The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, May 09, 1962, Page 6, Image 6

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The Bend Bulletin, Wednesday, May 9, 1962
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Li t. itiif i iff, Ttm- ' i tei Wntrf Yi it" fn -if ir it t frrfmn iwiii-irtMrtir"a
RODEO PRINCESS Linda Van Horn, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Wes Van Horn, Rt. I, Box 292 B, Bend, has been named
Bend princoss for the Central Oregon Junior Championship
Rodeo, to be held in Redmond on June 23, 24. Linda, a Red
Rider and a Rim Rock Rider, is shown here with her horse,
"Midnight Star."
Rush of orders for book noted
NEW YORK (UPI) Charles! Swanbcrg said at his home In
Seribner's Sons, publishers, re. Newtown. Conn., that "when you
ported a rush of orders today for! ''si " "ffarst
; . , ,, . ... I would hardly fulfill the specifiea
W.A. Swanbcrg s biography. ' till-; tinns.. ,ai(1 (owl, , lhe wiM ()
icn Hearst," which was rejected I the laic newspaper Publisher Jo
by Columbia University Trustees 1 Sq,l, Pulitzer for the prize in bi
for a Pulitzer Prize in spile of j ogiaphy. Pulitzer said the award
an Advisory Board rccommenda-1 winning book should "Teach
lion for the award. j patriotic and unselfish services to
A spokesman said orders were the people, illustrated by an cmi
coming in from all over the coun- nent example, including the too
try for the biography of the late obvious names of George Wash
newspaper publisher William Kan- inglon and Abraham Lincoln."
dolph Hearst Sr., which the ad-1 "i foc t1;lt t0 a largo number
visory board had recommended to ' 0f poople Hearst was too contro
the trustees logelher with Mark versial a figure to be given an
Schoercr's biography of Sindnir award of this nature," Swanbcrg
Lewis. He said the firm probably ! Said. "When I did research for
would "make more mileage" on ', the book 1 ran into a strong vein
"Citizen Hearst" than if it had of anti-Hearst feelings in many
Won a Pulitzer. ouartcrs." 1
Jefferson school
j budgets okayed
Sptclal to The Bulletin
MADRAS Jefferson county
voters approved all school district
budgets that were submitted at
Monday's school elections and
named directors for varying
First class districts had previ
ously had their budgets approved
in an earlier election.
Closest director's race in the
county was in the Madras Union
Hich School district where C h e t
Samples was re-elected to a five
year term. Samples pulled 113
votes to 111 for Paul Jasa and 3!)
for John 12. Thomas.
Election results of other dis
tricts and educational agencies
were as follows:
Rural school board: Director-at-
large, Everett Van Wert 287: Lou
Is Kowolowski, 184. Five scattered
votes for four others on a write-in
Director from zone 4: (Mctolius,
Black Butte) Grover Findlcy, 97;
Frank E. Heuschkel, 28.
Directors from zone 3 (Madras
elementary school district 509C)
Randolph Howe, 176, John W.
Wulf, 70.
Central Oregon College, director
from zone 1: William Robinson,
430; 33 other votes ranging from
1 to 6 for 19 other persons.
Mctolius No. 30, Budget: Yes
44, No 23. Director for five year
term: Grover Findley, 72; Mrs.
Frank Heuschkel, 17.
Culver, No. 4, Budget: Yes 44,
No. 12. Director: Theo. Schonnck
cr, 53; Howard Campbell, 2, Rex
Barber, 2.
Gateway, No. 17, Budget: Yes
21, No, 0. Director for five year
term, Warren Priday; director
two year term, Jerry Croxen.
Madras, No. 509C: Director five
year term, L. E. Crecelius 128;
R. C. Dobson 116. Director two
year term: Robert Morrow 128,
Don Hatfield, 97, Norman Kenne
dy. 31.
Black Butte. No. 41: Budget:
Yes 36, No 3. Director 5 year
term, Milton Odcm; director, two
year term, Theodora Nicolai.
Roller skating
party is given
FORT ROCK Twenty-five
upper grade pupils from Fort
Rock, Silver Lake and Summer
Lake (Ana River) Schools and
four guests were treated to a roll
er skating party and refreshments
on Sunday, May 6 as an award
for participation in the Fort Rock
Silver Lake Soil Conservation Dis
trict's annual speaking contest.
Skating was an afternoon event
at the Crescent Community Club.
Part of the group stayed for the
movie at Gilchrist. Furnishing
transportation were Mrs. Jim Car
Ion and Mrs. Vern Maw from
Summer Lake, Mrs. Henry Mar
kus. Silver Lake and Fort Rock
pupils were transported In the
school bus with Kenyon More
house In charge.
Dairy leaders
d to
PlMiWulMi) II
9'xl2' SIZE
' Yt7'
Got extra weir ,m la.stiii-
beauty from this scientific blond
of t0':i wool, 25':i ruyonl Firmly double braided,
these oval ruts are reversible, easy to clean, heavy
weight quality. An unmatched value! In brown or bei
. 5.95 6'x9' 44.95
.6.95 8'xlO' 64.95
12.95 ll'x 15' . . . .159.95
19.95 12' x 18' 199.95
10' Round 89.95
Sizes tre approximate
930 Wall St.
Oregon's three dairy organiza
tions have designated 12-ftf rep
resentatives to advise with the
state department of agriculture on
matters relating to its dairy sani
.ation program.
Named by the Oregon Dairy
ncn's association are Otto Schild,
Tillamook; Stanley Mastcn, Klam
ath Falls; R. M. Lyon, Junction
City; Frank Setniker, Hillsboro;
and Berlil Nelson, Bend.
First meeting of the group,
known as the Dairy Relations Ad
visory Committee, will be held
at the department headquarters in
Salem May 23. at 10 o'clock,
standard time. The meeting has
been called by Kenneth E. Carl,
department dairy and consumer
services division chief. This ses
sion will be devoted to a prelimi
nary review of possible 1!W3 legis
lative matters and selection of a
committee chairman.
Two men die
in auto smash
PORTLAND (UPI) - Two men
were killed in a single car crash
in Portland early today.
Dead on arrival at a hospital
were Francis E. Burnett, 44, Port
land, and Harold M. Anderson, 53,
Police said the car smashed in
to a large steel pole on a ramp
off of Harbor Driver.
The accident was witnessed by j
Marlene Harding, Tacoma, Wash.,
daughter of Burnett. She was in
an auto following the Burnett car.
Pets are selling every day!
(In Bulletin Classifieds)
Officers installed
by girls7 group
Special to Tht Bullttln
PR1NEVILLE - New officers
and cabinet members of the
Crook County High School Girls'
League were Installed at an im
pressive candlelight ceremony
j May 4, before an audience of sev
eral hundred mothers and daugh
ters in tlie high school gymnas-
i ium.
The installation marked the cli-
max of the annual Mother-Daugh
ter tea, when all CCHS girls in
vite their mothers for an after
noon's program at the school.
Lavish decorations brightened the
gym, including two murals cover
ing entire walls with the theme of
Babes in Toyland. Mothers and
daughters sat at decorated tables.
New officers installed were Tre
sa Franks, president; Bonnie Dav
enport, senior vice - president;
Sherry Lamson, junior vice-president;
Carol Ann Lasher, secre
tary; Margaret Lidstrom, treas
urer. Members of the new cabi
net are Sue Lamson, big and lit
tle sister committee; Mary Me
teer, ways and means; Bonnie
Davenport, entertainment; Linda
Fagan, health and service; Molly
Mulvahill, courtesy; Ruth McKcn
zie, publicity; Marsha Helms,
scrapbook; Ellen Woodward, sick
and absent committee.
The award of "Girl of the
Year" was given to Cathy Chris
tiansen. Those named for honor
able mention for this honor were
Missy Sherwin, Janice Wood,
Marsha Helms, Bonnie Gilchrist
and Janet Isaacscn.
The retiring president, Mary
Ann Chase, presided over the pro-
drop reported
as encouraging
Secretary Arthur J. Goldberg re
ported today that unemployment
fell by 430,000 in April and called
the development an "encouraging
The Labor Department's official
release said, however, that the
decline to 3.9 million was season
al. The release, prepared by de
partment experts, said there was
"no significant change" in the
jobless picture.
Goldberg reported that both to
tal employment and nonfarm em
ployment increased last month to
new April highs. Goldberg said
this was "additional evidence we
are continuing to emerge in a vig
orous manner from the recession
of a year ago."
But he told a news conference
that last month's unemployment
total, even though one million less
than in April, 1961, still was
"much too high."
The total number of jobholders
rose by 711,000 to an April level
of 67 million, highest ever for
that month. Nearly two-thirds of
tlie gain came in nonfarm indus
tries, where employment set an
April record of 62 million.
Reflecting the failure of unem
ployment to decline more than
seasonally, the jobless rate held
steady at 5.5 per cent of the labor
force. That was the March read
ing. In February the rate was 5.6
per cent. In April, 1901, it was
6.9 per cent.
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LIMB OF THE LAW There's a startling contrast in uniform!
ai a Burns guard talks to a model dressed, at least in part, to
resemble a British bobby. Photo was taken in the British Motor
Corp. section at New York auto show.
gram, which included a style re
vue, musical numbers and a dra
matic skit.
SALEM (UPI) A subcommittee
of tlie Oregon Capitol Planning
Commission has approved a site
for a proposed new State Agricul
ture Department building on the
Capitol Mall.
The subcommittee settled on a
multi-story building at the corner
of Winter and Marion S!s., bound
ed also by Summer and Union
PASCO, Wash. (UPI) Ice Har
bor Dam, a $122 million structure
on the Snake River, was to ba
dedicated this afternoon.
Vice President Lyndon Johnson
was to give the main address.
Gov. Mark Hatfield of Oreeon
was to be represented by State
Treasurer Howard Bolton.
The dam is located 12 miles
east of here.
SWT---: tA-y I 1. . r 1, 1 I
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Shurl sleeves in sizes 32 to 38. Solids
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