The Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 19??-1984, February 14, 1935, Page 4, Image 4

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    THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1985
THE HERMISTON HERALD, HERMISTON, OREGON.
PAGE FOUR
ANNE OF GREEN GABLES
Local Happenings
SOCIAL
and
FRATERNAL Notes
FOUND NOTABLE FILM
PINE CITY NEWS
By Oleta Neill
cording to the circular. However,
with higher prices for animal pro­
ducts expected and a greater vol­
ume of crops for market probable,
it is likely that farm income will be
maintained.
In regard to the cost outlook, the
report indicates some further ad­
vance during 1935, based on tbe
trend of farm and family expenses.
While expenses may increase enough
to largely offset tbe expected mo­
derate increase in farm income, al!
types of farming considered, the re­
port points out that’certain enter­
prises will undoubtedly fare better
than others.
■ *
With some exceptions, the market
outlook during the next year is
more favorable for animal products
than for crop products, says the cir­
cular. Prices for meat animals will
undoubtedly be much higher than
in 1934, while feed grains and hay
produced in 1935 are likely to be
much lower, as the supply of feed
in relation to livestock numbers in
the country as a whole is expected
to be much larger if growing con­
ditions are about average, accord­
ing to the report.
man. Coaat counties specialize In
bent grass and reed canary grass,
and the Willamette valley in peas,
vetch, clover, and many grasses.
The demand for Ladak and other
alfalfa, and crested wheat grass and
alsike clover from eastern Oregon
promises to be good.
Growers of red clover In the Wil­
lamette valley have been heartened
by the demand now existing for
the Tennessee anthracnose-resistant
strain. One carload was shipped re-
cently from Yamhill county at a
cents and fu-
premium of several
i
ture demand looks favorable.
Last year Oregon’s seed crop
brought more than two million dol-
lars Into the state, Jackman esti-
mates, an amount which he believes
may be doubled.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger
and daughters Lucille and Darlene,
and son Junior, spent Sunday after­
noon visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jasper
Mrs. B Haneline entertained in­
James Clayton made a business
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hadley of
Myers.
formally Thursday afternoon com­
trip to Portland over the week end. Boardman were in town Tuesday.
plimenting Mrs. E. P. Dodd on her
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helms were
birthday. Covers were laid for the
business visitors in Heppner Mon­
Don Rutledge of Irrigon was here honoree, Mrs. H. T. Fraser and Mrs.
Edna Mulkins was
Pendleton
day.
Monday.
visitor Monday.
C. E. Baker.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wilson are now
employed on the Tom Boylen ranch.
B. I. Whitney left last Friday for
Mrs. E. P. Garner suffered i
Mrs. James Clayton was compli­
Miss Cecelia Brennan visited at
Seattle, Wn., where he spent the sprained knee early this week bu mented at a miscellaneous shower
the John Healy home Sunday after­
week looking after business affairs. is somewhat improved.
last Friday at the home of Mrs. Ger­
noon.
ald White, with Mrs. N. R. Mueller
Tom O’Brien was a business visit­
acting
as
joint
hostess.
Bridge
was
E. H. Crofton and Geo. Haskell of
H. J. Ott returned Tuesday even-
or in Pendleton last week.
with
the
diversion
of
the
evenin:
Ing from a business trip to Port- Plymouth, Wn , were business visi
Miss Neva Neill, who is a student
high honors going to Mrs. C. M.
tors here Monday.
land.
at the Eastern Oregon Normal at
Best.
La Grande, spent the week end visit­
The small son of Mr. and Mrs.
Betty, small daughter of Mr. and
ing her mother Mrs. Ollie Neill.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Power enter
Tom Lenhart has been quite ill for Mrs. Lou Hooker of Columbia dis-
Frank Carlson
returned from
tained
at
dinner
early
this
week
with
several days, but is reported as im- trlct, has been quite ill this wek
Portland Friday and is now employ­
covers
laid
for
Mr.
and
Mrs.
L.
F.
proving now.
ed on the Tom Boylen ranch.
FARM PLANNING DISCUSSED
Wooster, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Mr. and Mrs. John Brosnan visit­
Mrs. Walter Cresswell, Mrs. Clin Power and daughter Barbara, Mr.
ed
at
the
John
Healy
home
Friday.
IN LATE O.S.C. CIRCULAR.
Mrs. Alma Hitt returned Monday ton Hodgen and Miss Jessie Thomp and Mrs. Chas. Keen and grandson
Mrs. Roy Omohundro and daugh­
night from Portland where she had son of Pendleton were business vi Charley, and Miss Dorothy Fransene.
ter
Iris,
Mrs.
Ollie
Neill
and
daugh
­
spent the week end visiting rela­ sitors here Sunday.
Information on planning the farm
ter Lennä, and Miss Eleanor Barth
tives and looking after busines.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
business, with lists of farm manage­
attended
the
show
in
Hermiston
Fri
­
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Quiring re- Deeter was the scene of a gay din­
day evening,
ment bulletins and market reports,
Ben (Grandpa) See, 89-year-old turned Monday evening from Dallas, ner party Sunday evening when Mr.
Frank Ayers was a business visit­
and a budget form are contained in
where
they
had
spent
the
week
end
and
Mrs.
A.
H.
Norton
acted
as
joint
father of Mrs. Perry Arthur, is re­
or in Hermiston Thursday.
hosts in entertaining their friends.
a circular letter on the agricultural
ported as being seriously ill this visiting relatives.
Mrs. Jasper Myers spent Thurs­
The St. Valentine motif was used to STUNTS HARD? DOUG
situation released by the Oregon
week. He has been confined to his
day afternoon visiting her mother,
brighten the tables. As a later diver­
bed for several years.
Mrs. Charley Bartholomew.
State college extension service.
The state highway crew which has sion for the evening, contract bridge MAKES ’EM HARDER.
A. E. and E. B. Wattenburger OREGON SEED GROWERS TO
been working near Hermiston on the was played, at the conclusion of
"The basis of a good farm plan Is
were
business
visitors
in
Echo
Tues-
Barney Anderson of Pilot Rock, Wallula cut-off left Wednesday for which high honors went to Mr. and
SEE INCREASING DEMAND.
a carefully prepared budget of ex­
Stunts don't come so dangerous or day.
candidate tor County Commissioner Morrow county. Tom Sims has act­ Mrs. C. M. Jackson, and second high difficult that Douglas Fairbanks
pected receipts and expenses. Farm •
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger
in the last general election, attended ed as foreman.
to Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Christopher­ won’t try them.
and family and Mrs. A. E. Watten-
Greater prosperity for Oregon records are very helpful In farm bud­
the Farm Bureau Co-operative an­
son.
The athletic star, who is famous burger attended the show In Her-
nual meeting here Friday.
seed growers with opportunity to ex­ get planning.” says the circular.
for his feats of daring. has never miston Saturday.
A. F. Bensel, who has been in
In addition to the budget form,
The Christian Endeavor society of | used a double, and is so far from
California this winter, accompanied
J. S. Moore and son John left Sun- pand production of all kinds of gras­
¡avoiding danger that he seems act- day for Donald, Wn., where they ses and legumes is seen by E. R. Oregon farmers may also obtain
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Tilden and Mi. by his son from Portland, arrived in the Hermiston Union church was
1
f ng w+ 1+
will visit friends and relatives.
and Mrs. Emerald Tilden returned town Thursday to look after busi- host at a pot-luck dinner Monday ually to court it.
Jackman, extension agronomist of from the county agricultural agents
An instance of this occurred dur-
night at the church when members
Mrs. T. J. O’Brien and daughter Oregon State college, who recently free of charge, a sample farm ac­
Sunday from Tillamook, Ore., where ness affairs.
Ing
the
filming
of
“
The
Private
Life
of
Columbia
Union
visited
here.
Katherine visited at the Ollie Neill
they bad gone the weak before to
returned from special service in count book furnished by the agri­
A. D. Smith has been quite ill this Guests included Mrs. Effie Ritchey of Don Juan,” Doug's new London home Thursday afternoon.
bury their father, Clarence W. Til­
Films
production
released
through
cultural adjustment adminlstratotn.
of
Milton,
Harold
Gerking
and
Jua
­
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neill and son Washington, D. C.
week
following
a
severe
heart
at-
den.
Twenty-two bulletins are listed in
tack suffered Monday, He is being nita Crawford of Adams. Kathryn United Artists and showing Sunday Guy Moore visited Mr. and Mrs.
Much seed will be required in the
Ralph Scott Sunday.
cared for at the home of Mr. and Parker and Clarence Planting of and Monday at the Oasis theatre.
the
circular which contain informa­
middle
west,
which
Is
planning
on
Many people from the west end of Mrs. H. W. Loudermilk.
In one scene the script of this ro­
Pendleton. Immediately following
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Omohundro and
the county attended Pomona Grange
the dinner the visiting delegation, mantic comedy from the pens of Fre­ son Raymond were business visitors a vast expansion of acreage of for- tion to aid farmers in planning the
in Pendleton last Thursday, Febru­
met with standing committees and derick Lonsdale and Lajos Biro in Hermiston Tuesday.
age crops. The last two drouth farm business. A complete cata­
ary 7. Among those going from Her­
Edmund Briggs, son of Mr. and assisted in organizing work for the called for Doug to climb to the bal­
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Omohundro, and years killed much of their alfalfa, logue and calendar of outlook, mar­
miston were H. W. Laudermilk, Mr. Mrs. Geo. Briggs, left Thursday year.
cony of one of his many loves and. Mrs. T. J. O’Brien were business vis­
blue grass and timothy meadows, ket, price and crop reports issued by
and Mrs. Wm. Klk, Mr. and Mrs. Roy morning for Grangeville, Idaho,
finding the long French windows itors in Heppner Tuesday.
the agricultural extension service is
and
hay crops of ail kinds.
Attebury, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Dun- where he will be employed as as-
locked
against
him,
hammer
on
them
A delightfully colorful dessert
nlng and Henry Ott. Those from sistant butter maker under Ted bridge
The crop reduction programs al­ also given, and a list of circulars
party was given in the Am­ until he broke them open.
FARM
PROFIT
OUTLOOK
Stanfield were Mr. and Mrs. Jess West. Edmund is returning to the erican Legion hall Wednesday after-
During the rehearsals Doug fol­
low farmers to plant forage crops on available by mail from various mar­
Richards Mrs. L. F. Wooster and job he left last fail.
lowed the script to the letter, but SHOW GOOD PROSPECT.
noon
by
Mrs.
E.
E.
McPherson,
Mrs.
acres withdrawn from corn and ket news offices of the bureau of ag­
Mrs. R. G. Penney.
L. C. Todd and Mrs. Harold Rankin. as soon as the cameras started turn­
wheat, and this aggregates millions ricultural economics of the United
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Clark of Pen- The St. Valentine motif was clever­ ing. he took a running jump and
dleton were business visitors here ly carried out. Ten tables were in leapt clear of shattering glass and Substantial improvement in the re­ of acres. Then, too, the attention States department of agriculture.
Outlook information may be used
Monday. They were Joined by their play during the afternoon with high splintering woodwork. Fortunately, lationship between farm income and of many middle western people is
3893553905345
daughter, Miss Arlyne Clark, who honors going to Mrs. Ralph Rich- no damage beyond a few cuts was farm costs in Oregon Is shown by concentrated upon soil erosion to a in planning the farm business to as­
had been visiting friends in The arda, second high to Mrs. Frank Gui- sustained, but the danger was dead- data given in the annual report of greater extent than ever before, and sist in estimating the probable in­
Dalles, and she returned home with wits and consolation to Mrs. Roy iy.
In another scene where he climbs the agricultural economics section of the only permanent way to prevent come from various crop and live­
Hale.
HERMISTON, OREGON them.
up an eighty foot castle wall, he the Oregon agricultural extension erosion is to keep the lands in gras­ stock products and the probable ex­
Two Show»—7:15 - 9:00 P.M.
The recently re-organized Mis- could easily have used a double and service on the general outlook for ses and legumes as much of the time penses for farm operation, and fami­
Influenza and bad colds have been
Society of the Hermiston saved himself not only the risk but farming in 1935 which has just as possible, says Jackman.
sionary
ly maintenance, says the circular.
prevalent in the community during
FRIDAY - SATURDAY
Union
church
met at the home of the fatigue of the repeated takes re­ been
the past three weeks. Engineers
released
for
distribution
In
the
southern
states
a
huge
win
­
quired
as
well.
But
each
ascent
was
FEB. IS - 16
and members of survey crews sta­ Mrs. J. A. Clarke Wednesday after­ made by Doug personally, and there through the offices of the county ter cover crop program is just begin­
MATINEE 2:30 SATURDAY
tioned here while making river noon in its first social. Mrs. C. R were no knots in the rope or foot-
.NO
ning, which the people there say
The novel beloved of three gener­
soundings have been among the vic- Moore gave an interesting study of holds on the castle walls to make it agricultural agents.
apan, and Mrs. W. Dyer demon-
"Farm
income
from
sales
and
ad-
means
greatly
Increased
demands
for
ations . . . now lives immortal on
tims.
strated forms of greeting used in easier for him either.
the screen!
Justment payments combined is ex­ hairy vetch, Austrian winter peas
that country.
pected to be larger during the first and crimson clover seed.
Mrs. Chas. Jenkins and daugh-
Grimm Alfalfa Seed Grown.
feature
Another entertainment
ter Charleen left Sunday for Mc- was a skit on missions given by Mrs.
half of 1934 but after mid-year the
Every part of the state may share
DALLAS
—
Mrs.
May
Yocum
of situation is more uncertain,” ac- In this increased demand, says Jack-
Minnville, Ore., where they will visit Dyer, Mrs. Clarke. Mrs. Moore, Mrs
THE HERMISTON HERALD
relatives. Mr. enkias will join ulius Gimble and Mrs. Chas. Duvall, Ballston has, for the third successive
them there the last of February Mr.
Sixteen were present at the meet- year, obtained a good yield of fine
and Mrs. Jenkins have operated a Ing.
quality seed from her 12-acre field
hospital here until last fall when it
of Grimm alfalfa, reports County
was discontinued.
As thrilling as
Mrs. John Pedro of Echo. was Agent J. R. Beck. This year she has
. “LITTLE WOMEN®
at a miscellaneous
Representatives from the Centen­ complimented
bridal shower Sunday evening, at j 2,400 pounds df certified blue-tag
With ANNE SHIRLEY: Tom Brown. O P Heggie, Helen
nial Flouring Mills Co., who were the home of Mrs. Curtis Simons in seed, which apparently has all the
Wesley. From the book by L M MONTGOMERY,
in town Wednesday were c. w.
when the Misses Eyrma characteristics of the native seed
published by I C Page & Co. Inc Directed by
Smith, Northwest Sales Manager Hermiston,
George Nicholls, Jr. RKO-RADIO PICTURE.
Davis and Sylvia Shutter enter­ stock which came from Montana, he
of Seattle, J. R. Moon. Sales Mana­ tained.
Mrs. Pedro wil ho remem-
ger of Spokane, W. A. Kaufmann, bered as Miss
FRIDAY SPECIAL!
Goldie Shutter. Guests says. Seed from her planting Is be­
“ales Representative of Walla Wa!- included the honoree, Mrs. F. L. ing used in two alfalfa nurseries in
AMATEUR VAUDEVILLE
la.
Kelley, Mrs, Ceo. Harken rider, Mrs. Polk county and on the Harney
CARTOON AND COMEDY
Curtis Simons. Mrs. J. M. Pearson, branch experiment station at Burns.
Mrs. Paul Van Patten. Barbara Wes-
SUNDAY - MONDAY
sell, Ruth Dodd. Carrie Lage, Mil­
dred Phelps and Neva Richards.
FEB. 17 - 18
MATINEE 2:30 SUNDAY
Hermiston people will be inter-
OSTEOPATHIC
DOUG IN HIS BEST!
sted to learn that Clifford Jenkins,
Safeway’s
49 Lb.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
brother of George Jenkins formerly
LONDON
Family
Flour
of
Hermiston,
was
married
to
Miss
OSBORN APARTMENTS
Charlotte Brown, daughter of Mr.
125 Ft. Roll with Cutter
Roll .....................................
and Mrs. L. D. Brown of Baker, Sun­
By Dr ALLEN G. IRELAND
day, February 3. at 2:00 o’clock in
Libby’s Fancy
the afternoon in St. Stephens Epis-
1 Lb.
opal church at Baker.
Cans
Red Alaska
Miss Flora Brown, sister of the
Learning at Luncheon
bride, sang "Because” just before
the ceremony, and Miss Jane Horton
No one really expects children to
Edward's
played the wedding music. Bishop have a knowledge of their nutri­
op
Full 2 Lb. Cartons a g —
Lb. Can
service
W.
P.
Remington
read
the
A Packages ....................... ID
Dependable
NEW DEAL
tional needs, or calories, vitamins
before an assemblage of 100 rela­
and the like.
tives and friends.
. If left to them-
The bride, a popular member
of Baker's younger set. was given In
selves with an op-
marriage by her father. She wore a
portunity to ehoo.se,
ECHO, OREGON
white satin gown with a short train
they would eat chief-
and a matching satin turban with
LAUNDRY SOAP
ly of those things that
Lunches - Barber Shop
All Colored Cartoon—
•ose veil. Her bouquet was lilies of
Bars .....................
Sunbrite
"FUNNY LITTLE BUNNIES. ’
Miss
June
freesias.
the
valley
and
"taste
good."
Hence,
COME IN AND SEE US
‘
•
problem
faces
par-
maid
of
honor,
and
DoFreece
was
MONDAY—Feb. 17—Family Nite
Cans
SOMETIME.
ents and teachers
was attired in yellow moire with a
hat to match, She carried yellow
alike, for when such
rosebuds.
important information is available
Verne Jenkins of Portland, bro-
we can’t just let it accumulate and
her of the bridegroom, was best
CARNATION
nan, and ushers were Robert Finch | lay idle. It is too significant to
Cans
Large Package ................ 46
and Jack Lew. Mr. Jenkins, who is- health and success and happiness.
1 son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Jenkins | It must be put to work in the lives
f Glendale. Calif., is county agent | of people.
if Wheeler county. He attended Orc |
But the majority of parents
ron State college where he was af- | either do not have scientific knowl­
A Delicious Coconut Cookie.
filiated with Pi Kappa Alpha fra- |
Oven Fresh.
ternity Mrs. Jenkins was graduated i edge of foods and nutrition or they
don't know how best to teach chil­
Dozen
..
Fancy Patterns,
including the ' from Baker high school In 1932.
dren. Thus the responsibility falls
Li...... -...........
new dark shades. Full cut, pre- 1
to the educational institution of the
TCO LATE TO CLASSIFY
shrunk collars. Sizes 14% to 17. <
community which these same par­
CAP WANTED MODEL T ROAD-
ents support and to the staff of
ster. Must he rood: Cash waiting.
teachers who understand how to
5-ltp
H. Osborne, Osborn Apts.
make knowledge function in the
Arizona Seedless - Large Size
“ — XT
lives of children.
Morrell's Pride
Pack-Bat Cache Solves Mysteries.
WHITE BROADCLOTH
Medium Weight
It is in this light that the school
Mysteries which
CORVALLIS
lunch is taking form. Instead of
Half or Whole
Buy your correct size In these
being just a convenience for those
may still he haunting some old time
Pound
shirts.
They are entirely pre-
students of O.S.C. were cleared up | who can’t go home at noon, it is
shrunk.
coming to be regarded as a learn­
recently when SERA workers tore
Field Ripe
out the Interior of old Kidder hall I ing situation. It is a laboratory
No. 2 Cans
to remodel It for class purposes.
j where one of the chief essentials
of life is practiced in a correct
Hidden
away
In
the
walls
of
the
Whites!
Plains!
High
count,
manner until habits and attitudes
old dormitory which served sueces-
fine quality, lustrous broadcloth.
are formed. Parents say that a good
sively to house men and women stu- I school lunch situation influences
Pre-shrunk. Buy your correct
dents waa found a pack-rat's cache
food selection and table manners at
containing a picture of a 1911 foot­
home. Principals say it makes for
Western
better school morale. And the pu­
ball hero, a 1906 magazine, a box-
6 Box Carton
pils approve because they like it.
ing glove, a confederate soldier's
cap. a number of tennis balls, some
PHONE 241
HERMISTON
celluloid collars, a dollar bill, and 55
THE STORE OF QUALITY & PERSONAL SERVICE
cents In silver.
One picture that can be recom­
mended without reservation to all
the members of every family is
“Anne of Green Gables,” which will
be at the Oasis theatre Friday and
Saturday.
Not only is this picture suitable
for all ages in the negative quality
of containing nothing objectionable,
but it also offers positive and sub­
stantial entertainment for anyone.
The story of Anne Shirley, who
came from an orphanage to bring
romance into the set lives of an age­
ing spinster and her bachelor bro­
ther. is simple of construction, but
much of its charm lies in that self­
same Gothic quality of directness.
Moreover, the tale is told with an
artistry that appreciates just what
kind of story it is and respects it
accordingly.
It is the kind of story that easily
could have been made too sweet and
cloying, but the skill with which it
has been presented makes it a re­
markable production in that the
members of the intelligentsia can
freely admit having enjoyed it and
still wish their children to see it,
too.
JOB
SMALL
rreen
SAFEUAY STORES
SPECIAL SAVINGS for
FRIDAY — SATURDAY
MONDAY
Dr. A. C. Willcutt
QO0R
CHILD
/AND THE-SCHOOL
7
Beauty Shoppe
Broadcloth
Shirts
8,./
8 1
st
., “h
Ehw
“pena
Mast te
~ $1.69
FLOUR
SALMON
COFFEE
Shaker Salt
55c
(DACVTDC Sr°änäns
AULA. 2Lb Carton 29c
CLEANSER 3
TOMATOES F6
MACAROON CHIPS
White King
e
1W
IC
Wheat Flakes
am.
Powdered Sugar
3
98c
Arrow “Trump”
The “Rembrandt”
MOYER’S STOKE
Grape Fruit 6 For 25c
onions rirm D"
PUREX
io L
25c
19c
HAMS
Ï4C
Te toss
a
1
Quart
Palmolive Soap 3
13c Airway"59c
MATCHES
250
PAR conontrat;pQeSoap 39c