return don't know just what to buy. You
the gun lit once. Fred Dupuis. CRn very mak a mistake.
Mm, P. T. Harbour Is a patient Now, let nw show you a Willy
in Walla Walla hospital after, last Knlght-a car that haa given aluo
Frlday, sustaining a serious opera- ,uU miltitACtllM for the lst t.igllt
10 years,. If you buy one of thctw
I-wtlw rtrAvt,ijJawnsU nri WM, rfttfr maM,. triKj
watch. Its return to Muss Kene ,. , , .
jiu rc uissaiisneii, i win ise
it o(T your hands. 1 have never
Mrs. Warren A. WW of Gold founJ dmatWIcd nuin yet with a
Beach.' Oregon, is visiting at the Willys Knight. .The longer you
liome of her parvnte. Mr, and Mrs, drive one the better you will like it.
L. S. Wood. 'I will absolutely stand back of
After an extended stay on the these curs. Better get your order
Pruett farm near Weston, Mrs. B. m noWi for th,.y arc hanl to get.
ll. iTuen reiurncu mis wee w
i CASH IIAI3ET
will U gratefully appre-
OF ALL KINDS
I IIGIIST CASH
HIDES. PELTS, 4c.
' Baker's? Goods
Phono your dray orders,
UJ, or call at store.
HASS & SAUER 1 1 Davi & Ellis I
a hi iin?Ti!,!f
il. W. LUIiUCUj I
and Real Estate y
LIFE HEALTH 4IRE
l)u you want
I CAN SELL IT
to veil your
It i "fable
State highway locators were at
work again in Weston Tuesday, the
route through town not yet having
been definitely determined.
"Aunt Fannie" McBridc sustain
ed a broken bone in her right wrist
Sunday from a severe fail at her
home on north Water street. .
Mrs. C. H. Smith returned yes
terday from Portland. Captain
Smith will prolong his visit below
until Saturday night or Sunday.
Joe Pay ant took 815 sacks of No.
1 wheat from 60 acres on the reser
vation, part of which was spring
sown. He has a nice crop of pota
toes coming along.
1 can supply a limited number at
Ernest Key and another chap
were driving down the mountain
the other day with a header box
wagon and a trail wagon to which
was attached six head of horses.
They had no brakes, and were go
ing at a rapid cup. J. fc. Jones,
mail carrier, chanced
them. Pretty soon
horse collar, then
later came upon the trail wagon
and the six head of horses. Ernest
ami his comanion were leaving
their outfit in sections along the
w ho now resides near Springfield,
Oregon, remits for another year of
"the dear old Leader." Sam has
been takinc the Leader so lonir it
has become a habit he doim't want
Walter Milton was brought home
Wednesday by his mother, Mrs. Fu
son, from La Grande, where he was
employed in building work at good
wages until appendicitis took him
off the payroll. His condition was
very serious for a time, but he is
Thus is it written by Wilbur E.
Woods in an agreeable message
from Lcwiston, Idaho: "Enclosed
find (2.00 as subscription to your
most" valuable for another year.
rne- tatal paragraph marked in
mourning is sure a gentle reminder
that cannot be overlooked. ,
E..L. Blpmgren, formerly assist
ant cashier in The Farmers' Bank
of Weston and ex-sergeant in the
United States Army, left last even
ing for Seattle, where a position
awaits him. He has the best wish
es of" numerous Weston friends for
success in his new field of endeavor.
The Fair is Free September 10
Walla Walla, Aug. 29.-The dl
rectors of the Walla Walla Agricul
tural and Stock Fair believe that
the people of the great Inland Em
pire should be afforded every en
couragement to visit the magnificent
Pody Duncan came in-from the stock display to bo presented at the
pioneer harvest field the other day with a 1919 fair in Walla Walla.
road, but were blitafii Iv uncon.
Cecil Hyatt returned Monday adous of the loss. They were still
from La Crosse, where he has been traveling along, when by yelling to
working with J. L. Hodgson's har- tnem Mr. Jones managed to apprise
vest crew. He reports good crops tm;m f tm5 situation.
throughout that section.
Sara Morgan, Weston
While Engineer Harry Shick was
engaged Wednesday morning in
cleaning a spark plug of the Sim
J. Culley caterpillar, at work with
the combine in a reservation field,
a small can of gasoline exploded.
Harry's jumper caught fire, and he
was severely burned on the right"
hand and arm. The blaze also ig
nited the stubble, and the crew had
a difficult time extinguishing the
fiames by throwing dirt upon them
the fire extinguisher carried with
the outfit having failed to work.
The J. M. Banister self-propelled It was luckily in the early morning,
combine has . finished. -its season's while the straw was damp, else a
run of 600 acres and was housed big grain fire and the loss of the
this week.; "The? Banister crop on Culley threshing outfit might have
the home , place adjoining town resulted. . .
went about 3a bushels - per acre.
lot of smut and dust and something,
like 1156 on his person. He went
to Raynaud's for bis annual post
harvest bath, and while he was
polluting the water someone went
through his clothes and abstracted
his "wad." Obsessed by visions of of Ihe enormous wastage of war.
a hard winter, Pody came forth This can soonest be overcome by
"cleaned" in more senses than our breeders. Some of the finest
one. It was not until some livestock of the West will be shown
time later that he discovered the at . the Walla Walla Fair. Hence
robbery was the fruit of collusion the free day, that those seeking
between Mayor John Banister and education primarily rather than
"Frenchy" Reynaud. He is now amusement will have full oppor
sorry that he didn't carry the farce tunity to study the various breeds
further by having both the come- of pure bred stock.
Krtaday Dinner la the Blues
Spring chicken and mountain
grouse were the principal foods of
a splendid menu Sunday at tamp
McDougal on Weston mountain,
wherv the 70th birthday anniver
sary of Aunt Sarah McDougal was
celebrated with the time-honored
Mrs. McDougal is a Weston, Ore
gon, pioneer of 1862, and this la
the 24th consecutive summer season
she nas spent at me popular moun- t wsrslfivt mm
tain resort owned by her a few t PiilLfcS PAID
...II.- iki. .1.1- ..f tl,.. .,., if th., svw
IIUIW iviv r wav OU"HII l"V
Blues. Her numerous descendants
and friends delight to honor her
with the grand feast annually
served In the shade of the stately
forest monarvhs thut mark the camp
Prcwent on this occasion Were:
Mrs. Z. C. Price, J. C. Price and mJm$m$m5m$mm5miJm
lamuy, w, a. itioo ami lamuy,
Mr. ami Mrs. J. M. Price, William
Killgore, W. A. Barnes, Mr, and
Mrs. Dick English, Mrs. Dora Hr
dor and two children, S. J. Culley
and family, S. A. Barnes and fam
ily, Miss Wavel O'Haira, Mrs. Eli-
abcth Culley, Mr. and Mrs. Baker
rve children of Walla X
, Girls and boys, when you Btart to school, think what this year of study .
means to you. Think what it means to all the boys and tfirls in this great,
free America! It is our wish that nothing interfere with your progress aJong
the pathway of knowledge.
School clothes are important, for if you dress carefully you feel more
comfortable. A comfortable suit for a boy or a pretty hair bow for a girl
means more than we think, and may be the turning point in a child's life.
' Strong, serviceable hose for boys and girls 35c to 60c
Dressy hats for boys and larger boys $1.50 to I3.C0
Shirts of merit, both dark and light and made for wear. . .75c to 11.00
Boys' belts 25c to 75c
, Hair bows and fasteners for the girls 89c, 49c and 60c
Middles and middle ties
Hoys' blouses of every color 50c to 11.00
Children's shoes for real wear $1.98 to $3.60
Shoes for boys . ! $2.50 to 15.00
Shoes for larger girls 14.00 to $6.50
Huge cases of merchandise are coming in daily, containing many of the
new novelties for fall sweaters, skirts, waists, etc.
and their tin
u-.ii. w If
R. Welch and family, Mr. and Mrs." O
JU I. , u ilarra, t lem uuncan am
family, Dolph Thtnwun nd f-
ilir Vfi nml Mrs fcYiitib RiJilltatntV
Miss Anna Lavender, T. L. McBride
a m a BHa m ai m im Mmi mil.
hepieked up a oiuncy names oi Atnena ana v
two bridles, and the guest of honor, Mrs. Sarah Me- A
To this end they hive decided to Y
charge no admission on Wednesday, V
September 10, the opening day of V
HIV AMII .
The world faces a rerious short
age of meats and fats as a result
The w.suvntaA inn f tho
yielded about 40 bushels per acre
and the remainder about 20 bush
els. His spring re-seeding was thus
found to be profitable by Weston's . '
f . u v. i tne
before deciding upon this operation.
W. T. Hastings, formerly of
Weston, and his son, Albert Hast
ings," Forded through town Satur
day on their way to Baker. Mr.
Hastings has spent a good share of
summer in motoring over the
Northwest, and hasn't yet found a
The great three-day amusement
feature, the Frontier Days Wild
West performance, does not com-'
mence until Thursday. It is guar
anteed to be the most spectacular
ever attempted in the West. One
attending on Wednesday it the live
stock exhibition should remain for
'Frontier Days. " -'I
Babcock and Ryan's Carnival will
entertain old and young with clean
and wholesome amusements.
The Boys and Girls Clubs of
Southeastern Washington will have
a larger and better scries of con
tests and exhibitions than thot-c f
last year. v
All in all, the Walla Walla Fair
offers four days of most attractive
enjoyment. Remember the dates, (
: BOYS' SUITS SPECIALS
We call attention to the circular of last week regarding boys' suits. This
sale is still on, and will continue so long as there is a suit left. Many are
taking advantage of these bargains, and our advice is to act quickly if you
need clothing f or your boy. s v
Weston Campers at Yellowstone f
Mrs. A. G. Winn, Geo. ,W. Winn ,
and Marvin Winn returned Satur
day from their autombile excurJi '
sion to Yellowstone park. They
Just received direct
from the factory a
ment of the famous
Be sure to see them
before placing your
spot that exactly suits him. A 1- went in by way of Boise, Idaho, ,
bert returned not long ago from and returned by way , of Priest (
overseas. He served 15 months River traveling in all some 1800
abroad with the Fourth Engineers, miles. They found the roads gener-
and saw fighting on every front. ally in good condition.
,, d. u. , , ... v Yellowstone park is the Mecca
Hugh Pruett was here last week, tk! tu.Z...-A. t
V8iln5 hiber atJhe h?m Thei? car was the ten thousandth
to come in at one of the entrances.
As there are four entrances, it is
. fair to assume that 40,000 cars have
driven into the park so far this sea-
They camd five days in the j
park, and found the, experience !
delightful. The camp of a neigh-
boring party was raided by park i
of G. J. bears, which are very inquisitive
stead near Weston. . He will teach
science the coming year in Walla
Walla High school. Hugh is a
graduate of McMinnville College,
'and took poet graduate work at
Chicago University He but lately
came back from overseas, where he
served hia country in the signal
COrpsi; h. :,':s i-
A six-year-old daughter
rraistr oi urovnie, wasn., was bit- ana iamuiar, dui tney escaped a
ten by a rattlesnake thaUcoiled on visitation. JT
the door step. The mother gashed Hey Winn, who made the trip by J
the wound with a butcher knife, train, joined them at the park. f
placed a tourniquet above the cut , , V
and saved the child's life. BoQ tbe Water
Efl. l.oo'an. nf. nnf. (itno rifv mar. .... . ...
, , - j v wesion s water supply is contam- . i
shal of Weston for a number of jnatd ,t thi by ve?etable
years, arrived yesterday for a visit mftft, uu,vh nnt h httsa.
with relatives and friends Mr. Lo- fo,Iowin officla, renort has
gan is now located at Warrington, ju,t received from th"
Wash., where he conducts a paint- c tj.j iti.i..
'Count per c c, 1000. Gas af
ter. 72 hours incubation. The wat
er is unsafe for drinking and for
use in the preparation of uncooked
foods until another examination
Notice to Subscribers
. If this notice is marked it signi
PL.. I fie that your subscription expires , 7 " .v"ul
larness Store 1 1&& -Js txp-
Subscription rates by the year, Carpenters are at work this week
$2.00; six months, $1.00; three on Memorial Hall, preparing it for
months, 50 cents. . ,- the installation of the new t motion
The Leader is invariably discon- picture machine, which is now at
tinued at expiration. the depot. - ,
(J. D. Whitman) , v
Many of our plush coats arc in and others are coming in fast. A largo shipment is
expected daily. This is the most elaborate showing of coat3 we have made. Rich, attrac
tive garments that will delight the wearer right up to the minute In style and the mate
rial better than for the last two seasons, lhese will be on display and ready for you this
week, and we Invite you to look them over. ' .
i These coats were contracted for years ago, were bought at the lowest possible price'
and shall be marked accordingly. It has been the policy of this store to mark our coats
from $5.00 to $10.00 less than do the city stores, and this year is no exception. But when
these coats are sold we cannot re-order at the same price. Many of the coats have ad
vanced 10.00 since these purchases. Our advice is to buy early.
Watch for the Announcement of Our