The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998, July 10, 1952, Page 8, Image 8

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    July 1». 1952
■THE MILL CITY ENTERPRISE
An old Indian race track is visible
along the banks of the John Day river,
four miles from the mouth, accessible
from Quinton on U. S. highway 30.
Girods
Super
Market
ON THE HIGHWAY
at STAYTON
I
SIERRA
ASSORTED KISSES
Full Pound 35c
SIERRA MARSHMELLOW
PEANUTS
Full Pound 35c
REMARKABLE PEARS
No. 2' > < an 25c
FLAVOR PAC
FROZEN PEAS
21» i'«. 35c
MAYFLOWER
ICE ( REAM
39c G»' $1.49
SUNSHINE
KRISPY KRÄCKERS
25c
NESTLES ( OUOA
4-II» can 25C
DEL MONTE
PINEAPPLE JUK E
46 oz. can 25c
i
DEL MONTE
CRUSHED _ PINEAPPLE
_
No. 2 can 25c
I
4
HUDSON HOUSE
PORK & BEANS
No. 24, 2 for 35c
BLUE BELL
POTATO ( HIPS
1-lb box 65c
,X
ICE (OLD
WATERMELON
412c lb
I
SEEDLESS GRAPES
2 lbs 49c
i
*
CABBAGE
6c *
----- MEAT
CUT-UP ER
65c
SWIET
PREMIUM WI
59c
Pay Cash
and
SAVE at
Girods
AT STAYTON
i
\\ utch Out!
■
NEW FABRICS NEED CAREFUL CLEANING
I------------------ By
B ackache
Lucky You
by Dick Shaw
Mrs. Frank Bass of Mill City
upset the routine of things for offi­
Forget the "good old cleaning tricks” that mother taught you.
cials of Fulton county, Indiana. She
Most of them are outdated. Today we’re in the magic era of
did it this way. She asked that they
synthetics, and that old cleanser guaranteed to dissolve dirt might
«end to her some of the county’s fire­
end up dissolving your new synthetic dress or shirt.
flies or “lightninir bugs”.
A general rule is to treat synthetics like wool or silk, according
Mrs. Bass wrote: “Dear Sir: I just
to Alma Chesnut Moore, a leading authority on cleaning. Wash
came from Rochester, Ind., where I
them in lukewarm suds, without pre-soak-
ing, rinse them carefully, and hang them to
was visiting cousins. I was greatly
dry indoors, away from heat or sunlight.
taken up with the “fire bug" as I
Iron them on the reverse side, but some,
never had seen them, and could you
like vinyon and glass, should not be ironed
tell me what they live on?
at all.
“And could you suggest a way that
In her new book, “fww to Clean Every­
I could get them started in Oregon?
thing” (Simon & Schuster), Mrs. Mocre
I am sure they would live here if I
warns that household bleach should be
could just get a start of them. Do
avoided on stained nylon and orlon. They
Qcan generally be dry-cleaned at home with
you think they could be sent in a small
any standard fluid. If ironing becomes neces­
box air mail, if the box had small pin
sary, especially in the case of dacron, avoid
holes for air?
Please let me hear
excessive heat. Set the iron at ’Tayon," and never more than 275
from you. Very truly, RUTH BASS,
degrees Fahrenheit Hot cigarette ashes will melt dacron, for
Mill City, Oregon.”
instance.
Frank Wallace, Indiana state en­
The era of magic cleaners and magic materials has brought a
tomologist got the request and at last
lot of comforts, but plenty of new headaches also. Mrs. Moore,
who spent ten years in research for her new book, concludes that
reports has acted upon it. Mrs. Bass
the only magic in cleaning is knowing what to use and how to use it.
is getting her fire-flies and by air
If you know how, you can get that indelible ink off your tile floor.
mail, too, according to the following:
You can know whether to use hot or cold water when baby spills
“Dear Madam,
his egg on the new rug. There is an answer for practically every
I appreciated very much in receiv­
cleaning problem, from dust behind the radiator to iodine stains on
ing your recent letter concerning the
milk fabrics. Mrs. Moore’s new book, which has just been published,
“fire-bugs.”
I hadn’t realized that
has all the problems and al) the answers.
people on the west coast did not enjoy
their mystery too. I guess they are
one of those things we in the middle
west grow up with and fail to realize
Lucky you—you cheated the undertaker with
other areas do not have.
your broken «town car
“I have referred your request to
Mr, Frank Wallace, State Entomolo-
gist of Indiana. I am sure that he
ffy SfaiU/
Director, CAINES DOG RESEARCH CENTER
will have some suggestions to give
SPE<IALLV-D£SIGN£DX’/?/Z>01K KdA'S' WERE
on how to get them to you in Oregon.
“In a few days I will attempt to
THE COMMON MEANS OF TRflNZPORMNC,
Word was received Sunday of the
send you some by air mail special
P06i in E ngland
The junior section of the Mill City
delivery. 'I would appreciate hearing sudden death of Mrs. Florence Don­ Garden club will have its next meet­
PRIOR TO THE
Mrs.
from you as to their condition upon nell of Pacific Grove, Calif.
ing at the home of Mrs. James Rose,
ADVENT OF
Donnell was a former resident of
arrival. Very truly yours,
Thursday, July 15, at 2 p.m.
MOTOR CARS
Gates and had many friends in this
MICHAEL R. JEWETT,
All girls and boys interested in
“County Agricultural Agent.” comunity. She was a sister of Mrs. having a garden are invited to this
Dell Smith of Mill City. Mrs. Smith
meeting.
left Monday and was joined by a
brother from Portland, and a sister
MORE • BANGS"ON THE FOURTH
THREE GENERATIONS Of FRENCH
from Albany. They made the trip to­
OWNED BY MRS RICHARD HOVER, PALISADE, N J.,
Mrs. Shirley Bangs of Mehama pre-
gether to Pacific Grove.
sented her husband Larry with a
already have OBEPtENCC TITLES and
Mrs. Cecelia Miller is visiting her “1
banging baby boy”, Eric Scott Bangs,
THE FOURTH 15 ON THE WAY
Ten per cent of the entire log needs sister in Butte, Mont. She has spent on the Fourth of July at Salem Gen­
the
past
winter
in
Gates
at
the
home
of the Douglas fir forest products in­
eral hospital. They have a daughter.
dustry, more than a billion board feet of her daughter, Mrs. Velma Carey.
Julie. Larry is employed as time­
Ellen and Roberta Chance, Alaho keeper for CBI.
a year, are supplied from relogging
forest lands that have been logged Thomas and Darlene Joaquin, local
before, according to W. D. Hagenstein, Girl Scouts are spending the week reation rooms of the Gates high
chief forester of the Industrial For­ at Smith Creek camp at Silver Creek school.
Games, gifts and refresh­
Falls. The second group of girls will
estry association.
ments
provided
entertainment for the
“This stretch of our old-growth for- leave July 20 and includes Donnalee ' honored guests and her friends, Those
Oliver,
Sherry
Ann
Shiner
and
Joan
t resources,” the forester said,
attending were Mrs. William Athey.
helps tide industry over until our Hull.
Mrs. Monroe, Gloria and Shirley Athey
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Harold
Wilson,
accom
­
second growth forests will become big
all of Lebanon; Mrs. Velma Carey,
5PAKKY, WHO HELPEP HERD THE
enough to supply all our timber needs. panied by their daughter, Mrs. Don I Mrs. Henry Eccleston, Mrs. Joe Joa­
FIRST MODERN-fWi CATTLE PRIVE INTO PENVER, COL , IS
Man is bringing the younger trees Carey and son of Stayton, spent sev­ quin and Darlene, Pattey Stewart,
RATED BY OWNER DtT GRAVES AS THE EQUZ L Of 5MEN ON HORSEBACK
started and tended by himself up to eral days in Medford last week at Baibara Haun, Connie Stewart, and
the home of their son and family, Mr.
© ¡952 Gatnes Dog Research Center. N Y C
useable size.”
Mrs. Floyd Völkel.
and Mrs. Robert Wilson.
These recovered fire-killed snags,
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Garrison at­
Miss Donna Rae Athey of Lebanon,
old windfalls, short logs, marginal and
tended the rodeo at Sisters on Satur­
formerly of Gates, was complimented
broken logs and small stuff that could­
day and Sunday.
n’t profitably be logged when the with a bridal shower Sunday after­
noon. Mrs. Elmer Stewart and Mrs.
prime logging was done, today supply
It’s Your Newspaper—Subscribe Now
Cecil Haun were hostesses at the rec-
sawmills, pulp mills, shingle mills and
even plywood plants, the forester
♦
pointed out.
♦
Improved markets for this marginal :
Shuffleboard
Good Music
type materia) once left in the woods
Authorized Dealer for
to rot has stimulated efforts to bring
it to market, Hagenstein stated.
Changing economics within the indus­
and others
try is proving a boon to better con­
servation practices.
EXPERT REPAIR SERVICE
Many timber landowners are hav­
Where Friends Meet
ing reloggers go back over logged
on all Home and Industrial Machines
land as many as four and five times,
On Highway 222. Linn County Side
he said.
The relogging may occur
over a period of half a dozen to ten
years and each successive relogging
’ 153 S. Liberty
SALEM
Phone 3-5773
MILL CITY
SALEM
venture is. brought about by a market
George “Sparky” Ditter
nnnnnnnuBantaniaaHnnvtaiannciHnnnnnHHnHHnnKrnnHnaaBUHHnnnin demand fo rthe material the relogger
can recover from the land.
Hagenstein said relogging helps
cut down fire risk by removing stand­
REPORT OF CONDITION OF MILL CITY STATE BANK
ing snags and makes it possible to
of Mill City in the State of Oregon
take much heavy fuel from the land
at the close of business on June 30, 1952.
which could cause fires to generate
ASSETS
heat and spread. Lands are left in Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balances,
better shape to reforest once the heavy
and cash items in process of collection
! $ 367,902.94
logs, snags, windfalls, and broken logs United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed
1,164.643.25
Obligations of States and political subdivisions
14,133.96
are removed.
WITH AN
491,989.25
“Everybody gains from this newest Loans and discounts (including $1,639.69 overdrafts)
44,988.89
conservation move,” he said. “Some Bank premises owned $34,404.39, furniture and fixtures $10,584.50 •
FHA
1,000.00
of this material comes from trees Other assets
killed over half a century ago by fire.”
TOTAL ASSETS
$2,084.658.29
BETTY HUDSON_____________________
Junior Gardeners Meet
Tuesday, July 15th
w,
Relogging Produces
Much of Log Needs
MYRON’S
Sewing Machines
Pfaff, Sew-Gem, Viking, Regent
MEANDER INN
New and Used Sewing Machines
t
TITLE 1
LOAN
^Debunker
W JOIiN HARVEY FUKMY PH D
TOMATO JUICE WOUT
CURE A
‘ • HÀUG^ Ò'VER*
With a Title 1 loan you can reroof, repaint, re­
model, insulate, add a room, improve your yard,
install heating system, install new plumbing, or
make other improvements. You simply sign a
note for the amount required and pay it off in 12
to 36 months. It's the simplest loan plan ever
devised. Any homeowner is eligible for a Title
One Loan. Come in and let us explain this loan
in detail. Have the improvements you se wanted
NOW!
rv»t quick comtortins help lor Backache.
ntu~i—ran». Oriuns Op Ni«ht». «trona
cloud, urine. Irritant,« paaaa«e>. Lee Faina,
circle» under ere», and rtroUen ankle«, due
toaan-orcantr and non-aretenic Kidney and
r*r- ‘ - troublea. try Cnfea Quick complete
«•UaTackton or monet bark guaranteed. Aik
pvur dru.wm fur Ci'tea kedar.
Airs. Bass Orders
'Firefly' Shipment
MILL CITY STATE BANK
mi mio
it HiiiKu deposit
insurance corp
LIABILITIES
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $1.046,090.59
Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations
666,176.63
Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings)
25.060.03
Deposits of States and political subdivisions
214.154.73
Other deposits (certified and officers’ checks, etc.)
23,205.23
TOTAL DEPOSITS
$1,974.687.18
Other liabilities
10,689.66
TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated
obligations shown below)
| $1,985,376.87
CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
Capital
Surplus
Undivided profits
I Reserves
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
There is a popular notion that
the best thing a person can take
for a "hangover" is tomato juice
This is good, and will help some,
but it is not the cure-all that it i«
reputed to be. Doctors say that
one ot the best drinks for such
l>eople is milk Orange or eten
plain water are also helpful But
none ot these is exactly a . urv -
they are mere gestures to help
nature
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
MEMORANDA
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities
and for other purposes
.
99,281.42
$2.084 658.29
$ 319,531.25
I, D. B Hill. President, vf the above-named bank, do solemnly swear or
affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly rep­
resents the true state of the several matters herein contained and set forth,
to the best of my knowledge and belief.
D. B. HILL.
Correct—Attest: Mildred L. Allen, Frank Rada. C. E. Mason, and
Maxine Hill, Director«
State of Oregon, County of Marion, ss.:
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th day of July, 1952.
D. B. HILL JR., Notary Public,
(Seal!
My commission expires April 10, 1954.