The Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 19??-1984, September 27, 1934, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE HERMISTON HERALD, HERMISTON, OREGON.
PAGE FOUR
Local Happenings
Elmer R. Miller left last week for
Walla Walla, Wn., where he entered
the Veterans’ hospital.
Bob Henderson left Sunday for
Corvallis where be will enroll as a
sophomore at Oregon State college.
W. H. Crary, editor of the Echo
news, and F. J. Irvine were Hermis­
ton business visitors Thursday af­
ternoon.
W. T. Knapp and son Budd have
sold their residence property in Pen­
dleton to Emma Whittock of Pendle­
ton.
Col. and Mrs. L. W. Jordan, ac­
companied by Mrs. E. P. Dodd and
Mrs. Arietta White motored to Hepp­
ner Tuesday afternoon.
Ladies' hats for fall, 95c to $1.95,
ad
at Amsberry’s.
O. W. Payne left Wednesday on
a hunting trip, accompanied by F.
H. McIntyre who joined him here
from Ellensburg, Wn., where he is
now employed. Mr. McIntyre was
employed by the local creamery un­
til the first of September.
OASIS THEATRE
HERMISTON. OREGON
First Show Starts 7:30
Second about 9:15
FRIDAY — SATURDAY
SEPT. 28 - 29
The screen's most famous man­
about-town an almost-domestica­
ted man-aboutsfamily.
YOU’VE
NEVER SEEN SUCH FUN!
!
Adolphe Menjou
‘The Human Side
with DORIS KENYON
Reginald Owen • Charlotte Henry
Dickie Moore
PLUS—‘‘Vaudeville on Parade”
and "Gingerbread Boy.”
SUNDAY - MONDAY
SEPT. 30 - OCT. 1
The vengeance he
about was in his
within him raged
had never dreamed
had dreamed
hands . . but
a conflict he
or known!
!
"THE
Lloyd Russell of Bend, Ore., was
a visitor in Hermistof Monday of
this week.
Joe Reeves is driving a new Tu-
dor V-8 purchased from the Rohr-
man Motor Co.
Chas. Brewster and N. J. Blyden-
stein of the Hodgen-Brewster Mill­
ing Co., Portland, were business vis­
itors here Wednesday.
Miss Emogene Paul returned from
Portland Tuesday and is making
her home with Mrs. F. L. Kelley.
5he will be employed at the tele­
>hone office.
Assortment of silk and wool dres-
ses Friday and Saturday. Alma
adv.
Hitt’s Shop.
J. W. Messner has been in Port-
land on business the past week. Mr.
Messner is secretary for the West-
land Irrigation district,
J. A. Clarke of the Hermiston
Light & Power Co. is driving a new
DeLuv Fordor V-8 purchased from
the Rohrman Motor Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Knerr and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Jens Skov-
bo were dinner guests Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Turn-
blad.
Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Whitford who
live near Hillsboro. Or., are visiting
friends and relatives here. They ex­
pect to return the last of the week.
August F. Bensel, who has been
visiting his son in Los Angeles, Cal.,
returned to Hermiston Sunday night
and is now at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Bensel.
Eric Byorkgren of Oakville, Wn.,
spent from Wednesday until Sun-
lay in Hermiston visiting old friends
Mr. Byorkgren was formerly em-
"loyed in the First National Bank
here.
Mrs. Dewey Grindstaff and son
Gordon, accompanied by Mrs. Joseph
Royse, returned from Moscow. Ida­
ho, Tuesday evening after visiting
the former’s mother for a month.
Mrs. Royse is Mrs. .Grindstaff’s sis-
ter-in-law.
— OPENING —
With
DANCE
CTTO KPTGFR
KAREN MORLEY
NIIS ASTHER
Stanfield
Crime Doctor”
PLUS—
“Hartburn” and Wolf, Wolf
WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY
COT. 3 - 4
SAT., OCT. 6
Marvelous Romance.
BOB PLETCHER’S
Famous composition by Shubert.
ROUND-UP BAND
Love Time
—Usual Pries
with
"Pat" Patterson
LEU AYERS
“Serenade"
"Who Is Sylvia"
and "IMPATIENCE" and a few
of the song hits.
PLUS—
1
"HELLO, SAILOR"
and "MICE IN COUNCIL."
Dr. A. C. Willcutt
OSTEOPATHIC
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
OSBORN APARTMENTS
We Buy and Sell - and Rent
For CASH
We have increased our stock. Come in and inspect our merchandise.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1934
Mrs. Francis Houseolder plant to through the worst drouth area in
Mrs. Arnold Auspos and Mrs. John
May of Merrill, Ore., spent the week leave the latter part of the week for the night. From Fargo, North Da­
end as guests of their sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Neill
Boynton.
Gladys Swarner and Lawrence
Zwarner left the latter part of last
week for Corvallis where they will
inter Oregon State college, to re-
;ume their studies.
Children's denim coverall play-
suits, 50c at Amsberry’s.
adv
Mr. a ind Mrs. L. R. Halaas of Nys-
a -Idani o, were in Hermiston Satur-
lay visiting Mrs. Halaas’ mother.
Mrs. Roy Horner. They motored to
Irrigon to get Mrs. Halaas' son, Ker-
nitt, who returned with them.
Parents interested in
Kindergar-
ten for their children, please see
1rs. G. A. Garrett. Class will start
Oct. 8.
adv.
Miss Marjorie Burnham left Sun-
lay in company with her father, J.
3. Burnham, for Ellensburg, Wn..
to complete her course at the Ellens-
burg Normal school, Mr. Burnham
returned Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Boynton left
Thursday morning for
Portland
where Mrs. Boynton will spend the
winter with her sister, Mrs. Arthur
Auspos. Mr. Boynton plans to join
her in the spring and locate in the
Willamette valley.
Walter Jendrzejewski left Satur-
day night for Corvallis where he en-
rolled this week in Oregon State
college. Victor Stockard has been
employed in the Farm Bureau Co-
operative mill in his place.
Mrs. Lilly Nelson and two sons
of Mt. Vernon. Wn., attended the
Umatilla Project lair here Friday
n company with Mrs. Nelson’s sis-
.er, Mrs. F. Reiks of Irrigon. Mrs.
Reiks arrange a farm crops dis-
play at the fair with the assistance
of her sister.
Miss Margaret Felthouse returned
home from Wallowa county Saturday
evening where she has been tor the
aast six weeks assisting her father.
Miss Felthouse left Monday night
tor Corvallis where she will enroll
as a sophomore at Oregon State col-
lege.
Work by hour or day wanted. Mrs.
Laura Logan. Call at residence. ad
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shaw and
son Billy of Pilot Rock were week
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Moser. Eldon Michael accompanied I
them and was also a house guest at |
the Moser home.
G. E. Williams of Portland wis
1 visitor in Hermiston Sunday in
he interest of the Turner Memo-i >1
Tome for retired ministers. Mr.
Williams delivered the evening ad
Iresti at the Hermiston Union church
unday and left early Monday morn-
•1 for other cistern Oregon points
B. S. Kingsley topped the hunting
leason by bagging a deer at the
reak of dawn on the morning the
eason opened. Others reported to
have bagged wild game include Mrs
Merrill Potter. Bill Kik, Earl Ben-
el and O. H. Thompson of Stan
field.
firs. I illian “mith
Yeckley of
eattle, Wn., arrived Friday to visit
•t the home of her friend, Mrs E. P
armon on Butter Creek. Mrs. Veck-
ey is originally from Decater, Mich
an, and is u former resident of
'cho. She left here
20
years
ago.
See our new low priced China
linnerware. Open stock. Amsberry’s
idv.
Mrs. Garnet D. Best and daughter
"atsy of Enterprise. Orc., attended
the Umatilla Project fair last Fri-
lay and Saturday. Patsy won n
premium on her turkeys entered in
iom pet It Ion. Mr. Best was former
ssistant county agent of Umatilla
ounty and Mrs. Best was president
f the Hermiston Unit of the Amer-
can Legion Auxiliary.
Sutherland. Or., where she will
spend two weeks with her sister be­
fore going to San Francisco. Calif.,
to make her home with her sister-
in-law. Mrs. Gladys Smith will con-
tinue to operate the Hermiston
3eauty Shoppe.
Mrs. Mabel Ralph accompanied hei
daughter Betty to Corvallis lasi
Saturday where she enrolled as t
student. Charlotte Ralph and Fred
Hensel motored down with them.
Mrs. Ed Schofield of Vancouver,
Wn., returned to Hermiston with
them and will spend two weeks vi­
siting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
J. Warner.
Mrs. Grace Charlton of Tillamook.
Dre., the Women’s D’rector of the
'Zimmerman for Governor” clubs in
Oregon, and Mrs. Laura Lees of
the Housewives
Portland,
with
Council, attended the Umatilla Pro-
ject fair Friday and Saturday in
company with Mrs. Minnie McFar­
land of Umatilla. Friday afternoon
the two women addressed a meeting
at Stanfield. They were enroute tc
other eastern Oregon points in their
campaign tor Senator Zimmerman.
IMPRESSIONS AND EXPERIENCES
ON WORLD’S FAIR TRIP RELATE!
In the following story Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Rohrman, who returned
last Friday night from a visit to the
Jentury of Progress Exposition at
hicago, have related their impres-
ions and experiences of the trip.
Ir. Rohrman is local Ford dealer
nd manager of the Rohrman Mo­
or Company.
“At 6:40 A. M. Saturday .Septem-
er 8, we left Hermiston under a
lark sky and arrived in Spokane at
9:20 A. M. By noon, we were in
he Pend Oreille Lake region of
daho and what a lake it is. On the
nap it is just another lake but in
Western United States it is a “Great
' ake.” We passed through Mrs. N.
R. Mueller’s home town on the bor­
der of this lake. For sunset scenery
on that day we had beautiful Flat-
head Lake near Kalispell.
It was part of the purpose of our
trip to get a broader perspective on
’he Ford business and to determine
if our chief problem of selling or
rot selling a V-8 because it has the
name Ford on it, is a national pro­
blem. Of our findings on the pro­
blem. we shall inform you as we go.
In Kalispell, we visited the Ford
dealer who has a less elaborate set-
up than the one here. He informed
”s he has put out 90 V-8s this year,
outselling all others. He says he
ells most easily to people who have
heretofore been driving Packards
and other large cars.
Early Sunday morning, we left
Kalispell for Glacier Park having
breakfast at the Belton entrance.
Taking the "Going to the Sun"
Highway we enjoyed some beauti-
*vl scenery,but were able to obtain
few good pictures owing to a hazy
iky. Somewhere Just out of Glacier.
Chas. Bartholomew had invited us
to dinner in his sheep camp, but not
rnow Ing which was his, we relin­
quished that bit of local color. In-
leed, the sheep on those mountain
slopes are atmospheric with varied
light on their fleeces. It was a
Treat thrill on the long slopes of
Glacier, as well as elsewhere, to let
the V-8 step out past everything
vithout losing its breath in the
east. We decided I to buy one.
Mountain driving in
I a V-8 felt so
sure.
Arriving at the east entrance of
'•lacier, we joined Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Rohrman. Sr., F. A., Alma and
Claries Rohrman and the two bro-
thers annexed us to their party to
Chicago, while the others returned
to Pendleton. Leaving Glacier at
noon Sunday, we arrived at St.
Cloud, Minnesota, Monday about
three, taking turns at the wheel
luring night driving. At Glasgow,
where we ate that evening, the town
vas bustling and brimming with
activity and men. Our glass booth
tn the cafe wore shattered glass,
■nute evidence of more local color
work. Our orders for chicken pie
-nd beef roast could not be filled.
Rooms were $25 per month. The
own is near the new Fort Peck Dam
project; hence the boom.
We were thankful to have passed
kota to Chicago and to Cincinnati,
Ohio, we bad paved roads all the
Visiting Mrs. Rohrman's parents
in Minnesota, we also gained a
night's rest arriving in Chicago ear-
ly the next evening.
The Stanley Field Museum, Trav-
el and Transport Building, Ford,
General Motors, and Chrysler Build­
ing. Hall of Science, Firestone, Sin-
clair. Model Homes and beautiful
fireworks on the lagoon were our
chief points of contact at the fair
proper, seeing that much between
noon and midnight, having procured
the new V8 in the morning off
Michigan Boulevard.
The night
lighting effects of the grounds and
buildings were paradoxical. The
General Motors exhibit was more
beautiful than Ford's but there was
much more going on in the Ford
building and all so well explained.
We especially enjoyed watching a
glass motor work. With aching feet
we trudged past the roads of the
world at the Ford exhibit. The Ford
exhibit had the largest crowds, prob-
ably owing to the manufacturing
activity.
Is driving in Chicago traffic a
thrill? In Hermiston, we had not
'earned why they stress the V-8’s
lick-up for traffic. There Is no look­
ing behind or slowing up in Chicago
traffic. It is a matter of speeding
ip to get out of a jam of flying cars
and he who gets there first gets the
driving space.
The next evening. driving into
Cincinnati via the wealthy residence
route, we noted V-8 cars parked in
the driveways of several palatial
homes. Some one said something
about the appeal of being a Cincin-
nati Ford dealer.
In Cincinnati, we visited the mag-
nlflcent arc-shaped I new Central
Railroad station. Its beauty surpas­
ses that of any station either of us
has ever seen.
We met many convoys transport­
ing Dodges, Plymouths, Buicks,
Chevrolets,
Pontiacs and other
makes of cars carrying as many as
four on a convoy.
In Cincinnati
where there is a Chevrolet assembly
plant, we were told few are expor-
ted by railroad.
The capital at Indianapolis was
not as beautiful as the one at Madl­
on.
After an over-night stop at Elgin.
'Ilinois, famous for its watches and
oad races, on the procedure to Min-
lesota, we inspected the famous
Mayo buildings at Rochester. There
ire hundreds of doctors in the Mayo
’Unie building and patients are
handled through a system of metal
number and letter plates. There are
abyrinths of halls and offices and
J. T. DOWELL, Owner
$1.00
MEN'S SHORTS
"Comfort Wear"
•04
Bloadcloth - Pre-shrunk 49*
Ribbed cotton
U-Shirts
Opening a New
Cream Station
WHERE YOU WILL RECEIVE
Prompt Service Accurate Test
FULL MARKET PRICE
Immediate Payment
PLEASE GIVE US A TRIAL
MEN S CORDS
"Kampus Kut"
Heavy Weight
HERE'S NEWS FOR THE BOYS:
CORDUROY TROUSERS
Hoys’
Heavyweight
Foy’s Fancy Shirts
69c
BOYS’ HEAVY UNIONSUITS
Long legs and
Sleeves...........
Just Right for tall wear.
85c
WORK SOCKS
Part *p fa.
Wool d—
Cotton
$3.25
OVERALLS
That will resist the roughest kind
i of wear
| Durable, full cut
$1.35
MEN’S WORK SHIRTS
| Full cut
69c
ind roomy ........................... 59
Heavier weight,
& «
; Double Shoulder .... ”P*9ww
Rolls for
Del Monte
Van
No. 2 % Broken Slice
Maxwell
House Coffee
Fresh as the day it was roasted.
Pound
OUTING FLANNELS — PRINTS — SHOES — SUK HOSE
FRESH MEATS — SAUSAGE — HAMBURGER
FOR SALE—COWS AND HEIFERS, COMING FRESH.
—51 ACRE IMPROVED RANCH AT A BARGAIN.
in each of these there may be from
fifty to one hundred patients in line
to see a given specialist. We were
especially interested in a system of
constantly moving apparatus in the
walls used to carry patients’ records
from
Here
pital,
dium
one department to another,
we also toured the Curie Hos-
famous for its X-ray and ra-
treatment.
(Concluded next week)
SEND—
YOUR REPAIR WORK TO WALLA WALLA WHERE
IT WILL BE DONE BY A FIRST CLASS WATCHMA­
KER. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFIED CUSTO­
MERS.
A. E. FITZGERALD
JEW ELER
Phone 50
Walla Walla, Wn.
COCOA
Hershey’s - % lb. can
Can .................. .....................
PURE CANE
SUGAR
92C
Lbs.
SYRUP
MAX-I-MUM
Cane and Maple
ap
Quart Can ....................
5
MILK
Baking Powder 25c
Federal Brand
Tall Cans ..... ..........
2 1b. can
Clabber Girl
Bran Flakes 2»“ 10.
C rackers
27c
RAISINS
— •
Post’s
N.B.C. Sodas
Lb. Carton ........
Black Pepper * 1 8c
Best Quality - Cellophane Pack
JCOFFEE
GROUND TO YOUR
ORDER
NEW
HAND-
GIVES
EXACT
WHEEL
SEE IT GROUND -KN0 w ITS FRESH
AIRWAY
Ask for it - Ground
to suit your method
of brewing—
3 lb. pkg
59c
1 " can 19c
Comb Honey 2.mb25c
4
Fancy Seedless
Lb. Package______
. g
29
Crystal White
Bars .....................
BEANS
39c
Small White or Red
Libby s Red Alaska
Cello Wrapped
dE
TOBACCO x«a 2c
Prince Albert or Velvet
06
FRESH PRODUCE
Cauliflower
Snow White Heads
Each___________ ...-----------
Sweet Potatoes
Smooth Medium Sized
250
MEN’S UNION SUITS
Heavy cotton, for
this cool weather .
ORANGES
Valencias at their Best.
----- 450
Medium Size
A. E. Canon, Agent
PHONE 241
THE STORE OF QUALITY AND PERSONAL SERVICE.
leilli
No. 1 tall cans
Del Monte - Alaska Red
SEPT. 28 - OCT. 1, inclusive.
SWIFT & COMPANY
Adjoining Smith’s Garage
SALMON
Toilet Tissue 3
Tomato Juice
Peanut Butter
Tomato Soup
Pineapple
PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY — SATURDAY — MONDAY
MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS
In the new
fall patterns ....
HERMISTON, OREGON
SAFEUAY STORES
THE MOMENT you BUY IT,
HERMISTON NEW & SECOND HAND STORE
BURNHAM’S GENERAL MDSE
g p.