The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998, January 15, 1953, Page 4, Image 4

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Mill City Trounces
Timberwolves Roll
Gates Pirates 73-49 Over St. Paul 56-45
The Mill Cijy Timberwolves earned
their sixth Marion “B” victory last
Tuesday night, January 13.
trounced the Gates Pirates, 73 to 49.
The game was fairly close until
halfway through the second quarter
when Mill City started pulling away.
Klton Gregory and Dick Kanoff led
the Timberwolves with 15 and 14
points respectively. Korney scored 16
points for Gates. The scores at the
< nd of the quarters were: 16-13, 35-22,
57-33, and 73-49, with Mill City ahead
id! the way.
The Mill City junior varsity dumped
the Gates junior varsity 52 to 25.
Emerson of Mill City and Larson of
Gates each made 16 points.
Mill City (73)
(49) Gates
(16) Romey
Ward (11)
(7) Bates
Chase (10)
(12) Beamish
Gregory (15)
(10) Haun
Kanoff (14)
(2) Devine
Hoffman (9)’
Subs: Mill City—Brewer (6), Carey
(6), Melting (2); Gates—Vail (2).
Officials: Grove and Zito.
First Home Loan To
Korean Serviceman
The Mill City Timberwolves rolled
to a 56 to 45 win over the St. Psul
Buckaroos in a Marion County “B”
League basketball game last Friday,
January 9. The Timberwolves were
definitely not in their best form and
the Buckarooe kept close all the time
up until the last quarter.
Mill City had a 25 to 17 half-time
advantage but at the very start of
the second half St. Paul rallied to
tie the score. They ran close for a
while and then Mill City pulled away
to make a short 39 to 33 lead at the
end of the third quarter. Mill City’s
Roy Chase high-lighted the game with
27 points. G. Smith of St. Paul was
next with 18 points.
The Mill City junior varsity
slaughtered St. Paul’s JV’s 61 to 17.
LeRoy Emerson was top scorer for
Mill City with 16 points. High for
St. Paul was Ted Rambeau with 8
points. Mill City had 17 to 7 at the
end of the first quarter. At half-time
Mill City had stretched to 29 to 14.
In the third quarter Mill City held
St. Paul scoreless while they made
22 points to make the score 54 to 14
at the end of the third quarter.
(45) St. Paul
Mill City (56)
(18) G. Smith
Ward (10)
(2) Wolf
Chase (27)
C (2) Van Damme
Gregory (8)
(11) S. Smith
Kanoff (3)
(2) Merten
Substitutes: Mill City—Brewer (3),
Misner (1), Carey (4), Verbeck, and
St. Paul—Bearhorst (10), Kirsch,
and Rambeau.
Officials: Mull and Dimit.
The first home loan to a Korean ex-
aerviceman under the recently amend­
ed state veterans loan act has just
been completed, the Oregon Depart­
ment of Veterans’ Affairs announced
The recipient was Edward B. Low
■of Portland, who received the maxi­
mum loan of $6,000 to purchase a
home at 2214 NE. 10th avenue.
Originally limited to World War II ; tered service or who reside in Oregon
veterans, the four percent home and for two years or more following dis­
farm loan program was extended by charge.
World War II veterans to be en-
voters in the November general elec­
tion to veterans of service since the I titled must have been Oregon resi-
' dents when they entered service or
start of Korean hostilities.
Low was a student at the Univer­ have lived in Oregon for two years
sity of Oregon when he enlisted in between date of discharge and Dec.
the regular army in 1948. He was 31, 1950.
There is no deadline for applying.
discharged in October, 1950, as a pri­
vate first class, after service in the
medical corps with American occupa­
tion forces in Japan. Born and reared
in Portland, he is presently employed
as a photo copy operator in the Mult- i
nomah county court house, microfilm­
ing public documents.
Gross income from farm market­
The Oregon veterans’ loan program ings in Linn county in 1952 totaled
started in 1945.
More than 9,000 $19,804,000, a drop of 4.8 percent from
World War II veterans have borrowed 1951, according to estimates released
nearly $40,000,000 under the program today by County Exeension Agent O.
through the state Department of Vet­ E. Mikesell.
erans' Affairs.
The principal reasons for an over­
The recent amendment to the act all decrease were lower prices for live­
makes the program available to vet­ stock and seed crops and a decline in
erans of 90 days or more of service turkey numbers.
Coupled with the
anywhere since June 25, 1950, who lower gross incoces, says Mikesell, is
were Oregon residents when they en- a decline in net return to farmers be-
cause of higher costs of purchased
items and increased taxes, interest
« Tax Consultant
rates and labor.
Linn county continues to lead the
state in the production of seed crops.
The value of 1952 seed crops was $4,-
I PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 90(1,000 which is the county’s number
Bookkeeping, Accounting and J one source of income. Principal seed
crops are common ryegrass, perennial
ryegrass and alta fescue.
Of the total gross income, 41.23%
is from animal sources and 58.77%
from crop sources. It is usually con­
sidered ideal to have agricultural in­
Tax Service
] come evenly divided between the two
sources from a soil conserving stand­
Corner 3rd & Marion
point. The establishment and utili­
zation of pastures, says Mikesell, is
Telephone 1111
P.O. Box 1321 J having a tendency to more equally
annnnnia&nsnisnnnHtiBnnnnnnDt balance the two figures.
Mill City Edges Scio Stayton Shufflers
Leading League
Loggers 60 to 54
The Mill City Timberwolves had to
work hard to win their basketball
game last Wednesday night, January
14. They won a close one from the
Scio Loggers, 60 to 54.
The Timberwolves couldn’t seem to
get rolling and at the end of the first
quarter, the score was tied up 11 to 11.
At halftime Scio had pulled to a 26
to 23 lead.
Mill City warmed up
somewhat in the second half, though
and pulled ahead to a 45-41 lead at
the end of the third quarter. In the
forth quarter Mill City kept their ad­
vantage and won the game 60-54.
Don Gibson of Scio scored 15 points
for high point man and he was fol­
lowed close by Roy Chase, Elton Greg­
ory, and Bill Hoffman, all of Mill
City, with 14, 13, and 12 points re-
Mill City (60)
(54) Scio
Ward (11)
(7) Lee
(5) Jacobson
Chase (14)
Gregory (13)
(12) Schrunk
Kanoff (9)
(15) Gibson
Hoffman (12)
(9) Bryan
Substitutes: Mill City—Carey (1),
Verbeck, Brewer, Misner, Melting;
Scio—O’Reilly (5), Comer (1), Ny­
quist, Arnold, and Greenly.
Officials: Anderson and Norton.
The Mill City junior varsity fell to
the Scio JVs, 47 to 39, in the prelim­
inary game.
The National Foundation for Infan­
tile Paralysis has 3,100 chapters serv­
ing every county in the United States,
plus Alaska, Hawaii, Puerto Rico, the
Canal Zone and the Virgin Islands.
These chapters use March of Dimes
funds to pay treatment costs in whole
or in part for every polio patient who
cannot foot the bills unaided.
Davies tavern team of Stayton now
heads the roll of success in the cur­
rent shuffleboard battle that is being
waged in the North Santiam canyon.
Davies leads by one point. This one
point is the bare margin in points that
Davies holds over Mill City tavern.
The Lake of Detroit is third.
A new shuffleboard team has been
injected into league play and fills the
gap left by Richard’s tavern of Gates.
The newcomers are called “Rocky’s”
and hail from Scio.
Sunday they
played and lost their first game which
was against Jerry’s best.
one point, Jerry’s three.
play Mill City tavern this coming
Mill City tavern shuffleboarders
thanked their lucky stars when Nick
Rich drove from Portland to The Lake
in Detroit for a big Friday night
shuffle game. Rich led tht? Mill City
tavern shufflers to victory over The
Lakers. The score was three points
for Mill City and one point for The
Lake in tournament totals. Rich and
"Toots" Blazek, his partner, are re­
ported as playing a “sharp game".
Other tussles over the shuffleboards
Friday ended with Davies downing
Spillway completely, four to nothing;
Lyons taking Cedars, three to one;
Meander Inn over Maples, three to
one; and Falls of Sublimity trounced
Ken & Del’s of Turner, four to zero.
January 15, 1953
Jan. 20—Sublimity
Jan. 23—OSD, there
Jan. 27—Detroit, there
Jan. 30—Gervais
Feb. 3—Jefferson
Feb. 6—Chemawa, there
Feb. 20—St. Paul
Feb. 13—Gates, there
Feb. 17—Sublimity, there
Feb. 27—OSD
For Guaranteed Cleaning
it’s the
Mill City
Close« at 6 P.M.
Randall’s FINE MEATS
Most respirator patients under 20
years of age are boys while the ma­
jority of patients between 20 and 39
are women. All receive some form
of March of Dimes help.
For January 1953
Mill City Lodge No. 180, A.F. & A.M.
The appearance of new born lambs
Mon., Jan. 19—Stated 8:00 p.m.—
throughout the county is a reminder
Mill City Night; regular business;
that ewes should be tagged, says O.
refreshment committee—T. Baugh­
E. Mikesell, county extension agent.
man, Ivan Smith.
Removing all excess wool from the Mon., Jan. 26—Special 7:30 p.m.—
udder makes it possible for the lamb . F. C. M.; refreshment committee—
to nurse easily..
Charles French.
i/te. Û3K -tfiSft a¿¿
Front Quarter
2912c Ib
eœiïètn&ids a/jotâ/
Gross Farm Income in
Linn County Down
“Suffered 7 years
-then I found Pazo
brings amazing relief!”
s<y* Mr. M. W., Lot Angtlat. Calif.
Speed amanng relief from miseries of
simple piles, with soothing I’ato*! Acts
to relieve pain, itching instantly— soothes
inflamed tissues—lubricates dry. hard­
ened parts—helps prevent cracking, sore­
ness reduce swelling. You get real com­
forting help. I»on't suffer needless torture
from simple piles Get Paro for fast, won­
derful relief. A k your doctor about it.
Suppository form — also tubes with per­
forated pile pipe for easy application.
P •Paca Vis. meat aaU ^appanlann
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