Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on July 14, 1967 · Page 1
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 1

Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Friday, July 14, 1967
Page 1
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CLEAR Treasure Valley -- clear through Saturday wilh chance of afternoon and evening showers. Highs bolti days 92 lo 91; lows tonight 62 (a C7. VOL. XLVM NO. 299 CIRCULATION PHONE If you box nel rKtiwd you' f*K CRESS by 5:30 P.M. pl«o» call 4«-78?l for prompt Alivny. O eviction phow don ol 6:30 PJA. "An Independent Daily Newspaper Dedicated to Community Progress" NAMPA, IDAHO, FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1967 PAGES 10 CENTS Six Are Charged In Savings Probe ACCUSATIONS TRADED False Records Israel, Egyptian Forces Duel Across Suez Canal IT WAS AN OLD-FASHIONED picnic Thursday night in Cald- weil Memorial Park - complete with flag and band music -- when Gov. Den Samuelson spoke before an audience of Kiwaaians aid their guests. Above, Caldwetl Kiwanis Club SAMUELSON SAYS President Joe Ison introduces the Gem Stale Chief executive. From left a( the head table are Mrs. Ison, Joe Ison, Gov. Samuelson, Mrs. Samuelson, Mrs. Coley Smith and Caldweil Mayor Coley Smith. (Staff photo) BOISE (I'PI) -- The Ada County Grand Jury today handed down a secret indictment accusing six persons of falsifying records on some $6 million in assets of the defunct Idaho Savings and Loan Association. By WALTER LOGAN United Press International Israeli and Egyptian troops dueled wilh artillery, mortars, tanks and machineguns across the Suez Canal during the night Car Controversy Po/nfs Up Safe Driving CALDWELL -- Gov.DonSam- cars -- one in each ISP dis- uelscn said here last night that trlct -- in a move to reduce he is glad lo see that Ihe author!- traffic deatlis. zalion of unmarked police cars Samuelson, speaking at a "has developed intoacontrover- Caldweil Kiwanis Club family sy" because it focusses attention picnic in Caldweil Memorial "on the serious problem of high- Park, said Idaho has one of the way deaths in Idaho." highest road death rales in the The governor has authorized nation and declared that from the use of six unmarked police 125 to 150 Idahoans will be kill- Young Mentioned For U.S. Senate IDAHO FALLS (UPI) - State and Senate Majority Leader Wil- Sen. R. H. (Bill) Youngof Nampa liam Roden, Boise. is one of five men mentioned Not only will be senatorial here Thursday as possible can- candidates be discussed, Mc- didates for the- 1968 senatorial Murray said, but party finances campaign by Idaho Republican for the state's twocongressional chairman John 0. McMurray. races next year also will be on Idaho's top GOP officials and the agenda. strategists were meeting here today to "gear up" for the senatorial race next year. "This will be the start of our campaign to defeat Sen. (Frank) Church," McMurray said, "and we've got plenty of candidates to start looking over," The list of candidates McMurray rained appeared as a GOP "Who's Who in Idaho." In addition to Young, Senate ed in the 5 1 /? months remaining in 1967. "If this program of unmarked cars saves just one life," he said, "then it will be worth it. I have hopes and expectations it will save numerous people from being killed." The governor told the Kiwan- ians and their guests, "Perhaps all the discussion that has erupted will implant some seeds of safety in the minds of car drivers who have been violatingstate driving and speed laws," He urged the audience to "keep in mind that unmarked patrol carsjser.e ordered for one rea- - to Cool Air Invades Nation By U.P. international A cool air masscenteredover North Dakota brought record low temperatures and heavy rain today to much of Hie nation. The record laws were recorded from the Plains to New England, and around the air mass two-inch rainfalls were common Thursday. At 3 a.m. EOT today, Bradford, traditionally one of NEWPORT NEWS, Va. (I'PI) Hie coldest spots in Illinois, recorded the nation's low reading of 44 degrees. Just south of Bradford, Peoria, ill., set a record low reading for July 13 with a 70-degree recording. Other record lows were set at Rockford. 111., 63; Dubuq_ue, president pro-tern, he named former Gov. Robert E. Smylie, Lt. Gov. Jack Murphy, Secretary of State Pete Cenarrusa, Workers to Get Pay at Armory --Fifteen-thousand striking ship yard workers were to be paid in a National Guard armory today. Police kept an apprehensive watch on a string of bars fronting the violence-rocked Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Co. Officials wanted the strikers Iowa, 66- and Galveston, Tex.,' paid in the armory to keep 71. them from gathering inside the On Ihe rim of the air mass, world's largest privately owned turbulence caused by a clash shipyard, where work on five with southern warm air spawned necessary, nuclear submarines and other a tornado at Beaumont, Tex,, ". ..famthereforesuspending ships has been crippled. and created a funnel cloud and* you as an officer of Ihe NAACP The paychecks are the last waterspout north of New Or- that members of the Peninsula leans Thursday. The tornado Shipbuilders Association (PSA) caused minor damage at Beau- will receive unless they report mnnt. The effects of Ihe air mass also were felt in the far Northwest. But down the West Coast today, fair and warm weather prevailed. able to prevent a continuation of murder on the highways." Gov. Samuelson told the Ki- wanians about, a speech delivered this month at the Western Governors Conference at West Yellowstone by Ross Thatcher, premier of the Canadian province of Saskatchewan. In Thatcher's wurds, it dealt with a failure -- "the failure of socialism in Saskatchewan." Samuelsmi, quoting Thatcher, said the socialists went into power there in 1944 and stayed (Continued on Pg. 2, Col, 2) Negro Leader Loses Post BOSTOS (UP!) _ Cecil Moore, president of the North Philadelphia branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), was suspended today for alleged "continuing" misconduct and using his office for personal gain. In suspending Mcore, Roy Wilkins, executive director of the NAACP, said, "I am satisfied that there is danger of (Continued irreparable harm lo the NAACP ~~T. and that immediate action is Yanks Pound N. Viet SAIGON (t PI)-U.S. Air Force Jels flew a record 97 missions against North Vietnam, American spokesmen said today. Navy pilots who flew 73 other missions reported frantic Communist defenders launched a missile that boomeranged and destroyed a whole village. The Air Force pilots, who alone never before flew so many missions against the Communist country in a single !ay, and Navy air crews smashed WorlJi Vietnamese oil depots, army barracks, railroads, bridges, roads and other m i 1 i t a r y.targets Thursday, spokesmen said. Pilots from the 7th Fleet carrier Intrepid reporledseeing a surface to air missile (SAM) zoom up toward them tticn flip back and engulf a whole North Vietnamese village in flames. It happened 12 miles southwest of the great port city of Haiphong w h e r e American bombers smashed two major nearby oil depots. The 170 missions matchedthe fourth highest number flowti by The indictments were read and again today. Cairo said it this morning before Judge Mer- TM ' lin S. Young in Fourth District Court. Only Ada County Prosecutor Wayne Kidwell, a court clerk, a bailiff and the judge and grand jury were allowed in the courtroom during the half hour long session. Idaho Savings and Loan folded its operations on July 6, 19G6 and its operations were taken over by the stale. There is currently a proposal to have Equitable Savings and Loan Association, an Oregon- based firm, take over $8 million of the estimated $14 million in company assets--paying back approximately 42 cents on the dollar to the stockholders. The proposal was advanced to officials in Washington D.C. by Gov. Don'Samuelson and State Finance Director John Silva. It is under study. Nine other persons were accused of felony crimes in other indictments handed down by had repulsed an Israeli attempt lo launch assault boats in the 200-fool'Wide waterway. Each side accused the other of the cease-fire violations which have been almost daily occurrences for the past week. Conferees Plan Troop Increase Cairo said one Israeli tank was destroyed, Israel said three Egyptian tanks were set afire. Casualties apparently wcrellght on both sides. A Cairo Kadio broadcast said Egyptian artillery and machine- guns opened fire on an Israeli launch and several rubber boats and "our forces were able to destroy them all." The commu- nique made no mention of casualties and did not say how many boats were involve! Norwegian Gen. Odd Bull, head of the United Nations WASHINGTON {L-Pl)-Pres- A long series of councils on Truce Supervisory Organization, ident Johnson and his military the war ended Thursday with flew from Cairo to Jerusalem Johnson and his military today to try to speed Hie work leaders presenting themselves of installing U.N. forces along In full accord that an unspeci- the cease-fire line to police the tied number of additional truce and try to prevent the combat troops are needed by violations from flaring into the 1.2-million man allied force another war, in Vielnam. Bull told newsmen in Cairo No specifics were offered on L'.N, observers would arrive in how many men will be involved, the Middle East in the "very when they will go into action irar future" and that the first during the next 12 months, or group of observers would come tow much it will cost His from France and Sweden. He American taxpayer. But Johnson made clear at a news conference that Gen. William C. Westmoreland would get as many troops as he needs to fight Ihe war. chiefs began work today on a variety ol plans to provide their agreed upon troop buildup in Vietnam without calling up reserves or significantly increasing the draft. Guard Called to Newark said others would follow from Sweden, France, Finland and Burma. During the past week there have been land, sea and afr clashes but few observers NElVAfiK, N.J. (UPI)-Ffre- . bomb hurling Negroes rioted the Jury today, Those charges through d o w n t o w n streets ^ have reached a meeting of believed either side would were not secret. Thursday night and early today the minds," Johnson said. ."The launch any major attacks. The Idaho law states that the ac- in a multi-million dollar ram- troops that Gen. Westmoreland Arab states were reported to i cused cannot be named under page of burning and looting, needs and requests and that we state of crisis and Israel holds grand jury indictments until Gov. Richard J. Hughes ordered 'eel will be acceptable will be all its major objectives, the accused is arrested and ar- National Guardsmen and state supplied." Tne new ffri ,, , , t . signed, police to restore order. Asked If the increase would series The six persons named In the One Negro was slioi to death. fu| ly meet Westmoreland's re- during the indictment are accused At least 312 other persons, quest, Johnson replied: "The during Cairo felony counts involving including 25 policemen and answer is yes." between the more than 50 alleged crimes, firemen, were injured in the (Continued on Pg. 2, Col 5) Egypt Syria Kfdwell said all the crimes In- night-long rampage that ' , 22 volved falsification of corporate still und°er way^aTdawTbroke records. over debris-littered streets. Arrest warrants will be Arrests soared tc morc ((|an , served starting today, Kidwell 325. More than a dozen of (lie combined Air Force and Navy said. He added he was all six injured had gunshot wounds planes in any single day of the named in the indictment would Outnumbered city police fired be arraigned in Fourth District shotguns and pistols in a futile Court next week. attempt to break up guerrilla The six persons werethefirst bands of Negroes who smashed to be indicted by the grand into dozens of stores then jury in connection wilh the Ida- hurled Molotov cocktails into ho Savings and Loan case. the,-n after they had been looted. There were more fires than Newark summit talks presidents of and Iraq. LAKEVIEW PARK or. On the North-South Vietnam border Communist gunfire shot down an Air Force Al Skyraicier. Spokesmen said Ihe pilot of ihe propeller-driven craft ejected and landed in the embattled Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) astride the frontier. A South Vietnamese helicopter \vhisked the American flier to safely. It was the 193rd U.S. plane lost in South Vietnam. Including American plane losses over North Vietnam, it was the 799th i-'.S. plane downed by hostile fire in the war. Despite the massive assault no American planes were downed over North Vietnam in Thursday's raiding, U.S. officials said. Navy pilots reported the on Pg. 2, Col. 7) The jury first met May 5 and (Continued on Pg. 3, Col. 5) INSIDE Your Opinion Page 3 Church page Page 8 County agent's corner.Page A2 Almanac Page Al Ann Landers Page A6 Classified ads. Pages A2 - A5 Comics. . . , Pago A l Crossword Pajje A1 Deaths P.igo 2 Dr. Molnor P.ih'O 4 Editorial opinion, . .Page 4 firemen could handle and they had to call on nearby towns for help. Stampede Feed Slated Tuesday NAMPA- Thousands of peo- Featured performers at the pie will be served hot cakes, sau- 1967 Stampede, July 18-22 wili sage, eggs, and coffee or milk be Michael Landon the "Little here Tuesday morning in one of Joe" of felevision's "Bonanza " the West's largest free meals, and the western singing group Blair Shepherd, Snake River "Sons of the Pioneers " Stampede president, said today At dawn, ail National Guardsmen in the area surrounding Newark were ordered lo assemble at their armories in boots and field clothes. A National Guard spokesman said the would be armed. He said nn .. iM . ready Hughes rushed to the riot The event each year the Nampa merce with tl contributions. Chamber members will man the grills Tuesday and dish «'""««·· hour "As well asthousands of rodeo ,,,', fans, contesting cowboys here Carmaker Hits Union Demands DETROIT (tPI) _ General Motors Corp. said today the United Auto Workers' contract for . I f ( s 0 ,, n i . ,1, /»!,! T» ls serlous about " * *'" back to work. The shipyard announced in a full-page newspaper advertisement Thursday tnat paychecks were being sent to the armory. in Philadelphia and specifically as president of the North Philadelphia branch, pending a full hearing . , .suchsuspension is in effect immediately," Wilkins said. Wilkins said Moore had 15 days to file an answer (o Ihe complaints lodged against him. !K Hostages Flown From Congo KINSHASA, The Congo (L'PI) claimed in broadcasts the past --Red Cross planes today were several days that the mercena- ferrying out of Kisangani the ries forced the hostages lo take last of a group of Europeans up arms and had killed some and Americans who had been who refused, held hostage by a b?jid of rebel mercenaries. The Congo Army pursued the fleeing mercenaries who escaped Thursday from the Eastern Congo town Inacaravan of 27 trucks heading toward Punla in Ihe rugged African The gomnmen| radlo J(|rther ^ (hat )he r6be)s ^ fa](en some of Ihe hostages with them when they fled Kisangani As [ a t c as Thursday night ft was still uncertain II some of the hostages had been taken on Ihe rebels' flight. However, when the first two All of the hostages apparently planeloads of 50 whites and 40 were safe, unharmed and injured Congolese soldiers ar- accounted for. Radio Kinshasa rived )n the captlal from b " stmuntry ' Kisangani late Thursday night they said the other hostages were still safe in the (own. Among the first arrivals were two American wives of University of Kisangani professors. They were Identified as Mrs. Henry Fechler of Fort Worth, Tex., andaMrs.llopgoodandhcr daughler. The fled Cross said the 50 whiles brought out Thursday night were well and unharmed but "extremely tired." Those stilt to he brought on! Mils morning included a group of university professors and journalists. the food until gua !' al !? eetl inco! M alone could Horoscope Page Al Snorts , . .P.igos 6, 7 Television IDE. . . .Page A6 women'. ,,e»s. . . .P..go 5 Mimle(i on p,. 2 C ol. * ^te a^de f^U good place for a square meal before "'H If"? 1 '01 Our em P% e s meeting rough-and-lough rodeo ST. ' r v , w e s s ' " Loul ' s G . stock in flie opening night Tues- ~± ' Vlce Patent, told day," Shepherd said. » !"' lv . . it was the industry's first broadside since Ihe I'AW began Agreement Reached f^!"!. in . e L demailds Montia ' for WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Pentagon says ihat all operators of mulli-uml housing and four" auto makers But Hie blast didn't faze LAW Slation in southern Maryland have agreed to rent lo Negroes, Nation's Defense Faces Strikes, Walkout Threat By U.P. International served notice faced one of the n labor crises of all times. SOMF. OF THE LEADERS of the Idaho Conference, School of Christian Mission, Methodist Church, pause for a photo as the week-long event draws lo a close today on the College of Idaho campus, From left are Erwln Schwiebert, Caldweil, Idaho Conference lay leader; Mrs. Conrad Holmes, Payelle, dean of Ihe event; the Rev. Orville Coals, Boise, district superintendent, Idaho Conference; Ihe Fev. Irwln MeDonough, Nashville, Tenn., Board of Education, and the I!ev. Isaac Shaver, Clldwell, specialist on Japan. (staff photo) Six

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