Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on July 10, 1967 · Page 10
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 10

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Nampa, Idaho
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Monday, July 10, 1967
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Page 10
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Strong Demand Seen for Wheat BOISE - Wheat prices are ; likely to remain well above the government loan rate in spile of a record 1967 crop, Quentin D. Banks, marketing information economist of the University of Idaho extension service, said today in the July issue of Economic Facts for Idaho Agriculture. Production will be larger but stocks are low and demand will be strong. Thirty Enlist In Marines During Year BOISE -- Thirty men from the Caldwell and Nampa area have enlisted In the Marine Corps during the fiscal year ending June 30. They include: Jimmy L. Ward, Daryl M. Krsjnlk, Bruce C, Scnaffer, David H. Bell, Ray E. Wells, Juan M. Reyes, Terry E, Fletcher, Thomas W. Eastman, James P. Lunstrum, Jess B. Bolcourt Jr., Laszlo Bedegi Jr. and Lyle D, Hen sen, all of Nampa; John C. Rogers, Charles T. Paulln, Charles E. McEntarffer, Dennis R. Robinson, Ronald M, Osborn, Barry R ; Hudson, Roger L. Deide, Richard A. Rosling, Theodore L. Franklin and Conley V. Freeman, all of Caidwell; Joe G. Haggard, Gary D.Bass, Val D. Belcher, Larry G. Patterson, Richard S. Gordon and Richard E. McDowell, all of Meridian; Robert L. Brltton, Homedale; ind Francis L, Shuff, Parma. M. Sgt. Frank D. Guthrle, in charge of the Marine Corps recruiting station In Boise, said a recruiter Is available every Tuesday at the Nampa Police Station and every Thursday at the Caldwell Police Station, Meetings Slated BOISE (UPI) - The Idaho Legislative Council has scheduled three committee meet- Ings this month. The committee oa recorJlflcatlon of criminal laws will meet Friday In Boise. The committee on liquor . law revision will meet July 28 in Coeur d'Alene and the budget ' and fiscal committee will meet July 28 In Boise. production is expected to be about 54 million bushels, 42 per cent more tha; jas! year and 39 per cent above average, Production In the Pacific Northwest is forecast at 186,729,000 bushels, 43 per cent above last year and 66 per cenl mure than the five-year average. Total crop for the nation is predicted at one and one-half billion bushels, about (8 per cen( larger than last year, andanewrecord. If thts crop is realized, Banks said, farm prices can be expected to drop during harvest, but prices will slill remain strong in relation lo the loan rate because reserve slocks are relatively low and exports will continue high. The world supply of wheat declined In the mie-1960's because of unfavorable weather and a combination of economic and political forces. Reductlonofgralnscoupled with a population increase to create concern about food. Wheat supplies in the United States are the smallest in 15 years. Prices have been substantially higher through the 1965-1967 marketing year than the year before. The national average price In April was$l,55 per bushel, 16 cents above April, 1966 and 30 cents higher than the national average loan rate. Exports have been larger than usual in recent years. Higher prices and changes in government policies ior exporting wheat exports and wheat used for livestock feed. The carryover on June 30 this year is expected to be about 400 million bushels, compared with 525 million in 1966. Wheat production In the rest of the world is expected to exceed the record large crop of last year. "U Increased supplies that are in prospecl in other countries materialize," Banks said, "the U.S. will continue to face active competition for markets. American exporters will be competing for sales made possible by more U.S. dollars in the hands of foreign buyers, Other wheat-producing countries will also be competing for markets. If U.S. producers aretocontlnue to benefit from (he expanding market for food grain, competitive pricing and aggressive Celling In the international market will be needed. Kuna News Notes KUNA -- Marlon Hedberg,son at the Lloyd Hedbergs, made the dean's list In mathematics the last semester of the University of Idaho, where he was graduated In June. He brought his wife and daughter, Sbaun, to visit with Ms parents and with his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George foundry of Boise. Hedberg Is employedatthecoraputer center at the University. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Satis of Montpeller visited relatives and were guests of the Charles Farmer family for a barbecue supper. Guests of Mrs. Thelma Vreug- denhil have been a niece, Mrs. Gary Matlock from Buhl; Mrs. rVfarle Bergakter of New Hoiland, S. D., and her daughter, Mrs. W. E. Teter of Meridian. Mrs. Ella Bens visited two weeks with her son Joseph Beus and family. Other holiday guests Included Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Reed and Janet and Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Waite and family, all from Ogden. The Walte family also visited in Star with the Ira Waite family. Mrs. Howard Taysom and her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Gore and son of Blackfoot, have been visiting the Bill Reynolds, S, S. Transue families, Mrs. Elizabeth Perraut, the Don Youngs and the David Doans and Carrie Doan and Douglas. Douglas Doan, a Marine sergeant, has a two weekleavefrom Oakland hospital, where he Is recuperating from wounds received In Vietnam fighting, and is a guest of his mother and other relatives. Terry and Pam Logan of Grand View are houseguests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Doramus. Grant Awarded BOBE - (UPI) - The Idaho Foundation for Medicine and Biology, Inc., Boise, has been awarded a $24,912 Public Health Service grant to conduct a one- year study of existing and proposed health planning programs for Idaho. HELOISE The first state to'pass prohibition laws was Maine in 1851. Operation Farm Wife Dairy Farmers are happy to hear the recent announcement that President Johnson has signed an order limiting the Imports of dairy products into this country. The quota of foreign imports applies to all types of dairy products and not Just specified products, the report says. This is good news for the dairymen, and It's about time something was done besides Just talk. The American dairyman has the right to supply his own home market! In 1965, approximately 900 million pounds of milk products, mostly In the form of cheese was imported into this country. In 1966 these imports increased 300 per cent. This is enough to put the dairy industry back info the surplus situation again. This requires the federal government to take tax dollars to buy surplus butter and cheese, displaced on the American market by these foreign imports. How soon dairyman will have any much-needed Improvement In the price of his products remains lo be seen. It's a sure thing the surplus created by the imports will have to be used up again, and the industry on the supply and demand basis again before any change will be noted. Hay stacking has been delayed by the recent storms, and many fields of baled hay are still out waiting for the stacking crews to get to the job. In many cases the second growth of hay has grown up and almost hides the bales. Farmers and stacking crews usually arrange lo stagger the cutting of the fields so no farmer will be caught with hay out in the fields so long, but the i heavy rain that accompanied the Vhail storm In the valley has .'caused a very bad hay stack- Ing situation. Farm crops are doing well. Cultivation In the beet fields is almost complete for the year. The hot nights »e have had this put week nave made the eon crow. One farmer remark- ed his corn grew three inches in one night. The busy season of corn topping will soon be here. A few fields of very early varieties have already been topped over a few times. These hot summer days and the advent of the electric ice cream freezer havecreatedade- mand on the favorite of all sum. mer desserts, home made Ice cream. Cranking the old fashioned freezer for a half hour to "freeze up a batch" found It only on very special occasions or when there was a husky, ice-cream-hungry teenager around to do the job. Now we prepare the freezer, plug It In and let electricity do the job. There are many recipes for the home made dessert, Some Meridian Soldier Completes Course MERIDIAN - Army Private Bruce W, Skiver, 24, son of Mr. and ^frs. Wayne D, Skiver, 644 W. Pine Ave., Meridian, has completed eight weeks of advanced Infantry training at Fort Ord, Calif. He received specialized instruction in small unit tactics and weapons firing. Skiver graduated from the University of Idaho in 1965 with a B, S. degree in biological science. Heads Sorority MERIDIAN - Miss Barbara Cox, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herald J, Cox of Meridian, has been elected president of Ring sorority at the College of Idaho. Miss Cox Is majoring in education, is a senior and plans to become a primary school teacher. Picnic Planned MERIDIAN - The Agrarian Club will hold Us annual family get-together and picnic at the Parley Stanger home, V mile south on Cloverdale Road from Highway 20, Saturday July 15, af 8 p.m. All members are invited. like a cooked base and others use a. raw base. One thing to remember when you are cooking the filling Is don't over do It. Just cook it until It barely coats a spoon, or it will be like an egg custard. If I have time, I cook my filling and let It cool but generally some member of my family decides he wants some ice cream, so it's made by the quick method. Here is a basic recipe we use at our house. Our freezer holds a gallon and a. half and this recipe fills it: Nine eggs well beaten. Add (wo cups sugar, one-half teaspoon salt, four tablespoons vanilla and mix well. Add six cups milk. This mlxturemaybe cooked in a double boiler if you like, remember only until it coats a spoon. Lei il coo] completely before attempting to : freeze. For the quick method omit the cooking. We also like a few drops of lemon flavoring added. Tothlsmixtureaddelght cups of cream and mix well. Pour the mixture in the freezer can and leave about two inches of space in the top of the can for expansion of the frozen des- serl. Start Ireezer, add the crushed ice alternately with plenty of course salt. We freeze our cream In about 11 minutes, depending on the amount of salt we use. It freezes faster if you use more salt with the ice. It will be a real treat for the family or when that company comes (or Sunday dinner. It's also a special Incentive to keep the children at home on a hot afternoon. Teen-Age Choir To Give Program MERIDIAN - The Christian Minstrels, a 46-member teenage choir from the Pasadena, Calif., First Church of the N»z- arene, will present a program at the Meridian Church oftheNiza- rene al 7:30 p.m., July 13. The public Is Invited, The program will Include Negro spirituals and hymns. DEAR FOLKS: Heavtns to Betsy! It came to my attention recently that Dome »f you aren't taking full advantage of your refrigerator*. If you have one, it probably nan a. large shallow drip tray beneath the lee freeur compartment. Is your* emptyf It sun shouldn't 1*. Do you realize that you can Jump four or more Ice cube trays Into this one large drip pan and alway* have- cubes at hand when you want them ? They won't melt. Just think how many times a day children run In for n cool drink or plain old Ice to crunch. How nice if they can simply slide out that tray, grab a chunk and lie on their way! Constant refilling of Ice rube tray* and dripping water arross the floor 'voulcl be cut to a minimum. And no more running out of Ice just before you're ready to serve Iced drinks. What's more, every tlm« thut freezing unit door In opened the hot iilr rushes Inside and Hie Ice \vill build up quickly to the point where you'll have to defrost more often . . . And who likes that johf This is a real tlmesavfr-- the perfect storage spot for those extra Ire rulies. Put It to use! Uololse * * * DEAR HELOISE: Here's a little tip for working girls and Moms whose manicure is not up to par. If you'll put a little plastic snndwlch bag over each hand when rinsing out stockings, It will save a lot of snags caused from hangnails or a bad fingernail. The baga can bo used over iind over again, .Tudy K. » » » DEAR HELOISE: My brothers and I play with toy cars a lot BO my parents thought of this wonderful Idea for us: With a marker they drew a plan of our city on an old window shade. They m a r k e d streets, certain houses we knew, stores and everything. We all had the greatest fun for weeks .playing with this and running our little cars through the homemade village. The shade is also very easy to store. Just roll it up and tuck it way in the closet. Rosle Rememterer « * * DEAR HELOISE: Here is a simple method for clamping small articles (such as earrings) that are being mended by glue. After glul.ig' the .ibjett, pull out a dresser drawee and carefully place the object against the Inside top of the drawer. Then close the drawer against it gently and leave it overnight In this position. No need to hunt up a vise or a clamp, which few of us have anyway. Hazel 'Evans * * * Oh, Huge!, let'« hope wives who have to do their own mending give this hint of your* a try. It's the greatext, sweetie pie. Love, Helolse * * * "DEAR HELOISE: My hint concerns those new upright hair dryers for home use. In order tn use mine, I hud to sit in an uncomfortable straight chair lo be the proper height. The other day, however, I discovered that I could sit In Ui« most comfortable chair In the house and use tiic dryer by perching It on top of my adjustable ironing board! It sure makes drying time more p l e a s a n t . No hour wasted sitting in an uncomfortable position. I can relax nicely. Ruby Weljb » · » DEAR HELOISE: To make a handy pouring spout on any size fruit Jar, cut out the round top of a salt carton, leaving the metal pouring spout intact. Then just put this cardboard circle on top of your fruit jar and screw on a metal ring. You will now have a perfect pouring spout for any dry contents in the jar such as cornmeal, sugar, etc. Frances Newton * * * Helolse welcomes all mail, especially household h i n t s which she can pass on to readers as space permits. However, because of the tremendous volume of mail she receives daily, Heloise Is unable to answer all Individual letters. She will answer readers' questions in her column whenever possible. Meyer Heads Democrat Club MERIDIAN- Merl Meyerhas been named chairman of the Democratic Club of Ada County, following the resignation of Martin Nelson. Meyer has held the chairmanship before and had been the current vice-chairman. The Democratic group will hold a family picnic Tuesday, July 11, at the municipal park in Boise. All Interested persons are Invited. The event will begin at 6:30 p.m. Bloodmobile Sets Visit to Meridian MERIDIAN -- The American Red Cross bloodmobile will visit Meridian Wednesday, July 12, E. 0. Boice, chairman of the local blood group, has announced. The drawing will be heldatthe Legion Hall from Ip.m,to5p,m, Volunteers will serve free refreshments to all donors. The goal set for this community is 100 pints. Melba News Notes MELBA -- Summer vacation time has brought many guests to Melba homes, and many outdoor family gatherings have been held. Mrs. fva Sturm hosted a Cardner family reunion at her home. Attending from Buena Park, Calif., were son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sturm and daughters; son-in-law and daughter, Mr. andMrs.RayRay- mer and her granddaughter, Mrs. Sherry Seick anddaughter. Mr. and Mrs. Duke Bell came from Casper, Wyo., and Mr. and Mrs. Pat Workman from Burley. Mr. and Mrs. Tim Nettle!on and family amended from Oreana; Mr. andMrs.Har- ley Gardner from Kuna, andMrs. Mildred Ridiemoser from Mo Call. Melbans amending were Mrs. Sara Workman, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Workman, Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Workman, Mr. and Mrs. Westly Gardner, Mr. and Mrs. Lew Gardner and Mrs. Maud Cox. Visiting here from Coos Bay, Ore., are Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bramblelt and four daughters. They are dividing their time between Mrs. Brambletfs' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Haynes, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Workman. Houseguests this summer at the John Miller home are David Zink, of Taylor, Mich., andEddie Zink of Boise. Eddie will return to his home this week and David will remain until Keplem- ber. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turner and children of Santa Monica, Calif., are visiting with M;J. Turner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Zeyer. Dr. Charles Hilton of Yakima, Wash., has been a recent guest of his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hilton and family, Dr. Hilton instructs at Yakima Valley College. Visiting recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Lanus Givens has been their daughter, Mrs, Tom Knutson of Sumner, Wash., and Mrs, Givens' brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. John Porter and -sotrGreg of Seattle. The largest known ftsh Is the whale shark, which can grow more than 50 feet long. Idaho Free Press 4 Caldwell News-Trlbune, JulyUM9CT-Al Ann Landers Dear Ann Landers: Our son (212 pounds) was a veigtt lifter in high school and captain of the wrestling learn. He is now er gaged to a beautiful girl and seems quite happy. His grades are excellent and he has plenty of friends. The problem is that the boyis hooked on soap operas. His split program at school makes it possible for him to sir- at home most of the day. He starts with Love of Life, followed by Secret Storm, Guiding Light, As The World Turns, Doctors, General Hospital and Edge of Night. He did not pick up this habit from me as the only soap opera I watch is Edge of Night. Incidentally, he doesn't try to conceal his mania from his friends. I've heard him brag that he hasn't missed As The World Turns in four years. Do you think something is wrong with him? 1 have already ruled out the possibility that he watches all this TV stuff to compensate for a dull life, because his life is pretty interesting. What is your theory? -- NOT WORRIED BUT CONCERNED Dear Concerned: Maybe YOU think his life is interesting, but obviously he doesn't think it can compare with Secret Storm, Guiding Light and the rest. A boy his age who is so fascinated by fantasy that he spends several hours every day as an observer needs to become more involved with the real world -- as a par. ticipant. Dear Ann Landers: Please print this before school starts in the fall. 1 am a girl 17 and will be a junior when school starts. I play the cello and do it well. I held the first chair for two years. Then this cute new girl came to town and got my " chair and I was demoted. The new girl is a mediocre cellist and has absolutely no vibrato. She has taken lessons for only two years. I have studied for six years. It Is aweUknotm fact that this girl got my chair because her father is a frtendof the director. She is also good looking. My father IT a plumber and 1 am not much to loci at. I am a good cellist, however, awl I want my seat back, ^suggestion? - PLUMBER'S DAUGHTER Dear Daughter: Keep practicing, Toots - especially your vibrato. When it becomes obvious to one and all that you are undeniably the superior cellist, the director will just HAVE to give the chair to you. Class tells. Dear Ann Landers: I am just about your age, su please don't think this criticism comes from a stuffy old lady. I was brought up by a mother who niid elegant manners. She taught me it was a breach of etiquette to apply makeup at the table when dining out. I attended a banquet last even- Ing and you were the speaker. I was appalled when I saw you dig into your handbag and pull out a mirrorandlipslick.There, in the preseice of 1,000 people you powdered your nose and proceeded to paint your lips. Could it be that I was seeing things? Set me straight. -SHOCKED Dear Shocked: You ARE straight. The thing you saw was J. Good manners are simply common sense. Often the ladles room is a half a block from the speaker's table. It is more sensible for a woman to dab on a little powder and apply lipstick (which takes all of 10 seconds) than to hike to the ladies room or face an audience with a shiny nose and no lips. PHONE 466-7891 or 459-4684 to place your classified ad. Ifs fast, easy economical. Now Possible To Shrink Painful Hemorrhoids And Promptly Stop The Itching, Relieve Pain In Most Cases. New York, N.Y. (Spetial): Science has found a medication with the .ability,, in mosf cases -to promptly, stop itching, relieve pain and actually shrink hemorrhoids. lests by doctors proved that in case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction of the inflamed hemorrhoids took place. The secret is Preparation H*. There's'hb other formula likcJt.'^Preparation II also soothes irritated tissues and helps prevent further infection. In ointment or suppository form. Police Program Receives Gran/ SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) (.'tan's new law enforcement training program received a federal grant of$30,074, according to State Public Safety Commissioner Raymond A. Jackson, The program to train police' officers received approval on their application for funds from the Office of Law Enforcement Assistance. The money will be combined with $65,000 appropriated by the 1967 Utah Legislature. Of the blennium figure, $35,000 is scheduled for this fiscal year. Jackson expressed hopes to receive another federal grant to help with the program in fiscal 1969. The new courses In law enforcement will begin in September. Study Approved PULLMAN, Wash. (UPI) The University of Idaho and Washington Stale University have been awarded grants totaling $150,800 by the National Science Foundation for a two- year study of infra-sonic waves in tie atmosphere. PHONF. 466-7891 or 459-4661 Io place your classified ad. It's («st, easy i economical, Get top performance at low cost... Mjlathion p/ovides the most effective control ol alfalfa weevil-- wilh none of ihc problems encountered wilh other commonly used insecticides. The preferred practice for weevil control now recommended by .minorities is lo tre.it the /.irv.ie with maUlhion. Ry spr.iying when the larv.il counts are high, good control of weevil c.in be obtained with ,, single application. When you use malathion for alfalfa weevil larvae in accordance wilh label directions, you enjoy exceptional freedom from insecticide hazards. There is no danger from drift... no worry about residues on hay, milk, milk products of meal. \'O WAITING PERIOD. A recent USDA registration has raised the tolerance level of malatfiion to 135 ppm on hay and grass crops and allows harvesting or grazing on the day of application. This important advantage along wilh malathion's low (oxicily to workers--and small cost per acre-has made malathion ihe insecticide o f c h o i c e ( o r a l f a l f a weevil programs. AISO CONTROLS APHIDS and olhcr forage pests including lygus, grasshoppers, Icafhoppers and armyworms. Consult local agricultural authorises for informaiion on timing of application. Before using any pesticide, slop and read the label. MAIA1HION A PRODUCT OF w mm · · M l K J j l S B lUf MARCH i r a r CVAfMM '° COMPANY IDS ANCEliS. OAKLAND, POBriAND _C VA IVA** X D

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