The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998, September 24, 1953, Page 2, Image 2

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    The MILL CITY ENTERPRISE
I—THE MILL CITY ENTERPRISE
......... -........ -.......
Editor »nd Publisher
CLUB, LODGE, ANI) LOCAL ACTIVITIES
Bell-Podrabsky Wedding Vows
Exchanged At Lebanon Church
MILL CITY MEAT MARKET
Quality Meats and Groceries
FOOD LOCKERS
FROZEN FOODS
John W. Reid, MD.
Social Events
Entered an second-oJa*» matter November 10, 1944 at the post office at
Mill City, Oregon, under the Act of March 3. 187».
BON W. MOFFATT
PEAR!. EIDE
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 1953 sion work to attend. The officers,
president, Mrs. Ercille Wilson; vice-
president, Mrs. Jean Roberts, and Mrs.
Klutke, attended the officers’ train­
ing class in Salem Wednesday of last
week.
At 3 p. m. September 6, nuptial
and the groom's mother wore
rites in the First Methodist church at cessories
I Lebanon, Miss Marianne Bell, daugh­ a blue suit with black accessories. Both
ter of Mr, and Mrs. Milford Bell of mothers’ wore corsages of white car-
Scio, became the bride of Ernest L. | nations.
At the reception in the church par-
Podrabsky, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
'
lor,
Mrs. Carl Podrabsky poured and
Ernest L. Podrabsky of Mill City.
Mrs. Henry Shimanek cut the cake
The Rev. G. Wesley Turner offic­ assisted by Mrs. Harlan Eastman and
iated. The altar was decorated with Mrs. James Lewis, aunt of the bride.
white gladioli, ferns and ice-blue can­ | Barbara Podrabsky had charge of the
dles. Tapers were lighted by Janet Sue gift table and Nova Dean Brum held
Bell, sister of the bride, and Dianna the guest book.
Podrabsky, the groom’s cousin. Both
Approximately 100 guests attended
wore aqua gowns.
ceremony and reception, many from
Doris Pomeroy was organist, and out of town.
Rose Mary Janis sang two solos, I
For their wedding trip to Canada,
Love You Truly and Because.
Mrs. Podrabsky wore a navy blue and
Given in marriage by her father, gray check suit and the orchid from
the bride wore a white flowered lace her bridal bouquet as a corsage. She
net gown over taffeta with fingertip is a graduate of the Scio high school
veil held in place by a last headpiece, and prior to her marriage was em­
■er pearls were a gift from the groom ployed at office work in Salem.
A graduate, of the Mill City high
and she carried red rosebuds centered
school, the groom is in the U. S. air
with a white orchid.
| Honor attendant was Joanne Shim- force and recently returned from a
I anek, cousin of the groom. She wore year in Korea. They will be at home in
a ballerina gown of green net over Victorville, California.
taffeta with matching headpiece and
GATES-MEHAMA EXTENSION
carried a bouquet of pink gladioli.
Bridesmaids were Marian Comer UNIT OPENS SEASON BY AN
, and Jolly Krossman, the former wear- ALL DAY MEET IN CLUBHOUSE
GATES—Mrs. Elmer Klutke, sec­
1 ing yellow and the latter in pink net
! over taffeta. Both carried white glad- retary-treasurer of the Gates-Mehama
i ioli bouquets. Julie Lewis, cousin of Home Extension Unit, is announcing
the bride, was flower girl. She wore the first fall meeting of the unit to be
a miniature formal of aqua taffeta. held Friday, October 2nd, at the club
Donnie Podrabsky, brother of the house in Mehama.
An all day meeting will be held,
groom, was ring bearer. He wore a
starting at 10:30 a. m. Project leaders,
navy blue suit.
The groom’s attendants, all wear- Mrs. Ula Monroe and Mrs. Klutke will
ing gray suits, were Leroy Podrabsky, demonstrate the preparation of “buf­
best man, brother of the groom, and fet meals”, which will be served at the
ushers Sonny Nelson and Raymond luncheon hour.
A cordial invitation is extended by
Bell, the latter a brother of the bride.
For her daughter’s wedding, Mrs. the members and officers of the unit
Bell wore a brown suit with brown ac­ to all ladies interested in the exten-
Never - -
a Dull Moment
“At the Bottom of the Hill”
I
MILL CITY TAVERN
.
I
Physician & Surgeon
Mill City
MEMBERS OF GATES WOMANS
CLUB UNDERTAKE VARIED
ACTIVITIES AT LAST MEETING
GATES—Memb.r- cf the Gates’
Womans Club met Thursday evening,
September 17th in the recreation
rooms of the high school, with Mrs.
Kenneth Martig, presiding at the bu­
siness session.
Mrs. W. R.Hutcheson announced the
fall meeting of the third district of
the Oregon Federation of Womens
clubs would be held at West Lynn, on
Wednesday, September 30. Delegates
from the Gates club elected to attend
were Mrs. Martig, Mrs. Edmund Da­
vis and Mrs. W. F. Struckmeier. Al­
ternates were Mrs. Glenn Gordon,
Mrs. John Watson and Mrs. Albert
Millsap. It was voted to assess each
member the sum of ten cents yearly,
in response to a letter of request from
the state president of the Oregon fe­
deration. The money received from all
clubs, members of the state federa­
tion, will be used to secure and main­
tain a permanent place in Portland for
the preservation of important data
and records of the Federation.
Attention of the members was cal­
led to a letter, recently published in a
Salem paper, from Cp). Delbert L. R.
Meeks, local GI, who is stationed at
the Tokyo Army hospital. Cpl. Meeks
asked for aid for the Garden of Bethle­
hem Orphanage in Japan. Meeks, son
of Mrs. Gladys Meeks, Mill City, has
been in the Far East since 1951, ser­
ved 11 months in Korea and stationed
at the hospital since July, 1952. He
stated that the personnel of the hospi­
tal through contributions have endea­
vored to help support the orphanage
and have decided to each make an ap­
peal to their home towns through the
local papers for aid in their under­
taking. They hope that their friends
would “help those at the hospital to
help their orphans”. He asked for
“Bundles for Babes” or cash dona­
tions. A special appeal was made to
civic organizations, churches and
clubs. The Gates ladies decided to
sponsor a drive for bundles of cloth­
ing and cash. Mrs. Tim White was ap­
pointed to try to secure clothing and
Mrs. Millsap to ask for donations of
money.
Mrs. Hutcheson suggested that at
the annual club Christmas party the
movement to put Christ back into
Christmas would be stressed. The so­
cial meeting of the club will be held
in the unfinished club house, or Civic
Center, Thursday afternoon, October
1, with the usual no-host luncheon at
one o’clock.
Members present were Mesdames
Walter Thomas, W. F. Struckr-eier,
A. T, Barnhardt, John Watson, Orville
Nygaard, W. R. Hutcheson, Albert
Millsap, Kenneth Martig and Philip
Hess and the hostesses w-ho served
refreshments at the close of the ev­
ening. Mrs. Glenn Gordon, Mrs. Don
Miley and Mrs. Dale Reynolds.
WEDDLE FUNERAL
HOME
Modern Punenti Service
STAYTON
OREGON
MIKE'S Septic Service
Septic Tanks and Sewers Cleaned
Phone SALEM 3-94«g. COLLECT
1079 Elm St, W. Salem
DR. MARK
HAMMERICKSEN
REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST
Has moved his Mill City office to ♦
Stayton in the Post Office Bldg., J
2nd Floor, in the
Dr. Victor J. Myers offices
t
Thursdays 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.
HOME OFFICE:
313 W. FIRST, ALBANY
UTTLE ILLS
MAKE
• True, that "little illnees”
you’ve been mentioning in
an offhand way, may ns.**
seem to amount g> much-
just a few faint symptoms^
But, neglected, these “little
ills” can lead to big bills for
doctors, medicines, etc; not
to mention needless suffering
and loss of precious time.
Consult a Doctor now—
you’ll save by it in the en<L
And, of course, we hope you’ll
bring his prescription to us
too careful compoundings
Capitol Drug Co.
Salem
' HEUABLF.e
,U..’ ‘
PRESCRIPTIONS
HUNT!
( You’re ‘‘»itting pretty”
• behind the wheel
Take this Bel Air model. First
thing you’ll notice is the qual­
ity of the interior. Rich-looking
appointments. Roomy seats
with foam rubber cushions.
Turn the key to start the engine
■nd you're ready to go.
This demonstration was worth
many hundreds of dollars to me!
more Chevrolet offered for how much lessl
An easy nudge on the pedal
brings smooth, positive response
That's because Chevrolet’s two
great valve-in head engines are
Algh-compreisron engines. In
Powerglidc* models, you get
the most powerful engine in
CLYDE HUTCHINSON
suit me. But then I found out how much
Biggest brakes for
smoother, easier stops
You get more power
on less gas
Make reservations at Lake Club or Cafe
I thought only a higher-priced car would
Chevrolet’s field — the new
115-h p. Blue-Flame.’’ Gear­
shift models offer the advanced
108-h p "Thrift-King” engine.
You look out and down
through a wide, curved, one-
piece windshield. The pano­
ramic rear window and big
aide windows provide a clear
view in all directions.
On the Skyline where the muiies roam
FLYING X PACKERS will work out from
SKI LODGE (Hodo Bowl)
For particulars ask Detroit businessmen
—right now! Chevrolet’s im­
proved brakes are the largest
in the low-price field.
It's heavier for
better roadability
You’re in for a pleasant sur­
prise at the smooth, steady,
big-car ride of this new Chev­
iot us demonstrate
all the advantages
of buying a Chevrolet now!
'C hevrolet ;
M0H FtOFU IUY CHfVROUTS THAN ANY OTHER CARI
N;
rolet. One reason is that, model
for model. Chevrolet will weigh
up to 200 pounds more than
the other low-priced cars.
Is Your Car Dusty and Dirty ? ? ?
BRING IT TO
You get greater getaway
with the new Powerglide*
A lot finer performance on a
lot less gas. That's what you
get with the new Powerglide
automatic transmission. There's
no more advanced automatic
transmission at any price.
And it’s the
lowest-priced line
A demonstration will show you
that Chevrolet offers just about
everything you could want. Yet
it’s the lowest-priced line in the
low-price field.
•Combination of Ponrrfluir auto­
matic trarumiision and lUJif.
'Blue-Flame" rngine optional on
•Two-Trn' and Bel Air modelr at
rtrra com .
Gene Teagee Chevrolet
Chevrolet Sales and Service
2
STAYTON, OREGON
MILL CITY
Richtield Station
GET ACQUAINTED OFFER
TWO WEEK SPECIAL
Complete Wash Job $1.00
Also
Goodyear Tires and Batteries
Accessories
Leo and Elaine Russell
t
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r