The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, April 05, 1955, Page 10, Image 10

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Ratings in Music Contest Told
High ratings predominated ir
the Central Oregon solo and en
' scmble ihumc content, which
wound up lust Friday afternoon mi
tlie Thompson school auditorium
More than 150 high school students
from Prineville, Madias, Ked
mond, Mines and Bend look part
Ratings not announced earlier are
. lis follows:
French horn solos Rnrbara Kos
burg, Burns, 2-; I'hil Hector, Ked
mund, 1-; Alan Sikes, Prineville,
2 plus; Kay Thompson, Prineville,
1; Shirley Vilhauer. kedmond, 2-.
Baritone Solos Ralph Towner,
Bend, ; Bruce Scott, i'rineville,
2-. Tiximbone Karen Dodson,
Redmond, 2; Darrell Smith, Prine
ville, 2: Larry Peden. Redmond,
1; Bob Warren, Prineville, 2-.
Drum Duane Schmidt. Hinrs, 2
Horn solo Helen Harrison. Burns,
2-; Davis Buhman, Burns, 1. Bass
horn Bill Fosburg, Hines, 2; Den
nis Douglas. Bend. 1; Armond
Schrocdcr, Burns, 1-: Dwight
Vance, Redmond, 1; .lim Meek,
Burns. 2.
Brass ensembles Prineville Charles Ilughbanks, Prineville, 2.1 trio. 2.
brass sextet. 1-: Redmond brass: Girl's medium voice Barbara Flute solos Ruth Poetsehat
sextet. Hend brass uuartet. 2 Keil. P.end. 1. Boys' ensemble ! Bend, 2: Kay Jordan, Prineville
plus: Prineville French horn quar-! Prineville boys' double quartet, plus; Susan Laltu, Redmond, 2-;
ter. 1; Redmond brass qiurtel, 2 Bend boys' quartet, 1; Prmevillci Sally Summers. Bend, 1; Deane
plus; Rend cornet trio, 1; Prine- boys quartet, 1.
Ville trombone duet, 2; Burns cor- Ciirls' high voice Barbara Dnke,
in -f duet, 1; limes cornet duet, 2. Prineville, 2; Murilyn Rainey,
Piano solos Sandra Lynch, j Bend, 1; .lane Johnson, Prineville,
Prineville, 1; Joanne Pellys, h; Vivian Tendollcn, Bend, 2:
Hums, 2 plus; Duane Schmidt, I Sharon Luughlin, Prineville, 2:
Hines, 2-; Vclda llein. Burns, 2-; j Kinina .lean Bartletl. Bend. 2;
Sharol McLne. Hums, 2; Sally j Judy fiumpert, Prineville, 3; Carol
Stearns, Henil, -; I arol Rube, Smyth, Bums, 2; Kutn De.viin,
Burns. 2 ; Clenda Hughet, Burns.! Prineville, :',; DKlay Satterlee;
I: Pauline Aiisinus. Burns, 2: (iail Prineville. 2; Sally Houston. Prine
Wilson, Bend, 1; Byron .Meadows,
Prineville, 1.
Tenor solos Eill Wellman
Bend, 2; Jim Farmer, Bend, 2;
Dale Black-well. Bend. 1 ; Don
Moss, Bend, 1. Baritone solos
Charles Lincoln. Bend, 1; Wayne: Peggy Conner, Bend,
Fox, Bend, 1; Fred Brummer.
Prineville, 1; Howard Bever, Bend.
Tom Hawser, Burns, 1; Clilf
Nelson, Bend, 1.
Bass solos Johnie Hendrix.
Prineville, 2; Tom Rose, Bend, 1;
villn, 3; Jane Palin. Madras, J:
Pat lljlliland, Bend. 1.
Girls' low voice Karen Austin.
Bend. 1. Bonnie Venters. Prine
ville. 1; Darlene Harshman. Eend.
1; Marilyn Smith. Prineville, 2;
2; Janice
Thompson, Prineville, 1; F.vadne
Kelsoe, Bend, 1; Pauline Kiesow,
Bend, 2.
Girls' ensemble Bend junior
triple trio, 1; Bend senior triple
trio, 1; Prineville senior triple one t.
Gabriel, Prineville, 2 plus; Mary
Ann Ihalholer, Prineville, 1.
Clurinet solos Sharleen Felt,
Bums, 1; Jane Elliott, Redmond,
2-. Oboe Karen I.antz, Redmond
2. Tenor saxophone George
Thompson, Prineville, 3; Loletta
Rand, Redmond, 2-; Albert Car
der, Prineville, 1.
Alto saxophone solos Jerry
I .ear, Redmond, 1-; Curtis Felt
Burns, 2; Diane Bevans, Bend, 5
plus; Jane McAllister, Bond, 2;
Denise Conway, Bend, 3; Doug
Fehernbacher, Prineville, 2 plus
Don Powell, Bend, 1 minus.
Of 23 woodwind ensembles en
tered, 21 received ratings. They
were distributed as follows: Bend-
one 1, one 1-, four 2 s, one 2-
Redmond three l's, one 2, one 2-,
Burns two 3 pluses. Prineville
two l's, three 2's, 1 2-. Hines
'Unfair nWi
I GOD HELP MM - J
: fi:
1 wr f
EMBATTLED Mrs- Floyd Gallo of Sacramento, Calif., is determined to prevent the state from
taking her property for a freeway without paying her a "fair price." So she stands guard with
her shotgun, ready' to run state highway olllcers off the lot.
Professor's Life Not Really Soft
NEWARK, Del. (UP - Many
persons outside the profession be
lieve thai college professors, will)
short classroom hours and sum
mer vacation, lead a soft life.
But "it's just not so," according
to Dr. John A. Perkins wrote in a
recent biennial report to univer
sity trustees.
Perkins admitted it's true that
faculty members often teach only
15 hours a week, but that's only
the beginning of llieir labors. For
every lecture hour, the professor
is expected to devote one or two
additional hours each day to pre
paring a stimulating class presen
tation. In addition, Perkins said, the
professor spends an hour or two
daily in counselling individual
students. He also maintains regu
lar office hours or faculty or
student academic conferences.
MEN! It's Easy to
(jet pep
Fifl yoarl youngar t
411. So. GO or over.
Oitti'i Touio TulilcM put
Add travel lime for out-of-town
extension rourse lectures and time
consumed in outside research or
writing and the result is anything
but a short work week, Perkins
said.
The university president also
contends (he vacation period rare
ly is longer than the average work
man's, mainly because most pro
fessors must leach during summer
sessions to augment their relative
ly low income.
younger pep, em'iuy in body wcuk, muilown
In! bivauio low in iron; comlihimi you niny
mil "old , For tiolli t-iri. Try Oilrt-i lotln-iint
M'ur, K-py, "vr.in yoiuu;,-r" fn'linu. Iixtay, .' '
Ccl-tqiiaintiHl nr Siltf. At ill druuniiti. j"h.
NKW I'KKXY
CINCINNATI (UP) Dr.
Walter ('. Lnngsain has been elect
ed president of the University of
Cincinnati as of Sept. 1, when Dr.
Raymond Wallers retires alter 23
years as head of the institution.
Dr. Langsam. Ill, has lieen presi
dent of Gettysburg (Pa.) College
since lll.VJ. For seven preceding
years he was pivsident of Wag
ner College, Staleti Island, N. Y.
When using a paint roller, line
the roller paint tray with alumi
num foil when using an oil base
This t.-icilil.-ilcs the ele.-inim
All His Money
Not Worth Hoot
HOMKVILI.K, Va. (UP)
It all started 17 years ago when
Howard Spain lent a neighlior $15
dollars and collected $3,000 in re
turn. Now the Sussex County, Va..
farmer keeps about half a million
dollars in currency and bonds
around the house. But none of it
is worth a hoot at the grocery.
It's all Confederate issue.
Spain became interested in col
lecting the non-negotiable stulf
when that loan was paid off. Now
he has one of the most enviaole
collections of Confederate money
and ImhhIs in the South. It rivals
collections of museums and uni
versities. His choice piece is a $1,000 Com
monwealth of Virginia bond with
all its uuelipiH'd coii)ons intact,
lie said Duke University owns the
only other such c o m p I e t e
specimen.
Tne collector also has a $1,000
Slate of Florida Iwmil secured bv
N O0O acres of land.
'; I , ijr
: . i N N x
Sb.MM.tfMMi JAJLiSiswix
Problem Noted
In Zoning Plans
CHICAGO (UP) Most mod
ern zoning ordinances require all
new buildings to be supplied with
off-street parking, according to the
American Society of Planning Officials.
Bui the association said there
usually is no guarantee that the
space originally designed for off
street parking will continue to be
used for that purpose. If the park
ing space is not on the same par
cel of land, or if it is under sepa
rate ownership, there is a chance
of future violation.
As u result, the society added,
"more and more communities are
finding it u good idea to specify in
their zoning ordinances that the
obligation to provide off-street
parking space is one tluit con
tinues as long as the building is
in use.
Among cities which have taken
such action are South Euclid, O.;
Bismarck, N. D.; West Palm
Beach, Fla.; Colorado Springs,
Colo., and Chicago.
Fabulous Clock
Aids Atom Study
By PATftK IA WIGfilNS
United Press Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON (UP) It's
never later than you think to Dr.
Koltan Bay, a nuclear physicist
who is lifting clock-watching to
new heights.
Bay and a small corps of scien
tists at George Washington Uni
versity have a "clock" originated
by him that is ticking off tomor
row as it solves the secrets of an
atom nucleus.
Their piece of scientific wizard
ry doesn't measure minutes und
hours. It tells time at the rate of
one one-hundred-billionth of a second.
That's as fast as the speed of
light, fastest traveler known to
man. ( It takes light only about
one second to get from earth to
the moon.)
The measurement also is "10
times less time" than can be
clocked by any other gadget as
small a part of a second as one
second is to 10.000 yeurs.
The one - of - a - kind "clock.
under Navy contract, enables
scientists to chart the mysterious
energy changes of a nucleus from
an "excited" or higher - than - nor
mal state, to the "ground" state
and to note the time spent in that
step.
In 10 Years?
Gamma rays emitted during the
change give off electric shocks
which the clock us triggered to
count.
If that sounds simple, remember
that billions of nuclei would find
plenty of elbow room in a dot the
size of this period. Also remem
ber there is a lot more to it.
Dr. Bay said the theory of the
atom shell is 'completely solved"
but that the world of the atom
nucleus is still largely unknown.
Willi the help of the "clock"
called a coincidence circuit he
believes the mystery of the nu
cleus will be solved "within the
next 10 years or so."
Bay. Hungarian - bom natural
ized American, first developed his
clock in Budapest during World
War II. At that time he could
measure up to only a slow one one
millionth of a second.
With the addition of innovations
such as the electric multiplier and
pholomultiplier, Bay's "clock"
reached its present potent state.
Tire Bend Bulletin, Tuesday, April 5, 1955
I -
A FRIEND TO THE END Apparently heartsick over the death of his little friend, a sad but
resolute collie keeps his hours-long roadside vigil. The little terrier wps killed instantly by a
hit-skiD driver in Austin. Tex.
Department Has To Be( Versatile
SALT LAKE CITY
(UP)
Firemen in some Utah communi
ties do many things beside fight
fires.
At the mining community of Eu
reka, the pumper tinck was
pressed into service recently to
carry water to Mammoth, several
miles away, after the 17-mile long
pipeline bringing water to Mam
moth fiuze. Mammoth is loo small
to maintain its own fire department.
In Price, the fire wagons roll
every time it rains heavily. Their
pumps are needed to empty water
out of the main U. S. 50 under
pass at the north end cf town.
During one flash flood, Cliet
Mills, Price's only full - time fire
man, had to rescue five youngsters
who were trapped in a car.
Berber women of the Ait Had
didu tribe in the High Atlas Moun
tains of Morocco enjoy amazing
freedom, says the National Geo
graphic Society. A wife can legal
ly divorce an unwanted husband
for 15 cents. Some tribeswomen
have had more than 20 husbands.
in warm air htatlaa.
more families
buy Lennox
than any other mate I
BROWN
Furnace Co.
123 E, Greenwood
im
mi
fain
la
J m.
Years-Ahead Styling and 7 Amazing Features!
mm
Cools
Step Into the "biggest room" on the
road, with widest scats, widest wrap
around windshield. You see to
the front, the side, the rear.
Yes, a chaise longue in Nash. New
use for Airliner Reclining Seats. Nap
the children, give driver a "break"
convert into Twin Travel Beds.
Fish-bowl test proves a new kind of ride!
In Nash, new Deep Coil Springs have 3
times the cushioning, new ami-sway
safety on curves. New, shorter turning.
Heats Filters
Turn one knob in Nash and never
be bothered again by cold or hea(
or dust. All-Season Air Condition
ing System costs hundreds of dol
lars less than other systems.
' fattnts applltd or
New Way
s
Hit von liiiow vou en ii liilli lii Mr:il t-iiics :il uni'i' liv lontf iliinn-? Here's
how it works: Supposi- you want to l.ill; to Imir iclativis in diHerr-nt cities. Well, your long
distance ojwrator can set up a singi,. iiivuit connect inn nil live telephones at once. Each
of you can talk back and forth to the rest as if you were all in the same room. And the cost
is surprisingly low. Why not try a conference call tonight? It's another way we've found
to make your telephone still more useful. ..at low cost to you. Pacific Telephone worka
to make your telephone a binger value every day.
Old Way
Kntin-ly new safety. Different from old-type bolted
construction, in Nash the ihuble strength of the single
welded unit extends girders around passengers. Rut-llc-free.
Makes Nash, new or used, your best buy.
Enjoy blading getaway with the mighty
new 208 H.P. Ambassador Jcttire V-8
engine. Four famous "6s". too, that make
Nash the most economical big car.
Come wifh Nash into a new motoring age. See
and try 7 new motoring wonders that put the new
1955 Nash years ahead of others years ahead
in comfort, performance, safety! See a complete
"new look" in motor cars, inspired by the famous
Nash-Healey sports car. See years-ahead front-end
styling with new low hood, forward thrusting "Road
Guide" fenders and new Safety-Vu headlights. See
and drive the beautiful '55 Nash Ambassador or
Statesman today.
MSM HOTOn. DIVISION OF AMIMCM MOTORS CORPORatlON. DT0IT 12, MICH.
iA'C"
sfxJv
THY lHeT2aAfjL"7-ffAlUflt" DEMONSTRATION RIDE
BEND NASH COMPANY
134 Greenwood Avenue
Phone 700
"Hey Folks! Tune in Disneyland on ABC-TV. See TV listings for Time and Channel!"