The Ontario Argus. (Ontario, Or.) 1???-1947, July 27, 1922, Image 2

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    THE ONTABIO ARGUS, ONTARIO, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1922
I? GDnttuin Kvqixb
County Official 1'apcr
An Independent Newspaper
Publlnhed Thurday at Ontario,
Oregon, and cntored at the Ontario
post ojflco for distribution aa 2nd
class matter.
U. K. AUen, Managing Editor
SUBSCIUPTION Ono Year, $2.00
THE ENTKUTAININd TWINS
To Corvallls and Newport must Ijo
extended the honor of being Oro
gon'a most entertaining twins. The
exhibition of co-operation, of bound
less hospitality, of wholo-heartod
fellowship which these enterprising
communities afforded to the mem-
bora of tho Oregon Editorial associ
ation will furnish tho inspiration
for more laudatory comments upon
tho civic He of these remarkablo
towns than has been the good for
tune of any similar communities in
many years.
For genuine good fun and a de
lightful chango In cllmato and
scenes tho Argus does not hesltato
a moment to recommend the Ya
quina bay resort and the city which
is tho gateway to it. There Indeed
will bo found plenty to Interest, in
spire and choor tho visitor. Tho
beautiful beach, the boundless
ocean rlmmod by tho rugged fir clad
mountains unlto to mako an alluring
vacation region. Nothing which na
ture can provide is missing, while
tho enterprising spirit of the peoplo
has added to thoso other attrac
tions which some must have to mako
tholr sojourn away from home a do
light. Yaqulna bay Is ono of Oregon's
groat watorways. Nye beach and
tho Jagged cliffs along the shore
combine to mako a play ground par
oxcollont . Whether It Is fishing or
tramping that tho summer visitor on
Joys most; either may bo had under
-ldoal conditions. Beautiful mer
maids brighten tho plcturo, If bright
ness be noedod, whilo ovonlngs of
dancing, roller skating and swim
ming in tho ndoquato plunge sorve
to whilo away pleasant hours for
thoso who scok variety of oxerclso.
To others tho roar of tho surf, tho
grandeur of tho great ocean Is tho
sourco of ronowed strength. Tho
contrast which unfolds itsolf on the
ocoan shore to that which Is our
dally vlow is most appoallng, and
whilo other portions of tho Oregon
coast aro greatly blcssod, nono havo
moro to appoal to tho roBt or ro
croatlon sookor that has Newport.
Thoso -who havo not yet taken their
vncntlon should not overlook tho
possibilities of tho Yaqulna bay region.
O. A. C, tho dark picture drawn by
tho California wizard loses much of
its terrors. Through the applica
tion of scientific knowledge gained
within tho collego walla, students
from 0. A. 0. have Increased the
productivity of the soil. Thoy havo
literally reached the stage of tho
blessed who havo "made two blades
growwhere ono grew before."
The statement is mado on author
ity of high officials of the collego
that tho poultry department of O.
A. C. has through selective breeding
so improved the strains of the poul
try of Oregon that $5,000,000 an
nually-is added to the income of tho
commonwealth It was O. A. C.
that devoloped the scientific spray
ing of fruit trees, thus saving year
after year millions of dollars for tho
fruit men of Oregon, and at tho
same time increasing the available
fruit supply of the nation.
What this great school has done
for these two allied departments of
agriculture Is true to a degree at
least of the others, and through the
oxtonston system It haB carried lta
message out to tho people. It was
for tho reason that the representa
tives of tho peoplo In Congress who
realized that unless science came to
tho aid of agriculture, wo as a peo
plo were doomed to suffer, that
fedoral aid was given for tho pur
pose of stimulating the diffusion of
information through the extension
system.
Whilo taxpayers may complain 'of
tho cost of sucli an Institution they
forget when they do so tho servlco
that Is rendered. Few of them
know how much they as Individuals
are saved by the added productivity
of tho soil; they do not take into
account the mission of the school In
training men to so use the soil that
11 fo may be made endurable for tho
peoplo. If we as a people aro to
contlnuo to grow and prosper we
must bo wllllngto meet this growing
cost of agricultural education. Up
on its continuance rests the founda
tion of our prosperity; yes oven of
our very existence, If Mr. Burbank's
statement Is at all Justified.
UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
OFFERS SCHOLARSHIP PRIZE
liojs and GUIs Who Jlunk 75 Per
Cont in Club AVork and 25 Per
Cent in Activity Will
ltecoho Scholarship
TJI13 PHIl)n OF OUEfiON
Oregon Agrlcultuial College la
truly ono of tho stato's groatost as
sets. With a practical Ideal of com
bining useful knowlodgo and cul
tural advantages which will pormlt
its graduntos not nlono to solve for
thomsolvos tho increasing complex
ities of llfo's problems but to onjoy
tho nrtB which mankind has devel
oped through yonrs of civilisation;
it also has dovotod a largo measure
of its tlmo to assist lu solving thoso
community problems which are con.
Btantly multiplying.
Luther Durbank has recently Raid
that unlosa tho agrlculturo of tho
United States Is not improved there
will not be sufflclont food to feed
tho pooplo. This may bo a possi
mlstla prophecy. It comos from
ono of tho world's groatost scientists,
ono of tho moil, who moro than
nny other ltnows tho possibilities of
tho soil and tho mystorlos of plant
Hfo. It la worthy of tho consldor
ntlon of ovoryono.
Yot as ono thinks of tho groat
aehloTomonts of such institutions as
A scholarship paying tho -expenses
6t tho winner of tho contest of
tho contest to tho summor session
for mombershlp of boys & glr,sl clubs
at tho Oregon Agricultural college
next summer has boon offored by
tho Union Pacific railway company
to tho Malheur county boy or girl
making the best showing in club
work at the county Fair hold at On
tario this fall, announces H. Sey
mour, .stnto leader of boys and girls
clubs.
The winner will be solocted on the
following basis: 75 per' cent on
rank in club work considering re
cords and exhibits, 25 per cent on
tho activity of the club member in
community affairs.
The Judges will be Mrs. E. M
Crall, county superintendent of
schools; II. C. Seymour, state leader
of boys and girls clubs, and a third
person to bo 'selected by these two.
In tho corn club under Edwin
Wilson of Parma, Idaho, local lead
er, those ellgable are, Chester Wil
son, Lawrence White, Verdls W"l'e,
Helen White, Helen Fleetwood, Lola
E. Wilson, Ilex Wicklnnd and J. F.
Barrett.
Corn club members under Vern
Eachus of Parma, Idaho, are,
Wesley Itoberts, Gerrlt Muntzqn
werif, Ira Brumbacb, Dale Robin
son, Dean Grant, Henry Hatch, Ar
chio Parker, Dyer Roberts, Homer
Hatch, Clyde Scholes, Wilbur Ito
berts, Elmer Parker and Carl Par
ker. Poultrygjub members ellgable to
enter the contest are: as follows
Under Mrs. Saxon Humphrey of
Vale as local leader, members are,
Henry L. Lumpeo, Byron Boston,
Leslie Bland, Harry Propst, Harold
Hadley, Wesloy Vines, Ray T. Moe
Panton Humphrey, LoRoy Beach,
Harry Smith, Earl Raeborn, Leon
ard Hart, Leslie Lawrence, Allen
Muthard and Elton Griffin. Under
Mrs. Hans Oft, local leader are,
Francis Griffin, Homer Oft, Be
atrice Griffin, Eggert Ort, Harold
Albee, Leslio Albee, Lawrence Al-
bee, David Griffin, Carl Sundqulst,
William Pettet, Byron Dean, Jlmmio
Wllllama and William Pettet. Un
der Ralph Draine of Ontario, as lo
cal leader, are, Ike Theyer, John
Sanford, Edward Poorman, Roy
Wfornow, Robert Howe, Harry An
dersos, Estel Sayers, Rodney Thomp
son, Toddy Keole, Claudia Chrls
tianson, Fred Bradberry, Lester
Turner, Earl Richardson and Earl
Secoy.
Tig club members are as follews:
Under the leadership Orvllle Green
of Welser, Rex Guilford, Wllford
Weber, JUva Van Buren, Wayne
Guilford, Grant Weber. Under W.
Warsham of Malheur, aa local lead
er, members are, Arthur Bronson,
Fred Rutherford, Lealie Robinson,
Wallace Robinson, Marvol Williams,
Harlln Robinson anr .Robeit Mor
fitt. Under Robert S. Overstreet
of Nyssa, local leader, aro, Eddie
Powell, Dolbevt Zlerlum, Cora El
liot, Morrltt Groollng, Floyd Elliot,
Dorothy Parsons, Lloyd Elliot and
Harlln Robinson and Robert Mor-
A. Smith of Brogan, are, Gene Lock
ett, Harold Grabner, Elwln Smith,
Dick- Davis, Jack England, Charlie
Smith, Eldrod Lockett, Erwin Smith
Joo Davia, Noil England, Charles
Rettlg. Under Local deader Ralph
Turner of Welser, are, Elwin Turner
Charles Braun, Harold Waugh.
James Attorbury of Payette, Is lead
or for club composed of Kenneth
Frost, Otto Miller, Jr., Merle Van
Natta, John Connor, Gerald Frost,
Curtis Carko, Edgar Tomlln, Archie
Tomlln, George Davis, Clifford Put
man and Ralph Lauer. Harold
Grabner is also entitled to enter tho
contest as an individual.
This same offer will be made to
members of clubs organized In .the
fall and winter of 1922 and 1923,
the winner to enter tho 1924 sum
mer school, says Mr. Seymour.
big powrari
on the HILLS
SACKS SACKS
Potato Sacks Re cleaned 22x36
. 8975
PER
HUNDRED
Payette Equity Exchange
PAYETTE, IDAHO
PHONE 31
Aimer Smith and family, who
havo been visiting for some time at
tho Jim Bonall home, started for
their homo at Logan, Utah Wednes
day.
D. Dearborn of Ontario, spent
last week with Ed. and Vernon
Butler.
Mr. and Mra. Lloyd Oris, Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Long and Teddle Dul
lard loft Monday for a two weeks'
vacation in the mountains. '
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Butler, Jr.,
daughter and little son, accompan
ied by Miss Ruth Roberts of Ontar
io, are spending a couple of weeks
at Payette Lakes.
Misses Mary and Lillian t)ail gave
a delightful slumber party on tho
lawn at their home Wednesday
night.
Mrs. Chester Lackey is tho proud
posaessor of a new electric range.
Mr. and Mra. Chas. Gassett woro
vlsltfhg at Jim Bonall's Wednesday
evening.
Chas. Thompson and family and
R. A. Thompson and family spent
Sunday at Ira Dail's. .
Rupert Ambros and wife, of Twin
Falls, aro visiting relatives in this
neighborhood.
Little Misses Evelyn and Helen
Lackey of St. Anthony, are visiting
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Long.
Little Jean Braswell of Fruit
land, Is spending a week with her
little cousin, Betty Jane Lackey.
The grain In this vicinity is Just
about all cut. The second crop of
hay looks well considering tho
chance It has had. Corn and po
tatoes are looking fine, and - frulta
hnd vegetables are plentyful.
(ft-
Qhe Gasoline
ofQuality
Make a fresh start get a clean
tankful of "Red Crown" and then
watch how your erigine performs.
Watch it on the hills. Every
drop of "Red Crown" vaporizes
rdpidly and uniformly in the car
buretor and "is consumed com
pletely in the cylinders. You get a
continuous stream of power
more mileage at lower cost.
"Red Crown"is uniform in qual
ity you won'tneed to bother
with carburetor adjustments if
you fill your tank with "Red
Crown" and nothing else.
Fill at the Red Crown sign
at Service Stations, garages and
other dealers.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(GdifornU)
COME IN AND SEE THE WORLD BEATER
Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord
AT
FORD GARAGE V. B. STAPLES
ff
MR. FARMER
Have You a Telephone?
Harvest time is here. Potato and other crops will be marketed
directly from the field. A telephone will bring- you in constant and
instant touch with the market. It will bring the buyer and seller to
gether as in no other 'way.
Order a telephone installed today.- The cost is practically nothing
compared to the value of the service. You can't afford to be without one.
r
XK f) & '"'fiEj jy "'le nety Qdyear
USt V g&?l Cross-Rib Tread Cord
A Popular-Priced Cord Tire
Without a Rival
The new Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord Tire is built with
genuine high-grade long-staple cotton as a foundation.
It is liberally oversize -the 4,2-inch tire, for example,
measuring nearly 5 inches.
The deep, clean-cut, cog-like pattern of its 'tread affords
excellent traction even in snow and mud, engaging the road
like a.cogwheel.
The scientific distribution of rubber in this tread-hewide
center rib and the semi-flat contour-gives a thick, broad
surface that is exceedingly slow to wear. ' ,
This new tire is a genuine Goodyear through and through "
in design, in material, in construction.
It costs less to buy than the net price you are asked to pay for
many "long discount" tires of unknown reputation and value.
Why be satisfied with less than this efficient tire can rive
why take a chance on an unknown make?
You can get this new Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord now
as well as the famous AH-Weather Tread Cord, from any of
the Goodyear Service Station Dealers listed here.
Compare these prices with NETpricesyou ore asked to pay for "long discount" tires
30 x iyi Clincher $13.50 32x4 StraiehtSiJe 2? 4.K it a,, , .
30x3KStr.!ghtS,dc 15.85 33,4 L, sld 26.80 SxSSSfiK""!?!
32 x3tf Straight Side . 19.75 34x4 Straight S,de . 27.35 331 " f" Zl'95
3ix4 Stride.. 23.50 32xSi,sL:. g $ Jjg JJ ; ; 39-10
. ..... -...rj re-ijuf mumijaciurcrs exast tax
Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sites for trucks
t-r 3
MALHEUR NONE TELEPHONE CO.
GOO