The Bend Bulletin from Bend, Oregon on April 11, 1952 · Page 6
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The Bend Bulletin from Bend, Oregon · Page 6

Bend, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, April 11, 1952
Page 6
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,. Page six THE BEND BULLETIN. BEND, CM$QN FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 1952 Large Group Attends Program House Considers f , !H (nil lyi r jX y i MBWWIWaaweeeWBWhiK:l'iaP ! f.WW..... -TIIMIIWIBIWIIIWWIWWWMWM ffgml ' ' Pfioloi ly Wilfred oy Merit badge and swards for the past season's activities were awarded to a large group of Boy Scouts at the Court of Honor held this week at the Kenwood gymnasium. Upper photo shows K. O. Crulckshank passing out merit badges to one group of boys. In lower photo Fred Jensen is presenting the award of life membership to his son, Johnnie, Jensen. Scout Awards, Merit Badges Given at Honor Court Here Awards and merit badges were given to a large group of Boy Scouts at the Kenwood gymnasium Tuesday evening at the Court of Honor of the Modoc Council of the. Fremont : district of the Boy Scouts of America.. . . More -than 150. parents of: the youngsters attended the impressive candelight services and heard Don Blandihg give an innnirinc talk to tho youth- ful Scouts; : - ,' ; - .-' . ' The meeting was sponsored by troop No. 58 of the Kenwood-Kingston schools. Music was furnished by the Bend municipal band under the leadership of Don Pence. -v;.- ;' ; Merit . badges and ; promotions were awarded as follows : ,. , Troop No. 58, Ralph Wiley! scout-' master: John Jensen, merit badges for athletics, firemanshlp, scholarship, personal health and public .health; Bob Foster, merit badges for first aid, home repairs, pottery - and f iremanship ; Roland Coleman, merit badges for first aid, fireman-ship, home repairs and pottery; Ken Crulckshank, merit badges for firemanshlp, wood carving and scholarship; Lane Jovgensen, home repairs; David Thompson,, home repairs; Dick Staples, home repairs. . Other honors for Scouts in troop 58 included the rank of life membership awarded to John Jensen; . Bill Jossy, second class Scout; Bob Foster, first class scout, and Roland Coleman, star scout. . : Troop No. 25, of which Kenneth L. Berg is scoutmaster, had the following awards: Jack Anderson, merlf badges for camping, cooking and hiking; Stewart Bennett, merit badges for bird study; Jack Hoist, merit badges for bird study, public speaking, stamp collecting; John Layton, .. bird study; Larry Mlze, persona health.- ii ' -. Fred Steinhauser of troop No. 25 received-the rank of first tlass scout and Dean Martin the rank of second class scout. Troop No. 31, of which C. E. - Hein is scoutmaster, received these awards: John Edwards, merit badges for home repairs, reading and music; Mike Wonser for firemanshlp, musio and home repairs; John Wilson for home repairs, and Ronnie Anderson for wood working, wood turning, wood carving, book binding and reading. The rank of fust class scouts was given to Donald Mitchell and Allen Jorgenson. Troop No. 5C, with Fred Sohill-tttg as scoutmaster, won these merit awards: Everett Turner for firemanshlp and home repairs; Keith Trent, firemanshlp; Joe Shull, flre-tnanshlp; Charles Lincoln, fir-tnaruhip; Gene Kizar, firemanshlp. Boy's Condition Still Critical PENDLETON, April 11 (OV-Atten-dants In a Pendleton hospital said Friday that three-year-old Keith Parkins is expected to .recover after spending Wednesday night in a brush-filled canyon near Ritter, Ore. His condition was listed as critical. The youngster, son of a Washington state pententlary guard, wandered away from his grandfather's ranch at Ritter about noon Wednesday. He was found unconscious on the frozen ground of Skull' canyon early Thursday morning by a search party that Included his father, Allen O. Parkins. The spot was several- miles from the ranch at Ritter. State Police officer Thomas Taylor of John Day, Ore., said the lad was stiff from cold and exposure when found. He was flown to a hospital here irt a private plane. Skeleton Once Indian Brave SOUTH BEND, Ind., April 11 (TO A police investigation into the case of a skeleton unearthed at Mishawaka was closed Friday. - Dr. George K. Newmann. associate professor of anthropology at the Indiana University Medical Center provided the solution. He said the victim a Potawato-mi Indian brave about 35 years old had been dead about 250 years. HEARING AIDS ... Frsh HEARING AID . BATTERIES BEND RtxaB DRUG Questionnaire (TO WASHINGTON. April 11 House corruption hunters Friday considered using financial questionnaires like those which figured In the double-firing of J. Howard McGrath and Newborn Morris. The idea was advanced by Rep, Patrick J. Hillings (R-Calif.) as a House Judiciary subcommittee questioned Morris about his angry feud with McGrath that blasted both men out of the government. Hillings asked Morris if he thought a questionnaire similar to the one he' planned to send all top government officials would be "useful" in the committee's inves tigation of the Justice Department. The ousted corruption boss said It certainly would, Morris onered a new explanation Thursday night as to why he was nrea. Appearing on the Mutual Broadcasting System's Reporter's Roundup radio program, he said he had seen the axe falling when president Truman announced he would not seek re-election. Morris said it was "Drobablv a fair supposition" that Mr. Truman wanted to "escape a possible revolt in his own Cabinet" because of Morris investigative methods. Tru man s announcement,. Morris said, "meant. tne end of presidential dis cipline on which I banked." POUND NOTICE ' Under ordinance No.' 310 the fol lowing dogs 'will be offered for sale at the City Pound at 5:30 P.M. April 17, 1952. -,- . ' Male Brown & wh te short hair. Mixed breed. , .HENRY A. CASIDAY . . , Poundmaster . ,108-C Washington Club Joins Geologists In Meeting Here Under the leadership of their vice-president, Ora Thomas, ten members of the Lake Chelun Rock and Mineral Club of Man- son, Wash., joined Deschutes Ge ology ciud members in a meeting last nignt in tne aena city hall at tended by a capacity crowd. Highlights of the meeting included the reading bv C. G, Springer, former president of the club, of a paper, "The Second Migration," and the announcement oi a schedule of field trios aDm-ov. ed for the 1952 season. Springer's paper toucnea on tne prehistoric migrations, of Indians to the Columbia basin. The second migration will occur, he noted,- when water impounded in The Dalles will still for all time Celilo Falls, long the home of tribal fishermen. John- H. Eaton, club president. welcomed the large group to the meeting of the amateur earth-sci entists, and invited visitors to join. ine ciud memters on tne field trips outlined for the year. First trip of the season has been set for Sunday, April 20, when the group will travel In a caravan tc the Fort Rock basin of Lake coun ty, where they will seek artifact: in tne area where the first Ore gonians , lived some 10,000 yean ago. The caravan will assemble on Wall street, opposite the post - Other trips arranged for thx 1932 field season follow: May 4, Eagle Rock, on Crooket' river. This is a plume agate lo callty. , ' . - May 25, Glass' Buttes,' on the Central Oregon highway, some 7C miles cast of. Bend:-Obsidian locality. June 15: Ochoco Mountains, in a nunc lor agate material. July 20: Burns vicinity -(overnight trip) : fossils and agates. August 10: Lava Cast Forest, in Paulinas south of Bend. . - September 14: Fulton nodule beds, formerly, known as the Friday ranch. Open dates:. Trip to Bear Creek in search for' agates and drive to Suplee, in a hunt for plant and marine iossus. . .-., . Short Men Live Longer, He Says LOS ANGELES. April 11. (In- Short men may not have the sex appeal of their tall, dark and hand some brothers, but they have a better chance of living to a ripe old age, an expert in that sort of thing saia mursaay. Dr. William H. Sheldon told a physical education convention that studies of body types indicate tall men do not live as long on an average as short ones. Many physicians are aware of the tendency of short men to live longer, - he said, adding that Dr. William James had speculated whether it might bet wise to prevent overly rapid growth of verj small children oy under feeding.. flosno C35 ' OFFICIAL A-1 USED CARS and TRUCKS RECONDITIONED and GUARANTEED (Not Just An Idle Statementr-We'U Back Up Every Word Or It) '51 KAISER, 4-Door $1645 . Radio, Heater, Overdrive, Fine Condition. "49 FORD Tudor Economical Six $1195 '49 CHEVROLET, 4-Door $1195 . Perfect Condition. 46 PONTIAC $945 Streamliner Sedan. '47 OLDS Sedan Coup $1145 Excellent Condition. '46 DODGE, 4-Door $845 COMMERCIALS ' '51 FORD I Ton Express $1595 Excellent Condition. , '49 FORD PANEL $995 Radio and Heater and You Can't Find a Belter , Panel Anywhere. '48 FORD CHASSIS and CAB $1045 2 Speed Axle, 158 Inch Wheel Base. '47 DODGE CHASSIS and CAB $895 2 Speed Axle, Very Good. Settlemyer Motors, Inc. OFFICIAL AAA TOWING SERVICE I 990 Bond lino phone 1S28J Pbone 880 Market Report BEND MARKETS Butterfat First quaJJty, 73c lb.; second aualitv 71c lb. Hay, No. X alfalfa 140 to H5 baled ton In field. Livestock Bend livestock in most Instances are based one cent a pound below the Portland prices paid for livestock. Grains Bulk prices delivered Wheat, $2.10 per bu.; barley, 162 per ton; oats, $75 per ton; rye, 156 per ton. Alsike clover seed 42c per lb. Potatoes U. S. No. 1A at cell ing. Eees Large. 45-SOc a dozen. Medium, 4247c. Small, 33c, where accepted. Medium and large usually 2c higher In cartons. PORTLAND DAIRY MARKET (Bj United Trow) Prices were unchanged on the Portland wholesale dairy market Friday. - -.' Butter: To retailers: AA grade prints 78c lb.; cartons 79c; A prints 78o; cartons 79c; B prints 76C ID. , Eggs: To retailers: Grade AA large 52c doz. A large 48-49c doz.; AA medium 4H-4W: doz.; A me dium 47c doz.; cartons 3c additional. PORTLAND LIVESTOCK , (Br Unit rru) r Cattle Friday 35. For week ,40O; scattered loads and lots good and choice under 1,000 lb. fed steer 33.50-34; good and choice around 1,100-1,150 lbs. 33-33.50; . commercial and low jood steers 29-32; odd good feeders 28-29; commercial and good letters za.tu-w, utility neuers 12-27; canner and cutter cows 16-19; itility cows 20-24 commercial and jood bulls 28.50-29.50. Calves, Friday 10. For week 185; choice vealcrs ind light calves 35-37; odd prime 38; good 31-34; utility and com-nercial 20-30. Hogs Friday 135. . For week 2210; late sales choice Mo. 1 and 2, 180-235 lb. 18.75-19; wavier and lighter weights 17-18; choice 325 to 550 lb. sows 15-16.50; good and choice feeder pigs 16-16.50. - - - . Sheep Friday 15. v For week 57; few good to prime 60 to 106 lb. spring lambs 30; good and choice under 110 lb, fed wool-ed Iambs 26-27; one lot choice and prime 104 lbs. 27.50; choice 118 to 128 lbs. 25.50; good and choice shorn lambs No. 1 to 3 pelts 23-25.50; good and choice wooled ewes 13-13.25. Bulletin Classifieds bring results. Pictures of Boy Of Local Interest A' page of photographs on page 2 of the Sunday Journal magazine section for April 6 was of more than casual interest to lo cal residents. The subject is 20-moXld Bradley Gan-e", i son nf former Bend residents, anil L pholographer is Bob Hegge, also formerly of Bend; The pictures tell the story oi Bradley's struggle with an educational toy." The youngsters a staff member at radio station KBND. Mrs. Garrett, the former Beverly Baer,.is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Baer, one. time Benu resiaenis, who now live in Portland. African violets can be fed sue father, Leii i Garrett, was forinerly ' cessfully about once In six weeta. Join Easter Sunday at the Pilot Butte Inn EASTER BREAKFAST Served Until 1:00 p. m. Special Opening Dinner ; i In the newly decorated BLUE ROOM You will enjoy the quiet, pleasant atmosphere of the Blue Room a long list of choice food, well prepared, well served, completely satisfying the end of a glorious holiday. EASTER FAVORS' FOR ALL CHILDREN 46J V, wffjr WW9f Vth JIf'W' Isf jdbs - smail jobs - all io&s! S (Mr nt hwMaaww asr n. ki.l ' -f The nn Fod P-8 Bio Job to powered with - x'C , ' 1 .TPP tbe new Cahoo Kino 166-h.p. V-8. It de- sM!taJg y liven up to 39 more nrt hortepower per if ."tf fl'" I rfm m 'j ' cubic Inch diipkcenwnt then the enginee of , Cs-iwtJ-2 1 i . the other 3 ledin nslu ia iU dsstl . mSS. "Zr ' ' - rs,;-fejp acctutorxtt and trtm fi iUiulrattd ti deptndni on material wpply condition. llNM MSer hi Ht webjhf etanl Ford F-6 offers S wheel base lengths to fit your load apaco requirement. Choice of Six or V-8. Choice of 6-Stab or 6-Stab Extra Cab shown (added coat). Three all-new LOW-FRICTION Ford Truck engines! Three completely new high-compression, Low-Friction, overhead-valve Ford Truck engines embody a new short-stroke piston design that cuts down on friction drag, delivers more usable horsepower! You save up to I gallon of gas in every 71 , tat',SDIf,heIam0W 239 m-in- V-8 is now upped to 106 h.p.! Ford s Big Six is now 112 h.p.! There's a Ford Truck, big or small, that's powered for Your kind of job! : Now FIVE great engines in all! Widest power choice, series for series, In the Vi-ton to 3 -ton field! 101 -H.P. COST CLIPPER SIX 1 1 j.u.p. rib , 143-H.P. CARGO KING V-0 IQb-H.P. TRUCK V-8 1SS.H.P. CARGO KING V-8 7 m. ft. aw laW asm than the other leading aaalmt Ford F-l Pickup haa (rain-lifht tail fatal Choice of 106-h.p. V-8 or new 101-b.p. Sn, both with the Power Pilot that frra ant power from laaat gut Ford Trucks for '52 cost stiU less to run! BZ0 Bond Street SETTLEMYER MOTORS. Inc. Tour Friendly FORD Deafer Phone 680

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