Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on July 8, 1967 · Page 2
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 2

Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 8, 1967
Page 2
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Ifrho Free Press 4 Caldwell News-Tribune, aturday, July 8,1967 - 2 ON CABLE TV BIDS THE NEWS-1IIBUNE and IDAHO f REE PRESS Pwblilhtd ev«ningi iK«pi Sunday OJ 316 Tfn)» A*ff Sot/lh Nar.po Idaho 83651 by Conjur, PubliiSing Co. Entt/ti| 01 lew-id C!QH rr.oiler ot the-Poit OHi« at Nampo, Idaho ur,faraclofMarcri8. 1879. All nolicei required by law or order of court of ^ompelent juiiidit- lion to be publiiKed weekly *;)( be pub'iihcd in the Saturday iiiue ol (Mi pope, pursuit ro S«tion 60-108 I C. 1963 01 added thereto byChapUr 164 1933 Selliori lowiol Irfar.o. SUBSCRIP1IONRME Co-ri.r. per momti j ] 85 Carrier per year 525.20 Mail (in advance) ii Canyon. Ado. Owyhee. Gem, Elmore, Washirg- lan. Soiie, Payelle. Idaho. Adami. Valley and Malheur Couniiei 1 Month . . JMontrii. . . 6 Month). . I Year OUTSIDE ABOVE COUNTIES . S 1.50 I Month . S 4 IS 3 Months. . 5 800 6 Months . 5 1 5 0 0 I Y e o r . . S I 75 S 4.75 . S 9.00 . 517.00 Amyx Willing To Cooperate BOISE- Mayor Jay S. Amyx chlse withoutconsultingthoother at Boise Friday left the door c jfl es open for cooperation with other Aln y X sa | d n e will talk to the Treasure Valley communities in Bo| se city Council about the beaming paycabletelevisionprc- possibilities "we might have of grams Into the area. ^m VOT ^ ng w m, the cities of Mayors, counctlmen and t he Treasure Valley in coopera- others from eastern Oregon and (ion on cable television." southwestern Idaho met in Cald- ^g Boise city councilpassed Obituaries Lawrence Doug/as MERIDIAN - Services are pending at Roblson Chapel here for Lawrence M. Douglas, 44, of Mill Valley, Calif., and t former Meridian resident. Douglas, a mountain climber, was killed Friday a[ Juneau, Alaska, while leading members of the San Francisco Sierra Club over the rugged Juneau ice field near Juneau. Alaska police said Douglas was leading seven climbers, including his wife and two of their children, when a ledge gavsway, tumbling him down a steep cliff In the glacier area. Police said Douglas died before he could be flown to a hospital. Hong Kong frontier World War On Hunger Explained CALDWELL - A third world war -- this one on hunger -- is being carried on unkaownto most people, according to Ruth Sheldon Knowles, a New York City author, war correspondent and petroleum specialist. Mrs. Knowles was speaking Friday at Hi* College of Idaho as a feature of the American Studies Institute sponsored by the public affairs department of Standard Oil of New Jersey. well Thursday night at the iml- a resolution June 19 specifying tatlon of Caldwell Mayor N, E. cr it er j a for a cable television (Coley) Smith to discuss the cable television situation, Smith said he "was speech- BIRTHS TYLER- To Mr. and Mrs. Jess Tyler, Nampa Route 5, a boy, born July 6 at Mercy Hospital. MARRIAGE LICENSES Travis Glenn and Barbara Snelllngs, both of Caldwell; Jan Bailey, Nampa, and Stan Beus, Kuna; Jerry Chester Ames and We are now in World War Anita Coleen Laub, both of Cald- III and most people are still well; Marvin R. Wills and Virginia Arlene Jacliella, both of Portland; Donna M. Wyman, Caldwell, and Thomas B. Crossan Jr., Munich, Germany; Ml- franchise toserveBoisepatrons. Applicants have been asked to submit bids based on require- loss" after learning that Boise ments no ]a(er (tan 2 p.m.Tues- would open bidding on a tran- day, Aug. 1, Boise's franchise grant would be exclusive. The major problem arising from Boise's call for bids on cable television, said Smith at Thursday's meeting, was that It would limit the offers available to the other Treasure Valley communities when they get around to awarding franchises. "Whoever gets the Boise market can get this market cheaper," Smith said, noting that control of one-half of the area will ,, Statistics Area Girl Seeks Princess Honor give a distinct advantage to any cable company. FEATURED SPEAKER at the Republican Picnic Sunday at the Caldwell Memorial Park will be Sen. ten Jordan, R-ldaho. The picnic is scheduled to start at 6:30 p.m. MERIDIAN- Miss Donna Stevens, 18, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Sterens, Meridian Route 1, will leave July 17 for Chicago to compete for title of American Dairy Princess, the dairy industry's highest honor. Miss Stevens and other state finalists will compete for the crown currently held by Carol Aon Armacost, Upperco, Md. Miss Stevens knows how to milk a cow and is a lovely testimonial to Ihe value ot milk and other dairy foods in (he diet, the Idaho Dairymen's Association said. She is a sophomore this year at Ihe University of Idaho, majoring in home economics. She is a Kappa Alpha Thela; a winner, of the coveted Mary HaUNiccolls Home Economics scholarship; and is a members of AlplaLam- ba Delta-Scholastic Honorary and Spurs. Miss Stevens has been interested in home economics for several years. While attending Meridian high School, she held numerous offices in the Future STATE MWS BRIEFS unaware of it, "she said. "This is the war on hunger and only when we understand these problems, caused by the population explosion, can we see Ihe Vietnam and other crises in their proper perspective. "This was Is going to absorb Ranchers Put Out Major Fire cholas Blalne March Jr., and B01SE (UPI ) _ A ^^ oi Tne Fire protective Associa- Patricia Rae Muller, both of ranchers and farmers who tion was formed, said Bivens, Port Orford, Ore.; Janet Dan- bjiujgrj together to fight range about four years ago alter a fighters to them. iels and Gerald Hillyard, bom (j res on ^ e ^ (^ (, ave suc . j^gg ran g e ftj. e jj, (|, e ; r ^^ Bivens said the association if ·% · i i "This was Is going to absorb '" l! ulu «««« nuyiu-u, uum (j res on ^ e ^ (^ (, ave suc . j^gg rln g e ftj. e jj, (|, e ; r ^^ Bivens said the association 11 ROIfJri all nations and their foreign and °| Nampa; Alfred F. Kiest, Mar- cess [ u u y ta ttled their first ma- showed the farmers and ranch- financed by a voluntary assess · * «* · *· ^i *^ rlnmo^lln nnlfpioc in fho noar SlOKi 3J1Q PCETfiV A. JlITieS, Celld- !/,.. «-,, ~f Ifcn imnr- t/vliu o-rc thn* nHV,,,,,,,!, +»,,,,. v, n ,i «!,,« M A n t ,,,, u .«_TMv,«« ,,,,,, ^««, DONNA STEVENS Homemakers of America and served as stale president ol Ihe Idaho unit. She was also a member of the Future Teachers of America andreceivedasitperior rating in the regional Declamation Contest. Beginning July 11, Miss Stevens and the other contestants will go through a rigorous round of scheduled activities. A panel of three judges will evaluate tht performance of the dairy beauties and select one to serve as the dairy industry's official partment and highway markers said the proposed plant is proof ambassador of goodwill for the to pinpoint fires and direct the that the firm "realizes the op- next year. The Princess Prt*. portunity for growth 'in Idaho, gram if , onsored by the Am- (Continued from Pige 1) There was no indication whether the guns were manned by Chinese military personnel or members of the mob. The village, part InHongKong and part in China, is located near the northeast coast in the colony's new territories. A Street named Ching YIng (Chinese-British) runs through the center of the village and a line In the middle is the border. The police station is on Ching Ying street. As the police station was under attack, another mob of more than 200 marched through .the-streefs of nearby Kowloon, -shouting anti-Brllish slogans and singing Communist songs. Search Continues Af Owyhee Lake LAKE OWYHEE - Members at the Malheur County Sheriffs Department continued searching Lake Owyhee Friday for the body of Bobby Tooley, 21, Parma Route. 3, who apparently drowned Wednesday. Tooley, a Vietnam War Veteran, disappeared after a boating mishap. His uncle, Perry Tldwell, Nyssa, was rescued by Lester Cleaver, also of Nyssa. Their fishing boat tipped over when Tldwell attempted to free a propeller thai was tangled In fishing line. Occupants Unhurt CALDWELL - No one was injured Friday night in an accident at the intersection of W. Linden Avenue and Marsing Boulevard, according to Canyon County Sheriff's reports. The accident occurredwhenan auto driven by Colin Osburn, of Manvel, iv'.D., reportedly attempted to cross W. Linden Avenue and was struck by a vehicle driven by Robert L. SuU llvan, ofCaldwellRouteG. There were no citations. domestic policies in the near future," she claimed. "The long range problems are In population control. In the meantime, we can be feeding Ihe world. Worldwide famines areexpected to start In 1974." "The food and famine riots of the future will put all other kinds of riots in the shade," said Mrs. Knowles. "They will make some of our present situations look like child's play." in Idaho like the fact that industry is eager to get away sln S ^d Pe eey *· J ^ mes . Cald - jor fire of the year today. ers that although they had plen- ment on each member per acre from the large cities. . ," well; Blanche Manchester and About 45 men from the Little ty of equipment and manpower of land owned. The assessment J - TM*rt Forrester, both of willow Creeks Fire Protective to fight fires, they were "gross- is sufficient to take care of all TM ce ' vt W j ev *,. ," ,, Association put out a fire that ly unorganized and lacked co- expenses and even has built up - c 0 v e r e ,j approximately 500 ordination. a backlog fund to take care of Nachele Leedy, both of Cald' well; Joe Robinson, El Centre, acres ^ {wA in (he LmiG wil . Tne ra nchers organized into passible emergencies like the LalU., ana Margejonnson,flam- low Creek area nortteast o£ six districts, each of wliichhas fire which prompted forming "H r H* ^"f^f ra T£ Emraett ' a Ure warden wtl ° is res PTM- B* association, orio Cerda both of Nampa; Jo- According lo Dave Bivens, sible for fires in his district. ,,, ., D , sephKynaston,Nampa,andKath. p residDn t ot the association, the The association isequippedwith P'onf for Bur/ey leenTranstrum, Eagle. {ire was pu( ou[ around 1;JO two-way radios, pumper trucks, BURLEY (UPl) - A new Del Hiomas w. weygandt, Lalo p m _ Friday evening, after more caterpillar tractors and other Monte Foods processing plant well and Georgia Page, Emmett; lhan , Mr hours of fighting. Bi- member - owned fire fighting to be built in the Hurley area Leon Dale Aman andParnPerry, vens saw ^ ^ ^ s menwere equipment. The association also was announced Friday Gov. Mrs. Knowles claimed that both of Nampa; Jerry Fivecoat aid hy a crew from the Bureau has maps developed for their Don Samuelson flew here from Communism will never beat the ana Sand! Ward, both of Cald- of Land Management. use by the Slate Forestry De- Boise for Ihe announcement. He well; William Chamber and ' i · u/ i B J Joins Wafer Board BOISE (UPl) - Edgar A. Imhoff, former California, New- Mexico and Wisconsin water re- sourses pl?Jining official, has joined the Idaho Water Resource Juanita M. Buzzell, both of Caldwell. JUSTICE COURT United States in the "food Is power" game, but Communism will exploit the famine conditions. She believes Ihaf determination, and research are the' . Faye E. Johnson, Parma, turn- two prjmary factors needed to Ing from wrong- lane, $10. bond solve the food problem. She said American business and government are joining hands In an effort to find ways in which this can be done and are having major success in Livestock, Produce Highway fatality Rate High BOISE (I 1 PI) - The Traffic many areas. posted. Ramiro Flores Vela, Box VO, Caldwell, speeding, $30 bond posted. Willie Lucille Hansen, Middleton, speeding, $25 bond posted. Roy L. Hardy, Caldwell Route 6, defective muffler, $10 bond posted. Leslie R. Robinson, 1001 N. Klmball St., Caldwell, failure to obey traffic HgH, $10 bond posted. Carl J. Mitchell, Mom's Cafe, Caldwell, no vehicle registration, $10 bond posted. Anna May Gordy, 509 Belmont St., Caldwell, failuretopurchase driver's license, ; $10 bond posted. James G. Roberts, 1507 Ellis Ave., Caldwell, speeding, flnded $13 and $5 court costs. Deanna Meser, 1001 E. Linden St., Caldwell, failure to display both license plates, $5 court costs suspended. Ray C. Harshman, Caldwell Route 5, speeding, fined $15 and $5 court costs. Michael R. Cluck, Jordan Valley, Ore., speeding, $17 forfeiture. High and Low Livestock Prices Ma.?. Mln. 79 67 89 Atlanta Bismarck 89 47 Boise 89 63 Boston 80 65 Calgary 72 51 Chicago 70 66 Cleveland 83 66 Denver 81 54 Des Mnines 82 61 Detroit 80 $4 Fairbanks 70 51 Fort Worth 83 75 Indianapolis 83 6$ Honolulu 83 76 Jacksonville 90 74 Juneau 54 42 Kansas City 83 66 Las Vegas 100 75 Los Angeles 81 64 Miami 86 70 Mpls.-Sf. Paul 78 63 New Orleans 89 71 New York 79 64 Omaha 83 69 Philadelphia 81 62 Portland, Ore. 79 53 St. Louis 80 65 Salt Lake City 85 60 San Diego 75 55 San Francisco 58 53 Seattle 74 58 Spokane 81 53 Washington 84 68 Winnipeg M 53 Friday's high, was 107 at Blythe, Calif. TWs' mirntror's low was 42 at Bntt* and Kallspell, Mont. Newsman Accused Of Bribery NEW ORLEANS (UPI)-DIst. Atty. Jim Garrison Friday Issued a warrant for the arrest of Waller Sheridan, a National Broadcasting Company newsman, accusing Sheridan of attempting to bribe the key witness in the assassination conspiracy case. Garrison saldSheridan offered to set Perry Raymond Russo up in California, protect his job, obtain a lawyer for Russo and make surs Garrison never extradited him back to Louisiana. In New York, a NBC spokesman "vigorously denied" that Sheridan offered Inducements to Russo. The spokesman said Sheridan has been working for NBC in New Orleans for two- and-a half years, Sheridan has devoted his efforts almost entirely since February investigating Garrison's assassination conspiracy theory and legal activities. Russo identified businessman Clay U Shaw as the mysterious Clay Bertrand who Garrison says plotted to kill President Kennedy in 1963. Russo made the identification before the Ihree-judge panel which ruled that Garrison had enough evidence to hold Shaw for trial, possibly in early September. NBC on June 19 telecast a special program highly critical of Garrison's probe. The network Friday offered Garrison one-half hour of prime time July 15 to answer the program. 25-27; Good Feeder steers 500- Garrison Friday issued sub- ~"o, 26-29; Good steer cai** poenas for two other critics of ^zs^odV^der^'ieKerTsoo 3 his probe-tits former chief in- 70 " 0 ^".so'cJod Heifer call vestigator William Gurvlch and vss 300-500, 25-28; Plain iieif- John Cancler, an Inmate at Par- ers 18-22; Lijhi Hoistein steers ish prison-- to appear beforethe 24-21; Heavy Hoisiein sieers grand iurv Wednesday K ' M ' plaln « olstcln Stecrs l8 - grana j u r y wwneiua) (( !lols , cin He i (ers 21 _ Cancler said intheNBCspe- M . p|a(n Iiolsleln ll( ,, rer:i 19 . cial that he *as asked by a 22; striker cowsw/caives 100- member of Garrison's staff to 220; Keeder com n-i«; Baby break into the French quarter calves 35-65 home of Shaw to plant some- O.K. LIVESTOCK MARKKT RBI'OUT JULY 6, 1967 MARKET CONDITIONS Market was .steady on all clashes except butcher cows and bulls 50 to 15 higher. Good fed .steers 25 to 50 higher. SI-AUGHTEH CATTLE Common to Good Steers 2225; Fed llolstein Sieers 2223.50; Common lo Good Heifers 21-23; Utility Heifers 17-21; Commercial Cows 17-19; Utility Cows 16.50-18.50; Canners and Cutters 15-18; Jersey and Guernsey Steers and Heifer* 14.50-17; Good Bulls 23.50-25; l.iuhl Bulls 18-23. STOCKKR AND hKEDEH CATTLB ttwd Foeder Steers 700-900 Live cattle: Open High Low Latest Units Aug 27.40 21.42 27.35 27.35 56 Oct 27.97 27.97 21,90 27.95 49 Dec 28.50 28.15 28.10 28.12 33 CHICAGO (UPl) - Livestock: Hogs 5,500: barrows and gilts steady to weak, moderately active; No. 1-2 195225 Ib 24.00-24.75; sows weak to 50 lower; moderately active; No. -3 330-400 ill 18.7519.75; boars 16.00-17.00. Cattle 5,000: no calves; steers active, 25 to mostly 50 higher; heifers active, fully 50 higher; cows active, 25 to 50 higher; bulls active, 50 higher; inslances 1.00 'higher; prime 1,175-1,400 Ib steers 27.50-28.00; high choice and prime 8151,150 Ib heifers 26.50-26.75; utility and commercial cows 17.50-19.50; high yielding utility 19.50-20.0!); canner and cutter 16.75-18,75; utility and commercial 21.5024.50; high yielding utility 25.00-26.00. Sheep 200: spring lambs and shorn ewes steady; few lots choice and prime 90-105 Ib spring lambs 27.50-28.CO; cull to good shorn ewes 4.00-7.50. PORTLAND, Ore. (UPl) - Weekly livestock: Cattle and calves 500; steers low choice 950-1,025 Ib 28-28.30; low choice 1,020 Ib 27.50; high good-mostly choice 1,148-1,195 Ib 26.80-27.90; heifers h i g h good-choice 8G4-882 Ib 26-26.20; cows cutter beef breed 17-18.25; yellow ranner-cut- ter 12.2545.50; bulls utility - commercial 1,100-1,400 Ib 22-24.75; feeder steer calves choice 450-500 Ib 28.70-29. Hngs 70; barrows and gilts 1-2 179-225 Ib 24-24.60. Sheep 300: spring Iambs choice, some prime 90-113 Ib 22.50-23.50; few head 2424.10; ewes cull-ulility-grKxl shorn 2-4; feeder spring lambs choice-fancy 55-105 Ib 17.10-17.20. CHICAGO (UPl) - Produce: Potatoes: Total U, S. shipments 491; (old and new) arrivals 62; track 170; supplies moderate; demand good; market for long whiles stronger, round reds slightly stronger. Track sales (U.S. 1-A unless otherwise noted): California long whites 3.75-4.25; round reds 4.55-4.75. Street sales: Market firm; California long whiles 4.004.25; round reds 4.75-5.00. Onions: Arrivals 14; track 38; supplies moderate; demand moderate; m a r k e t slightly stronger. Track sales: California Stockton yellow large 2.00-2.15. Street sales: Medium firm, large glight- ly weaker; California yellow grano (including Stockton yellow) large and medium 2.50-2.65; Arizona yellow granex medium and prepack 28.85; white Texas and New Mexico medium 2.65-2.85. Poultry: Too few to report. Cheese: 5 Ib processed loaf 48'/;-52%; brick 48-52; muenster 48-52. Cheddar's: Daisies 51-54'/r; longhorns 5052 1 /,; 40 Ib blocks 48-49%. Swiss (wheels): Grade A 58-66; Grade B 55-G4; Grade C 54-56; (80-100 Ib blocks): Grade A 56-61; Grade B 54-59; Grade C 52-54. Wholesale prices as reported by the Chicago Mercantile Exchange: Butler steady; 93 score 66; 92 score C6; 90 score 63 1 /,; 89 score 59Vi; carlots-. 90 score 64; 89 score 60%. Eggs steady lo firm; white large extras 30; mixed large extras 30; mediums 21; standards 24 1 /:; checks 18. ftt ^ 2W0 . Fi( thinf. Hots-Bulk 22.50-23.00; Kal Gurvlch resigned recently iioss-ituavy or NO. 3 21-22; from the staff, charging there Kpedor.s 20-20,50. was "nothing to" Iheinvestiga- 1S ""' ; !!, ,, ,, . (Inn anrt thit chaw; aealnst r a l u "' bs 21 -2'.50; Feeder lion ana na cnarges again* w.50-20.25; Mwuhier Shaw should be dropped, ^ 4 _ 4 50 erica!. _,airy Judging is based upon the ability of the young woman to represent the dairymen and "speak up" for milk. Autos Collide On County Road CALDWELL - A Friday Board as chief of the planning morning accident on a county division, road l'/j miles south of Greent leaf Mill resulted in no injuf-' ies to the drivers and only minor damage to both cars. Canyon County Sheriff's r£ ports said the accident occurred about 6:40 a.m. when an auto driven by Fred J. Moriey, of 516 20th Ave. N., Nampa, pull- 0 ed in front of an auto driven' Safety Division of the. Depart- by Todd L. Knie, of 182Z Mon- ment of Law Enforcement said tanBC- Ave., Caldwell. Moxley today more than twice as many sa'd ^ na t he was unable to see' traffic deaihs occurred on state any s Approaching cars because highways during the first six °f high weeds growing on bnth months of this year than on city sides of the road. streets or county roads. -^--^--^^--^~^-Statistics showed that of the 105 traffic fatalities recorded through June, 61 occurred on slate highways, 23 on county roads and 21 on city streets. In the same period a year ago 114 persons had been killed in Idaho traffic accidents. The records also showed that those who met death on state highways were among the motorists who were traveling t h e great number of miles in the state, 63 per cent. Traffic deaths on county roads involved 23 per cent of the lolal miles being traveled in the slate and cily street fatalities represented those involved in 14 per cent of total miles traveled. Marsing Clerk Plans to Retire MARSING - Mrs. Paul Keel Marsing city clerk and justice of the peace, Friday announced her plans to retire Aug, 1. Ralph Kurtz, present member of the city council, said he would resign his post to assume the duties of city clerk. Kurtz added he would not accept the justice of Ihe peace position. PHONE 466-7891 or 459-4661 to place your classified ad. SEAL-VAC Low-Cost System for Storing Forage Crops Ih« Seal-Vac vacuum-silage system it now an accepted practice in many parts of the world as well as the United States. Phone us for complete details. ANALYSIS Moiitui»%. . Cwi Prolitn Crude Fal % . Crut film % CrudtAihS. FRESH CUT 66.0 5.9 0.78 9.53 3.77 AFTER MDMS NSUL-MC PRODUCER'S SUPPLY CO-OP PACIFIC SUPPLY COOPERATIVE HifhwayW, W«l «·«· 4U-7M1 Control major alfalfa pests without killing pollinating bees ... use Che^iagro's DYLOX SYSTOX META-SYSTOX-R Don't lake chances on kill ing your vital bee colonies Chemagro's selective insec ticides control harmful in sects like lygus, aphids and mites. But, being selective', they do not destroy beneficial insect populations. · Cnenv agro's spray program is built around (1) Dylox, the selective insecticide that controls lygus, especially when alfalfa is in bloom stage; (2) Systox and (3) Mela-Systox-R systemic insecticides that control aphids and mites, including the clover head and pea aphids. · Recommended for evening application, after bees cease flying. Systox and Meta-Systox-R are absorbed into the plant sap system. Because they are inside the plant, they do not atfect bees . . . a n d protection can't wash off or blow away. · See your Chemagro farm supplydealer for details today. You'll be glad you did! ,,,, I XBkCHEMAORO \ 9 C O R P Q N A T I O N

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