The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, February 13, 1962, Page 6, Image 6

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    FULL HOUSE A sell-out is reported for the Valentine luncheon and card party to be given by
Bend Golf Club women Wednesday. Committe a members, from left, are Mrs. Charles W.
McDowell, Mrs. Robert L. Cutter, Mrs. Lyle Ost render and Mrs. Ted Creighton.
Indonesians fold of U. S.
hope for West Irian accord
JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI)
Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy
told President Sukarno today that
the United States has done all it
can to help find a peaceful an
swer to the conflict between In
donesia and Holland over Dutch
New Guinea (West Irian).
Radio Indonesia said Kennedy
also presented Sukarno with
letter from President Kennedy.
But the contents of the letter were
not disclosed.
Later, Kennedy met with Indone
sian labor leaders and told them
the United States was doing its
best to settle the West Irian dis
pute "quickly and peacefully."
Kennedy, in a 45-minute ques
tion and answer period with the
labor leaders, said U.S. policy on
the dispute was to "try to got it
resolved resolved quickly and
"We have been friends will)
Holland for a long, long time,"
Kennedy said, "and we intend to
continue as friends. We fought as
allies in World War II and we
have boys buried there."
Despite that friendship. Kennedy
clue turns up
sheet found near Multnomah Falls
came from the Springdalo home
of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McMan
namay, Sheriff's Capt. Gordon
Auborn said today. McMannamay,
58, was found dead Feb. 4 and
his wife is missing and feared
the victim of foul play.
Capt Auborn said the sheet was
found at Benson State Park, west
of where McMannamay's body
was located in the Columbia Riv
er, shot through the head. A gun
had been found near the body,
and his pickup truck was parked
Auborn said the home bore evi
dence of a struggle and a sheet
and pillow case wero missing. Ho
said the sheet definitely came
from the couplo's homo.
Auborn said tests of blood sam
ples taken from the home, from
rocks where McMannamny's body
was found and from tho truck had
proved Inconclusive.
Attendance set
at assembly
Mr. and Mrs. Don Underwood
and family of six children will
leave this weekend for Salem
where they will attend the third
circuit assembly of Jehovah s Wit
ness, to be held in tlie North Sa
lem High School.
Underwood and his family mov
ed to Bend the early part of last
year and are now associated with
the Bend congregation of Jeho
vah's Witnesses. Underwood is a
construction worker.
"The purpose of these assem
blies is to increase our Bible
knowledge and spiritual under
standing," Underwood said in
mentioning plans for the Salem
Practically all members of the
Bend congregation plan to attend
the assembly.
A talk oHn to the public. "Who
Will Rule the World." will Ih giv
en at 3 p.m. on Sunday, February
21 The speaker w ill be A. L. Bor
ch.'irdl, traveling representative of
(lie Brooklyn headquarters of the
New World Society of Jehovah's
BPA, regional
leaders to meet
PORTLAND (I'PP Bonneville
Power Administrator Charles
Luce and his staff will meet here
Thursday with leaders from west
ern Oregon and southwest Wash
ington. It will be the third area meet
ing of members of the Bonneville
Regional Advisory Council.
The group will discuss power
needs and development plans.
Earlier meetings were held a(
wkane ami Seattle,
; ZT !
r i . ' f j
said, "tho United States led the
struggle for independence of In
donesia more than any other
country in the world. Through all
our history we have held for self
govornmont of people and self-determination."
Strugglt Between Friends
He said the West New Guinea
dispute was a "struggle between
two very close friends and we
want to try to settle it peacefully.
We are doing our best to help
and there seems to be a good
deal of progress along these
Kennedy said the United States
is not trying to force its views
or system of government on any
one. "Indonesia," he said, "should
decide what Is best for Indonesia.
Wo are not asking you to adopt
In Indonesia a system (of gov
ernment) like the United States
it may not be the system best
for you."
Kennedy said the American peo
ple "understand many of the In
donesian problems, having come
out of a revolution ourselves."
Hava Need to Help
"But we have had 160 years to
work our problems out," he said.
You gained your independence
and suddenly became a world
power. Having had the advanta
ges we had, wo feel we have a
responsibility to help.
"You are not going to agree
with us at every juncture and we
aro not going to agree with you.
But we should understand each
Sneaking on labor's national
role, Konnedy said: "Free labor
is the backbone of a democratic
society. It is of great service not
only to its members but to the
government as well. It is a very
powerful force."
Earlier, Kennedy visited Sukar
no and other Indonesian leaders,
but it was uncertain whether they
discussed such tilings as the West
Irian issue.
Big-time spending not just
because of US. defense
cians often tell the voters that
the federal government's big-time
spending is caused by Uie cost of
national defense. Tliat, of course,
is an alibi.
The next time any politician
tells you that, tell him you be
lieve he is mistaken and demand
that he prove himself right by
simple arithmetic. If the politi
cian's figures seem to prove that
ha is, indeed, right, tell him his
figures are wrong. You will be
right about that.
For example, in the 1063 fiscal
year budget submitted to Con
gress Thursday by President
Kennedy, all categories of spend
ing trend upward. A pamphlet
published with tile budget invites
comparison between the fiscal
year 19R6, midway in the two Ei
senhower terms, and fiscal 196.1.
Defense Hike
National defense costs In fiscal
11163 are budgeted to be $11.9 bil
lion greater than in fiscal 19S6.
If spending for international af
fairs and finance Is included in
national defense costs, the in
crease Is $13.1 billion.
Nondefensc spending has that
licked. Nondefensc spending com
prises all federal spending not
marked for national defense and
international affairs and finance.
Tlie increase budgeted for the
1963 fiscal year over fiscal 1956
for nondefensc spending is $13.2
These nondefense Items are
such as: Interest en tlie national
debt, almost $10 billion in fiscal
1W3. up $2 5 billion in eight
years: agricultural subsidies, ru
ral electrification and related
projects, $5 8 billion, up $1 bil
lion; housing and community de
velopoment, up $842 million;
health, labor and welfare will cost
$2.6 billion more in fiscal 1963
than in fiscal 19.;, education, up
$11 billion.
The peak of World War II
spending was In 1945. the sum.
$98 3 billion. The spending trend
was down from there through fis
cal year. !!-, tho year tlie Ko
rean War began. Fiscal 1&0
spending was $39.5. '
Brisk demand
for tickets noted
All tables at the Valentine card
party and luncheon Wednesday at
the Bend Golf Club have been
spoken for, according to members
of the ticket committee. There
was a brisk demand for tickets
to the annual guest affair.
Mrs. Lyle Ostrandor is general
chairman for the party, and Mrs.
Don Bagley is in charge of lunch
eon arrangements.
Mrs. Len Standifer and Mrs.
Carl Erickson are decorations
chairmen, and Mrs. R. G. McFar
land is arranging prizes.
Mrs. Robert Cutter, Mrs.
Charles McDowell and Mrs. Ted
Creighton are in charge of tickets
and reservations. Other commit
tee heads are Mrs. Chct Coryell,
tables, and Mrs. Kenneth Cale
and Mrs. John Stenkamp, public
Fread services
held on Monday
Funeral services for John
(Jack) Lester Fread, 68, were
held Monday afternoon at the
Niswongcr-Roynolds Chapel. He
died Friday after being hospital
The Rev. R. L. Ylvisaker of
First Lutheran Church officiated
at Uie rites. Pallbearers were Or
val Johnson, Robert Lammcrs,
Harrison Stewart, Victor GiUli
ford, Walt Underwood and George
Mr. Fread was a veteran of
World War I and an employe of
Brooks-Scanlon, Inc., for 30 years
prior to his retirement. He be
longed to Veterans of Foreign
He Is survived by his wife, Flor
ence, 1414 Davenport Avenue; two
sons, Lester of Bend and John of
Roseburg, and a daughter, Mrs.
C. E. Morse. Burbank, Calif.
There are nine grandchildren.
Burial was in Pilot Butte ceme
Dwight D. Eisenhower believed
in and was committed to tlie idea
that federal spending could and
should be held to $60 billion a
year. Ha never came closer to
that figure than $64.3 billion in
fiscal 1955.
Out of Control
Tlie conclusion to be drawn
from the government's spending
and deficit record is that the men
and tlie machinery of the federal
votes. These promises more of
trol government spending. There
is divided authority, divided be
tween the President and tlie Con
gress. There is tho compulsion in
seeking election to promise any
thing, almost, to anybody for
votes. These promises more f
ten than not require the spending
of federal funds. There follows
pressure from the voters so in
fluenced for the politicians to
make good on their promises.
This spenderama will continue
until the voters realize that the
money the politicians spend ac
tually is put up by tlie voters.
Or, if It is not put up as spent,
it will have to be put up some
time by future generations. It
may be that tlie voters are not
very smart.
Temperatures during the 24
hours ending at 4 a m. PST today.
Low Precip.
K. Falls
N. Bend
The Dalles
1w Angeles
San Fran.
The Bend Bulletin, Tuesday, Feb. 13, "62
Witness says women have
lost time-honored right
raged shopper recalled for sena
tors today how years ago women
sifted the rice they intended to
buy. looked hard at the carcass
of beef, sampled fruit for sweet
ness and prodded vegetables for
These consumer rights, some
going back to Biblical days, were
maintained intact for centuries,
said Helen Ewing Nelson, con
sumer counsel to Gov. Edmund G.
Brown of California.
But everything changed when
the "teen-age giant" prepackag
ing settled in the household less
than 20 years ago. When the giant
came, traditional consumer rights
went, Mrs. Nelson told the Senate
antitrust subcommittee in pre
pared testimony.
Mrs. Nelson said packages in
ail their odd shapes and sizes
have chipped away the woman's
right to examine what goes into
her market basket.
And, she added, unless the gov
ernment requires manufacturers
to list all pertinent information
clearly on the label, the ancient
right of comparing for price and
quality will be lost forever.
Packagers and motivational re
searchers make women hunt for
statements of contents which, even
when found, defy comparison with
listings on competing brands, she
"They study our weaknesses and
our insecurities," she said. "And
then they hold us up to the public
as irrational creatures whose ev
ery plea to escape their manipu
lations should be ignored."
Sen. Philip A. Hart, D-Mich..
conducting hearings to determine
whether packaging and labeling
practices restrain competition,
said self-regulation Is impossible
in the intensely competitive, $70
billion-a-year food industry.
He said he intended to offer
legislation which would require
Church planning
guest speaker
The Rev. Edward Patterson, di
rector since January 1 of the San
tiam Lodge on the crest of the
Santiam Pass, will be the guest
speaker at the First Presbyterian
family night, Wednesday.
He will tell of the development
of the lodge as a camp and con
ference ground for the Willamet
te Presbytery. He will show slides
depicting the progress made so
far and will outline some of the
goals especially for the Immedi
ate future.
The use permit for the lodge
was secured from the United
States Government in the summer
of 1959, and one conference was
held in August Two full years of
summer camps and conferences
and nearly three winters' use by
small groups have helped the
Presbytery to determine the needs
and proceed to develop the area.
A manager's home and nine
cabins have been erected in the
area of tlie lodge and additional
facilities are anticipated this
The family night potluck dinner
will begin at 6:30 p.m. in tlie new
Fellowship Hall at 230 Woodland
Avenue. Those participating are
asked to bring a salad, hot dish or
dessert to provide a generous
serving for three times tlie num
ber in the family. Rolls, butter
and hot drinks will be provided.
Table service and drinks for the
children should be brought.
Those unable to attend the din
ner are invited to hear the Rev.
Mr. Patterson at 7:15 p.m.
Word of
Mrs. Les Dodson of Bend has
received word of the death of her
nephew, Robert W. Royster of
Sweet Home. He died Sunday in
Los Angeles, where he has been
under care of specialists for sev
eral months.
He is survived by his widow,
Millie; a son, Richard. Sweet
Home; a daughter, Jane. Los An
geles, and a sister, Elizabeth
Ringstad, Beaverton. He leaves
three grandchildren.
Mr. Royster was brought up In
the Arnold community southeast
of Bend by his grandparents, tlie
late Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Roberts.
They settled there in 1912.
Auxiliary sets
benefit party
Special to The Bulletin
REDMOND Central Oregon
District Hospital Auxiliary will
sponsor its annual benefit card
parry Wednesday evening at 8
o'clock in die St. Thomas Parish
Prizes will be awarded for low
and high scores in bridge, pin
ochle and canasta, reports Mrs.
E. M. McKrill, general chairman.
A silent auction will be held. Des
sert will be served.
A charge of $1 is being made
(or tickets, which may be pur
chased beforehand from Mrs. Ben
Purkin, ticket chairman, or at tlie
door. Funds will go to supply
needed items to Cenural Orojjon
District HospitaL
manufacturers to fight for con
sumer attention through price and
produce superiority, not through
confusing package gimmicks.
Albert N. Halverstadt, general
advertising manager of Procter &
Gamble Co., another scheduled
witness, disputed Mrs. Nelson's
view in his prepared testimony.
Fewer than 100 of more than
100,000 unsolicited letters about
company products received every
year contain complaints of any
king about packaging or labeling,
he said. Legislation to correct al
leged abuses would only clamp a
straitjacket on manufacturers, he
Donnelly rites
due on Friday
Special to The Bulletin
PRINEVILLE Funeral serv
ices for Edward A. Donnelly, 56,
owner and publisher of the Cen
tral Oregonian, will be held Fri
day at 2 p.m. at the Prineville
Funeral Home.
Mr. Donnelly died Sunday night.
He Is survived by his widow, Dor
is; his father, A. W. Donnelly,
Oswego; two sons, Norman, Fort
Ord, Calif., and Alan, Prineville,
and a daughter, Mary Ann Don
nelly, Portland. He leaves three
sisters: Mrs. Kenneth Abbott,
Glendale, Calif.; Mrs. Roy Brick
ley, Clackamas, and Mrs. Ben
Schuld, West Lynn.
Mr. Donnelly was a member of
the Prineville Masonic lodge, and
belonged to Scottish Rite and Al
Kader Shrine. He was a member
of the Seventh Day Adventist
Church. He was born May 13,
1905, In Portland.
Members of the family said that
If friends wish to make memor
ial gifts, contributions to the
Shrine Hospital in Portland or the
Crook County Library would be
Elder L. L. GrandPre of Bend,
Seventh-Day Adventist clergyman.
will officiate at the rites. Private
vault entombment will follow in
(UPI) Twenty congressmen tour
ing U.S. military installations vis
ited the Air Force Academy near
here and the headquarters of the
North American Air Defense com
mand Monday.
The party included Rep. Walter
Norblad, R-Ore.
Tliis is the Ford Fairlane s new Challenger "260" V-8.
TJiercs no other l-S like it. It's the latest in a scries of Ford V-8 triumphs
that started back in 1932 when Ford introduced the world's first popular
priced V-8. Today 30 years and 30 million V-8's later the Challenger
"260" adds new fuel to the hottest performance record in V-8 history. It
gives you all the time-tested toughness of iron with a lightness and com
pactness iron never had before. A muscular 164 hp, this new Challenger
"260" V-8 is all snap, sparkle and smoothness. It runs on regular, yet gives
you belter gas mileage than. any standard-she 6-ey Under ear. Price it and
you're in for a surprise a lairlanc V-8 carries a smaller price tag than some
compact Sixes. And, of course, a lairlanc gives you big-car room and fine
car quality you'll find in no other car anywhere near Fairlanc's amazing
low price. There's never been a buy like Fairlane because there's never
been a car like Fairlane; that's why this all-new car from Ford is now out
selling every other "new-size" car!
FAIRHVT Hon . . . RiitfM me . . . Rirht price .
Right between ampaca and big can
Juwma't beat tlbrif eompMS
424 East 3rd St.
- C. I
held at church
Requiem mass for Mrs. Henry
J. Stenkamp, 60, late of 28 Lake
Place, was said this morning at
St. Francis Catholic Church. She
died suddenly last Friday morning
at her home.
The Rev. William Coughlan of
ficiated. Pallbearers were Bill
McBride. John McLauchlin. D.
Lee Ralston, John Daly, Floyd
Malone and Joe Machicote.
Mrs. Stenkamp was a native of
Westphalia, Germany, and came
to Bend in 1922. She is survived
by her husband; two sons. Henry
J. Stenkamp Jr., Bend, and Hu
bert G. Stenkamp, with the U.S.
Air Force in Florida, and one
daughter, Maria T. Crawford.
Bend, and two brothers, Fred
Sachtjen, Bend, and Henry Sacht
jen, Berkeley, Calif. There are
seven grandchildren.
Burial was in Pilot Butte ceme
tery. Forest session
held on Monday
Policies, programs and proce
dures affecting U.S. National For
est Administration were discuss
ed at a conference in Portland
The meeting was that of the Pa
cific Northwest Regional Advisory
Council of the U.S. Forest Service
headed by Philip S. Hitchcock,
White Swan, Wash., chairman.
Oregon members of the group
include D. L.' Pcnhollow of Des
chutes county and LaSelle E.
Coles, Prineville.
The eroUD. formed in 1952. coun
sels the regional forester, J. Her- J
bert Stone, Portland, and the di-1
rector of the Pacific Northwest
Forest and Range Experiment '
Station, Robert W. Cowlin, also of
Oregon schools
set observance
By United Press International
Lights will burn late in Oregon ;
schools Thursday to call attention !
to education in the state. j
It will be the annual "Lights j
on for Education" observance,
sponsored by the Oregon Congress
of Parents and Teachers, the Ore
gon Education Association and the
Oregon School Boards Associa
tion. Theme this year will be "Pre
paring Your Child for a Changing
World." The observance will in
clude panel discussions.
Whatever you're looking for in
Id uWsk whisper qtulitf
UO group honors
2 area students
Special to The Bulletin
Eugene Women of the fresh
man class, who made grade point
averages of 3.00 (B average) or
above for their first term in the
University of Oregon, w ill be hon
ored Wednesday, February 14,
when Mortar Board holds its tra
ditional Smarty Party.
The University chapter of Mor
tar Board, national senior wom
en's honorary, gives the Smarty
Party annually in recognition of
the scholastic achievement of the
first-year coeds.
Invited to the Smarty Party
are: Leslie I. Johnson. Bend and
Linda A. Pearson, Sisters.
O Brown & Haley
From 75c
to $4.00
a car, look to the long Ford line
Unique ua ail ibe world
Station reports
two promotions
Executive promotions at radio
station KBND were announced
Monday by Frank Loggan, gen
eral manager.
Doug Gaines, for 10 years com
mercial manager, was named
president and sales manager.
Loggan was formerly president
Kessler Cannon, for 19 years
the "voice of KBND," was named
station manager
Gaines came to Bend in 1952 to
accept a position as commercial
manager of the radio station.
Cannon, state representative
from Deschutes County, is a for
mer Bend Senior First Citizen and
community leader.
'TIL 9 P.M.
Ph. EV 2-4521