6-IDAHO SUNDAY JOURNAL Sunday, November 16, 1958 District Social Worker Plan Draws Attention of Other States The unique combination of duties of Garth Harrison, psychiatric social worker on the staff of the Southeast District Health Department, has come in for a t t e n t i o n from other states. Harrison, speaking b e f o r e the Association, said Wisconsin has been eyeing "this setup of a psychiatric social worker employed by a public health unit and has now begun to recruit similar personnel." Dr. Terrell 0. Carver, slate health administrator, has asked Harrison to come to Boise lat:r this month lo explain his duties for the benefit of other district health directors. Harrison, besides carrying a case load of individuals, which include emotionally disturbed children, conducts workshops each month for teachers and public h e a l t h nurses here and in Ihe surrounding counties served by the health department. "Teachers and visiting nurses come closest to being able lo determine when a family s i t u a t i o n or outside influences are hariivng a child so that he develops behavior problems," Harrison said, "and w i t h counseling they can sometimes nip problems in (he bud." He refers severe behavior cases lo Dr. S. Wayne Smith, superintendent of Slate Hospital South, Blackfool. Must Share Knowledge Harrison said Ihere will never be enough psychiatric personnel available in the country in the ed children. "It may surprise some lo know that half of Ihe so-called mentally retarded children do no) hiivo 01- ganic injury, but suffer from some early emotional injury which slows their learning process," the speaker said. Encourages Plan John B u r k h a r l , mental healih association chairman, encouraged Harrison in plan (o sec forseeable f u t u r e so "we must all share our knowledge." He praised Ihe "maturity and wisdom" of a number of teachers and nurses he has met as well as those "resource persons" with special training or lalents in "every field concerned with health and welfare." Harrison, who was employed by the health department here in August, also works with visiting stale clinic teams for crippled children!, cleft palate and mentally relard- whether judges and law enforce- m e n t officers would like 'sonic? workshops. "I would not suggest leniency with y o u t h f u l law violators, hut constructive firmness, based cm a l a w m a n ' s understanding o f t h e f u n d a m e n t a l problems of youths who get into trouble," Harrison -said. Ricks College of Rcxburg. which will soon move to Idaho Falls, h-is agreed lo give academic credit . to teachers in Harrison's monthly workshops. This came afier a review of his q u a l i f i c a t i o n s and his presentation of material on the phases of child personality development. Ivan Frailer, acting head nf the health department, who is a l s o microbiologisl for the regional public health laboratory, said of Harrison: "Garth was very new to nur slaEE and we were new to him -- I never recall anyone so new who has fit in so smoothly," Job Created in '55 Harrison's job was created early this year when county commissioners Emmotle II. Spraker, C a n t r i l Nielsen aiul James Abbolt cooperated biulgclwisc with Sheriff H. E. Parker, Probate Judge W. H. Jensen and the h e a l t h department. The State Division of Maternal and Child Healih in Boise also provides part of his salary -- thus he must spend a day each m o n t h in Caribou, Dutte and Bingham SWANSON WRITES ARTICLE An article by Dr. Karl H. Swanson, director of (he Idaho State College Museum, appears in the current issue tiquity. Titled An"The Schaake Village Site in Central Washington," it is an archaeological paper on late prehistory in the Columbia STRICTLY BUSINESS l We rfon'l call them coffee breaks here--tlicy're 'informal discussions of company a f f a i r s ' ! " U.S. Income Tax Short Form To Help Taxpayers in '59 Taxpayers earning less than $10.000 a year \vi11 have some relief in tiling Iheir 1958 f e d e r a l ' i n Births BANNOCK MEMORIAL HOSPITAL CUTLER -- To Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Culler, 224 Randolph, Ocl. f o r n l 14, a son. HARRINGTON - To Mr. and come tax. Card form 1040-A, formerly used only by those wilh a lop income of $5,000, may be used by all taxpayers earning less than $10,000, according lo the Internal Revenue Service here. This move was brought on by the increased n u m - bers of families earning more than Ihe former $5,000 top for Ihe short n/\t\[\IIMJi\ji\ Â·-- io iiir. anu Â·Â·Â·--Â· -Â· --Â·Â·Â·Â·Â·-Â· j t.Â»u, ^^n. u^u- Mrs. Delbert Harrington, 907 North cer Condie said. If a taxpayer's K,:-. L ^-. ., . _ . . income was less than $10,000, and Ninth, Oct. H, a son. BROWN--To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brown, 1435 South Second, Oct. '"' 'Â° W '%\Â°Tl u( !"' p0rU ;' 1 or 14. ,, d n ,mh,Pr. lhc Form W ' 2 Withholding (State 14, a daughter. PARKER -- To Mr. and Mrs. George Parker, 55 Hillcrest, Ocl. 14, a son.'" DE MASTER -- To Mr. and Mrs. William DeMaslcr, 3549 Val- Countics. These find Bannock are ley, Ocl. 14, a son. Ihe four p a r t i c i p a t i n g counties in BENEDITrn -- To Mr. and Mrs Ihe health department. L * l n ' : " : n l ^ " n -' The Bannock County Health Association initiated the idea after a commitlce documented a survey of youlh needs here and presented it lo the county commissioners n year ago. The association hopes that the psychiatric social worker will eventually be joined by a clinical psychologist and a part-time psychiatrist, in a menial health clinic, attached (o the health department anil Plateau, particularly the character the participating counties and (he of Columbia River villages. 'state matching funds. ( A u g u s t Benedilli, 21 Cornell. Ocl. M e n t a l ' - 1 4 , a son. HOBSON -- To Mr. and Mrs. Alton Hobson, 1018 North Main, Oct. 14, a daughter. COMBS -- To Mr. and Mrs. Cyruse Combs, 121 North 12lh, Oct. 14, a daughter. WRIGHT - To Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wright, 103 Gray. Oct. 15, a daughter. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL WALLACE -- To Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Wallace, 222 South Second, Nov. 14, a daughter. EVERY 29.98 AND 32.50 COAT IN STOCK CUT P R I C E D . . , 3 DAYS ONLY Quality fabrics Newest styles Polished zibelines, alpaca piles, textured tweeds, boucles, suede and chinchilla clothi for misses, women's regular or half sizes. Mosl nave easy flaring lines with bullon-up or clutch styling. Some- arÂ» reversible or zip-lined. Some wilh fur trim or pile Fining I UsÂ«.WardÂ« Convenient Credit plqni lo buy and Â»avÂ« nowl 217-35 So. Main-Open Mons. 'Til 8:30 p.m.-Ph. 2812 Use of the form is similar to that of former years, agent Spen- consisted entirely to withholdin of wages sub- (reporled on ment) and not more than $200 total of other income, he may use the shorl form 1040-A. Exceptions are similar. If either husband or wife wishes to itemize any deductions, or to claim dividend credit -- in short, if a taxpayer needs lo expand a return in any way, he must use the "regular form," 1040. An added benefit concerns traveling representatives of firms who reimburse them for expenses. If they account lo their employers for business expenses and are repaid to a m a x i m u m of S15 per day and 12^ cents per mile, form 1040-A may ' still be used, by checking a space provided for the purpose. If a taxpayer's income was less than $5,000, he has a choice of figuring his own tax, and paying it with Ihe submission of the form, or of having the IRS do it for him, as in past years. If, however, he earned between $5,000 and the SIO,000 maximum, he must compute his own lax. Complete instructions are provided with the card f o r m , which will be mailed before Ihe first of the year to all those f i l i n g the short form last year. The "long form," 1010, will be mailed automatically to those filing it last year, but those in the new category may pick up the short form at the I n t e r n a l Revenue Office on the third floor ol the Post Office Building, Three Downey Farmers Put Land in Bank Three Downey f a r m e r s have been selected among 26 applicants for participation in the conserva- (ion reserve of the soil bank in 1959. Seven of the 26 received the highest priority, anil only the three were selected due to limited f u n d s for next year. P a r t i c i p a t i n g are J. D. Morgan, placing 75 acres in reserve; John Christiansen, reserving HO acres, and Rulon Bright, who lives at Bountiful, U t a h , a n d f a r m s a t Downey, who applied to withhold 42-1 acres. The conservation reserve of the soil bank is a voluntary program, under which f a r m e r s sign contracts to withdraw cropland from production for live years and devote that land to grass, trees, or to water and wildlife conservation practices. A n n u a l rental payments are made by the federal government for the land reserved, and the government agrees (o provide assistance in establishing conser- v a t i o n practices. The conservation reserve differs from the acreage reserve, withdrawn last year by the government. Land withheld is required to be seeded to grass or to wildlife cover, but may not be used for pasture or crops. Nationwide, more than 232,000 farmers have filed applications for soil bank participation. Maximum allowable to any one farm is $5,000, with the exact amount determined individually (or e a c h tract, depending on land value. Hearings Set On Truck Rates BOISE (UPI) - The Idaho Pub- lie Utilities Commission today announced scheduling of hearings at Lewislon and Boise on petitions for changes in motor carrier rates and charges in Idaho. The Lewiston hearing on Nov. 24 will i n c l u d e a proposal of the Pacific Inland Tariff Bureau, Inc., to increase by 12 per cent rates on general commodities applicable in north Idaho. The I'UC noted that similar increases have been approved on interstate t r a f f i c and within Oregon and Washington. At Lewislon, the commission said, the Idaho Motor Tariff Bureau will present evidence in support of its petition lo publish through rales on potato starch in bags from Twin Falls lo Lewirton. The Boise hearings will begin Dec. 9. They will involve rate changes on petroleum products, fibrcboard boxes and crates, heavy hauling, express packages, cardboard a n d p a p e r containers, cream, candy, chocolate and confectionary and related articles, potatoes, cement, lime, plaster, coal and coke, Iced, fertilizer, grain and various other commodities. CONTRACTOR AIDE TO VISIT Cluff A. Peterson, lield representative for the. Contractors State License Board, will be here this week to call on city and county engineers, city and county clerks, school superintendents, architects ' a n d contractors in the area. RUSSELL ARMS Russell Arms Wants to Show He Can Act Grange Seats Officer S'ate Impressive ceremonies marked the installation of officers of Portneuf Grange 223 Thursday at the Grange Hall. Mrs. Louise'Spraker, recently re ; cently re-elected master, conducted the Grange session, and Glenn Kunkel presided as installing officer. He was assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Sluder, Mrs. F. E. Tydeman, Mrs. Delos Taylor and Mrs. Orson Talbot. A special program and dinner preceded the meeting honoring Mr. and Mrs. Cleland Ruygles who were married (his summer. Members of the Pocatello Frontier Rodeo committee were special guests for the occasion. Kunkel presided as master of ceremonies ar.d talks were given by Elmef Terry, Mrs. Roy Lindley, S. A. Mingo, N. E. White, Vernal Horton and Mrs. Spraker. The officer slate includes: Mrs. Spraker, master; Reese Davis overseer; Delcene Hicrce, lccturÂ« er; Verlnn Kelsy, steward; Dan Kunz. assistant steward; Ncltio Douglas, chaplain; l.conu Hemming, treasurer; J u n e Kunkel, secretary; Thomas Kunkel, gatekeeper; N i t a Mae Selders, ceres; Elizabeth Davis, Pomona; Thclma Horton, Flora; Myrna Davis, lady assistant steward and the executive committee.-, Lester Selders, Vernon Powell and C. C. Payne, By BILL HALL Russell Arms, former star of the television show "Your Hit Parade," gave notice in an interview here Friday night that those in Hollywood who say he is not an actor will be proven wrong. Arms appeared at the Green Triangle restaurant Friday and Saturday lo end a 10-day tour before heading home to Los Angeles for anolher try at a movie or TV part. Although Arms started in show business as an actor, lie became a singer "by accident," and now he cnn't get anyone to believe he can act. "I'm now in the process of proving them wrong." he said. Starts in Westerns Arms started in show business with parts in western movies, "I used lo be the dirty guy in Lash LaRue movies." But he. left Hollywood for New York, because he didn't want to gel typed as a western actor. One day in New York he got a call from an agent who wanted lo know if he could sing. Arms had never done any singing but told the agent he could. The "accident" was a success and soon he had his own television show on a New York station. This led to a job doing singing commercials on "Your Hil Parade." The network got 'a lot of mail from viewers who wanted to see more of Arms and he became one of the show's stars. Program Revamped He was with the show until a year ago, when the program was revamped. Since that time he has been on a personal appearance tour and has also bscn trying to get back into acting. He has a part in an upcoming program of the TV show "The Lineup" and has also appeared in other programs. Arms got hack into western too. He just finished the filming of an episode of the TV horse opera "Have Gun, Will Travel." "I'm a good guy in this an".." Arms said, "and I get shot by a punk gun fighter." He is going to slick to singing, but he said he likes acting and wants to prove he can act. 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