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Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho • Page 9

Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho • Page 9

Pocatello, Idaho
Issue Date:

Chamber Unit Posts Winners Of April Contest Winners in the Chamber of Commerce city beautificatipn committee limerick and poster contests, held in April, were announced this week by Chamber officials. Winning the grand prize of $10 in the poster contest was Judy Adams, 2 North Hayes, Jefferson School student. Winners in division 1, for fourth, fifth and sixth grade students, were Avis Bennett, Johnny Creek Road, Jefferson School, first, and Cynthia Chase, 4511 Hawthorne Road, Hawthorne School, second. Division II winners, junior high students, included Kristine Jensen, 553 McKinley, Alameda Junior High, first, and Yolanda Cox, 153 Northgate Drive, Hawthorne Junior High, second. First place in division III for high school students was won by Terry Johnson, 144 Valley View Drive, Pocatello High, Le- Ann Dennis, 239 East Chapel, Highland High, won second place. Limerick contest winners included: School for Disturbed Sends Majority to College Classes LISA WICK Condition Critical LONNIE TRUMBULL Clubbed to Death Attacker Kills Stewardess SEATTLE (AP) An attractive airline stewardess was in critical condition a hospital Actor Horton Plays Mean Game of Tennis Division first, Debbie De- Journett, 715 North Tenth; second, Craig Tyler, 132 Hurley Drive, and honorable mention, MOORESTOWN, N.J. (AP) Actor Edward Everett Horton, 81, plays a mean game of tennis, by special octogenarian rules. The ball has to come to him, and he always wins. Merry Lynn Romney, 127 North Horton, a stage veteran of 56 Eighth, all of Bonneville School. Division II: first, Kristine Buhler, 1017 Linda Place; second, Randy Lee, 105 Park, and honorable mention, Robert Tuckett, 152 Fuller Way, all of Alameda Junior High. Division III: first, Mike Humphrey, 618 Pople; second, Brent Cartright, 160 West Eldredge, and honorable mention, Debbie Adams, 734 Ebony, all of Pocatello High. Deaths PHILADELPHIA (AP) Morris W. Kolander, 66, a lawyer who had served as a prose- --cuting during the Nuernberg war crimes trials in 1945, died Thursday. KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) Frank L. Hagaman, 72, an interim Republican governor of backhand, serving to the actor's Kansas, died Thursday. Haga- left. Horton waved his racket as man served as the state's chief executive for 41 days in 1950 and 1951. URBANA, (AP) Albert J. Harno, 77, former dean of the University Illinois Law School, died Wednesday in La Jolla, Calif. Harno was dean for 3S years, retiring in 1957. years, now appearing in a'near- by straw hat theater, visits the Haddon Wood Indoor Tennis Center, every day for a game with the club pro, Jim McCaffrey. And so far, the robust, athletic McCaffrey has.yet to win. The first day Horton appeared, dressed in long linen slacks and a white dress shirt, he announced his rules. "You understand the rules of this game. You always return the ball to me and I will always be standing in the center of the court, unless I'm sitting down somewhere." Later, he expanded on his game. Budge, Kramer. They've all played this game. They found it inadvisable to hit to my backhand. I don't hit backhands." McCaffrey tried Horton's today, unaware that her roommate had been killed by an assailant who entered their basement apartment and beat both girls brutally. Killed in the attack that occurred Thursday was Lonnie Trumbull. In critical condition with multiple fractures of the skull was Lisa Wick. They were I found by another roommate, 'Tuesday night with friends. All thre were 20, all were from Portland, and all had graduated from a United Air Lines' training school just six weeks ago. Det. Sgt. Herb Arnold said a blood-stained piece of wood three inches square and 18 inches long found in a nearby vacant lot was believed to have been the weapon used in the beatings. Purses of the two girls were found but police declined to say where. By A I NYHAN BELMONT, Mass. (AP) A school for pupils from a hospital for the emotionally disturbed is sending more than half its graduates on to college, where they hope to match the records of last year's seniors. It is the Arlington School, on the grounds of McLean Hospital, a division of the Massachusetts General Hospital. Dr. Francis de Marneffej called the school "one of the most successful ventures ever undertaken by the hospital" in his commencement address Thursday. He is director of the hospital, where the experiment in the students, but concentrate on teaching." There are 35 regular students and 10 who are tutored. Pocatello Man Faces New Federal Charge A new federal charge faces a Pocalello man whose appeal of a previous conviction is pending before the U.S. Supreme Court. Douglas Cecil Johnson, 45, Pocatello, was arraigned Thursday before U.S. Commissioner R. Don Bistline here on a charge of escape. Johnson walked away Tuesday night from the Bannock County jail where he has been held as a federal prisoner some two years, author- averages of or "ties said. Headmaster John F. A Ir usl 5' at the believes the school is the only sl! PP. ed awa went lo hls moth one of its type in the country education disturbed of the started emotionally five years ago. Since then, 25 of the 75 graduates have gone to college. All eleven seniors graduated Thursday, and seven of them forward to college careers. Of the same number who went on last year, six of them posted the ball sailed past. Another rule prohibits volleying, but apparently the most important one, says Norton, is "I always win." "The first morning i lost 6-1," said McCaffrey. "The second morning I lost 6-0." "You are playing much better today," Horton told him. State 4-H Elects MOSCOW, Idaho (AP) Will Moore of Lewiston was elected president of the Gem State 4-H Association Thursday at the annual club congress in Moscow, Idaho. Moore defeated Bob Hopper of Jerome and Terry Hawkins of Horseshoe Bend as 750 delegates voted. He succeeds Neil Peterson of Post Falls. Other officers picked were Kesley Edmo, Fort Hall, vice president; Lidna Nampa, secretary; Marsha Rainey, Boise, reporter; Beth Wiffel, Nampa, historian; Mike Field, Grand View, song- leader; and Karl Anderson, Pocatello, sergeant at arms. The week-long conference will end Friday after a speech by Miss Dorothy Emerson of the National 4-H Center, Washington, D.C. er's home, picked up his car and drove to Blackfoot, according to authorities. Johnson was apprehended shortly thereafter by Blackfoot police. Bislline continued the escape Dunn said he has agreed not charge pending appointment of a college preparatory course I with regular teachers and structured classes, hospital. operating in a to disclose the names of the colleges which have accepted the students. The emphasis is on education, in an island of normalcy, Dunn says, "and while we are happy if therapy occurs, our emphasis is on learning." Housed in the ten-room home of a wealthy former patient, the school got started with $20,000 in hospital funds and a matching grant from the Ford Foundation. There are six full-time teachers, average age 26, who are an attorney to represent Johnson. Johnson has appealed to the U.S. Supreme Conrt a Circuit Court conviction of interstate shipment of stolen property, federal authorities said. "doers, Peace" Dunn Corps types," "They are not trained in therapy, and do not manipulate the Soil Scientists Discuss Crisis PULLMAN (AP)-The world's food crisis will be discussed by 200 plant and soil scientists whan they arrive at Washington State University for the annual meeting of the Western Society of Crop Science, June Represented will be Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Illinois, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah, Washington, Wyoming, British Columbia and Saskatchewan. Marsh Valley FFA Competes In State Meet ARIMO Eight Marsh Valley High School Future Farmers of America members and their instructor, D. E. Symons, -went to Moscow to judge state contests. Ralph Price, Clinton Andrus, Scott Sexton, Emory Nestor, Paul Miller, Robert Crump, Pat Johnson and Alex Hill participat- ed.with 500.boys from throughout the state. Andrus was third high indivifl. ual in the state in acetylene welding and soldering and fifth in crop judging. Team honors included Price, Andrus and Sexton, dairy products, thirtieth; Nestor, Miller and Price, livestock judging sixth; Miller, Johnson and Hill dairy judging, twenty-seventh Crump, Hill and Johnson, poult ry judging, eighteenth; Price Andrus and Hill, crops, ninth Price, Andrus and Johnson farm mechanics, tenth. I a State Journal. Pocatello Friday. June 24, 1966--8 Brave Marine 'Not a Hero' i CHU l.AI. South Viet a i i and 11, including Howard, A A veteran Marine who were wounded, led his 17 men in a night-long. Howard is now at Balboa Hos- sland against iM Viet Cong has: a in San Diego, for been recommended by nis divi-: a of shrapnel wounds. TO GERMANY Gary Hugh Hasketl, 739 Ebony, has been called to serve a mission for the LOS Church in Germany. He will serve in lhe Central German Mission headquarters in Dusseldorf. He is the son of Mr, and Mrs. LaVaughn Haskett. He is a graduate of Pocatello High School and attended Idaho Slate University one year. He will enter the mission home at Salt Lake City for a week's training before entering a 12-week language at Brigham Young University. There will be farewell testimonial Sunday al 3:45 p.m. in the Sixteenth Ward Chapel, 550 West Cedar. Friends and relatives are invited to attend an open house in his honor in the Haskett home Sunday between 7:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. promlion to 2nd lieutenant. Maj. Gen. Lewis Fields, commander of the 1st Marine Division, recommended the highest U.S. combat award and the commissioned rank tor Staff Sgl. i i Howard, 36, who said on arrival in the United Slates Wednesday that he didn't feel like a hero. Howard and his men fought down to their last 12 bullets and saved their lives. "I don't feel like a hero," the father of six said. "I was just setting an example for my men. I had a mission to do." reinforcements drove (he Viet Cong off. the Only two Marines came out ofipasserby can stop fight unmarked. Five were he wants to drink. SI.IVOVITZ FOR THE ROAD RF.KOVAC, Yugoslavia (AP) -Fruit grower Veselin Djordje- i vie is so proud of his slivovitz-- Iumhbr 1 ope barrel of hls plum cr chard alongside the road. Any and have all Clinic Gets Pigs For Blood Study COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) Not 10 market, but to the Mayo Clin- is the destination of two pigs from the University of Missouri. The university owns the only herd of hemophiliac swine in Die world, and since 1938 the hogs lave been the subpect of many studies of what makes blood coagulate. At the Rochester, medical center, the pigs will become Jart of a joint study into an uncontrolled bleeding condition similar to hemophilia. Dr. Creighton N. Cornell, assistant professor of agricultural chemistry, said the Mayo researchers will test a blood component which, when injected into the pigs, could favorably affect the bleeding disored. It could then be 'tested on human hemophiliacs, he said. SPECIAL 4th of JULY IBM-Mil YOUR Fl PUPA JM YDURS FDR JUSM. 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