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View Sample Pages : Idaho State Journal, March 15, 1968

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Idaho State Journal (Newspaper) - March 15, 1968, Pocatello, Idaho Moha Journal FRIDAY, MAHCH 15; 1S68 Police aro Investigating the 'theft of over worth of Equipment from a boat stored at a warehouse at Second and Bonne vllle sometime test week. William Brewster, 755 South Fourth, owner of the boat, re- ported the theft to police Wed- pesday. He said he was alerted by an employee of Bullock Mo- tor, owner of the building. He said the motor, steering con. trols, Ufa jackets and water skis .were stolen, Dental Survey Set for County School Pupis Health officials will begin a survey of some Bannock County school children Monday to learn If progress has been made since 1961 In the dental education and treatment pro- gram here, Children to be surveyedareln six grades, The sur- yey, to begin at Whittle r School, will be conducted with a mo- bile dental unit. It Is sponsored by the Idaho Health Department's Denial Health Section In coopera- tion with the Southeastern Dis- trict Health Department, local dentists and School Districts 25 and 21. to Dr. A lien Cutler, chief of the state Health De- partment's Dental Health sec- tion, the survey data will be compared with 1957 and 1961 surveys. It will determine the effect of the dental treatment program on the children's den- tal health. It will also indicate dental problems that exist. In 1957, the program conducted by the district Health Department stresses education and prevention of dental disease. There-Is a limited amount of treatment for Indigent youngs- ters. .The 1961 survey Indicated substantial progress compared with 1957, District Health Dt rector Ivan Frazier said. The, survey will consist of quick, visual examinations of the chlWren's teeth, said Mrs. Nelda Morrjson, dental hygienist vim the health department. The examinations will be done by v the "staff of the mobile dental unit, PTA volunteers will re. cord' Information for the exam- iners.' Its purpose will be to de- termine dental decay and treat- ment experience In age-groups. Individual reports of the inspec- tions will not be sent-to par- ents, Mrs. Morrison said. Dr. Cutler advised that par- ents, should take their children to the family dentist as.often as he recommends, should cut (town on decay-producing sugars and starches and should super- vise children's oral health prac- tices at home. Teeth should be .brushed right after eating. Be- ,tween-lneal snacks should be of low sugar and carbohydrate kinds, such as fresh fruits, milk, fruit juices, hard vegetables, meats and eggs. FORDE JOHNSON TRUCK SERVICE 222 1 _233_-232 1 4-855x14 Goodyear Blackwall TMU 0195 OFF. 01 O I Hearings on 35-36 Purchasing Find Many Against Set at ISU Discontinuing Runs Seminar quality of that service were im- A purchasing seminar for firms which have presently bid on purchases by Idaho Slate Un- proved, the comfort and clean- iverslty and Saga Food Services llness of the service Improved, has been scheduled Friday, By ROBERT KUESTERMAN Associated Press Writer Most of those who objected to _ the proposed elimination of Salt the scheduling made more de- March 22, ISU Lake City-Butte train service In pendable, the convenience of ob- student Union Room 405 by the public hearings completed this lalnlng reservations were in- Pocatello Chamber of Corn- week admitted they seldom rode -creased, I would probably use merce Merchants Trade Area this passenger service." thatralnsthemselves. But they wanted Union Pacific to continue the service for a variety of reasons ranging from sentimentality to the ship- ping of dead bodies. The hearings, conducted by the Interstate Commerce Com- mission in Utah, Idaho and Mon- tana, involved only one of more than 100 proposed discontin- uances scheduled for considera- tion this year, Union Pacific contends It Is losing money'on trains 35 and 36 between Salt Lake City and Bulte, via Ogden, Pocatello and Idaho Falls. R. B, Johnson, Omaha, U.P. passenger traffic manager, tes- tified in Salt Lake City that pas- senger traffic on the trains has declined steadily despite rail- road efforts to promote It. The railroad says It lost more than on the trains dur- ing the first nine months last year. The railroad predicts losses would he considerably greater this year since the U.S. Post Office withdrew mail han- dling from the trains in Novem- ber. U.P. said the mail service brought the most revenue. Johnson said the number of passengers last year fluctuated between 67 and 84 per trip dur- ing the heavy travel months in the summer and averaged about 50 per trip the rest of the year. Most of the witnesses testify- ing at the' ICC hearings were opposed to the discontinuance. Generally, they did not dispute that Union Pacific Is losing money, but they often contend- ed the losses are due to poor service from railroads, Some witnesses contended the. railroad has an obligation to continue the unprofitable trains as a public' duty. They argued discontinuancewould leave their areas at times such as In winter without transporta- tion, and in any event would do serious transportation and eco- nomic harm. Gov. Calvin L. Hampton of passenger service." Development Council. Ernest C. Steel, chairman of Purpose of the seminar Is U> the Montana Railroad Commis- acquaint those firms who have sion, said, "Thelhree-slate area bid, and those Interested Indoing served by these trains Is des- so, with the proper bidding pro. lined for new growth rate, both cedures and to explain why ISU in Industry and people, and must buy from firms outside transportation facilities will be the city. Chamber officials re. the background of that growth, port there has beensomemisun- It Is essential that the traiispor- derstandlng on this In the past, tatlonfacllity continue to Representing ISU at the two- World War I veterans from hour luncheon will be Gary Cao. Pocatello, who average 69years per, purchasing agent; Bill of age, said they enjoy riding Bartz, financial vice president; trains and use them to travel to meetings and conventions, as well as to veterans' hospitals In BoiseandSalt Lake City, The president of the Utah Funeral Directors Association, Max Larkln, Sail Lake City, NEW YORK (APJ Harold Clurman, the drama critic and director, has been named the first winner of the Elsie 0. and Philip D, Sang Prize for critics of the fine arts, The award, sponsored by Knox College in Galesburg, 111., carrlesa prize. Clurman was cited for articles which ap- peared In the Nation, the New York Times and the defunct World Journal Tribune. People In The News with his transplanted heart. NEW YORK (AP) Gary him. Ke Barnard saUi_Thursday there Grant, injured in a freak traffic was no evidence that accident Tuesday, has sent a heart was damaged permanent- note to the stiff of St. Johns ly by the rejection period It un- Hospital in Queens thanking dement a few weeks ago. them for taking good care of YOU CAN'T PLAY feeling THAT'S RIGHT! NO ONE Phil Eastman, business mana. ger, and Frank Kessler, Saga Foods director at ISU. Lew Harrison of the Chamber Is In charge of the luncheon. The old Metropolitan Opera CAPE TOWN, South Africa (AP) Dr, Chrlstiaan Barnard says he will check the results of recent tests on Philip Blalberg, sole surviving heart transplant patient, before deciding on a date for Blaiberg to leave the hospital. It is generally expected that Blaiberg will go home in a few days. The 58-year-old retired dentist has lived 2y2 months ONTGOMERY WARD also commented on the large House In New York was built in number of persons who come to 1883 at a cost of almost mil- Salt Lake City and Ogden for medical service. He said the result Is an In- creasing number of persons who die In Salt Lake City and Ogden and have to be sent back to their home states particular- ly southern Idaho. He said dis- continuance of trains could in- crease the cost of such trans- portation. John D. fiose, director of the Utah Travel Council, said the railroads have a responsibility to the people "in continuing to provide passenger transporta- tion especially in areas of relatively sparse population where other kinds of travel are limited." Union Pacific attorney J. J. Burchell consistently brought out In cross examination- par- ticularly of public officials that the witnesses themselves use trains 35 and 36 very rare- ly, if at all. Some1 responded that the na- ture of their jobs required the fast transportation, of airlines whether they wanted it or not. SNOHTIMS MUiOUNTn FirslJWwkl ofMarch -MOSMIMS- ANOERSON CONOCO HFIH4OAHK ONE OUT OF EVERY 4 PIANOS SOLD IS A NAME THAT MEANS MUSIC TO MILLIONS CAN PLAY PROPERLY ON A PIANO OR ORGAN THAT IS OLD AND OUT OF CONDI- TION, WITH BAD ACTION AND TONE LET US DEMONSTRATE AWURLITZERFORYOU, WITH QUALITY OF TONE, FINE ACTION AND BEAUTIFUL STYLING FAWSON MUSIC 138 N. MAIN 233-2665 Others answered, as did Rose, that it was generally low stand- ards by railroads of schedules, reservations and cleanliness Utah and Salt Lake City Mayor, N the J. Bracken Lee were among the r many who accused railroads in' general of trying to get rid of passenger service, Hampton said there has been movement by all railroads to cut down onpassen- .ger Hampton said there are fre- quent times when air service doesn't operate and the high- ways are closed by weather. At such times, he trains are the only available transporta- tion. Mayor Lee agreed "Railroads are deliberately trying to de- stroy" passenger service." "They are coid In winter, .opposing the discontinuance will They have let standards of food be presented to the ICC. If the said, The mayor said financial loss- es "might be the result of years of planning" by the railroads themselves, Ogden City Manager Charles i J. Kelley said he had not used trains for years, but "If ttvs The railroad'. contends im- proved highways and better air service has diminished the need for rail passenger service. Johnson cited the differences in fares for different modes of transportation. Plane fare from Salt Lake City to Butte is coach and first class. Bus fare is The train fare is coach and first class. A train berth would cost an additional and a room- ette The arguments of Union Pa- cific and those of the witnesses ICC does not decide against the discontinuance before May 22, it will go into effect, A decision against the discontinuance would result in service being continued for one year pending further action by railroads and the commission. Carnival of Values For Saturday Only KIDDIE RIDES IN THE MALL Notice of Annual Meeting of the UPPER SNAKE RIVER VALLEY DAIRYMEN'S ASSOCIATION, INC. Thursday evening, March 21, 1968 at the CLA1R E. GALE JR. HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA 955 Garfield Street Idaho Falls, Idaho Dinner will be served promptly at p.m. All members and their partners are invited to attend this dinner meeting. (No children under the age of 1 2) PI cast moil or phone your to the of no later than March 18th END OF WINTER CLOSE OUT A. MEN'S "V" NECK PULLOVER SWEATERS Long and Short Sim Small, 7.88lo 9.99. SALE 2 88 B. MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS Knit, layared look 6.99.......... j C. MEN'S COLLARED SPORT SHIRTS Knit itrftkh arm bandit J and walil. Reg. k HC.79.9S Women's Stretch Denim Jeans No Iron Machine wash and 88 MOML Low-priced 18-tn. power reel mower '88 The perfect way fo a perfect lawnl Wards 2-HP reel mower has 5 austempered blades, controls on engine. S.OODowH ____ 'til May Dripless Formula LATEX Fast Drying Washable RolUr 7" with puichaM of toch garton. 549 44.95 rovorclblo rug 103x139" oval for a 9x12' area -swirling color, In any room. Nylon-rayon over sturdy core. 15.00 Fit standard flathJighfe. Stork up now I 2.29 Teenage misses' CK childs' canvas shoe Machine-washable; fully cushioned heel, toe with rubber soles, heels. Sizes: Women's M 5 to 9, 10; Misses' childs' 5-12. 1 22 Introductory Offer TRY IT AND SEE FOR YOUR- SELF 20 Lb. Needs no added bluing or bleach Concentrated. Use V4 cup per load Contains built-in water softeners SATURDAY ONLY ;