Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on June 16, 1967 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Friday, June 16, 1967
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Idaho Free Press, Friday, June 16, 1967 --^ REPORTS OF THE Vietnam war coming in on (he United Press International teletype in the Idaho Free Press newsroom mean more to Marine Major Barry Rust and his wife than they do to most people. Maj. Rust, back in the United States now after 13 months in the embattled Southeast Asia country, says American servicemen, besides fighting in Vietnam, spend much free time helping the village people. Maj. Rust originally came from Coeur d'Alene, and Mrs. Rust from Nampa. Their next assignment will be in California, where Maj. Rust is to serve as a Naval ROTC instructor for the next three years. (FREE PRESS PHOTO) Vietnamese Villages Auto Hits Brick Wall KAMPA -- A Nampa man was injured when the car he was driving smashed into the brick vail of a Kampa home at about 7:20 p.m. Thursday, police reported. Police named the driver as Carl V. Oman, 72, of 323 10th Ave, S. He was taken to Mercy hospital where he was admittea for treatment of cutsandbruises. The car, police said, jumped a curbing near 10th Ave. S. and 4th St. S., then returned to the street, then jumped a curving again at an alley, crossed a lawn and rammed the wall of the residence of Zeta \V. Hughart, 912 4th Ave. S, Damage to the house was estimated at $1,000. An investigation ol the accident is continuing. Truck Jams In Overpass NAMPA - A loaded cattle truck became jammed under the 3rd St. N. railroad overpass west of Sugar Ave. at about 12:40 a.m. today and about two hours passed before the driver finally gunned the huge ri£ into reverse and freed it, police said. All other efforts to extricate the truck from the predicament failed. The driver, Jack Eldon Farley of Ontario, Ore., was taking the load of cattle to a Nampa packing company. The top portion of the trailer was torn and the sides were also damaged. Police said the only damage to the overpass was some scratched painl. Investigators said they could find no signs indicating the overhead or side clearance of the passageway. Your Opinion, J*jegse Recall Petition ThoughtsVary ByNEOLAROSSMAN Question: What is your opinion of the attempt to recall Senator Frank Church? R. A. JOHNSON, Weiser: "I thinkSenator Church is all right. 1 don't believe this will do any good, I'm all for Church. I imagine this has hurt him to an extent, though." W1LUAM C. SCHAEFF.R JR., 1803 3rd St. S.: "I think this would be one of the best things that ever happened. I feel that he doesn't have the best interests of the American people at heart. Frankly, I'm against most of the government wehavenow. 1 fought in the Korean War, but 1 wouldn't want to go now. If you are going to fight, fight and get it over." TIM RUNKLE, 1104 llth St. S.: "I think he defends his point of view quite well. T/ve heaid him speak many times in public. I feel this attempt is a little silly. They should first of all define the law to see if this attempt is legal. My school government teachers always said it was, but all of a sudden there is some question. I doubt it will succeed because there is enough apathy by the voters ... 35,000 signatures is a lot to hope for and I understand this is how many they need." HUBERT WEIRICH, 216 21st Ave. S.: "I think it is a good idea. I think if the law is correct and the people have the right to recall than this should be the perogative of the voters. I dotibt this will happen political machinery being what it is, but it is a healthy idea." Aided by Servicemen NNC Senior ;; NAMPA - One of the keys to ;a successful outcome inthe Viet- ;nam struggle is the winning over 'of the people of the villages, Tand American servicemen devote "mtny hours of their spare time Lto this goal, declares an Idaho ·Marine, Major Barry Rust of ; Coeur d'Alene. · Rust, who recently returnedto .'the UnitedStatesafteral3-month '.tour of duty in Vietnam, said the help given the villagers is 'i troublesome thing to the Viet .Cong. "The Viet Cong definitely do not want these kindnesses shown," Rust said, "because they realize that once the people Building Remodeling Under Way NAMPA -- Work Is under way this week on the remodeling of have been won over, their cause is lost." "On the other hand," Rust sajd, "the Viet Cong do not respect any part of decency, and lives mean nothing to them. Then the people of the United States censure the military every time there are casualtiesamongcivil- ians." Rust served in Chu Lai on the China Sea. /'Each batjalion,' 1 he-said,:"sort of adopts a village ilk South', Vietnam, helping the natives in · many ways. Part of the hope for South Viet Nam Is to win the people in the villages, and the people of the United States know little of ihe value of this, or even that servicemen spend many, many hours of leisuretime in the villages. "The corpsmen hold sick call and the natives come from miles around for what relief they can get," Rust said. "Some of the more critical cases are taken to the hospital ship, but many are treated on the spot, out in the open." Nampa First Christian Church sent over several boxes of medi- Rates High In Nation NAMPA - A Northwest Nazarene College senior, Claudia Jean Tannehill of Helena, Mont., has been awarded third place in the nation as "Miss Future Business Teacher" according to officials of the Future Business Leaders of America. The NNC coed was selected in impetition with students from colleges' a n d universities throughout the U. S. at the FBLA national convention in San Francisco last week. According to Miss Geneva Baxter, Idaho FBLA sponsor, delegates from high school and colleges attended the annual conclave. Miss Tannehill, a business education major, has been serving as student asslstanttoJames A. Feltar, director of teacher placement at NNC. She is the daughter of Mrs. Howard Greer of Helena. Motorists Pay For Violations THE FINE POINTS of a wild lupin weed are explained to Bob Steele, right, Meridian area farmer, by Paul Torell of the University of Idaho Experiment Station at Parma during the first Ada County Weed Fair held at (he Dairy Show Grounds in Meridian under sponsorship of the Ada County Weed Advisory Committee. Torellsaidlhelupinweedhe is holding is the "luplmis sericeus." The lupin has 69 known species and is common as a range weed. Some of the lupin species are poisonous to slieep. Torell manned the "slump theexpert"booth at the fair lo identify weeds that lair visitors brought in. The fair featured demonstrations on eradication of weeds. (Staff Photo) Rains Force Guardsmen To Change Training Plans DUANE HYBERTSON, 515 Ivy: "I don't think it will be very successful as I doubt there is enough force behind it. It may do some good hy nutting Mr. Church on his toes a little more." CHARLES WARD, Nampa Route 3: "I · don't think'if is right. I think it Isn't justified. 1 feel Senator Church is doing a real good job in my opinion." CAT nwpTi _ minl^ranTM of rar wSsrftte As-' ShUBaUMnnd Cot " arts at Northwest Nazarene College. Included In the project is the rating -of the old Reynolds Home, on the corner of Holly and Dewey. Remodeling plans also Include construction of an annex on the corner with a cor- building and the new addition. Housed in the annex will be two large rehearsal rooms for choral and instrumental organizations as well as permanent risers, storage cabinets and other storage areas. ing will art department as well as the music department. The art department area will include a large painting laboratory, a mechanical and storage room, workshop, art classroom, sculpture lab, office, work rooms, locker and other storage tribute on the island of Ky Hoa. Color slides have been shown to various groups of the church absit these distributions and other activities. Major Rust landed in El Toro, Calif., last week where he was met by his wife, the former Re- Jeanne Coyle of Nampa. She and their three sons lived in Nampa while the major was overseas. Accompanying Mrs. Rust to California was her father, Willis Coyle, Nampa. Major Rust and his family visited in Coeur d'Alene and have arrived In Nampa preparatory to moving to the University of California at Los Angeles where he will be the Marine officer instructor at the NROTC for the next three years. While in Vietnam he was assigned to the 2nd Light Antiaircraft Missile Battalion as- were fined in Nampa Municipal Courl after pleading guilty" to traffic charges. They were Larry D, Floyd, Nampa Route 4, speeding, $10 and $5 costs; Ida B. Ostyn, 1401 lllh Ave. S., Nampa, backing without reasonable safety, $10 and $5 costs, $5 suspended; Kenneth B. Provoll, 116 Chestnut, Nampa, traffic signal violation, $10 and $5 costs, $10 suspended; Marge Nelson, 215 14th Ave. N., Nampa, driving while unqualified, $10 and $5 costs; Caldwell, speeding, $10 and $5 costs ' Ced , s Woodj Natrpa charg . «1 with following too closely, was adjuged guilty and fined $25 and $5 costs with $15 suspended. Canyon ASCS Men To Attend Confab Charles Darbln, and Vernon Dennis, compliance supervisor, will join with their counterpartsTM the 43-county ASCS offices In Idaho and will be under the direction of Woodrow I. nasmussen, Boise. Rasmussen is executive director of the Idaho state office. Speakers from Washington, D. C. will discuss national and international aspects of farmer- oriented programs during the conference. Social events during the conference will Include a ladies' get-acquainted tea for all wives and women employes of ASCS. Ray V. Fitzgerald, deputy ad- minislrator, ASCS, Washington, D. C., is expected to addressthe group. A banq.iet Is planned for Wednesday evening. George Johnson, farmer (ieldman from the Southeastern District, will be master of ceremonies. be installed. A small recital hall designed to seat 70 persons, several classrooms, 10 teaching studios, a music education workshop, seminar and conference room, offices, practice rooms and work areas also will be Included. A federal grant of $72,833 has been awarded the college for aid In creating the new facility. The grant will account for about a third o! the cost of the new building, according to Dr. John E. Riley, NNC president. Forfeits $40 · : NAMPA - Francisco Mali- cara, 20, Caldwell Route 2, forfeited $40 In Nampa Municipal Court for failure to appear on a complaint charginghimwllhfail- ate to answer to a charge of speeding. He also forfeited $15 on the speeding ticket which was Ifcsued May 7. He was arrested Wednesday In Caldwell on Ihe non-appearance charge, YOUR BUSINESS. ' Q " lfled Adl TMh '« !«««! Try X664. ASCS office conference to be held, at Coeur d'Alene June 20-22. Committeemen Aubrey Bish, Lyle Andrew and Ray Chapman w'll confer with members of the Maho ASC state committee on Wednesday afternoon. W. Lewis Hargis of Ashton, Philip R.Bare of Rupert and Orval M. Snow of Moscow are the stale committee members, Hargis, who is engaged in Ihe production of row crops, hay, grain, and Hereford cattle, has been a menvjer of the ASC state committee since 1963 and is serving his first year as chairman. Bare, a resident of Ruporl since 1955, operates an irrigated farm and has been a member of the ASC state committee since 1901 Snow, who operates a wheat farm uoar Moscow, is serving his first term is n iiwiriwr of the committee. Canyon Cumityofficemanager DRIGGS, Idaho -- He avy ra i ns in easternIdahochangedsummer training plans of the 139th Engineer Battalion, Idaho National Guard. The battalion -- comprised of Headquarters and B companies from Nampa, A Company from Grangevillc and C Company from Orofino -- was unable to reach its field training site at Camp Teton due to muddy roads. It has been raining in the Teton Valley for the past two weeks, and the route leading to the proposed'campsite is only an uhsurfaced dirt road. An advanced detachment was able to set up the campsite but when the main body of the battalion arrived on Saturday, it was forced to camp at an alternate site located at the Driggs airport due to the extremely muddy roads. The original campsite had to be torn down and moved to the valley. In order to accomplish the move, bulldozers had to be utilized to pull heavy equipment through the mud -- in some places four feet deep. The sister unit of the 139th, the 116th Engineer Battalion, arrived earlier and was able to make its way into the camp area before the roads became im- Thefts NAMPA - Burglaries of two residences were being investigated today by Nampa police. Two .22 rifles were reported taken from the unlocked home of Ron E. Robinson, home of Ron R. Robinson, 580 Sunset. Dick Hinkle, 143 Elaine, reported a rifle and shotgun taken from his home and a large box of tools and a boat motor taken from his garage, police said. passable. At · the present the 116lh is stranded at the original campsite on Treasure Mountain. The original purpose of this years' annual field training ws to make Improvements to the Boy Scout facilities at Camp Teton. the 139th had many projects scheduled. These included improvements to the Treasure Mountainbridge, building a new shower and change building, construction of alimber trestle bridge and rifle range and various othcrp.rojects.afmec at improving the scout facilities. For the. past few years the 139th has held its field training at Camp Farragut in Northen Idaho where members helpei prepare the site for the 1965 Girl Scout Roundup and the upcoming Boy Scout World Jam brree which will beginin August At present the battalion, witl the 625th Ordnance Company, is blvouaced at the Driggs airport The 139thhasacquiredsevera alternate projects which are aimed at making improvements to the city of Driggs and Teton County. These projects includ' construction of culverts ir Driggs and Victor, Idaho and a baseball backstop and lighting system for the Driggs city park The units are also holding train ing classes on various subjects which include a class on the con struction of the M-2 panel bridge The U and I Sugar Compan; is donating crushed limestone material which the 139thisusing to rebuild and resurface the Teton Canyon road. FIRST FOR Drivers Appear In Justice Court NAMPA -- Nampa Justice Court records Thursday showed the following cases: Jerry R. Baum, Nampa Route 5, $25 bond posted on speeding charge; Linda R. Gibbs, 1112 12th Ave. S., Nampa, $25 bond posted on speeding charge; Oral M. Borg, 7188lhAve.S.,Nampa, speeding, fined $8 and $5 costs. HAM SANDWICHES 10* ea. SATURDAY, JUNE 17 I0i.m,-4p.m. RONDAVOOMKT. i».nriAv*.N». YOU CAN SEE A MOVIE AT YOUR DRIVE-IN THEATRES THEBANKAHERICARDWAY IN THE NATION TO OFFER BANKAMERttARD SERVICE FOR MOVE ENTERTAINMENT * * * *~ FOR YOUR CONVEKIEMCE WE INVITE THE WHOLE FAMILY TOUSEYOURIAHKAMER1CARD · IP VAITtt DMVE W AT YOUR THEATRES NOW SHOWING A'. THEATRES He came to tame a bucking bronc called A frica HUGHO'BRIAN JOHN MILLS-- mm DWEH ' METROCOLOI M G M WUMSAI ALV! W1FE1 PROOOCN David McCallum 4 FOR TEXAS Accutron 1 . The parts that make a watch wrong have been left out. Some people believe that the more i n t r i c a t e i n s t r u - ments you put into a watch, the more accurate it will be. Some people don't. They wear a timepiece on their wrist that has no deli- c a t e s p r i n g s . F a r f e w e r gleaming gears and wheels. Not even a balance wheel. Yet it's the most accurate wrist timepiece in the world. A n d comes w i t h t h e f i r s t guarantee of accuracy ever given." Next time you bring your watch in for adjustment or repair ask me the secret of Accutron. I'll loll you. ACITTKOX-11S" V«l|[». I O K Oolil Fillt.l Cnso Vlat.-n.roof!. S«-,..-|, Si-ron.1 ll.ir..l! AlMjW Ma, I,,,. .«,,«,,., S», r . OPEN KIDS 9:00 · FREE 'Timt-kH-pindKURiunited xvi ( hi M-i-nn.U ;i mnnih. \\t ni'.) ni|m,t n '",» loU-innr,. if rvr^ry. Ou« r . -inin- i/. for OTH- jv.n. HAMILTON JEWELERS 118-12th Ave. S. Ph. 4664471

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free