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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1941)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Sunday school at 9:45. Morning
worship at 11 a.m. Epworth League
at 6:30. Evening services at 8:00 p.
m. Society of Christian service
meets the first Wednesday of each
month at 2 p. m. Society of Mission
study meets the third Wednesday of
each month at 2 p. m. Bible study
and prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30
James Wilkins, Pastor.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Martin B. Clark, Pastor
Bible School at 9:45.
Communion and preaching, 11:00.
Christian Endeavor, 6:30.
Evening service, 7:30.
7:15 p. m. Wednesday, choir prac
tice. 7:00 p. m. Thursday, prayer meet
ing. 7:30 p. m. Tursday, Bible study.
! fice assistants of the Farm Loan as
sociation. On Friday she will go
to Seattle where she will visit with
her sister, Mrs. Tracy Moberg, un
ard Sunday. Other visitors were
Mr. and Mrs. Elwin Stout and
daughter Cleora of Portland, who
spent Saturday and Sunday with the
Mrs. Delbert House of Dayton, Mrs. Frank Wilkinson entertained
Wash., mother of Kenneth House, ner aupjicaie uuu i.cua,
who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth House the past three weeks,
I a linmA i-vf Mro Anna
Bayless. The winning team was
PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY OF
GOD Sterl D. Spiesz, Pastor.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Worship, 11 a. m.
Evangelistic services, Sunday, 7:30
Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., cottage pray
Thursday, 7:30 p. m., Bible study
ALL SAINTS CHURCH
All Saints (Episcopal) Church,
Rogations Sunday, May 18th. Morn
ing prayer with sermon. Eric O.
By JUNE SMITH
Members of the Episcopal auxil
iary are making plans to serve the
dinner for the jnnior-renior banquet
to be held Saturday evening at the
parish house. About 90 will be pre
sent Mrs Anna Bayless and Robert
Swick drove to Monument Satur
day, where they attended the com
mencement exercises that evening,
and spent the week end with Mr,
and Mrs. Howard Swick. They re
turned to Heppner Monday morn
ing. Mrs. Phil Mahoney, Mrs. Jap
Crawford and Mrs. B. C. Pinckney
spent Friday at Pendleton. While
there they visited with Mrs. Ma-
honey's mother, Mrs. George Hyatt,
and Mrs. Joe Belanger.
Mrs. Vawter Parker is entertain
ing the What's Trumps club at her
home this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John McRae and
daughter Hilda of Walla Walla were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gaorge How-
left Wednesday for Pendleton wher,
she will visit until Sunday, when
Mr. and Mrs. House will meet her
and drive her to Dayton.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth House, ac
companied by Mrs. Bud Hanlon and
Mrs. Cliff Jennison, spent Tuesday
at Pendleton. Mr. House attended
a company meeting, and Mrs. Han
lon visited her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Richaid Hayes.
Gene Ferguson and James Valen
tine drove to Spokane Monday, re
turning the following day.
In honor of her eighth birthday,
Patsy Howard was surprised with a
party at her home last Friday, given
her by her mother. About twenty
of her playmates were her guests,
and they enjoyed an afternoon of
games, followed by the traditional
ice cream and birthday cake.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Isom of Port
land spent the week end with Mr.
and Mrs. Blaine Isom.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Bibby and
daughter of Grass Valley were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Luke Bibby
from Wednesday to Sunday.
Th American Legion auxiliary met
Monday evening at the home of
Mrs. Anna Bayless, with Mrs. Loyal
Parker assisting the hostess. Pop
pies were made for the Poppy Day
le to be held May 24.
The Bookworms met Tuesday
evening at the home of Miss Lulu!
Hager.- Mrs. J. O. Turner reviewed
the book, "Spring Symphony," by
Eleanor Painter. .
Mrs. Clarence Rosewall is enter
taining the T & C club at her home
this afternoon. Guests will be Mrs.
Charles Vaughn and Mrs. W. C. Mc
Mrs. Harvey Miller and children
Marion and Jimmy, and Mrs. Fred
Mankin and son Buddy, drove to
Thornton, Wash., Friday where they
visited Mrs. Mankin's mother, Mrs.
Dwight Misner. On Saturday they
drove to Spokane, and to visit the
Coulee dam, returning to Heppner
Mrs. Gene Ferguson and daugh
ter and Mrs. Ray Ferguson drove
to Pendleton today.
Mrs. William Bennett left Wed
nesday for Yakima, where she will
attend a two-day conference for of-
composed of Mrs C. W. McNamer,
Mrs. L. E. Dick, Mrs. Harold Buh
man and Mrs. Gene Ferguson.
With the exception of one daugh
ter, the large family of Mr. and Mrs.
N. D. Bailey of Heppner were all
together last Sunday to honor their
mother on Mother's day. They in
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Bailey
and three children of Kelso, Wash.;
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bailey and two
children of Kelso; Mr. and Mrs. Ev
erett Stout and three children, of
Kelso; Nelson, Jr., of Portland, who
was accompanied by Miss Ella Hall,
his fiancee; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Johnson and two children of Kim
berly; Mr. and Mrs. Don Bowers
and three children of Portland; Mr.
and Mrs. Elwin Hughes and two
children of Heppner, and three sons
living at home, Francis, Earl and
Albert. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Parsons
and son of Spokane were unable to
The family assembled Saturday
morning and were together until the
evening of Sunday. A group pic
ture of them reveals 34 persons at
tended the family reunion.
Miss Martha Blair and Miss Mar
garet Doughty of the Heppner school
faculty were complimented at a bri- j
dal shower Wednesday night, May
7, at the home of Mrs. Edwin Dick,
Jr. The occasion was also a fare
well dinner for the several teachers
and faculty wives who will not be
here next year. The hostess was
assisted by Miss Neva Neill. Guests
included Miss Blair and Miss Dough
ty, Miss Mary Lou White, Mrs. Lera
Crawford, Miss Jean McElhinny,
Mrs. Ethel Clark, Mrs. A. H. Blank
enship, Mrs. William Bennett, Mrs.
Floyd Jones, and Mrs. Robert Knox.
BRING CCC BOYS
Chet Brown and co-workers, Mr.
Beaver and Mr. Richmond, were in
the city Saturday from the Monu
ment CCC camp where they are in
the soil conseration department.
They accompanied the company of
CCC enrollees being transferred
from their camp, part of whom are
now stationed at Heppner and part
of whom took the train out from
here. Mr. Brown reported that their
camp is being re-manned with a
company of boys from the south.
Ray Massey arrived home Monday
from a two months' trip to Alaska,
of which time he spent two weeks
in Cordova and a month working
in a placer gold mine about a hun
dred miles inland. Ciarence Wise
who accompanied him on the north
ward trip, remained at the mine. Ray
reported meeting a number of form
er eastern Oregon people at Cor
dova. There was almost a contin
uous downpour of rain while he
Thursday, May 15, 1941
Dairy Cow "Waste"
Has Value of $30
The fertilizer output of every dairy,
cow on the farm would approximate
a value of $30 per year if all the
nitrogen, phosphorus, potash, and
sulfur contained in manure were
saved and returned to the soil, ac
cording to Arthur S. King, exten
sion specialist in soils at Oregon
The best way to insure the conser
vation of this value is to build and
use a liquid manure tank, according
to King. The construction and use
of such tanks, either of wood or
concrete, are described by King in
a new extension circular, No. 368.
Not only does the liquid manure
conserve the fertilizing values, btnv
if properly handled, it greatly re
duces the work on a dairy farm, he
says. If only limited amounts of
bedding are used, all of the manure
can be handled through such, a tank,,
while otherwise part of it can be
placed under a shed with drainage
into the tank
Where flood irrigation is used on
dairy pastures, labor can be still
further reduced by arranging to run
the liquid manure from the tank
into an irrigation ditch where it is
spread on the land with the water
We wish to express our apprecia
tion to the fire department and oth
ers for assisting in subduing the fire
at our place.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Green.
CV WTH VITAMINS AND IRON
In mew lki
BIG NgWSI Julia Lm Wright's whit bread for years the finest loaf
your money could buy is now an even greater value I For this tender-
fresh, women's-reeipe Bread is now enriched with vitamin B, (Thiamin)
and iron in cooperation with the nation-wide health move. Moreover,
your family can enjoy Julia Lee Wright's additional nutritive value at
the SAME LOW PRICES.
du-ruro soap u-u.in 17c
BIG I Yz LB LOAF... 13c
No. 2 can
2-8-oz. boxes 15 50 ox. H.lC
Vi 1 I I 1
- - - " -
j NEER SUOT FOR 1 1
Serve 'em crisp.
They're - Qf
tiptop! lb JLtFl
ARMOUR'S PICNICS sh4t S?U 21C
SIRLOIN STEAK f Beef 25C
gP Inexpensive blade cuts. 21.C
Bologna, Liver Sausage b Frankfurters 23C
CERETANA OATS j Lux Soap Flakes 124-01 Pk 20c
Cotton Baa 9 -lb. bad 33C Ovu-UI A,L:., D...J-. 24 9n.
Large White Beans 5-lbpVg 33c
B & M Baked Beans No 2 tall 1 5c
Van Camps Hominy Ko22tin 9c KEEN Shortening
Buffer Kernel Whl Corn 1 1 c f 4-lb. carton 43
GardensideTomatoes 3 25c I ROYAL SATIN Shortening
Analo Corned Beef i2-o.cn 18c I 3-lb. can 43
Stokely Pineapple Tidbits1 7r ? Wesson Oil qt.can 39 f Hershey Cocoa l-ibtin 1 4c
Swansdown Cake Flour 20c M Salad Oil 1 Hershey Baking Choc. 12c
Swedish Minfs Mb cello Pkg 1 5c I gt- can 35 Jell Well Desserts 3 Pkg 1 1 c
Uxydol Washing Powder 20c
White King Toilet Soap 3bar4c
f Borax 10c; Boraxo 13c
I Scott Kitchen Towels 3 rolls 25c
Town House Grfruit Jc.4A. 1 7c
M-G-M Presents The Greatest Picture of ALL TIME
GONE WITH THE WIND
Sunday Matinee ....
2:15 p.m. Adults 40c; Children 25c
Sunday and Monday Evenings ....
8:00 p. m. All Seats 55c. No children's prices at night.
ALL PRICES INCLUDE TAX NO RESERVED SEATS
STAR THEATER Sun.-Mon., May 18-19
Im r ' .iff
New crop. lb. ...... V it&BMW
SPINACII-New Fancy 3C ' fVy
MM lb, bag
CELERY-Utah green tender
NEW POTATOES-Calif OXg
White Rose, lb 2 1
SPUDS-Weston ML Q
50 lb. bag 0&
arc effective Friday
Monday, May 1 91, incL