Image provided by: North Santiam Historic Society; Gates, OR
About The Mill City enterprise. (Mill City, Or.) 1949-1998 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1954)
II A M B U R G E R
Open daily 2 p. m. to 8 p. m.
Open Sundays 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Mill City, Oregon
________ ______________________________________ _____
W. N. SIMMONS
Bookkeeping, Accounting and
Corner 3rd & Marion
Telephone 41’1 4
Gooch Logging Supply
Everything for the Logger'
BASSETT’S WELDING SHOP
Sweet Home, Philomath
Branch Store Lyons
THURSDAY. JANUARY 2*. 1951 ,( OMMl NIC ABLE DISEASES
I IN LINN COUNTY IN 1953
6—THE Mli.l. < ITY ENTERPRISE
A total of nine cases of tuberculosis
were found in 1953.
The ages of
I he cases ranged from 15 to 84 years.
Twenty cases were discovered in 1952.
Ten cases of polio were reported of
which three were not paralytic. The
youngest ease was 2 years old and th'
I oldest 35 years. Eight of the cases
were over 15 years of age. In 1952
there were 17 polio cases of which 6
were not paralyzed. There were no
polio deaths in either year. •
There were no cases of smallpox
or diptheria. There were - two case*
of typhoid fever, a 12-year-old boy
and a 6-year-old girl.
In both cases
the infection was acquired outside of
the state while on vacation trips.
Three hundred thirty-three cases of
measles and 260 cases of influenza
; were reported.
There were 159
The 103 cases of infectious hep
atitis reported were a marked in
crease over the 23 cases in 1952.
' There were 18 cases of ringworm of
the scalp and 12 cases of rheumatic
| fever as compared with 5 cases i»>
By Mrs. John Teeters
The Ladies Aid of the Mehair.a
church met at the church Thursday
January 14 at 10:30 for an all day
meeting. The morning was spent in
cleaning the church. A pot luck lunch
was seived at noon. At 1:30 a short
business meeting and devotion period
was held. Committees were announced
for the year and it was voted to meet
at the church the second Thursday of
each month. These meeting would be
all day meetings with either a sack
lunch or pot luck at noon.
The annual congregational meeting
of thé Mehama church was held
at the church Thursday evening,
January 21 at 7:30. The meeting was
opened with devotions by Rev. Street
er followed by reports by the build
ing fund treasurer, the general church
treasurer and the treasurers, of the
Ladies Aid and the Sunday school.
The Mehama Women's club me»<for
the regular meeting at the club house
Tuesday evening, January 19 with
Mrs. Giles Wagner and Mrs. J. M. |
MORE IN '54
LARGER GIHS FROM EVERYONE NECESSARY
TO FINANCE FULL PROGRAM PLUS POLIO PREVENTION
STORE HOI RS
8 A.M. to 7P.M.
Teeters as hostesses. The committee
I in charge of the luncheon to be served
for the Santiam Memorial hospital
auxiliary on February 4. reported and
final plans were made. Miss Elsetta
Kirsch favored the ladies with several
piano numbers after the business
Pet Dry Milk
I. G. A. Marlene
The ladies of the club also served
pie and coffee for the meeting of the
North Santiam Chamber of Commerce
, here January 20. Those on the com
mittee helping serve the pies were
t Mrs. Jack Lingaas, Mrs. Frank White,
Mis. Ken Golliet and Mrs. Lilly Wolf
Elsinor, 2*2 size
The Howard Ross family accompan
ied by Mrs. H. E. Smith enjoyed sev-
| eral days vacation the first of last
week, going down the coast as far as
Mrs. Charles Crook returned home
last Thursday from the Salem Mem-
i orial hospital where she spent two
weeks following surgery.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hughes and
son and Mrs. E. J. Hughes visited
relatives in Riddle a couple of days
Albers Quick Cooking
N. B.C. Brand
(’up & Saucer in
2*2 pound pack
I. G. A. Sno Kreeni
Spuds 50 NX
Synthetics Skid More
Than Natural Rubber
Synthetic tires often wear better
than natural rubber casing and per
form normally on both wet and dry
pavement. But on ice and snow, syn
thetics skid eight per cent further and
have 14 to 35 per cent poorer aver
age forward traction ability, accord
ing to the Oregon State Motor Assoc
The Vnitor is must read-
people. , . “
returned io school after a
lapse of Id scars. I trill get
r.iv degree from the college,
but my education
front ¡he Monitor. . . .”
“The Monitor gires me ideas
for my uorl:. . . ."
“/ truly enjoy
pany. . . ."
lou, too, will find lhe Monitor
informative, with complet? world
news, lou will discover a con
structive viewpoint in every new«
Use the coupon below for a spe-
cial Introductory subscription __
3 months for only $100.
The ChrietMR 'w>;enc« Monitor
One. Nvrwa; Si . Butlen IS, Jtf««« , U. J A.
Pleaia .e«jd me gn inlr«4«Mtnry a:>b«rrt».
lion to The (’hrie'ian S.A-ate
“6 uttiee. I enrlote 1J.30.
( !<i¿ be«. J
BETTER ìwur Silvio N
USf PIT MILK
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Guiiliams re
turned from Vancouver, Washington
Sunday after visiting there for some
James Phillips, who has been sta
tioned wtih the army in New Jersey,1
is spending a short leave at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mis. Keith.
Phillips. “Jimmy” expects to leave
Monday for Ft. Mead, Maryland, for
.Sunday visitors at the Keith Phil
lips home were Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Levins and family from Albany.
MARCH OF DIMES
I. G. A. Brand. Creamy or Chunky
< »n Fat
lhe letters start. Then from
all over the free world come such
comtnent« a« these from reader«
of THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
MONITOR, on international daily
■ev *paprr -
PRIME RIB ROAST, Standing g3c
U. S. Grade, per lb.
Cabbage |, r p0*"«14c
Large, Crisp Heads^ F**-
HAMS, Swift’s Premium or I lenco
Shank Halves, per pound
Butt Halves or Whole, per lb.
GROUND BEEF. Fresh. Lean
3 pounds $1.00
HAM SLICES, per lb.
Salt Pork Squares, per lb
RIB STEAK. U. S. Good
No waste or trim, lb
WE IRE CLOSING OFT OCR 1<m FLOOR SAMPLES OF
Frig id a ire Refrig era to rs
Saturday January 30th
Mill City Fire Hall
All Proceeds Will Go To The
HERE IS YOUR ( HANCE FOR SOME REAL BARGAINS
Me reserve the right to limit quantities