Newspaper Archive of
The Adams County Record
Council, Idaho
August 8, 1984     The Adams County Record
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August 8, 1984

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THE RECORD - August 1, 19S4- SECT. 2- Page 4 Golf News The 4th Annual Clelland-Kitsman Open was held at the Council G.C. this past Saturday. Thirty golfers turned out for this 18-hole event with Dave Steward in charge. Partners were chosen through a number system, as is usual for the chapmans held here. Those placing in the first 5 classes were: 3rd Net: Thurn Woods. Nancy Steward 2rid Net: Rusty Hatfield, Don Hedges 1st Net: Ed Ludwig, Paul LaPrelle 2nd Gross: Hal Means. Beulah Cleiland Low Gross with an 80: Gmae Plum- mer, Pat Hedges "fine Kitsmans were unable to attend *CROSSWORD PUZZLE * m ! 12 Is ACROSS 38 Itahan cdy 11 Amount 1 Go by 39 Depot baggage (Abbr) 5. Thoroughta;es mover 17 Native canoe (Abbr j 4t Senator KenneOy 19 Noah S boat 8 Paul ._ 44 Early explorer 21 Har'ood tee stnger 47 Immature Insect 23 Earth sunace 12 Dutl pain 48 Opera solo dstance m 13 Make lace 49 hmsh degrees 14 Neat 50 Aroma 24 Gaelic 15 Allowance for 51 Tear apart 25 Lake forn'g by waste 52 French artOe Hoover Dam 16 Large ammal 53 Nuisance 26 Dstance across 18 Wse (Colloq) 27 Comcake 19 E:dde ...... DOWN 28 Sunburn Key t Lane 31 Sn 20 Trumpel 2 Land q'asure 32 Sw,ss rver 22 Mohamn / 3. Men who care 34 Touch 26 Orate : for sbeeo 35 HeaOgear 28. Beverage  4 Place 37 Walk 2g Raw mineral 5 Harsh 38 Mal 30. Kind o! meat 6 Soft white orgtzabons 31 lll-bree person mmera 40. Walking st 32. Handle 7 Cooked m hot 42 EblC poem 33. Conlunctn vapor 43 Move quFJdy 34 SoorI 8 A MusKeleer 44 35 Placed behind 9 Wartime 45 Part of verb to bars government act be" 36. Bt.n a co (lint) 46 L,uof Place 10 Reton 47 Father (St } 3-" T W T#" ,7" m |lObllL GAHL BY VIRGINIA TRUAX IIARCOI. FIA%'OR -- NeXL time you grill. throw a few extra hamburgers tor steaks if you're fl- ing flush} on the charcoal and partially broil Wrap well and freeze -- to be brought out at a later date and fin- ished off in the microwave oven or under the broiler. CARR1 OUT-- A totin' dessert for outdoor eatin", Prepare a chocolaw cake mix. fill cup-like ice cream cones half full and bake at 350 degrees for 20 minutes. Just hefore serwng, top with ice cream or sherbet and pass around OIEII;GGG lECilllgT  ugs invading your squash plants? Try spreading garlic powder around the vines and the sky intruders will seek greener pastures, IMMER COOLER  A tasty and low.eel summer salad can be made by blending yogurt with thinly sliced omens and cucumbers or zucchini. Serve chilhd SI. TIIICK  An easy way to get more fiber into your family's diet is to mix wheat flour in with your white flour m the cannister. A mixture of 25 percent where t.o the white won't change your baked goods much except to make 'era healthier. S'|ITCil IN TIME -- Work quickly when small holes appear in screens! A small drop of fast-drying household cement or epoxy will plug it very effectively+ FACING FiCTS -- By the end of summer, facial skin tends to be dry and leathery. Start reconditioning by rubbing the face lightly with olive oil or castor oil, By Mrs. Douglas POTATO SALAD deligl ltato salad lovers everywhere. For 6 serv- ings, you'll need: 3 hard-cooked eggs 4 slices bacon , 1 medium onion Chopped 1  T flour 2 T sugar ': tsp. salt :, tsp. white peper Itsp. dry mustat:d l ' 7 cups water J,C'FF$' 2 3" diced pimiento 2 T diced green pepper ', cup sliced celery 6 cups sliced, cooked potatoes Dice egg whites, put egg yolks through a sieve. ! n a skillet, cook bacon slowly to desired aloneness. Drain and reaePee bacon, Add onion to bacon drippings: cook until golden and wiltS, in a bowl. combine flour, sugar, salt, .lp.r and dry mustard. stir m- to skillet. Add water and vinegar Cook. stirring constantly, until mixture bubbles and is thickened. Add pimiento, green pep. per. celery, bacon and egg whites. Cook 2 minutes longer. Pour mixture over potatoes in a large bowl. Gently to to blend. Gar- nish with sieved egg yolks. as Pal is going to summer school. Maybe next time. Two new players were in attendance. Linda Crockett and Jack Wagar. A recent Sunday chapman included 2 new players: Don and Karen Poulson. Donna Michael and Don teamed up for low net. This past Friday night Anna Kamerdula and Don Hedges had 2nd net: Ed Ludwig, Andy Clelland 1st Net: Oris Tinsley, Beulah Clelland, 2nd We're worried. We've discovered that a lot of our customers who would be affected tremendously by the subordination of Idaho Power's water rights don't even know what the term means. We hope this ad sheds a little light on the subject. What is subordination? Basically, subordination is a policy that would take away Idaho Power's water rights on the Snake River. It would allow seizure of the water used to generate your electricity without you being repaid for the impact such action would have on your electric rates. The need for such a policy is a mystery to us. Idaho's state constitution already provides a mechanism, formal condemnation, with which a future water user can obtain water. But it requires that a value be placed on the water and that Idaho Power - and thus its ratepayers - be compensated for the amount of water taken. Supporters of subordination want private parties to be able to take the water without having to pay for the increase in electric rates it would cause. / / . \\; What value does the water have to Idalm Power ratepayers? As the water flows down the Snake. it passes through 15 hydroelectric plants where it's used to produce electricity. It's a magnificent renewable energy system producing some of the cheapest, cleanest electricity you'll find anywhere. In fact, this water and these plants are the two main goss; Gene Plummer, Loraine H'ater or Karen Poutson took 3 games Johnson. low gross, out of 5: lowest weekly score was 39. It was nice to have Debbie Bailey Gloria Mink. Allene Jenkins. Rosie playing go-'huring the weekend Kilborn. Karen Hatfield, 2ndlow gross The Chapmans held on Friday andlownet, lowest weekly sc0re of 41, evenings, starting at 6 p,m.. are good Nancy Plummer. Pat Hedges. Janet tmixer games. Everyone welcome Meyer, Stella Muller. 2nd low net and The ladies, completing their-July Iowest weeklyscoreof37. Texas Scramble, will be starting l,oraine Johnson. Beulah Clelland. something different for August. Lorraine Lud5g, Joan Holmes, only Donna Michael, Frances Bass. Anna team having 4 members each week for Kamerdula with a substitute (Judy the series : lowest weekly score of 42. Dates to remember: August 4-5: IGA 2-Men B-B. Council G.C. r Aug. 8: 2-Lady Criss Cross. Roiling Hills, Weiser G.C. August If-12:2 Man B-B 2-Lady B-B, Gardner Memorial at Cascade G.C Aug. 16: Ladies Invitational. Scotch Pines G,C.. Payer te Aug. 22-23-24: 2-Lady B-B. Jackpot G.C. I is it? reasons our rates are nearly the lowest in the United States. But as iamr" and more water is taken from fhe, Viver, less and less hydropower can be produced. To replace this lost energy, Idaho Power would probably have to build new coal-fired generating plants. Power from these facilities will be many times more expensive than hydropower and will increase rates dramatically. Rates that would not rise nearly as sharply if those who take the water paid for it as the law now requires. By how much would subordination raise electric rates? The Idaho Public Utilities Commission has estimated that rates to Idaho Power customers could go up $54 million a year over and above normal rate increases. That's an average of over $200 per customer per year* and ;t could be more than that. And because most of the water would be claimed by new, large-scale agricultural interests, present IPUC practice indicates that irrigation customers probably would be hit hardest of all. Their rates could go up by 50 % or more. Again. this is in addition to normal rate increases and could be high enough to spell real trouble for some family farms. The irony of the situation is that through these higher rates, present irrigators would be, in effect, subsidizing powerful, new competition in an already overcrowded marketplace. What about the water rights of existing irrigators? As things stand right now, many so pthern Idaho irrigators are tdchnically infringing On Idaho Power's water right. However, we are working to reach a compromise that would subordinate our water rights to those of existing water users, specifically irrigators, and would assure a water supply for future domestic and most municipal and industrial .use. Such an agreement reflects the status quo on the Snake and would have no effect on the rates our customers pay today. What is Idaho Power's position? We believe that total subordination - the taking of all of Idaho Powers lawfully acquired water rights on the Snake River - is outrageously unfair to our customers. Why should you be singled out to forfeit just compensation for the crippling of your hydroelectric system? Especially when you would be saddled with a substantial and totally unnecessary fintmcial burden. A burden many supporters of subordination demand you bear alone even though much of the water taken would be used - and therefore the benefits it produces occur - outside our service area. Some people in the state - many of whom know better - suggest that Idaho Power opposes subordination so it can control the Snake River, enhance its profits and influence the economy of southern Idaho. Nothing could be further from the truth. All we ask is that we - on behalf of our customers - be accorded the same rights and privileges granted to other water rights holders on the Snake, be they irrigators, municipalities, industries or individuals. To learn more about subordin- on, contact your local Idaho Power office. "Based t,n 265.197 lo'd bu.-iness customers. Idaho Power )