Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on June 12, 1967 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 6

Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Monday, June 12, 1967
Page 6
Start Free Trial

W»ho Free Press, Monday, June 12,1%7 - 6 Where Rolls the Potomac Mid-East Conflict Heightens Anxiety MR. AND MRS. ALVffl McCOLLOUCH (Nee Bonnie Huletf) BonnieHulen Weds In Candlelight Rites A terraced altar provided the setting ior the recentcan- dlellght ceremony uniting Bonnie Hulen, West Sacramento, Calif, and Alvin McCollough of Nampa, Parents of the netvlyweds are Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hulen of West Sacramento and the Temple Mc- Colloughs of Nampa. The Rev. Louis Von Brenk, brother-in-la-.Y of the bride, performed the nuptials in West Sacramento Charch of the Nazarene in the presence of 150 wedding guests, For her wedding, the bride chose a white peau de sol gown, styled with a fitted bodice and bateau neckline. Swiss embroidered appllquestrlmmed the long sleeves and were repeated on the bodice and skirt. Unpress- ed pleats formed the back fullness of the gown and a self- bow was placed at the waistline above the chapel length train. Her elbow length veil was caught by a small Jeweled crown. She carried a white Bible, a gift of the bridegroom, covered with carnations and pink rosebuds. Mrs. Louis Von Brenk, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. She wore a rose floor length taffeta gown and carried a single long stemmed pink rose. Bridesmaids were Peggy Allen and Boicmont Beste.icrs Hold Final-Meeting BOWMONT - The final meet- Ing of the knitting group of the Bowmont Beslavers 4-H club was held Thursday evening at the church. Demonstrations were given by Lori Eshelman on the "Knitting stitch" and Janet Guentz showed how lo make "pom- The club members chose to have several members go each Thursday evening to the Malba Migrant Camp and play games with the children as a commjn-. ily service project. Members attending were Janet Guentz, Dor,t!?a Watts, Sonya Marek, Mrs. Robert Marek and L»3tha Walts. Mrs. Watts helps at the camp e:ich Thursday evening and said the residents enjoy the book- mobiU. Anyone having books not in use is reminded of this need. The bus contains quite an assortment of good books, but more are always needed. Mrs. Merrill Hosts Sunday School C/rt.s.s MELBA - Mrs. Floyd Merrill entertained members of her Sunday School class a! a camp cot at her home Thursday. The children, ages 10 and 11, are studying church history and the group simulated a camp as the Mormon pioneers might have had as they truss*! the plains. Stew and corn bread was served and the children held class around a camp fire. For pleasing breakfast bow) variety, spoon several peach slices and a few blueberries (fresh, frozen or canned, drained) info a cereal bowl. Fill the bowl with equal amounts of puffed rice and puffed wheat. Add more peach slices and blueberries. Top with sweetened whipped cream, if desired. Shirley Starts who were attired like the matron of honor. Carol Sherman, cousin of the bride, was the flower girl and Bryan Von Brenk was ring bearer. Candles were lighted by William Matel and Kirk McCollough. Earl McCollough served abbes! man for his brottier. Ushers were Roger Mills and Charles Oirharn. A reception honoredthecouple In the Fireplace Room of the church. The new Mr^. McCollough is a graduate of James irshal High School and is a student at Northwest Nazarene College. Her husband served two years in the Army and is engage din dairy farfsing. Following a wedding trip along the California and Oregon coast, they are residing in Nampa. Members Honored Eta Chapter, Delta Kappa Gamma Teachers Honorary held a breakfast meeting recently with 38 members attending. Bessie Baker and June Low- her presentedthefollowing members who were honored: Alice Yensen, Flossie Stark, Geneva Reiid, Mildred Hailey, Adotla Roth, Cornelia Holmes, Charlotte Washburn, Themla Bentley and Ruth Underkofler. Bernice Crockett presented a Founder's Day program. "How Can Education Nature Creativity More Effectively?" was the theme for the program. Participating in the program were Ardis Snyder, RuthQiilnley, June Lowber and Charlotte Washburn. Plans were made for the stale and it was announced WASHINGTON - Anxielyover the Israeli-Egypt crisis seems almost as keen here as over Vietnam. People are realizing afresh the meaning of uni-and multi-lateral action -- whether the United Stales must go It alone if coming to Ihe defense of Israel, or whether the great maritime powers will throw in their strength. Al the evening news hour we are not used to having the Huntley-Brinkley and Cronkite reports swept aside for a UN session, a significant decision. As of today, the one hopeful sign is delay. Regardless of the forceful altitude of U. N. Ambassador Arthur Goldberg, there seems little faith in unequivocal action by UN Secretary-General U Thant. Some think if he does not put the UN actively against Nasser's moves, the organization will be through, that this is its last chance to do thai for which it was hopefully and prayerfully created in 1945. Now is a good time to bone up on the geography of Ihe Mediterranean, Black and Red Seas. A commentator points to the outlet from Hie Black Sea, separating Turkish territory but open (o international trade-- two narrow straits linked by the Sea of Marmora. Compare this freedom of movement withtheblock- ading by Egypt of the Strail of Tiran at the entrance lo the Gulf of Aqaba, closing off all shipping to and from Israeli ports on the Gulf. This explosive area borders Ihree countries, Israel, Egypt ByGRACEE. and Saudi Arabia -- it is not the "properly" of one country as are the Turkish waters that permit access from the Black Soa of Russia's warships. Re-reading geography we might note what Israel has done in its shorlhlstorylorestorethe country -- developing agriculture andbulldinglnstitutions. On one side of its Eastern boundary are flourishing fields; on the other desert, occupied by refugees. The Arabs plant no blade of grass, yet covet Israeli pastures. Last November in Arkansas James Trimble was defeated by John Hammerschmidt in a race for the House of Representatives. RecentlyRepublican Hammerschmidt introduced a bill to honor Democrat Trimble for the 22 years of Trimble's "long and faithful service" tohisslate and nation and to recognize his part in securing approval of a lock and dam being completed alOzark, Ark. There are parts of Virginia and Maryland along the upper Potomac where you could I mag- gine you were in Idaho. Hiking is more popular here than in the West, where horses or cars are preferred. Thus there is always agilation for new trails for hikers. This is admirable until a government agency(guess which) wants to put a trail across private estates. This too might be okay if the area were suited to policing. When it is as precipitous as a Clearwater mountainside above a broiling river, JORDAN where police cars can't go and vandalism rejoices, then private owners object. They object particularly when nearly estates of Washington bigwigs are excepted from the proposed trail-laying. Recently we visited a place above Great Falls on the Potomac that trail-makers want to cross. The owner had built his house "a board at a time", and it was wonderfufly satisfactory. He had to use a Jeep to get down lo his waterfront, past a burnout home where the piano had first been hacked to pieces. We rode the jeep, sometimes at about a 45-Jegree lateral pitch. Fording a brawling creek with rain-wet banks, Ihe jeep stalled, but our host was prepared. He winched us oul with his power take-off. It was a novel sensation there in the wilderness, climbing lo firm ground inch by inch, at no personal effort. Another rider in the jeep was a dressy young associate editor from the Writer's Digest. Having had lively travels in theSouth America Andes, she minded the route no more than we did. If "The War Game," a British Broadcasting Corporation film, comes your way, better see it. It imagines what might follow the outbreak of nuclear war, using the bombing of German and Japanese cities for factual documentation. It is 47 minutes of horror that one might well think about if he can stand it. Story Hour Planned Flans vere discussed for a Children's Story Hour when the Nampa Jay-C-Ettes met Wednesday for their regular meeting. Mrs. Wayne Grever announced that the day and time would be ,. set at the next meeting. The { story hour is to be held in Lakeview Park House one day per week during the summer months. The Jay-C-Ettes are looking for a child to sponsor for C amp Easter Seal, according to Mrs. Richard Roper. Mrs. Frank Stimpson will be chairman o! a sandwich sale scheduled for July 1 at Albei'tsons. Proceeds will be used for this project. Mrs. Blalne Ott spoke to the members concerning operation of the concession stands at the Snake River Stampede. Thepro- posed budget for the coming year was presented and approved by the club. Awards andpins presented at the May installation were displayed. Hostess for tha meeting was Mrs. Ross York, She was assisted by Mrs. Roper and Mrs. Grever. Kuna Methodist Women Hold Birthday Luncheon KUNA - Mrs. Grace Steir and Mrs, Wallis Steir of Boise and Mrs. Mary Manka of Homedale were guests at the Kuna Methodist Women's Society of Christian Service annual birthday luncheon and program Friday in the church. Mrs. Mary Pride led devotions for the service. Mrs. J. M. Smith presented the program and the pastor, the Rev. L L. Shaver, served communion for a special observance. THE SILVER WEDDING anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W McShane of Nampa will become a double celebration when the McShanes travel to Walertown, S. D. for a joint renewal of marriage vows with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd F. Smith who are celebrating their golden wedding anniversary. The McShanes weremarriedJune20,1942 and the Smiths exchanged vows June 14, 19H. Holy Name Church in Watertown is the setting for the June 18 celebration. I F ° r I Women 11 YOUR GIANF HELPERS in solving problems: Classified Adi! Use them every chance you get. Call 4667891 4 459-4664 today. MARILYN EDWARDS (Freeman) Now associated with GRASS'S HOUSE OF BEAUTY 141!3fdSl.So. 466-0911 TILL 9 P.M. MONDAY THRU SATURDAY" - "STORE HOURS: 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. MONDAY THRU SATURDAY" - "OPEN N1TES TILL? P.M 2nd BIG WEEK NOW IN PROGRESS HEY DAY SALE STOREWIDE PRICE SLASH! HERE ARE JUST A FEW EXAMPLES OF THE SUPER SAVIHGS TO BE MADE DURING THIS EVENT! President's Banquet of Alpha Nu State. President Celia Howard announced that three members have been honored by the Masons, Gladys James, Mildred Ilailcy and Rulh Thomas. LIVING ROOM SET NYLON COVER SHARP STYLE MAHY SOFAS DRASTICALLY REDUCED MANY 1 AND 2 OF A KIND ITEMS Long wearing enamel (or steps, porches, floors, deck HEAVY DUTY HIGH GLOSS ENAMEL (or floors, walls, furniture, marine ,, ·eady mixea colors " G A L - · Dries lo touch overnight · exceptional resistance to wear and weathering · for masonry, wood, phmed metal NAMPA PAINT GLASS Hiwoy 30 Acron from Dobbi · LAMPS · PICTURES · PLAQUES · TABLES .. MINI CUBE ICE CUBE TRAYS AT OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT EXCELLENT CARPET VALUE! 100% TOP GRADE COMULOFT NYLON LOVELY HMO MODERN SCULPTURED PATTERN REG. 9.95 VALUE . . SO. YD CHOOSE FROM OVER 150 ROLLS IN STOCK AT ALL TIMES PRICED FROM 2 98 SQ.YD. School Appliances For Sale! The following limited quantity of one year old G.E. Appliances used in High School Home Economics Teaching have been traded in from Caldicell High School, Jefferson Jr. High School, A'ofi/s High School, Valli-Vue High School and are being offered for public sale. They are ail in excellent condition and carry neiv guarantees. WASHERS DRYERS RANGES REFRIGERATORS Supply Is Limited! Terms Can Be Arranged! EACH ON NAMPA-CALDWEU HIWAY TRADE INS ARE JUST LIKE CASH! WE TAKE MOST ANYTHING ON TRADE!

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free