Image provided by: North Santiam Historic Society; Gates, OR
About The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1951)
3—THE MILL CITY ENTERPRISE
January 18, 1951
I WEEKS NEWS
AT WALKER BURIAL
— Mrs. Walton H.
Walker and her son,
Capt. Sam Walker,
leaving the grave in
Gen. Walker, com
mander of the eighth
army in Korea, was
XII is carried on his
portable throne as
he enters the Basilica
of St. Peter's at Vati
can City, for the cer
emony ending the
1950 Holy Year of
the Roman Catholic
RECEIVES COMMISSION—John Lair received^ Colonel's commission in the
Kentucky Militia from Governor Lawrence
Wetherby of Kentucky who
appeared on the premiere broadcast of RENFRO VALLEY SUNDAY MORN-
ING GATHERING. The program is heard Sundays over CBS 8:30 a m. EST.
FAMILY PORTRAIT - Framed in the
window of their Bronx apartment
are Larry "Sammy" Robinson, Philip
"Jake" Loeb, Gertrude "Molly"
Berg, Eli "Uncle David" Mintz and
Arlene "Rosalie" McQuade of "The
Goldbergs" television show, seen
Monday nights on CBS-TV, spon
sored by Sanka.
PARTY DRESS-This black taffeta
dress with a portrait neckline,
shirred skirt and simple bodice is
the season's favorite. It is worn by
Elizabeth Taylor, Paramount star
in "A Place in the Sun."
I ! Never “At a the Bottom
of the Hill”
MILL CITY TAVERN
Building and Construction
Loc-Bloc Construction Co
R- A. HARROLD
C. F. HUNTER
We Have It!
RPM Motor Oil
OR MONEY REFUNDED
We take better care of your car
By EVA BRESSLER
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Berry re
turned home the first of the week
after a two weeks visit with relatives
in Sacramento, California. They also
visited at the Floyd Berry home in
Glendale, Oregon, enroute home.
Albert Julian spent several days
in Grants Pass, where he attended the
livestock association. He was ac-
compained by John Rowhein of Jordan.
Mr. and Mrs. James Kimery quietly
: celebrated their 50th wedding anni
versary at their home Satunlay
evening, when their children pre-
j sented them w ith a beautiful cake
with a gold ornament. Mr. and Mrs.
Kimery who are both in poor health
¡are seldom seen away from home.
Present for the evening were their
daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Ayers; there two sons and
families, Mr. and Mrs. Williard Kim
ery, Jackie and Jerry; Mr. and Mrs.
! Frank Kimery, Wonda and Ileloris;
and Mrs. Louise Armstrong of Mill
City, a neice of Mrs. Kimery.
The Mari-Linn P.T.A. held their
meting at the school house Friday
evening with Mrs. Robert Fetherston,
president, presiding over the meeting.
It was voted to change the meeting
night from the second Friday in the
month to the second Tuesday of the
month. They also voted that the
P.T.A. would buy all the equipment
for the hot lunches. Guest speakers
of the evening were Mr. Bank from
the State police office, also a repre
sentative from the Safety office, and
one from Linn county. Hostesses for
the evening were the fourth grade
room mothers, with Mrs. Marvin
Toland as chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kunkle were
hosts for a dinner at their home Sun
day honoring her father Ben Bodeker,
on his birthday anniversary. Covers
were laid for the honored guest Ben
Bodeker, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bod
eker and son of Mill City, Mr. and
Mrs. Keith Salchenberger and chil
dren of Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. John
Kunkle, JoAnne, Judy, Juanita and
Weekend guests at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. O. L. Jones were their
daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs.
R. A. Lockwood and little son Phillip
of Corvallis: Little Phillip celebrated
his first birthday anniversary while
at his grandparents.
The meeting of the Womens Society
of Christian Service was held at the
community club house, Tuesday after
noon, with Gladys Hargreaves, presi
dent, and Evelyn Julian, Secretary,
presiding, and Edith Clipfell leading
the devotions. The treasures report
was given followed by reports of
other committees. Many plans were
made and discussed. It was voted to
have a Tamale sale Wednesday even
ing January 31, at the community club
house, with the following appointed
the committee in charge,Alice Huber,
Anna B. Julian, Orpha Roye, Dorothy
I Mohler, Minnie Smith, Ethel Huffman
and E. Hollingshead. The tamales
will be on sale at the club house
where you can also buy salad, pie
and coffee, or you may take them
home. A handkerchief shower was
held in honor of Helen Hubbahrd, a
member who has moved to McMinn-
villle. The next meeting will be held
Tuesday, January 30, with an all day
meeting at the club house to make and
tie the tamales. Present for the
meeting was Gladys Hargreaves.
Edith Clipfell, Vivian Walworth,
Minnie Smith, Anna B. Julian, Geor
gia Oliver, Grandma Julian, Carrie
Naue, Evelyn Julian, Eva Bressler,
Viola Jones and Ethel Huffman.
Mrs. Alex Bodeker was hostess
for her Sunday school class party
held at the community club house
Friday evening,where the loosing side
in a membership contest entertained
the winners with a chili feed. Present
were Shirley Mohler, Gloria Carr,
Carroll Kruse, Judy Kunkle, Nadine
Carr, Cleo Dysinger, Mabel Nydigger,
Jeanette Huffman, Kathyrn < arr,
Beverly Nydigger, George Johnston
and Mrs. Bodeker.
Alice Stricker daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. M. J. Stricker of McCully Moun
tain is a very happy girl. She re
ceived a beautiful quilted satin
jacket from her brother, William, who
is with the U. 8. Navy. He is on
the U. S. Dixen and bought the jacket
at Saska where the fleet was based
at that time. His ship was among
those used in evacuating troops and
equipment from Hungnam. He wrote
his parents that he paid 3000 yen
for the jacket which is the amount of
$20 in our money.
Mrs. John Neal was hostess for the
f garden club held at her home W ed-
nesday afternoon. Mrs. Otto Weid-
Deadliest time of the day in Oregon [
traffic is late afternoon and early i
. evening, records compiled by Secre
tary of State Earl T. Newbry reveal.
Street and highway killings
quickens in pace at 3 p.m., peaks |
between 5 and 7, and reaches a second
ary high between 10 p.m. and mid
. night, according to a study of all
fatal mishaps for the first six months ;
of last year.
Safety men say fading daylight
during the winter months is an im-
| portant factor in the death upsurge
| of the late afternoon hours. Add
l winter’s frequent storm conditions
plus homebound pedestrians, school
¡children, and motorists and the odds
climb in favor of accidents, officials
To beat the hazards, drivers are
urged to switch on full headlight
beams— not parking lights - when
ever visibility drops to 500 feet or ,
less, make sure windshield wipers
and defrosters work as they should,
and take darkness into account by
reducing speed accordingly.
Over half of the 128 fatal accidents
recorded in the first six months of
1950 took place in fading light or
Knotty Pine Paneling
Pioneer Flintkote Roofing
HOT PACK MACHINE
TREATMENT PER DAY
Salem Automobile Co.
Though a man has all other per
fections and wants discretion, he will
be of no great consequence in the
Home of Service
405 N Com'l St.
495 N Com’l St
t V it •• V
435 N Court St.
X >< •« -IWOOt JtJtBC
N ew HAI.r-TONNERS
have new steering column
♦ N ew wider vision in all
cabs, 50'/ mose rear view.
♦ NZW CHROME-PLATED
TOP PISTON RINGS in all
four Ford Truck engines.
♦Top PERFORMANCE with
new au tot hermit pistons,
and high-lift camshafts.
♦ N ew MODERN STYLING.
KELLY LUMBER SALES
MARCH OF DIMES POLIO CARE AND COST...
man presided over the meeting with
Mrs. Cleave O’Neil secretary. Roll
call was answered by “Tips for caring
for gift plants.”
Discussion of I
successes and failures of 1950 by
Laura Neal. An interesting discus- !
COST OF HOSPITAL
sion on caring for shrubs and peren- |
SERVICE FOR ONE DAY
nials was also held. Entertainment
was in charge of Helen McClurg who
furnished two games, "Mixed Bou- j
quet and Hidden Flowers.” Arrange
The eight items above—needed In polio care and Its Improvement—
ments and refreshments were fur
give an Idea of the vast cost defrayed by the March of Dimes In fight
nished by Lola Lambert and Laura 1
ing infantile paralysis. March of Dimes funds, by the millions, have
Neal. Present for the afternoon was
been expended for patient care, research and professional education.
Mesdames John McClurg, Percy Hiatt, I
YOU CAN HELP make sure the battle against polio continues until
the disease Is conquered, by Joining the 1951 March of Dimes now.
Hugh Johnston, Orville Downing.
Mike Fink. Merrill Brassfield, Chester
Roy, Alex Kuiken, Oscar Naue, Cleave
— GET YOUR QU \LITY JOB PRINTING \T Till- ENTERPRISE —
O’Neil, Otto Weidman, Clyde Bress- j
ler, George Huffman .Lynn Lambert. X XÄKX'X’X X >.'>< X M X a :< i: i< i< M X X X >< X x >< >< x x x x :• >< x x x x.x:x*>< X X'.XTt : ; XX XMHDB
John Neal and Mrs. Cora Jenner, Mrs.
Luther Stout of Mehama.Mrs. George
Westenhouse and Mrs. Dell Westen- i
LOOKING FOR THAT PARTICULAR
house of Scio were guests of the
Mrs. John Prideaux and little
daughter Suzanne have gone to Har
bor, Oregon, for a visit with her 1
19 19 CHRYSLER WINDSOR 4-door Sedan
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Joy.
1948 CHRYSLER WINDSOR 4-door Sedan
Mrs. Pat Lyons was hostess for the
1919 HUDSON ”<>” Club Coupe
meeting of the Altar Society of the
1947 CHRYSLER ROYAL 4-door Sedan
St. Patrick Catholic church held at
1949 FORD CUSTOM 4-door Sedan, only 11,000 miles
her home Thursday evening. Discus
I 9 Ki DODGE DELUXE 4-door Sedan
sion and plans were made to have a
series of bingo parties through out
1942 DODGE CUSTOM 4-door Sedan
the winter months. The first party
1941 CHEVROLET Club Coupe
is to be held Sunday evening, Janu
1941 NASH “6” 4-door Sedan
ary 28, with the proceeds to go
toward the building of a hall. Pres
ent for the meeting were Mesdames X
Spare does not permit description of each rar.
John Jungwirth, Herman Free, Clar X
Your inspection and comparison is invited.
ence Jungwirth, Bob Free, Mike
Fink, Lloyd Free, Phillip Pietrok, X
Francis Mullins, I.. P. Mullins, Father
Schneider and the hostess Mrs. Lyons.
feature POWER PILOT ECONOMY
The Ford Truck
Power Pilot is a
♦ ♦ ♦
Needs . .
WHAT you« DIMES Buy
RUSSELL KELLY. Manager
Everybody knows Ford
Trucks laet longer, which
means economy for years
ahead. Everybody knows
Ford power, in the in
dustry's only choice of
V-8 or Six, packs many
more ton-miles into a
working day, too!
•*——getting the most
power from the least gas.
The Power Pilot automatically
meters and fires the right amount
of gas, at precisely th- right
inetant, to match constantly
changing speed, load and power
requirements. Unlike conven
tional systems, the Power Pilot
uses only one control instead of
two, yet is designed to synchro
nize firing twice as accurately.
You can use regular gas , . . you
get no knock performance. Only
Ford in the low-price field gives
you Power Pilot
Come in today
to get ALL the
facta on t he Econ
omy leaders for
Ford Trucking Cotte Lott becauto—
( FORD TRUCKS LAST LONGER
Herrold-Philippi Motor Co., Stayton