The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, May 03, 1955, Page 8, Image 8

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    The Bend Bulletin, Tuesday. May 3, 1955
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An L V -Si 7 T II
'.PHILIPPINE FORESTER VISITS Rotales A. Juni, a professional forester from the Philippines,
wit in the Deschutes country today reviewing forest research work now underway in the pine
region. At left is James E. Sowder, Deschutes R esearch Center leader, and at right is Edwin L.
Ktowat, research forester. (Bend Bulletin Photo)
forester from Philippines
On Tour of Deschutes Area
never had u close
mil he recently vis-
area in southern
, Rosales A. Juni, a professional itor. He
forester from the Philippines who view of snow u
Is in this country to sillily forest Med the Tiller
tend watershed manneement )rol- Oregon
Jems, today was making a tour of
the Deschutes basin.
, James E. Sowder, Deschutes
Research Center leader, was his
uide today, and before leaving,
Juni will be told of the work un-
Ber way at the Pringle Falls for
est experiment station.
' Juni is on the mainland in con
nection with the . government's
Point Four program. He arrived
from the Philippines last Septem
ber and spent the first two months
in Puerto Rico and at the South
em. Forest experiment station at
Stew Orleans. He has been in the
Pacific northwest since. March vis
iting research centers,
"juni's visit was arranged by the
Foreign Operations Administra
tion, "to provide an opportunity
for '. a professional forester from
the1 Philippines to Improve his
technical and practical knowledge
In the administration of forest ex
periment station and watershed
A graduate from the Philippines
School ot Forestry, Juni, 41, has
had charge of a government owned
rinchona plantation on Mindanao.
!De bark of the cinchona contains
' A veteran of World War II,
Juni swerved with the guerilla
lirces on Mindanao throughout
he- Japanese occupation, and
(alned the MacArlhur forces when
the island was retaken.
Recent voleanism in the Philip
pines was of more ttian casual In
terest to Juni. for his home is
land is dominated by an active says.
volcana. Hibok - Hibok, which
through the years has taken a SHOUT CAICKKK
heavy toll of lives. 0.D ORCHARD liKACIl, Me.-
Juni is a member of the Uonsi(ijp) Fred l.uce wonders if his
club in the Philippines, and was I otiti-al career is over. He w as dc
a guest of the Bend club at its. foated for re-election lis town clerk
meeting today at the Pine Tavern, recently utter holding various town
The white mountains on the.' offices for 63 years. Luce will be 9
western skyline impressed the vis-1 next birthday.
Delegates Set
For 4-H School
Breakfast Held ,
By Golf Club
Spcciul to the Bulletin
REDMOND A klckoff breakfast
for members and fumilies of Juni
per Golf club Sunday morning at
the clubhouse preceded the open-
ng round In the. men's spring
hundicap tournament.
Results of matches pplayed to
date in the first flight show a
win for Al Mansfield over Merle
Hogan, 1 up, but the two played
20 holes to decide a winner. Russ
Standard defeated Lloyd Davis 4-3.
Earl Boothe won from Pete Ner-
seth by default.
In the second flight Lee Ren
nolds defeated George McKinnon
5-3. Al Tilse turned in a good game
to win from Paul Cook 4-2 and
Dr. Charles Dudley defeated John
Currie 1 up.
Onlv one match has been report
ed to date 'In the third flight, Clem
Croghan defeating George Rake
straw, 4-2, and In the fourth flight
Lloyd Sattcrlce and Iviin Ivanco
vlcli. Sr. were mulched, Sallerlee
winning 3-1. No fifth flight
matches are reported yet, accord
ing to club manager Fred Sparks
who posted Sunday s results. All
first round contests me to be com
pleted and scores turned in by
Sunday evening, May S. Sparks
iwiO Conkfeg 'automatic 9
Special In The lilllletlll
REDMOND - The names of
delegates chosen to attend the
l!fi: 4-11 summer school in C'or-
llis in June have been released
by 4-1 1 agent Douglas Messenger.
Summer school will be held at
Oregon Slate College June 11 lo
I. The young people, 40 in num
ber, were chosen by a committee
if leaders on the basis of 1-11 ac
tivities and uccomplishnicnls since
the last time they attended a 411
summer school.
They are: Fred Freeland. Velmu
Lynds, Yvonne Smith. Joan Peck
Ed Elliolt, Louise Elliott, Phyllis
Sleasmnn and Pat Sohm of Red
mond; Dinnd Hill, Ann Westfall,
Barbara Hanson, Laura Dudley,
Gail Wilson, Susan Dillubough.
Karron Walker, Dawn Price, Don
na Oumpert, Diane Heden, Geor-
gia Walker, Joyce Williams, Mar
jory Dunlap, John Prichnrd, Ma
vis Rowley. Rosalie Weluuurn.
Kristine Hansen. Susan Burton
Maureen Burton and Robert Fix
all of Bend.
From Tumalo: Patsy Frakes,
Shirley Frakes. Curl Purkhurst
and Victor Purklunst: Eric Sand-
wick of Deschutes, Margit Peter
sen and Vivian Lynds, Pleasant
Ridge; Linda Smith of Alfalfa
Sandra Angel from LaPine. Kay
Cyrus and Nord Hawkins of Clover
dale, and Ambers Thunliurgh,
The commit Ice of leaders who
reviewed the applications submit
ted consisted of Mrs. George Dav
is. Mrs. John Mollot and Mrs.
A. W. Westfall, Bend; Mrs. Charles
Houston, Redmond; Mrs. Tim
Dent, Tcrrebmne; and Neil Davis,
Messenger explains that scholar
ships to summer school cost $25
per person anil cover all expenses
I including insurance on the cam
pus!, except for transjwrtation.
Parents and 1-11 leaders usually
nrovide thrs. Customarily county
business people and organizations
provide these scholarships and it
is hoped sufficient sponsors will
offer their assistance again this
year. Those wishing to do so are
asked to contact Messenger.
Mid-Oregon Saddie Groups
Hold gear's 2nd Play Day
Sperli.l lo The Bulletin Glaspey,
Rock Riders won honors in the
grand entry and scored highest in
points, at the Central Oregon Sad
dle Club association's second play
day of the season, Sunday at the
Crocked River roundup grounds.
S sters was a close second in
points, with 1!. Prineville tallied
1115, and Redmond Sli. Runners-up
in the grand entry were Redmond,
second; Sisters, third, and Prine
ville, fourth. Judges were Wayne
Hcuslon, Frank Tracey and How
aid Mayfield.
Tlie grand entry was led by
Rodney Rosebrook of Bend, presi-
lent of the Central Oregon Saddle
Club association. Norm Williams
it Redmond was announcer. The
bird play day will be held in
Bend, at a date to be announced
Crystal Moore of Prineville
was the only contestant to finish in
the egg race. Winners of other
events, in the order of placing,
are .as follows:
Jack roping r Freeman Stout,
Prineville; Roy Stanton, Sisters;
furl Campbell, Sisters; John Rose
brook, Bend.
Three-eighths rnile free-for-all
Kay Patterson, Prineville;
Dwayne Rosebrook, Bend; Nancy
"ampbell, Sisters; Joyce Endicott,
Slake race Milt Ness, Bend;
Gill Stanton, Sisters; Freeman
Slout, Prineville.
Women's slake race Nancy
Campbell, Sisters; Barbara Carlile
Bend; Faye Rice, Redmond;, Mari
lyn Bigelow, Redmond.
Children's stake race Ken Stan
ton, Sisters; Colleen Campbell,
Sisters; Roberta Jossy, Bend.
Novelty race Dwayne Rose
brook, Bend; Jean Houston, Prine
ville; Boh Glaspey, Redmond;
John Rosebrook, Bend.
Musical rope John Rosebrook
Redmond; Ernie Moore,
Women's musical rope Kay
Patterson, Prineville; Crystal
Moore, Prineville; Jean Stanton,
Sisters; Nancy Campbell, Sisters.
Children's musical rope Ken
Sianion, Sisters; Doc Rosebrook,
Jend; Roberta Jossy, Bend; Col
leen Campbell, Sisters.
Western pleasuer class Bob
Glaspey, Redmond; Ed Heaur,
Redmond; John Rosebrook, Bend;
Crystal Moore, Prineville.
Surprise. Event Emmett Comp
bell, Bend; Ken Stanton, Sisters;
Bill Stanton, Sisters; Joyce Endi
rott, Sisters.
Lodge Launches
Toy Prpgram
Special to The Bulletin --'
MADRAS Culver Odd Fellows
have launched a Christmas- toy
ulan. similar to that carried on
by the Sunshine division of the
Portland Police ' denartment
Clarence Potampa, noble grand,
announced this , weekl
Lodge members will collect old
toys, repair and repaint them, and
distribute them to youngsters of
the community at, Christmas time.
Noble Grand Potampa issued an
appeal for residents of the com
munity to donate toys.
The lodge official asked that res
idents donate toys as early as pos
sible so that ample time would
be available to lodge members to
make Ihe necessary repairs.
nesota's 1955 population is esti
mated at 3,138,872 by the state
registrar of vital statisics, Dr. A.!
Speaker Picked
Special to The Bulletin
MADRAS Gilford E. Maser,
dean of the school of business and
technology, Oregon State college,
jvill be the main speaker for com
mencement ' ceremonies of the
Madias Union high school gradu
iting (4ass. He has chosen "Oppo
rtunity Favoi-s the Prepared
Mind" as his topic.
The commencement program
will be held in the school gymna
sium at 8 p.m., May 20. Baccalau
reate is scheduled in the gymna
sium at 8 p.m., May 15.
A processional played by San-
Ira Beasley will start the bacca
laureate program. The Rev. John
'.. Welch, pastor of the Madras
Episcopal church, will give the
The sermon, "Why Are We Liv-j
ing?" will bo delivered uby, C. jE.
Bolin, pastor of the First Baptist i
cnurch of Madras, and benediction
vv Reverend ' Welch will be fol
, -ed by the recessional: .
The commencement program
v:ll sta-t with a processional by
the senior band and an invocation
by the Rev. R. A. Mask ins. pastor
of the Madras Free Methodist
-hurch. The salutatory will pre
cede Dean Maser's address.
Cart V. Rhoda. Madras high su
perintendent, will make awards
md scho'arshlp announcements.
The valedictorian will then speak.
A. S. Ramsey, chairman of the
board of School District No. U-l,
will make diploma presentations
and the senior band will play the
Redmond Awaits
Sp-elal to The Bulletin
REDMOND . The Red Cross
Bloodmoiiile comes to Redmond
Wednesday. It will be at West-
Special to The Bulletin
REDMOND Bound over to
grand jury following a preliminary
hearing Monday morning before
Justice Donald Ellis were C. II.
Parks and John Moran. The two
were charged with contributing to
the delinquency of a minor. Both
minster hall from 2 to 6 p.m. Red- , r. , . j
i. p.m. ivru um,l aniece. Parks was represented
mond exceeded its quota on the by attorneys Alva Goodrich and
Robert Foley, and Moran's coun
sel is Joseph J. Thalholer.
last Bloodmobile visit and chair
man Hugh Hartman and volunteer
assistants are hopeful the 110 pint
quota will be topped again.
Street banners, posters, and tele
phone reminders ure keeping
Bloodmobile before "the public. The
quota approximates actual hospi
tal needs locally.
State Senator Thomas F. Demp
sey is seeking to amend a law so
it will be all right in Maryland to
sho.op carp in non - tidal waters
with a bow and arrow.
When a general's aide at Camp
Desert Rock forgot to wake his
boss for one of the scheduled
atomic shots he prepared for a
Bend; Harold Carlile, Bend; Bob at 1,982,483.
J. Cheslcy. The 1950 federal cen-demotion. But the weather as usu
sus placed he state's population1 al, forced a postponement.
He got a commendation instead.
For better printing, our craftsmanship
shows up in the quality of our work.
But nof on our .bills. Our prices are
never higher than elsewhere.
Printing Company
Across From the Post Office
Telephone 70 Our Representative will
With low-cost Electricity,
You live Better For less 2
FREEDOM from hours
of backbreaking work
Why lug heavy, wet lunds?
Stoop, lift, stretch? Trudge
back and forth? Endure raw,
chapped handB? Wash and
dry the Maytag way...
Olty lime For clean, dry
clolhefl, just load and set the dials.
any weather Rain, snow,
dust, foil cun't upnet your work
any fabric Cotton, silk, mnn
mnde fabrics while or colored,
any place Install upstairs or
down. Nothing to mar your room.
Check these features
eKclutive Waterfltm action
eliminate! tint, moisture and
venting preblemt
toftty deer ttept action
when opened
heat, time confroli
double Initiation
porclol.flnlh drum
Children, Moms
To Visit School
K'icHnI to Hit' Hull. 'tin
PUINI-A'ILI.K Children who
will enter I he f:rsl nrwle next year
in Prineville sehools will take
Ithrir m tillers by the hand and
'visit both the Oehttco and Oixkod
i River selnxVs Wednesday, May 4.
to spend a morning in a "get ac
quainted" visit.
While the youngsters visit
classes from 9 until 11:30, moth
el's will receive' the pre school
handbooks which are designed to
iud' c!rinatc parents and children
nlo the ways of school life. Ad
vice will be hi ven to mothers on
registration, health examinations.
sclnol work and the progress that
is expected of the child during the
first grade.
The nre-schiHil visit also gives
authorities a general forecast of the
number of youngsters that will be
starting sehoi! next fall, and teach
ers get a chance to meet the new-
first graders.
' " "" "' ' ' Ps EXAMPLE:
I . . , ' . .1 II ,u p i l. ij t, ,i , ill i a WJL LOAD TO RUN AN AUTOMATIC MJk
aulimollt - woihti,
rlntey pln, ttept
ne bolting down
action tlopi when
, lid li roi -d
time, -
i safety
Maytag Appliance Store
721 Franklin Phone 274
Madras Office
Manager Named
S'hHiiI to The Hull. 'till
MAPKAS IVnild Ijuvv Ivi:
Nmmi ;np, tinted M:idras oftii'c
!;n;iT for the Orrciin stale nil-
ilowniMif stM'viiv, Clark Price.
Item! offiee manager, nniviiinivs.
TV l.val office is located in the
I Madras Locker building.
I 1nvy will keep the office pnon
ifrom 7 n tn. to 3 p m., Mondays
, Miroiiun Krdnys and from " a m
1 to noon. Saturdays.
The office is maintained lo serve
any person needing workers. It is
not oicnited solely for farmers.
I-ncey explnined. Similarly, the
oftice is a clearing house for nil
kinds of workers, both farm and
Yo u'll save tons of lifting, miles of walking, hours and hours of time
with automatic electric clothes drying all for only a few cents a day
at Pacific Power's low electric rates. Never another worry about the
weather, either, or about soot or dust soiling clothes on the line. Do
your clothes drying the modern way automatically, electrically,
with all the work and worry forgottenl
It's an outstanding example of better living at lowest cost. Your
dependable electric service from Pacific Power is your best buy the
biggest bargain in your budget todayl
Electricity's cheap in Pacific Powerland
It's time you, too, had
an automatic electric
clothes dryer. Your
friendly appliance
dealer is the man
to see.