Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho on August 5, 1966 · Page 2
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Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho · Page 2

Pocatello, Idaho
Issue Date:
Friday, August 5, 1966
Page 2
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t--Idaho State Journal. Pocatfllo Friday, August 8. 1966'. MARKET NEWS Now York Stocks. Noon Quotations--Goodbody * Co ... 23"', AHeghany Corp. 9 * Allia Chalmers .... Wu Amer. Airlines ... 7'!-'i Aincr Moloi* ... "''« AmiM-So Afrlran in',, Amci. 'JV1 k Tel .W :1 « Amor Tobacco .... 33 Allan's _.. UP! Anaconda 76T * Atchison *'i Atlas Corp. 3 s * Bcthlehrn Steel .... 33'i BoeiiiB W Boise Cascade 23 U Canadian Pac. _.. 55'j, Ccliinese ""'a Chrysler 37!i Colo Fuel 1'.TM K 3 n Comm. Satellite .. W z Crucible Slrcl .... 26-ls Dow Clirm 70'1 PuPont lBi : U FMC . :«i Ford W. (Jen Kk-ctrlc _ !T', (Jen Motors ,, «2 Greyhound .... .... 18!i Idaho I'ow-r 32 I n t . Tol f Tel .. 7211 KcnnrcoU o2':i Kcrr-McCee !»· Monnanlo fl7 Mont. Ward 31", Mtn Suites Tel. .. 22''4 N. Y. Crntrnl !G»i J C PomieJ' 57 a ,i I.illiin 1:1 Pennsylvania 52?a Phillips Pel SOU Radio Corp. 48U Safeway Sinclair So. 1'adflc ... _.. Spcn-y Kami SUi. Oil. Calif SHI Oil N. J .... SUidchuker Sunshine Mining Tex. c;ui; sul Texaco Thiokol United Airlines .... Union Carbide ... li n s . II Sle»y UUih Power West. Airlines -... ·£».! i]r,i" 14 Idaho Fires Reported Out of Control '.*;« By THE ASSOCIATED I'RESS ·(y'i Two big fires and a do/en: jijil" smaller ones burned out of con- iV5 : tro] today in linder dry Idaho "2 forest lands. M", U.S. Forest Service, Bureau *p of Land Management and State 5 4 " Forestry Department crews bat- iiern Union _ 35% tied |h e blazes, using h e a v y jiworth"!L.~: 2H : !* equipment on the ground and OVER COUNTER QUOTAllOffelpound, New York. Zinc 14 ft men^as^needed' 3 " 0 " '° S h ' " Froen Gowftody * Ctx 'cents a pound, East St. Louis. iTin 1.58 % a pound. New York. _~'Js'S i«»S' Foreign silver 1.293 per troy rim security ...... ------- 3i.oo .12.00 ounce, New York. Quicksilver | 445,00 per flask, New York. Albcruton 12.25 13.25 Eaton Howard .... Trading was moder- Idaho Power 4% Prof. ...75.00 80.00 Incorporated Inv. 7.35 R.03 Interlnountain Gas 12.50 13.SO Surety Life 4.50 5.00 Rogers Broj. .21.50 22.50 New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - Airline? softened late today but the stock market clung to a slight gain on average. ~~ ate. Volume for the day was estimated at 5.4 million shares compared with 6.91 million Thursday. Her* was the picture near the close: Some airlines took sharp losses after Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz testified in Washington that the administration itlll has taken no position as to whether a law to end the airline itrike should be passed. Eastern Airlines sank more than 4 points, United 2, TWA nearly 3 and Continental Air Lines about 2. American held a fractional gain. Pan American was off a fraction. Steels remained a little higher on balance, most gains being fractional. Selective itrength among blue chips shored up the averages. Du Pont was up nearl 3, Gen; «ral Electric more than a point. Permian Corp., up nearly 2, -- looked like the day's volume ·leader. Southern Nitrogen advanced more than 2 and Kaiser Aluminum more than a point- Prices were irregularly higher on the American Stock Exchange. Metals NEW YORK (AP) - Spot nonferrous metal prices today: Copper 36 cents a pound, Connecticut Valley. Lead 15 cents a Obituary Ada Lucille Barlow BLACKFOOT - Ada Lucille Barlow, 27, died at Bannock Memorial Hospital early Thursday following a prolonged illness. She was born Oct. 18, 1938 In Blackfoot, to Newel R. and Mar- Uaret Fullmer Barlow. She was » graduate of Blackfoot High School and Brigham Young University, where she sang in the a cappella choir. She was an active member of the LDS Church and had served * mission in the Eastern States. She had also served as a Sunday School teacher and as stake speech director. She worked as a medical technician at the Bannock Memorial Hospital until ill health forced her to quit. She is survied by her parents of Blackfoot; two sisters »nd one brother, Mrs. J. D. (Carol) Winmill, Plngree; Mrs. Richard (Geraldine) Ingram, Vernal, Utah and Fullmer Barlow, Las Vegas, and paternal grandfather, Truman C. Barlow, Po- cateilo. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Monday from the Blackfoot Seventh Ward LDS Church, conducted by Bishop John Olsen. Burial will be In the Grove City Cemetery. The family will receive friends Sunday from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Sandberg-Hill Funeral Home. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Potatoes arrivals 42; on track 149; total U.S. shipments 221; supplies moderate; demand for long whites slow; market dull; demand for round reds g o o d , market firm; carlo! track sales: California long v/hites 3.15-3-40; Nebraska round reds 3.50; Texas round reds 3.90-4.00. Livestock IDAHO FALLS-Idaho Livestock Auction Inc., market report: Aug 1 sheep estimate, 6450. All classes steady. Good to choice fat lambs, 21.75-22.50; light feeder lambs, 22-22.65; heavy feeder lambs, 20-21.50; odd ruff feeder lambs, 20-down; light fat ewes, 5-5.50; heavy fat ejwes, 34; canner ewes and bucks, 1505; young ewes up to $25 per head. -Hogs, no estimate, steady with last week. Aug. 3 cattle estimate, 1822. Choice grain fed steers, 23-24.50; good steers, 22-23; commercial steers, 21-22; choice fat heifers, 22.50-23.50; good fat heifers, 21-22; commercial cows, 1617.50; utility cows, 15-16; cutter cows. 15-16; canners, 12-15; bulls, 20-22; veal calves, 23-26; good feeder steers, 23-24.50; medium feeder steers, 21-22; Hoi- stein steers, 20-21.50; good feeding heifers, 22.50-23.50; medium feeding heifers, 20-22; feeding cows, 15-17; stock steer calves, 26-29; stock heifer calves, 24-26; dairy type calves, 23-26. Grain CHICAGO (AP)- Listed as the largest f i r e , with 1,500 acres of timberland destroyed, was the Anderson Creek blaze. It more than, doubled in size during the night. I The Houston Ranch fire increased in size from 200 to 1,000 acres and the Charters Mountain blaze doubled, from 75 to 150 acres. About 30 acres were burned on upper Gooseberry Creek and a similar amount on lower Gooseberry Creek. A blaze on Pyle Creek was estimated at 10 cres. The firelines were manned by at least 230 men, using 15 bulldozers and three helicopters. Officials reported one bulldozer rolled over during the night but the driver was unhurt. The machine was repaired quickly and put back in service. Only emergency traffic was permitted on State Highway 17, running east fom Banks to Garden Valley. The fires, all believed started by lightning, were scattered along a 60-rnile path, running north from a point about 30 airline miles north of Boise. Officials said more than 50 fires were started by the storm which moved through the area Thursday. Most were controlled quickly but some spread out thrpugh the dry grass and trees In areas which had been designated as having high hazard fire conditions. High Low Wheat Sep 1.87% 1.84 Dec 1.93% " Mar 1.98 1.95 May 1.94% 1.92 Prev. Close Close 1.87 1.85 1.93% 1.91ft ' 1.97% 1.96ft 1.94% 1,93ft Jul 1.80ft 1.75ft 1.80ft 1.791/3 Corn Sep 1.44 1.43 1.43ft 1.43ft Dec 1.44% 1.43% 1.44ft 1.44ft Mar 1.49ft 1.48ft 1.47% 1.48% May 1.51ft 1.50% 1.51 1.51 Jul 1.52% 1.51% 1.52ft 1.52ft Oats Sep .72% .72ft .72% .72% Dec .75ft .751/4 .75% .75ft Mar .78ft .78 .781$ .78 May .78% .78% .78% .78% Rye Sep 1.30 1.28% 1.29% 1.29ft Dec 1.35% 1.34ft 1.35% 1.35 Mar 1.40ft 1.39ft 1.40ft 1.39% May 1.41ft 1.40 1.41ft 1.40ft Jul 1.36ft 1.36ft 1.36ft Soybeans 3.521/g 3.481/4 3.51ft 3.48 3.38ft 3.35% 3.37 3.36 3.22ft 3.19i/ 2 3.20ft 3.21 Aug Sep Nov Jan 3.26ft 3.23ft 3.24ft 3.24% Card of Thanks We wish to express our heartfelt thanks and appreciation for the acts of kindness messages of svm-1 pathy beautlfu'l floral offerings ] a n d " memorial contributions re-1 afternoon and evening, uusiy Mar 3.291/4 3.26% 3.27ft 3.28 May 3.31% 3.28% 3.30 3.30 Jul 3.32ft 3.30 3.31 3.31 Weather Low tonight 50; high tomorrow 90-95; high today 90; high yesterday 92; low this morning 49; yesterday's average 69; normal average 73. During the past 24 hours trace of precipitation at the airport; total for the month .01; normal total .04, Sunrise tomorrow 5:26 a.m.; Sunset 7:45 p.m. Boise ISLA Depositors Approve Plan Ceremonies, Speeches Open Newest Stretch of Interstate Christened in ceremony and| Master of ceremonies for the;bridges, connecting our commu- speeches this afternoon, 4.2 luncheon and ribbon cutting was I nities and interlocking our trans- miles of interstate highway east Dick Geisler, chairman of the | portation system. The Idaho citi. BOISE (AP) -- A group of de-: o( , hs c j ( y opens;l i | 0 traffic to- Chamber highway committee.: zen depends upon this transpor- positors in the Idaho Savings'^ " · Special guests were officials of tation system from his birth to and Loan Association m e l j Th . , m i i h o n dollar -pi,.'cities from up and down the 8S his death. The economy of the Thursday night in Boise, but ' h e 1 TM ' TM has been under con-'miles of Interstate 15. Also on whole state hinges upon its con- crowd at the meeting grew s ° ^ l r j , he RcJ , ers rj o n _;hand were Orion Grunerud, dis-jtinued development." ce the fall of 1954 t r i c l engineer for the State Short remarks were also of- tiuwu ai iiiu mealing grew su - - , large that business was conduct-!* 1 TM 0 ! on °\ r*t\ in t ho fi-j i-L-inci Inl niitcirla t ho '·'"'' *·'"· - I ' l l ed in the parking lot outside ths i JTruns' for"V'- "miles "fro'm'"^ i Highway" department, William jfered_by Snyder and A. E. "SssZ.. the meeting of s ° uth Pocateito Interchange to " ' " ' ' NORMAN B. TOWNE Succeeds Tannlund approval of a closed association. u . arvey, new public relations di- ton. Chamber president. Follow- *' 'Hotel The savings and loan institu- ting at the Center Street Inter- J hotel to the center Street Inter- rector for the department, and ing the ceremony, police took the John Seawell, local supervisor motorcade on a tour of the new for the Rogers Construction Co. interstate. After the tour, bar- I Following the luncheon, a po- ricades were taken down, and I lice-led motorcade left from the traffic began flowing. Around Town HOSPITAL INSITUTE SET A hospital housekeeping institute for hospital personnel is scheduled next Wednesday at the Holiday Inn here. The institute is one of a series in Idaho, with others scheduled Aug. 11 at Boise and Aug. 12 at Moscow. .Toe M. Harper, western regional manager of Vestal Laboratories, will conduct the institutes. TOWBAR STOLEN Albert Midoleton, 132 Oakland, told police Thursday evening an auto towbar recently purchased for $55 had been stolen from his garage. . . Pocateilo area forecast: Occa- j meal. AIR RIFLE VANDALISM The current plague of expensive window-breaking with B-B shot continued Thursday Police were notified that two large windows at the Findlay Market, 758 South Main, had been ruined. The replacement cost was listed at $120. FORMER POCATELLANS Visiting here from Sunnyvale, Calif., at the home of Mrs. Tom Williamson, 544 Richland, are her son, Lynn Williamson and Mrs. Williamson, and Mrs. Williamson's mother, Mrs. Mary Hastie, former Pocatellans. Mrs. Hastie is the widow of Joseph Hastie, longtime superintendent of the Dietrich and other downtown buildings. With the Williamsons are their sons, Tommy Kay, who has signed for a four-year hitch with the Navy, and Scott Lee, and a daughter, Jann. DOG CLUB PLANS PICNIC Members of the Pocateilo Dog Training Club, their families and invited guests have scheduled a potluck picnic Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at Ross Park. Hamburgers, hot dogs and drinks will be provided by the club, and those attending are asked to bring covered dishes. Games | will be played following the of'cffilsional thunderstorms late_ this| o s ., K| winds. Clearing tonight a n d fair our nelovert son. brother and grand- Saturday, Little Change in tem- : . aon Darrcll Kay rrowley. . rrcll Kay rrowley. : r,o,-ahi ·*» Mr. snci Mrs. Larry rrowloy ;peiara.e. and Pat unri Deanna Mrs. Ormonri RESTLAWN MEMORIAL GARDENS Endowment c a r e cemetery. Pre-need arrangements. Vif- itori always welcome. Office open 1 to 5 p.m. 28M South Fifth. 232-8388 MONUMENTS WM. WALKER CO. Op«n E" * ·" by Appolntm«nl Double Protnctlon Guitranla* ISM S ith 192-3111 Five-day forecast: Near normal temperatures and little precipitation expected in eastern Idaho. Warming trend through , weekend expected to raise maxi- 1 mum temperatures to 90 or higher. Cooler air expected by Tuesday or Wednesday, lowering daytime temperatures. N o r m a l s DEPOSITORS TO MEET Depositors in Idaho Savings and Loan Association were reminded of tonight's meeting at 8 p. m. in the Bannock County courthouse conference room. It has been proposed that depositors organize to take over operation of the firm, which was closed a month ago by the State Commissioner of Finance. OUT OF LUCK Anyone who did not take im- FLORISTS Flowers by Ferrera IW WMi center Ph Ot- Fw Outstanding FUNERAL A.RRANL.kMtM re Plow Vou CALL POCATF.LIO GREENHOUSES DIAL 232-7857 here are now 90, the high, and!mediate advantage of the offer 54. the low. Precipitation will be;of free shrubs from the Me, restricted to late afternoon thun , morial Building is out of luck 'dershowers over Eastern Idaho! according to building personnel. ! highlands the first half of next' Only a few of the plants were ! week. Pleasant weather with few; distributed before flood control i clouds and no precipitation and [Workmen arrived ahead of ' lighter winds are promised (or '· scheduled Thursday and sawed the weekend (iown the remaining evergreen shrubs along the Portneuf Riv- Wealher elsewhere: pr on the Memorial Building Billings Boise Butte Las Vegas Logan ( j Rock Spri ings Salt Lake City Spokane Weft Yellowstone 94 61 95 60 88 48 108 81 90 M 85 R5 78 55 82 62 88 58 79 42 grounds. Births BANNOCK MEMORIAL HOSPITAL BUIKMKl. -- To Mr. awl Mrs. M. G. Bluemel, 104 North- Rate, Aug. 5, a son. 'owne Gets implot Post BOISE -- The appointment of ·lorman B. Towne, Boise as gen- ral traffic manager of J. R. implot Co. was announced here pday by J. R. Simplot, presi- ent. Towne, who has worked in the raffic department for the Sim- lot company since 1953, replac- ·s Vernon Tannlund, who re- ently retired. ! Republicans tore Oppose tamuelson Two Bannock County Republi- ans have dissociated them- elves from gubernatorial candi- ate Don Samuelson. Rep. John Squires, Republi- an nominee from District 33, aid today he will not support amuelson's candidacy. "I cannot in good conscience nd with regard for the Inter- sts of the people of my dis- rlct and the State of Idaho sup- lort a man who Is on record s opposing almost every pro- ressive bill proposed In the egislature, including education, ecreation, public welfare, fish nd game, and many others rtiich were supported by the najority of the members of the 565 Legislature," Squires said. "I believe that Senator Samelson's nomination is a reflec- ipn of the people's desire for a hange of governors, not an ap- iroval of his political philoso- hy. Our state has made tre- nendous progress in the past rear toward providing adequate unds for education, attracting lew industry and bettering the iving standards for cur pepple . . If elected governor, Sen- itor Samuelson's opposition to hese programs would represent i step backward for Idaho. " Perry Swisher, retiring Republican state senator from Ban- lock County, said "among the 4 senators, Samuelson must be Banked 45th for competence and ?rasp of what it's all about. "Anyone who cares at all about the state universities and Jie public schools cannot, even f he is a Republican, expect Don Samuelson to do right by hem. He never has. Anybody ,vho believes the Honorable Old arty must be salvaged from he inroads of the John Birch- jrs cannot support Samuelson, *ho welcomes Birch support and :onsistently voted agains.1 his party's program in the Senate," iwisher said. Swisher is running for Cpn- |ress as an independent candi- late in the Second District. Barley B. Markham, Republi- :an national committeeman, aid today he knew of no organ- zed movement to oppose Sam- lelson's candidacy. "There are always a few dis- 'nchanted individuals a f t e r very election," Markham said, 'but I am confident there is no ocal pr statewide organized op- XKition to Samuelson." Sho-Bans Sent to Boise Two crews of Sho-Ban fire- ighters, a total of 50 Indians rom the Fort Hall area, were dispatched Thursday evening to he Boise area through a request from the Idaho Falls Bureau of Land Management. Seven forest fires are reported m the Boise area, two o! hem under th; jurisdiction ol the BLM and five under the Forest Service. One 15-man crew is being held on standby at Fort Hall for the Boise area. lion was voluntarily piacea a the hands ot the Stale Department of Finance July 6 when its directors learned the association could no longer meet its financial obligations. It was decided Thursday night that the association's 20,000 depositors would be contacted and asked to contribute $5 each in the event the depositors' group assumes control. Third District Court Judge J. Ray Durtschi has appointed a conservator for the firm. But he said if depositors could come up with an acceptable plan, the conservator could be dismissed and the operation of Idaho Savings and Loan would be turned over to the group. Mrs. Myrtle Burdette, an officer of the depositors' group, said depositors would accept any outright purchase or merger of the association if they could get all of their money back. A meeting will be held in Pocatello tonight to discuss the same reorganization proposals for the institution. Idaho Falls depositors approved the proposal at a meeting Monday. Mrs. Burdette told the Boise meeting the $5 per depositor fee is to finance preliminary costs, including hiring an attorney. The 5 per cent contribution would be to provide capital for a reorganized association. PI Bi ·CJ^Sr' Br TM ^^^·i^^b^ A ·IJ WILLIAM GORDON Takes Minnesota Post City Librarian Gordon Resigns The resignation of City Librarian William Gordon was announced today by Roy Miller Sr., chairman of the City Library Board. Gordon submitted his resignation at a meeting of the library board Thursday. He has accepted a position as director of the Arrowhead Library System in Virginia, Minn. Miller said Gordon's resignation will be effective Aug. 19. Mrs. Arthur DeBoer, reference librarian, will be in charge of the library until a new librarian is found. Applications are being taken now. Miller said applicants must have a master's degree in library science. "Mr. Gordon has been director of the library since August of 1963," Miller said. "During the three years he has been librarian, much progress has been made. Many new services have been added." In addition to being city librarian, Gordon has been director of the Southeast Idaho Library District and is president elect of the Idaho Library Association. Volcano Still Busy MANILA (AP) -- Clouds of smoke and ash from Taal volcano settled on villages around Lake T a a l today, forcing schools to close and more vil- lacers to flee. HENDERSON FUNERAL HOME 431 North Fifteenth Ave. Phone 232-0542 JACK HENDERSON MARGUERITE HENDERSON Licensed KmbnlmcT Licensed Funeral Director and and Funernl Director Lady Assistant cnange, ootn sponsored oy UK 'ocatello Chamber of Commerce. Featured speaker at the uncheon was Ellis Mathis, state lighway engineer of Boise. Speaking at the ribbon-cutting ceremony was C. Ed Flandro, state highway board member 'rom Pocateilo. "This will close the final gap n an 89-mile section of Interstate 15 running between Arimo and Bassett," Mathis said. "This new section of interstate will make driving easier and more Peasant and reduce accidents." Mathis said the new route will save the motorists up to 10 minutes of driving time arid a mile n distance over the present Highway 91-191 route through the city. "In an average year, there are 260 accidents a year on the lighway through the city involv- ng 100 injuries and one fatality. This averages out to about 16 accidents per million vehicle miles. The new interstate can be expected to show two or three accidents per million vehicle miles." Mathis said the new highway is part of 609 miles of Idaho interstate provided for in the Federal Aid Highway Act of 1956. The act outlined 41,000 miles of new interstate to be built in the nation by about 1972. "Idaho is right on schedule," Mathis said. "Sixty-two per cent of the job is complete and 60 per cent of the time has elapsed. Three hundred twenty-five miles of interstate is in service in Idaho and 63 miles is under contract. The part already built has cost $137 million and the remainder will cost about $275 million." Shooting Puts Man in Hospital A shooting early today in Fort Hall has put one man in St. Anthony Hospital. Fort Hall Agency police and the FBI are investigating the incident, Kermit Lyman Mete, 23, of Fort Hall is listed in fairly good condition In St. Anthony Hospital with a chest wound. The police say Mett was shot with a pistol by another man in the town of Fort Hall. The incident occured shortly before 12:30 a. m., pplice said. No charges had been filed and no one was in custody at latest reports. Two I.F. Women Hurt Slightly As Auto Rolls An Idaho Falls mother and her daughter suffered minor injuries and their car was £. total loss after it overturned along Interstate 15, pne half mile north of McCammon at 5:15 p m. Thursday. Alberta M. Schwantes, 40, and daughter Janice, 18, were released after treatment at Bannock Memorial Hospital. According to state oatrolman T. R. Nichols, the 1964 model small foreign car, northbound, went out of control and rolled over in the divider between the two sections of the freeway. The patrolman attributed the accident to fatigue of the driver, Janice Schwantes. No oita tions were issued. hange. Three ribbons stretch- ng across the southbound lane were cut by Mayor Fred Snyder, Mathis and Gaisler. They were assisted by Ruth Harten, Miss 3 ocatello. Flandro told those attending he ceremony that between 4,000 and 6,000 motorists will use he new section of interstate daily. He said the new highway will be fast and safe, and save motorists $150,000 a year. The nterstate should go a long way oward relieving traffic conges- ion, particularly that caused by rucks, in the city, he said. "This interstate is part of a constantly expanding state highway system," Flandro said. 'These highways are Idaho's major lifeline and include 4,800 miles of state highways and 858 City Officials (Continued from Page 1) to youngsters on emergency errands for their parents, or those who are accompanied by adults. LID Created Following a public hearing, commissioners passed an ordinance creating a Ipcal Improvement district on Cottage for the nstallation of sanitary sewers. Estimated cost of the project is (65,251. About 65 per cent of the resident property owners on the street signed a petition asking 'or the LID. About 30 persons, mpst of them in favor of the jroject, were at the meeting. Attorney Robert Bennett, representing 14 protesting property owners, also appeared. Property owners will be assessed for the cost of the sewer improvements according to the amount of property they own. The city commission endorsed a proposal by the Eastern Idaho Chamber of Commerce to invite President Johnson, Atomic Energy Commisioners and leaders of the joint congressional committee on atomic energy to an open house at the National Reactor Testing Station this fall. Dates between Aug. 28 and Sept. 1 have been suggested for the presidential visit. In other business, the commissioners: --Made plans to meet with the parks and recreation hoard Tuesday at 4 p.m. to discuss development of parks In the city. --Agreed it is up to the county commission to take the initiative in making plans to put Carter through from Twelfth to Memorial Drive next to the Bannock County Hospital. County Commissioners want the city to put the street through and make dirt from the project available for fill for a parking area behind the hospital. UNION PACIFIC OLD TIMERS and Auxiliary 15 PICNIC Sunday August 7th at 1 p.m. Upper Level ROSS PARK Bring large covered dish and table service. Club will furnish rolls, pop, ice cream and coffee. TRAINED FITTERS WITH A PRIVATE FITTING ROOM RIB BEITS * Colosiomy Appliancn TRUSSES · URINARY APPLIANCES BACK BRACES · Dennis Brown Splints MATERNITY SUPPORTS · ELASTIC STOCKINGS INCONTINENT SUPPLIES · LUMBOSACRAL BELTS · ORTHOPEDIC SUPPORT Maag Appliance Dept. MAAG PRESCRIPTION CENTER 3S2 Wot Center DUI 233.2063 RENTAL and SALES WHEEL CHAIRS-HOSPITAL BEDS-CRUTCHES-CANES- WALKERS-COMMODES-TRAPEZE OXYGEN EQUIPMENT BATH TUB SEATS AND BATH TUB SAFETY BARS Commissioners Canvass Votes Bannock and Oneida County commissioners today completed he official canvass of primary election ballots from Legisla- ive District 33, and the Bannock commissioners were working on the canvass for this coun- y. No significant changes from he final unofficial tallies had turned up. Poll books from six Bannock precincts had been checked by 11:15 p. m. The Oneida delegation includ- ·d commissioners J. Earl Caldwell, Charles D. Buehler, and George G. Neal, and county lerk Colen Sweeten. They join- d B a n n o c k commissioners .awrence Lystrup, Emmetta praker and Wayne Wheatley. 'his was chairman Lystrup'i irst day back in the office after three weeks' absence on vaca- ion and in supervision of an daho Falls construction project. Spraker said the commission oped to complete the canvass his afternoon. Today is ths deadline. Occupation Chief Dies SYDNEY, Australia (AP) - ir John Northcott, 76, first ommander in chief of the Brit- sh Commonwealth occupation orce in Japan, died Thursday night after a brief illness. During World War 11 he was hief of the general staff of Australian and Allied land forces. FIRST SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH S.3. 9.45 Wonhtp 11:00 T.U. 6:30 Wonhlp 7:30 MAPLE AND McKINLET H. MM Diliy, Fntoi Faith Lutheran Church Miuouri Synod Sunday Schori 9:4! i.M. Worth!? 11:00 a.m. t. 1. Grinu, Ptifer.133-1521 140 !ldrtd,«.phoi!. 233-3310 TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH North Arthur ind Wilt Undti THE RET. 1. P. TBOTTEB Atclor Summer Schedule *f Sunday Service* S a.m. 10:30 a.m. GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH Misseur! Synod 1050 Eait Cantor frhirt L, Biu«r, P««t*r Phoni 233-2200 SUNDAY SCHOOL ?:45 A.M. DIVINE WORSHIP SERVICES 8:30 AND 11:00 A.M. WEDNESDAY SERVICES 7:30 P.M. Chriitiin Day School IGradn 1-tl Klnderaartfn INine MonHli) | C E N T R A L C H R 1 CHURCH 1 I Bible School 9:45 a m 1 · Worship Service ....10:55 a. m · Youth Meetings .... 6:00 o m · 918 E. Center I ·j J. Ru»ell Houston. Pastor IJ FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Sunday School 9:30 a.m. WonhiD 5ervlc« 9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Thursday -- 7:30 p.m. GENE HAMBLEN,Mlni«t«r ZOO Block North 15th Avtnut First Church of God Corner of Jefferson X Elm Paftot A. Gcoi'go Anihutt With Office! in Anderson. Indiana Church of the Nitarent 920 tlrt Clark Stre.1 Sunday Sarvitos S.J. 10:00; Worship 11:00 N.Y.P.S «:4ii Evangtllim 7:31 Pallor R«v C. L Bonar L.C.A. The Lutheran Church of (he Good Shepherd 16th and East Clark Worship St-rvlre 11:3(1 Ik 11:00

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