The Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 19??-1984, June 27, 1935, Page 2, Image 2

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    THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1935.
THE HERMISTON HERALD, HERMISTON, OREGON.
PAGE TWO
Che termiston Arraló
Published every Thursday at Hermis-
ton, Umatilla County, Oregon, by
Pauline M. Stoop and Alfred Quiring
Publishers
Entered as Sscond Class Matter
December. 1906. Umatilla County.
Oregon.
Subscription Rates:
One Year _________________ $1.00
Six Months ............
.75
Three Months ....-----------------
.50
MEMBER
ON
Traitors to a Trust.
I METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
W. A. Briggs, Pastor.
Children's day program will be
given Sunday starting at 10:30 and
continuing through the morning
worship hour.
Epworth League will meet at 7:00
p. m. but there will be no preaching
service.
■
_______
BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday school at 10:00 A. M.
Classes for all ages A welcome to
all. The Ladies Aid meets on the
second and fourth Wednesdays of
each month.
---------- • es
PILGRIM HOLINESS CHURCH
L. H. Flora. Pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 A. M.
Spiritual teachers to teach your
children God's word.
Morning preaching 11:00 A. M.
Evening evangelistic service at
7:45 P. M., "Jesus said. Go Ye Into
All the World and Preach the Gos­
pel.” (Mark 16-15.) We have noth­
ing to offer but God’s plan of sal­
vation. All are Invited to meet with
us to worship "Jesus, the way, the
truth and the life eternal. (John
14-6).
A year ago, when the Frazier-
Lemke farm mortgage moratorium
bill was passed by Congress, various
members of that body frankly ex­
pressed the belief that it was un­
constitutional. Nevertheless, many
voted for it—simply because they
felt that they could pass the buck
FULL GOSPEL MISSION.
along to the courts and avoid the
possible censure of constituents who,
Sunday School at 10:00 A. M.
ignorant of the law, favored the bill.
Service at 11:00 A.M.
The same thing was true of the NRA
Meeting on Tuesday and Friday
and AAA, and the railroad pension nights at 7:45. Everybody welcome.
acts. Now the Supreme Court has
Grace Trumbull, Pastor.
thrown out all of those measures,
with the exception of the AAA,
which has not yet come before it
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES
for consideration.
66TS the Universe, Including Man,
During the present session of
Evolved by Atomic Force?”
Congress, various proposed bills are
was the subject of the Lesson-
regarded In the same light by many
Sermon in all Churches of Christ,
senators and representatives who
Scientist, on Sunday, June 23.
are also good lawyers. Grave doubt
Among the citations which com­
is expressed as to the constitution­
ality of the banking bill, the hold­
prised the Lesson-Sermon were the
ing company bill, the social secu­
following from the Bible: "O
rity bill, and the Wagner labor dis­
Lord, how manifold are thy
putes bill, all of which by their un­
works! in wisdom hast thou made
restrained and sweeping character,
them all: the earth is full of
seem to infringe upon constitutional
thy riches .... All things were
safeguards and to be opposed to
made by him; and without him
principles recently laid down by the
was not any thing made that was
highest court in the land.
made” (Ps. 104:24, John 1:3).
How long will the servants of the
The Lesson-Sermon also includ­
people who doubt the constitution­
ed the following correlative pas­
ality of measures up for considera­
sages from the Christian Science
tion, continue to vote for them be­
textbook, "Science and Health
couse they are afraid to express the
with Key to the Scriptures”, by
opposition their reason and consci­
ence dictates?
Mary Baker Eddy: "All things
are created spiritually. Mind, not
It is difficult to find adequate
words for censuring that attitude.
matter, is the creator. Love, the
The duty of every Congressman is
divine Principle, is the Father
this: "To abide by his oath of of­
and Mother of the universe, in­
fice to uphold the constitution of the
cluding man .... The great I
United States and to protect and ad­
AM made all ‘that was made’.
vance the public interest, in the
Hence man and the spiritual uni­
light of constitutional interpreta­
verse coexist with God” (pp. 256.
tion. An elected official who de-
267).
liberately, for political purposes,
backs a bill he believes to be con­
The local meetings are held at
trary to the basic law of the nation 11:00 A. M. every Sunday in the
is a traitor to hfs trust—and the
voting public should so regard him.” American Legion hall.
I
--- —s = --
"PRIVATE WORLDS” PRESENTS
CHURCH NOTES
HERMISTON UNION CHURCH
C. R. Moore, Minister.
Bible School at 10:00 A. M.
Preaching and communion, 11:00.
Christian Endeavor at 7:00 P. M.
Don Serell will lead the discussion.
Preaching service at 8:00 P. M.
This church is undenominational,,
being composed of many different
denominations. It Is not governed
by any human discipline, conference,
synod, association, board (state or
national), but is governed only by
the New Testament teachings and
practices as found therein.
If you believe there are too many
denominations, then will you help
us in our effort to practice Christian
Unity in Hermiston as Jesus prayed
for In the seventeenth chapter of
John?
We invite you to this growing
church.
COLBERT IN DRAMATIC ROLE.
Claudette Colbert, winner of the
Award of the Academy of Motion
Picture Arts and Sciences for the
best feminine performance in films
in 1934, comes to the Oasis theatre
Sunday and Monday, in her latest
starring picture, "Private Worlds.”
Miss Colbert is supported by a cast
headed by Charles Boyer, noted
French star; Joan Bennett, Helen
Vinson and Joel McCrea. Gregory
LaCava directed the picture, which
was produced by Walter Wanger for
Paramount.
"Private Worlds” is adapted from
the best-selling novel of the same
title by Phyllis Bottome. Miss Col­
bert is cast as a brilliant young psy­
chiatrist, skilled in probing the loves
and hates that lie in the "private
worlds" of other people's minds, but
as naive in understanding her own
secret thoughts as any child. The
romantic interest is provided in her
relationship with Boyer, and in the
Luvlee
Lady
Silk Hosiery
Specially Priced
They are fine quality semi-
service weight, mercerized tope
and soles.
They were wonderful values
at the regular price, and with
this additional reduction you
will be Just as enthusiastic
about the values as we are.
At this price. 73c per pair,
you will want to buy them by
the box.
72. per pair
4
ALL SIZES
COLORS:
GREYDUSK
SMOKEMIST
MOUTTE
DISTINGUE
TOUPEBARK
Moyer’s STORE
HERMISTON, OREGON
conflicting relationships between
McCrea, Miss Bennett and Miss Vin­
son.
In her new role. Miss Colbert com­
bines the characterizations she es­
tablished in "It Happened One
Night" and "The Gilded Lily" with
the more serious heroines of some
of her previous pictures. The result.
critics agree, marks a new triumph
in her brilliant career.
••*66******
t
COLUMBIA NEWS
t
By MARMANE HAMMER.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Reid and
daughter Barbara went on a camp­
ing trip to La Grande Sunday and
returned home Monday. Mrs. Bord­
ers stayed at the Reid home during
their absence.
Mrs. Trumbull, Bob and Kenneth
Trumbull were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Casady Sunday.
Mrs. C. L. Upham visited at the L.
Hammer home Thursday afternoon.
Nellie Hooker, Ann Sommerer and
Helen and Bernard Jendrzejewski
returned from Corvallis Saturday af­
ternoon where they attended the 4-H
club summer school for two weeks.
Woodruth Gifford of Stanfield
spent the week end at the Casady
home.
William Tucker, who passed away
last week. was a Columbia district
resident, having lived here for quite
a number of years.
Mrs. E. E. Rainwater, Harold,
Richard. Marguerite and Frances
Rainwater were overnight guests at
the Tom Wilson home Wednesday.
The Blue Ribbon Calf club held
its meeting at the home of the
leader, Lois Hutchison, Saturday af­
ternoon. After the regular business
meeting was held, Al Kenings, milk
tester for the dairy association, tes­
ted samples of milk brought in by
the members. The samples were of
milk the members feed to their show
calves. Later in the afternoon, re­
freshments were served by the hos­
tess. Guests of the club at this
meeting were Ethel and Jane Bar­
ber.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Hammer were vi­
sitors of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hughes
Wednesday afternoon.
Jack Williams is employed at the
Lathrop ranch this week.
Marian Casady visited at the J. H.
Reid home Thursday afternoon.
A. miscellaneous shower was held
for Mrs. U. A. Wilson at the Tom
Wilson home Thursday afternoon.
The honoree received many lovely
gifts. Those present were Mrs.
Claude Upham, Mrs. E. C. Hughes,
Mrs. J. H. Reid, Mrs. L. Hammer.
Mrs. Wm. Mikesell, Mrs. Henry
Hooker, Mrs. Barham, Mrs. Alpha
Christley. Mrs. E. Borders, Mrs. Wm.
Barber, Mrs. Tom Wilson, and Mrs.
U. A. Wilson.
Mrs. Sneed and daughter Beulah,
and Mrs. Jessie Corman returned
Sunday from Enterprise. They have
been visiting in that city and La
Grande for two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Hugg were vi­
sitors at the Ryland home Tuesday
afternoon.
Mrs. R. E. Osborne was an over-
night guest at the Tom Wilson home
Tuesday.
Marijane Hammer returned from
Corvallis and Salem Monday after-
noon. She attended the 4-H sum­
mer school at Corvallis as a delegate
of the Blue Ribbon Calf club, and
then went to Salem to visit her sis­
ter, Bessie Hammer, matron of the
state tuberculosis hospital.
Opal Stockard of this district Is
visiting her brother Paul Stockard,
and family, in Corvallis. She visi­
ted the 4-H summer school while
there.
Adila Ryland remained in Enter­
prise where she will visit with rela­
tives until after July 4th. Her moth-
er and sister returned home Sunday.
• •
IRRIGON NEWS
By Mrs. W. C. Isom
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rand and son
Alvin from Portland came up for a
short visit the last of the week. Al-
vin will visit his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Rand during the
summer vacation.
Lois Markham has had the cast
removed from her arm which was
broken some time ago.
Mrs. Bishop and daughter. Mrs.
Grieves, visited Mrs. Grieve’s daugh­
ter Wilma at Brewster. Wn., last
week.
Bishop Wisdom made a business
trip to The Dalles Saturday.
Mrs. Hopke, who has been visit-
ing relatives here since her mother’s
death, returned to her home at Van­
couver, Wn.. Friday.
Elroy Lamoreaux visited his fam­
ily over the week end.
Mrs. Ray Brown, who has been
visiting her parents at Yakima, re­
turned Saturday.
Frank Markham and daughter-in-
law. Mrs. Marshall Markham, motor­
ed to College Place Saturday to at­
tend camp meeting.
Don Isom and a boy friend from
Weston spent Saturday and Sunday
with the home folks.
Helen and Billy Norcross from
Portland are visiting their grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Jones and
family left Tuesday for White Fish.
Mont., for a week's visit with Mrs.
Jones' brother. They will visit
Glacier National Park and may re­
turn by way of Yellowstone Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Shell are in
charge Of the place during their ab-
sence.
Mrs. Robert Smith visited Miss
Cathryn Olday at Stanfield one day
last week
Mr. and Mrs. Miller and daughter
Louise from Boardman visited Mr.
and Mrs. Russel Miller Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom motored
to Monument, Ore., for à week and
visited With Mrs Isom’s sister. Mr<
Dave Musgrave and family. Their
daughter. Mrs. Geo. Kendler and her
little daughter Yvonne of Umatilla,
accompanied them on the trip.
Bill Grabeal was a Pendleton vi-
nitor Saturday.
Mr and Mrs. Harvey Warner and
family were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs Ernest Bedwe l Sunday.
THE SAME COUNTRY
By ROBERT V. FLEMING
Vic* Preside*!, America* Baekere
A ssocialio*
There is a growing appreciation, both
on the part of the people and the Gov-
ernment. of the earnest and sincere
efforts being made
by bankers to aid
in recovery. It is
desirable that we
miss no opportu
nity to foster pub
lie understanding
of the bankers'
problems. We are
living in an age
of complex and
upset economic
conditions. Our af
fairs are closely
inter - related not
only within the
confines of our
own borders but extend to other coun­
tries throughout the world.
MAN THE GUNS
This nation has never called upon the citizens to "man
the guns” but that call was heeded and answered . . Man-
È
ning the guns today calls only for the courage to face the
problems of the day under the banner of reconstruction and
carry on with the resolve that this nation shall not perish
. . Independence Day . . . Our National Birthday.
This Bank Will Be Closed All Day July 4th.
The Greatest Difficulty
I think the greatest difficulty we have
to overcome in America today is due
to our impatience with the progress we
are making towards recovery. We must
realize that while the Government can
help by directing some measures tor re­
lief and recovery, we must help our­
selves by doing our share to give im­
petus to the Government’s efforts. We
have the same country and basically the
same businesses, factories and people
we had prior to the depression, and
business initiative must step forward
if real recovery is to be achieved.
The theory we often hear expressed
that banks create business activity is
wrong. Banking can only make a sup­
plementary contribution to business ac­
tivity Bankers have the facilities and
the desire to extend credit, but busi­
ness must initiate activity by seeking
the credit which is readily available to
all worthy borrowers.
Let it be said for business, however,
that business men are as eager as bank­
ers to contribute towards recovery. 1
think some of the trouble lies in the
fact that too many legislative measures
have been proposed for reform which
leave an uncertainty in the minds of
business leaders as to their eventual
.outcome and effect. Consequently, they
hesitate to expand until the probable
effects of such legislation are known.
«
t
” * * * * * * * * *
UMATILLA NEWS t
By Louise Byrnes
The Umatilla baseball team defea­
ted the Stanfield team 18-4 Sunday
at Umatilla. Umatilla will meet
Stanfield at Stanfield next Sunday.
The Fourth of July committee has
decided to have a Goddess of Liberty
at the celebration. The method of
selection has not been determined.
Word was received Sunday of the
death of Mrs. Robert Lingow of
Starbuck, sister of Mrs. William
Swltzler and Mrs. Al Stephens.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Plants of Port­
land were in Umatilla Sunday visit­
ing.
Art Bousquet returned to Condon
Sunday after a week’s visit with his
family.
William Hanson left Monday for
a few days in Portland where he will
receive medical care.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Moore of Her­
miston visited Mrs. Moore’s parents,
Mayor and Mrs. Tucker, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Spencer and
daughter Edithann of Hermiston
spent Sunday in Umatilla.
Kenneth Huddleton of Walla Wal-
la stopped at the James Byrnes home
Saturday evening enroute to visit
j his parents in Condon.
Mr. and Mrs.
Jay Berry and
daughters Lolo and Barbara spent
Sunday in Irrigon.
William Graybeal of Irrigon and
his niece Miss Vivian M:Fall of Pen­
dleton were in Umatilla Sunday.
The Ladies Aid will meet Thurs­
day with Mrs. James Byrnes to make
plans for the Aid concession booth
July 4th.
Mrs. George Kendler, Jr., and
daughter accompanied her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom of Irrigon
to the mountains where they spent
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Reeves and family
have moved to : he Caldwell ranch
west of town.
D. M. Walsh spent Saturday night
in The Dalles working for the rail­
road.
Mrs. M. M. McCullough and child­
ren. Rosemary and Vernon, left Mon­
day for Newberg. Ore., where they
will visit Mrs. McCullough’s sister
and family. Mrs. William Furnish.
Alison Price of Boston. Mass., who
has been visiting at the William Lo-
gan home for the past weeks, left
Friday for her home.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. McCullough
and children Rosemary. Vernon and
Junior, accompanied by Mrs. Alda
Guerin motored to Walla Walla Sat­
urday where they attended the car­
nival in that city.
The 3-S 4-H club held a meeting
June 18 at the Bill Kennedy home
with a party combined. A program
was put on by the club members as
follows: A reading of club work by
President Patsy Cooney, two demon­
strations. one by Catherine Kennedy
and by Louise Be nasi; Violin duet
by Frances Chapman and James Mo-
ran. accompanied by Veta Moran at
the piano; a mandolin solo by Bar­
bara Berry, accompanied by Lola
Berry at the piano. Club songs were
lead by Catherine Kennedy. The
next meeting will be held at the
Kennedy home July 2nd.
Donald Isom and a friend. John
Dessner of the CCC camp, located at
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of Hermiston
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over $50,000.
F. B. SWAYZE, President
A H. NORTON, Cashier
Tollgate, spent the week end visit­
ing with Don’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Isom of Irrigon and his sister,
Mrs. George Kendler, Jr., of Umatil­
la.
M. M. McCullough has been ap­
pointed agent for the Texaco Com­
pany at Arlington, and will go there
July 1st to assume his new duties.
The Texaco station at Umatilla,
which has been previously run by
McCullough and his brother-in-law,
Glenn Ostrom, will be managed by
Glenn Ostrom and Junior McCul­
lough. The McCullough’s will con­
tinue to make their home in Uma­
tilla.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Baymiller
and Cecil Tipple returned Thursday
from Milton where they have been
picking cherries.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hull and Mrs.
Hull’s sister, Mrs. Gardner, and Mr.
Hull’s nephew, George McIntyre,
have returned home from a two
week’s visit in Montana with Mrs.
Hull’s and Mrs. Gardner’s brother
and his family. They also visited the
Yellowstone National Park.
Mrs. Alvin Moran and son Jackie
returned Saturday from Spokane
where little Jackie had his tonsils
removed.
William A. Conlon spent Sunday
in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Walsh and
children were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Al Moran and family Sun­
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom O’Donnell and
son Tom returned home Sunday from
a month's visit in Portland with
friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. White and
children left Sunday for a two
two week’s vacation on the coast.
Mr. White is employed at the Wes­
tern Union office.
Harvey Gowey of Cedro Wooly,
Wn., is visiting his nephew, Harold
Straton, who is with the supply
train stationed at Umatilla.
Walter Aggy has returned after
spending a few days in The Dalles.
William Ervin and Elton From-
dahl of Holdman were in Umatilla
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. McPherson of
Hermiston were in Umatilla visiting
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Van Scholack
and children Delbert and Delores at­
tended a reunion of the Van Scho-
lack family at Fleck’s Orchard, near
The Dalles Sunday. Nearly 30 mem­
bers of the family were present.
The Misses Mary Jane and Laura
Shaw of Portland are visiting their
father, Earl Shaw, for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. William Roberts of
Walla Walla spent Sunday at the
John Wurster home.
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Connell and
granddaughter Genevieve Walter
motored to Pendleton Monday.
Mrs. Alda Guiren went to Pendle­
ton Monday to visit friends.
Thomas Slattery and Donald Har-
ryman spent Monday in Pendleton
on business.
At the Redmen meeting held last
Wednesday the following new offi­
cers were elected: M. M. McCul­
lough. Sachem; H. B. Hull, Prophet;
R. ALEXANDER, Vice-President
D. M. DEETER, Asst. Cashier
Leslie Blakely, Senior Sagamore;
Alvin Moran, Junior Sagamore. The
remaining officers will be appointed
by the new Sachem.
(Too late for last week)
Mrs. Preston Hanson and Mrs.
Ben Spencer spent Friday in Umatil­
la visiting old friends. Mrs. Hanson
returned to her home in Touchet af­
ter a few days visit with Mrs. Spen­
cer in Hermiston.
Mr. and Mrs. William Conlon ac­
companied by Yvonne Bousquet left
Sunday morning for Portland and
Salem. Mr. Conlon returned home
Sunday night.
Mrs. Alda Guerin of Salem is visit­
ing at the M. M. McCullough home.
She spent Saturday in Pendleton >n
business.
Miss Esther Fredreckson of Stan­
field spent Saturday in Umailla.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Springer have
left for a week's vacation at the
coast.
Don Isom, who is working in a
CCC camp at Tollgate, left Sunday
after a few day’s visit at his home.
M. M. McCullough spent Saturday
in Walla Walla on business.
Mrs. Robert Arrowsmith and son
Robert arrived last week to make
their home with Mrs. Arrowsmith's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tucker
for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. David Walsh left
Sunday for The Dalles where they
will make their home.
Clarence Shaw, who is working in
Redmond, Ore., spent Saturday with
hfs family. He returned Sunday af­
ternoon taking his children, Oliver,
Virginia and Edward, and Dorothy
Tonies, who will visit for a week
with him.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Trout and child­
ren of Walla Walla spent Sunday
visiting in Umatilla.
The Umatilla and Hermiston C.B.
held their Sunday meeting on the
Umatilla school lawn. Those present
were: Edna Turnblad, Opal Stock­
ard, Pauline Stoop, Edith Clarke,
Virginia Dyer, Mrs. Chas. Duvall,
Rev. and Mrs. C. R. Moore, Ed Hall,
Harvey DeMoss, Jack Tillery, Wood­
row Whitsett, Harold Buell, J. A.
Clarke and Alvin George, all of Her­
miston, Rev. and Mrs. H. B. Thomas
and children of Boardman, Barbara
and Lola Berry, Mrs. V. D. Bramer,
Erma and Louise Byrnes and Junior
McCullough of Umatilla.
Wanda Needles of Hermiston spent
Sunday in Umatilla visiting her sis­
ter. Blanche Needles.
Mary Jane Shaw, who has been
visiting her mother, Mrs. Arthur
Powell in Portland, returned home
Sunday to spend the summer with
her father, Earl Shaw.
Blanche Needles returned home
Sunday from a trip to Portland.
Mrs. M. M. McCullough and son
Junior, accompanied by Erma Byrnes
and Glenn Ostrom spent last Fri­
day in Kennewick.
Mildred Conlon, who has been at­
tending Willamette University in
Salem, returned home Tuesday with
her mother. Mrs. Wm. Conlon, to
spend a few days.
WHEAT
STRICTLY NO. 1 FIELD RUN
Soft Federation
<1 LB TEST - NO DOCK
130
ISSACI
$1.70
No. 1 Salvage White Wheat
■0 CHAR - NO DAMAGED KERNELS
130 ™ SACK $1.60
0 $24.00 T*
No. 2 Salvage White Wheat
RECLEANED - BRIGHT CLEAN SACKS
ABOUT 1% CHARRED KERNELS
125 L. SACK $1.35° $21.00 FER TON