The Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 19??-1984, September 13, 1934, Page 3, Image 3

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

    THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1934
THE HERMISTON HERALD, HERMISTON, OREGON.
— _ __
.
7 __ __
Used Cars! WANT ADS
FARM CO-OPERATIVE DIVISION
A
MESSAGE
TO
JAY UPTON FAVORS FEDERAL
CANNING SCH EDULE.
BANG'S DISEASE PROGRAM
LOW-CUT TOP
RECLAMATION dams .
WILL OPEN IN COUNTY SOON
September 17 to 22.
The Bang's disease program of
the Agricultural Adjustment Admin­
istration and Bureau of Animal In­
dustry, United States Department of
Agriculture will open in the west
end of Umatilla county in the near
future, says William A. Sawyer, as­
sistant county agent, as soon as
final details are received from Dr. S.
B. Foster, with the Bureau of Ani­
mal Industry through which the
campaign will be carried on.
Voluntary contracts will be sign­
ed by each dairyman wishing to
take advantage of it, which provide
that the administration will test
free of charge all animals more than
six months old; that indemnities
will be paid of a maximum of $20
for grades plus salvage up to ap­
praised value, and a maximum of
$50 plus salvage up to appraised
value for purebreds. Appraisals will
be made by the Bureau of Animal
Industry Inspectors, the same as
with the T. B. test, and provisions
are made where the owner does not
accept such appraisal that he ap-
point an appraiser, the inspector ap-
roint one, these two men select a
third, and the appraisal of this com­
mittee is final. Registration papers
on all animals more than two years
old must be presented at the time
of appraisal. On animals two years
old or less, the registration papers
must be presented prior to payment.
Reactors shall be marketed for
slaughter within a period of 30 days
after the date of appraisal, except
that at the discretion of the Chief of
Bureau of Animal Industry the time
limit of 30 days may be extended.
Animals will be ear tagged at the
time blood samples are drawn, and
reactors must be branded with the
letter "B” on the left hip.
1930 Model A
Sport Roadster
EVERY MEMBER.
A. M.—8 to 11
P. M.—1 to 3:30
Monday A. M. — Tomatoes, No.
21s; P. M., Beans, No. 21s.
Tuesday A. M.—
Wednesday A. M. — Beans, No.
21s.
Thursday A. M.—Tomatoes,
No.
21s.
Friday A. M.—
Saturday A. M.—No canning.
Corn and fish will be processed by
making special arrangements.
Farm Bureau Will Close.
The Farm Bureau Co-operative and
Service Station will be closed be­
tween the hours of 12:00 and 4:00
o'clock on the afternoon of Satur­
day, Sept. 22, during the Umatilla
Project fair rodeo performance. The
Grange will also be closed.
NO PATRONAGE REFUND PAID
♦
♦
DELINQUENT MEMBERS.
----------
•
•
•
According to the by-laws •
• governing the Co-operative Ser- •
• vice Station, no patronage re- •
• fund can be made to any mem- •
• ber who has allowed his mem- •
• bershlp to become delinquent. •
•
Information as to the status •
• of any membership is available •
• at the main office of the Farm •
• Bureau Co-operative.
•
$$$88888888688%
Irrigon Grange Meets.
The Irrigon Grange met for the
first time after the summer vaca­
tion last Wednesday night. The pro­
gram was presented by the Home
Economics club. The next meeting
will be held Wednesday, September
19, with a pot luck supper served.
FARM BUREAU AUXILIARY
After the business session a “Zim­
CANCELS SECOND SEP. MEETING merman for Governor" club will be
organized.
The Farm Bureau Auxiliary can­
celled its second meeting in Septem­ FARM DEBT ADJUSTMENT
ber which fell on the date of the
MAKES RECORD IN STATE.
annual Umatilla Project fair, Sep­
tember 21-22. The next meeting will
Probably three-fourths to four-
be held Friday, October 5, at which fifths of Oregon’s farm-debt adjust­
time election of officers will be ment cases are already settled, ac­
held. The committee in charge con­ cording to information given out at
sists of Mrs. P. Corman, Mrs. Bar­ a meeting of the State Agricultural
ham, Mrs. A. Linder, and Mrs. Stru­ Advisory council held recently in
thers.
Salem. However, at least several
At the last meeting, September hundred cases are still not adjusted,
7th, Mrs. Christley and ' Mrs. Bor­ some of which are a good deal more
ders acted as hostesses.
difficult than average, reported L.
R. Breithaupt, college extension
NATIONAL SEED SHORTAGE
economist and secretary of the coun­
cil.
BOOMS OREGON PRICES.
E. M. Ehrhardt, president of the
Federal Land Bank of Spokane, told
Very light production of red and the members that that institution
alsike clover, a small carryover, and has closed approximately S300 farm
a good demand, have resulted in a loans in Oregon since May, 1933,
firm market situation, according to for nearly 15 million dollars. About
the Oregon State college extension one-fourth as many additional loans
are approved and pending, of which
service.
Production for the United States Is from 500 to 600 involve debt ad­
expected to be about half that of justments before they can be closed,
he said.
1933, when only 84 million pounds
This record of loans made and
were produced. Most of the reduc­
pending, together with a large vol­
tion appeared in the north central
ume of farm-debt adjustment and
states. The Pacific northwest is ex­
refinancing done In connection with
pected to produce near a normal
other farm mortgage credit agen­
crop. Carryover stocks are smaller
cies. has greatly relieved the farm
than for several years and imports
debt situation as compared with the
have been light.
extremely critical condition which
During the prolonged drouth much prevailed two years ago. Officials
much of the old seedlings as well of the Land Bank present at the
as the new were lost, resulting In a meeting gave hearty credit to Ore­
strong demand for seed now, with gon’s 250 state and county farm­
prices ranging $3.50 to $6 a cwt. debt adjustment committeemen for
higher than a year ago.
having redered unusually outstand­
Recent reports indicate that Ari- ing service in the farm refinancing
zona has nearly a normal alfalfa seed program.
crop but Kansas and Oklahoma will
In addition to state council mem­
have only about 60 per cent of nor- bers. the meeting was attended by
"mal. Sales of alfalfa seed In Aug­ several county farm-debt adjustment
ust were heaviest for the month on committeemen. a number of county
record and were due largely to the agricultural agents who are serving
excellent manner in which alfalfa as county conciliation commission­
withstood the drouth.
ers, rural rehabilitation officials,
and others interested In the finan­
The feed situation in the 17 cial rehabilitation of farmers who
states most affected by the drouth are over-burdened with debt. O. M.
are the most serious ever known. Plummer, chairman of the council,
Pacific coast states are, in general, presided, and E. A. McCornanck.
a bright spot in the dreary feed pic­ vice-chairman, reported on the sta­
ture, though even here range condi­ tus of the work.
tions are now abnormally dry, re­
After a thorough discussion of the
ports show.
provisions of the Frasier-Lemke
Recent rains east of the Rockies, farm bankruptcy plan, it was the
particularly through the southwest, general conclusion that the bank-
have improved the pastures and ruptcy plan is not likely to apply
ranges there, though they came too except in cases which cannot be
late to help hay and similar forage settled satisfactorily by conciliation
crops.
Plans for continuing the farm­
Hay has been moving out of Ore­ debt adjustment work were consi­
gon to the middle west in what to dered by the council, with particu­
some has seemed an alarming ex­ lar reference to slow and tough eas­
tent. Cancellation of the half-rates es.
into the drouth area has now placed
The meeting adjourned after vot­
hay from this area entirely out of ing to meet again at the Pacific In­
line for such distant shipment for ternational Livestock Exposition In
the present, however.
Portland about October 10,
$225.00
—
1930 Chevrolet
Tudor Sedan
$275.00
Klamath Falls, Sept. 11, 1934—
Speaking before the Oregon Recla­
mation Congress this morning, Jay
H. Upton, candidate for congress on
the Republican party ticket, came
out definitely in support of a poli-
(cy whereby the government shall
undercake the building and owner­
ship of reclamation dams for the
storage of water for irrigation pur­
poses.
Prominent irrigationists in atten­
dance pointed out that perhaps Mr.
Upton’s idea was only a little in ad­
vance of what President Roosevelt
maybe expected to advocate, as was
the Oregon man's support of unem­
ployment insurance and old age pen­
sions.
The announcement met with
much approval.
"As long as rivers flow to the sea;
after hundreds of generations of our
people have vanished from the earth,
and until some great revulsion of
nature may destroy our continent,
these dams will remain for the ben­
efit of humanity," said Mr. Upton.
"Why then should the hapless far­
mer of today, striving to produce a
profitable crop, striving to find a
market, striving against economic
conditions he cannot control, be
compelled to stand alone the cost
of these gigantic monuments which
all the races of the world have
found necessary to their economic
development and advancement?
.......... -» • •
1930 Model A Ford
PANEL
WILL TRADE $1000 EQUITY IN
Bend residential property tor
property of equal value In Hermis­
ton. Inquire at Herald.
2-ttc
FOUND- KEY RING HOLDING 7
keys. Call at Herald office and
identify.
2tfc
22-GAUGE RIFLE LOST ON DIA-
gonal road between Hermiston and
H. M. Sommerer place. Reward.
Leave at Herai doffice.
3-ltp
LIVESTOCK WANTED — CATTLE
Sheep and Hogs. L. J. Huston,
The Dalles, Oregon. Write me or
leave name at Hale's Confectionery
50-8tp
SWIFT & CO.—BUYERS OF POUL-
try and Eggs. A. M. Smith, Her­
miston, Ore., Agent.
271tfc
$210.00
1927 Nash Coupe
LIGHT SIX
LESLIE HOWARD BACK IN
FILMS;
IDEAS CHANGE
$125.00
Leslie Howard, star in "Of Hu­
man Bondage." which shows at the
Oasis Sunday and Monday, has done
an about-face in his ideas about
talking pictures.
TUDOR
When Howard left Hollywood last
year after his first attempt at mo­
tion pictures he called film stories
"creaky" and thought film efforts
futile and not worth the celluloid
they were printed on. But he has
now revised his opinion on the sub­
ject.
“I can imagine no more sophisti­
cated drama, and no finer role than
that assigned me in Somerset Maugh
am’s ‘Of Human Bondage,’ " he con­
PHONE 571
tinued. “There is a deep theme un­
HERMISTON, OREGON derlying the picture; daring to
================
some, perhaps, but Interesting to
• WITH FARMERS AROUND
J
all."
•
THE STATE
•
Bette Davis plays the feminine
NEW PICTURE OF
HHBEEMM
lead opposite Howard in the film.
ROMANTIC TYPE BILLED
Pruning Gives Increased Profit.
Other feminine members of the cast
are Kay Johnson and Frances Dee.
DALLAS — Correct pruning of
The male contingent includes Regi­
prune trees pays, says County Agent
Audiences which enjoyed the lilt­
J. R. Beck. This has been adequate­ ing music of "Moonlight and Pret­ nald Denny, Reginald Owen and
ly demonstrated in the Andrew Ver- zels" will thrill to the romance and Reginald Sheffield.
e -
ciar orchard near West Salem, Mr. gaiety in "Romance in the Rain,”
Beck says, where harvest records which will be at the Oasis Friday
taken on a pruning demonstration and Saturday.
t UMATILLA NEWS t
conducted there for the past seven
By Louise Byrnes
The story concerning a modern
years shows an increased yield and Cinderella and her Prince Charming,
Mr. and Mrs. David Walsh who
fruit slightly larger this year. The is heralded as perfect summer wea­
have been in The Dalles where Mr.
pruned trees this year showed an ther entertainment.
Walsh has been working, returned
increase of 1,660 pounds of green
A top-notch cast includes Roger
fruit or 520 pounds per acre of dry Pryor of “Moonlight and Pretzels” Wednesday of last week to their
fruit, averaging 41 size. At mini­ memory. Heather Angel, demure and nome. Mr. Walsh left that night
mum code price this means an in­ charming young English actress; for Portland where he will work in
creased gross value of $21.32 per Victor Moore, musical comedy star the railroad yards.
Donald Harryman who has been
acre.
of the New York stage; Ruth Don­
nelly, Paul Kaye, Esther Ralston In Portland visiting his sister, Mrs.
Tony Fouler, returned to his home
Spring Blowing Results Vary.
and many others.
Thursday. Mrs. Fouler returned
CANYON CITY — Experimental
with him where she will visit her
work in blowing out mud springs on
brother and family, Mr. and Mrs.
cattle ranches of Grant county dur­
Lloyd Harryman.
ing the past month gave varying
Dave Rose returned after spend­
results, reports R. G. Johnson, coun­
ing a week at Ice Lake with Don
ty agent. One was blown on the
Williams and his mother, Mrs. Ida
Lew Morris ranch, two on the Oli­
Williams
of Hermiston.
ver brothers place and five on the NO CREDIT RISK — NO DELIV­
The Umatilla steamer was in
ERY
—
SMALL
COMPLETE
C. W. Craddock ranch. The one on
Umatilla Wednesday. It brought up
the Morris ranch failed to give STOCK — LOW RENT AND a load of sugar for the Red & White
much increase in flow. One on the GOOD VOLUME EQUALS LOW store.
Oliver ranch gave only a slight in­
Art Bousquet of Condon spent
OVERHEAD — SAVINGS ARE
crease, while the other gave enough
Thursday night at his home. He re­
PASSED
ON
TO
YOU!
!
!
water for a band of sheep. None
turned to Condon Friday morning
of the springs shot on the Craddock
accompanied by his wife, Mrs. Art
lbs.
ranch was entirely a failure, while PEANUT Boody’s
Bousquet.
one of them immediately gave a BUTTER
Mrs. William Conlon and daughter
flow that filled a 1% inch pipe and
Mildred spent Tuesday in Walla
for
DEVILED
MEAT
later increased to a 2 Inch intake.
Walla shopping.
Libby’s, Us, 5c
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Beebe and
’2ND ANNUAL PROJECT FAIR
for
VIENNA Libby’s
small daughter who have been work­
ing in Pendleton, spent last week
WILL OPEN FRIDAY. SEPT. 21.
SAUSAGE
in Umatilla visiting Mrs. Beebe's
(Continued from Page 1)
Large
SALMON
father and family, Carl Caldwell.
Other Features.
Cans
Alaska Pink
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Harvey and
Lloyd Moore of the Oasis theatre
children. George and Minnie Ellen,
Quart
WESSON
OIL
of Hermiston will furnish the loud
have moved to Portland where Mr.
Bulk
speaker apparatus over which events
Harvey will work in the railroad
for the day will be announced. The CORN No. 303
cans
yards. Minnie Ellen and George
"Cub Wranglers" have been secured I Golden Bantam
will attend the Jefferson high
to furnish music during the Satur­
school.
day performance. This group is en- PINEAPPLE • Large
Mr. and Mrs. Art Bousquet re­
tirely local and has become known Broken Slice —d Cans
turned from Condon Sunday even
over the county for their entertain­
Ing.
Lbs.
ing western music. Clowns will keep RICE
Juliana Pope, former fifth and
things lively during the entire show.
sixth grade teacher in Umatilla, and
Dairymen who anticipate entering |
Pkgs.
Bill Robert, former resident of Uma­
PICKLING
stock at the fair are asked to ob- |
tilla, were married in Portland Sat­
SPICES
serve Rule 13 In the premium list CRESCENT— New Pamphlet on urday, September 8th.
which reads. "No female dairy cat- |
Paul Donaron spent the week end
Pickling and Relishes FREE!
tie of breeding age which have not
in Spokane.
been tested for and found free from [ BEANS
Lbs.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. McCullough
Infectious abortion within 30 days I Baby Lima
and children, and Lloyd Ostrom
prior to the fair, shall be admitted |
spent Saturday In Walla Walla and
Lb.
to the grounds. A certificate show­ WEINERS
Milton, visiting Mrs. McCullough’s
Nice
fat
ones
ing said test must accompany the 1
sister and brotber-ln-law, Mr. and
cattle."
Mrs. Elmer Newman.
CATSUP
Large Bottle
Dr. H. H Greer, assistant state |
The Kamera Klub meet at the
Yolo Brand
veterinarian, was here Wednesday
home of Alice Cooney Friday even­
of this week testing stock, and will | SOAP
ing.
Bars
return again Monday. September 17 |
PAG
Church services are being held
to complete the test.
In the morning during the month of
During the progress of work at R I N S 0
September.
the fair grounds all orders filled by ; Large Package
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Springer left
local merchants must be accompan­
last week to spend a few weeks In
POTATOES
No.
2
-
Sack
ied by a requisition signed by J. I
Iowa.
Netted Gems
Jendrzejewski, president of the fair
Mrs. H. O. Thompson left Satur­
board, it was pointed out at the
day with her sister from Idaho for
meeting Wednesday night. The fair
the east where she will visit for sev­
board will not be responsible for I
eral weeks.
merchandise released without a
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Cooney of Bur­
signed requisition has been presen- |
bank stopped at the home of Mr.
ted.
and Mrs. M. M. McCullough Thurs,
1927 Model T
$50.00
ROHRMAN
Motor Co.
PAGE TWUi
day night.
Mrs. Harriet Frood, who has spent
the summer at the home of her moth
er. Mrs. Jannie Blakely, returned to
Beaverton to resume her teaching
work.
Mrs. Al Stephens returned to her
home In Umatilla after visiting in
Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Grammer,
who have been visiting at Toledo,
returned to Umatilla.
Mrs. Grice Martin of Toledo is
visiting friends in Umatilla.
Miss Sibyl Macomber of Board­
man spent the week end in Umatil­
la visiting at the Rose home.
Dave Rose Is spending a few days
visiting at the Macomber home.
Boyd Hower, who has been in
Portland under the care of the doc­
tor, returned home Monday with his
father, George Hower.
Lloyd Ostrom of Camas Prärie,
who has spent the past three years
in the army at the Phlllipine Islands
returned Friday at the home of his
sister’s family, Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
McCullough, where he will visit for
some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rose and child­
ren spent Sunday at the home of Mr.
Rose's mother, Mrs. Grace Rose.
10
14c
10c
29c
59c
I
Pay’n Packit
=====yy
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the Board of Directors of the Stan­
field Irrigation District will meet
as a Board of Equalization at 1:00
o’clock P. M.. Tuesday. October 2.
1934, in the office of the district
In the Bank of Stanfield Building
in the City of Stanfield, Umatilla
County, Oregon, for the purpose of
reviewing and correcting its appor­
tionment of taxes, said taxes being
for payment to the United States In
accordance with contract between
the District and the United States,
and being, further, delinquent tolls
and charges fixed by the Board of
Directors on September 5, 1933, be­
ing delinquent on September 4,
1934.
Oregon for Umatilla County.
In the Matter of the Estate of
Frank L. Jewett, Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned has been appointed
executrix of the Last Will of Frank
L. Jewett, deceased, and has quali­
fied as the law directs. All persons
having claims against said estate
are required to present the same to
me, as the office of W. J. Warner,
my attorney, in Hermiston. Oregon,
with proper vouchers, within six
months from the date hereof.
Dated this 30th day of August,
1934.
IDA L. JEWETT, Executrix.
(August 30-Sept. 27)
Business and Professional Cards
HERMISTON
W. J. WARNER
Attorney-at-Law
Hermiston - Oregon
Hermiston Beauty Shoppe
Duart Permanent Wave.
Late Appointments by Phone.
Phono 141
W. L. Mor*am D. M. D.
General Dentistry
X-Ray and Diagnosis
Bank Bldg.
Phone 9-J
Residence Phons 25-J
Bunday and Evenings by
Appointment
DR. A. E. MARBLE
CHIROPRACTOR
Office: Two doors wsst post office
Offlcs Hours: 8 t 12 - 1:90 to •
Phons 481--------Hsrmiston, Ore.
A. W. CHRISTOPHERSON
Physician and Surgeon.
—
Bank Building
Office Hours
—
—
9-12 and 2-5
24c
24c
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
on Tuesday the 2nd day of October,
1934, at 8:00 o’clock P. M., the di­
rectors of said district, acting as a
board of Equalization will meet at
the office of the district in Hermis­
ton, Oregon, to review and correct
the annual assessment of said dis­
trict to be levied on or before the
first Tuesday in September, 1934.
J. W. MESSNER, Secretary.
(Sept. 6 - 27)
In the County Court of the State of
REMEMBER
29c
29c
38c
Westland Irrigation District
Equalization Notice.
NOTICE.
* ****** * * * * #
29c
In the meantime the assessment
list and record will be In the office
of the secretary of the Board, in
the office of the District, in Stan­
field, Umatilla County, Oregon, tor
the Inspection of all persons inter­
ested, snd all persons shall be pre­
sumed to have notice of the time
and place of such meeting whether
he receive actual notice or not.
Stanfield, Oregon,
August 28, 1934.
F. A. BAKER, Secretary.
(Aug. 30-Sept. 27)
Hermiston Post No. 37 :
Meets first and third
Thursday. Legion Auxil­
iary meets second and
fourth Thursday.
Legion Hall.
PENDLETON
ERNEST GHORMLEY
MEN’S CLOTHING and
LADIES HOSE
Phone 326
301 E. Court St.
Pendleton, Oregon
Office Phone 523
Res. Phone 461
DR. F. L. INGRAM
Dependable Dentistry
Bond Bldg.
Pendleton, Ore.
DR. H. A. NEWTON :
Dentist
X-Ray Work
Phone 12 ;
Manicuring. Marcelling Hot Oil
Shampoo, Fingerwaving, Factala
Realistic Beauty Shop
Finger Wave - 60c and 25c
We Specialize In Permanent
Waving
606 Main St.
Pendleton, Oro.
W. G. FISHER
NEW AND USED FURNITURE
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Bowman Hotel Blk.
Phone 191
507 Main St.
Pendleton, Oro.
Pendleton, Oregon
W. J. CLARKE
TO SELL OR TRADE YOUR
PROPERTY SEE
Majestic Ranges, Red Jacket
Pumps, Iron Pipe, Nails, Fencing
Phone 21
211-213 E. Court St.
Pendleton, Oregon
HARDWARE
J. W. CLARKE at
G F. HODGES AGENCY
721 Main St.
Pendleton. Ore.
WE
BRADLEY & SON
Shoe Rebuilders
We rebuild shoes with machinery
your shoes wers made on. The
only factory machines In Umatilla
County. Mail your shoes to us.
We pay the return postage. Bet­
ter shoe repairing for less mon­
ey. Give ua a triai.
Bradlev & Son
643 Main St.
Pendleton. Ore.
Specialize in Good Furni­
ture at Lowest Possible
Prices
Free Delivery
to your door.