The Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 19??-1984, July 05, 1934, Page 2, Image 2

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    THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1934
1 -L-.-'
The Germiston Serali
Published every Thursday at Hermis-
ton, Umatilla County, Oregon, by
Pauline M. Stoop and Alfred Quiring,
as Second Class
December, 1906, Umatilla
Subscription Rates:
One Year ........
- $1.00
Six Months ---------------- ----- —
Three Months .................................... 50
Superficial Comment.
Considerable superficial comment
has been made by Influential per­
sona having no connection with and
perhaps little knowledge of the ag­
ricultural industry, concerning the
so-called paradox of the government
encouraging efficiency In agricul­
ture at the same time that it fosters
production control. One such person
recently denounced the idea of
spending money to control the boll
weavil while limiting cotton acre­
The following editorial taken
from "Wallace's Farmer" deals vig­
orously with such an Idea.
Editorial From "Wallace’s Farmer.
Is every good farmer betraying
the principle of production control?
Is a man who uses good seed, breeds
good livestock, uses efficient farm
machinery, gets his farm work done
at the right time, and secures ex­
cellent results in crop yields and
livestock production a traitor to the
adjustment control program?
Some people pretend to thing so.
They say: "You're trying to cut
down production, aren't you? Well,
then, what do you mean by using
good seed and purebred livestock?
If you use poor seed, scrub stock and
half-do your farm work all around,
you’ll reduce production. But If you
do a good Job of farming, you're in
danger of producing almost as much
as usual. What do you mean by It?’
If these people really mean this,
they should go on and say: "What
you really ought to do is to farm
like your great-grandfather or his
great-grandfather. Plow with an
iron pointed plow with a wooden
mold-board; harrow with a bundle
of branches: plant your corn with a
dibble; harvest your small grain
with a cradle; thresh it out with
flails or oxen. Go back to razorback
hogs and longhorn steers. Use wild
cattle for a milking herd, and lasso
a cow when you want to milk."
All this kind of talk is nonsense,
of course. There is no conflict be­
tween efficiency and production con­
trol. Without production control,
unregulated efficiency may hurt
farmers through the production of
huge surpluses. With production
•ontrol, efficiency means more mon-
ay and less work for the farmer.
If aiding farmers to produce
more efficiently Is a betrayal of the
adjustment program, then most corn
belt farmers are traitors. The man
who raises purebred hogs, the man
who breeds for higher production in
milk cows, the purebred beef man
who tries to raise blockier and eas­
ier-gaining cuttie. the man who
raises higher-yielding seed corn or
of I be
‘ , .
» .13
5 “
C ommander of thou-
sands of trained tele- 4—.............. —7
phone employees, and any chosen part of mil­
lions of miles oft re1 But what cares he? It’s
the voice that cour s. “Grandma!" “Daddy!”
Nothing does so much for so little as the tele­
phone: protecting his growing hours, saving
Mother’s strength.
P acific T elephone and T elegraph C ompany
oats or wheat or barley or a dozen Mrs. Conlon and Mrs. McKenzie at­
other eropa, are all traitors. So also tended the Northwest Library Con­
is every farmer who, out of his vention.
years of experienc e. gives practical
Mrs. E. McKenzie and daughter
hints to his younger neighbor on Betty and son Bob and George Har­
how to do his work easier and bet­ vey spent Saturday in Portland
where Bob and George attended the
It is true that before we had a baseball school.
program of production control, the
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Guerin and
growing efficiency of our good farm­ children motored to Pendleton Sat­
ers was a curse to farmers as a class, urday. They returned home Sunday
in that It crushed the production of with Katherine Guerin and Ann
more livestock and more grain than Mary Sherlock, who have been at­
the market wanted. Now, good tending St. Joseph's Academy in
farming is a benefit, not only to the Pendleton.
Individual who follows sound prac­
Hazel Tippie left Monday for The
tices, but also to all farmers. If Dalles where she will be the guest
farm efficiency increased as much of Miss June Foord.
as 3 or 4 per cent in one year. it. Cecil Tipple left Sunday for Wal­
would be easy to plan for slightly la Walla where he has employment.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Springer spent
less acreage the following year, and
so balance roduction with demand. Saturday In La Grande visiting their
Under production control, the ef­ daughter Mrs. Wallace Mahoney and
ficient farmer works fewer hours family.
and makes more money than the in­
Mrs. Fred Knudson spent Friday
efficient farmer. Without produc­ and Saturday in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Buterwood left
tion control.’ they both worked long
hours and both lost.
Friday for Crater Lake where they
It is possible, of course, to reduce will spend a few days.
production by working longer hours
Mrs. Harry Gramer of Walla Wal­
than ever and using the tools and la was in Umatilla visiting friends
methods of our great-grandfather Friday of last week.
Mrs. Joe Osbriecher and children
But who is fool enough to want to
left Monday for Bend, Ore., where
do It?
they will visit friends.
********* * * *
Miss Sibyl Maycomber of Board­
t UMATILLA NEWS t man was In Umatilla Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Bousquet and
By Louise Byrnes
children left Tuesday for Condon.
Mrs. A. W. Byrnes, Mrs. Ola Tay­
lor and son, Mrs. E. Byrnes and
daughter and Ervin Byrnes of Touch ♦
et spent Sunday at the James Byr­ *
nes home.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Shepherd spent 44444994*9*99**9
Sunday and Monday in Pendleton
visiting Mrs. Shepherd’s sister.
Rev. C. R. Moore, Pastor.
Geo. Sampson returned to his
Sunday school at 10:00 a. m.
home after visiting his brother J.
with classes for all ages followed by
C. Sampson of Pasco.
Bert and Lena Rose and Marvin , the morning worship service at 11,
Corgill of Cayuse, Ore., spent Sun- directed by members of the Chris­
day at the home of the former’s | tian Endeavor on a missionary sub­
mother, Mrs. Grace Rose. Miss Rose ject. Special music has been pre­
Is working In Cayuse at tnc Jim pared and the regular order of ser­
vice will follow.
Rose ranch.
Christian Endeavor at 7:00 P. M.
Geo. McNabb and Donald Harry- I
man, who are working at Holdman. with Edith Clarke as leader.
The evening service will be a
pent Sunday at the Pete McNabb
union meeting at the church at
Alvin Moran spent Sunday in | which Rev. W. A. Briggs will
- a »
— —
Miss Veta Moran accompanied her
randmother to Kansas City.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. McCullough
(Cthristian Science” was the sub-
ind daughter Rosemary arrompa
$ ject of the Lesson-Sermon in
tied by Erma Byrnes, motored t<
all Churches of Christ, Scientist,
amp Rotary Sunday to brinBo
on Sunday, July 1.
'routs home. Among those who cr-
The Golden Text was, "Laying
aside all malice, and a'l guile, and
there for a week were Vivian Brown
hypocricies, and envies, and all
McLloyd McCullough, Lewis De te:
evil speakings, as newborn babes,
ritornai ODonald. Vernon McCu
lough, Lorin Root, Oliver McNab! | desire the sincere milk of the
word, that ye may grow thereby”
and their leader Glenn Ostrom.
(I Peter 2:1, 2).
Bob Barrett, who is working or |
Among the citations which com­
he oil spray, spent the week end | prised the Lesson-Sermon was the
at home here.
following from the Bible: "And
Mrs. Florence Tipple and sons | the Spirit and the bride say.
Come. And let him that heareth
roll and Ernest and daughter Hazel
say. Come. And let him that is
ere Pendleton shoppers Friday of
athirst Come.
And whosoever
ast week.
will, let him take the water of
Mrs. Paul Walsh and daughter
life freely” (Rev. 22:17).
Verna Dale and Mrs. Walter Cald­
The Lesson-Sermon also in­
well and son Kenneth motored t I cluded the following correlative
Walla Walla Monday to shop.
passages from the Christian Sci­
Betty McKenzie, who has been
ence textbook, "Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip­
visiting nt the Ricco ranch In Prair-
tures,” by Mary Baker Eddy:
‘e City returned to her home Friday
“The Scriptures are very sacred.
of last week.
Our aim must be to have them
Mrs. Wm. Conlon accompanied bj
understood spiritually, for only by
Mrs. Art Bousquet and daughter
this understanding can truth be
Yvonne and E. C. McKenzie, motor
gained ... It is this spiritual
ed to Walla Walla Thursday wher
perception of Scripture, which
lifts humanity out of disease and
death and inspires faith . . .
Christian Science separates error
from truth, and breathes through
the sacrol pages the spiritual
sense of life, substance, and in­
telligence” (pp. 547, 548).
W. A. Briggs, Pastor.
Morning worship at 10:00 o'clock
Sermon theme "Life Changing Se-
•rets." Sunday school at 11:00 with
primary, junior and adult depart-
nents; G. M. Pierson, superintend-
, ont.
Epworth League services at 7:00
| P. M.. followed by union church
| services at the Hermiston Union
church, 8:00 o’clock.
riet. They plan on staying over the
Fourth, leaving Wednesday evening.
Jim and Ernest Graf are nephews
of Mr. Udey.
Mrs. Sobns and son John of
Adams accompanied Tom Wilson
home Sunday to spend the day on
the Wilson ranch.
Helen Couture will go to Adams
this week to be employed for several
Mrs. Dorothy Hutchison and Mrs.
Hugh Kern and son Bob were visit­
ors at the Baxter Hutchison home
Tuesday afternoon. They returned
to Pilot Rock in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Eaton of Milton
were guests at the Carman home
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Huff were visitors
at the Heury Hooker home Satur­
Mary Jane Sheridan returned to
Seattle last week. She has been a
guest at the Jasper Templeton home
for two weeks.
Nina Rae McCulley has returned
from Corvallis where she attended
4-H club summer school.
Elbert Hutchison and Miss Mar­
shall were down from Pendleton |
Thursday evening and visited at the i
Baxter Hutchison home. Théy re­
turned the same evening.
Childs Barham has been employed |
in Boardman for the past two weeks. I
Dick Upham left for Republic,
Wn., Saturday where he will be em­
ployed on a forestry landscaping
Walther Ott has returned to his
home in Columbia district. After
graduating from O.S.C. this spring
he remained in Corvallis to serve as
an instructor for the 4-H club sum­
mer school.
People in Columbia district who
are unable to attend the celebration
at Echo are having a community
picnic in Columbia park Wednesday.
Keith Cooper of Portland arrived
at the Joe Udey home Saturday and
will remain through the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Laren Hughes and
children, Bernice, Loren, Jr., and
Beverley were week end guests at
the E. C. Hughes home. They re­
turned to Meacham Sunday evening
but Bernice remained to visit her
grandparents for a few days.
The Farm Bureau Auxiliary will
hold its regular meeting Friday,
July 6, in the club house. Mrs. L.
Hammer, Mrs. Tom Wilson and Mrs.
E. E. Rainwater are in charge of the
A birthday party was given for
Louise Pelletier at the Lester Ham­
mer home Sunday afternoon. Those
who attended were Mesdames Claude
Upham, Ernest Rainwater,
Hammer, Tom Wilson. Henry Hook-
erand L. Hammer. The Misses Bar­
bara Reid, Mary Wilson, Marguerite
Rainwater, Lois Hutchison, Nellie
Hooker, Marjorie Hammer, Beulah
Don’t Keep Your Money
In Your Own Bank.
Ryland. Frances Rainwater, Bernice
Hughes, Gloria, Viola, Rosalie and
Louise Pellitler. The Messrs Ernest
Rainwater, Claude Upham, L. Ham­
mer, Harold and Richard Rainwater
Phillip and Floyd Wilson, and Dick
and Ted Hammer.
Ethel and Clemma Barber were
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Hughes Monday afternoon.
With "Advice to the Lovelorn,”
the Oasis theatre is promising more
laughter and more tender irony
than in any other recent screen of­
The picture opens with Tracy, as
Toby Prentiss, star reporter and
feature writer under a five-year con
tract, sleeping off a drunk during
an earthquake, the biggest story of
the year.
On the same day the portly, heavy
faced woman who has conducted the
"advice to the lovelorn” column for
many years, resigns to get married.
The managing editor, incensed at
the star reporter’s frequent lapses
in the direction of liquor, assigns
him to fill the vacancy, making him
an object of ridicule for his fellow
Sally Blane is the love interest.
Others in the cast are Isabel Jewel,
I hree cows from the Brook HUI farm at the
Chicago World's Fair ambling through a tunnel under
a twenty two story office building et 100 West Mon-
roe street. Chicago, which la kept open for the pas.
sage of bettle under the terme of s deed dating back
to 1844. anj repreaente a land value of $177,000 and
an annual lose of 110.000 rental to the present owners
of the property. With the eowe Ie Louis Jones of
Chicago, the grand-nephew of William Jonoa who
purchased the land from the government In 1833.
and etarted a dairy farm In the spring o 1834, Just
one hundred years ago. The dairymaids who took
part In the ceremony are (left to right)! Ruth An
dreas, Chicago, who woe "Miss McHenry County” for
two years while a resident of Marengo, ill.. Miss
.Helen Hallberg, of Brook Hill farm, Wisc., end Miss
I Elizabeth Rucies, of Chicago Ridge, III, 1928 Cook
1 bounty high school health champion.
By Alice Hammer
Alpha and Dell Christley motored
| o Walla Walla Tuesday.
Mrs. Cherry and two daughters
are taking care of the Knott place
i temporarily.
J. H. Reid went to Colfax Tues­
day to attend the funeral of his sis-
! ter-in-law.
Mrs. Hays returned home Wed­
nesday after visiting at the J. H.
Reid home for the past two weeks.
Mrs. K. W Trumbull of Umatilla
and Mrs. L. T. Kenison of Stanfield |
: were visitors at the Casady home
Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Tom Wilson spent Wednes­
day afternoon with Mrs. Mark
Dale Wells returned to Adams
this week where he will continue
work in the harvest.
Evelyn Richards. Jim and Ernest
Graf and Florence Udey arrived Sat
| urday from Portland and are guests
at the Udey home In Columbia diet-1
Setting a new standard for musi­
George White’s
"Scandals,” will play at the Oasis
theatre Friday and Saturday.
Presented for the first time on
the talking screen, the show is em­
bellished with the spectacle, grand­
eur and beauty that only the cam­
era can encompass.
White himself enacts a part In the
film, and he has recruited a galaxy
of radio, stage and screen stars.
Among the many notables in the
film, are Rudy Valee, Jimmy Du­
rante, Alice Faye, Cliff Edwards,
Gregory Fatoff, Adrienne Ames,
Dixie Dunbar and Gertrude Michael.
Vallee and Faye make a fine ro­
mantic team, and do splendidly with
their roles. Miss Faye, who has
never been in films before, does an
exceptionally fine piece of acting
that stamps her as a coming star.
The fun-making of Durante, Ed­
wards and Dunbar will have you
rolling in the aisles.
Advertís ir g
No Job Too Small. .
— and None Too Large!!
Paul Harvey, Judith Wood, May
Boley, Sterling Holloway, C. Henry
Gordon, Jean Adair, Matt Briggs,
Charles Levinson, Adalyn Doyle and
Etienne Girardot.
The famous cartoon “Three Little
Pigs will complete the program.
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