Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho on June 25, 1972 · Page 2
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Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho · Page 2

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Sunday, June 25, 1972
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.'°?. :'.'.^. t . l . i0 . r !. A .".! d . aho5 '° leJo ' Jr '' 01 POCATFLLO, IDAHO, S I . N D A V , j t N i . 20, I'j72 I Q """ . _ IDAHO BRIEFS | KOtananS hete 9 State Employe [(Officers at DinnerI Grou P Backs 8 The gala event ottheseasonforthe Pocatello Notary Club, £ K60 TC)CI H I Z Q T I O n g the InstaJlallon dinner for the new president and his direc- j|: iji| tors, was marked Friday night with an attendance ol 175 5: g at the Country Club. g ft- Retiring president Dr. E. V. Simison presented the dla- £ ft- rnond Rotary lapel button to the Rev. Dr. Jo Austin Lininger. § :* who officially succeeds to the office ofjiresident on July 1, Dr, ; g Lininger paid tribute to Dr. Simison 1 s work as president S S with special reference to tt.e cooperation ofhls wife, Dixie. S :·:· The new president presented Ted Ellis, vice president g COEUR D 1 A L E N E , Idaho (AP) - The Idaho Stale Em- ployes Association Saturday endorsed a proposal to reorganize the stale government Into not more than 20 major departments. A proposed constitutional amendment to effect the : and director, Nicholas Iff! Ill and Col. Arnold M, Sargeant, 8 . . . . .... : new members ot the board of directors, and Harry Yearsley! g reorganization plan will be sub- S veteran secretary and director. :·:· Widows of members of the dub since its organization £: were honor guests at the dinner. Rae p. Strallord anil Ma! i ·: 'I. Deaton, both of Pocalello, who have served as governors ·ft of Rotary district 542, w e r e present. · g The program closed w i t h the distribution of gifts lo : ;ft some ten of the women present by L'ud Mackenzie, chairman £ of the Kolary Ann Commlltee, MRS. A L E T H I A FASOLINO 2nd Woman Principal Democrat Leader Brunt Killed in 1-15 Accident Former Democratic state chairman, A. W. "Bill" Brunt, 62, Idaho Falls, was killed Saturday morning when his car struck an outcropping of lava rock after running off -- - 1 5 one mile norlli of McCammon. Mr. Brunt's son, John, a 21- year - old senior at Brigliam Young University, was listed In critical condition at Bannock Memorial Hospital following Ihe 8-10 a.m. accident. He underwent surgery mere. Ttie northbound car went off tlie led side ol Die highway and hit a four-foot bed of lava rock in the median, state police said. They said Mr. Brunt might have fallen asleep at the wheel because the car "went o f f a t s u c h a slight angle." A boatbeingtowedIlippedover the top of the car and crashed about 200 feet away, police said. Mr. Brunt was defeated last week for the position of national committeeman al me slate Democratic convention in Sun Valley. Mr. Brunt, C2, was Democratic stale chairman from 1952 lo 1954 and was a former state legislator f r o m Bonneville County front 1943 to 194G. He was an unsuccessful candidate for the Democratic nomination for U.S. Senate in 1900. milled to voters in the Nov. 1 General election, Gov. Cecil D. Andrus commented in Boise alter hearing word of the employes support: "Certainly lliey realize (he immensity of ihe problem, A A r c P n c n l ! n / - \ They work with it every day," ' * » ' *· » U a U H l l L ) D. David Lewis, president of the employes group, said (he present state merit and retirement systems should be retained in any reorganized government s t r u c t u r e . However, he said "we are in full agreement with the needs for a reorganized slructure, "Even the hardest working stale employe is bound to feel frustrated when faced with the massive superstructure ihat stands between him and a job well done." Andrus said the ideas and recommendations of all state employes will be actively sought to accomplish the reorganization effort. A bi-partisan legislative committee on government reorganization will meet in Boise irexl Tuesday to begin work on a reorganization plan to be implemented if the constitutional amendment passes. A. W. "BILL" BRUNT Former State Chairman 1909. His father, George Brunt, was a pioneer Idaho Falls businessman and Democratic party leader. Mr. Brunt was Bonneville County Democratic chairman Ircm 1944 to !948.He wasanac- live leader in the Latter-day Saints Church and was a former ward bishop. He and his wile, the former Amelia Stevenson oi Salt Lake Pair to Get Overtime KELLOGG, Idaho (AP) Sunshine Mining Co, has agreed to pay the two survivors of the Sunshine Mine disaster for Ihe hours they spent trapped in the mine, one of the men said Sat- To Be Boss At Indian Hills Mrs. Alelhia Fasolino, 81C South 16lh, has been appointed principal at Indian Hills Elementary School, according to acting school superintendent Parker Richards. Mrs. Fasolino has taught at Chubbuck Elementary School for three years, serving as team leader over the staff of teachers and aides for the combined second grade unit since 1970. She will replace Grant Osen, who has been transferred to the principal's position at Syringa school. Mrs. Dorothy Frazier, principal at Greemicres, is Ihe only otherw'omanprincipalinthe system. Mrs. Fasolino holds bachelor's and master's degrees in elementary education. She has studied at Kansas State University, University of Colorado, Montana State University, and Idaho State University. Jaycees Lower Age ATLANTA, Ga. - In a move aimed at increasing popular support for volunleerorg;ini2ations, delegates to the 52nd annual convention of the U.S. Jaycees have voted to lower membership requirement from 21 to 18 He was born in Idaho Falls ui City, had seven children. Pocatellan Clarence Kuhn Killed in Fall Down Stairs ISLAND PARK (AP) - Clarence W. Kuhn, 57, of 226N. Johnson, Pocatello, was killed Saturday morning in a fall down a flight of stairs in a private cabin on the northeast side of Henrys Lake, it was reported by Fremont County acting coroner Wendell Greenhalgh. Greenhalgh said Mr. Kuhn was staying at the cabin with lour friends and apparently fell down the stairs between 2 and 3 a.m. "AH Indications are that the fall caused the death," Greenhalgh said. "The stairs were rather steep, and it looked like an accident." He said that Dale Biar of Star Route, Mack's Inn, the cabin owner, reported discovering Mr. Kuhnat the foot of the stairs, about 9:30a.m., Greenhalgh said. Mr. Kuhn ms associated with the winery business. Greenlialgh said Uie body will be sent to Downard's Funeral Home, Pocatello. "We have talked to the company and it has agreed to pay us nest week," Ron Flory said. "We'll be paid al lime and a half for 193 hours." Flory and Tom Wilkinson were rescued eight days after .... an underground fire swept 8 through the northern Idaho sil- |:|: ver mine. Ninety-one miners Si died in the tragedy, :·:· Flory said negotiations for :· the payment were completed £ Friday when the company g- Saturday to agreed to include 22 hours of :·:· celebration, lunch pay. S Byron Johnson, The two miners had earned g control, addin] S3.G8 an hour prior to the dis- :j:| an( J heritage, aster, Flory said. Weston Boy Dies In Truck Mishap I WESTON, Idaho (AP) - An 5 11-year-old Weston, Maho boy |:| attempting to jump on a mov. 4 ing truck slipped under the ve- * hide's wheels Saturday and :£ was killed, ' g The victim was David E. [ft Balls, son of Mr. and Mrs. El :·:· Ray Balls, [5 Deputies said the youngster ;5 tried lo erab a mirror :n the ft; side of the truck bul missed, ft The accident occurred on the :j: family's farm. :[: Money Problem i;i For GOP Youth j PAVETTE, Idaho (AP) - \ Mike Young 19, of Payelte, \ cleared the first hurdle - he |: ·,vas cliose a delegate lo the Re- j publican National Convention, i Now he's got a biggerproblem i -- finding enough money to eel [ to the big show in Miami · Beach, Fla,, in August. Young, who is spending the summenvorking on Ihe staff of an Idaho political candidate, estimates it'll cost him $600 to go to the national convention and that'll cut into the money he needs to put himself through college. Young just completed his freshman year at Willamette University in Salem, Ore, His mother, Mrs, Geraldine Young, is bedridden with multiple sclerosis and his father died when Young was a small boy, "Some Payette businessmen are Iryning io raise some money to help me get to the convention," Young said. "All I hope is thai they have a lot of hospitality rooms at the convention. Til be able to live largely on hors d'oeuvers." Young plans to fly to Miami with other members of the Idaho Republican delegation, a trip which will cost him a little more than $300. But he said "that'll be cheaper than taking a bus." He estimated another $300 would be needed for a room, cab fares and a few meals. fArnyx~ Svv/siher Assert Cities I Need to Follow Political Path ocratic platform is Ihe need for more bicycle The Association of Idaho Cities needs to work through thepoliticalpartiestobecome more effective in ihe legislature, t v o p r o m - inent municipal leaders agreed Friday afternoon. Said Boise Mayor Jay Amyx: "The Democrat and Republican conventions have come arid gone. .." "And where w e r e we?" asked Pocatello Councilman Perry Swisher. Amyx said the A1C could have been represented in the p l a t f o r m deliberations of both Ihe Democratic arid Republican slate conventions. Swisher, formerly an independent Republican legislator for 10 years aiid an advocate of the necessity for political pan is an involve. ment by municipalities said: "In city hall we sit around like a bunch of gtldings as if we were afraid of the Hatch Act and are afraid to mention partisanship In city government." Democratic State Rep. Don Brennaii, former Pocalello mavor, said Ihe onlv men- lion of urban problems in the new Dem- paths, The remarks were made at a meeting of the AEC's legislative committee. The Boise mayor said tie and that city's council are not happy *ilh the city's streets bein- placed in Ihe Ada County highway dis. tricf He said Ihe city has lost control of its streets and has lost the power to plan for them. , , "It isn't all that good a deaJ for the taxpayers either," he added. Ed Simmerman, AIC executive director, w a r n e d ihat the next move in Ihe legislature will be lo try to place the other four largest cities, including Pocalello, in highway dis. iritis'*ith the!i counties. Amyx agreed, telling Ms municipal colleagues- "If you want to keep control of your streets you might as well decide now how to fight it." (The feared legislative effort.) On another subject, the conferees agreed that more communication is needed between the larger and smaller cities. New State Engineer Will Assist Cities with Traffic Problems Idaho's Department of High- Pline said t h e r e are more than ways will hire a qualifiedtraffic 100 "critical accident loea- engineer to assist local govern- lions" in the state and that 90 ment, Norman Crossley.'the de- of these are within incorpoiaied parlmenl's urban engineer told cities. the Association of Idaho Cities Crossley said the new traf- convention here Friday after- lie endueti will help local com- noon. munilies plan bridge safety im- He said the traffic specialist provements, advise on installa- wil! be on the Job as soon as a tion of t r a f f i c control devices planners. qualified person can be found, and assist the cities in upgrad- II w i l l be a temporary 15 to 13- '"i H*ir control devices to Ihe month appointment, 100 per ctiit required 1971 nationwide man. federally funded. ual. The emphasis w i l l be on Trying to make streets and "high accident locations," highways safer was stressed at Crossley said. the luncheon both by Crossley Two other luncheon speakers, and by Jim Pline, the hishway both from the Stale Planning department's traffic ensineef. Agency, stressed the increasing importance oi cooperations of area governments in land use and development planning. Robert Wise, associate director, said 50 per cent of Idaho is now under area planning. The agency, he reported, is there to assist cities and counties w h i c h can. not afford theirownprofessionaJ Joe Welch, in behalf of the planning agency, made a pitch ior a proposed legislative bill for a constitutional amendment reducing stale agencies lo no more than 20. He said the state government now has 268 agencies, boards and commissions. Public Employes Organizing, Officials io Seek Legislation Johnson Opposes Idaho Gun Controls By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS bmon organization of public not quite such a threat as they employes is coming - and good are to private industry because bargainin : . : . collective bargaining legislation " event of a strike the city iS should be passed by the nest still ccdlects taxes while indus- ft'i legislature, a panel of Idaho city t r y loses revenue. iS officials agreed here Saturday The Idaho firefighers' col- ff morning. leclive bargaining law, Smith The Chamber of Commerce is ordering 30 piclorical dirc-c- lion signs, half to guide motorists to the Minidome and half depicting Uie Fairgrounds, a f l e r receiving contributions from these businesses: Hanson's Inc., Imperial '400', Idaho Power Co., McDonald's, Idaho Bank and Trust, Elmers Pancake House, Sambo's, Forde Johnson Oil, First Security Bank, Bank of Idaho, Pocatello Travdodjc-, Bannock County Fair Board, Thora's Travel Service, Billmeyer's Inc., Idaho First Na- lional Bank. NOMINATE CHIEFS The Pocatello Chiefs have invited nominations for potential Chiefs for the First Citizens Council. Call Chief Harry Yearsley for forms. N E V E R A BRIDE KGBL - TV's Institute Hour film series will present the film '·Never a Bride" Sunday at 6 p.m. The slory of a young horse wrangler who becomes engaged to a young girl is astadyofmar- riage arid an incisive quest for the self by the characters. R E V I V A L S C H E D U L E D The Rev. Eddie F. Southerland, nationally-known revival minister, w i l l appear at St. Joseph Church of God in Christ, 348 N. 3rd, s t a r t i n g Tuesday. Rev. Southerland w i l l hold nightly service through July 4 at 1:30 p.m. The public is u r g e d to attend. No New Jobs . BOISE, Idaho (AP) - Until the state's fiscal position can be analyzed, no more employes will be hired to f i l l new jobs, Budget Director D. E, Chillers; ordered Friday, ChUber-; said h i r i n g of new- employes and the processing of new applications has been ordered stopped u n t i l the stale's financial situation is determined. He said his order will not affect very many positions since mosl new posts are filled in August or September. Chilberg estimated early this month the state would be short S2.2 million at June 30, the end of the fiscal year. He said a cutback ordered by Gov. Cecil D. Andrus will slim the deficit to between 81,5 and S2 million Gooding Man Killed GOOD ING (AP)- Larry Wil- Ham Larsen, 22, of Gooding, was killed early Saturday when Die car in which lie was riding went out of control and ran off Ihe highway 7 miles west of Gooding on U.S. 20-26. The driver of Ihe car, Daniel Hird, 21, of Gooding, was seriously injured and hospitalized in Gooding. Sheriff Earl Brown reported to state police that the driver apparently fell asleep at the wheel, went off Ihe highway ft- ami rolled over five or six times. Twenty - five per cent of all an d Moss agreed, should be Aspirants for an Idaho seat in the U.S. Senate spoke g American public employes are amended lo state clearly that the voters in Weiser at the Old' Time fiddlers' S: !n0 w in labor organizations, and cn ' e ' arj d Uie assistant chiefs ft': this is (.he fastest-growing'seg- are part ol city managementand a Democrat, said he is opposed to gun :·:· rae nt of Die labor movement," "ot parts ol the bargaining uiu't. mat guns are a part of Idaho's character g Pocatello City Manager Charles ·S Moss reported. iS Idaho's onlypresentcolleclive "" :j bargaining law is me one cov- iii ering firefighters and this is Uie conferees agree. J e bargaining is a :S valuable tool in good labor re- chiefs and who are the Indians," :j: George Hansen, a Republican candidate for the Senate, ft utlons," Moss said. He spoke Smith agreed. Si said in Weiser he was opening a "western and northern stra- g from his Pocatelloexperience in The netd for a collective bar'"'" dealing with union organization gaining law covering all city Idaho doesn'l need gun legislation because Idaho doesn't possess the problems faced by metropolitan areas," Johnson said. "They have a different meaning in Idaho man they do in New York." He said people in Idaho respect guns because they are part of the outdoorscene/'justasfishingpoles and campers." ft inadequate, UN Si "Collective Advance determination ot who is to be in the union, by posi- and by name is the first tiling thai should be done in negotiating a city contracl with any union. Moss emphasized. · : We must know who are the S tegy" in his campaign. S Hansen claimed polls show him with a commanding lead ;·: in the second congressional district in the ij: Uie state. 8 He said his "solid base ol support" in eastern and 3 central Idaho will help him "lie Uie rest of Uie state togeUt- Sf er and win the nomination." 8 U.S. Rep. James A. McClure, a Republican candidate for : :|: laws for al least policemen, Richard Huntingson, assistant S Uie U.S. Senate, put in a plug at the Idaho Pharmaceutical % firemen and health employes director of Uie Stale Personnel 8 Association convention in Boise for his medicredit bill. ftj should remain on the books al- Commission, stressed that in "Probably some form of national health insurance is :j though he noted they have been cities where employesare union- 8 inevitable," he said. "But I don't think taxpayers here i n g ignored with impunity in some , S Idaho want lo be billed for a $10 billion program such as :|:| parts of the country. Moss said commanding lead 3; O f city laborers and firefighters employes was urged by all pan- southern half of 8 and from previous experience e ' members. Smith said cover- '"'· as a city manager in Kansas. a E e of °nlJ' firemen is "highly · On the strike question. Idaho discriminatory." He mentioned 8 Falls City Attorney Arthur Hiat policemen frequently com- :·:· Smith contended that anti-strike P lain of this. there should be "as few . as possible" to assure equal treatment. On another subject, Lewiston Mayor Ronald Jones reported "very little flak" in that city from Uie business and occupations license Uie city imposed last Jan. 1. He said businessmen prefer it to any sales tax. The license fee ranges from $25 lo S100 per business orpro- fession. Jones said 845 businesses and professions are licensed. Revenue, to dale, totals S2C.OOO. The avowed purpose, however, is not lo raise revenue but to license an establishmenl to do business. The fee legally is a payment tor municipal services rendered. The administrative cost is "practically noUi- ing," the mayor reported. Most important part of administration, Jones said, is to "treat all alike." Rally 'round the Red Coats! Idaho MDs to Meet : * Semtor Kennedy has proposed." luunu mus it* ITICCI : . : . ii^ri,,-.-. *~i,t ^n,,TM!,-TM A-. McClure told convention delegates congress should build iS. on me besl of Ihe country's present system of health care iS delivery. :|i| He said his bill will provide health care for low-income 'S individuals, cash incentives through tax credits for the ac- 8 iiuisition of full healm insurance coverage and a statewide iS review mechanism to monitor the plan's cost and quality. ·:·: State Atty. Gen. W. Anttiony Park, a Democratic candi- Si public employes' slrikes are BiRTHS SALAS - u " c l ,";_ a son ' ~ T To Mr. and Mrs. \Vesl Quinn, M r ' arid Mr5 - . date for Die Senate, toured the National Reactor Testing iS " ona '5 1 cllnc - 239 s - Johnson, SUN VALLEY, Idaho (AP) Presidents of the American Medical Association and the Canadian Medical Association \vill address the 80th annual meeting of the Idaho Medical Association at Sun Valley June 28-Julv 1. S date for Uie Senate, toured the iNationai Keaclor lesting ft: · " Dr. Charles A. Hoffman of :· Station and called for greater financial committments for 8 "Ifx 1 . Hunlington, W. Va., newly-in- S development of peacelime uses of atomic energy, stalled AMA president, will ad- 8 "We must be realistic about our limited supply of natural 8 "*· '" resources and fossil fuel, as well asourfuture power needs," 8 '-· said Park . g STUART - To Mr. and Mrs. He said the tesling slation has an economic impact on 8 Davi(1 stuart , Route 2, June 23, John's Newfoundland, president :·:· Southeasl Idaho ranging from $55 lo $100 million a year. 8 a SQ ! 1 ' . _ of the Canadian Medical Assc- % In Boise, Dr. Glen Wegner. a Republican candidate for S the Senate, released the text ola letter sent to President Nix- £ a review of Uie Occupational Safety and Health £ 'Big business lias the dress the convention Friday at the convention. Dr. H a r r y D. Roberts, St. n i, r^ Ir ,', a ,1 tlMrs ' u TM orne ' Ft ' H a l l J u n e ciation, will address the annual banquet Thursday evening. iS on requestini The outgoing president of the ftj Act. American Medical Association, iS In his letter, Dr. V.'egner said Dr. Wesley W. Hall, Reno] :·: cash or credit to comply easily" with the acl but "Uie little ift the Wednes- B man is either going lo have to eat up his meager profit, Si Nev,, will speak at day afteroon session, Si- give Ihe banks a bigger piece of his business or close down." % Dr. John E. Comstock, Poca- :j;- The candidate asked Nixon to hall implementation of the |i|i tello, will succeed Dr. George S act until a review of its effects is completed. Si \V. Warner, Twin Falls as pres- ''"' ident of the Idaho group during the convention, Predicts Solution FUNERAL NOTICES MARRIAGE LICENSES WOOt.STENHUI.ME-- Funeral services for Susie Alice Wool- slenliulme, 69, ct 1U71 Renee. who passed away Thursday, w i l l be conducted at 11:00 a.m. Monday IntheManningFuneralChap- el. Bishop Leslie Burrup of the Pocatnllo I.DS 24th Ward will officiate. Interment w i l l be in the Wilford Cemetery. ThG family will receive friends from 1:00 until 9:00 p.m. Sunday evening al the Manning funeral Chapel. GPfFNHOUSf DIAL ? ] ? 7 8" The Banr.ock County Clerk's Office has issued marriage 11- censes to the following persons: Norman Hayball, 26, and Julia Christensen, 21, both of Pocatello. Pat Hoole, 33, and Joan Black, 31, both of Pocatello. Gilbert Ray, 21,andKalherina Belle Edwards, la, both of Burley, Wilbur W. Winward, 39, arid Doris Beck, 53, both of Poca. tello. Donald H. Davis, 46, and Dorothy Jane Gllyeat, 50, toih "f Pocalello. SUN VALLEY (AP) - Congress is moving rapidly loward a solution to the problem of junked automobiles, the Idaho Automobile Dealers Association was told Friday. U.S. Rep. James A. McClure, li-Idaho, speaking to me association, called junked cars along the country's highways "one of our ugliest environmental problems." McClure said he has authorized a bill providing for incentives for the acquisition and processing of junked cars. Celling junkecicarsoutofsifcht an?' out mind Is Ihe easy part, East Stake Makes Awards At Outdoor Court of Honor Four Boy Scout Life badges and Greg Coffin of Troop 306, w e r e awarded at an outdoor court Richard Rupp of Troop312,Jedd of honor forelghttroops from the Thomas and Jeff Breen ofTroop Pocatelto East LDS Stake. 321, Dan Avichouser of Troop Ernie Meser of Troop 385 and 385, and Billy Knighton ofTroop Jeff Hawkes, Bryan Blackham 330. Some 34 merit badges w e r e awarded members of the eighl troops. Skill awards for the month went to Troop 30G, while the ad. vancement honors were given to Troop 385, The court was conducted by commlltee members Tom My. ers, Hal Neddo and Me! Weeing. About 200 scouls, and leaders and Mitch Hill of Troop 321 re. ceived the promotions from the Stake's Seoul commillee recent- Jim Avichouser, Terry Soleman, Dean Stuart, Max Shaffer, Brian Shaffer, Brian Higley, Mike Higley, Ty SmithandBrian liymas, all of Troop 385 received (heir Slar Scout badges. First class awardswereglven to Lyndon Cook of Troop 334, -: - i,,| .11, ,\'yn. '-lit:. held a fun nirht in Inkom which .. !':i''d 'MODERN WOODMEN'S E D U C A T I O N A L P L A N S provide your child's way through college LEONARD BERIW , I K I S . 6 t h P O C A T K I . I . O 232-1958 MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA the BvmnocK MOTOR INN Proudly Announces The Appearance of. . . /eresa In Ihe Golden Palace Lounge, Teresa Bennett for a iimled engagement bringing her own enchantinq songs and styling , o an un fo r g e fat/e evening', entertainment. Don't miss this rising young star. Appearing nightly starting Monday, June 26 The

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