The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998, May 31, 1951, Page 2, Image 2

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The MILL CITY EMERI’RISE
GOOD HEALTH
MILL CITY, OREGON
IK>N PETERSON, Publlaher
Entered an ao<*ond-<-la»a matter November 10. 11*44 at the post office at
Mill City, ureiion. under the Art of March 3, 18"5.
COMMUNITY AIMS THRU CO-OPERATION:
I WHAT DOES A HEALTH
DEPARTMENT DO ?
< Liaxil IMO ti»KHTl*ti4<;i "tie insertion for Ma er three for 11
1
The Enterprise will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect in­
sertion. Error» In a*lvertl»lna ehould be reported Immediately
plaplay
Advertising 45c column inch.
Political Advertising 75c inch.
NEWSPAPER
17 ■
PUBLISHERS
ASSOCIATION
1CIJU
WAiTEfUL
TO CLEAR.
OUT YOUR
MEDICINE
•THE PAPER THAT HAS NO ENEMIES HAS NO FRIENDS.”
— George Putnam
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SANTIAM MEMORIAL HOSPITAL.
MILL CITY STREET IMPROVEMENT.
LOCAL YOUTH RECREATION CENTER
MILL CITY’ DIAL TELEPHONE SYSTEM.
MILL CITY PARK PUBLIC SWIMMING POOL.
ELIMINATION OF BANFIELD’S NIGHTMARE.
MILL CITY’ AREA SEW’AGE DISPOSAL SYSTEM.
IMPROVE HIWAY’ 222 BETWEEN MILL CITY AND LYONS.
OBTAIN CANYON YEAR ’ROUND PAYROLL INDUSTRIES.
DETROIT, GATES, AND MILL CITY’ UNION HIGH SCHOOL.
THE COMMERCIAL BOOK STORE
chest t
School Election
SALEM
The third Monday in June is the date set by law for the annual school
election of school district 129-J. The third Monday in June, this year, is
Monday, June IM. Each »ear the three-year term of one of the school board
directors expires. During the last year of this directors term of <> ic*<
such person usually is chairman of the school board.
Mr. Donald K. Sheythe's term of office on the school board of 129-J
expires this year. The duly qualified voters of school district 129-J will
elect. Monday, June 18, a school director for a new three-year term. District
129-J includes Mill City and Elkhorn areas because of the recent school
district consolidation. Qualified voters are those who have been residents
of the district for six months and registered for the purpose of voting at
least 30 days prior to the election. A qualified voter is not required to own
property in order to vote at any school election.
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Those who have children under the care and supervision of the Mill City
school system are aware of certain facts about this school. I hose who pay
taxes see another meaning in this public school. We are confident that the
public is interested in their schools, and if given the chance will show this
interest in a proper manner.
The widest public notice should be given school affairs. When the public­
supports its schools, generally they are good ones. Me invite the use of
the columns of The Enterprise by voters for making public their pleasure
in the annual school election of district 129-J, Monday, June 18.
School director nominating letters, properly signed, addressed “To the
Editor" are welcomed. The letter writer’s name will be withheld upon
request.
Get Ready!
As the Soviet "arsonist fires" of Greece and Berlin were doused by the
timely work of United States’ firemen, so is the fire in Korea rapidly
cooling and ceasing its spread because1 of the fine work of the I nited Nations
firemen. Iranian oil now appears as the possible fuel for the next "fire".
The1 Chinese, never a warlike people, have their stomachs full of the
horrors of modern warfare and feel more like throwing in the towel. The
United States expected this. Iran began smoking when the stench of burned
Korea began stinging the nostrils of the Chinese Reds. Already the first
angry flames of the Iranian fire are flickering. The Iranian government
sits on a very large powder keg and knows a fuse to its contents has been
lighted.
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Turkey, Georgia, and Armenia could I m 1 used by the Reds as the "Man­
churia" of the Iranian conflict. The Soviet has been massing non-Soviet
armies—‘‘recruited" them from Soviet satellite countries. These men could
be the Iranian version of the Chinese "volunteers” in Korea.
The poor,
ignorant, and dissatisfied Iranian people are ripe for harvest just as were
the Koreans.
The reason which could be given for the "volunteers" coming into Iran
is that they are seeing to it that Iran carries out its oil "nationalization"
program without "imperialistt" hindrance. Turkey will be put on the spot,
too. if things get hot in Iran. She will need help from the United Nations.
The Russian bear will need some more stones thrown at it.
ELECTRICAL Tips FOR THE HOME
» If You Hava to Grope Around In the Dark to find a Light . . .
DON'T
think
you
have to
stumble along with old-
fashioned, inconvenient lighting
arrangements
DO
install switches at each en­
trance to a room Then, lights
can be flicked on or off near any
door.
TILE FLOOR
COVERING
In Asphalt, Linoleun
and Rubber Squares
Lay Them Yourself
and Save Money
ASPHALT. 9x9 in.
LI X OLE IM. 9x9 in.
RUBBER. 9x9 in.
Sc ant! He each
16c each
37c each
Xsphalt and I inoleum Tatterns in Stock
HILL TOP GENERAL STORE
ALBERT TOMAN. Prop
MILL CITY
May 31, 1951
2—THE MILL < ITY ENTERPRISE
WE DE1JVER
Phone 3-4084
141 N. Commercial St.
ENTRA VITAMINS ?
Answer to Question No. 1:
1 A health department has six
basic functions. It provides such
services as maternal and child
health care, sanitation, commu­
nicable disease control, labora­
tory facilities, vital statistics and
health education.
Answer to Question No. 2:
2. No. Prescriptions are us­
ually for a given disease for a
given period of time. Some
medicine spoils in only a short
time. A drug prescribed for one
person is not necessarily good
for another, even though they
have the same disease. It may
be dangerous to use drugs pre­
scribed for one illness to treat
another sickness without vour
doctor's approval H
Fox Valley
ing should include medicine­
chest cleaning
Answer to Question No. 3:
3 Before babies are a month
old. they are often given, on the
advice of a doctor, some form of
vitamin D. the sunshine vitamin.
Premature
babies
especially
need extra vitamin D since they
may not have inherited much
from their mothers and because
they grow so fast. Many doctors
give babies vitamin C in the
form of orange juice before they
are a month old Medicine’s dis­
covery of the importance of
vitamins is one of the outstand­
ing health contributions of the
20th century.
Has Everything for Your
OFFICE NEEDS
Furniture and Bookkeeping Supplies
;
Chuck's Tavern
(Copyright 1951 by Health Informa­
tion Foundation)
2 Miles East of Gates
LYONS
By EVA BRESSLER
Local folks attending the Scio an­
The
pre-school
picnic and gradu­
nual Fat Lamb show included Mr.
and Mrs. John Neal, John Kinzer. ation of the little folk that will enter
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Johnston, O. C. school next fall was held Friday at the
Downings, Lynn Rodich, Mr. and Mrs. school house. The pupils,- mothers
Bill Kergil and son, Billy. The Ker- and instructor, Mrs. Alice Huber, were
gil’s rode in the Salem Saddle club present. Those receiving graduation
parade. Orville Downing was one of ribbons to school next fall were Dale
the judges for the trained dog and Edwards, Stanley Power, Mary Joe
sheep performance on the afternoon Cruson, Walter Olmstead, Richard
show program. A large crowd wit­ Lindemann, Charloette Lantzer, Frank
nessed the demonstrations of several Phelps, and Ivalyn Smith. Games
contestants and their dogs working and a basket lunch was enjoyed. Mrs.
Huber was presented with a gift.
with untrained sheep.
The load of wood removed from the
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Johnston are
the parents of a son born Thursday, pre-school can be returned any even­
May 24, in a Salem hospital. The ing officials say. Pre-school is not
baby weighed 8 lbs, 5 oz. He has a money-making organization and
been named Thomas Warren and is needs this wood. It will be greatly-
the third child in the family. Mrs. appreciated if those who removed the
Johnston and baby came home from wood would return it.
Election of officers of the pre­
the hospital Sunday afternoon. Mrs.
Louis Ray of Elkhorn is helping at school mothers was held at the home
of Mrs. John Prideaux. Elenore
the Johnston home.
Leland Humphreys came from Christenson was elected chairman and
.Myrtle Creek Wednesday to stay with Rose Thayer, secretary. Many plans
his grandparents and work in the were discussed for the coming year.
strawberry fields during the picking The remainder of the officers will be
elected at the start of the fall term.
season.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Scott, Maxine,
Jack Christensen’s father from
Minnesota is spending the summer Lynn and Joyce Anne, Mr. and Mrs. |
Ralph Downer, Carroll, Lonna and I
with his son and family here.
Minnie Smith, who has been ill the Dwight, attended a family re-union
past two weeks, is being moved to at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harley
a convalescent home in Salem.
A Johnson, Sunday, at their home in
nurse has been caring for Mrs. Smith Mehama. The occasion honored Mr.
and Mrs. Walter (Bud) Johnson who
in her home until this weetc.
Mrs. Ring was here Memorial day were married Saturday in Stayton.
from Albany where she has been at Mrs. Johnson is the former Miss
the Ralph Trask home for some time. Dorothy Mason, «laughter of Mr. and
Bob Brassfield has had an Infection Mrs. Grant Smith. Bud Johnson is
in his right hand, but it is getting the son of Mr. anil Mrs. Harley John­
son. He is on furlough. Additional
better.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bassett enter­ guests were Mr. and Mrs. Merle John­
tained the Bassett relatives. Memorial son and daughter. Barbara, Mr. and
day. Among those present were Mr. Mrs. Willard Johnson of Glendale, and
and Mrs. Paul Bassett and family Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bouche, Sharron,
of Salem. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Bas­ Wesley, Colleen and Janice of Salem.
Mrs. Carrie Naue and Mrs. Ethel
sett of Corvallis, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Allen. Mrs. Lizzie Bassett. Mr. and Huffman were hostesses for the meet­
Mrs. Wallace Bevier and two sons of ing of the Three Links club in the
Mill City. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bassett Naue home Friday afternoon. Other
i activities caused a small crowd.
and Cecil.
Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Everett Limbeck and Mrs.
Hugh Johnston were Silverton busi­ j Chet Grimes is her mother, Mrs.
Houchen of Cathlamet, Washington.
ness visitors Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Johnston are
Mrs. Louis Ray attended a family
'the parents of a baby boy bora at the
picnic in Mill City Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Rolich and Salem Memorial hospital Thursday.
family visited relatives near Scio I This is their third child, second son.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kimery and sons,
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Scheiwek and ' Jackie and Jerry, spent the weekend
family visited jn Corvallis, Monmouth at Seaview. Washington. They were
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
and Independence Memorial day.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H Johnston and Bob Larson and Mrs. Anna Keeton.
Bill Grimes of the U. S. Navy has
Leland Humphreys were Thursday
! just completed his training at Great
Salem shoppers.
Mrs. Ella Stewart of the McCully Lakes, Illinois. He is spending a ten-
Mountain district died suddenly early day leave at the home of his parents,
today.
Funeral arrangements are Mr. and Mrs. Chet Grimes. Follow-
not complete at this writing. Inter­ j ing his leave he will report for duty
ment will be in Fox Valley cemetery. I in San Diego, California.
Have U Visited?
Try our Steaks
OR A
s
-
I
Chicken in a Basket
FOR YOUR PROTECTION!
Kellom’s Fresh Meats
FRESH DAILY’ — VERY REASONABLE PRICES
Kellom’s Grocery
MILL CITY
OPEN WEEK DAYS
8 A.M. to 7 P M.
WE GIVE TRADING STAMPS
AND ALUMINUM AND DISHES
Complete Stock
M c C ulloch
POWER CHAIN SAWS
Repair Parts Always Available
Look at these features:
Just "Can't Get Over"
Easy's Fence
cost less than ordinary fencing
(Might be well worth your while
looking into.)
From where I sit. there’s no
sense in looking down on some­
thing ju«t because it's different
from what we like For instanre.
some people think ice-cold lemon­
ade’s the best "cooler-offer" on a
hot day Some of os would rather
have a glass of beer The impor­
tant thing is not to "hedge our­
selves in" against other people’«
ideas and preferences.
with
Cushioned
Power/
We are proud to present this
greet new chain taw— the moat
powerful in the McCulloch line.
From where I sit... ¿y Joe Marsh
Few years ago. Easy Roberts
took a lot of kidding when he
planted that hedge of Multiflora
roses — along his property line.
Folk* «aid he was getting pretty
high falutin’.
But today plenty of people who
laughed at the idea slow down
when they drive by Easy’s place
just to look at th, we roses Most
beautiful sight you ever saw.
Practical, too! The hedge is a
good four foot high now, and at
cast flve foot thick even a ahoat
couldn't get through that prickly
mass of shrubbery. Best of all. it
SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS
9 A M. to 12 NOON
I
Try I«
Youraelf...
Faal It» Power
and
Smoothna«»!
Stop In today and try out
the new McCulloch '55 ...
with Cushioned Power
». w<c«n«ca-
Wp*M • LarROef ■ «
•<
Ch*» Sewe
Amaiing Smaathneaa! Cuthioned Powerl
Easy la uaa nil day battuta «pattai rotti ng bal­
ancers geared to crankahaft neutralità vibration.
Powarl Light Weight! Full t horsepower, yat
•a j - i only 55 pou-ds » tn JO-1 neh chain and
biada.
Fait Startmgl S-pa- “ot spa.» automatic-raw -d
starter, puah-button primer.
iaey Operation! C m n o tar and tank built In,
contro ad from handlebar. S mplified grouped
contro s-throttle controle and ign-tlon twNeh
on handlebar for fingertip operation.
Safety I Full automat e centrifugal clutch dia-
angagea cham whan eng no It idling.
Canvanionct! Igni* on po —t eat y act tit bit
n aiterior routing. Fu* MO'tw.vel trantmiat-on
'octa at any angle Floatieee carbu-etor par— *a
*uH-powar Mw '5 in any pot I on.
JOHN NELSON
Sales and Service
MIl.I. (TTY
PHONE K»!
RESIDENCE PHONE L24I
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