Image provided by: North Santiam Historic Society; Gates, OR
About The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1953)
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By RICHARD LOVEL
Ijtst Tuesday, April 14, the student
council of Mill City high school met
to suggest candidates for nomination
for next year’s student body offices.
They chose a student for each office.
The following Thursday, April 16, the
whole student body met to make the
After the nominations were made
they were checked carefully as to
eligibility. Some nominees were not
eligible and some others declined nom
ination. When all were weeded out
there were four offices out of the
seven that had no one nominated.
Naturally this could not be so the nom
inations would have to be held over.
Mr. H. T. Caughey, principal and
student council advisor, went through
the names of all the students in the
school and made a list of those who
To be eligible a student must have
a 3-average in all his courses, must
not have any 5’s, and must have been
a member of the student body for
six months. Also there is the factor
of whether or not the student is will
ing to run and whether he will be
here next year. The students which
were eligible and willing to run were:
Donna Bengston, Richard Lovel, Dale
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8—THE MILL CITY ENTERPRISE
Mill City Students
Gain Honor Roll
Knowledge is Power
Arietta Clark of Mill City, Oregon
Technical Institute student earned
: honor roll status for the winter term
j of school, March 20. Miss Clark had
a grade point average of 3.85.
Dale Kirsch of Mehama, also at
tending the Institute, got the highest
possible grade point average, 4.0.
Miss Clark is majoring in general I
office and business practice; Kirsch I
in electrical repair.
Students are j
graded on the basis of practical work, ■
related technical study and applica- ,
Honor roll ranks indicate work
graded as outstanding or of above-
g£AP HIS MAIL?
1. WHO :& ¡3E083£
Andreassen, Jackie Bicket, Charles
Kuhlman, Janet Ross, Elen Shelton,
1 WHAT A»0UT
M XiDii For CHUpeBN ll>i R ê LIÔIO i Â school ^
Yvonne Dart, Ralph Jull, and Denny
(1) He’s the new president of the American Federation
For the top three jobs, president,
of Labor. A former Bronx plumber, Meany now represents
vice president, and treasurer, the one
more than eight million organized workers. Nat Damien de
elected must be a senior. The seniors
scribes Meany in a Catholic Digest article. When John L. Lew
on the list are the first three named.
is urged that the AFL should not recognize the Taft-Hartley
act, and AFL officials should re
This second nomination will be made
fuse to sign anti-communist affi the letter to him by name, write
by petition, A person goes to some
davits in accordance with that legibly, tell him what you are
of the students with a petition stat- !
law, Meany challenged Lewis’ po talking about. Then tell him how
ing the name of the candidate and
sition during the 1945 labor con you feel about it. Your name and
the office for which he is running.
vention and swung the conven address reminds him that here is
There must be ten names signed on
tion vote away from Lewis’ po a vote that will be cast in the
the petition before the person is
(2) He certainly does, says
(3) In a survey of U. S. adults
All the candidates will be nominated
Congressman Javits of New York of all creeds (including those who
by this method. In the case of the
in an American Magazine article. have no religion) 50 per cent
Congressmen read their mail from stated that public funds should
three seniors, however, (speaking of
8:30 am. (when it’s delivered) be used to provide free bus serv
seniors meaning those who will be
until 40 a.m. when committee ice and books for children in re
senoirs next year) it will be a little
meetings start. A congressman ligious schools. Some 40 per cent
different. Since there are only three '
reads his mail to find out what are opposed to providing free
of them they will all run for presi- :
the people of his district have to bus service and textbooks. An
dent. The one who gets the highest '
say about bills on which he will other seven per cent said they de
vote. When you write to your not know, and three per cent of-
vote will be president. The next high
senator or representative st -’
est will be vice president and the
other will be treasurer.
Breaking the list down into eligi the students who are running for
Maintaining a private opinion in
bility of offices:
offices try to out-maneuver their op- Soviet Russia makes one a public
Those for president: Donna Bengs ponents.
ton, Dale Andreassen, and Richard
Lovel. Since all three seniors are '
running for president there will be j
no nomination for vice president or
Those eligible for secretary, ser-
i geant-at-arms, advertising manager,'
and publicity manager: Jackie Bicket,
I Charles Kuhlman, Janet Ross, Ellen
Shelton, Yvonne Dart, Ralph Jull, and '
I Denny Sheythe. The three seniors
i are also eligible for these lower jobs,
but since there are only three of them I
they will have to stick in the top
“At the Bottom of the Hill”
The elections will be held at the;
next student body meeting in May. i
For this meeting, Lyle Fleet wood,
Lettermen’s club president, was chair- j
man of the nominations.
Soon the walls of the school will
be covered with campaign posters
a Dull Moment
MILL CITY TAVERN
the Story of the
Girods Super Market
On the Highway at STAYTON
Hi-C Orange Drink
16-oz. can 29c
Patty Rae White Pop Corn
2-lb. hag 29c
Peter Pan Peanut Butter
20-oz. jar 49c
Standby Orange Juice
Rocca Bella Select Olives
I packages 29c
3-lb. can 85c
Chase & Sanborn ('offee
Mor-Pac Corn. No. 303
2 for 29c
Herby Potted Meat. Ig can. 2 for 25c
Mill Race Benns, No.303
Flav-R- Pac Strawberries, 12 oz.
Flav-R-Pac Lima Beans, 10-oz.
Lettuce, large solid heads, 2 for
Flav-R-Pac Corn, 10-oz.
Flav-R-Pac Peas, 10-oz.
Radishes and Green Onions
WHERE IT CAME FROM
Potatoes. 50 lbs. No.
Oranges. Sunkist 344-size, 2 doz.
Weiners, Armour's Star
Fresh Young Hens
SAVE «s Girods
AND WHERE IT WENT
MATERIALS „ frecabon
Every dollar you pay us for electric service continues
to work for you and your community by providing pay
rolls, tax funds and a continual flow of money into re
Mountain States Power Co.
A SELF SUFFORTlNG. T ax FATING FRIVATE INTERFRISE ’