The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, March 28, 1962, Page 12, Image 12

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    12
The Bend Bulletin, Wed., March 28, 1962
New opportunities
Research progress
noted by P. P. & L
Research progress in areas of
agricultural economics that open
doors to new opportunites for ex
pansion of Central Oregon's live
stock industry and also foster the
growth of a manufacturing Indus
try are among the highlights
of the work of Pacific Power &
Light Company during the past
year.
The research Involved the pub
lication of a study which Pacific
Power undertook on the econom
ics of pelleted livestock feed and
a related study of the potential
for Increasing the region's live
stock feed supplies by utilizing the
chaff of wheat and other grains
that are now going to waste.
A direct benefit to a Central
Oregon Industrial enterprise, the
thriving Foster Manufacturing
Company of Madras, has come
about because of the interest
stimulated among cattlemen and
wheat ranchers in using the Mad
ras company's equipment. It is
built especially for gathering the
chaff which is usually blown onto
the ground during the wheat har
vesting season.
Manager Cites Potential
In a review of the progress of
Pacific Power during the past
year, R, G, McFarland, Central
Oregon district manager for
PP&L, said the extensive re
search report Issued by the com
pany a industrial Development
Department was among the ac
complishments of the year.
"Pelleting of livestock feed and
utilization of the more than a mil
lion tons of the wheat chaff avail
able In the Northwest offer a pro
fitable area of agricultural
growth." McFarland noted,
"principally because of the rapid
ly growing market for beef in the
growing West Coast states."
"Central Oregon is In the mid
dle of this market so far as the
feed, transport and other econom
ic factors are involved," McFar
land added for emphasis.
Area Ranches Add Data
McFarland reported a number
of Central Oregon cattle and
wheat ranchers had contributed
significant information, particu
larly on pellet feeding, to the sub
ject. He said the brochure alrea
dy has attracted national recog
nition to tho company's agricul
tural specialists for their work.
"And as a result of the atten
C NIKA
CENTRAL ELECTRIC CO-OP, INC.
Serving Crook, Deschutes, Grant & Jefferson Counties
REDMOND
tion given the subject of feeding of
wheat chaff as a supplement and
roughage for winter - feeding
steers, the Madras company has
received many inquiries for their
equipment," he added. "The pub
licity focused on this Central Ore
gon company is particularly
pleasing to those of us who work
for the progress of the commun
ities our company serves," he
said.
More Resources Avallsblo
During the past year Pacific
Power also completed a merger
with California Oregon Powar
Company, which will result in the
two hydroelectric systems being
integrated and increasing the
power resources available to the
company's customers. The inte
gration makes available more
than 1,000,000 kilowatts of gener
ating capacity in Washington,
Oregon and California for the system.
Construction of water and elec
tric service facilities in Central
Oregon in the year Just past re
quired the outlay of $500,000, Mc
Farland reported.
"The work programmed for
1962 will require almost double
that amount of investment to ex
pand and improve the systems,"
he added.
Major items on the construction
program Include substation addi
tions in Madras, a voltage con
version project in Redmond that
will complete a program started
earlier and a new 69.000 - volt
transmission circuit slated to con
nect Redmond and Prlneville, plus
a new substation at Culver.
Hearing set
on appeal
SALEM (UPI) The Oregon
Supreme Court said today it will
hear the first degree murder con
viction appeal of Lceroy Sanford
McGahuey. 43, April 9. He is un
der a death sentence for a 1961
slaying in Jackson County.
McGahuey was convicted of
killing a 2-year-old boy, Rod
Cameron Holt, with a hammer at
Central Point. He also confessed
killing the child's mother, Lorls
Mae Holt, but
was not prose-
cuted on this.
ELECTRICITY
Pi TOUCH OF ;
LSSV . IN EVERY DAY
J m ,
1
Power
Cuban airliner crashes, taking lives
SANTIAGO, Cuba
(UPI) - A
airliner bc-
twin-engined Cuban
KATE UNDERGOES SURGERY
NEW YORK (UPI) - Singer
Kate Smith has undergone minor
surgery at Doctors Hospital and
is reported recovering.
Her longtime manager and as
sociate, Ted Collins, said the sur
gery was performed Tuesday.
Doctors reported they found no
malignancy. However, the nature
nf Mie Kmith' nilmnnt urne nnt
disclosed. She entered the hospi
tal last Saturdav.
THERE'S A
You can't see it, although it's constantly at your
fingertips. You can't hear it, but it makes things
"hum." Electricity is the magic touch that brings
modern living into your life.
Electricity heats your home in winter, cools it in
summer, cooks for the family, does the laundry,
entertains you and can even "sit" for the baby.
There's almost no end to the magical comfort
and convenience of total electric living.
Now's the time to add the
touch to your family living.
the
for a growing region
licved to be a Russian-made 1L14
crashed at sea about half a mile
from Santiago's Morro CasUe
Tuesday night, killing all of the
22 persons aboard.
The crash occurred minutes aft
er the plane left here on a flight
to Havana. The cause of the crash
could not be determined immedi
ately. All of the victims were believed
to be Cuban.
The plane carried 18 passengers,
13 men and 5 women, and a crew
of 4, including veteran Cubana
Airline pilot Tito Salguarella, who
magic
of modern living
of 22
had been flying for 32 years.
The dead included Andres Ley
va Armarales, leader of the CTC
Union Federation in eastern
Cuba's Oricnfe Province.
The crash was the. first major
air disaster since Premier Fidel
Castro came to power.
sane k 'fHhta 1fWf) Br??irTia
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Central Oregon impresses
guesfs from foreign lands
Spring vacation proved to be an
entertaining and informative week
for the 14 guests from foreign
lands who visited Central Oregon
the past week under the sponsor
ship of the Central Oregon chap
ter of the United Nations Associa
tion and the Unitarian Fellowship.
Eleven of the group are stu
dents at Oregon State University,
Corvallis. Those making the trip
were as follows: Mr. and Mrs.
S. P. Khanna and their small
son. The Punjab, India; Mr. and
Mrs. Jnpala Krishma and two chil
dren, Bangalore, India; Samuel
Mbele, Cameroon!, Africa; Reu
ben Chando, Tanganyika, Africa;
Kacou Yao, Ivory Coast, Africa;
Chap Foes and Bill Papakenstan
tinei, Salonica, Greece; Z a k i
El'watter, Cairo, Egypt, and Ab
dul Bulhasan, Kuwait.
Points of interest visited were
Pelton Dam and the site for
Round Butte Dam, Warm Springs
Reservation, Central Oregon irri
gation projects, Wickiup Reser
voir, the Brooks-Scanlon lumber
mill, the Deschutes National For
est and the Forest Service pine
nursery.
Activities planned for the visi
tors Included dinners at the Epis
copal and Methodist Churches of
Bend and the Methodist Church,
Madras. Visits were made to the
Senior High School and Kenwood
and Reid schools in Bend and
schools in Sisters. They were
quests of the Kiwanis Club In
Madras on Tuesday and of the
lotary Club in Bend on Wednes
day. On two different occasions they
visited the International Relations
Club of Bend.
Several of the students return
ed to Corvallis on Wednesday and
Thursday because of other com
mitments. Concluding event of the week,
a party for the remaining visitors,
which was held in the recreation
room of the Thunderbird on Fri
day night under the sponsorship
of the United Nations Association,
was well attended.
As the final carload of the young
people departed for Corvallis on
Sunday afternoon, they expressed
their feeling that they had made
many friends in Bend. They felt
that the community had gone out
of its way to be hospitable. Sev
eral of them look forward to visit
We have a head start
on TOMORROW!
All of us In Central Oregon have a bit of our future wrapped in trees. That's
why a great responsibility is felt by all 481 of us at Brooks-Scanlon In the care
and use of this region's great forest resource. Through forest products re
search and improved forestry methods we have a head start on tomorrow. It
is our assurance.... that this area will always be a rich source of lumber
manufacturing payrolls .... that we will always have great expanses of forests
for hunting, fishing, camping and other recreational use. In Central Ore
gon we will always be able to see the forests for the trees.
Oregon's greatest place to live, work and playl
ing Bend during the summer, and
indicated that offers of job oppor
tunities in the area would be
greatly appreciated.
Families who entertained guests
were those of the Rev. Albert Lu
cas, Dr. James Hyatt, Dr. George
McGeary, Dr. P. W. Ford, Bill
GUlenwater, Orval J. Hansen, R.
M. Sickles and Marion Poor,
Bend, and Gordon Shown and
Howard Hillis of Madras.
Left hand
furn against
red light?
Do you know if you can legal
ly make a left hand turn against a
red light? The answer is "yes"
when entering certain one way
streets in Oregon. Although this
law has been part of the Oregon
Motor Vehicle Code for more than
ten years, it is still largely un
known. Bend field office manager, Mrs.
Virginia Laidlaw, of the Oregon
Department of Motor Vehicles,
recommended today that all local
motorists periodically review the
Oregon Driver's Manual, which
contains an up to date summary
of Oregon traffic laws, driver li
censing and financial responsibil
ity requirements and the Driver
Improvement program.
Some traffic laws that have
been on the books for years are
still misunderstood or not prac
ticed by a large percentage of
Oregon motorists, according to
Mrs. La'dlaw. She said too many
drivers. only study the Oregon
Driver's Manual when they first
get -their license and neglect to
keep up with changes in later
years. "A quick review of the lat
est manual can keep you Inform
ed on the requirements of the law
and clarify some safe driving
practices,". Mrs. Laidlaw said,
adding: . .
"Familiarity with the law is a
basic requirement for safe, driv
ing, and , the Oregon Driver's
Manual was designed to help mo
torists fulfill that requirement
Copies of the manual are. avail
able free of- charge at the Bend
ottice.
Brooks-Scanlon
, BtND, OREGON
Garden Clubs
set district
meeting April 11
Cascade district No. 9 of the
Oregon Federation of Garden
Clubs will meet Wednesday, April
11, at the Odd Fellows Temple in
Bend. An all-day program is plan
ned, with luncheon at noon to be
served by the Bend Rebekahs.
Plans were announced at' a
meeting of the Bend Garden Club,
last Friday at West's Coffee Shop.
Mrs. Del Mattson and Mm,
George McQuinn will be in charge
of arrangements, which are to De
taken to the hall for placing: in ,
the reception room before 9 a.m.
April 11. Arrangements are to be
made of live material. Past dis
trict directors will be the judges.
Mrs. Grant Salisbury and Mrs.
Farley Elliott will handle regis
tration from 9 to 10 a.m. Mrs. An
ton Peterson will keep the guest
book. Mrs. Estelle Snook and Mrs.
Charles Roley will be in charge of
table decorations.
The meeting will begin prompt
ly at 10 a.m., following a coffee
hour at which Mrs. Stella Nelson
will preside.
The Pilot Butte men's garden
club will provide the door prize
and favors.
At the Friday meeting, Conrad
Hamre, president of the Bend Coca-Cola
Bottling Co., presented
color slides of interesting places
in Europe.
Mrs. W. C. Edwards was initiat
ed, with Mrs. Nelson in charge of
the ceremony. Mrs. W. F. Mc
Fadden, president, conducted the
meeting. Mrs. H. C. Marshall,
Mrs. W E. Bennett and Mrs. Ce
cil Rhoads were hostesses for the
1:30 dessert luncheon. Twenty-two
were present.
A special meeting was called
for Friday, March 30, at 1 p.m
pt Mrs. McFadden's home, to
make name lags lor me conven
tion. At an earlier meeting at West's
Coffee Shop, Mrs. H. A. Marshall,
Mrs. H. H. Hughitt and : Mrs.
Snook were appointed to the nom
inating committee.
Mrs. McFadden gave a resume
of her recent trip to Las Vegas
and southern California. Mrs. Nel
son gave the program on summer
flowering plants suitable for the
Bend area.
P1B11
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