The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, January 03, 1962, Page 7, Image 7

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    The Bend Bulletin, Wed.,
Ip' 1 II ft
1 AVa EL1
IF 1 lil
MR. AND MRS. HUGH K. COLE JR.
(Photo by Loy'i Studio)
Sell-Cole vows exchanged
af church wedding in Bend
Miss Marjorie Irene Sell and
Hugh Knox Cole Jr. were married
December 16 at St. Francis . of
Assisi Catholic Church. After a
honeymoon trip to the Oregon
coast, they are at home in Salem,
at 1242 Center Street. Cole is a
student at Willamette University
School of Law.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. G. Claude Sell, 1709 E.
Sixth Street. She was employed as
a surgical nurse at St. Vincent's
Hospital in Portland, following
her graduation from Good Samari
tan School of Nursing last year.
She was graduated from Bend
High School in 1958.
Cole is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hugh K. Cole Sr., formerly of
Bend and now of Lake Grove. A
1956 Bend High School graduate,
he was graduated from George
town University, Washington, D.
C, in 1961.
Film defended
by committee
WASHINGTON (UPD - A re
port defending the controversial
film "Operation Abolition" as a
superior documentary that expos- j
es Communist techniques with;
punch and clarity has been issued
by the House Committee on Un- j
. : -.:..:.: 1
The 80-page report said the Corn
munists had organized an effec
jve campaign to discredit the
ilm, which details disturbances
against committee hearings held
n San Francisco in way, isbu.
Although the Reds were aided
by "uninformed or irresponsible J
non-Communists, the vast ma-
lority of audiences liked the movie,
the committee said.
It said the film had alerted mil
lions of Americans to the dangers
of Communist subversion, partic
ularly youths who are now spe
cial Communist targets.
"The committee certainly does
not claim that the film.. .is perfect,
but it is convinced that despite a
minor error or two in the first
version and such artistic imper
fections as may exist in it, the
film is a superior documentary,"
the report said.
Boost e
yed
in oi
SALEM I UPD - The Oregon
Board of Forestry today consider-1
ed doubling the rental charge
1T rZ 8oH ora.ion lea
The nresent renta is 25 cents i
an acre per year and the
posed new rental is 50 cents an
acre A 12'j per cent royalty for
oil found would remain un-
changed.
The Oregon Land Board recent-1
ly raised the oil lease rental on
its lands from 25 cents to 50-
cems.
The Forestry Bjard has ap-
proved one oil lease to Standard
Oil Co. of California for about
120 acres in Douglas county near
Reedsport It hasn t yet been pan Sea Tuesday and sank at least expects to have one ot its mo
issued, five vessels of a 250-boat South ! successful seasons in history this
The board, which met at 1:30 Korean fishing fleet. 'year. Crew race are scheduled
p m.. has been asked to preserve i Many other vessels were miss- - during spring term with various
as a' recreation area three water- ing. and 30 crewmen from the five schools up and down the West
falls in the vicinity of Butte boats known to have been stink coast along with regional and na
Creek in southern Clackamas also were missing and presumed lional rowing meets.
County. They are on Forestry De- drowned. Five fishermen were i Oxborrow is a senior in the
partment land. ' rescued. j school of business and technology.
January 3, 1962
7
aiBiu.rfvjri. ftii'mitiifiiag SMI
The Rev. William Coughlan per
formed the ceremony, in which
rings were exchanged. Mrs. C. B.
Graves was organist.
Given by Father
Given in marriage by her fath-
er, uie bride wore a gown ot white
satin, the skirt detailed with ap
pliques of lace flowers. A s e e d
pearl crown held her illusion veil,
and she carried a white bouquet of
feathered carnations centered with
an orchid.
Mrs. Doug Hogland, Tillamook,
sister of the bridegroom, was maid
of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs.
David Bancroft, Miss Carol Clark
and Miss Sharon Gumpert,
The attendants wore s h e a t J
dresses in American beauty shade,
with matching head pieces and
slippers. They carried bouquets of
white carnations, with satin show
er ribbons.
Doug Hogland was best man.
Ushers were Bud Sell, brother of
the bride; Bill St. John and John
Wirch.
Carl Sell and Robert Brace Cole,
brothers of the principals, were
candle lighters. Mathew and Jes
sica Hogland, children of Mr. and
Mrs. Doug Hogland, were ring
bearer and flower girl.
Reception Held
The reception was held at the
parish hall. The cake, baked by
Mrs. Frank Rhodes, was cut by
Mrs. Willard Mears, Portland, and
Airs. Linda Case. Mrs. George
Tlovolan and Mice It a r II v n
Cleveland and Miss Marilyn
OToole poured, and Miss Pat Hol
lenbeck and Mrs. Gary McDaniel
served the punch.
Miss Candace Long, Portland,
and Mrs. John Simpson were in
charge of the gifts. Miss Carol
Johnson kept the guest book. Miss
im" '
b'"l-
For going away, the bride wore
a gold dress with a mink hat,
mink trimmed black coat and
black accessories.
He has bone
to pick with
chicken thief
RICHMOND, Calif. (UPI) -Robert
Shaw complained today
that he had a sackfid of bones
he would like to pick with a
chicken thief.
Shaw was awakened early New
Year's Day by the frightened
squawking of his two pet chickens
on the front porch. He looked out
in time to see someone running
away with "Muff" under one arm
and "Mule Train" under the oth- j
er.
Tuesday morning Shaw found a i
paper sack on the porch. It con-
vv. Bw a uuw: ,
pro-jch said:
I Mister, your chickens did
aplenty (sic. Sorry we can t give
j y" is a penny."
I
r ,L;ne e.mL
; aillJJS SUilH
,
in sea storm
j
i SEOUL. Korea 'UPD A violent
Siberian - spawned winter storm
swept southward through the Ja-
Report on world farm situation
given by agriculture department
By Gaylord P. Godwin I products to deficit areas. The de-
UPI Stiff Wrlttr mand in leading industrial nations
WASHINGTON (UPI) Hie! for their traditional commercial
Agriculture Department said today j imports was strong. Demand for
the sharply rising level of farm some products increased signifi
production was interrupted in I cantly because of growing con-1961-62
in the more efficient pro- j sinner preference for higher
ducing areas of the world for the priced products, and because of
first time since the 1954-55 crop
year.
Even so, the department said in
a review of the 1962 world agri
cultural situation by its Economic
Research Service (ERS, world
output of farm products in 1961-62
is expected to equal the record
production of 1960-61. This record
matching output appears likely be
cause of significant rises in sev
eral of the less developed coun
tries. ERS said that as a result of
weather and agricultural policy in
some big producing areas such as
the United States, some substan
tial decreases occurred in grains
indicating that grain stocks may
be significantly reduced during
1961-62. Partially offsetting the de
cline in grains were increases in
oilseeds and livestock products.
With no anticipated change ex
pected in world production, ERS
said a decline of 2 per cent is in
dicated for world per capita pro
duction in 1961-62, compared with
1960-61. Per capita production is
expected to be down about 2 per
cent in the United States and in
Western Europe. Greater decreas
es are likely in Canada, Oceania,
and parts of Eastern Europe.
There probably will be increases
of about 1 per cent in the populous
Far East and in the Soviet Union
and 2 per cent in Latin America.
ERS said most of the decline
was in surplus producing coun
tries or among commodities gen
erally in surplus. Therefore, the
agency said, world supplies of food
stuffs should be adequate to pro
vide as satisfactory a diet as
available in 1960-61 for most of the
world's population, although the
situation in Mainland China is ex
pected to be worse.
ERS said the economic position
of world agriculture at the end
of 1961 was stronger in several
respects than was the case earlier
j in the year. International trade in
, farm products reached record lev-
els; some burdensome surpluses,
particularly wheat, were reduced;
world prices of farm products gen
erally were well maintained rela
tive to prices of other primary
products; and prices of several
major farm commodities such as
wheat and soybeans were substan
tially improved at the end of 1961
compared with a year earlier.
A number of developments oc
curred during 1961 that contribut
ed to this improved situation.
While restrictions on imports of
various farm products still were
in effect in many countries, trade
liberalization measures adopted
thus far were reflected in the rec
ord movement of surplus farm
Subandrio says
offer won't
solve situation
JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI) -Foreign
Minister Subandrio said
today The Netherlands no
strings attached" offer to nego
tiate with the Indonesian govern
ment will not solve the dispute
over Dutch New Guinea.
Dutch Premier Jan E. De Quay
told the lower house of parliament
Tuesday that his government
would negotiate without the "pre
liminary condition" of Papuan self
determination.
Subandrio said negotiation with
out preliminary conditions is a
mere formality since self-determination
apparently is still The
Netherlands' basic policy.
He said bilateral talks to trans
fer the West New Guinea adminis
tration are acceptable, but thai
they are unavailing if used as a
"tactical device to prolong the
colonial administration."
Subandrio said in a news re
lease that judging from news re
ports he cannot draw the conclu
sion that De Quay's statement
"can become the basis for a solu
tion to the West Irian (West New
Guinea) dispute."
Subandrio said Indonesia intend;
to give West New Guinea Die full-
I est autonomy within the Indones
ian constitution trameworK.
"Our policy is clear," he
warned. "Inclusion of West Irian
in the Indonesian administration
will be realized through implemen
tation of the people's command
proclaimed by President Sukarno
Dec. 19."
Subandrio said the proclama-
10n as 8 "W l 'ne l"er:
i Oxborrow named
to rowing team
Special to The Bulletin
OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY
Michael L. Oxborrow of Cres
cent is a member of the varsity
rowing team this year at Oregon
State University.
! The OSU crew ranks among the
leaders in the West each year and
greater or new uses for farm prod
ucts, or new methods of process
ing. Surplus Reduced
Contributing to the reduction of
surplus stocks in exporting coun
tries was the large-scale move
ment of food into developing coun
tries. Decreases in output occurred in
(lie spring wheat bolt of North
America and in important agricul
tural producing countries of Eu
rope. The total agricultural output
in 1961-62 compared with 1960-61
is expected to be down in Can
ada by 24 per cent; in France by
6 per cent; in Denmark by 4 per
cent; and in several other coun
tries of Western Europe by 2 per
cent. For Western Europe as a
whole, and Australia and New
Zealand combined, total produc
tion declined by about 1 per cent.
Production estimated for East
ern Europe shows an increase, all
in the Soviet Union, of about 1
per cent in 1961-62 compared with
a year earlier. In other Commu
nist countries of Eastern Europe,
production is expected to decline
by about 4 per cent
For Latin America, as a whole,
production is forecast for 1961-62
as increasing about 4 per cent.
Production in Mainland China Is
believed to be down from last
year. ERS Indicated this last pre
diction is strictly a guess, because
the Red Chinese regime has im
posed virtually a complete black
out on any meaningful information.
tiir
If keep
i YOUR
li t MHIEFV A
Oops he
got aboard
JFK's plane
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPD The
young Army private rushed to the
airport, quickly boarded the non
scheduled jet, took a seat, looked
about him and suddenly realized
he was aboard President Kenne
dy's personal plane.
That's how Pvt. Michael Lee
Imperial, 17, of Columbus, who
was home here on Christmas
leave, got a trip part of the way
back to his station at Ft. Bragg,
N.C.
Imperial, who was short of
cash, decided Tuesday to lutein
hike back to his 82nd Airborne
Division unit He had been gone
an hour when a neighbor, Federal
Aviation Agency flight service
chief Roger Graves, called the
soldier's mother and told her he
had arranged a ride south for him
on a "non-scheduled jet."
Imperial called his mother be
fore leaving town and she told
him the ride was available and
for him to hurry to the airport.
He grabbed a taxi and then
dashed aboard the plane, which
had been kept waiting 10 minutes.
Only after he was seated did he
notice the high-ranking Air Force
personnel and Secret Service mai.
The jet took off and after a
two-hour flight landed at West
Palm Beach, Fla. Imperial will
catch a ride north to his post
The presidential plane had come
here with Secret Servicemen to
make security arrangements for
Kennedy, who will speak at a
$100-a-plate fund - raising dinner
Saturday. The jot will carry (lie
President hero from Florida on
Saturday. ,
Pets are selling every day!
(in Bulletin Classifieds)
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If SINCE
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&
WHITE HOUSE-BOUND Robert Hounigringer, 45, thown
cleaning a Picasso canvas in his New York studio, has been
chosen to clean and restore over 60 paintings in the White
House. An artists' artist, he puts the works of others in tip
top shape, though he has not sold his own paintings.
Police probing
double shooting
NORTH BEND, Ore. (UPI) -Police
continued Investigation to
day of a double shooting that left
one man dead and his wife in
jured at Hauser five miles north
of here.
State police said the shooting
came to light Tuesday but appar
ently occurred Monday.
Dead was Charles Monroe
Kershner, 48, of Hauser. His wife,
DcEtto, was hospitalized with a
bullet In her skull. Police said the
shootings occurred during an ar
gument between the couple at
their home.
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Bend, Oregon
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WELCOMES U.S. AID
ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia (UPI)
The Ethiopian Herald said Tues
day the nation welcomed "with
open arms" a proposed U.S. Peace
Corps mission of teachers.
PEOPLE
ENJOY
1,000,000
TIMES A DAY
to make
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rL
2 more seeking
speaker role
By United Press Inttrnational
Two more lawmakers declarcc
their candidacies Tuesday foi
speakership of the Oregon House
of Representatives in 1963. They
brought the total number to four.
The announcements came from
Rep. Clarence Barton, a Coquille
Democrat, and Rep. Ken Mahcr,
a Portland Republican.
Barton joins Rep. William
Holmstrom of Gearhart In the
Democratic contest for the speak
ership, while Maher pits himself
against F. F. Montgomery of Eu
gene, Republican minority leader
in the house. Maher was a fresh
man lawmaker in 1961.
The House currently Is divided
31 to 29 in favor of the Demo
crats, but all representatives
must seek reelection this vear.
Barton was co-chairman of the
powerful Ways and Means com
mittee in 1961, and both he and
Holmstrom are serving their third
terms.
Holmstrom said he expects to
announce sometime this month
whether he will withdraw from
the House race to seek GOP Ren.
Walter Norblad's seat In Con
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