Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Eureka Humboldt Standard (Newspaper) - September 19, 1961, Eureka, California Stgtgjjsjv And Game Commission Here Tomorrow OFF SHORE WEATHER _________ H H BIMCO to Polnl I '----------------------------------------------------------------------------_. to north wind Fog tnd cicwU- HU.MBOLUT BAY EUREKA, CALIFORNIA. TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 19. 1961 WEATHER FORECAST For Eureka aid vlctnlly: Fair loday. tonlQM and Wednesday, morning coajlal fog and low cloudiness. Not much charge In temperature. Hlnh tow Winds norm or noflrmtil I-H rnph 1hli ifltrnxn ind IJ.JJ irph Wed- neia-ay atlernaon. Prectoilallsnr H how amount 0 To date Inli season AM To this dale lasl season O'M Normal lo date a 51 Temperature: Hlghtil Lowes'l 'i! Sur.rlse: j. Sunwl: p. m. Infant Badly Beaten During Up To City Council Now Tydd Sfreef Profesf Fails; 3 Low Renf Sites Approved Kureka Housing Aulhorily la night won City Planning Commi sion approval of the three sile for its 60 new low rent unils Ihe most important slep forwar since the city's voters ballot for the project nearly year ago. Final sanction for the sites no rests with tlie Cily Council. The approval of the three loca lions was little more than a fo malily quickly accomplished attc a long, biller debate over rezon ing for Ihe principal buildings i the project, 33 units on thre acres on Ihe westerly side ol Tydd slrcel adjacent to Frankli School. Planning Commissioners vote lockadc, Clay said: "President Kennedy sent me be- cause of his grave and deep in- erest and concern in Ihe welfare and future of Berlin and its No Suggestion Of Sabotage In Crash Of UN Aircraft; Was Heading For Landing Rhodcsi also had teen waitin Smilh faces a possible six abatement project and the Safe- months in Ihe county jail as a result. JFK Determined To Stop Russian Move WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi- in selecting a successor to Ham dent Kennedy was described to- day as determined to prevent Russia from using Dag Hammar- skjold's death to make United Nations operational control sub ject to Communist veto. The African air crash dealh of the U.N. secretary general was the deciding faclor that led Ken- nedy to plan a personal appear- ance before the U.N. General As- sembly within a few days. The Chief Executive for some weeks had considered a speech to Ihe assembly in New York, but he arrived at no decision until he heard Monday morning of Ham- marskjold's death. .Then there were quick telephone calls to New York. Kennedy discussed ivilh Secre- tary of Slate Dean Rusk and U.N. Ambassador Adlai E. Stnvenson the procedural situation involved marskjold. The Russians have long wanted to replace the single head of the Unilcd Nations wilh Ihe "troika" system favored by Premier Nikila Khrushchev. Under Ihe Khrushchev plan, three men would replace Ham- marskjold one from the West, one from the Communist coun- tries and one from a non-aligned nalion of the neutral bloc. Each of the three would have the veto power. is The action was taken al a study session, with the ordinance lo be introduced tonight at Ihe regular council meeting at 8 o'clock, which is expected fo be highlight- ed by public hearings on the weed way Store annexation. Change in wording of the ordin- ance governing the police depart- ment was made at the request of Chief C. A. Emahiser, who pro- tested at the last meeting lhal he way the regulation was writ- ten could result in an inexperi- enced person gaining access to lighly confidential files. In addition lo (he previously scheduled public hearings on the weeds and Safeway, there was an- other put on the agenda today, covering Ihe appeal of Sam Sacco over the denial of a variance for raising the roof on his home. Anolher late addition was the opening of bids for a heating unit n the. municipal auditorium. An emergency lag was placed on a resolution regarding the re- construction of Fairway Drive to provide for the city to turn over to Charles J. Chandler as ils share in the cost of repairs f.. "a audit: HI utt; LOSl 0 Obviously expecting Russia to fr0m an earth slippage rich ariQin fViir- nlnn r D push again for (his plan, Kenne- dy decided to go ahead with his long considered speech either late tfiis week or early next week. He was pictured as wanting lo take the first opporlunily (o reassert U.S. support for U.N. policies, "Once again he expressed our determination that Berlin and its people always will be free." Clay flew here aboard a com- mercial nighl of Pan American World Airways, a geslure he was understood lo have made to stress the right of the three Western Al- lies to use the air corridors from West Germany to West Berlin for civil airliners. Clay was accompanied here by West Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt. He conferred earlier in Ihc day for an hour with .West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer in Bonn, and then went on to Frank- furt and Berlin. Clay had told Adenauer that the President was sending him lo Berlin, adding that this "is an ex- pression of his own great concern for the future of Berlin, for the population of Berlin." Clay added he was "very prouc to be in Germany again and lo be returning lo Berlin." "It is a great comfort for us Adenauer told Clay, "for all Germany and particularly for Berlin that President Kennedy sent you here and that you ac- cepted this task." (UPI) The body of United N; lions Secretary General Da Hammarskjold rested in a leal lined casket in a small Ndola hos pital today while investigator sought the cause of the plan crash that killed him on his las peace mission. Tlie only survivor of the crash Sgt. Harold Julian, a U.N. secu rity guard from the United Slates said he heard "explosions" jus before the big four-engine DC61 crashed early Monday in a wooc ed area six miles from Ndola Air port. Another new item provides for appropriation of for- radio equipment at the municipal air- port on the peninsula. With these additions to an agenda Ih'at'already had 51 items listed, doubt was expressed that i- T uvuuv was expresses mat particularly those carried out by the work could be completed at Hammarskjold. one session. e and ability lo make on-the-spot de- cisions. As K e n n e d y's representa- tive wilh (he rank of ambassador. Clay was expected (o have a di- rect channel to Iho While House. However, there was no sugges lion by any of the investigating officials that sabolage was in volved in the plane crash. One suggested what Julian hearc might have been the undercar riage of the plane being ripped off by trcetops. Hammarskjold, a woman U.N secretary and 11 olher men died in Ihe wreckage. Julian was in jured critically, burned over 30 per cent of his body. Four Minules Away The plane was only four min utes away from a landing at Ndola Airport and directly in line with the runway when it crashed. The wheels had been locked down for a landing. The white-painted U.N. plane had received radio clearance to land shortly after midnight but instead of landing it circled and veered away. Julian said Hammarskjold had changed his mind about touching j. ,113 1II1JHJ clUUUL LUUUIlmg Western diplomats said Clay down and told the pilot lo change brings fo his new job three great r advantages: The confidence of the President, a first-hand knowledge of the Russians, and the courage course at the last minute. Just why he did this remained a mys- ry. Wailing for Hammarskjold at Ndola was Moisc Tshombe, presi- dent of (he Congo's secessionist Katanga Province, for a cease- Nre conference. Lord Alport, British high com- missioner in Salisbury, Southern at Ndola for Hammarskjold. "We were within four minute of a real prospect of finding solution to the Katanga problem, said Alport sadly after being in formed of Hammarskjold's dealh It was estimated the plane wa four, minutes from the airport. Circles Wreck Area Col. Don Taylor, U.S. air a. lache in Pretoria, South Africa who circled the wreck area unt jround parties reached il short after 3 p.m., said it seemed obvi ous Ihe plane was making an ap proach to the field when crashed. Taylor said it looked to him a; Ihough Ihe pilot may have mis judged the height and that Ihe ilane's undercarriage caught [he trcetofjs. Killed wilh Hammarskjold were the plane's six-man Swedish crew plus Heinrich Wischoff, U.N. di rector of political affairs and one if Hammarskjold's closest aides, an American; Miss Alice La ande, a U.N. secretary from Canada; William J. Ranalto, an U.N. security official; Vladimir Fabry, a Czech U.N. egal officer, and security guards Serge Barru of France and Fran- is Eirs. Dag 2nd Swede To Die In UN Cause NEW YORK
ed and transported to suitable areas on Six Rivers Nalional For- st. Officials Listed One agreement for such action as been reached for a herd in )el Norle County, which would be ransporied to Big Flat, but fo ate, Ihe Forest Service says, no rapping has been carried out.. Among Ihe official state party o make the visit Wednesday will x commissioners Jamie H. Smith f Los Angeles, and Henry Cline- :hmidt of Redding; Walter T. liannon, director of the Dcpart- ncnt of Fish and Game; Captain Vailer Gray, chief of the depart- icnt in Eureka. Also expected (o attend the tour Arcala Redwood Company nds, to be conducted by Hof- ed, are local forestry officials, umane group representatives and ocally interested persons. Convict-Hero Of Six Rivers Fire Wins Commendation SAN QUENTIN (UPI) -A con- cled murderer here has been1 mmcnded by prison authorities r saving the lives of lwo men s year, officials said (oday. Samuel C. D. Stonom, 35, carne re six years ago after pleading illy in San Diego to the slaying his wife, Dolores, during a do- estic quarrel. Stonom's first life-saving action curred earlier this year while duty in the prison hospital. spotted an inmate patient a ng close to death. On his own initiative, Stonom t through a call.to Dr. J.'. C. ttinger at his home, and Bet- gcr instructed Stonom what to until he got there. Jellingcr sflki Slonom's decisive ion saved the inmate's life. Last month Stonom was with e San Quentin honor camp crew a fire In the Six Rivers Forest in Humboldt County when a fire fighter, Harold Jue- des, 28, Seattle, was brought from a fire-engulfed ridge unconscious. There was no doctor at the camp and Stonom decided the fire fighter needed oxygen 'at once. The only oxygen available was unpure welding oxygen. Stonom fashioned a mask out of a paper cup, but before he could apply the oxygen Juedes slopped" breathing. Slonom applied artificial respir- ation, brought action back to JiieV" des heart, and then slapped cup-mask Slonom was if he felt his saying-the !ivc> ot :wo men In' anyway compensated for his the' husky NoKro npUML' There's nolhing I can do to'ccnw' pcnsate for what I
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.