Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho on October 3, 1965 · Page 1
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Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho · Page 1

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Sunday, October 3, 1965
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Fair Continued f»ir todty and Monday with afternoon winds. High expected today, and Monday, N; low tonight, 41. IDAHO SUNDAY JOURNAL * Political B«af Battle DM* linear are Alp- Mi the seta tax refena- , 13 months away. Reed the Pvlitlcal Beit" by Vu Wolvcrton, page 4. VOL. LXIV, NO. 172 POCATELLO, IDAHO, SUNDAY, OCTQBER 3, 1965 FIFTEEN CENTS Tide of Common Folk Await Pope's Arrival By GEORGE W. CORNELL NEW YORK (AP) - Attention of powerful statesmen and countless plain people centered unknown effects on the course of the nations. Noted figures of governments and churches converged here Saturday on a unique move on for the extraordinary event the stage of world history -- . Monday, as did a tide of corn- Pope Paul VI's impending flight; mon folk -- the devout, the won- to America to plead for peace, dering and the news dissemina- It heralded a new dimension tors. The meeting here of the Pope and President Johnson will bring together the world's most i powerful religious and temporal [leaders. Purpose The Pope has declared his purpose: that "peace among men may triumph -- that peace which in these days is being wounded and is bleeding." He is to detail that concern before the United Nations, j which has announced that seven j ! heads of government, two vice - chairmen of councils of ministers and 81 foreign ministers will be here for the speech. Signs of changing Roman C a t h o l i c Church approaches with still undetermined potentialities, were seen in the unprecedented mission. --It puts the vast prestige of the papacy behind the world body as a key Sukarno Alive, Orders Quick Stop to Fighting By DON HUTH Sukarno was quoted as say- KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia ing: "All fighting must be Lumpur indicated that Nasu-iJakarta. Government forces tion had been shot and wounded Iwere setting up antiaircraft during the early stages of the 1 guns--apparently because of the (AP) -- Indonesia's President [stopped. This should be solved c [Sukarno came on the air early Jin a peaceful way." coup threat. questionable loyalty of the air' Sunday morning and ordered an I Sukarno said the whole army, Indonesian observers here force. A broadcast by Radio that has ripped wracked country. immediate halt to the fighting I is under his control and told the i said after the broadcast they the coup-i people to remain calm. felt it significant that Sukarno Sukarno said in his two and did not immediately condemn their support of Sukarno. It was the first time the 64- one half minute broadcast he! the leaders of the abortive coup year-old president has been had appointed Maj. Gen. Brano-[engineered by Lt. Col. Untung, heard from since trouble broke to Reksatapmodoko Atmodjo as!commandant of Sukarno's per- Medan said, however, that air force units in Sumatra pledged Vice Marshal Omar Dhani, air force commander, was one of 45 persons named to a revolutionary council by the rebels reportedly was one of the out last Thursday in his South- temporary chief of the armed i sonal bodyguard. east Asian nation. There had forces and Maj. Gen. Suharto as i Untung's rebellion was _ _ _ _ j been serious concern over his temporary Army chief and com-!lieved to be a pro-Communist at-;fi r s t to*" declare support of the fate. iiander of operations to restore i tempt to seize power. It was fol- "30th of September Movement." ! Sukarno, in a Jakata radio order in the country. lowed by fighting between gov- T ne revolutionary council in! broadcast monitored in Kuala He made no mention of the ernment and rebel forces in 3 a- eluded about a dozen Commu- Lumpur, said he had ordered fate of Gen. Abdul Haris Nasu- karta and other parts of Indo- n j s t s . all Indonesian Army command- tion, 46, the armed forces com-jnesia. , Martial law was decreed in ers to meel with him to investigate the situation. POPE PAUL V!--Pope Paul VI is pictured here in his Mitre in Rome. His visit to the United States will be historic on two counts. He will be the first Pontiff ever to do so. And he will be visiting one of the two protagonists in.the East-West struggle of today's world. (AP Wirephoto). First Negro Bishop Named in U.S. VATICAN CITY (AP)- Pope the earth. --It projects immense moral-, spiritual authority into the strained, clashing arena of secular power. Mobility Arimo to McCammon Interstate Due to Open An 8.1 mile stretch of the new Interstate 15 from Arimo to McCammon is expected to open to bishop in the United States Saturday, and assigned him to the Deep South where his forebear- ers once were slaves. Virtually on the eve of his historic trip to New York, Pope Paul named the Very Rev. Harold Robert Perry to be auxiliary bishop of New Orleans. The Vatican's press office emphasized the extraordinary nature of the appointment, describing Father Perry in its official announcement as "the first Negro bishop in the United States of America." One other American Roman Catholic bishop had some Negro blood: James A. Healy of Portland, Maine, consecrated in 1875. Bishop Healy's mother was a Georgia slave girl, but his father was white. Representative The Vatican's announcement reflected the view here that the Roman Catholic Church in the United States finally had in its hierarchy an unquestioned representative of the American Negroes. U.S. Catholic Negroes -- numbering about 800,000 out of a total of more than 42 million Roman Catholics in the United States -- had long requested such an appointment. Father Perry, who will be 49 a week from Saturday, attended a special news conference at which his appointment by Pope -It demonstrates an increas- traffic later this week, ing mobility in the leadership of Onon Grunenid, district en- gmeer for the State Highway Department said that barring unfavorable weather, the new four-lane divided interstate will be completed in a matter of days. Contractor on the $2,253,945 job is Picket and Nelson of Idaho Falls. ship. Leaders both of major religious bodies and the U. S. government have warmly welcomed the Pope's coming and joined in mutual hopes for its objectives. Only isolated instances of old rancors showed up. "Ginny (sic) -- stay home!" someone painted on a U.N. Secretariat fence, and police hastily scrubbed i, off. Banners Up Hospitable banners went up about town in papal yellow and white; greeting signs blossomed in store windows, and an interchurch ecumenical possession was planned Sunday in Brooklyn. Protstant, Orthodox and Jewish representatives are to meet with the Pope. So is President Johnson, who comes here (Continued on Page 2, Col. 6) announced by two archbishops, John Paul was American Patrick Cody of Chicago and Philip Hannan of New Orleans. Then, to give added emphasis to the appointment, Father Perry went with Archbishops Cody and Hannan to a special luncheon given in honor of the Negro prelate by Amleto Cardinal Cicognani, Vatican secretary of state and one of Pope Paul's closest collaborators. AMA to Decide Policy on Medicare Law CHICAGO (AP) - Resolutions suggesting that the nation's doctors boycot medicare --It reflects a deepening inter- religious solidarity and the changing climate and conditions in the United States, where past interdenominational anta.-onism has yielded to growing 'friend- Tne onl y wor . k remaining is some last - minate surfacing, erection of traffic control signs, placing of reflectors along the highway, and installation of some railing. The Arimo to McCammon project is one of four Interstate 15 projects under construction in the Pocatello area. Rogers Construction Co. holds the contracts on the other three. More Nearly Ready The Inkom-Portneuf Hill portion is nearly complete. This seg' ment is 5.2 miles long and cost $1,627,947.45. The road will not be opened however until the stretch from Portneuf Hill to the South Pocatello interchange is complete. The Portneuf-South Pocatello project is 3.8 miles long and cost $1,257,876. It is due to be completed in mid-November if good weather holds. is a sharp curve traffic would have til the work is completed to South Pocatello because traffic leaving the Interstate at Portneuf Hill to return to Highway 91-191 would have caused a hazard. There there and backed up around it," Grunerud said. Grunerud said work on the) 4.2 mile job from the South Po-j catello Interchange to the Pocatello Creek Interchange is 67 per cent complete. Grading is complete and a crushed rock base is being put down. Concrete Poured Concrete is poured on mander and defense minister.! A "state of war" and dawn-to- Available information in Kuala'dusk curfew were ordered in 1 (Continued on Page 2. Col. 7) Johnson Lambasts Water Polluters By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Johnson, who usually says only kind things -- even about er flowing red with blood from slaughterhouses. "There is no excuse for paper mills pouring tons of sulphuric Republicans -- in his public j acid into the lakes and streams speeches, lambasted Saturday! "There is no excuse -- and we industrial firms and cities that I should call a spade a spade -- DALE HOSKINS Says Engineer Needed Hoskins Bids Second Time ForCommission Dale Hoskins is in the running _ ._ r _._ the!again for city commissioner. He Monte Vista overpass, the Cen-j advocates street improvements, ter Street Interchange, and the i the hiring of an industrial en- interstate overpasses over Bar-jgineer and quick action on the ton and Buckskin Roads. Grun-1 Portneuf flood control project, erud said the project is to be Hoskins was defeated in a complete next spring. city commission election two He said a 3.2 mile stretch i years ago. He is one of 15 candi- pollute rivers and lakes. The occasion was a White House ceremony at which Johnson signed a new law strengthening the federal role in fighting water pollution. He termed this measure a promising beginning but said "additional, bolder legislation will be needed years ahead." Declaring the "clear, fresh waters that were our national heritage have become dumping grounds for garbage and filth," Johnson said "no one has a right to use America's river and America's waterways, that be- foi chemical companies and refineries using our major rivers as pipelines for toxic wastes. "There is no excuse for communities to use the people's rivers as a dump for raw sewage." The legislation Johnson signed gives the federal government in the!final authority over antipollution programs along streams that cross state lines. It also authorizes $150 million a year in federal grants to help states and communities build sewage treatment plants -- an increase' of $50 million annually. "I believe," Johnson said, long to all the people, as a sew-1 "that with your help and your Then, addressing several hun- idred Congress members and federal officials who witnessed the bill - signing, J o h n s o n launched into some specifics: from the Chubbuck Interchange to the West Pocatello Interchange should be bid sometime around the end of the year. It will be under construction in 1966 and be completed in 1967. Bids will be called for a portion of interstate from the West Pocatello Interchange to Bannock Creek early next year. This project will be 5.3 miles long. And a 7.6 mile project from Bannock Creek to the Igo "We don't want to open the Overpass will be put under con- Inkom-Portneuf Hill project un- tract in early 1968. cooperation water pollution is doomed in this century." Johnson said the antipollution program will beghniirWashihg- ton with the Potomac, which he described as "a river of decay' "There is no excuse for a riv- ing sewage and rotting algae." Idaho Demos Map Plan By EARLE L. JESTER BOISE (AP) -- The resignation during the past week of Idaho Democratic State Chairman Lloyd Walker is part of a plan by party workers to bring as nearly unanimous agreement as possible on a slate of candidates for the 1966 election. The primary goal is election of a Democratic governor. The Democrats haven't held the governor's chair since 1946 and they'd rather win it next year than all the other offices at stake combined. Whether there can be general agreement on candidates prior to the nominating convention in June is an unanswered question. Walker is determined to work to that end, with or without himself as the candidate for governor. For publication, Walker will a sa V TM* ** his P° litical fu ' of Dele i ture is "Decided, that he does- MeS Association Saturday. But A. Leslie Hodson of Chica of the announced candidates, off the primary ballot. Basis of Campaign He is basing his campaign on opposition to the sales tax and is virtually certain to get he backing of convention delegates who oppose that levy. That should give him the required 21 per cent of the convention votes to gain a place in the primary. One other announced candidate, former Atty. Gen. Frank L. Benson, also has voiced opposition to the sales tax although he has said he thinks the issue should be left to the people, since it will be a referendum Couple Found Shot to Death LEWISTON, Idaho .(AP) The bodies of a farm couple go, an attorney from the AMA, j That is a pretty clear indica-iwere found shot to death in their Indication dates in an election Oct. 12 seeking three commission seats. "Two years ago I advocated employing a full-time industrial | \i engineer in Pocatello and hence,' the city administration hired a city planner for about three months to evaluate some of the departments in the city." Hoskins said "an industrial engineer is trained to evaluate work loads, coordinate departments, and evaluate large purchases as well as plan programs. This would save the taxpayer money and improve the services he |.pays for. ] Hits Streets "I don't believe I have to menlion the fact we need street improvements in all sections of our city. A street improvement bond should be passed and we can save tax dollars through reevaluation of the city operations. "I am interested in a progres-j sive city and encourage more towards busi- other issues and if both gain convention endorsement and earn places on the primary ballot they could split the pro-sales tax vote. That could give Dee the nomination. The other unannounced but regarded as certain candidate is Max Hanson of Boise, a former state senator and aspirant fori "It is my hope that every the nomination for governor in [candidate in this race feels a 1958. For the past four years hei deep responsibility and obliga- DMITRY POLYANSKY Kicked Up Stairs KENNETH ALLEN Outstanding Newsman Kenneth Allen, Former Idaho Newsman, Dies Kenneth Allen, 53, a native of Idaho with a distinguished newspaper career of almost 30 years, collapsed and died Friday night while attending a homecoming event in the Albert Lea, Minn:, high school. Death was attributed to a heart attack. A graduate of Idaho State, he received a degree in pharmacy in 1934, began his newspaper Saturday while elk hunting with j work with the old Pocatello Tri- his son, John Pixler, 24, in the| """ °" ' '""""' TM* Little Elk Creek area 45 miles north of here, Shoshone County Sheriff's deputies said. Pixler was struck in the chest by a slug from a 30.06 rifle and apparently died instantly, deputies said. Officers said the victim's son told them he thought he saw an elk while hunting on Suburban Peak and fired, then found his father mortally wounded. An investigation was to continue, they said. Hunter Killed In North Idaho WALLACE, Idaho (AP) -Charles E. Pixler, 55, Post Falls, Idaho, was shot to death Soviet Parliament Okays Reorganization of Industry has been state director of the] tion to each and every jndivi- MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet Parliament approved Saturday a reorganization of Soviet industry and, for the most part, put Another one of the younger men, Alexander Shelepin, also 47, is a deputy premier and has long been considered one of the ILake City and Detroit. He was e d i t o r of the Holland, Mich, Sentinel four years, and moved from there to Albert Lea early in 1950. He had served as editor, managing editor and executive editor of the Albert Lea Tribune; had been active in many public service groups and was a major in U.S. Army Reserve. Mother Resides Here Among survivors are his mother, Mrs. Rose Allen, 1455 East .Clark Street, Pocatello; brothers, Max and Benjamin, Salt Lake City, and a sister, Mrs. George (Rose) Acton, Wichita Falls, Texas. Mr. Allen married the former, Joyce Thompson, Twin Fails; June 2, 1938. She is a former Pocatello High School teacher. They had a son, Tom, doing graduate work at the University of Michigan. In the 1930s, Mr. Allen owned and published the Hailey Times, and in 1939-40 he was state rep- Farmers Home Administration dual citizen of Pocatello, and as such is prevented by the! Hoskins is married and federal Hatch act from engag-1 father of three children. He engineers rather than party pol-[foremost of the "next crop" of. iticians in charge of carrying it [ government leaders. Of late he resentative from Blaine county, . i out. [has been little in the news, buti o n e of * e younger men elected · At the same time the Parlia-jhas powerful assignments. ito the Idaho Legislature. ing actively in politics. quesion on the ballot. date, Sen. Cecil Andrus of Oro- i32 and has lived in Pocatello tor|S mu ^ s f '° *' '"'chilftaut! B ° th ^Tl 3 " d KMS ? n '22 vears He resides with his , ^ S ,. p y ctllertam came through the past week's u years. Me ^sjae^jvitn_nis| Leomd Brezhnev by glvlng hlnl] IT t D' U i Better Known . Hanson has made numerous. m | - j u v t h p p M p rnrnnra i'" """'""" '" " 10 H» The other announced candi- speaking appearances, however,;,. p y y ^u.yma i pos( Qn j(s p residium nrnhahlv k mnrp wiriplv · . · · a · The Parliament then prooaoiy is more widely ; He ig actlve in clv , c affairs fino, is an avowed supporter of the sales tax, as is Walker. Their views also are similar on many meetings of the party Central in addition to his party title,.a committee and the Parliament and and was a member of an ad- to the known around the state now than he was when he lost the democratic nomination by 122 votes! in 1958 - : stale Jaycee president. There is some talk that none; of those now listed will get the: lished in high government office two relatively young men, as with flying estab- se tii n g perhaps a successful businessman who would be new to politics. It is known there has been ! Chinese Exchange Shots , ndia ' the top men, most nearly 15 years their senior. The two are Dmitry Polyan- sky, 47, who was appointed first a deputy premier under Alexei Kosygin, 61, and Kirill Mazurov, also 47, whose appointment as first deputy premier, made earlier, was confirmed by the Par- colors, apparently rumors that persisted that some sort of revision of the hierarchy would be set in motion. Both were chosen by the Central Committee to make the main speeches at the big party While attending Idaho State, dr. Allen was assistant athletic (Continued on Page 2, Col. 8) Idaho Falls Gets Late Petitions IDAHO FALLS (AP) - Last m i n u t e nominating petitions were issued Saturday for an un- ^r^totendd";^TM and both played the leading roles in the Central Committee plenum itself. tion of thte anitrust law. He pointed out, however, that any physician -- as an individual -- can refrain from participation if he so desires. The policy-making body of the " 206,000 physi- 43 resolutions and threw open its two-day sessions to debate. The Reference Committee planned to bring in a report Sunday for action by the organization of cians received 201 delegates. The AMA president, Dr. he will be convinced he has a good chance of winning. There already are three announced candidates in the field for governor with one other regarded as a sure aspirant. The goal of Walker, as well as that of many other party workers, is to have no more than two names on the primary election ballot in August. That means that two or three aspirants must be eliminated either at the June convention or before, sen, Mayor S. Eddie Peder- but there was doubt by fold the conferees that any "in-1 tion that if Walker does decide' rural home about. 20 miles east [considerable discussion of sucn l l n d i a n tro0 p s exchanged shotsijiamenr--"the Supreme: Soviet ' BOISE (AP) -- Dmitry Pol- " vitation" from the House for a;to announce for governor some of here Saturday night, Nez a candidate but it is believed;s a turday with a 25-man Com: Polvanskv had been a denu- yansky, who was named Samr-i^Td'",,, ,,, mnlicant whn did total boycott would be a viola-'time after the first of the year V"TM« rm.nt,, cho,-;ff RH,I HUH. those backinc the move have not!,,,,.»;,. r-u:n ftr .« nn ,.- n i ;« *u«! ·'. J . . ' A n ,, ~~ K..,., *),,.*..,.. : _ r i " cu l " ci[»yiu,aiii WHU uiu Clerk Roy C. Barnes that the petitions could be filed before midnight deadline. Barnes said the petitions were Perce County Sheriff Bud Hud- those backing the move hay^nol| munist Chinese patrol in the dleslon said. '" '" "' J premier for several years, , da y as . fir s' deputy premier of| n0 | wis |, to dj sc io s e the identity Vincent, 51, and his wife, Marr- pick up pace this month, moving (reported. I so far obtained a commitment [h| ea |( mountain frontier between j !nider"botn Kosycin and Nlkitai 016 Soviet Union, was the leader t nF the notenliaT candidates" The victims, both shot in Uiejfrom anyone. .Tibet nnd the Indian protector-!Khrushchev. For a potentialiof a group of 12 soviet govern-! Also a last minute develop, head, were identified as Frank Democratic parity politics will[ate of Sikkim, Indian officials I soviet leader, Polyansky had a: men( officials who visited Idahoj m e n l was t he issuance of nom- lucky birthdate, the day of the^ i n I96 °- | ination petition for another councilman candidate who also did not wish his name revealed. He admitted there was doubt he could get the required 25 names notarized and filed by the de«d line. James Z. Appel of Lancaster, Pa., maintained that medicare! It is believed generally it endangers the quality of health be hard to keep State Sen. Wil- vella, about 43. They apparently i toward a climax at the state [ Peking's latest threatening | jj 0 ] s hevik Revolution, Nov. 7, had been dead since Monday, for Oct. 30 in Boise. Walker's [gesture in the Himalayan area|i9i7 ' ' Huddleston said, because letters resignation is effective at that 1 came amid serious new breach-] '-The appointments put these Range Fire Controlled in the mail box bore a Sept. 27 [time and a retired Boise busi-ies in the Pakistan-India cease- nv 0 men bod, members of the I postmark. " " ' ' Huddleston issued a "pickup for questioning" order to police in four slates for Vaughn Christy, 21, a son of Mrs. Vin- mer chairman John G. Walters^said the Chinese patrol crossed] IDAHO TRAFFIC DEATHS cent by a former marriage who of Boise, Wayne Fuller, a_ young i the Yakla Pass from Red-ruled [had been working on the Vin- com farm at rural Clifford, Ida- nessman, E. T, Waters, is re-j fire and the possibility of a re- p ar( y presidium, high u| the! garded as his most likely sue- j sumption of the war between judder that leads toward the top jj; Others mentioned include for- [them over Kashmir. [jobs. The Indian defense minister [ Caldwell attorney, and Charles [Tibet this morning "and sur- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CM for th* tlderly. Ham J. Dte at Grangevllle. one iBilyeu Stain of Pocatello, an Idnhn rounded a three-man Indian on- ho. The couple's 1965 car alsolstate University faculty mem- servatton post well within 1%5 to date Bureau of Land Management crews from Burley controlled a i range fire Saturday afternoon live miles northwest of Pauline in Arbon Valley. The fire was reported at 2:4(1 p.m., and was under control 19!)[within three hours. There was wai missing, Huddleston said,,, ber. Ian territory." i- 1964 to dale 11983 to data 188 1S3 no immediate estimate ot dam- agi or evidence u to UM HUM. Today's Cf��ucW« Life is much like Chitetnu - you ire more likely to get wh«t you expect tea **M ywwut,

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