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Sheridan , Oregon
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January 24, 1963     The Sun Paper
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January 24, 1963
 

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P,tG TWO , |, Church News SHERIDAN SALT CRE WlLLAMINA First  Clmrch Frtemdl Church" Bah H. Perry,  Teke. TH 3.6969 or TH 3.6164 SundaT" mtble Schoo (ckmses for all ag) 9:45 ea, Charles Scho- Superintendent. Wmhlp: ........... :11 ezra. Endeavor .......... 6:B0 p.m. qmlng Service ................ 7:30 p.m. W; Pzv, Ter Meeting and Bible Study ......................................... 7, p.m. M Practice .................... 8:30 p.m. Sbeddm Chinch of the Ncmeno mwln A. Moo Pastor Suala7 Selees: Sunday School ............... 9:45/L Worship ....... 11:00 A. M. Youth Hour ..................... 7:00 P. M. Jnlor Society (ages 4.11) NYPS (,ges 12.40) 'Ve3.g Worship ............ 7:45 P. M. Meaooalte ChurCh 240 S. W. Modison SL David L Hestetler, Minister Mid-week Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m. Worship sche&lle: Sunday so, tool ................ I0 A.M. Wzship Hour ............... II A.M. By evening service _ 7 P.M. i Trity LuUaeran Church 310 Sheridan Road Pas: Mervin Kellermcm McMlville, Oregon Telephone 13703 Sundy School ............ 10:15 a.m. Womhip Service .......... 9:00 a.m. Good Shepherd Chu.h uday Mkses at: 8:00 A. M. and 10:00 A, M. st Friday Masses at: 7:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. M METHODIST CIURCH "& aburch for All ASpe, s" Lmmmc, Mlmdr,, mll North Bridge Street Su nda7: Church School .............. 9:45 ,m. Mornkag Worship ........ II:00 a.m. Fellowship Roux ............ 12 Noon Methodist Youth Fellowship ........................ 6:30 p.m. Old Testament Introduction Course .......... 8:00 p.m. Monday: Prayer Group ................ 9:30 a.m. Wedmesday: Sanctuary Choir rehearsal ........................ 7:30 p.m. Sheridan ly of God 220 S. W. Mom R. A. BUock, Pastor Regular schexiule af seq'vlce: .tmdy School ................ 9:45 A. M. .Morning Worship ........ 11:00 A. M. i Evening Service ............ 7:45 P. M. Mid . Week Prayer Meeting, Ihursday Evening ........ 7:45 P. M. Seventh Day Adventist Washington and Sbex'mmt Sts. Services Saturday morning. Sabbath School 9:30 A. M. Preaching :11 A. M. More than 822,000 accidental poisoning cases  chie41y invol- ving children under 5 -- were reported in the United States last year. \\; % .... SHERIDAN SUN, SHERIDAN YAmz co,tyro, OREGON THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 19 s,.,t e,**k I I Mile So. of Salt Ceek Ger[ Clarence H, Walth, Pastor [ Phone MA 3-9"/6 ] Weekly Scheduie: Sunday unday School ............ 9:45 a. m. lorning Worship ........ 11:00 a.m. "feuth Activities ......... 6:30 p.m. Evening Service .............. 7:30 p.m. Wednesday ' Prayer Service .............. 7:30 p.m. Current Ag Comments 'f/- Ymnhfll County Extension Agent mer?" Part of their answer was h,at according to the best scien- tific evidence available traces chat are allowed, and these are :fixed by the Food and Drug Ad- ministration, constitute no known hazard,. Before any pesti- cide can be sold it must under- go extensive feeding tests on la- b>ratory animals. These tests must be continued for two years Bridal Sover Givea Mrs. Darrel Lund (Karen Ab- bott) was honored with a bridal shower, Tuesday morning, Jan .... 14, at the home of Mrs. Homer Hertzler. Mrs. Mayes Smith as sisted the ,hostess. Several games were played, with Mrs. Frank Propes winning all the prizes. Many nice gifts were received., i Choir Rehearsal ............. 8:30 p.m. WELCOME! Youth Week will be observed at the Salt Creek Baptist Church during Sunday, January 27 thro- ough Saturday, February 3, ac- cording to the pastor, Rev. C. H. Walt, h. A great number of young people have been enlisted to as- sist with the various services. Rev. and Mrs. :Fred Moore and family, missionaries home on furlough from Japan, will be pre- sent at all of te services this Sunday. The missionary family will sing native Japanese choru- ses for the opening of the Sunday School at 9:45 A. M. At 11:00 A. M. Rev. Fred Moore will bring a special Youth Week sermon. The Adult Ohoir directed by Mr. Richard Nalling- er, will sing a saerec selection for the service. Youth groups will meet at 6:30 P. M. for planne programs. In addition, an adult Discussion Class meets at the same hour, conducted by Mr. Dick Bartel. "Religions of Japan" will be the subject at 7:30 P. M. wen Rev. Moore will introduce a spe- cial color-film depicting some of the religions of Japan. A num- ber of youth will participate in this service, by helping with musical selections. The ohurch is located near the Salem Highway, number 22, one mile south 0f Salt Creek Grocery. Attractive church signs point the way. Welcome to the Salt Creek Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Small spent Sunday in Eugene visiting her niece, Miss Nancy Cheney, who is a junior at the University of Oregon. On their return home they stopped in Corvallis and visited Terry Haenny. We recently received a sum- I mary from the Oregon Crop and i Livestock Reporting Service as to Oregon's tree fruit and nut crops for 1962. In reading over this report it is interesting to note that the state of Oregon's production of these crops was up one.fourth over 1961 and 15 per cent above average. However, the value of the crops received by the farmer was down about : six percent reflecting a lower price received this year than in l 1961. artlett pears and sour cherries registered new record highs in production this past' year and most other fruit crops showed substantial gains, how- ever our walnut and filbert crops were reduced by adverse weath- er conditions and poor polliniza- tion to produce crops quite a bit less than 1961. Prunes totaled about 47,000 tons, a two-thirds larger crop than the relatively small crop of 1961 and 15 per l cent above the average prune crop for the state of Oregon. Of course, our prune trees suffered heavy losses in the Oct. 12 wind storm and this will limit our I production in years to come. Sweet cherries, another crop we grow in Yamhill county, totaled 33,000 tons for the state, was 29 I Per cent above 1961 and the sec- ond largest cherry crop on rec- ord, being exceeded only by 34,- 200 tons crop produced in 1949. I Oregon was the nations leading i Producer of sweet cherries in 1962. The total value of OregOn's 1962 tree fruit and. nut produc- tion was estimated at $31..7 mill- ion, down six percent from 1961's value of $33.8 million. We would like to remind our berry growers in the county that very interesting research work is being done at the North Will- q % | " . '> i Advertising, ! 'Man i , Advertising is simply a n]esae reaching many people and telling FOR SALE ( I them why they should buy something you have to sell. It helps you make a sale. It helps them make a purchase, Just as it pays to advertise, it pays to be advertised at. Whether you are an individual trying to sell your own home, the real estate man who does it for you, or the maker of a million autos, you are almost bound to use some kind of advertising. There are many kinds, of course. And many ways to use them. Interesting and dull. Informative and mystifying. Entertaining and simply silly. Just as there are many kinds of advertisers. When you advertise, do it well. For the job, advertising has to do is vital.., always to one person's plans, often the welfare of thousands. A PubE Service Advert:sement prepa,'el t,1,1, Leading Oregon Advertising Agency at the request of th Oregon Newspaper P,blisii e,re Association and published i this newsp, l,r ,'or your information. amette Experiment Station near Aurora by Dr. Dick Bullock and W. A. Sheets. This station is a short drive from Yamhill county an& we would like to encourage growers of the axea to visit them to see some of the research wock conductod there. For instance, recently Bullock and Sheets re- )orted that the spacing trial on cane berries which they have under way has shown interest- lng results after the first year's trials with production recelved this season. This tril not 0nly is .designed to see at which dis- tance cane berries shulxl be planted in thg row but glso-at what time Of year the canes should be trained. In their trials they have found that the closer spacings have resulted in larger yields per acre, however the time required in training canes is longer due to more plants per acre and mre canes. But the in- creased yields more than offset the other factors involved in the close planting such as more plants and increased labor. One of the more interesting facts of this trial disproves a notion that we hae h'ad for many years that cane berries should not be train- ed in the fall of the year ,but should be trained in February after freezing weather is past. In their trials they have trained in August, September and Feb- ruary and have found that the August training of next year's canes has resulted, in the larg- est yield the following year. This is especially true for var- ieties such as the Narion black- berry and boysenberry. For the thornless evergreen blackberries they found the training time is best right after harvest in late September and October. The win- ter of 1961 and '62 was a cold one with considerable freezing weather, even late in the season, and they found that the early trained canes produced the best yields. We would again like to encourage growers of the area to observe these trials to see how they stared up with their own training metho&s. We would, like to mention briefly some further information we received lately about the .use of pesticides on our food crops. We feel that these mterials are very much needed for the pro. duetion of crops at the lowest possible cost to the consumer. An article reprinted recently in the National Agricultural Chem- icals Association magazine was an rticle from the New York State College of Agriculture about facts on the use of pesti. cides. We feel that they answer. ed several questions very nicely but we are unable to quote very much of this information in this article but would recommend that persons interested In this subject pick up the December 1962 copy of the magazine men- tioned above. This article asks several questions, one of which is " do we really need pesti- cides?" and. the answer is that they feel that this is hardly a debatable question. We not only need them but are highly de- pendent upon them, especially in the production of food and fiber crops. Without pesticides we would eat very poorly indeed in terms of quality and quan- tity. Millions of people are alive because of use of DDT 'and other modern pesticl&es in suppdess- ing insect transmitted diseases of man such as malaria, yellow fever and typhus. Another question was "do these traces of pesticides consti- tute a health hazard to consu. t Several Styles Type Faces SHERIDAN SUN or longer and involve several generations and thousands of laboratory animals. The FDA sets a tolerance on the basis of this information. This level al- ways represents an amount far below anythat may have shown beginnings of trouble in test an- imals. It often reflects a hund- red fold safety factor. Short of not using the material at all, common" sense calls for setting the allowable level low enough to meet all safety requirements, yet not so lowas to prevent -e use of a needed product. This is exactly what the Food an& Drug Administration attempts to do. Another question "aSked, is "how much are pesticides mis- .used?" They answer it this way to some extent of course, but grower misuse is apparently no higher than occurs in any other human endeavors. The number Refreshments were served to the Mesdames Loyal Abbott, Don Strunk, Jack Kosack, Te Lund, Bill Cruickshank, C. Trines, pul Kilmer, Bob Newbill, Charles Wi/telm, R. J. Kosack, Frank Propes and John Tyo. Sending gifts but unable to be present were Mrs. Fred Rhodes, Mrs. John Kaufman, Mrs. Bill Lalac, and Mrs. Russell Newbill. Sheridan Briefs Mrs. Shirley Young, who had her right leg injured in an auto accident, had surgery n her knee Saturday at the McMinn- ville Hospital an& will be hos- pitalized another week or ten days. New officers of the Loyal Mo- thers Club are Mrs. Garland / ?i iil ;! i  i / of f'armers who willfully apply Kendall, president, and Mrs. C. : treatments nearer harvest than o J" Tomson, secretary - treasur: a er The group met Thursday for the l w allows is quite small for I ', . . several reasons. Even if farmers a mncneon .at ,the ,ome Of Mrs. :i were not law abiding as a group, John Talbot. 500' was played, area-- mey-- are, pesticides a-re ex- witt Mrs. Morris Walton. holding pensive and farmers tend to use[ high score and Mrs. wee Lady, them onl when the .......  ,the consotation score Mrs Ches- ed. They know, t, that pest ter Mulkey will be the next hoe- control treatments applied near tess. harvest are usually of little avail There are many articles, both pro and con, in regards to the use of pesticides appearing in the papers these days. We would, certainly encourage people to read these articles very careful- ly and weigh both sides of the story thoroughly before judging w, hether or not you feel pesti- cides are beneficial or not. We personally feel that they are a must for agriculture to continue at its present level of production, and to advance in the future. O'Bflet on Okctnogc USS Okanogan- Ma.urice R. O'Brien, seaman apprentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. O'Brien of 752 Northwest Sher- man St. Sderidan, was serving aboard the attack transport USS Okanogan wile she was part of the United States quarantine forces In te Caribbean. The Okanogan was part of a task force of more than 20 amp. hibious ships wdaich left South- ern California in October with 18,000 Navymen and Marine aboard. The bkanogan returned to Long .Beach, Calif., on Dec. 15th. SHERIDAN BRIEFS Mr. and Mrs. Don Cooley spent Sunday in Vancouver, Wash. vis- iting his parents, the Frank Cooleys Sr., an his brother, the Frank Cooley Jrs. The Don Cool- ey boys stayed with their grand- parents, Mr. an& Mrs. Henry Flatau. Glvos You lmmsmace which is Prnl wts If a guest or-tradeaan slips ca you: mt walk hills on your stalin you am liable for {amag. But ib- Me liability tnmmmce you full and eomplete pro- m ccv Jud. metL And it k one at the cheapest kind of lnmsranee to bu.  ua tell you morn about It. Call 843-4764 L01L BAMSTE00 INBURANOE OVERLOOKING an income tax deduction to which you are entitled is just like throwing money out of the window. ,4, good record of expense is the only way to prevent overpay. merit. Th's why a checking account is so impor- tant. That's why you would be wise to open one before another week goes by. at.t, accouwrs msuazv TO $10,000 WILLAMINA BRANCH LINCOLN BANK OF TAFT, OREGON Ernehes Oceanlake and Willamina