Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on July 6, 1967 · Page 1
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 1

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Thursday, July 6, 1967
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PARTLY CLOUDY Treasure Valley- H i g h cloudiness through Friday. Little temperature change. Highs today and Friday in low 90s- lows tonight low 60s -lahd frtt .·hi Independent Daily ftett'spnpcr Dedicated to Community Pragma" N A M P A , IDAHO THURSDAY, JULY 6,19G7 CIRCULATION PHONE II you ha.e not rnu'-itd your FREE PRESS by 5:30 PJA. pl«°« ca " 4447891 lor piompl delivery. Cir- alalion pkowi clou ol 6:30 P.M. 22 PAGES 10 CENTS Apollo Report Made CAPE KENNEDY (IP!)-The latest report on^Apo'llo moonship proulems today revealed some new troubles ihal developed alter the Jan. 27 spaceship fire that killed three astronauts. The document also listed a number of still unresolved instances of poor workmanship in the program. In one case, Ihe report said, steps taken to eliminate workmanship problems have "increased the human error possibilities." The new report dealt primarily with spacecraft No, 017, the one being prepared for the initial unmanned Saturn 5 test flight in September. It was built prior to the Apollo 1 fire. The new problem areas, discussed in the quarterly summary of spacecraft reliability and quality problems, range from difficulties with the computer for the next unmanned Apollo to replacement batteries that were out-of-date when they were shipped to the moojiport. The document, which the space agency made available to UPI upon request, concerns Itself with the Apollo spacecraft at the moonport. WORK STARTS SOON Yank Planes Rake Huge Supply Base DON DEFENDS Slides U.N. Assembly "»"****» Engulf FACE-SAVER SOUGHT Enters Recess UNITED NATIONS (UPI) - The U.N. General Assembly today began a week's recess for consultations to find a face- saving Middle East resolution. Assembly President Abdul Rahman Pazhwak of Afghanis- Damage Funds Marked SUMMER JOB REMINDERS are handed to Mrs. Roland Jones by three Nampa youngsters who are among hundreds seeking employment. They are, from left, Ronnie Pierce, Lonnie Hytrek and James Sernik. They and others distributed phone number cards to residents throughout Nampa today. (FREE PRESS PHOTO) Fundinfi City Coiinc// Approves p 0 |-, cv Highway Widening Job Attae | ed By DICK JOHNSON ^'d that two Vears ago a drain. NAMPA- The Nampa City age linewaslnstalledandcleared Council authorized Mayor Erto take wster to the Elijahdrain. nest E. Starr and City Engin- » TM s tliai eM 'hat l naf wjld te eer Joe Huckabee to proceed sufficient, but it wasn't Huckabee Wednesday night In'entering into at)(ied a cooperative agreement with Brewster told the councilmen ....' State Highway Department for a project to improve Highway str eef was built up. "We were 45 within the city limits. originally on high ground, but they raised the alley 18 Inches," The agreement, catling for he sal(J widening of that portion of HighHucV: ; bee toU Brewster than a plan was drawn up to make water collect on the west side of Canyon St. and take it down Council President Ellis Albright noted that in some places 1)ack ds were WOKe , han Lake Lowell." The council heard a letter from 'Mrs. Dennis Summers of 416 14th Ave. N. praising the 'the State Highway Department that the problem started whenthe Fourth of July parade held June . . t - _ i i . · ... _ · » ! _ ! ef roof uroc h n i l l nn "\.Ua war A Ort Mayor Starr said the city owed a vote of thanks to the Exchange (Continued on Pg. 3, Col. 4) COURT STAYS CALIfORNIA EXECUTIONS way 45 also known as 3rd St. S, between llth Ave. S. and 12th Ave. S., calls for excavation and curbing on .078 miles under Project STS3754. Mayor Starr said the work will begin "in the near future." Huckabee noted that the job will also necessitate the relocation of signal poles and the installation of two new catch basins. The voteauthorizingtheagree- ment was taken on the motion of Councilman Fed Wade. Ruben Brewster, 1231 Canyon St., and two other residents of the 1200 block of Canyon St., appeared to lodge a complaint about water problems In the area. "Everytlir.e if rains," Brewster said, "we get flooded, and there's no place for the water to go." Brewster said the residents had been promised adequate drain ditches. "They're trying to drain the whole town out there by small drains that won't even handle irrigation water," Brewster said. "Every timewehavea gusher, we get flooded," he added. Huckabee agreed there u-as some need for improvement. He (an recessed Ihe 122-nation parliament Wednesday night although Israel argued for a layoff of no longer than 48 hours, Earlier Pazhwak in a letter to delegates commented on the Assembly's failure to adopt a single political resolution bearing on the si-day Middle East war. ile described the inconclusive Fourth of July voting session as "one of the saddest days in the history of the United Nations." "The organization is confront- CALDWELL- The Agricul- ed witl a stale ° f war and the rural Stabilization and Conserva. f" 51 * " ^ M* 116 Eas tion Service has set aside funds ""-wtens world peace and for repair of damage done by the secunl !'' Consequently I was June 21 storm in Canyon and ? CI * "^tressed to cVerve Ada counties, Charles Darbin, thal m lhese circumstances the ASCS office manager In Cald- "f^ applied each other's well, said Wednesday. deteat m the tallle of resolu Damage in Canyon County was tlons '' ^ wrote, estimated in excess of $1.5 mil- IIe called m delegates to lion dollars, Darbin reported. He reflect " to alter at tlie l lth hour said erosion and slit damage, ' te P resent undesirable sltua- primarily in the Dry Lake area tlon - He " r N them (o " evcr y south ot Lake Lowell, was estl- D " orl " to P rolluce a " fruilfl)1 mated at between $20,000 and conclusion" Io the emergency $:!5,000. Damage to county session called because of the roads, he added, was estimated June 5 ' 10 Arab-Israeli war, by county commissioners at Effnrts were underway to nearly $20,000. produce some resolution more Damage'tocrops.lncludlngor- or less agreeable to delegates, chards that were destroyed by "A'COW' * he storm amounted to about$1.5 ASSOC " million, Darbin stated. ,, ,, . . , , . The ASCS county committee Some 7,000 delegates attend- ^ s authorizet j cost sharing up to 50 per cent for necessary work to repair damage to irrigation ditches, land leveling and pipe lines. It has also made POLICE CARS BOISE (UPI) -- Gov. Don Samuelson Thursday firmly defended his new policyofusingunmarked state police cars to prowl Idaho highways as a new traffic safety method. At a news conference, Samuelson said he was "really disturbed" by an exchange via news releases from the Idaho Slate Auti mobile A^sn. and Ihe Law Enforcement Pepl, over Ihe unmarked police cars which he ordered into use last week.' He said Ihe AAA claim that women drivers should not be required to stop at night for an unmarked car with a red light was "a bunchof Jiooey." Enemy SAIGON (UPI-U.S. B52 heavy bombers flying a record eight raids today smashed Communist troops and trucks trapped by landslides triggered In earlier Stratofortress strikes American spokesmen said. Wave after wave of the huge eight engine jets dropped hmdreds of tons of bombs on the North Vietnamese pinned by the slides in A Shau Valley in South Vietnam's northern provinces near the Laos border. The Communists had used bulldozers smuggled from North Vietnam to construct an all- weather supply road through the rugged valley to fuel their armies battling American Marines for 'he North-South Vietnam border area. But earlier B52 raids brought down cars. », ^ -Federal aid to Naional "" the drain, but that it didn't get done. Mayor Starr suggested that Huckabee investigate and report SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-A federal judge Wednesday declared a moratorium on all executions in California until an of the NBA heard pared by the Educationals policies Commission of the NEA and the American Association of School Administrators. The report urged the federal government to provide general aid to education to "guarantee a minimum level of educational opportunity for all student.!." Firm Must Cut Rates Samuelson said the Law Enforcement Dept. was considering the use of signs on border highways to warn travelers that the slides and the record Idaho uses unmarked patrol bombing caught the troops and supplies trapped behind. The Stratoforts also hit troop concentrations, bunkers, auto- malic weapons positions, base camps, bivouac areas, supply dumps and guerrilla trails in the almost forbidden valley the Communists were making into a vast offensive base. The main target area lay 35 miles south of the North-South Vietnam border where'Leather- necks were blocking invasion KINSHASA, The Congo (I!PI) ai i ves by UBtts ot llve -Congo President Joseph D. Communist divisions. Just be- Mobutu today appealed to his low the border, Communist African neighbors for help In putting down a rebel uprising in Congo Appeals For Help (UPI) - tance" WASHINGTON ... plans to ask for special practice American Telephone Tele- ance In replacing the damaged orders to j ut interstate tele- Organization of African Unity, orchards, phone rates by $120 million but (OAU). "To be eligible for this assist- the impact on Ihe average ance," Darbin said, "you must individual phone bill won't be ing on what could be done and the cost involved. _ The mayor noted fhaf the re- August hearing on the validity cent severe hailstorm was some- of cap i ta i punishment. San too Quenlin _ notified p o r u n y or a s u e n a i c a t i o n with toe scs K » , Current programs, the report ,,, a " W'o ,?" ^LV , known for raonths - Premler Molse saw, are aimed at meeting tpe- * e '. U f 0 ^ TM* A «TM s ' The Federal Communications planned to move foreign merce cific problems rather thaR pro- OddweU - APP 11 "^ 3 ^» "e (Continued on Pg. 2, Col. 2) mortars ripped into a Marine patrol, killing three Americans two eastern cities before It and wounding 51. leads to civil war. These dirj no{ tigure in Mobutu made the appeal for casualty figures for last week moral and material assls- announced by the American in a note to Secretary- mlll ( lry com tnand in Vietnam. Daillo Telli of the spokesmen said 161 Americans were killed in action and 1,529 wounded last week. The totals said in the note that d!d not j nc i u de the 109 Marines learned former Congo meA arid more t han 350 fighting thing "that doesn't happen often.' D/rfrnfc rOTrOIS CINCINNATI (UPI) -A tense calm returned to the Avondale section here today following two days of racial trouble which city officials blamed on "black power" advocates. Police patrols in the predominantly Negro area were beefed up Wednesday night but there were no disturbances. Police Chief Jacob Schott said 24 patrolmen in 12 cruisers were assigned to riot control duty in the area. Schott blamed the recent outbreaks of looting and fire- bombings on "black power" advocates. death row inmates, of the decision, "whooped and hollered" with joy and relief. U.S. District Judge Robert Peckham stayed the executions until Aug. 3, when he will hear arguments by (lie legal defense fund of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), and a group of San Francisco bay area lawyers who have challenged the state's capital punishment methods. The most immediate execution had been scheduled for Tuesday. Edward L. Arguello, 57, a San Diego carpenter, was to have entered the green gas chamber for execution for the slaying of an edlerly woman. INSIDE viding general support. Categorical aid "tends to be crisis - oriented, basedoncrash programs with sporadic funding," the educators said in the Tells of Mldeastwar...Page report. They called for general Queen contestants Page assistance "for those purpose deemed most important by the classified ads slate and local educational au- comics thorities." Bomber Crashes SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (UPI}-The U.S. Air Force today investigated the crash ol a B-52 bomber into the Atlantic Ocean after taking off from Ramey Air Force Base Wednesday night. The Air Force said three survivors of the crash had been rescued, An air and sea search for the four missing members of the plane's crew continued throughout the night. Commission (FCC), which or- naries into Ihe Congo to create dered the reductions Wednes- civil war. day, gave ATA-T until Sept. 1 to determine how the rates--and thus the charges to individuals --will be changed. The cuts and a determination Ann Landers .Pajc Al .Pages 1 A5, A6 . . ..Page A3 Crossword Page A3 Deaths Page 2 Dr. Molner Page Al Editorial opinion. . . .Page 4 Helolse Page A7 Horoscope Page A3 Sports Pages 8, 0 Television log Page A7 Women's news. . . .Pages 6, 7 Vietnamese Terrorists Murder Six SAIGON (UPI)-Viet Cong BABSON POINT OF VIEW Income Tax Increase Predicted This Year (The following Babson's Fin- wounded in since Sunday. The new lists brought to 11,695 the number of U.S. (Continued on Pg. 2, CoL 5) Tshombe was under arrest in Algiers. But Informed sources said the Congo's altempts to extradite him to face a death sentence for treason had that ATT should earn a return triggered Wednesday's attacks of from 7 to 7.5 per cent on Its on the two eastern Congo towns, investment in intersiatc service On Wednesday, Mobutu ap- were the first tangibleresulfsof pealed to the United Nations a 20-month FCC inyuiry into Hie Security Council for help in company. squashing the rebellion. The company found the Mobutu announced the attacks terrorists killed six Vietnamese orders "disappointing" andsaid himself Wednesday over Kin- civilians and wounded 21 more it reduced its earnings "to shasa Radio. The strongman ' n a burst of e p plosions In the levels considerably below those president said foreign mercena- Saigon area in the hours before (Continued on PR. 2, Col. 2) (Continued on Pg. 2, Col. 8) L ' S - Defense Secretary Robert ' S. McNamara's scheduled arrival. The guerrillas also attempted to blow up Ihe big oil pipeline feeding the giant Tan Son Nhut airbase where McNamara's plane was landing. Discovery of a timebomb attached to the pipe foiled the attempt. But the terrorists had more success elsewhere. They left a sion is Rood for the soul." And forth to meet the danger. ancial Forecast reviews develop- that is precisely what \ve plan As we review the events of motorcycle bearing a claymore- menls during Ihe paslsix months to do today. . . at Ihe midway recent weeks we recall our type mine camouflaged under and relates them io what lies mark of 1967. Hence, we turn December statement: "Heavily loafs of French bread in front ahead for business.) back to our extensive forecast armed with Soviet weapons, of a cafe where police usually BABSON PAUK, Mass-- Here of things to come in 1967 pub- the Arabs of the Middle East dine. The blast of thousands of in the northeast corner of the lishcd on Dec, 29,1966. --squared off against Israel-- bullet-like pellets killed three U.S., we frequently warn that AW, as V ;e EO along, we present a grave threat to ?iv!Uan rijners and seriously shall adopt a threefold policy world peace." wounded five more, police said. aimed at 0) exulting a bit Despite our forebodings of late A terrorist hurled a grenade where we were "on the nose," last year, we then felt that Ihe at a I'.S. Army truck near the (2) admitting our guilt, and smoldering fires evident in the Saigon docks. The blast killed a (3) adjusting our course with Middle East would not erupt into laborer and wounded nine an eye to the remaining months (Continued on Pg. 2, Col. 3) others. it is not wise to "review the bid." But then, we know that there is always an "antidote" for every aphorism, So ve counter with: "Confes- SPORTS BRIEFS A CHECK representing a granttothellomedale School District for conversion of farm land to athletic fields under Operation Greenspan Is presented to Jim Duncan, left, clerk of Homedale School District No. 370, by Allen George, chairman of the Homedalo Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Committee. Others In the picture are Tom Arlma, Homedalo School Board member; Gene Showalter, ASCSoffice manager in Marsing; Everett Van Slyke, Homectolc School Board chairman; Deward Boll, Homedalo, suporintenrtonl of schools, and John Noyes, work unit conservationist of the Soil Conservation Service, MarcinR. (story on I'age 2) (Stnff Photrt BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI) Rugged Jim Taylor, one of the besl running backs in professional football for the past eight years, today was traded by the world championGreen Bay Packers to th? National Football League's fledgling New Orleans Saints. The 31-year-old Taylor, who played out his option will) the Packers last season, will go Io ttic Saints In return for i No. 1 draft choice in 19G8 and a player yet to be determined. of the year. As 19G6 ended, we warned that "the greatest danger for the year ahead does not exist on the domestic front." Throughout the first half of 1967 the direst developments surely have been In the military and political areas abroad. As all eyes were firmly fixed on the Increasingly bloody conflict in Vietnam, Ihe Middle East burst Into (lame. G.A. Nasser of Egypt, egged on by the trouble makers In Moscow and surfeited with Russian armament, scrcamedfora "holy war" (o wipe onl IsraeJ. But his zeal soon cooled, as did Goliath's when David moved resolutely Mart inez Is Arraigned On Two Felony Charges ESPANOLA, N. M. (UPI) -- Ballazar Martinez, once called by authorities the most dangerous of Ihe band of Spanish- Americans who allegedly raided the Rio Arriba County Courthouse June 5, was arraigned on charges of kidnaping and as- saull with intent to commit a violent felony Wednesday. Martinez surrendered to officers late Tuesdayafterarrange- menls for the surrender were made by his mother with Albu- querque Detective Fred Gallegos while he was on a fishing trip. Martinez was arraigned befor. Espanola Justice of the Peace Ellpio Maestas. Maestas said the entire proceedings were conducted in Spanish. "I just told him of the charges against him and advised him of his rights," Maestas said. Martinez was then returned to tke Santl Fe City Jail.

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