January 10. 1952 THE MILL CITY ENTERPRISE Santiam Hospital— (Continued from Page 1) ®mv fiscal year beginning July 1. Some delay could be experienced in ,*ctua) allocation of the funds from the federal government if the Physi cians and Surgeons hospital of Port land goes ahead with its announced jpUn to “file an injunction or take «Other appropriate action against the State Board of Health challenging ♦be manner in which disbursements of Hill-Burton act funds were1 handled.” However, W, H. Bell, president of the Santiam Memorial and an attorney does not believe this action could cause much trouble. It is his opin ion that the Physicians and Surgeons is not "gunning” for Santiam Mem- orial funds. I j »» z» et k t Mill Cltÿ (fTO Ge SCtlOIlf Forest Products Market Report Demand for Douglas fir sawlogs continued good at ceiling prices during the week ending January 5. Weather forced some logging shutdowns, and there was little market activity in those areas. Pole prices showed a spotty increase in the southern valley ” Other farm forest products were generally unchanged, according to the weekly farm forest products market report prepared from data supplied by Sixth tirade the State Board of Forestry to the Barbara Fleming is absent Monday. OSC Extension Service. Terry Harrington is a new boy in ! puipW(MXj- I 1>.T. I ~ NEWS I in both areas ranged from $40 to $45 a thousand for logs over 24 feet long at valley mills. Some mills in the foot-hills paid down to $35. Shorter i logs ranged from $30 to $42 a thous and. 8-foot logs down to 6 inch diameter were in good demand at $15 to $18 a cord, or $34 to $40 a thousand. Old-growth sawlogs were $42.50, and $65 a thousand in the river at northern and central valley points. Lane County prices delivered to mills or shiping points were $37.50, $42.50, and $52.50, with very few No. l’s being sold as sawlogs. Peelers brought $80 to <110 a thousand in the northern and central valley and $65 to $85 in the Eugene area. .Other Forest Products: Poles and Piling: Sword fern was unchanged at 14 Barkie poles over 40 feet long rose cents a bunch and dry Cascara bark - 1 to 4 cents in the Eugene area this brought 15 cents a pound. Car stakes past week. Demand was good in the were in moderate demand at 45 to 50 entire valley, especially for poles over I cents each. Cedar fence posts were 50 feet. Prices ranged from 7 to 43 j 25 to 35 cents each. cents a lineal foot for lengths from Quality Job Printing at 20 to 100 feet. 50-foot barkies The Mill City Enterprise brought from 20*^ to 26 cents. Hardwood Logs: Most hardwood logs brought $34.50 to $37.50 a thousand. Maple was in very strong demand at $40 in the Port land area. Cottonwood ranged from $24 to $28, with limited demand for 16 foot peeler blocks at $30 in the northern valley. By Williams ODDLY ENUF! GARBAGE SERVICE generally very good in the northern , anj centra! valley. Peeled spruce was j^o a cord, and hemlock, true fir and Douglas fjr brought $19. Un- pee]e,j Douglas fir was in fair demand a^ m a cor(j or 55.90 a ton. I)ouK|as Fir Sawlogs: Eighth Grade 1 Douglas fir sawlogs continued in Monday we got weighed and meas- good demand at ceiling prices in the ured. Willamette Valley last week. Some Junior Teens was Tuesday night, areas reported very little activity due Wednesday we saw a movie on oil. to snow and freezing weather. River Girl Scouts had their meeting and prices for second-growth sawlogs in plan to perform dances for the PTA. the northern and central valley were Theta Rho was Thursday night. $40 a thousand board feet for No. 3’s Friday afternoon Mill City grade and $50 for No. 2’s. Mill prices were school will play Gates grade school 1 reduced by the cost of booming and basketball teams.—Diane Peterson. rafting and the difference in hauling 1 costs. I^rne County prices were Mr. and Mrs. George Veteto spent $37.50 a thousand for No. 3’s, and Sunday in Silverton visiting friends, and $12.50 for No. 2’s. Camp run log Boy .Scout meeting was held in the grade school because the Pl A meet- ing was in the high school. There were approximately 25 at the meeting. Leon McCall is back after being gone last week.-Tony Boothby. 1 oBHHHnun ' MILL CITY DISPOSAL SERVICE Phone 3952 LEONARD HERMAN WE ARE PLEASED TO SERVE YOU! We hope you are pleased with our service. nnBßnunnnflBitooooBBouor»- Try Our Super Market $1.50 per month and up Also serving Gates. Lyons, Idanha and Detroit 5c Mom's and Pop's Coffee! CAFE OPEN EVERY DAY — 7 a m. to 11 p.m. Hinz Coffee Shop HEART ATTACK OR INDIGESTION? Next Door to Mill City Variety ON THE HIGHWAY Fountain at STAYTON 5c Coffee Hamburgers — Dinners THANK HEAVENS! Most attacks are lust acid Indigestion. When it strike«, take Bell-ana tablets. They contain the fastest-acting medicines known to doctors for the relief of heartburn, gas and similar distress. 25<. Short Orders Frozen Foods— STRAWBERRIES 12 oz. pkg. 29c MIXED VEGETABLES 2 for 29c PEAS 2 for 45 q ROASTING EARS (Pkg. of 2) 2 pkgs, for s 29c JJLUE BIRD TOMATOES 29c GRAPEFRUIT 8 lb bag 59c ORANGES 220 Size 69C COUNTRY FRESH EGGS Medium 49c doz. Large 55c doz. NORPACK CORN Whole Kernel, 2 for 29c 1 TURE (¡ROUND BEEF 65c ’b Livingroom Suites Bedroom Suites Lamps - Tables Mirrors Rockers SLICED BACON Ends and Pieces 27c »b BEEF ROAST 69c SLICED BACON 59c » DURKEE'S MARGARINE 29C »b SANTIAM CUT GREEN BEANS No. 2. 2 for 39c Pay Cash and SAVE at Girod's Our Entire Stock Must be Sold by FEBRUARY 1st Drastic Reduction In Electric Ranges Refrigerators Housewares Cribs Mattresses Springs USED FURNITURE First Come, First Served X I A .*.-L HURRY TO SWEET HOME MILL C/TV . AT STAYTON B ackache For quick comfor for Back ae he, 1 • . cloudv urine. irrtaii»4l iMMwafrs, Ley Faina, ci rrle a under And ewAilen ankle*, due Co WMi-orvani«* and r»»' -ayatemir K'.dnry and Bladder troubles try Cvvtoa. Quick. »rnplete OBttafact Mr. or mo»ey (»act tuart. itee l. Ast yuur drunttut f r (L .4« y. OPEN EVENINGS TIL ? ? ?