The Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 19??-1984, September 19, 1935, Page 3, Image 3

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    PAG8 THRU
THE HERMISTON HERALD, HERMISTON, OREGON.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1935
Interested are hereby notified to
then and there appear and show
cause, if any they have, why said re­
TEEMS WITH THRILLS
port should not be approved, the ex­
ecutor discharged and the estate
What is said to be George O’­ closed.
Dated this 5th day of September,
Brien's outstanding screen achieve­
1935.
ment plays Wednesday and Thurs­
URL RICHARDS. Executor.
day at the Oasis theatre.
(Sept. 5 - Oct. 3)
The film, “Hard Rock Harrigan,"
has the Colorado River Aqueduct as
Westland Irrigation District
a background and tells a brand new
Equalization Notice.
type of story in a brand new way,
crammed with action and alive with
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thrills and plenty of excitement.
on Tuesday, the first day of October,
1935, at eight o’clock P. M., the di­
rectors of said district, acting as a
Board of Equalization, will meet at
Hermiston Irrigation Notice.
the office of the district in Hermis­
Notice is hereby given that the ton, Oregon, to review and correct
Board of Directors of the Hermiston the annual assessment of said dis­
Irrigation District will meet as a trict to be levied on or before the
Board of Equalization at 8:00 first day of September, 1935.
J. W. MESSNER, Secretary.
o’clock P. M. Tuesday, October 1,
(Sept. 5 - 26)
1935, in the district reclamation of­
fice in the City of Hermiston, for
NOTICE OF HEARING UPON
the purpose of reviewing and correc­
ting its apportionment of taxes, for
FINAL REPORT.
operation and maintenance of said
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE
district during 1936.
STATE OF OREGON FOR UMA-
The assessment list and record
TILLA COUNTY.
will be in the office of the district
In the Matter of the Estate of
in the City of Hermiston for the in­
spectlon of all persons interested, Cathryn C. Durfey, Deceased.
IS HEREBY GIVEN that
and all persons shall be presumed to the NOTICE
undersigned administrator of the
have notice of the time and place of estate of Cathryn C. Durfey, de-
final report
such meeting whether he received ceased, has filed his -----
with the Clerk of the above entitled
actual notice or not.
HERMISTON IRRIGATION DIST. Court, and that the Judge of said
Court has designated Saturday, th*
By Enos D. aMrtin, Secretary. 5th day of October, 1935, at 2:00
o’clock in the afternoon as the time
and th* rooms of the above entitled
City Bond* Called
Court in the County Court House in
Pendleton,
Umatilla County, Oregon,
City of Hermiston, Oregon, 6 per
the place when and where hear­
cent Water Bonds dated October 1, as
to be had thereon. All per­
1911, due October 1, 1941, Serial ing is interested
are hereby notified
Numbers 1 to 4 inclusive, are call­ sons
then and there appear and show
ed for payment with Interest Octob­ to
cause, if any they have, why said re­
er 1, 1935, after which date interest port
should not be approved, the ad­
will stop. Funds will be on deposit ministrator
discharged, his bonds­
at First National Bank, Hermiston, men exonerated
and the estate
Oregon.
OTTO C. PIERCE, closed.
Dated this 5th day of September,
City Treasurer.
1935.
CHARLES J. DURFEY,
Administrator.
NOTICE
(Sept. 5 - Oct. 3)
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of Directors of the Stanfield
NOTICE OF STREET AND
Irrigation District will meet as a
Board of Equalization at one o’clock
ALLEY VACATION.
p. m. Thursday, October 1, 1935, in
the office of the district in the City TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN :
of Stanfield, for the purpose of re­
You will take notice that the City
viewing and correcting its apportion Council of the City of Hermiston,
ments of taxes, said taxes being for Umatilla County, Oregon, on the
tolls and charges fixed by the Board 21st day of August, 1935, duly
on September 4, 1934 for the year passed an ordinance Initiating the
1935, being delinquent and unpaid proposition to vacate that portion of
September 3. 1935.
Ridgeway Street in the City of Her­
The assessment list and record miston, Oregon, which lies between
will be in the office of the district the east line of Lot 11 in Block 11
in the City of Stanfield for the in- of the Subdivision of Lot “B”, ex­
spectlon of all persons interested, tended northerly, and the east line
and all persons shall be presumed to of Lots 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12 of the
have notice of the time and place of Subdivision of Lot ”B”, extended
such meeting whether he receive ac­ northerly; that portion of Second
tual notice or not.
Street East which lies between the
F. A. Baker, Secretary.
south line of Ridgeway Street and
26
Sept. 12 and
the south line of the alley running
east and west in Block 11 in the
Subdivision of Lot "B”, extended
NOTICE OF HEARING UPON
westerly; all of the alley running
FINAL REPORT.
north and south in Block 12 in the
Subdivision of Lot “B”; that por­
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE tion of the alley running east and
OF
OREGON
FOR
UMA-
STATE
west in Block 11 In the Subdivision
TILLA COUNTY.
of Lot "B” lying west of the north
and south line between the south­
In the Matter of the Estate of east corner of Lot 11 and the north-
Thomas Richards, Deceased.
east corner of Lot 22, all in said
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Block 11. and that the 2nd day of
the undersigned executor of the last October, 1935. at 8:00 o’clock P. M.,
will and testament of Thomas Rich­ in the Council Chamber in the Pub­
ards, Deceased, has filed his final re­ lic Library in Hermiston. Oregon, Is
port with the Clerk of the above en­ the time and place fixed by said or­
titled Court, and that the Judge of dinance for the hearing of any and
said Court has designated Saturday, all objections to the vacating of the
the 5th day of October, 1935, at 2:00 above described portions of streets
o’clock in the afternoon as the time, and alleys.
and the rooms of the above entitled
Dated this 29th day of August,
Court in the County Court House in 1935.
Pendleton, Umatilla County, Oregon,
CHARLES TAYLOR.
as the place when and where hearing
City Recorder.
is to be had thereon. All persons
(August 29-September 26)
NEW O’BRIEN FILM
FARM CO-OPERATIVE DIVISION
JA
MESSAGE
TO
EVERY MEMBER
Canning Schedule
NEW STATE ASSOCIATION
FORMED BY HOG GROWERS
SEPTEMBER 23 to 28
SALEM, Or. (Special)—The Ore­
gon Swine Growers’ association,
open to all hog producers whether
for meat or breeding purposes, was
formed this fall during the state
fair. Its purpose Is to bring the
purebred and the commercial swine
growers together for furtherance of
their mutual interests.
First officers of the new associa­
tion are Cass Nichols. Salem, presi­
dent; M. Averhoff, Lebanon, vice
president; Edwin Ridder, Sherwood,
secretary-treasurer, and Joe Church,
Brooks, and E. C. McLain, Lebanon,
executive committeemen. Officers
have announced another meeting
during the Pacific International
Livestock exposition in Portland at
which time it is hoped to bring east­
ern and southern Oregon growers in­
to the organization.
EXTENSION PROGRAM FOR
RURAL YOUTHS IN MAKING
Definite plans are being made to
provide a new extension program In
Oregon for rural boys and girls who
are past the 4-H club and Smith-
Hughes age but who are not con­
tinuing in college, announces F. L.
Ballard, vice-director of the exten­
sion service at O. S. C. Details of
this new “youth movement” have
recently been discussed with Eugene
Merritt, federal extension represen­
tative from Washington, D. C., who
recently visited the state office.
Hundreds of such boys and girts,
potential community leaders, are
not now finding adequate outlets
for their talents and earlier train­
ing through the regular adult orga­
nizations, Ballard believes. He plans
to start the work first in four or
five counties, using existing exten­
sion personnel under the direction
of a new extension specialist in rural
sociology to be appointed early next
year.
This plan for rural youth activi­
ties has been tried already In Kan­
sas and New Hampshire and proved
to be highly beneficial to the young
people and to the communities, Mr.
Merritt reported.
CORRECTION.
ORGANIZES YEAR’S WORK
CHANGES MEETING NIGHT
The Home Economics club of the
Westland Grange has organized a
club “The Willing Workers.” This
club was organized June 28, 1935,
with Mrs. Laird, president, Mrs. H.
G. Moore, vice president, Mrs. Mar­
garet Seeliger, treasurer, and Mrs.
Geo. E. Corliss, secretary. Meetings
are held every third Friday of each
month and visitors are welcome.
Refreshments are served after each
meeting.
There is also some kind of en­
tertainment furnished.
At these meetings members make
various articles to sell, to raise
money for the advancement of the
newly organized Westland Grange.
A committe from this group has
been serving punch at the grange
dances.
Announcements of cooked food
and apron sales will be made in the
near future.
The Stanfield Grange No. 657 has
changed its meeting night from the
second and fourth Mondays to the
second and fourth Tuesdays in each
month. The time is at 8:00 p. m.
THE MYTH OF OVERPRO-
DUCTION
The Department of Agriculture has
estimated that if each person in the
United States were to have a "lib-
eral" diet, containing all the neces­
sary elements of nutrition, it would
be necessary to Increase the 1929
production of milk by 53 per cent,
of butter by 108 per cent, of leafy
green and yellow vegetables by 79
per cent, of citrus fruits by 84 per
cent. and of eggs by 43 per cent,
Some additional production of lean
meat is also indicated, though there
could be a substantial decrease in the
output of the cheaper starches and
fats. To meet the full food require­
ments of the American people would
require approximately 40,000,000
acres more than were utilized In
1933.
DAIRYMEN DETERMINE PROFITABLE COWS
THROUGH ANNUAL HERO RECORD REPORT
10
8
J. H. Reid
N. G. Robertson .
Stenfield-ohns
For the month of August the av­
erage butterfat production for the
566 cows on test was 25.5 pounds
at an average price of 26.5 cents
per pound of butterfat each cow
earned on an average of 36.76.
The average cost of roughage in­
cluding pasture was 32.18, and the
average cost of grain per cow was
82 cents, making a total average
Thus
feed cost per cow of 33.00.
each cow earned on an average of
33.76 above cost of feed.
In comparing the production rec­
ords of the herds on test, considera­
tion should be given the fact that
some herds have fall freshening
cows while others have spring fresh­
eners. At this time of the year
many fall freshening cows are dry
thus lowering the herd average for
the present time.
Total lbs. Total lbs. Av. lbs. Av. lbs
Milk
Fat
Milk
Fat
58,836
3137.3 2896.0 154.2
63,583
2262.9 3591.1 127.7
38,747
1710.2 3987.1 175.6
137,393
6691.8 3615.9 175.9
755.8 1735.6
16,871
77.8
52.643
2316.7 3559.0 157.6
45,154
1717.3 3473.3 132.1
26,208
1450.8 3223.5 177.6
37,571
1650.7 3865.2 169.0
62,291
2388.4 5552.2 212.8
433,986 21,112.5 4820.5 235.2
33,258
1687.0 3163.1 160.1
12,814
664.5 2230.0 115 4
16,681
844.7 2507.1 127.6
14.650
699.7 2441.7 116.8
66,092
3317.5 3792.0 190.6
266.324
9287.5 5712.5 199.1
25,354
1174.4 3466.0 160.4
17,602
860.7 4400.9 214.5
52,410
2427.7 4208.6 1*4.5
1298.3
2925.7 140.4
26,956
44,955
1804.6 4237.9 171.1
76.792
3507.0 4038.8 184.5
36,050
1559.9 2599.5 114.9
138.1
25,664
1295.5
2748.2
827.0 4920.4 172.5
23,610
36
11
5
95,992
40,612
14
59,051
26,766
38,684
•
12
RIPE PRUNES AND CONCORD
Grapes. C. L. Upham, Hermiston,
4-1tc
Phone 42J2.
USED RANGE WITH RESERVOIR
for sale. Reasonable. Stewart's
Service Station.
4-ltc
WILL TRADE WELL BUILT, LARGE
modern home in mill and port
town; All year garden; many advan­
tages; Clear. Want small acreage
improved. A. M. Brown, Box 114,
4-ltp
Bandon, Oregon.
1:00 to 3:30 P. M.
3:00 to 11:00 A. M.
MONDAY—No. 21 can Beans
21S Beets
TUESDAY—No. 2 can Fish
No Canning
WEDNESDAY—No. 2 12 cn. Tomatoes
No. 2 12 can Beans
THURSDAY—No. 212 can Fruit
WANTED—RELIABLE MAN FOR
2‘s Fish
FRIDAY—No. 2 can Fish
chores and ranch work. Steady if
No
Canning
SATURDAY—Tomatoes
No Canning
SATURDAY—8 to 10 Tomatoes
satisfactory. Toney Vey, Echo. 4-3tp
10 to 12 Meat or Chicken
fruit on other days 20 HEAD FINE WOOL EWES FOR
Special arrangements can be made for canning
----- _
sale. Emmett Cooney, Hermiston.
than Thursday by seeing the management. We want all canned goods
4-3tp
now in the cannery removed this month. Please cooperate with us in
this. Thank you!
SOW AND PIGS FOR SALE —
John J. Knox, 4 ml. from Hermis-
4-3tp
ton on Diagonal road.
STANFIELD GRANGE
GRANGE BENEFIT CLUB
To correct an item appearing in
last week’s issue of the Herald on
the meeting of the County Pomona
Grange at Echo: Pomona’ Grange
was entertained by the White Owl
and Stanfield Granges with the
It is not possible to say whether
meeting being held at Echo. The
the
earth has grown or shrunk since
Stanfield and White Owl Granges
life appeared on it, is the opinion of
acted as hosts.
one well-known geologist.
The following report compiled by
Al Kennings, tester, shows the total
and average production of herds on
test in the Umatilla Dairy Herd Im­
provement association.
Since August was the sixth month
in the testing year, sufficient infor­
mation has been gained during that
time to enable the dairymen to de­
termine which cows have earned a
meal ticket for the winter and whfch
cows are not up to par.
By taking advantage of his test­
ing records the dairyman can elimi­
nate mediocre producers and feed the
hay and grain thus saved to his high
producing cows.
Economical production is the key­
note to pre fltable dairying, and sys-
tematic culling is the only keynote
to economical production.
Months
ows in
Member
on Test
Herd
21
6
F. A. Baker ------
19
6
Joe Baumgartner
11
6
€. M. Berry .........
42
6
Alpha Christley
9
A. R. Coppock & Son
16
Fred Davis
13
6
J. L. Daugherty
7
7
L. C. Dyer ____
10
6
E. H. Dunning ..
12
7
B. B. Eastridge
99
8
G. Gregory
8
6
H. A. Hooker -
7
E. L. Jackson .
7
F. Laird ---- -
6
W E. Logan ...
18
W. P. Luttrell
47
C. A. Lynch ...
8
Gaylord Madison .....
4
W C. Morehouse
15
H. G. Moore ..
10
A. W. Moser .
14
Edna Mulkins
19
Owens
14
J. L. Patch
WANT AOS
11,198
5069.3
17*0.4
6*3.3
2618.9
1392.2
1931.2
•
22,621
936.4
1
as?
1298
2808.7
3712.4
2219.6
4953.4
4011.2
2987.1
148.2
163.5
3804.3
157.7
3966.$
158.5
91.0
1157.9
118.5
223.6
FOR SALE — A-l MILK COWS
from 3 to 5 years old. At Joe
The Ladies Auxiliary of the Farm Baumgartner ranch Stanfield pro-
3-2tp
Bureau will hold its regular meet­ ject.
ing this week at the Hermiston SHEEP FOR SALE — 46 HEAD
mixed Hampshire Ramboulet. See
Union church Friday, September 20,
3-3tp
at 2:00 p. m. Mrs. J. W. Hammon F. S. Green, Stanfield, Ore.
and Mrs. Chester Flannigan will act WANTED—GOOD WHITE LEG-
horn pullets, April or May hatch.
as joint hostesses.
¡Call R. J. Campbell, Pendleton, Ore.
13F22, collect.
2-3 tp..
COOPERATIVE GLEANINGS
Sales or other consumption taxes YEAR.. OLD WHITE LEGHORN
laying hens for sale—L. W.
do , not tap idle wealth. They simply Douglas. Phone 9 F15, Hermiston.
redistribute poverty among the mas­
3—3tp
ses of the people.
SALE OR TRADE—Tested cows and
heifers for model A truck. Hay for
A free church must be founded on sale.
L. A. Thompson
a free economic system. That con-
3tp.
Columbia Dlst.
elusion surely should be plain to
church leaders today who witness
the opposition to the church in Rus- Sir Wilfred Grenfell, noted mission­
sia and in Germany. Isn't there a ary of Labrador, suggested in an in­
lesson in the events in those coun­ terview that the germ of the world
tries for American Church leaders is a village, which is a most apt sug­
that either they must become aggres­ gestion. A big city, after all, is only
sive in building a free cooperative a large number of little towns squeez
economic system or otherwise they ed together and pushed up into the
will lose democratic control of the air. Eventually they will likely be
church, or it will pass out of exist­ decentralized, and we will all again
get a clearer perspective, that the
ance altogether.
heart of political democracy is in a
Rexford Guy Tugwell, Resettle­ town meeting and the heart of ec­
ment Administrator and Under-Sec­ onomic democracy is in a village con­
retary of Agriculture, writes in an sumers’ cooperative. The way to
article in the July 28 issue of The rebuild America into a Cooperative
New York Times Magazine, “the co- Economic Democracy is by those who
operative approach to solution of our live in small towns and on the farms
problems, whether by groups or com­ around them taking over the owner­
munities, is the antithesis of dicta­ ship of the businesses and banks in
torship and is typically American.” the towns by reorganizing them in­
to Consumers’ Cooperatives and
Another most significant piece of Credit Unions. Father Coady, Head
statistical information has now been of Extension work in Cooperation at
developed. The productive capacity St. Francis Xavier University, Nova
of the Individual worker in Ameri­ Scotia, suggests that when the work­
can factories increased 46% during ers and the farmers, whom he calls
the ten years from 1923 to 1933. “The little people” fall to organize
This means that we should have their finance and business coopera­
been able to do one of two things If tively, they give over into the hands
the results had been fairly distribu­ of a few the backbone of their eco­
ted; either everyone should have nomic lives.
been able to live 46% better than In
1923, or we should have been able
A serum for treating persons bit-
to live equally as well and only ten by the dangerous black widow
work 51 hours Instead of 8 hours spider has been developed.
per day. In other words we should
have been able either to consume
46% more commodities by working
equally as many hours, or 46% more
earned leisure and culture by work­
ing less hours. But the masses could­
n’t take their choice because they
didn’t get the results of their in­
creased productivity.
Farm Bureau Auxiliary Meets.
“Ethiopians Mutilate Italian Chil­
dren”—This headline sounds strang­
ely familiar, doesn’t it? It only re­
quires the change of two words to
read “German Multilate Belgian
Children.” to take one back twenty-
one years ago to the beginning of the
World War. Thus Is the war fever
stimulated by false propaganda. One
of America’s problems is whether we
have grown up sufficiently to ma­
turity in the past twenty-one years
not to be misled by false stories of
atrocities, by false appeals to patro-
tism. Have we really learned that
war Is “to reap the profits," as Wal­
ter Hines Page’s cablegram to Presi­
dent Wilson cold-bloodedly stated,
rather than "to save Democracy," as
President Wilson declared?
The great church youth movement
under the name
Christian Youth
Building a New World," which has
Just sponsored the discussion unit
“Seeking a New World Through Co­
operatives." has now. through it*
Joint committee which represents
about fifty denominations and agen­
cies selected the Co-operative Move­
ment as one of the three subjects for
special emphasis during the coming
year. This widespread support and
study of Consumers’ Cooperation
will spread the gospel of our great
cause widely iato new groups.
205.9
147.4
EXTRA LARGE
FOR SALE
White Giant roosters for breeding.
32.00 each. Kansas stock. See
Charles S. Clark, Hermiston.
2-tfc
ENTIRE SECOND HAND STORE
stock for sale. J. T. Dowell, Her-
miston.
1-tfc
WHO is WHO
in PENDLETON
HYATT and BRAWN
—Quality Men’s Wear—
FLORSHEIM SHOES
718 Main Street
PENNEY'S
Pendleton, Oregon.
SHOP & SAVE
LOCALLY OWNED
NATIONALLY KNOWN
"Shoes for the Entire Family”
Buster Brown Shoe Store
725 Main Street
Pendleton
OREGON CAFE
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
Steaks - Chop Suey - Noodles
Bring your friends here and show
them what you consider the
beet cafe in the city.
Phone 605
632 Main Street
BEST SERVICE AND BODY
DEPT. IN EASTERN OREGON
A Good Place to Buy
Used Cars and Truck*.
SERVICE
SALES
DENNIS MOTOR CO,
PHONE 526
PENDLETON
BANISH PILES FOREVER
THE H & H SHOP
Guaranteed or Your Money Back
Latest Scientific Proven Method
Pendleton Iron Work*
MINNIE M. HENDERSON, Prop.
Dr. R. B. Brundage
Hemstitching - Baby Articles
Children’s Wearing Apparel
740 Main St.
Phone 601
General Repair A Foundry Work
Electric and Acetylene Welding
Hydrogen Irrigation Pumps
East Alta Street
Bond Bldg.-Room 14
Phone 148
SERVICE CLEANERS
BREIER 1935
L. E. Thorne, Proprietor
Cleaning - Pressing - Alterations
Have Your Cleaning Done
’’The KAR-TET Way"
519 Main St. -We Deliver- Tel. 76
Hawkinson Tread Sarrica
TROY Twasor LAUNDRY
505 East Coart St.
Phone 170
NEW MILES FOR OLD!
The Chinese
A Classified Directory of
Reliable Business and Pro-
fessional People This News­
paper Recommends to You—
Why retire your tires while they
are still young?
DRY
CLEANERS
MON. — WED. — FRI.
BONDED
-
-
INSURED
Portland - Pendleton
Motor Freight, Inc.
Personal Service
Hermiston
Pendleton
Phone 369
Phone 352
JAMES R. FERGUSON
“Smiling Associated Service
East Court & MIU
Phone 197J