Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1945)
6 Heppner Gazette Times, January 4, 1945
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Bennie Howe, Minister
Sunday, Dec. 31:
Divine worship at 11 o'clock a. n.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Junior choir mjeets at 4 p, m.
Senior choir meets at 8 p. m.
Sunday Jan. 7th:
How many of you who seldom go
to church would choose to live in a
town that had no church? Youth's
CHURCH OF CHRIST
O. Wendell HerMson, Pastor
Bible school 9:45. A elaai for ev
Morning worship 11 a. m.
Christian Endeavor 6:30 p.
Evening service 7:30 p. m.
ALL SAINTS EPISCOPAL
Aicbt) "aeon Neviua Blunt
Church School 9:45 a. m.
Holy Communion 11 a. m.
ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Clifford Noble, pastor
Weekly services. Tuesday, 7:45 p.
m.; Friday, cottage meetings.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m.
Morning worship 11 a. m.
Young People's service 6:45 p. m.
Evangelistic services 7:45 p. m.
Evangelistic meetings will start
ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH
Rev. Francis McCormack Pastot
Schedule ot Services:
Heroner: Sunday mass at 9 a, m.
on the 1st and 3rd Sundays; at
10:30 a. m. on the 2nd and 4th.
lone: 10:30 a. m. on the 1st and
3rd; 9:00 a. m. on the 2nd and 4th
Week day mass at 8 a. m. First
Friday at 7:30 a. m.
Confessions: Saturdays, 7:30 p. m.
to 8:00 p. m. Sundays 8:15 a. m. to
8:55 a. m.
CIIUKCII of IONE COOPERATIVE
II. N. Waddcll, Pastor
Bible school. 10 a. m.
Worship service 11 a. m.
2:30 p. m. Preaching service at
Junior C. E. 7 p. m.
Praise and preaching service 8 p.
Tuesday Bible study and prayer
service 8 p. m.
Wednesday Choir practice 8 p. m.
Thursday Union aid 2 p. m.
A cordial welcome awaits you.
IONE FULL GOSPEL MISSION
Ralph De Boer, Pastor
Sunday school 10 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
Evening service 8 p. m.
IONE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Edward Caldwell Bowlen, Pastor
Bible School 10:00 a. m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.
Young Peoople's 7:00 p. na.
Evangelistic Service 8:00 p. m.
Prayer meet 8 p. m. Wednesday.
t xhis risgiivi seems naval to a G. 1. iniantryman. But what can a
fellow do when he breaks a leg in a jump and then takes a load of
I shells from a mortar when he's down? Pvt. John F. Maxon, 22,
l Buffalo, N. Y., paratrooper, says you just take it, and thank your
i luckv stars you wind up in a comfortable bed back home. You thank
! those stars, too, for War Bonds that get you back Into circulation.
Garbage Can Pots
Reveal Facts on
A greenhouse full of galvanized
iron garbage cans filled with soil
growing wheat has been maintained
at the Sherman county branch sta
tion at Moro ever since 1912. Some
of the facts revealed by these con
trolled experiments regarding the
moisture requirements of wheat in
the Columbia basin have now been
recorded in a new station technical
bulletin No. 1, written by D. E.
Stephens, former superintendent of
the Moro station. Merrill M. Oveson,
his successor, and George A. Mitch
ell, superintendent of the Pendle
ton branch station.
Throughout the 31-year period
the results obtained in the cans
have been compared closely with
plot trials under normal outdoor
conditions. The number of bushels
of wheat produced from each inch
of water used ranged from 1.5 to
4.4 bushels, with an average of 2.7
bushels under field conditions.
These and other experiments
have shown that additional mois
ture alone would not make possible
the production of wheat crops year
after year on the lower rainfall Co
lumbia basin lands. A year of sum
mer fallow is needed for nitrate as
well as moisture accumulation.
The results also show that the ad
dition of nitrates either in the form
of manure or commercial fertilizers
would not increase yields in the lo
wer rainfall areas without addition
In the higher rainfall sections, on
the other hand, exhaustion of soil
fertility is already becoming appar
ent making necessary the use of
some restorative practice if these
soils are continued in exclusive
wheat production,' the authors point
out. A plan of returning all crop
residues and the addition of some
commercial nitrogen fertilizer is
suggested as a means of reducing
erosion and maintaining fertility in
4-13 Dairy Foods
Li fci - ( 1 J t
OREGON'S winners in the 1944
National 4-H Dairy Foods
Demonstrations are (individual)
Lois Jordan (top left), IS, of On
tario, and (team) Evelyn Sack
(top center), 15, and Nancy Griffin
(top right), 17, of Portland. Each
receives a $50 War Bond from the
Kraft Cheese Co. Lois demon
War Bonds Will Finish The in
l!y I Vrd Johnson
Chirogo Tribune Seir York ewn Syndicate, Inc.
AMMUNITION, V MV
The effect of the distribution of
water in the soil, the daily require
ments of wheat plants, and other
similar facts obtained from the ex
periments are recorded in this
HAROLD STILES PASSES
Notice of the death of Harold
La Verne Stiles was contained in
Wednesday's Morning Oregonian.
Mr. Stiles died Jan. 2 in Portland.
He was cashier of the United States
National bank in Portland. Surviv
ing are his wife, Althea Venice; a
sister, Mrs. Leon Baketel of Port
land; two brothers, J. L. Stiles of
the U. S. Navy and William R.
Stiles of Sacramento. Calif., and a
half-brother, Edward R. Stiles of
Portland. He was the son-in-law of
Mrs. Josie Jones of Heppner.
TWO FROM COUNTY MAKE
HONOR ROLL AT EOCE
Patricia O'Harra, Lexington and
Doris Worden, Heppner were placed
on the honor roll at Eastern College
Winners In Oregon
- ' 4 s
strated "Different Ways to Serve
Cottage Cheese." The team's dem--onstration
title was "Saucy Sugge
tions for Meals." The purpose of th
demonstrations was to show other
how to prepare dairy products in
keeping with the "Food Fights, for
Freedom" program, and to gai
experience in public speaking.
Michael L. husan, Aliquippa. Pa.,
PFC, was an outpost at Anzio
Beach, Italy, when hit by a shell.
It looks as though the 20-year-old
Michael is out of the fighting for
good, but he is still able to give
strong sales talks for War Bonds.
College of Education for the fall
on the honor roll at Eastern Oregon
term ending Dec. 22.
In order to be placed on this roll
of honor, a student must have earn
ed a B average or better. Forty-two
students at the college attained this
Mrs. Ethel Adams has accepted
the teaching position vacated by
Mrs. Dorris Mitchell and will have
charge of the fifth grade to the
end of the year. Mrs. F. W. Turner
sustituted for three weeks prior to
NEW CLUB IN PROSPECT
All women interested in organiz
ing a voman's club are urged to at
tend the meeting of the Woolgrow
ers auxiliary at 2:30 p. m. Friday at
the Lucas Place. A special invita
tion is extended to newcomers to
7:50x20 8-ply Truck
32x6 10-ply Truck
Also bike tires, all sizes.
ALL TIRES GUARANTEED
CON LEY LANHAM, Owner
Stall Sergeant Ira Vaughn took his dose and left the light at St. Lo,
France. The 23-year-old infantry sergeant from San Antonio, Texas,
came out with a broken arm but stout heart. A sniper in a hedgerow
saw him first. It would have been too bad for the sniper if things
had been reversed. And it will be too bad for all the Nazis and Nips
if people buy War Bonds the way Sergeant Vaughn says they should.
U. S. Trtatury DtpartmeX
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Beckett and
children of Portland and Warrant
Officer Carl Wehmeyer from San
Francisco were Christmas guests at
the home of Mrs. Beckett's and
Carl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
QUICK RELIEF FROM
Symptoms of Distress Arising from
due to EXCESS ACID
Free BookTells of HomeTrcatnwnt that
Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing
Over two million bottles of the WILLARD
TREATM ENTha.ve been sold for relief of
symptoms of distress arising from Stomach
and Duodenal Ulcers due to Exeats Acid
Poor Digestion, Sour or Upstt Stomach,
Gasslness, Heartburn, Sletptossnssa, ate
due to Excess Acid. Sold on 16 days' trial)
Ask for "Willard's Message" whick rally
explains this treatmant-r-fres at
GORDON'S DRUG STORE
$1.00 per plate
Roy and Betty Lieuaflen