Newspaper Archive of
Coquille Valley Sentinel
Coquille, Oregon
September 30, 1971     Coquille Valley Sentinel
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September 30, 1971

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)tember 30, 1971 COQUI LLE VALLEY SENTINEL Page 3-B Club District Sept. 17, at h in Coos Flower Lover's pre- won first place most blue rib- were: Mrs. FrancesVan Around Town ,Residents Travel, by Georgia Husted from an Alaskan tour. MR. AND MRS. Josh Ruble went to Amity, Oregon, to at- tend Margaret NeumannSs wed- cling last week. Margaret is the Rubles' great-niece. While there they visited another niece and family Mr. and Mrs. Mike Fetch, in Willamina, and a land, Wash. to visit relatives las t week on their vacation. They also went to Sutherttn to visit their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Norris and Joe. Al returned to Albany this week where he is attending college. 3 limber Parcels Sold Three From Coquille Attend Conference Three of the four parcels of Umber offered at the regul- ar sale of the Coos Bay Dis- trier Bureau of Land Manage- ment, held September 24, were sold. Belshazar Creek sale, loca- ted in Douglas County, sold to Douglas County Lumber Com- pany of Roseburg, for the ap- praised price of $287,395.30. This tract contained 4,007,000 board feet with Douglas fir ap- praised at $35.00 per thou- sand. Shotgun Creek sale, located "YoUth in Action" was the in Coos County, sold for the led bidder for tiffs sale. theme for the first Oregon 4-H appraised price of $278,813.50 -Two tracts, inc'luding one Community Pride Coneronce. to Roseburg Lumber Co. of CoquiUe. This tract contained 7,318,000 board feet with Dou- glas fir appraised at $58.30 per thousand. Skeeter Camp sale, also lo- cated in Coos County, sold to Moore Mill & Lumber Co. of Bandon, for the total price of $509,085.90. This tract con- rained 8,683,000 board feet with Doublas fir selling for $66.35 per thousand. Roseburg Lum- ber Co. was the other qualif- September sale, totalling 9,509, The Conference was held at 000 board feet are avilabl 000 board feet are available under gO-Day Sale procedure. The next timber sale will be held October 15, 1971 at the Bureau of Land Management District Office, 375 Park Ave., Coos Bay. Information con- cerning the timber to be offer- ed can be obtained at the BLM office. the Holiday Inn, Salem, Septem- ber 24 and 25. Attending the conference from Coos County included Al- etha Smith, a 4-H club teen- leader, Coquille; 4-H club members Judy Johnson, Coos Bay; Zane Albertson, Riverton; and Connie Haag, Coqullle and Extension agent Lyle Brown. The conference this year was designed as a training coner- ence for the county team who will provide leadership in their home counties for organization and development of community pride activities. The two-day session, re- ported Brown, included Id- entifying, planning and develop- lng community pride activities, special sessions for adults, aw- ards in community pride an- tivity, project developments sessions, identification of re- sources available and presen- tations to create awareness of the program. Mrs. rs. Jean El- Mrs. Ka- Mrs. Blanche Viola Cuatt. meeting of the the men- to make and Mrs. Art Vanghan and trace Vau- It was his a severe heart Spent the even- at the Carlill Flannery has Wash- visited her ily, Mr. and While Mrs. Cal Can- for a visit on ,Can- and Miss they spent lth relatives. Mel Alex- Calif., vi- and Mrs. Art were camp- River over They then where they friends. Mr. and Mrs. with the Ben were here , had, as their Jr. Warden Mr. and Mrs. Pendleton. The Encampment Were held on the and Mrs. EI- werQ Sue Boynton from Ed Atkinson, , spent his mother, lares. Charles Side daughter, and her Cap- They will Base. Ron Sayler Mr. and Mrs. Al Guy. Faye for a family to see Kent, Guy, who D.C. .B.I. Raymond Sy- LuAnn, and Jane Wll- ore r the Mr. and Mrs. Chapman, of : vis, in- Berlyn Bil- Mr. and Mrs. to Newport with fr- Ernie Walton Newport to see game. Travis Tyr- Were here vi- rs. Amzy MIn- MRS. Warren and Mrs. Angeles, rSo Irving Wash., Mrs. Noble (Virginia) was here and to help of Mr. and S.j. Davis, of wayto by to visit and Mrs. They spent Francisco. Irst wedding Mrs. Mrs. Ro- und children, to Eugene there they Morrisons for an up- doctor. of Coos last week- Assembly home of Mr. were their Mr. of Mr. and and Miss of Portland; George Ab- Mrs. of the Rub- JUst returned grandson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Brad Mannelin, in Port- land. Recent visitors of Mrs. Glen Hutton were Mr. and Mrs. Vic- tor Stevens, of Bridge. THOUGHT FOR THE DAY: "Drinking in moderation is not the solution of the drinking problem; it is the cause of it. MR. AND MRS. Ernest Batty took their granddaughter, JuRe Willard, to Medford where they visited their daughter and fam- ily, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Willard, and while there took inthefoot- ball game. MRS. CATHERINE Amsberry visited her mother and her dau- ghte r in Corvallis last week. MR. AND MRS. Jim Hopper visited their parents in Med- ford over the weekend. MR. AND MRS. A1 Bankman went to Ridgefleld and Wood- COMMUNITY BUILDING SCHEDULE Photography is being offered on Tuesday and Wednesday ev- enings at 7 p.m. in Room #7 Downstairs. Classes will run 10 weeks beginning at the time each person signs up. The fee tiffs year will be $5.00 perper- son. This cost will cover min- imum materials such as paper and the various chemicals used in processing the film. People may register at their own con- venience throughout the winter. Dennis Cunningham is the photography instructor this year. Although we are in the foothall season men's basketball, Jog- fling and weightlifting canbe en- Joyed on Wednesday evenings. Weight lifting is offeredonMon- day evenings - separate from the other programs. Father Flanagan's Boys' Town Choir performed breath- takingly for mole than 700PeO- ple Tuesday evening. Poor wea- ther didn't hamper much of the Coos County turnout. Our local Jr. Women's Club combined efforts with the Coos Bay Jr. Women in booking this fine group. WEEKLY SCHEDULE TI'IURSD,ttY 30, 1971 Kindergarten - 9 - 11:30 a.m. 12:30 - 3.-00 p.m. Lady Be Fit - I0 - 12:00 noon Main Aud. Babysitting - Downstairs .25 a child per hr. Open Rec. 3 - 5 p.m. Main Aud. Skating Lessons - NancyWil- son St00 per student 5 - 6:30 p.m. Open Skating 1st ses- sion 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. 2nd session 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Scouts: Troop 63 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Adv. Webelos 7-8:00p.m. FRIDAY 1, 1971 Kindergarten 9 - 11:30 a.m. 12:30 - 3.-00 p.m. Skating Instruction - Karen Hazlewood 2:30- 5:00p.m. $L50 per student. SATURDAY 2, 1971 Open Recreation 10 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Main Aud. Photography 2 - 4:00 p.m. Downstairs Room #7. Dance "Bo Jangle" 9 - 12:00 p.m. Main Aud. Monday 3, 1971 Kindergarten 9 - 11:30 a.m. 12:30 - 3:00 p.m. Open Rec. 3 - 5 p.m. Main Aud. Skating Lessons 5 - 7:00p.m. WiLson Instr. Women's Volleyball - 7:30 p.m. Main Aud. Men's Weight Lifting- 7.'00 pm. Stage TUESDAY 4, 1971 Kindergarten - 9:00 - 11:30 a.m. 12:30 - 3:00 p.m. Lady He Fit - 10 - 12:00 noon Main And. Babysitting 10 - 12:00 noon Downstairs. Open Recreation 3..00 - 5..00 p.m. Main Aud. Scouts: Den 1, 4, S, 6; 4- 5:00 p.m. Downstairs. Open Skating LSt session. 6:30 d 7:30 p.m. 2nd session 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Photography 7.'00 p.m. Downstairs Room #7. WEDNESDAY 5, 1971 Kindergarten 9 - 11:80 a.m. 12:30 - 3..00 p.m. Morns and Tots skating 11:00 am. Main Aud. Open Recreation - 3:00- 5:00 p.m. Main Aud. Men's Basketball - 7:00p.m. Men's weightliftlng 7.-00 p.m. 14 yrs and up. Photography 7:00 p.m. Down- stairs Room #7. Whenyou save We lend the money you deposit in U.S. Bank to people all over the state. To help them help themselves. The longer you agree to invest your savings with us, the greater the interest rate we can pay you, and as any financial coun- selor will tell you, bank savings is as safe an investment as you can make. One more point. All banks don't pay the same interest. At U.S. Bank, we are cur- rently paying the highest interest rates the law allows. No matter how rich or poor Zou are, at 00mst some ol your money slmuld be in aba00 00plaa. There are plenty of investment op- portunities which offer the possibility of a greater return. But they generally involve some hazard. In many situations, a reasonable risk may be justified. But because of this, a good rule of thumb in considering speculative in- vestment is to invest only money you can com- fortably afford to risk. This means that for most people, the bulk of your savings is wisely kept in a bank savings plan. You then have guaranteed protection against the unexpected in any other investment you might have. And your savings are still working to earn a good return on your money. ff you're like most probab00 have sogral kinds of ptans. To help you reach your particular goals, we offer quite a few different savings programs. The question is, how do you select the right combination for your situ- ation? The best way to answer this question is to come in and discuss your needs per- sonally with one of our financial counselors at any U.S. Bank office. The service is free, of course. But in the meantime, here is a gen- eral guide to the different savings plans we offer, effective August 2, 1971. Member F.D.I.C. by LeRoy B. Stayer, Chairman of the Board, The United States National Bank of Oregon Our financial counselors will help you select the best distribution for your situation. With all this flexibility, it's easy to see why our High Yield Passbook is such a popular savings program. And savers who already have /i High Yield Passbook Ac- count will be glad to know that U.S. Bank is once again accepting deposits of $50 or more for the High Yield program in all three categories. The Regular Passbook Savings Account. It now pays 4% This is the most flexible savings account. It allows you to deposit or with- draw any amount you wish any time you wish. Naturally it's a good idea to have a portion of your savings here so that you can get it any time you need it. At U.S. Bank, Passbook savings are now paying a new higher interest rate of 41//2c/ per annum, compounded and paid quarterly on minimum monthly balances. The High Yteld Passbook. We mentioned earlier that most peo- ple can get the greatest savings efficiency by distributing their money in several kinds of accounts. The High Yield Passbook is an excellent way to do that. It allows you to distribute a mini- mum of S300 among three kinds of high interest accounts offered by U.S. Bank: 90-day--5% account; the 1 year-51/2% account; or the 2 thru 5 year--54 % account. You can actually put as little as S50 in one account, and put the rest of your money in the other two. For example, you might have $300 distributed like this: $ 50 earning 5  interest in a 90 day account $100 earning 51/2 % interest in a 1-year account $150 earning 53//4 % interest in a 2-year account Three kinds of Sm4ngs Certificates. A Savings Certificate is an invest- merit for a specified period of time. The longer you can invest your money with us, the greater the interest rate we can pay you. At U.S. Bank we have 3 basic Sav- ings Certificates: 1) 2) 3) AIHMal lnveMment Interest Minimum Period Rate Deposit 90 days 5 % $300 1 year 51/2% $300 2-5 years 5 % $300 The Savings Certificate is a very sat- isfactory program for savers who wish to make a one-time investment for a definite period of time. The rate of interest is guaranteed for the entire investment period, no matter how much the interest rates of other kinds of investments may fluctuate. Wltyslmuld youhavea00 program at ItS.Bank? We know our customers are busy people. So we're glad to be able to offer them one-stop banking. Your savings plan is right here where you have your checking account. Where you borrow money. Where you do all your financial business. We invite you to stop in at any of 122 U.S. Bank offices all over Oregon. We'd be happy to advise you on our savings programs. Or any financial matter that's important to you. United States National Bank of Oregon. _00for00ail _