Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on June 28, 1967 · Page 13
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 13

Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 28, 1967
Page 13
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Idaho Free Press 4 Caldwell News-Tribune, Wednesday, Jun« 28,1967 - A3 TV IN REVIEW DHIA TV PROFILE Film Features Milk Report Both Onscreen and Off, Ex ftuss Boss TELEVISION LOG Responsibility for the correctness ol television prpgroms rest entirely upon the television stations. This newspaper con assume no responsibility for errors in the listings. Channel f\ Channel KBOI-TV JL KTVB-TV WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28 4:00 Jungle Boy 5:00 CBS News with Waller Cronkite (C) 5:30 KBOI News Today 6:00 Dak tar i (C) 1:00 Green Acres (C) 7:30 Corner Pyle USMC (C) 8:00 Warren Report (C) 9:00 Virginian (C) 10:30 Ten Thirty Report (C) 10:45 Sports Final 10:50 Weather 10:55 Movie Time "Lion of St. Marfc" Gordon Scott, Klk Balta- glla 12:30 Morning Headlines WEDNESDAY. JUNE 28 2:00 The Early Show 3:30 Fugitive 4:30 Mr. Ed 5:00 Huntley-Brinkley (C) 5:30 Big News 5:45 Weather 5:55 Business News 6:00 Star Trek (C) 7:00 Time Tunnel (C) 8:00 ISpy(C) 9:00 Bob Hope Theater (C) 10:00 Nitebeat News 10:20 Weather 10:25 Sports 10:30 Tonight Show (C) By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -NBC- TV will present on July 11 what it describes as "anunprecedent- ed study of former Soviel Premier N'ikita S. Khrushchev, based on exclusive films, photographs and voice tapes," The network says the one- hour, prime-time broadcast will show "for the first time on television his life in retirement." The title given by NBC- TV to the program is "Khrushchev in Exile--Ills Opinions and Revelations." According to a network announcement, "NBC news obtained the film and other materials for the documentary from private sources inside the Soviet L'nion and in other countries around the world. These have never before been made public." The producer of thebroadcast is Lucy Jarvis, whose credits include '-'The Kremlin," "The Louvre," "Who Shall Live?" and "Bravo Picasso!" The reporter is Edwin Newman, who worked on the script with Frank Gervasi, former foreign correspondent and biographer. NBC-TV's broadcast arouses particular interest because (he Soviet Union has proven to be highly sensitive to American television programs about its leaders. The Moscow bureaus of L'.S. networks have been closed from time to lime because of broadcasts that offended the Russians. According to NBC-TV, the July 11 special "will feature Khrushchev's recently recorded reminiscenses, told in his own voice and translated for the telecast, of events in his remarkable career and of many of the world personalities whom he encountered while he was the leader of the I'.S.S.R." The announcement adds that "the former premier talks about his rise to power and his relationship with Stalin, speaks frankly about world leaders, including Presidents Eisenhower and Kennedy and Red China's Mao Tse-tung, and gives his version of the Cuban missile crisis and other important developments in the past decade." Boise Valley DHIA Unit No. 2 reports an average of the following (or the month of May according to tester Georgia Agiiirre. Herd production: H. D. Harney, 1,466 pounds average milk, 55 pounds average bullerfat; Roy Taylor, 1,154 pounds average milk, 56 pounds average butterfat; Stewart Farms, Inc., 1,399 pounds average milk, 52 pounds average butlerfat; George B. Miller, 1,364 pounds average milk, 52 pounds average butterfat; Robert S. Davis, l,?93 pounds average milk, 51 pounds average butterfat. The three highest cows in the production of milk; Rollecn and Daisy, both owned by Dwaine Wolf, producing 3,4 85 pounds and 3,465 pounds respectively; and Esther, owned by Miller, producing 2,932 pounds. The three highest cows in the production of butterfat were: Ully, owned ty Glen McDowell, producing 128 pounds; Esther, owned by Miller, producing 126 pounds; and Nancy, owned by J. C. Zimmerman,producing 123 pounds. PHONE 466-7891 or 450-4664 to place your classified ad. She's a Real Family Gal By VEKNON SCOTT DPI llollywod Correspondent HOLLYWOOD tUPI) -- Kalhy Carver of the "Family Affair series Is a family girl herself -- at 19 slie continues to more ov less live with her parents. He: lather and mother. Mr. and Mrs. Garver, own an apartment house in which the family lives. But Kathy has an apartment ol her own directly above that of her parents. She explains it as a combination of privacy and home. Although she eats almost all her meals with her parents, she sleeps in her own apartment, watches television there and entertains friends. She's proud of the fact that she did all the decorating herself, although her family provldrd her with most of the furniture. Kathy is considerably younger than her brothers and sisters, nil of whom live elsewhere; Bud, 29; Lance, 25; and Beverly, 32. "I'm really the baby of the can be found on the slopes of family," she bays, Mammoth mountain, a six- Ant) it's Just as veil. Kathy hour drive from Hollywood, plays 16-year-old Cissy on the whcn snow condulons aren 't C B S - T V weekly situation ?ood K a t h y , refluent)y heads comedy. for Palm Springs with a group She finds it simple to play a Qf Jrjends to sw , m Rn(J laze younger girl, explaining that around m |he desm EUn Sne she is experienced as a, teen- a i so swims on the Santa Monica aeer. but might find It d fficull bcachcs a n d , m ) nla tur« portraying an older gn!. go]( To Move ,, . , , . , Evenings she plays the piano The family will soon move jn h f r s , a p a r t m e n t and to another apartment in the joins brothfr Unce , n a game Hollywood mils a two-bedroom 0 , brid w l t h , he smior dwelling in which shell move Garvers in with her parents. ^ ' to her own devlceSi "I'l! be losing some of my Kathy likes to paint in oils, or freedom." she says. "But I'd papier-mache. She enjoys lis- be sort of scared to live by my- tening to popular music albums self or with a girl friend." O n her own hi-fi equipment Kathy has her oTM medium- which she keeps low to spare priced sports car which she her parents, drives to Desllu studios. Her She describes her taste In working hours are generally clothes as "conservative mod." from 1 or 8 a.m. until 6 or later But It's hardly mod at all. in the evening. She tries to Kathy doesn't believe in mini- limit her dates to weekends and skirts and she doesn't own a vows she has no steady beau, single pair of boots. She does, Her favorite avocation is ski- however, collect shoes and owns ing. And during the winter she several dozen pairs. THE 'i FAMILY* LAWYER CLASSIFIEDS GET RESULTS Call 459-1505 Airiina Phiko Pockord S.II RCA Ztnlrh Sytvonn Color T.V. Service G.E. WMKnghouM Admiral fctognavox Em*rson CurtivMaDm Sllvertanf MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00 Captain Kangaroo 8:00 Joseph Benti Morning News 8:25 KBOI Morning News 8:30 Jack LaLanne (C) 9:00 Andy of Mayberry 9:30 Dick Van Dyke Show 10:00 Love of life 10:25 CBS Mid-Day News 10:30 Search for Tomorrow 10:45 Guiding Light 11:00 General Hospital 11:30 As the World Turns 12:00 Password 12:30 Houseparty (C) 1:00 To Tell tne Truth 1:25 KBOI News 1:30 Edge of Night 2:00 Mike Douglas Variety Show 3:30 Secret Storm THURSDAY, JUNE 29 4:00 Bowery Boys 5:00 CBS News -Cronkite (C) 5:30 KBOI News Today 6:00 Beverly Hillbillies (C) 6:30 My Three Sons (C) 7:00 Thursday Night Movie "The Pigeon That Took Rome" Charlton Heston, Elsa Martinet!! 9:00 Dragnet (C) 9:30 Cameo Theatre (C) 10:30 Ten Thirty Report 10:45 Sports 10:50 Weather 10:55 Movie Time "Horrors of Black Museum" Michael Cough t June Cunningham 12:30 Morning Headlines MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00 The Today Show (C) 8:00 Snap Judgment (G) 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 Newlywed Game 11:30 Lefs Make a 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, JUNE 29 2:00 The Early Show 3:30 Fugitive 4:30 Mister Ed 5:00 Huntley-Brlnkley (C) 3:30 Big News 5:45 Weather 5:50 Sports 6:00 Daniel Boone (C) 7:00 Get Smart (C) 7:30 Bewitched (C) 8:00 Dean Martin Show (C) 9:00 Summer Focus (C) 10:00 Nitebeat News 10:20 Weather 10:25 Sports 10:30 Tonight Show (C) Swimming Pool Perils In the swimming pool at an amusement park, a small boy- gripping the edge--slowly pulled himself toward the deep end. Nearby iat a lifeguard. But the lifeguard was showing less interest in small boys than in big girls. Finally one beauty so captured his attention that he left his post to take her for a stroll. By the time he lelurned, Ihe boy had drowned. Was the management legally liable for the boy's death? A court said yes, because the tragedy probably could have been averted if the lifeguard had been doing his duty. Not only amusement parks but also hotels and motels are, with growing frequency, p r o v i d i n g swimming pools'fortheir -patrons. Deal (C) Tl ? ese PTM ls - privately owned but open to the public, are subject to certain basic rulss of negligence law. First of all, Ihe management must take all precautions reasonably called for by the peculiar hazards of the sport. That includes nol only safe facilities but also adequate policing of behavior. Thus, a hotel was held liable when a woman swimmer was hit in the face by a large, heavy ball. 1963. Seattle Zoo Claims 'Most Prolific' Tiger Karachi Mseting KARACHI (UPII--Pakistan will host the ninth Afro-Asian Legal Consultative Committee meeting In Karachi In January, FouTyomhs" had'been hurling Ihe ball around Ihe pool at full speed · --a game which, said Ihe court, could and should have been halted by those in charge. However, policing cannot be ex- peeled lo make accidents altogether impossible. In another case, a boy was injured when a com panicm suddenly shoved him off| most likely Is the most prolific lhe d i v i n g board, either in or out of the jungle. BlU | h ; s [j me t h e court pul no By E1DON BARRETT United Press International SEATTLE Wash (UPI) -Those J" n S le - llvill e cats don't lega] respori sjbiliiy on the manage- Sultana the "most prolific sta y ^ °" e P lace J 011 ^"TM^ rnenl. since even the strictest super- pussycat In captivity." Is show- to settle d TM n and ralse large vision would not have prevented rAer 5, P st oftsprln, th, S Sultana is a 410-pound Bengal tiger who has been lolling around Seattle's Woodland Park Zoo since she was snared In the Malayan jungle 11 years ago. The zoo bought her from animal catcher Morgan Berry, now of Woodland, Wash., when she was six months old. Berry also supplied the zoo with Tongou, another jungle- bred tiger, who has been Sultana's m a t e m producing most of her cubs. Certainly, Sultana has to be one of the best investments the zoo has made. Of the 51 youngsters she has kittened, 47 have been sold or traded to zoos from Tacoma to Tallahasse. Zoo foreman Charles Bradbury said he is confident Sultana holds the record for tiger cub production. York CUy once that had 45 cubs," he said. "That \vns some lime ago and at that time they like dultana." He said Sultana eats about 10 pounds of horsemeat each day. "She would eat more, but we keep her thinned down," Bradbury added. "She's just like many other females with a bunch of kids. She not only would eat like horse, she would eat a horse if we would lei her." Bradbury swears Sultana has a "great disposition." Of course, she would have to have as far as Tongou and other male tigers are concerned or s h e wouldn't claim h e r title as the zoo's "Mother of the Year" every year. Her latest cub was born April 3, the only one she had that litters which is just about as many as she could have at her age. Tour Delayed hundred OIP1) - Two Soviet dancers and Furthermore, Ihe viclim himself may be gnilly of negligence if he fails lo exercise common caution. For instance, a court held it was negligent for a poor swimmer to enter Ihe deep end of the pool when he was already suffering from cramps. What if the cause of the mishap remains a mystery? As a rule lhat relieves the management of responsibility. In one case, a girl wading in a hotel pool suffered a bad cut when she stepped on a fragment of clear glass. No onc knew how long Ihe glass had heen there. No one knew how it had gotten there in the firsl place. Under lhe« circumstances, the court denied the girl's claim for damages. The court felt lhat blaming Ihe hotel for such an unexplained accident would be sheer guesswork. An American Bar AssocUlion pub- Uc service feature by Will Bernard. O 1967 American Bar Association Rock collecting hns grown so popular that some states pub- ·As a mater of fact, she announced Monday. tlonal Geographic, SAVE 24% On Sears 36-Month Guarantee SUPERTRED | NYLON TIRES 6.00x13 Size Tubeless Blackwall. 15 95 Plus $1.59 Federal Excise Tax and .Old. Tire. 4-Ply Nylon Cord 36-Month Guarantee · Designed for high mileage drivers, expressway speeds · Safety shoulders help give you belter steering · Safety spacer bars assure excellent starts and stops ALLSTATE Superlrcd Tirti. Blirkmll, TubtlMj in Sizw to fit mewl can. ALLSTATE Passenger Tire Guarantee Tread Life Cnnranlcc Guaranteed Against: AH failures o( the lire resulting from normal road hazards or defects in material or workmanship. For How Long: For lhe lilc of llic original Iread. What Stars Will Do: Repair nail punctures al no charge. In the rase ol failure, in rxchiticc lor the. tire, replace it charging only Ihe proportion ol current reeular selling prire plus Federal Hxcise Tax lhat represents tread used. Tread Wear-Oul Guarantee Guaranteed. Tread wear oul. For How Long: The number of months specified. What Scars Will Do: In exehanfe for the tire, replace it, rhareine lhe current regular selling price plus Federal Kxcise Tax less a set percent' age allowance. 40,000 MILE Guarantee mmmaummmmmm R A D I A L T I R E GUARANTEE Setts guarantees the ALLSTATE Radial Tire, to long ae It is used with ALLSTATE Radial Tubes on passenger or* or station wagons m follows: 6.70 or 7.75x14 Rtfulir Price wilh Old Tire $22.95 $25.95 §27.95 $29.95 $31.95 $27.95 Sile Price 17.45 19.70 21.25 22.75 24.25 21.25 Plu Federal Excite Tix $1.80 $2.08 $2.21 $2.38 $2.56 $2.23 WhitewHlls S3 More Per T i r e . . . Many Other Sizes Available NO MONEY DOWN on Sears Easy Payment Plan FREE ALLSTA TE TIRE MOUNTING ^·^·BM^^. Steel Cord Radial Tiros G U A R A N T E E D A G A I N S T T R E A D W E A R - O U T A N D ALL FAILURE FROM ROAD H A Z A R D S F O R 4 0 , 0 0 0 MILES. K tread wean off or if (ire fail* before 40,000 miles, we will, at our oplinn, repir it free or, in exchange for your lire, replace it or give you i refund, in either caae charging only for the mileage received (charge will be pro-rala aharc of th«n current regular acllfng price ptui Federal Exciic Tax). G U A R A N T E E D AGAINST ALL FAILURF, FROM DEFECTS FOR THE LIFE OF THEORIGINALTREAD.If lire fail», we will, alouroplion. repair it free, or in exchange for your tire, wplact it or give you A refund, in either caac charging only for tread worn (charge will be a pro ran ihare of then current regular aelling priceplua Federal ExciteTai). As Low As Sizes 1.75x13,1.85x14, L65xl5 · Safer at High Speeds · Resistance to Skid · Traction in Snow · Road Haxard Protection · Contour Safety Shoulders · Added Gas Economy _SJZCS |0 Fit Most Autnmntlilnc Plus Federal Excise Tax and tube SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guarantied or Your Monty Rack StAHS. ROEBUCK AND CO. 524 Cleveland Blvd. CALDWELL I'hone 459-3611 FREE Storeside Parking Shop Monday, Thursday, Friday 9:30 a.m. lo 9 p.m. Other Days: 9:30 lo 6 p.m.

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