Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho on May 12, 1964 · Page 2
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Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho · Page 2

Pocatello, Idaho
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1964
Page 2
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2-IDAHO STATE JOURNAL Tuesday, May 12, 196 Obituaries Mary Ellen Woozley 'MALAD -- Mary Ellen Jone Woozley, 85, mother of Edwar · Woozley, former Idaho Ian commissioner, died Monday in Bountiful, Utah, rest home afte an Illness. She was born Jan, 11, 1879 at Malad, a daughter of Davi C. and Mary Stephens Jone She attended schools here an was married to Timothy K Woozley Dec. 18, 1901, at Mala and they made their home a St. John. He died March 7, 1!M1 She was active in the LD church, president of the St John Primary for 25 years served as Relief Soclty presl dent and teacher. She moved to Salt Lake Citj in 19.50 where she- was em ployed, and made her home a Bountiful Ihe past two years. Survivors are her son, Ed ward, Bethesdn, Md.; a daugh ter, Mrs. Weldon (Mary) Jen sen, Bountiful; five grandchil .dren, 17 great-grandchildren two great-great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be con dueled Thursday at I p.m., in St. John LDS ward chapel with Bishop James Madson official ing. Friends may call at thi Benson funeral home Wednes day afternoon and evening, anc Thursday prior lo services. Burial w i l l be in St. John cemetery. John Gcinske SALMON -- John Ganske, ... former Pocatello resident, diec Sunday in the Salmon hospital Ho was born Jan. 11, 1900, in Odessa, Russia. He came (o the United States with his parents When he was seven. He lived in Colorado, Wyoming and Black foot before moving to Pocatello in 1928. He was an employe o the Union Pacific Railroad untl 1946. At that time, he and liis wito and children moved t Lemhi where they owned am operated a ranch until 1951. At that time he went to wor! . at the cobalt mine opened i Lemhi County. He worked as carpenter In the cobalt mill unt 1959. He then returned to Lemli where he lived until his death. He was a member of Ih Carpenters Union in Idaho Falls Survivors Include his wife Delia, whom he married in 1929 two sons, Doyle Ganske of Poca tello and Gary Ganske o Lemhi; one, daughter, Mrs. Lil Noble of Leadore; five granc children, and two brothers an three sisters, including Mrs Mary Appel of American Falls. Services are planned at th Jones Funeral Home in Snlmoi Thursday at 10:30 a.m. will Bishop John F. Herbst of tin LDS Baker Ward. Burial wil be in the Salmon Cemeleiy. Mrs. Minnie M. Simms BLACKFOOT -- Mrs. Minnii M. Simms, 78, resident o Blngham and Lemhi countie since 1918, died Saturday night following an illness of twi weeks. She was born Dec. 10, 1885 Ir, : Blsmark, Selby County Minn., the daughter of Fred am Augusta- Boelter Michaelis. Shi moved to Alberta, Canada wil! her parents in 1903. She wa married to Harry -Ralph Sim Sept. 21, 1909, in v Milk River Alberta, Canada. 'Four childrei were born prior to the death o Mr. Sims in 1917. She was mar ried to Samuel W, Sims, brothe of her first husband, in Alberta Canadajn 1918. They moved Lemhi County that some year To this marriage was born mm children. Her second husband died August 13, 1934, in Lemhi In 1944 she moved to Black foot where she resided at North Spruce until making her home with her daughter, Mrs Truman Hill, three years ago She was a member of Ihe Email ue! Lutheran Church of Blackfoot and had been active In the Women's Missionary League in her earlier years. Surviving are five sons and eight daughters: Harry, Rexburg; Ralph, Elmer and Don of Leadore; Bud, Challis; Mrs. Orion (Edna) Petersen, Leadore; Mrs. Bob (Hilda) Guslof- sen, Dix, Neb.; Mrs. Bprtie Howell, Pocalello; Mrs. Dannie (Minnie) Daniels. Excinitas. Calif.; Mrs. Rav (Ester) Keppner, Challis; Mrs. Keith (Evelyn) I.effler, Salt Lake City: Mrs. Elhel Grimmett, Buefia Park, Calif,: nnd Mrs. Truman (Violet) Hill, Blackfoot. There are 38 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. One bro- MONUMENTS YVM WALKER- MONUMENT CO Open evenings and Sundays fav appointment--1609 South Flflh Phone 2 3 2 - 3 8 1 8 Clark Monuments, Inc. MONUMENTS A N D M A R K K R S Q11ARANTEKD IN WRITING CALl DICK T CLARK . or Milt our display tt 3484 Highway 30 W. PHONE 232-4444 FLORISTS Flowers by Ferrera J2« Wesf Cent« Ph 23V-5 CAU POCAJELLO GREENHOUSES to* ouftrandlnJB PUNERAl ARRANG£MENT! (o D*MM you DIAL 232-7857 MARKET NEWS New York Slocks, Noon Quotation*---Goodbody fc Co, leghany Corp.. I is Ch ft 1m era r. Airlines . , 471,4 ;r. Cyarinmld 67Va All. All Amoi Ame:. _ , _ Amor. Motors .... 14'ifc Amer.-So. African 33'i Amer. Tel Tel 141 Amer, Tobacco .... 333; Aiaconda ".'"'..."''... 44 Atchisoll 28^i Ally Corp. , _j- Crucible Steel _ 52Va Ford r,.;: ssv, Gen. Electric ... B^i Gen. Motors ... fla'i Greyhound .-., 58';. Irinho Power ". 361i Inl. Tel Si Tel .... SSI", Kenrecott Kndlo Corp. Ttalston Purina ... Sflfeway Sinclair So. Paclric Spcrrv Rand .... Std. Oil, Calir. Std. Oil, N. J. Stude-Packard Texflco Thlokol OVER LOUNTKR QUOTATION From (toodbndv Co. LOCAL STOCKS Bids Alkl, AluertKons .... lolse Cascade Bnto-n Howard is.w isj first S e c u r i t y 44.00 5.a -·Jrst Sec. Inv. Co 6,78 7,5 Garrett Frclghlllnea 13.38 I4.M daho Power 4% Pref 83.00 87.0 ncoi'poratcd Investors . 7 66 83' intermtn Gas 6% Pref 5200 55.5 n t e r m t n Gas Common 21.00 22.2 nlrmntn Gas 6% Bonds 88.00 10S.W Surety Life 13.50 14.H Rogers Bros 13.25 14.2 New York Stock* NEW YORK (AP) - Indus rials and rails were strong In i rising stock market late this afternoon. Trading was moder ate. Volume for the day was es (mated at 5.1 million shares :ompared with 4.51 million Ylonday, Gains of most key stocks vent from fractions to a point ir so. Highlight of the session was leap of about 8 points by Calmet Hecia following a re- ort of the richness of its copier find in Michigan. Calumet vas far and away Ihe most ac- Ive stock, overshadr.wing Tex- s Gulf Sulphur which fell more ban a point In profit taking. Savings-and-loan holding com- anies advanced on news of mproved performance by home wners on mortgage loans from hese institutions. Pan American World Airways came back nearly 3. United Airlines (ex dividend) more than a point. Gains of a point by Genera' Victors and Du Pont bolslerec the averages. Prices were mostly higher on :he American Stock Exchange Trading was moderate. Corporate bonds were mixed U.S. government bonds trended higher. Metal* NEW YORK (AP) - Spot non ferrous metal prices today: Copper 32 cents a pound, Connect! cut Valley. Lead 13 cents a pound, New York. Zinc 13'/ cents a pound. East St. Louis Tin 1.34 a pound, New York Foreign silver 1,293 per troy ounce, New York. Quicksilver 265-268 per flask, New York. Livestock OMAHA (AP-USDA) - Hogs 8,500; barrows and gills strong lo 25 higher; sows steady to 50 mostly 25 up; 1-2 190-240 Ib 15,50 15.75; 1-3 190-240 !b 15.00-15.50; 2.10-270 Ib 14.75-15,25; 300-650 Ib sows 11.25-13.50; few 270 Ib 13.75 Cattle 10,000; calves 75; steers steady lo strong; instances 25 higher; heifers fully steady, in stances strong to 25 higher; cows and feeders steady; aver- Weather Low tonight 39; high tomorrow 57; high today 70; high resterday 61; low this morning 14; yesterday's average normal average 55. During (he past 24 hours, no irecipitation at airport; total or the month .70; normal total 48. Sunrise tomorrow 5:10 a.m.; unset 7:44 p.m. Pocalello area forecast: Increasing cloudiness and winds oday, with light sprinkling be;inning before midnight. Winds ncreaslng to 20 to 25 miles per our by late evening, continuing irough Wednesday and Thurs- lay. Showery Wednesday. Weather elsewhere: HiRh I-ow Pr Billings :oise 3utte ,as Vegas .ogan "igden ,ock Springs all Lake City pokane Vest Yellowstone 50 -- 53 39 66 49 55 31 90 -59 35 60 39 45 30 60 34 64 43 T. her, Harry Michaelis, Port ngelis, Wash., also survives. Funeral services will be at 2 .m. Wednesday at the Emanel Lutheran Church 'at Black- oot, with Rev. Vernor Johnson [ficiatlng. Concluding services ·ill be conducted .Thursday at ic Jones Funeral Chapel, almon, by Rev. Johnson, 'ricnds may call at the Sand- erg-Hill Funeral Home until ervice time Wednesday and at le Jones Funeral Chanel at almon until service timeThurs- ay. Burial will be in the lamily lot at Salmon. UNERALS ROBERTS -- f u n e r a l services lor 'r. Fxlwnrd B Roberta, 57. of 552 orln Fourlh Avenue, will be con- ictccl Wcflncsdr " ' ~ ~ ~ olllh Gnrffcld 2 p. m. at 229 _ /cniie, with the cv. Elijah J. Harris of Ihi Corinth nptlst Clnirch, of.'Ecl.itlng, Intcr- cnt will be In the family plot In R Moimtnlnvlew Grinders' with Hilary services In charge 'of Po- tello Tost No. 'i,15 Veteran* ril jrclgn Wars, Funeral service* arc ider t h e direction of lh« McHan- enderori Funerftl Hom«, age and high choice steers 20.8521.00; most choice 20.00-20.75; good and choice 19.50-20.25; high choice 1,060 Ib heifers 21.35: average and high choice 21.1021.25; most choice M.00-20.75; utility and commercial cows 13.00-13.75.' Sheep 3,000; shorn lambs fully steady lo strong; spring lambs and ewes steady; choice and prime shorn lambs fall shorn pelts 23.00; No. 1 pells 22W: mostly choice 21,50; choice and prime spring lambs 24.00-25.00: utility and good shorn exves 4.505.75. Potatoes CHICAGO (AP-USDA) - Polato arrivals 72; on track 189; total U.S. shipments 473; old- supplies light; demand slow; market dull; no carlot track sales reported; new -- supplies light: demand moderate; market steady; carlot track sales: Texa.i round reds in 50 Ib sacks 3.75; local track sales: Florida round reds in 50 Ib sacks 3.40; California long whites 5.50. Grain CHICAGO (AP) Wheat (old) Prev. High Low Close close High Low Close close May 1.9914 1.9414 1.95% 1.971/j Jul 1.51% 1.49% 1.49% 1.51% Sep. 1.53 1.50% 1.50% 1.531/. Dec 1.571/2 1.55% 1,55% 1.57% Mar 1.611/2 1.591/4 1.59i/ 2 1.61 JJ Wheat (new) Zoo's Future To Be Aired In Meeting The Zoo Committee of the Parks and Recreation Board wi discuss Wednesday night whether to recommend repairing the present Ross Park MO and leaving it subslantially as it is, or to formulate a long-range development plan. The meeting will be at 8 p.m in the city building. A decision on what course to tnke will he based on informa tion mailed this past week lo some 25 persons who have ex pressed an interest in the 700 The information was compile* under the direction of Mrs, Lee Ester, chairman of the zoo com millee. Mrs. Ester expressed the hope that many of the recipients of the information will be present Wed nesday night. She extended an in vitation alsn lo others who are interested in improving the zoo. The information mailed last week includes an outline of the possibilities for developing the ?.oo, questions discussed at the last meeting of the zoo committee, a summary of ideas concerning a zoo by Dr. Earl H. Swanson, director of the Idaho Slate University museum, and questionnaire aimed at gaining additional suggestions. As part of the program For improving the zrx:Mrs. Ester and Mrs. Joseph Hearst, a member of the commiltee, will attend the Western Regional Zoo Conference early next week in Salt Lake City. The program will feature talks by zoo directors from a number of cities -in the United Slates and from Canada and Mex- Jul Sep Dec Corn May Jul 1.521/2 1.50i/ 2 1.50% 1.52% 1.53% LSI'/, 1.511/4 1.54 1.58/2 1.5G1/2 1.50% 1.58% 1.24% 1.241/4 1.24% 1,24% 1.251/a J..241/4 1.24% 1.25 Sep 1.22% 1.211/4 1.211/2 1.22l/ 4 1.181/4 1-17% 1.18 1.18'/4 1.21% 1.21 V4 1.211/2 1-22 Dec Mar Oats May Jul Sep .60% .60 .60'/ g .6014 .621/s .61% .617/ 8 . 61 7/ a ·"· .63% .63% .63% Dec .67 .66% .66% .66% Mar Rye .683/ 4 .68% May 1,261/4 1.24% 1.24% 1.251/4 Jul 1.2434 1.2434 Sep 1.26% 1.251/2 1.251* 1.26% Dec 1.29% 1.28% 1.28% 1.29^ Mar 1.32 1.31'/ g J.31V4 1.32'/, Soybeans May 2,50i/i 2.491/, 2.591/2 2.49'/ Jul 2.48 2.46% 2.47% 2.47I/ Aug 2.46 2.451/s 2.451/4 2.45$ Sep 2.41i/ 8 2.401/j 2.4Qi/ 2 2.4CJ3/ Nov 2.40 2,39 2.39 2.49V Jan 2.43% 2,42% 2.42'/ 4 2.43y Mar 2.46% 2.45% 2.45% 2.461/ Graduation (Continued from Page One) logical Seminary and Bucknel University. He taught for seven years a Drew University nnd was as sistant to the dean. He has laught literature, philosophy, an cient history, and religion. He has been a director of the American Red Cross and is ac live in Scouting and the Clvi Ajr Patrol. He has been minister of the First Methodist Cathedral in Boise since 1951. For the pas 12 years he has had a weekl; radio broadcast and a televisiol jrogram. 'He is the author of magazim articles and he has .composei several hymns, He has been chaplain to the Idaho Senate for the past twi ;essions. Packer has been assistant to the Council of Twelve since 1961 He has been a seminary in structor, coordinator of Indian Affairs at the Intermoutnain In dian School in Brigham City Utah, and assistant administra or of seminaries and institutes of the church. He has been a member of the Administrative Council of Brig lam Young University, and he s now a member of the Boarc of Education for the church am he BYU board of trustees. He is a graduate of Utah State Jniversity where he received his B. S. degree and his master 01 cience degree in educations administration. He received his loctor of education degree from BYU. He served as « bomber pilot n World War H. He has been a member 01 he city council in Brigham City nd he received . the Distinguished Service Award of the unior Chamber of Commerce n his home city, He is currently member of the Governor's "ommillce for Children and Vouth in Utah. Treated for Cufs Police said John Johansen, 240 East Center, was treated at Bannock Memorial Hospital early today, after receiving culs ind lacerations in an alteration in n west side tavern in 'ocatelio. Police said no arrests were made. City to Install Additional Signs To Ban Parking The City of Pocatello plans to install the rest of some 300 Igns banning parking in down town areas overnight as soon as the signs arrive from the manufacturer. City Manager W. B. Webb said all the signs were orderec at the same time, but for some reason, the manufacturer sen only 150. The signs are being made in California, he said. The signs are being posted in certain downtown areas, to ban all parking during 2 a.m. am 3 a.m. This is to make it easier for city craws to sweep and wash the streets during the night, Webb said. Cars parked in this area make It difficult foi the street cleaning crews to do a good job, Webb said. At present, signs are postet only on every other parking meter in some downtown areas Webb said, because all of the 30( signs did not arrive at the same time. Eventually, every meter within the restricted area will be posted with a sign, and other blocks will be restricted by signs posted at each end of the block. Theater Suspends Integrated Film BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP) -A leader of the National States Rights party says a theater here has agreed to suspend showing of a movie with an integratec cast. Dr. Edward R. Fields, a lead er in the NSRP, said both his group and the Ku Klux Klan pro tested showing of the movie "Free, White and 21" at a ioca drive-in. The Stales Rights or ganization picketed the theater Sunday night. Fields said further picketing was planned Monday night bu was canceled when Ihe theatei manager agreed to withdraw the picture. Reapportion (Continued from Page One) sentatives is from 915 to 14,394. Seventeen per cent of the state's population elects a majority o: the senate, Shurtliff said. "Under our representative form of government, it is only fair that every group should liave its fair share of the votes, Shurtliff said. Naming of local FAIR committees will begin soon. Pocatello businesman Harold Massey is treasurer of the state committee. Anyone wishing to contribute funds may contact Massey al 1021 Wilson in Pocatello or work through the local committees as they are formed, Shurtliff said. Others on the state FAIR com- uittee include Orval Hansen of 'daho Falls, former state rep- -esentative and the 1962 Repub- ican candidate for Congress; Sd Simmerman of Boise, execu- lye secretary of the Idaho Municipal League; and Darrell Dorman of Boise, president of he Idaho AFLCIO. Shurtliff said several candidates for scats in the 1D65 Idaho Legislature have indicated In- crest in backing FAIR and re- pportionment. Some may vol- inleer lo serve on local FAIR ommlttees, he added, Cleanup Yield: 300 Truckloads By the time city trash collections end this week, it is expected that over 300 truck loads of debris will have been hauled out of the city during a month-long cleanup drive. City Sanitarian Clarence Perkins .said 169 loads of debris were hauled out o! the city In April, arid by the time pickups end Friday, the total will pass the 300 mark. Crews are g6ins over the west side of the city, west of the Union Pacific Railroad tracks. The cleanup drive slarted on April 13, and ends Friday. Get to Bottom Of Baker Case, Solon Urges WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Clifford P. Case, R-NJ., told the Senate Rules Committee today it has a responsibility to get to the bottom of Ihe Bobby Baker case--and not treat senators as ''a privileged class." "No Investigation of Bobby Baker can have any real meaning without an investigation of the relations of members of the Senate with Bobby Baker," he said. Baker resigned under fire last Oct. 7 as secretary to the Senate's Democratic majority after questions were raised about his outside t business and financial dealings, in which he acquired a claimed fortune of more than $2 million. Case said the Rules Committee, in Us investigation of Baker's affairs, had given the impression that it wanted to "put an end to an unpleasant episode, lo close the door, to push the whole matter aside in the hope that it will soon be forgotten." "I suggest it is Intolerable that we leave the matter In this sorry state," he said in testimony prepared for a closed hearing of the committee. Ministers Elect Bob President The Rev. V. Leon Bolen, pastor of the First Methodist Church, was elected president today of the Pocatello Ministerial Association. He succeeds the Rev. James Trotter, rector of Trinity Episcopal Church. The new vice president is the Rev. E. J. Harris of Corintl' Baptist Chuch. The new secretary-treasurer is the Rev. Clayton Bonar, pastor of the Nazarene Church. Bolen is Ihe outgoing vice president, and the Rev. Ross Miller of the Methodist Church is the outgoing secretary-treasurer. Simplot Worker Still Critical James E. Sheldon, 28, 1530 North Harrison, remained in critical condition today at Bannock Memorial Hospital with injuries suffered in an accident early Monday at the J. R. Simplot Co. fertilizer plant here. A .lellow worker, Weaver Stopka; 21, 1274 Yellowstone, remained in fair condition. Sheldon suffered left leg and arm injuries while working inside-a clod breaking machine when a fellow worker'accident- ally pushed the starter switch. Stopka, also working inside the machine, escaped with less serious foot injuries. A third worker, Gerry Campau, 29, 1020 West Clark, also inside the machine, was unharmed because he was able to jump out immediately after the machine started. Police Investigate Vandalism, Theft Pocatello police were Investigating two reports of vandalism and a minor theft today. An eight by ten foot window at City Motors, 500 South Main, was smashed during the night, and an employe at Hill's Amer- icanService, 745 North Main, said a $100 window was smashed there. Franeisco Gurtarl, Route 1 South, told police that someone stole three tires, worth $57, from his parked car. Driver Fined Total of $00, Gets Jail Term Glen Harold Burton, 53, 6271/j, North Harrison, Monday was fined a total of $300 and sentenced to 25 days in jail on two driving charges. Judge R. Don Bistline fined Burton $200 and sentenced him to 15 days In jail on a charge of drunken driving, and fined him another $100 and sentenced him to 10 days In jail on a charge of driving while his license was suspended for failure to comply with the state's financial responsibility laws. Several teen-agers lost their licenses for varying periods, after appearing on moving traffic citations. Included were Michael George Scott, 10, 118 North Fifteenth, 60 days, failure to yield the right of way; Peter Black, 17, 2804 Hubbard, GO days, speeding; Craig T. Perry, '17, 1255 East Wyeth, 40 days, improper backing; Theadore C. Williams, 17, 90 Stanford,. RO days, speeding; Richard James Schmidt. 16, Lazy Dutcliman Motel, 90 days, speeding and ran stop sign. Forfeiting bonds for speeding were Dennis Ray Folkner, Rocking R. Trailer Court, $15; Dyer Ross Stockton, 99 Westello, $21: and Gerald J. Nerbovia Jr., 445 South Arthur, $15. Those ordered to attend three sessions of traffic school included John Robert Graham, 15, 738 Ebony, failure to purchase driver's license; Edward Fred Peln,' 16, 625 Cottage, permitting an unauthorized person to drive; and Lynn Robert Barton, 14, 704 Fir, failure to purchase driver's license. Scott Kidd, 323 North Eighth, was given a suspended $10 fine, defective equipment; Arils D. Hamilton, 795 Washington, forfeited $15, following too closely; Michael J. Mullch, 1041 North Garfield, was fined $15, following too closely; and Helen D. ^hristofferson, Pocatello, was given a suspended $10 fine, driving car with defective equipment. Victor James Thomas, 046 North Fifth, forfeited $15, failure to yield the right of way; Roberl Warren Venemon, 628 West Benton, forfeited S15, following too closely; Frankie Lea Saul, 130 Herron, forfeited $15, failure to yield the right of way from a stop sign; and Rebecca Ruth Booker, 155 West FJd- redge, forfeited $18, improper turn and no driver's license. The right of David Edward Ogden, 13, 605 Zener, to purchase a driver's license was suspended until Sept. 19, 19fi6, when he was cited for driving without a license. Moscow Chamber Members Visit, City for Lunch The Pocatello Chamber of Commerce entertained 19 members of he Moscow Chamber today when liey arrived here for lunch as part of a goodwill tour throughout Southern Idaho. Representatives of Ihe Moscow club presented a program on the Moscow area and northern Ida- 10. Theme for the goodwill tour s "Idahoans Getting to Know Idaho Bettor." Members of Ihe Moscow Cham- «r who are trained as pilots lew their colleagues to Focatet- o. The group stopped in Idiiho ? alls this morning for breakfast and in Blackfoob for a mid-morn- ng coffee hour. After the luncheon and a lour of Idaho State University, they will head for Rupert, Burley, Twin Falls, Boise, Nampa, Caldwell, Emmett, P a y e 11 o and Weiser. Policeman Rehired BLACKFOOT (AP) --Laverne Davidson, one of the four city policemen who walked off the job Feb. 4, will rejoin the Blackfoot Police Department Wednesday. Police Chief Charles Wren said the former patrolman had met with him and the city council and asked lo be rehired. Soda Girl Poor After Collision SODA SPRINGS - Julie Finlayson, 19, Soda Springs, was in poor condition today at Caribou County Hospital with injuries she received Monday In a sideswipe collision four miles west of here. A car driven by Miss Finlayson and owned by Rondo Perkins, Bancroft,'and a car .driven by George W. Hamp, 75, Grace, collided on U.S. Highway 30 at 2:20 p.m. She suffered bruises, lacerations and other injuries. Mrs. Pearl Hamp, 71, was also injured and Is listed in satisfactory condition at the Caribou County Hospital. Caribou County Sheriff Ralph Marriott reported Miss Finlayson was traveling west and Hamp, driving east was In the process of passing another eastbound car when the two cars sideswiped. The car Miss Finlayson was driving rolled over and skidded 45 feet down the highway. The Hamp car veered to the right side of "the road and swerved back across the highway to the left borrow pit where il halted. It traveled a .total of 471 feet after the impact. The car Miss Finlayson was driving was demolished. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Finlayson, Soda Springs, Marriott said investigation is continuing. Wheat Signup Deadline Near Wheat growers may sign up to take part in the 1EKM voluntary wheat program through Friday, Willis L. Brim, Chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Bannock County Committee, said today. That means that only a short time remains for wheat producers to get in touch with the ASCS County Office and indicate their intention to take part in the program. Filing an application is the first step toward such participation. Work Halted As Radiation Spills at NRTS IDAHO FALLS (AP) - Construction crews of the H. K. per- guson Co. have been quarantined from work at a waste storage project at the National Reactor Testing Station because of con- :aminatiori of equipment from accidental release of radiation. The Atomic Energy Commission, which termed the incident as insignificant, said the accident release occurred Sunday. One worker, the AEG said, received a dosage which amounted to only one hundredth of the allowable yearly body burden of radiation. The AEC said the crews would probably be allowed to go back to work at Ihe site Wednesday. The crews were engaged in back filling around a newly, installed waste ntorage tank, when a coupling on a flushing line broke. Only residual radiation from the line was involved, the AEC said. The -rews were embargoed, the AEC =nid, because of slight contamination of some of the construction equipment in the vicinity. lions at Downey Hear Patrolman DOWNEY -- Downey Lions heard a talk and saw films on narcotics presented by state highway patrolman Victor Barfuss. J. A. Primm, chairman, said the annual broom drive will be held May 19 and 20. Proceeds will go to sight conservation. Dean (Joe) Bloxham reported that the advertisements solicited by the club members for the Bannock County Fair South premium books had been completed and were ready for ths press. President Arnold Naef announced that the Red Cross swimming courses at Downatfl, co-sponsored by the Lions club and Marsh Valley School District would begin June 1, and that reports of anyone unable to-pay for the course -should be submitted to the club, so that the youth would be given equal opportunity to participate. MIDGET HEARING AID PERFECTED I'M NOT DEAF Under normal conditions, I hear well enough, but sometimes my midget hearing aid is a blessing. 1 just put tt in my car and I hear. It Is so natural sounding . , . nothing above my car, or below my cnr. Nothing behind my ear, or in front of my ear. No tubes, nor wires, no scratchy sounds. It is especially designed for those who hear but do not always understand. This modern hearing aid may give you th�� extra "lift" you need to live a full and active life! For free home trial without obligation write to Bruce Fisctte, 2822 First Avenue North, T. O. Rox 441, Billings, Montana. UK OlOSMOK MUSI POPUIAR minium Thli djihlng n«w Dynamic 88 has everything! · Winsome 8«od looks · Spicloui, graciously inpolnl«d Interiors · Wondnrtully imoolh rid* (courtesy Oldsmobllt's famous four-coll susptnslon on a g*n»rous 123-ln.wh«elbn«) · Powaiad by your pick of i 260- or280-h.p.R-ckot V-B (or your kind ol«»»rydaydrl»lnBt Sensallonal purlormanct for ivtryday owner driving! urn, WHFRf TH£ ACTION tf/~ H I N D I i i [ u [ i » i i m « i i i » i i i i u « j [ i i r i [ u [ ( , .u t. !Tm,it,»ic iijmuii. PARK PRICE OLDSMOBILE, 300 North Fifth Ave. - » T T H I W O F L O ' l f » I H . . . V I S I T THI O L D S I X H I I I T

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