The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, March 02, 1962, Page 5, Image 5

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    The Bend Bulletin, Friday, March 2, 1962
Activities tonight include the fol
lowing: Cub Scout pack No. 90,
blue and gold banquet, Elks din
ing room, 6:30; Sagebrushers Art
Society, Thompson School, to pre
pare exhibit for Hobby Show,
6:30; Golden Age Club public card
party, clubhouse, 7 o'clock; Tum
alo Empire Builders and Bend
Empire Builders, Tumalo School,
7:30; Italian dinner at Alfalfa
Grange Hall, 7-8:30; PAL Club
with Mrs. Noel Day, 430 S. Third
Street, 7:30; Seventh-Day Advent
ist Missionary Volunteers, SDA
echoolhouse, 1455 E. Third, 7:30;
teen-age public dance, Wallace
Dance Studio, 9 p.m. 12:30 a.m.
ElfM Little Jewels, 4-H cooking
due, met this week at the home
of the leader, Mrs. Orval Boyle.
Joan Boyle and Terry Wigel made
brownies. Other members present
were Jackie Arney, Shana Zim
merman, Carol Pettit, Ruth
Shank, Susan Bamett and Carolyn
Cooley.
Skyllners' kl school will re
lume Saturday at Bachelor Butte
beginning at 10 a.m. The lessons
were cancelled last week, due to
the winter ski carnival.
Broken Arrows 4-H Club, an
archery group, met Wednesday at
the home of Raymond Morehouse,
leader, in LaPine. Members pres
ent were Sandra Morehouse, Tom
my Day, Marilyn Day, Jimmy
Fems, Susan Ferns, Linda Car
ter, Jimmy Nesbitt, Leon Shields
and Harry Anderson. Officers
were elected, and the club name
selected.
Meetings Saturday include a
luncheon for Sigma chapter. Del
ta Kappa Gamma, at 1 p.m. at the
Superior Cafe, and the annual
stockholders meeting of Des
chutes Reclamation and Irriga
tion Co., at 1:30 p.m. in the dis
trict court room of the Deschutes
county courthouse.
Cookln' Cuties 4-H Club met
Thursday at the home of the lead
er, Mrs. Walter McCallum, 1785
Harriman Street. Members pres
ent were Lynne Gilpin, Patty
Watters, Sue Bellucci, Rose Ma
rie Montgomery and Rosemary
McCallum. Dana Fraser was a
visitor. The girls made peanut
butter cookies and visited KBND
Here end
There
Approval given
road survey.
The Oregon State Highway
Commission meeting today in Sa
lem approved a location survey
of the Redmond Deschutes River
lection of the McKenzio Highway.
The section, extending from the
western city limits of Redmond to
the Deschutes River, is about four
miles in length. The present road
west from Redmond to the river
is narrow, with some sharp
curves.
The survey will extend to the
east end of the new bridge over
the Deschutes, just upstream
from Cline Falls.
German studies
group to offer
films on Europe
The German Youth Ambassa
dors of Bend High School will pre
sent a free film program for the
public Monday at 7:30 p.m. in
the High School Auditorium.
The two half-hour films were
provided by a commercial airline.
One is on Germany, the other on
Austria. Both are sound films in
full color.
Anyone interested Is invited to
attend, according to Emil Smith,
adviser of the sponsoring group.
"These are the countries that a
number of our high school Ger
man language students hope to
visit next summer," Smith said.
"The films should be of particular
Interest to parents of students who
plan to make the European trip
this year or next, as well as to
other residents who have long
range plans for travel abroad."
RECORD PAYMENTS
NEW YORK (UPI - A record
$1,884 billion was paid to policy
holders and beneficiaries of the
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
in 1961 it was announced Thurs
day. Metropolitan said it was the
most paid in any year by any
insurance company and exceeded
1HM payments by $129 million.
to make tape recordings. Last
week the group made a banana
milk drink and studied record
keeping. At that meeting, Linda
Mathews and Paulette Imbler
were present. In addition to the
five members at this week's
meeting.
Juniper Pairs will hold their
regular square dance on Satur
day night, March 3, at 8 p.m. at
the VFW HalL Wiz Wisdom will
call.
Mrs. Bu Wilcox, 135 E. Frank
lin Avenue, suffered a broken
wrist in a fall recently at a
friend's home. She will recuper
ate at a rest home until she is
able to return to her own resi
dence. Allied Arts Club will meet Mon
day at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
H. J. Curl Jr., Tumalo. The host
ess will have charge of the pro
gram. Thi-M-ln-On Club, 4-H forestry
and gardening group, met Tues
day at the LaPine School, with
Mrs. Raymond Morehouse, lead
er, in charge. The leader gave a
demonstration in pressing forest
ry specimens. Members present
were Sandra Morehouse, Tommy
Day, Marilyn Day, Linda Taylor,
Pamela Staton, Junia Ferns,
Jimmy Ferns, Jimmy Nesbitt,
Ronnie Cass, Victor Russell, Leon
Shields, Mike Shields, Kim Neth,
Colleen Dawson, Steve Seed, Har
ry Anderson and Daryl Stolberg.
Circle 1 members. Catholic Al
tar Society, will meet Monday,
March 5, at 8 p.m. with Mrs.
Jack Grimm, 609 E. Kearney
Avenue.
Annual 4-H leadirs' dinner will
be Wednesday, March 7, at 7 p.m.
at First Methodist Church in
Bend.
Merry Sewers 4-H Club met
Tuesday at the home of Mrs.
Dean Wonser, leader, with Thel
ma Sherman, junior leader, as
sisting. Members present were
Linda Walker, Susan Walker,
Mary Ann Walker, Shelley Smead,
Lori Smead, Molly Gibbons, Debra
Lowell, Teresa Carpenter and
Linda Wonser.
Women of th Episcopal Church
are to meet on Tuesday, March 6,
at the home of the Rev. and Mrs.
Albert Lucas, 515 Congress, at 2
p.m. Mrs. Lucas will be chairman
of the program, with "Worship"
as the topic. Members of the
committee in charge of arrange
ments are Mrs. Hal Peck, Mrs.
Fay Catlin, Mrs. Robert Bristol.
Mrs. Keith Harris and Mrs. Al
Schatz. Babysitters will be avail
able at Trinity Episcopal Church.
The committee in charge stresses
that all women of the church are
invited.
i
- V ft
JOINS U.S. NAVY Dean E.
Sean, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Byron R. Sears, 654 East Mar
shall, Bend, recently joined
the U.S. Navy through the
Bend recruiting office and is
now training at San Diego,
Calif. Dean attended Bend
Senior High School, '
Music festival
being planned
on March 5 & 6
Members of Mid-Oregon Music
Teachers Club are busy prepar
ing for the eighth annual music
festival, scheduled for Monday
and Tuesday, March 5 and 6.
Some 80 students will be taking
part, according to Mrs. Pershing
Andrews, festival chairman. Bor
is Roubaklne of Vancouver, B.C.,
will be the adjudicator again this
year.
The festival has been extended
to two days this year, because of
an Increase in entries. It will be
Monday at the Catholic parish
hall in Bend, and Tuesday at St.
Thomas Hall in Redmond.
The festival will start at 9 a.m.
on both dates, and will continue
through the day. Visitors are wel
come to drop in any time. There
is no admission charge.
Roubakine, who was also ad
judicator of last year's festival,
has spent three summers in Swit
zerland, where he judged the Jun
ior International Piano Competi
tion, and several summers at
Banff, 'Canada, working with jun
ior music camps. He was former
ly director of the senior depart
ment of the Royal Conservatory of
Music m Toronto, Canada. He
now has a large group of private
piano students in Vancouver, B.C.
Final preparations for the fes
tival were made at a meeting of
the Music Club Thursday after
noon at Mrs. Andrews' home in
Redmond
MONKEY BUSINESS
LONDON (UPD-When It was
learned that two British publish
ing houses plan to bring out
different books both titled, "The
Monkeys," a London columnist
commented, "stand by for gorilla
warfare."
nandOuti
of hospitals
In Central Oregon
BEND
New patients at St. Charles Me
morial Hospital are Mrs. Earl
Kiel, 1164 Columbia: Mrs. Walt
er Laughlin, 1334 Union; Mrs.
Roy Nance, Madras; Mrs. Lester
Jacobscn, 1464 Ithaca; Jasper
Sims, 1045 Bond; Jimmy Spino,
two-month-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Spino Sr., Warm
Springs; and Mrs. Elbert Haskins,
517 Woodland.
Recently dismissed were Thom
as Hodnett, Dorris, Calif.; Aaron
Wilson, Crescent; John and Jan
Ernst, Gilchrist; and Jack Cor
bett, Mrs. Minta Ireland, Connie
Hoover, Mrs. Beatrice Wilcox and
Mrs. Kenneth Spence, all of Bend.
REDMOND
REDMOND Admitted March
1 to Central Orgeon District Hos
pital were: Mrs. Wanda Abegg,
Mrs. Charles Brintnall, Rdemond;
Mrs. Howard Calkins, Mrs. Mari
ano Tenorio, Culver; Mrs. Melvin
Jahns, Powell Butte; Mrs. How
ard Bush, Bill Gordon and Mrs.
Vernon Swanson, Madras.
Dismissed were: Mrs. Merle
Lynam, Mrs. Harold Owen, Lar
ry Neyhart, Mrs. Walter Buett-
genbach, Redmond; John Michael
Gregory, Mrs. Thomas Klingbeil,
Terrebonne: Mrs. William
George. Warm Springs.
Wendy Jo is the name selected
by Mr. and Mrs. Ron Cummings
of Madras for their daughter,
bora March 1 at Central Oregon
District Hospital. Birth weight
was 7 pounds, t ounces.
'62 Spring
opening set
March 23-24
Bend's 1962 Spring opening will
be on the March 23-24 weekend,
three days following the Spring
calendar date, March 20 this year.
Ralph Moore heads the retail
merchants Spring Opening com
mittee with Robert Sommervllle
and O. H. (Andy) Anderson as
his assistants.
Throughout the year, the retail
merchants of the Bend Chamber
of Commerce will sponsor special
events, with Pancake Days a
possibility for April, and also a
special "observance" of Friday
13.
Dollar days will be In May, fol
lewed by Vacation Value Dollar
Days in June. Sidewalk Zany
Days will be in July. Then in Aug
ust will come the annual Back
to School event, with schools to
open on September 10.
Fall Opening, Harvest Days and
Christmas Opening are events on
the Chamber's fall calendar.
A special program is being
planned for the March 23-24
Spring Opening, first major event
of the season for the retail merchants.
Idahoan can't
break bum
check habit
Roy Orville Fattig, Caldwell.
Idaho, can't seem to break the
habit of forcing checks.
As a result, he's lodged in Bend
city jail under $2,000 bail on a
bum check charge. It's one of sev
eral he laced in the past few
years.
Fattig is accused of cashing a
forged $10 check at Wagner's Su
per Market earlier this week.
Therein lies a story.
It seems that Fattig forged
Walt Schrock's name to the check.
This was all right except that
Schrock, a prominent Centra Ore
gon rancher, remembered Fattig
because he had forged a similar
document several years back.
Schrock didn't prosecute him
then, but told him he would if it
ever happened again.
When police brought Schrock
the bum check, he remembered
Fattig.
It was only a matter of time
until he was picked up by Red
mond police Thursday night He
was returned to Bend by Sgt.
Jack Arney. He had just over $1
in Ms pockets.
He was recently released from
the Idaho State Prison on a forg
ery charge. Police said he is want
ed in Idaho on a recent similar
charge.
Mail delivery
due at Madras
Spatial te The Bulletin
MADRAS Mall carrier de
livery service for Madras has
been favorably considered by the
regional director of the U.S. Post
Office Department, according to
information from Senator Mau
rine B. Neuberger.
This announcement was made
following investigation by a de
livery service officer.
"The delivery service Is propos
ed to be established in Madras to
coincide with completion of t h e
city's new Post Office building,"
Senator Neuberger said.
Madras has experienced rapid
growth in recent years, result of
North Unit reclamation and hy
droelectric plant construction.
Altercation
brings charge
A Bend man. Warren A. Smith,
20, 1404 Baltimore, was charged
with disorderly conduct Thursday
aj the aftermath of a weekend al
tercation at a local service sta
tion. Smith was charged with threat
ening assault and battery against
a service station attendant at
Vic's Shell Service, 555 Franklin,
February 24. He posted bail of
$52.50.
Another Bend man was arrest
ed and fined for the same inci
dent early this week.
MS
Markets
PORTLAND LIVESTOCK
PORTLAND (UPI)-(USDA)
Weekly livestock:
Cattle 1275; mostly choice
slaughter steers 26; bulk good
and mixed good-choice 1000 1200
lb 22.50-25.75: utility-standard 19
22; good-choice heifers 22-23.75;
canner-cutter cows 11-14.50; cut
ter-utility bulls 18-21.25.
Calves 250; good-choice vealers
28-33; utility-standard 18-28.
Hogs 1875; 1 and 2 butchers
18.50-19.25; 2 and S and mixed 1,
2 and 3 17-18; few sows under
300 lb 16.50.
Sheep 1175; choice-prime wool
ed lambs 17-17.50; cull-good ewes
3.50-6; feeder and shearing lambs
mostly choice 14-15.50.
POTATO MARKET
PORTLAND (UPI) Potato
market:
Ore. local Russets No 1A 100 lb
2.50-2.75; few 3.00; Deschutes Rus
sets No 1A 3.00-3.25: 6-14 01 3.25
3.50; bakers 3.25-3.50; Idaho Rus
sets No 1 2.00-2.10.
DAIRY MARKET
PORTLAND (UPI) - Dairy
market:
Eggs To retailers: AA extra
large 48-53c; A A large 4550c; A
large 44-48c; AA medium 41-46c;
AA small S3 38c; cartons l-3c
higher.
Butter To retailers: AA and
A prints 67c lb; cartons lc higher;
B prints 66c.
Cheese (medium cured) To
retailers: 47'4 48jc: processed
American 51b loaf, 45-46Hc.
Steamfitters,
plumbers go
out on strike
PORTLAND (UPD-About 1.500
plumbers and steamfitters were
on strike in the Portland and Van
couver, Wash., area today. .
The strike came after the
plumbers and steamfitters unions
voted 295-212 to turn down a
three-year contract offered by the
Portland Association of Plumbing
and Heating Contractors.
The unions and the association
have been negotiating for a new
contract for two months.
The unions voted Monday not
to continue working when their
one-year contract ran out at mid
night Wednesday.
The two sides reached their
one-year contract last year after
a strike for one day by the un
ions.
About 50 plumbing contractors
in Portland are affected by the
walkout
Roscoe E. Watts, an attorney
and spokesman for the associa
tion, said the strike was called
over wages and other benefits. He
said there are no meetings sched
uled between the two sides.
Heart drive
planned here
on Sunday
A corps of over 50 volunteers
will canvass the Bend residential
areas Sunday, in the final fund
raising event for February Heart
Month. Good weather or bad, the
workers will be circulating
throughout the afternoon.
The event was postponed from
last Sunday, after a weekend
storm. "We are hoping for better
weather this weekend," said Al
Weeks, Deschutes County Heart
Council president. "But Heart
Sunday will go ahead this time
as scheduled."
Workers are to report at t p.m.
at the Episcopal parish hall, to
receive their materials and identi
fication tags. After the drive, they
will return there at 4 p.m. for
refreshments served by Heart
Council members.
Persons who can give an hour
or two to help in the drive will
be more than welcome, according
to Mrs. Lena Zeek, council vice
president They may notify her in
advance, or report at the parish
haU.
Although no one, organization Is
assuming entire ' responsibility,
representatives of the Bend Sor
optimist Club, Jobs Daughters
Three initiated
by Bend bethel
Three new members were Initi
ated by the Bend bethel of Jobs
Daughters, at the regular meeting
Wednesday night at the Masonic
Temple. They are Julie Brumitt,
Vickie Marsh and Marilee Beck
ley. Jobs Daughters held a fun night
and slumber party last Friday at
the Masonic Temple.
and Bend Junior and Senior Hih
Schools are among those who will
help in the solicitation.
"We anticipate generous sup
port, as in past years," Weeks
said. "Heart disease is the na
tion's No. 1 killer, and proceeds
from the drive are used for public
education and research, to control
this dread disease."
WHO'S
GRAND
OPENING '&
?
Vi.' &
Pennets CI3CG
PVV rJ
SNAP-TAB
3 KJ J ,
4iYERSARY;..j
For a limited time onlyl
Penney's reduces
dress shirts to
Get luxury pimas, America's finest
cotton . . . rich combed cotton ox
fords . . . high count cotton broad
cloths! Choose short or long Jeeves
in a range ol wanted collar styles.
Neck sizes 14 to 17, sleeve lengths 32
to 34.
BUITON-POWNj
OPEN EVERY
FRIDAY UNTIL
9 P.M.
Special . .
PANTY & S
LIP SALE!
A Storefull Of
Good 'Things to Eat'
Step By And Get Acquainted
LOTS OF FREE SAMPLES
Mails Orders Given
Prompt Attention
FULL FASHIONED BRIEFS
All Nylon Helancia Stretch. 100
White, blue or maize I
Fancy Nylon Briefs. f 00
All white. Sizes 5-8.
100 Nylon Tricot Satin 100
Briefs. All White. Sizes 5-8 I
Fancy Rayon Briefs, Lace and HIV
embroidery trim. White 5-8 JU
Plain Tailored Rayon Briefs; CAC
All white. Sizes 5-8 JU
Combed Cotton Briefs with - C A
Patented Flex-Seat. White. 5-8 JU
100 ACETATE HALF SLIP
100
Shadow panel, lace and
embroidery trim. Blue, peach
and white. Sizes M-L .......
m&'!W'" ' 1 " "" 1 " pj-'-L'?W?',;!r'"mmm """""""" "' "TXiSm
GIGANTIC FABRIC SALE
SALEI SALEI
SPRING COTTONS
Prints and solids In wide assortment of
materials Including cotton pllise, wash &
wear prints, everglaie cottons, etc. Terrific
valuei.
Values to 47c Yd.
3 1
00
close.out speciali
SUEDE FLANNEL
34" wide, sanforised tutde sportswear flan
nel. For shirts, ackets, lining. Plaids, stripes
and patttrni.
Close-out Price
3 1
00
Top Quality
UPHOLSTERY MATERIAL
Heavy weight material Idial for overstuffed
furniture, auto seats, etc. Assortment Includ
es nylon frleie and othar quality materials.
A 4.98 and up per yard value.
New Shipment
CHECK GINGHAM
Popular for spring end summer sewing.
100 cotton drip dryi, crease resistant, pre
shrunk. Fine combed color fast yarn. Most
colors Including blue, black, lavender, tur
quoise, red, pink, yellow, purple, green. 18"
A 14" checks.
Close-out
Price
177
yd.
Newberry's
Low Price
59
yd.
mm
SHORTY DRAPES
1 1 iV
li
Extra special single widths.
30", 36" and 45" lengths. Top
quality drapes at an unheard
of low price. Novelty weaves,
satins and fibre glass. Would
normally sell for 5.98 & 6.98.
, While they last all sizes
99
pair
Bamboo
ROLL-UP BLINDS
4'x6'
6'x6'
8'x6'
1.59
2.19
2.98
10'x6'......3.79
Lay-Away or Charge It Now
for Complete Selection of SizesI
OPEN FRIDAYS
UNTIL 9 P.M.
HEALTHWAY
SPECIALTY SHOP
624 Franklin Ph. EV 2-0564
2.
OPEN EVERY FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M.
The Place To Trade