Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on May 24, 1967 · Page 20
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 20

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Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 24, 1967
Page:
Page 20
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"My toe keeps sneaking out of this hole in my sock." TELEVISION LOG Responsibility (or the correctn«si of television piograms rest enli/ely upon lh» television itoliom. This newspaper can assume no responsibility for errors in the lislings. Channel "BOI-TV Channel "7 KTVB-TV/ WEDNESDAY, MAY 24 4:30 Rifleman 5:00 CBS News with Walter Cronklte (C) 5:30 KBOI News Today 6:00 Daktart (C) 7:00 Green Acres (C) 7:30 Comer Pyle USMC (c; 8:00 Danny Kaye Show (C) 9:00 Virginian (C) 10:30 Ten Thirty Report (C) 10:45 Sporls Final 10:50 The Weather 10:55 Movie T*.me "Girls In Prison" Richard banning, Joan Taylor 12:30 Morning Headlines f\ ^1B~-- « W -- J|r*P H*T \^/ Pockird It 459-° SOS "* MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00 Captain Kangaroo 8:00 Joseph Bentl Morning News 6:25 KBOI Morning News 8:30 Jick ULanne (C) 9:00 Andy of Mayberry 9:30 Die* Van Dyke Show 10:00 Lore ot Life 10:25 CBS Mid-Day News 10:30 Search for Tomorrow 10:45 Guiding Light 11:00 General Hosoltal 11:30 As the World Turns 12:00 Password 12:30 Houseparly (C) 1:00 To Tell The Truth 1:25 KBOI News 1:30 Edge ot Night 2:00 Mike Douglas Variety Show 3:30 Secret Storm 4:00 X-2 Show - Cartoons THURSDAY, MAY 25 4:30 Rifleman 5:00 CBS News With Walter Cronklte (C) 5:30 KBOI News Today 6:00 Beverly Hillbillies (C) 6:30 My Three Sons (C 7:00 Thursday Night Movie "Sail A Crooked Ship" Robert Wag ntjr f uc lores Hart 9:00 Dragnet (C) 9:30 Greatest Show on Earth 10:30 Ten Thirty Report i}:45 Sports 10:50 Weather 10:55 Movie Time "Day the World Ended' Richard Denning, Lori Nelson 12:30 Morning Headlines *T Ci LJ.1E.3Urt I j 3lt\ I ·* 2:00 The Early Show 4;00 Lone Ranger 4:30 Mr. Ed 5:00 Huntley-BrinMey (C) 5:30 Dig News 5:45 Weather 5:55 Business News 6:00 Star Trek (C) 7:00 Time Tunnel (C) 8:00 I Spy (C) 9:00 The Best On Record (C) 10:00 Nitebeat News 10:20 Weather 10:25 Sports 10:30 Tonight Show (C) Syfmnfa G.i. AjfcljtM WMnnghovM vOIOl Admiral 1 _ __ MM|i4vex T V Emtraon / CuitiS'Mathtt Service Slh " rtww MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 1:00 The Today Show (C) 8:00 Snap Judgment (C) 8:30 Concentration 9:00 Pat Boone (C) 9:30 Hollywood Squares (c) 10:00 Jeopardy (C) 10:30 Eye Guess C) 10:55 NBC News 11:00 Periscope 11:30 Let's Make a Deal (c) 11:55 NBC News 12:00 Days of our Lives (C) 12:30 The Doctors 1:00 Another World (C) 1:30 You Don't Say (C) THURSDAY, MAY 25 2:00 The Early Show 4:00 Lone Ranger 4:30 Mister Ed 5:00 Huntley-Brlnkl«y(C) 5:30 Big News 5:45 Weather 5:50 Sporls 6:00 Daniel Boone (C) 7:00 Get Smart (C) 7:30 Bewitched (C) 8:00 D«an Martin Show (C) 9:00 Summer Focus (C) 10:00 Nitebeat News 10:20 Weather 10:25 Sports 10:30 Tonight Show (C) Speaker Slated BOISE (UPI) - State Auditor Joe R. Williams will address the annual convention of the Idaho Association ot County Auditors on "uniform auditing procedures" Wednesday after noon, Oasis News Notes OASIS-Yonette Ladles Club met at the home of Mrs. Bob Parsons with Mrs. Emmett Park of Notus serving as co- hostess. There were U members present and three guests, Mrs. Mary Rowland, Beverly Voorheis and Mrs. Charles Lisle, a former member who re-Joined the club. The group decided to have a dinner for their families andhcnorlngtheir husbands on June 4 at Sand Hollow Hall. Since Mrs. Mel Allen, one ot the June hostesses, will be in Alaska that month, Mrs. Leo Johnston and Mrs. Mary Craig will have the June meeting, wilh the place to be announced later. Mrs. Parsons won I he game prize. Plants andbulbs, brought for roll call were exchanged and strawberry shortcake was served by the hostesses. After the meeting, some remained and filled the six friendship tags for Vietnamese children. Mr. and Mrs. Torn Plp«r of Boise were hosts at their home for a Mother's Day dinner. Guests were her mother, Mrs. Carl Bigler and Elizabeth of Mlddleton and hergrandparents, Mr. and Mrs, Emmetl Park of Notus. Margaret Elitabeth Bigler of Mlddleton was the honor guest at a graduation dinner and also her father's birthday. The dinner was given by her mother, Mrs. Carl Bigler and other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Emmell Park of Notus and Mr. and Mrs, Tom Piper and son of Boise. Margaret Habeck was hostess for Robert V.'helchel on his 86th birthday. Among the thirty guests were his sister, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Park of Notus and his grandson and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dinnerline of Caldwell. Whelchel came to Idaho with his parents, from Kansas In 1881. He was one of the first students to enroll in the College of Idaho in Caldwell. Fire Guts Tavern KETCHUM (UPJ) - Fire of undetermined origin gutted Nedder's Ear, formerly Pago Pete's, in Ketchum early Tuesday causing damage estimated in the several thousands of d o 1- lars. Student Honored MOSCOW (UPI) - Donald E. Fry, Horseshoe Bend, Tuesday was named the outstanding graduating midshipman in I fie National Reserve Officers Train- luff Corps program at the University of Idaho. More Words Urged By RfCK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -Would television's daily news broadcasts be more enriching, more fulfilling, more in perspective, if they took the heroic step of risking dullness--on purpose- once in a while? Isn't the balanced, informed mind of the mature news reporter--and its basic reliance on words--needed more often as an antidote for the visual oversimplification that frequent. ly occurs in coverage based mainly on film? These questions stem from a brilliant article by British journalist Henry Fairlie in the spring number of Horizon magazine. Air. Fairlie noted that even carefully chosen words by a video reporter are not able to properly qualify a spectacular picture. Yet his arlicJe still contends that words are the only immediate answer to most problems of television news. It adds thai, given the potent effect of the pictures, the "words covering them must provide the corrective. Most television reporting just de« scribes the pictures, and by doing so, reinforces them. But the object of words in television news should be to distract from the pictures, to say: 'It was not quite so. This was not the whole story.' " The Horizon article points up properly (hat whereas pictures simplify, "the object of words should be to supply qualification and complication." Fairlie contends that the vital role of video's reporters or commentators is "to make watching as difficult as reading, fo invite the viewer to make comparisons aid judgments from his own experience . . . " "Life is not made up of dramatic incidents--not evei the life of a nation. It is made up of slowly evolving events and processes." But television news, the article goes on, "Jerks from incident to incident. For the real world of patient and familiar arrangemenls, it sub. stilules an unreal world of constant activity . . . it is almost Impossible, these days, to consider any problem or any event except as a crisis; and, by this very way of looking at , it, it In fact becomes a crisis," The Fairlie article ends with the provocative suggestion that many of our unnecessary anxieties might be allayed if, once in a while, television news began to say: "It has been a dull day. But we have collected some rather interesting pictures for you, of no particular significance." "Television news," the essay ends, "has a deep responsibility to try to be dull, from time to time, and let the world go to sleep." Builder Projects Instant Suburb' EPHRAIM. Utah 'UPI' -Glen E. Nielion has a corral full of houses -- not horses, houses. Nlelson plans to move the houses about three blocks and develop an "instant subdivision." A cattleman and builder. N'lclson helped build the homes in 1948 and boiisht them from Kaiser Steel at Sur.nyslde. Uiah. last fall. He plans to spruce up the six homes, turn them loose on a tluee-acre |)!ot and landscape the yards. "I think we'll call it 'instant suburb'." Nlfl- son said. Nlelson giinned and added: "I »uess all us livestockmen a:e really ho:se -- no. I me.in houe traders at heart." Let 'Em Crawl Home LEYHII.L. England IUPI) -- \\htn it was lockup lime a( the vlllaee tavern, barmaid Shell* Fowls decided none of the last remaining male cuslomrrs--Ihere ime sr\^n, alt with cars parked outside -- was fit to drive. She was chaufTerini them home when slopped by -JL policeman and charged with driving without * llcens*. In court Ihr Judge told Miu Pauls he «·« in Mmclhlnr of a quandary because ob- vicuil) she had at led '*s she thought bf»t, but she had after all broken the law. The flne was 32 p«undf («9.«fl) Idaho Free Press 4 Caldwell News-Tribune, Wednesday, May 24, !967-A SAVE ON GRADUATION Shop our fresh, new selection of First quality merchandise at competitive prices at THE MERC EASY * CONVENIENT * PLEASANT EXTRA V A L U E ! . . . . MEN'S UNDERWEAR LAB TESTING PROVES DIEKER RESISTS SHRINKAGE, HEARS LONGER! Knit garments made of line 100X corabca cotton! , Boxer shorta made of 100* sanfor- ized shrunk cotton broadcloth! All styles f u l l cut to rigid specifications! t Shirts are extra long - * o n ' t bind or ride up! Heat r e s i s t a n t elastic in briefs · and shorts - w i l l last the l i f e of the garments! Men's T-SMrt, S-M-L-Xt P k g o f 3 f o r Men's Briefs, 28-44 Pkg.oOfor . . . Men's Soxei Shorts, 30-44 «t MA Pkg.oOfor Z.Z3 ORDER BY PHONE OR MAIl r THE MERC-~NAMPA, FDA. 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And Teen Dream has 3 bwuiiful, illustrated 16-page booklet written jus! for you, tool It's a fun and fact Fashion GuiJe called "Come into Your Own" written by the Editors of American Girl Magazine. It'? yours FREE ·wheh you come to the Teen Dream display in our store. You don'i have to buy a thing. But you'll REGISTER NOW FREE!! ZENITH COLOR TV Drawing June H, 3 p.m. want to when you see: Left:Snowflake printed bra wilhstretch inserts, Sizes 28-34AA, 30-36A. 51.59. Matching stretch panly. One Size. $2,00 Cenler- Stretch cup bra. Si«s28-36. $1.59. Right: Fiberfill bra with natural shaping. Sizes 28-34AA' 30-36A $1.59. Snowflake printed stretch garter belt. One Size. $1.00. Come in and sn these indmany more Teen Dream fashions. An d don't forget your FREE Fashion Guide. DEPARTMENT STORE

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