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The Bulletin from Bend, Oregon • Page 5

The Bulletini
Bend, Oregon
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

The Bend Bulletin, Tuesday, Sept. 11, 1962 Start of school jflPTTsarrefyrtf- District court report issued Fines for traffic violations were paid Monday in Deschutes county district court by Ainstie Earl Krans, Powers, basic rule viola Briefs Here and There KJ--1. II Markets PORTLAND LIVESTOCK PORTLAND (UPl)-(USDA) -Livestock: Cattle 300; utility standard steers 17-21; small lot good heifers 23-24; utility beef cows 15-17; utility dairy bred down to 13; can-ner-cutter cows Calves 75; good-choice vealers 25-28; good-choice slaughter calves 20 24; cull utility vealers and calves 14-18. Hogs 200: small lots 1 and 2 butchers 190-230 lb 21.25-21.50. Sheep 500; choice-prime wooled slaughter lambs 19.50 20.25; one lot choice-prime 90 lb shorn lambs 19.25; cull-good ewes 3.50-5.

DAIRY MARKET PORTLAND (UPI) Dairy market: Eggs To retailers: AA extra large, 49-52c; A medium 31-34c; AA small 21 30c; cartons l-3c higher. Butter To retailers: AA and A prints 67c; cartons lc higher; prints 66c. Cheese (medium cured) To retailers: 47 48V4c; processed American 5-10 lb loaf, 45-46V4C. POTATO MARKET PORTLAND (UPI) Potato market: Oregon Long White 2.25 2.50; Round Reds lugs approx. 30 lb.

1 1.25; Calif. Long Whites 3.90- 4.25; bakers 4.25 4.50; Wash. Round Reds 1.50-1.65. Municipal court fines assessed Seven traffic offenders were as sessed fines and court costs In municipal court Monday. Appearing in court on a charge of disobeying a traffic signal was Donald G.

Bjorvik, 1154 E. Eighth. He paid $5 and costs. Those forfeiting bail were: William S. Stirewalt, 114 Congress, $20 and costs for violation of tho basic rule; Fred L.

Pel-lett, 373 E. Greenwood, $5 and costs for having no vehicle oper ator license in his possession; John W. Olson, 331 E. Marshall, $5 and costs for making a reverse turn between intersections; Don ald R. Knoll, Eugene, $15 and costs for violation of the basic rule: Harold M.

Jenkins, Spokane, $10 and costs for failure to obey a traffic light, and James D. Sturdivan, Redmond, $15 and costs for violation of the basic rule. tion, $15, and James Lealand Grindle, Bend, failure to yield right of way, $10. Lula Florence Crouch, Bend, forfeited $5 bail for allowing an unlicensed person -to operate a motor vehicle. Two Bend men who entered not guilty pleas were found guilty of traffic violations Friday in trials before Judge Joe Thalhofer.

Theo dore Dare Sexton was fined $20 for improper passing; Donald Wayne McKague, $15 for a basic-rule violation. Ronald Joseph Halaby, Somer-ville, was fined $7.50 Thursday for failure to drive on the right side of the highway. Sponsored by the Bend Police Reserve SEPTEMBER 8 P.M. at the HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM (ffWL brings changes at library here With the reopening of school, the Deschutes County Library is innovating several changes In cir culation procedures. These include withdrawal from circulation of older magazines, and an in crease in fines If not paid when the material is returned.

The children's room goes back to its regular schedule. It is open during the noon hour and from 3 to 6 p.m. on school days, and from 10 a.m. to p.m. on Satur days.

The new Benson Wing, housing fiction and biography, is open to adults at all times as a reading room. Junior and senior high school students may have "stack permission," with junior highs to request it whenever required. Senior highs must ask at the main desk for this privilege only after 6 p.m., and may go through the books without special permission earlier in the day. A slight change occurs In overdue fines. If not paid when returned, each item will be fined 5 cents per day.

If paid on return. the usual 3-cent fine applies. Ivy Grover, librarian, explains that extending credit on fines involves an extra clerical chore. Many libraries charge a great deal more for this, she said, pointing out that the Seattle Public Library makes a 15-cent charge for recording unpaid fines. Magazines stored in the basement (now Issues before 19541 will no longer circulate.

They may bo used in the iibrary, how ever. A magazine dated 1954 and Inter may be checked out as usual for two weeks, unless It Is a cur rent issue or is placed on class reserve. A borrower's library card and a call slip will bo required, and requests will be limited to 10 per patron. Reasons for this steo. the li brarian said, Is the difficulty in rcnlaclne old magazines and in creased demand by more people for a limited lime, as well as the higher cost of periodicals.

Ex-Bend youth passes bar exam i A former Bend youth was among the 103 students who passed the Oregon State Bar recently. He is James Brcathouwer, Port land, grandson of Mr. and Mrs. W. P.

1J7 Newport. Brea'' jwer, who v. as in Bend when if' i villager of the V- cj ii A.Kj 31 attended grade ci'-miI here i took his undcrgradualj nrj luw work at the University of Oregon. The young man will practice law in Portland. SPEAKS TO KIWANIANS Sig Unander, left, candidate for U.S.

Senate, spoke Monday noon at meeting of Bend Kiwanis Club at the Pine Tavern. He is shown with William Hudson, Kiwanis Club president, and Yern Robinson, chairman of local Unander-for-Senate committee. Unander carries campaign against Morse to Bend area In and Out tablishment which Morse had obtained for the state of Oregon. Bend High School graduate, and attended Central Oregon College oelore entering the service last December. Rebekah degree team will practice Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., at the lOOF Temple.

Sagebrushers Art Society will hold its regular beginners' class Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the gallery, 951 Roosevelt Avenue. At the meeting Friday night, officers will be elected and Ann Kongslie, Madras, will be present to give a demonstration on the mono-print technique. XI chapter members. Beta Sigma Phi sorority, will begin the 1962-63 season with a meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m.

at the home of Mrs. Orval Boyle, Bear Creek Road. Skyline Squaies will hold a regular square dance Wednesday night at the Wallace Dance Studio, starting at 8:30. Russ Kiel will call. All visiting square dancers are invited.

Mrs, Harold Parsons, 345 Hunt-cr Place, is on vacation this week from her work as secretary in the offices of District Attorney Louis Selken and Sheriff Forrest C. Sholes. Chapter Al members, PEO Sisterhood, will meet for 1 o'clock luncheon Thursday with Mrs. Carl Erickson, 80 Drake Road. Mrs.

Bob Thomas will have charge of the program. Mrs. Oscar Engebretsen, ICO Heyburn Street, will be hostess to the Martha circle of First Lutheran Church Thursday, September 13, at 2 p.m. First fall meeting of the Ta- hawus Toastmistress Club will be Thursday at 7:30 p.m., in the Superior Cafe dining room, Mr. and Mrs.

Ralph Vargas are parents of a girl born September 6 at Bergenfield, N.J. The baby weighed 7 pounds, 4 ounces, and has been named Elizabeth Anne. Mrs. Vargas is the former Anne Lammers of Bend, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.

Otis Lammers. Vargas, formerly an Army lieutenant, was recently discharged from the service and is now employed by International Bus! ness Machines. Ladies of Elks will hold their regular meeting 8 p.m. Thursday in the lodge hall basement. Sons of Norway will meet Thursday at 8 p.m., at Norway Hall.

Camarilla Club will hold its first fall meeting Thursday at 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Ralph Frcdenckscn, Silver LaKe Boulevard. Walter V. Murphy, grand mas ter of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows of Oregon, will pay an official visit to the Bend lodge Monday, September 17, at 8 p.m.

at the IOOF Temple. Richard S. Clark. 43. lieutenant nnlnnel in the U.S.

Army, is at tending the 26th associate course at The Command and General Staff College, Fort Leavenworth, k'mt Ho nnrl his wife. Mary. have a home at 727 E. Marshall Avenue, and his mother, Mrs. NpIHr r.

Cark. lives at 515 State Street. The associate course is designed to prepare select ol-ficers for all components of the Amur fnr Hntv us commanders and general staff officers. Offi cers from 15 allied nations are al so attending the course, Loi. Clark, who entered the Army in 1940, is a graduate of Montana State College, Bozeman.

FROM BOTTOM UP LONDON (UPD Cambridge University graduates Julian Rowe and Martin Chaffer began work today as dishwashers. They explained they want to learn the restaurant business "from the bottom up." FIRE RUN MADE A brush fire Monday morning brought firemen to the vacant lot at the 2nd and Greeley intersection. No damage was reported. ARREST MADE Police Monday arrested John P. Goss, 21, of 834 Colorado, and Activities tonight include Evelyn Varney circle, at 7:45 with Mrs.

diaries Plummer, 549 E. Kearney Avenue, and the following at 8 o'clock: DeVries circle, Methodist WSCS. with Mrs. Randall Moore, 1646 E. Eighth Street; Conifer Club with Mrs.

Milton Griffith, Forest Service Nursery; Women of the Moose, Moose Hall. Bend barracks and auxiliary. Veterans of World War will meet tonight at 8 o'clock at the VFW Hall, N. First Street at Revere Avenue. Plans are to be completed for participation in the district meeting September 16 at Prineville.

An 8-pound, 1-ounce boy was born at St Charles Memorial Hospital Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Dell Yates of 375 E. Emerson Avenue. No name has been cho-en for the child yet.

Mattings Wednesday include the following: Mitchell circle, Methodist WSCS, church Fireside Room, 9:30 a.m.; Pine Forest Grange, work session for country store, 9:30 a.m.; Trinity Lutheran sewing group, parish hall, 1:30 p.m. Golden Age Club will meet Wednesday at the clubhouse, E. Fifth Street and Glenwood Drive. Doors will open at 12 noon, and the business meeting will start at 1 p.m. All members who are to take part in the style show in Prineville are asked to be present for rehearsal.

Saga and Sand extension unit will have its first fall meeting in connection with potluck luncheon at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, September 12, at the home of Mrs. Albert Schatz, 1714 Steidl Road. Each person is to bring Iter own table service. Anyone interested in the extension program is welcome to attend, as the group has openings for more members, according to Mrs.

Irving Walter, chairman. The year's program will be outlined. Child care is not provided, as the present members have no small children. Isaac (Skipper) Martindale left San Diego recently for two years of Navy service in Sasbo, Japan. Earlier, he was home on leave visiting his parents, Mr.

and Mrs. Jesse 440 Divi sion Street Skipper is a 1961 Redmond girl double winner at State Fair Carla Lynds, Redmond, won two championships for her flowers in 4-H competition at the Oreeon State Fair. Susan Potam- pa, Madras, received championship honors for her 4-H vegetable garden display. Mice T.vnHc lfi wnn Inn hnnnrs with her entries of gladiolus and zinnias. Jeanette Pederson, Bend, won a championship for her saliplosis.

Jeanine Wareing, Redmond, won a blue award in intermediate flowers, and red awards went to Linda Wareing and Norma Wareing, Redmond, and Cindy Jones, Bend. Blue awards for vegetable displays went to the following: Sandra Morehouse, LaPine, senior; Tom Busche and Gerry Duberow, Bend, intermediate, and Marilyn Day and Junie Ferns, both of La-Pine, and Fre-idie Doney, Madras, junior. Red awards: Donnie Holmes, Madras, and Dale Keller, Redmond, intermediate vegetable growers; Fred Koppenhafer, Madras, and Linda Wareing and Stephen Busche, Bend, junior vegetable growers. Gail and Gary Gassner, Bend, received red awards for forage crops. George Gilchrist, Powell Butte, placed in the intermediate division of the tractor operation and maintenance contest.

Steven Wampler, Powell Butte, received a red award for his electricity exhibit In entomology exhibits, Man-lynne Bigelow, Bend, won a blue award, and red awards went to Orrin Potampa, Madras, and Barbara Roberts, Redmond. Donald Yost, Bend, won a blue ribbon in the geology competition, In the "Pebble Pups" division. i- tUm ami ehnw. blue ribbons Bntun-t Tilam. Culver.

Co lumbia ewe fleece, and Garry ramntpr. Madras, bunout ee Dhotoeraphy went to Jerry Hensley. Bend, and Carla Lynds, Redmond. The Deschutes county ores'rJ Identification team placed eighth in that contest LIZARD ON LOOSE MARTINEZ. Calif.

(UPI-BiUy Osborne has asked his neighbors to be on a polite lookout for his pet South American lizard. Billy said the five-foot, six-inch reptile is a vegetarian-but might Li it ainnvfvV UllC nmr'J Advance ticket sales at 'Darrell'i House of Music Adults $1 Children 50c (Box office tickets: Adults $1.25 Children 75c) Unander noted that Washington has received 16 times as much defense spending as Oregon and California 100 times as much. Hits Big Government In an evening address before the Tri-County Medical and Bar Associations, Unander derided big government which patron izes our welfare, but ignores our individual aspirations. He said that both Republicans and Democrats are becoming dis gusted with the continuous en croachment by the federal government on matters which tradi tionally have been handled at the local level. On medicare, Unander criticized the publicity campaign developed by its supporters.

"Never since the chaotic early days of the, New Deal, he said, has so much controversy been raised over a domestic issue. Never has a leader of our nation whipped himself and his followers into such a lather of false emotion, one-sided argument, and bankrupt rationalization. Never have the facts been more twisted or just plain omitted in an effort to delude the American people." Unander acknowledged need for an "intelligent program" of medical care for the aged. "Certainly," he staled, "a notion which can afford to hand out nearly $100 billion in foreign aid over the past 17 years should not and must not neglect the needs of its own citizens." Already at Hand He observed that an alternate solution is already at hand in the Kerr-Mills Act, which became ef fective in 1960, and provided for federal grants-in-aid to states that develop their own medical care programs under broad federal guidelines. "But much remains to be done to expand this program," Unander said, "to eliminate or reduce the onus of Its paupers-oath aspect, and at the same time to in sure that equitable medical attention is provided for all those who require it." He suggested that a major responsibiity for taking the lead in formulating effective medical care legislation falls on the doctors and hospital administrators themselves.

Accompanying Unander on his Bend appearance was Vem Robinson, local Unander-for-Senate chairman. nTrfi iof hospitals In Central Oregon BEND The following have been admitted as new patients to St. Charles Memorial Hospital: Mrs. John N. Thompson, 1001 Cleveland; Mrs.

Julia Simtustis, Warm Springs; Mrs. Dell Yates, 375 E. Emerson; Victor Sisson, Warm Springs; Tommy Wallace, son of Clyde Wallace, 945 Roosevelt; Mrs. Jesse Edgington, Sisters; John L. Patchen, Warm Springs; Mrs.

Mclvin Wright, 505 E. Lafayette. Patients dismissed were Mrs. Norman Carter, Mrs. Louis Ilen-drix, Dennis Henderson, Mrs.

Paul A. Thompson, Fred Martin, Richard Petrie, Mrs. John Thompson. illigan rites due Wednesday Special to The Bulletin PRINEVILLE Last rites for Albert Alva Milligan, 66, a Prineville resident for the past four years, will be conducted from the Prineville Funeral Home at 2 p.m. Wednesday.

Mr. Robert Clevenger, pastor of Prineville Church of Christ Christian, will officiate and interment will follow in Juniper Haven. Mr. Milligan died in a Prineville hospital on September 9. He was born Aug.

8, 1896, fn Watonga, and married Lila Burk at Fairview, on Aug. 12, 1922. From Oklahoma the Mil-ligans moved to LaPine and lived them four years before taking up residence in Prineville in 1958. He was a retired farmer. Survivors are his widow, two daughters, Mrs.

Dona Mankin and Mrs. Nadine Maddux, both of Lebanon; two brothers, LeRoy and Charlie, and a sister, Mrs. Helen Wray, all of Watonga, and nine grandchildren. JUST ANOTHER HILL WAUSAU, Wis. (UPD The In terior Department has almost made a molehill out of Rib Mountain.

It said Rib Mountain at 1.940.76 feet above sea level is only the third highest peak In the state and ranks behind Tim Hill and Pearson Hill. Lowest Price Ever! rtr- Buy No, Republican Sig Unander car ried his campaign for the U. S. Senate into the Bend area yesterday with several speaking appear ances in which he took sharp ver bal thrusts at his Democratic opponent. Sen.

Wayne Morse, and the Kennedy administration. In a noon talk to the Bend Ki wanis Club, Unander charged Sen. Morse with political deceit and blamed him for a "perform ance gap in failing to obtain a rightful share of military appropriations for Oregon. He offered $25 to any one of his listeners who could show him a missile base or major military es- Five appear before judge Three men and two youths ap peared before Circuit Judge Robert H. Foley Monday on criminal charges.

John Willis Farlow, 29, of Red mond, was sentenced to five years in the Oregon State Peni tentiary, for knowingly uttering and publishing a forged bank check. Sentence had been delayed pending preparation of a presentence report by the State Board of Parole and Probation. Farlow was arrested in July in Redmond, and admitted passing the bad check. The pre-sentence report indicated that he had a record of similar offenses. Richard Dennis 1 1 18, Route 2, Bend, pleaded guilty to a charge of taking and using an automobile without authority.

He was arrested August 6. A presentence report was ordered. Boman Gentry, 32, and Donald Hardy Allen, 28, both of Cottage Grove, were placed on live years probation. They had pleaded guilty to executing and passing a forged bank check in LaPine. An attorney was appointed for Dennis Eugene Charloe, 17, accused of raping a 12-year-old Bend girl In the Horse Cave.

ALL TO HIMSELF COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPD Former Undersecretary of State Donald S. Russell, Democrat, will have no Republican opposition for governor in the general election Nov. 6. The GOP failed to nominate a candidate 60 days before the general election as required by state law.

ill 10 Beautiful Colors Large No. 1 Size mm) charged him with driving a motor vehicle while his operator's license was suspended. Buy or rent your house through Bulletin Classifieds. THESE Sell The Best and Service 1) IlilyiS Matching evenday yK- UNT mm tropt HnleM J-TIM WATIt lecf wotor The SIQQ'5 IffOllll With Trade Dryer 149.93 Exch. I TOP FEATURES MAKE Vltutt JVoiv for rail! Imported TULIPS EXCLUSIVE "SERVICE SIMPLE" DESIGN Saves you money year after yearl Eliminates the cause of 1 out of 3 service calls.

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i in to repair time and cost if service is ever needed. Q)onn ME "We 942 Hill St. Choose From 10-33 and you're in carpet heaven at CLAYP00L furniture co. 12) Wall EV 2-4291 Rest" Ph. EV 2-282 Piano Lesson Beginners Advanced Fall season begins Sept.

17th Phone EV 2-4340 For Appointment. Mrs. C. L. Novinger 845 Wall catalog sales office Ph.

EV 2-3421.

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