Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Eureka Humboldt Standard (Newspaper) - August 6, 1962, Eureka, California HUMBOLDT STANDARD Monday, Aug. 6, 1962, P. 2 Democrat Republicans Splil Sharply Over Who Win Benefit From Districting SACRAMEfJTO (UPI) Repub- licans and Democrats split sharp- ly today over how many seats each party -would get in 'thesion Friday. state's expanded congressional delegation .after the November election. Democrats, who drew up the sional districts at the. last session of the legislature, have been pre- dicting that the new alignment will be at 24-14 Democratic and may go as high as 26-12. Rep.' Charles.S. Gubser, R-Gil- roy, a member of the GOP Na- tional Congressional Committee, gave reporters a different vcr- He said Republicans, currently in the minority in the state's del- egation by' a 14-6 margin, would gain "at least a 19-10 tie after new boundaries for the 38 congres- November and may win a ma- jority' of up to 25 scats." Making predictions he said were based on "conservative and realis- tic Gubser assessed the California congressional situ- ation this way: Allotment Violations Estes Probe Taret By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen Karl E. Mundt accused the Agr culture Department today of shor circuiting the Justice Dcpartmen on a report on the Billie Sol Este case which included "a confessio of violating the law" by s o m farmers. The South Dakota, Republica Pulp Mill Waste Nol Harmful, Orepi Claims Effluent from pulp mills at Tol edo and Newport, Oregon have had absolutely no harmful effec on marine and aquatic life, oys tcrs, crab, shrimp, etc., was the verdict of the Oregon State Fish and Game Department, ac cording to R. F. Denbo, Manager of the Humboldt County Board o] Trade. Denbo made this report follow ing attendance at the North Coas- tal Regional Water Pollution Con- trol Board meeting in Santa Rosa July 27. Following the June 8 meeting of this Board, held in Eureka Board members Mrs. Gordon Had- ley, Miss Marjorie Childs, George Deck and Stale Engineer Cande- land visited both Toledo and Now- port to obtain first hand informa- tion. In the Board's report, Ch man George Deck noted that air Ferndate Preens For County Fair; Street Dance Due HUMBOLDT COUNTY FAIR (Ferndalc) painted Fern dale, regal in her Victorian at- tire, will hostess the Humboldt County Fair with an opening pro- gram and welcome. In cooperation with the Fern- dale Chamber of Commerce, and the Fair, the evening of Monday, August 13, beginning at p.m. will see a program on Main Street. A highlight of the entertainment will be Len Gray and his trained animal show. There will be folk dancing, music, and vocal selec- tions. After the stage show, from lo p.m., Ferndale's Main Street will become a ballroom, with dancing occupying the cen- ter of a business block. Jack Tip-; pie's Orcheslra will furnish the, music. The Ferndale program is open to Ihe public and everyone is' invited to the gala event. made the statement as the Sen- ate investigations subcommittee continued its sludy of cotton al- lotments transferred to Estes' West Texas cropland. William H. Duggan, director of the investiga- tion division for the Agriculture Departmcnl's Agricultural slabili- zalion and Conservation Service, was the witness. Duggan testified that his divi- sion's Dallas office compiled a 'ull report on the allotment mat' ter after such an inquiry was re- quested on July 5, 1961. The re- lorl, Duggan said, was com ileled late in October, anc circulated to interested parties in Washington. Asked For Report But Mundt complained that "it was not until April 12, when the Department of Justice, Itself, re- quested that a copy of the eport was made available to that lepartment. He declared that when pertinent nformatlon is withheld from the 'usllce Department through 'stealth, stupidity or human frail- the department can be short- ircuiled and become Inoperative, le said the investigation report uoted some farmers as stating fiat they knew they were, In ef- ect, selling cotton allotments to Estes in violation of law. "1 don't believe the Departmenl f Justice should be shortclrcuited .when Ihe law has been broken, naybe not by Bates, but broke all records 14 Republican incumbents will be re-elected including John H. Rousselot and Edgar W. Hie- sland, members of the John Birch Society. (Democrats, including As sembly.speaker Jesse M. Unruh, believe Rousselot, Hicstand and Rep. Gordon L. McDonough, R, will be bealen in districts are "prime targets" for Republican gains with chances excellent that the GOP will win five of them. Gub- ser listed these districts as the 1st, 4lh, -Bill, 12th, 18th, 22nd, 37th and 3Bth. In four of these, there are Democratic incumbents Clem Miller, 1st: Harl.an Hagen, 18th; James Carman, 22nd, and D. S. Saund, 38th. (Democrats be- lieve all incumbents will win again with the possible exceptioi of ailing districts are "can win areas from the GOP standpoint. They include the 7th, 15th, 16th nnd 29th. Democratic incumbents in those districts include Jeffery Cohelan, 7lh; John J. McFall, 15th and B. F. Sisk, IGth. "longshol bet" for a Re- publican upsel is in Ihe 34th where Dr. William R. Thomas, Apple Valley surgeon, hopes to upset the veteran Democral, Har- ry R. Shcppard. Gubser said Ihe national GOP Congressional Committee was "wholeheartedly and without ex- ception" supporting all GOP nom- inees for Congress including Re. publicans who are members of the Birch Society. Gubser said he was not sure Richard M, Nixon, Ihe party's candidate for governor, would syp- port Rousselot and Hlestand and other Birch candidates, but ho ad- ed "we've never had to solicit his support lo help the Republican party." Nixon in past stalemenls has been crillcal of Ihe Birch So- ciety and its founder, Robert Welch. Believe h or England, WAS CONSTRUCTED IN 1321 JOHN of WISBECH, A FINANCED ITS CONSTRUCTION WITH. A TREASURE CACHE HE HAD FOUND ON THE, LETTER BOX MEN OF. THE OPDE CASTE Kanara .India., ARE THE ONLY MEN IN THE WORLP WHO SHAVE WITH IS BUILT OF DRY BRANCHES, AND THE PATH TO ITS ENTRANCE IS LINED WITH STONES -ONE FOR EACH MAN THE DEW CHIEF KILLED.' Library Record Set During July The Humboldt County Library Mundt said. Makes Another Claim Earlier, the Republican senator aid testimony showed that Estes, ow under indictment because of is Texas farm operations, had a man Friday in the Departmenl f Agriculture." However, Sen. Edmund S. Muskle, D-Mnine, cau- oned against "premature" judg- ments in the case. 'Right' Of Control Basis Of Stand GENEVA (UPI) -Chief U. S isarmament negotiator Arthur H can returned today determined have "the right" of Interna- onal control written into an ov- nuclear test ban treaty de- jile Soviet objections. Dean flew in from Paris after onferring in Washington resident Kennedy, Secretary of late Dean Rusk and their dis- advisers on the modi ed U. S. proposals for a treaty anning nuclear tests. He will ibmit the proposals to the 17- ation Disarmament Conference irly next week. for circulation during July, ac- cording lo George Magladry, coun- ty librarian. During Ihls period, books were checked oul as compared will) the July 1861 figure when the library circulated books. The previous record, March of this year, was topped by books. The slotisllcs show a substan- tial increase in adult and juvenile fiction being read. The public al- so is becoming increasingly aware of the fine collection of non-fic- tion books available. Magladry was hard-pressed to explain this heavy circulation in the midst of summer when library use normally falls off. He said that ihe large registration of new pat- rons and a successful summer reading program are adding up to a continued heavy use of the county's library resources. Congress Offers Sad Spectacle For Visiting History Students By HARRY FERGUSON United Presg International WASHINGTON (UP1I Letter from Miss Ellie F. Ogburn, Dan- ville, Post: Va., lo Ihe Washington you keep talking indefinitely there cannot be a vote. Sen. Maurine Ncuberger filib tered for 4 hours and 39 minu! when her turn came and it a notable contribution to the ni legislative concept of Congn even if she did have to slip i of her tight shoes. But who in his wildest dreai would have imagined that Mil Recently I was a visitor to the Neuberger and her don't-vote-o gallery of the House of Repre- bms facljon win a doub "For 25 years I have taught American history and govern- ment. I have tried to instill in my students a love of country nnd a respect for government.. Membership Gain Demos Meet In Seattle; Morse Raps Satellite Bill ARCATA The Arcala Cham- jer of Commerce drive this week netted a 10 percent increase in total membership, according to Don Swisher, committee chair- man. The one-day membership drive netted 26 new members, he said. SEATTLE (UPI) Democrat from 13 western states met today to discuss ways and means o electing congressional candidate more favorable to President Ken nedy's legislative program. National Chairman John Bailej told the delegates in a forma speech that "The President needs more votes to get his programs enacted by Congress." But much of the spotlight was stolen Sunday by a Democratic opponent of Kennedy's communi cations satellite bill, Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon. Morse told 170 persons who at- tended a banquet on the first day of the three-day meeting that he opposed the bill because it was a "give away to the favored few, the fruits of billions of dollars In- vested in the space program by the taxpayers." He said he iioped Congress would adjourn by Sept the satellite bill still and return after the election to consider the matter, He added that if Senate leader- fJn'p docs not take hit suggestion for early adjournment, ho is pre- pared to contlnua his "education. ;i] some call It a fili- buster, to prevent passage of the bill. "The Federal Communications Commission's record in regulating the earthbound operations is not very Morse said. "Every Republican in the Senate is for this bill. That should make us take second looks at it in view of their past record of give aways." The administration will get a chance to answer Morse tonight when Theodore C. Sorcnsen, spe- cial counsel to the President, will address a banquet session. Bailey told a news conference Sunday that he thought a quick :ax cut would help Democratic ihangcs in the November clcc- .ion. But Sorenscn, who met news- men with Bailey, declined to com-1 ment on the issue. Sorcnsen said Kennedy was still undecided on a tax cut. Both Sorensen and Bailey agreed thai congressional defeat of the administration's medical care for tho aged bill would be a key Issue in the campaign. Bailey predicted that all Demo crallc Incumbents running for re- in tho West would win. lo also predicted that Gov. Ed rofit." Meany said he felt the public. ley industries should be one oversight: No tennis menl j Spanish Noble Says Grows In Solvent MADRID (UPD-Spain's far as fiduciary circulation is calion for association in the The Spanish figure is mon Market of the European per cent, asserted to be one c nomic Community is a the highest in Ihe world, in indicator of the nation's to 50 per cent for ening economy and of Spain's United States. sire for an increasing part in application for admis- w ternational affairs, the to the Common Market is ex- f; de Nerva told United Press to be acted upon later n national year. Spain's initial request is s "Our nation is solvent and acceplance on an affiliated c reserves are increasing at a such as was granted to ii substantially in excess of the The Spaniards themselves p imales of the learn sent recognize the differences b( Spain by the World Bank adjusted between the prcs- re the Marques, whose Spanish social and economic cr s Xavier Elorza and whose and those of the other lonsibility is that of nallons. General for International membership is the an- ization, goal, however, since'8 international experts is clearly a nation in cl1 culated an increase of 100 The historic isolation of ollars in our national Iberian Peninsula is gone. cl or the entire current year. must live in and by her ovor, that figure was reached Gen- Pe he first M days of 1962, Francisco Franco told lor ng our dcposll of 15 million writer. inv nrs In the International cannot Ignora the Interna- lov framework that surrounds an "Our accumulated reserves H is port of our economic life, me udlng this year's additions forward thinking Is condl- 0 pronch one billion to all this. Spain is nol a Ihr Tho Spanish treasury country nnd does eri claims for the peseta a Intend to live a life of ca- ed superior to ihal of tho U. S. Eureka, August 2 Editor, The Hurnboldt Standard Dear. Sir: We welcome Mr. Ray Mast's lublic withdrawal from our or- ganization at this particular time. Considering the present unstable government in the city of Eureka and the serious' economic situa- tion in this county some of us in the Humboldt Economy League find it very helpful to know just who stands where and why. Since Mr. Mast seems somewhat confused as to the goals of the Humboldt Economy League we re- state them here: 1. The promotion of good and efficient government. 2. The encouragement of a busi- ness atmosphere which will result not only In keeping in this, county the industries and businesses al- ready established here, but will attract the new industries and businesses needed if this area is :o enjoy a sound growth and rea- sonable prosperity. 3. The establishment and main- enance of a tax policy which will result in a fair and equitable dis- tribution of the tax load for all, vhether it be a private property owner, a small or large business ir a small or large industry. Humboldt County does indeed need new industry, has needed it or a long time. The Humboldt Economy League is just a year Id. Other more powerful and po- itically entrenched groups have teen here for a long time. It vould be Interesting to know just vhat forces have conspired to irevent progress in this county all hese year's before the Humboldt Iconomy League came into exis- encc. In regard to pulp mills our pub- ic statement is perfectly clear. e welcome the pulp mills if they re properly controlled so as not o be a detriment to investments 'A Farm In Connecticut' Would It Have Saved Marilyn Monroe? HOLLYWOOD ti long ago a man driving on I Hollywood Freeway came face face with reality. In truth, reali overcame him. Surrounded I speeding demons, blinded by snu and beset by troubles seeming unbearable, he stopped his car the nation's busiest freeway, g out and walked away. He. hasn't been seen or heai from since. I recite this pathetic tale on as an-example of what can ha pen to people if they are pushe loo far, either by circumstanc or by 'their surroundings or b the grinding verities of life itse It is something that could ha pen to any of us, living as w do in a franitc era marked b atom bombs, frozen'dinners, hea ed diplomacy, soft muscles ai the hard sell. And people ABE being pushec :oo far. One has only to read a newsp, per to realize anal minds ar snapping like rubber bands a over the world and in every wa! of life. In our own country, mei tal health is a national conceri the world "juvenile" is almost ir evitably' coupled with "delii and tranquilizers are b: ing dispensed and swallowed b the carload. People are jumpin off bridges, clouting their spou es, snarling at their betters, ri viling their inferiors, drinking ii credibly and, in general and a too often, behaving as though lif were a terrible irritant instead a marvelous joy. My particular solution yei actors are being pushed, a cowardly retreat to a sma farm I own in Connecticut. 1 suppose not everyone ca own a small farm in Connect cut, although lots of people d State Beauty Sets Eureka Visits Today Miss Pamela Jear Gamble of Carmcl Valley, will b a visitor in Eureka Monday am local residents will have an op portunity to see the stale's top beauty. Miss Gamble will be represent ing California's hopes at the Mis; America contest this fall. She ii being brought here by PandorL Sweaters, one of her sponsors, am will be a guest of White House Fashions. A press conference has been slated for 2 p.m. at the Eureka Inn after which she will maki an appearance at Harbor Lanes Then at p.m. Miss California will be seen at the White House Fashions store. The beauty winner has studied ballet for ten years and has done considerable work in jazz anc modern dance. She has been well- jnown on the Monterey Peninsula during the past four years of ac- tivity in Monterey's famous Wharf Theater as well as working as a model. The 18-year-old miss has taught >allet and performed with other school speech and theater groups as well. She now attends the Uni- versity of Ihe Pacific. Last but not least are the vital statistics. Miss California is five feet seven inches, weighs 115 pounds, measures 34-23-35 and has brown hair and eyes. and certainly mine is not expen- sive, especially when judged by the fantastic prices of California real estate. I think one of the conditions of a retreat such as if you prefer, a mountain cabin, or a desert shack, or a beach shack. .is that it' not be located hear a freeway, expressway, through- way, or whatever the local name is for these concrete and asphalt ribbons that are opening rural America to the beer can throwers. Thereby you are not only off the beaten path but il is unlikely :hat enormous subdivisions will be built around you for the bene- fit of commuters from some near- city. My farm, small as it is, has a running brook and a meadow, 30th of which are much better :han tranquilizers when one is seeking tranquility. Of course a farm may nol be the answer for you, for various reasons, but this is unimportanl. The important thing, to me, at any rale, is lo gel away from the complexities of civilization for a month, a week, or even a week- end, as often as you can. To en- joy the natural delights of our jeautiful country and then, re- 'reshed and renewed, return to the battle. Even the old-fashioned picnic, n the family car on a Sunday, will do. Enjoy nature while you can, I say. It may not be around much longer. DOORS OPEN p.M. OLQMONS MINES" DEBORAH KERR- STEWART GRANGER A MITIO-GOlOWrN-MtYU hcTunt "KING SOLOMON'S "NAKED SPUR" ONCE NIOHTIY AT P. M. THE SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT sum TECHWCOLOI mi SAMUEL BRONSTON PRODUCTION In tuociition with DEAR FILM PRODUCTION diitnbwUd by ALLIED ARTISTS PRICES THIS ENGAGEMENT ONLY! Luge G.n. Adm. Student 75c Children 50c NO SCATS RESERVED I TONIGHT! Two Great Stars Together! State Inventory Being Taken Of Boating Facilities California'.1? first comprehensive development plan for private and public harbors and boating facill- lles is now under way. Its purpose is lo determin where future harbor and boatini facilities will be needed over th' nexl Iwo to three decades, such development should be finan ced, and the role of private in nduslry and public agencies in >roviding coastal and inland bar bors and facilities for California's recreation and commercial smal The initial inventory form is go ing to some 800 operators of ex isling harbors, marinas, and chlng facilities. It is in the mall now and Lachlan M. Richards, Chief of the Division of Small Craft Harbors, Is hopeful of 100 >er cent response from the opera- tors during the next monlh. The Inventory of facillitos will be fol- lowed soon by a market demand analysis of California's approxi- mately boat owners, This analysis will be conducted through large sampling of boat- ers throughout the State. Tho mail- ed questionnaires will determine Ihe altitudes of tha boating public. "TTieMtn WioShoc iberty alance A PHUMOUHT BEltWE
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 130 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.