The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998, February 14, 1952, Page 4, Image 4

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    February II. 1952
N. Santiam Fishing
Now Within Law
Under the new winter fishing regu­
lations recently set by the game
commission anglers can fish the
Santiam, Molalla, Calapooya, and
main Willamette rivers for trout,
jack salmon, steelhead, and salmon.
Bag limit is two fish 12 inches or
over per day and 4 fish in possession
or in seven consecutive days. The
1952 winter fishing regulations cease
April 19 with the opening of trout
season and take effect again next
October 13.
Winter fishing deadlines for the
Willamette valley streams specified
are as follows: All the main Santiam
river is open. North Fork Santiam is
open up to the bridge at Gates, South
Fork Santiam is open up to Foster,
Calapooya river is open up to Dollar
camp, and the Molalla river is open
up to the North Fork. Upstream
deadline for the main Willamette river
is the mouth of the Calapooya river.
Only the Willamette and its tribu­
taries below Oregon City falls were
open to winter angling under last
year’s regulations.
Mill City Hi-Liles
Apologies have been sent to St.
Paul high school as a result of a
series of incidents which happened
during and alter the recent game of
basketball which was played on the
local floor and which the Timber­
wolves handily won. Mill City was
definitely in the wrong s > far as the
said incidents were cha ¿ed to us,
but various witnesses have said that
the St. Paul players and spectators
were not entirely pure and were not,
entirely to blame for this series of
events that culminated in the vocifer­
ous condemnation of the referees as
such by various fans.
Tuesday night the Gates Pirates
won a hard-fought game with the
local green-clad crew on the cracker­
box floor at Gates. It was an un­
timely loss for the Timberwolves as
they dropped into second place in
league standings as Sublimity beat
Jefferson on their home floor. I wish
I had a pair of bright green socks to
go with a black leather jacket like a
certain basketball player we all know.
Think it'd score a basket for me?
“The Bowery Champs” was the
name of the film which was shown
to the students of Mill City high
school Wednesday afternoon in the
monthly asembly. The picture was
presented by the freshman class as
their turn to entertain came up.
Thursday night was “Play Night”
in the local high school gym as the
Girls Athletic Association organized
the program as a means of getting
out of the red. Volleyball, square
dancing, and kangaroo soccer were
among the games played in this
successful venture.
Honor Society members were an­
nounced in the student body meeting
held Wednesday. The Student Coun­
cil has voted in favor of purchasing
pins as awards for those who qualify
for the society scholastically. About
twenty or twenty-five students were
Eldon Lents Hosts
Scouting Committee
The Cub committee met at the home
of the chairman, Eldon Lents, on
Monday to plan the February Pack
Plans were made to have a “pot­
luck” dinner birthday celebration, the
42nd birthday of • scouting and the
1st birthday for Pack No. 84. The
dinner will be held at the Odd Fellows
hall on March 2nd at 4 p.m. All
parents and their children are invited.
Arrangements for renewing the
Charter was discussed. The new
Charter will be for 47 Cubs and will
be sponsored by the P.T.A. as in the
past year.
Wright Truck Line
Watch this car change the industry
Full Soles and :
the American road
Open 7 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Gates high school's champion B league scorer, Marlin Cole, who has been
building a record of points scored to a total of 381 for an average of
nearly 30 points for each game played. The 6-ft. 1-in. center was in
action last Tuesday night when Gates defeated Mill City 65 to 53 on
their home floor. Cole is said to be the greatest scorer in the league
_^ir<-nit history.
(Photo courtesy of The Statesman)
Mill City Grade School
V. COL r* Miles in rich co!:«,
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il » GO ii«w "Wool in C .’.iíornin"
C';‘ori. Th» Sunshir.» Stai»'* de-
* a»H »hour tliv-lr influe ne J. ito.
.n li.» coai** imerinaiiv» » -in?,
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:d in ih» d»cj> »iia-vl
. .,_r ar.J xounàxl cuicway lina*.
Fifth (■rade
Phyllis Bickett is still absent,
Phyllis Pat was also absent.
We are having a Valentine party
in room six, all the mothers of the
children in room six are invited.
—Man- Boothby
Sixth Grade
We have a new girl, her name is
Helen Ann Joiner.
Some of the sixth graders had
shots Tuesday at about 2:45.
Bernice Slater has moved f rom
school and the class will miss her.
—Michael Peterson
Herschel Clark was absent from
school Tuesday and back again Wed.
The fifth and sixth grade team
played Stayton Tuesday. Mill City
was the victor by the score of 37 to
17. Those who were on the team
are William Clark, Larry Large,
Michael Thomas, Michael Matheny,
Arthur Cox, Ray Stiener, I.ahny
Podrabsky. John Roten, Arthur Webb,
Anthony Berry, Gary Bevera, Larry
Kanoff. and David Jones; the game
was on their floor. This is the second
game we played and won. Mr. Todd
is are coach.—Larry Large
Bov Scout News—The meeting was
held in the grade school Wed. night
at 7:30. We practiced map reading
and marching.
There isn’t enough boys in the troop.
There are many opportunities in the
Boy Scouts.—Tony Boothby
What makes
so satisfying?
For nearly half a century
Olympia has devoted its skill
in creating a light, yet satis­
fying beer.
Today, the third generation
of the same family is dedicating
this experience and its modern
facilities, plus the rare brewing
quality of its famous water, to
produce Olympia . America's
Original Light Table Beer.
“Its the Water”
Dyche tightened his belt and took
After piling up a stake as a dirt­
moving team hand on the building of
Light Refreshment Beverage of
the PIN, the Rough Rider hopped a
Millions of Temperate People
freight on west, lighting at Bridal
Veil* Oregon.
’Trade Mark» Reg. U. S. Pat. Off.
First Skyline? . . .
Bill Dyche was a man born to log
He took a job in the sawmill at Bridal MOBKx xk x x x x xgx x x xxjQt XiMSKKagKßöö«!® a a a a a a a a a a a a.a a a « a’ a!«
Veil but it was the logging operation,
bossed by Bob Barr, that attracted
him. The outfit was just starting to |
use steam in that year of old, 1899. | X «
The first machine was a spool donkey X
so small that water to fill its pipes X X
was packed to the works— in saddle- ! X
bags I
Bob Barr was a great logging chief, X
according to Bill Dyche, and deserves
to have his memory marked as one of
the first to invent and rig up a sky­
line system if not the first. It was
a trolley with grab hooks that carried
a big log at a trip over a deep canyon.
City Limits on Highway 222
Working into a blacksmith helper’.-
job, young Dyche bad a hand in the
Phone 3215
trials and errors that arrived at a
successful skyline operation.
Many, many are the stories, all
vital stuff of the true history of West­
ern logging, that follow in the record
of Bill Dyche’s logging life. I do wish
he would write it, just as he has
written his Tongue River. Wyoming,
adventure. Mavbe Walt McCulloch
can persuade him to do it. Here, in- i
deed, would be real writing with the
bark on. conk free and peeler grade.
Would it make the grammar girls
shudder? That’d be the added at­
All Building Supply
Do Your Planning Now
for Next Season's Crop
Dr-v« Orerdriw. and w-M*
if orottob*a. optional at o»tra co»# tqwotnant, occoi-
tortot and fn» »vhfoc#
witfovf aahca.
The Maples
Cafe & Tavern
Highway 222
lie also have a full line
I12 miles Fast of Gates
The *52 Ford is here . . . the cor that's designed to out go,
out look, out ride, out value ond out last every other low-
priced car—bor none! There are many, many reasons why
thn built-for-keeps cor will do more things for more people
at lower cost. But you'll see what we mean when you see
ond ''Test Drive" the '52 Ford for yourself!
Ford Dealers
Chuck's Shoe Shop:
Kelly Lumber Sales
— the ablest’car on
Com* in ¡nd *T*$t Priv/it at your
Out of the Woods
\ Great and Good Logger. . .
Back in 1907 I was out on my own
and traveling free. I wish the luck
of the road had taken me then to the
Tongue River country in the Big Horn
Mountains of Wyoming. For I might
have found a job in the woods up
there, being handy with horses, fair
with an ax and fast on my feet. And
now I could boast that once in the
old days I “set in” for Bill Dyche.
He was the boss logger on Tongue
River in 1907 and one of the best of
all his powerful Western tribe.
William K. Dyche dwells today in
Klamath Falls, retired and full of
years. Walt M-Culloch, who knows
all the oldtime king loggers of Oregon,
thinks that Bill Dyche is likely the
"firstest” of them all, because of his
inventions. I’ve heard other authori­
Oregon’s only touring hoop squad,
ties second the motion. I’ve never
the Pal Club Bombers, six young
met Mr. Dyche, but I will if I live and
Negro basketball players from Port­
he does.
land, invade Scio, Wednesday, Feb.
20, to tangle with the McCallum
Rough Rider. . .
Chevrolet team in an exhibition con­
Where Bill Dyche and I might have
met well before 1907 was in Southern
The youthful Bombers, coached by
Idaho. For a spell there my pappy
Jackson Winters, ex-Portland U. ace,
was a king snipe on the PIN—that
have won 20 out of 25 games to
is, a section boss on the Pacific &
Idaho Northern Railroad. The place
was up Weiser River Canyon, nigh
Middle Valley—now, alas, “Midvale.”
Young Bill Dyche wound up there,
helping to build the PIN, after he
was discharged from service in the
date, and feature a pleasing style War with Snain.
and ri;
of play with lots of court-comedy
In that war of the old, old days
and ball-handling stunts.
Bill was a Rough Rider under the
mighty Roosevelt, fighting Theodore.
His discharge money was not enough
i to buy a ticket west of North Dakota,
, What with the yellow jack and em­
balmed meat—apart from an occas­
ional Spanish bullet- a discharged
veteran of that old-style war consid-
I ered himself lucky to get out of the
| uniform alive—as indeed he was.
i He may have dreamed of a pension
Use Our Modern Moving
1 but he looked for no bonus or college
Vans Next Time You
I education or home loan as reward for
I toting a government issue gun at
Move or Ship
soldier’s pay.
So the young ex Rough Rider was
by Freight!
[dumped from a train in North Dakota
| when he was down to his last two
I dimes and left to be a free man in a
[free world. The season was winter.
I The temperature was 20 below. But
“Ship the WRIGHT’ way”
I a man could “shin out” to be a con-
Phone 125
Stayton. Ore. | struction hand on the new branch
railroad that was building from the
Oregon Short Line in Idaho. Bill
Scio Chevrolets Book
Pal Bombers Feb. 20
Rubber Boot
Herrold-Philippi Motor Co., Stayton
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