Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 5, 1962 · Page 4
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 4

Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 5, 1962
Page 4
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HUMBOLDT STANDARD Thursday, April 5, 1962, P. Established 1873 Published by THE EUREKA NEWSPAPERS, INC. DON O'KANE. President and Genera! Manager Second Class postage paid at Eureka. California. Yearly, $21.00 . . .Monthly, $1.75 . . Mail rates, Zones 1 and 2, $1.75 per month . . Zones 3 and 4, $2.00 .. All other. $2.25 .. Daily, ten cents per copy. FULL UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL W1I1E SEUV1CE PUB L1SI1ED FHO.M 328 E STREET, EUREKA, CAl.lFOliNiA, EVE11V EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY, TELEPHONE HIUSIDE 2-1711 The Slundtird's Editorial Policy: Unswerving support of the principles of democracy; in federal, state and community government; Preservation and advancement of the opportunities for pursuit of priuo(e enterprise in California and the Redwood Empire; Unbiased reporting of the news; Preservation of the principles of free speech and a free press; Support, oj all movements /or (he betterment, the beautijication nnd the general development of Eureka mid other cities and towns of Humboldt county. Christmas Every Day If the opening of the annual American Toy Fair in New York gives you visions of sugar plums and tiny reindeer, you aren't getting the idea. The toy manufacturers are not merely getting an early start on Christmas, they are seeking to increase their industry's rate of gain by improving sales in the non-Christmas selling months. This will be accomplished, they hope, by promoting toys as "an essential tool in a child's rounded development." Educational, that's the current key word in the toy business, and the show presents an abundance of items in science fields, from astronomy to zoology. The standard dolls, tea sets, Western gear, trucks, cars and stuffed toys are not neglected, but the show p l a i n l y reflects the industry's belief that the modern nipper is pretty sophisticated, which he is. For parents the news from the toy show is not too encouraging. The manufacturers themselves are reported to be concerned about the increasing number of items that are high priced even by the standards of this affluent era. Also there is evidence that, despite the educational atmosphere, the most popular toys will continue to be the ones that make the various l o u d noises so soothing to the childish ear. And nothing much is said about durability. Apparently the new toys will be as vulnerable as ever to happy mayhem. Arctic Test One of Uncle Sam's arctic ice islands has strayed off t h e reservation. It's not much as a piece of real estate, but this particular island, populated by six polar bears, 11 American scientists and a marooned American journalist, could become important because it has drifted into waters claimed by the Soviet Union. Russian-manned ice islands have intruded into American waters in the past without incident, and Washington is hopeful there'll be reciprocity now. It will be a test of whether Russia and the U. S .can keep the cold war's troublesome tensions away from scientific research in the arctic. Although it seems unlikely the. Kremlin would m a k e this oversized ice cube a new hot spot in the cold war, we advise those 11 scientists aboard to keep cool. Let Washington worry about the Kremlin. You j u s t keep an eye on those polar bears. No Statue Cities of South America are studded with eques- t r i a n statues of Simon Bolivar, San Martin, Bernardo O'Hi^gins and other heroes who freed the continent from' Spanish rule more than a century ago. So it is quite natural that Argentina, in naming a Buenos Aires square "Plaza Canada" as a gesture of friendship, should want a statue of the "liberator of Canada" to install in it. W i t h a touch of frivolity, Lester Pearson, leader of the opposition at Ottawa, raised the question in the House of Commons the other day. Howard Green, minister of external affairs, had not heard of the request for a statue, but said Canada was supplying a $700 painting to be hung in the city hall of Buenos Aires and was shipping maple trees to be planted in the Plaza Canada. Editorials *** Features One That Won't Get Away "Star Dust" composer Hoagy Carmichael and lovely Lori Ste- ·ens, dancing tutor, middle-aisl- ng?. . .Henry and Ann Ford's merger-proposal of an Englishman?. . .Hotel tycoon C. Hilton's new ahhchilecture is Tina Louise . .Star Henry Fonda and actress- [ghlr Jane are overacting the amiliar family nonsense-bit. . . Gardner McKay and Marilyn Mon- Don't News Behind the News laces. . .The Mort Sahl-Anna Kashfi Brando lahdedah is a l oooooooo!. . .Veronica Lake has icr intimates worried nvite J. DiMaggio and T. Shor o any ballgame. . ."Naked City" author (tv's most prolific) -- with veekly deadlines for one-hour hows, paid a Big Price for its click. Nervous collapse. . .Grace elly's chums suspect her "real desire" is to star in a B'way play . .Paret-Griffith ref Huby Goldstein got a measly $150 for the night's work and abuse. . .Salute or Jackie Kennedearie: Ameri ca's best Prez-agent! WW's Washingtonews: Mr. Big's ime-table calls for Bobby to resign after the '64 elections and lecome Secofstate. . .The Prez vill open the Seattle World's Fair -- if Wishes come true. . .The 'entagon convinced JFK that the J. S. can pulverize Russia within minutes after the 1st nuclear blast. . .JFK ordered Sen. Ful- iright (head of the'Foruin Rela- Justice John M. Harlan, who fear that this one - sided performance will subject the high tribunal to a tremendous loss of prestige, as certain earlier decisions have done. "The court's authority,' said Frankfurter, "possessed r lilher ot the purse or the sword, ultimately rests on sustained public confidence in its moral sanction. Such feeling must be nourished by the court's complete detachment, in fact and appearance, from political entanglement. Justice Harlan voiced the same warning when he said: "Those who consider that continuing national respect for the court's authority depends in large measure upon its wise oxercise of self restraint and discipline in constitutional adjudication will view the decision with deep concern." YEARS TO BE EFFECTIVE-Both men indicated that they thought such an upheaval of our political system should be accomplished only by a constitutional CONFIDENCE SOLE S U P - amendment. 'ORT--Many lawyers and poli- If implemented, and this pro- 'cians aerce with the dissent of ?ess will require many, many Justice Felix Frankfurter and years, as several Justices noted, WASHINGTON - The Supreme Court's attempt to reduce the Balance of voting and legislative lower of the rural and urban electorates threatens to damage he Republican Party more scri- usly than did its ruling in favor if racial desegregation. Only the populous cities and suburban areas will gain from any system of redistricting adopted on the basis of the :ourt's decree. And it is in these ireas, as the 19GO election and iubsequent Republican surveys ;howed. lhat the Democrats roll ip their huge majorities. Despite the legalistic language and the strained semantics, the Supreme Court has injected it- selt into partisan politics as clearly as if it were a Democra- c board of strategy. Senator 'aul H. Douglas of Illinois boasts hat it will eventually mean gain of 30 Democratic seats in he House and a loss of the same number to the GOP. ooth Congress and many State .egislatures will be controlled b iltrallberal blocs that will coal esce into a majority--labor, racial, spenders, leftists and simi !ar annexes of the Democratic Party. Certain legalites rejoice tlia :he decree does not apply to the ·eapportionment of Congression- nl districts. It does not do so di ·ectly. But since State Legisla .ures fix the size and boundaries of Congressional districts, i could eventually have that effect \ more or less permanent Demo cratic control of the Nationa Legislature seems assured, if the .lecision can be put into effect The Washington Window By Lyle C. Wilson "Oh to be young again, now thr.t spring is hero . . !" i Unitcil Press International WASHINGTON ( U P I ) -- Buried somewhere in last week's key an- louncemcnt about civil rights was i solid vote of confidence in the Kennedy brothers, John F. and iobby. The announc'ement was that five ' the hard-nosed organizations seeking to enforce integration lave joined in a new and calmer ipproach to their objective. This Iocs not signify that these orga- lizations have abandoned tougher methods including Ihose which oft;n invite violence. But the new ipproach is significant. II is especially significant in n political sense. The five organize ;ions have joined the Southern Regional Council in a program to increase vole registration of Southern Negroes. Thnt is the Kennedy admini- jtralion's basic approach to the iroblem of civil rights for Nc roes. It also is the moderate, on - violent, nun · abrasive ap- roach. It is obvious that not just round the corner, but far down he road, there is one decisive, ome-grown solution of the South's roblem of racial integration. The solution is for Southern No- roes to register nnd to vote. Ex- ·rmists do not concede this as solution. Integration extremists seem to prefer force, (even vio- :ncc) noisy action, newspaper , ubllclty, federal troops with hay- mots in Ihi! streets, as in Little ick. John F. Kennedy was clod- president on n platform pi'om- ng just ;iboul all any inlcgra- could want, including the k i n d of action the extremists \\oulil like. For good political reasons, President Kenni'dy has not (Irmnndcd that Congress translate Hint pliil-j form into action. To do so would invite great trouble, jeopardizing his legislative program and further weakening the Democratic party in Southern stales. The administration's approach The more accl ',,." a [ 0 to the civil rights problem, obviously, is by way of the ballot box and Negro registration. Brother Bobby occasionally has used his power us attorney general to apply federal pressure on reluctant Southern communities, notably by ordering U. S. marshals into the field of local heal. This has helped convince Negro leaders that the administration is on the level. That conviction enables these Negroes to accept tho political necessities that compel Kennedy to avoid an all- out civil rights showdown in this Congress or, perhaps, in any Congress. The Kennedy brothers have worked for the confidence of U.S. j Negroes and they've got it. This is a political asset of immcasur In January 1959, Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson introduced in the Senate a civil rights bill. The lefty Americans lor Democratic promptly denounced it as Action typi .lohnson compromise, scratching- the surface of civil rights and carefully refraining from digging down to its heart-school scgrcga- lion. Perhaps ADA wanted lo do some digging down lo the heart willi bayoncls, which would be a bloody bu.siness. Or, more likely, ADA didn't and (loesn'l. like .John- of his projrrls. bio. however, thai get ling Negroes lo (he ballot boxes assuring lhat their volos would be counted was bask- in Johnson h''lpod shape Kennedy administration policy. TROOPS TO LEGISLATURES --Lawyers also speculate on how the decree can be enforced. If a Legislature refuses to install th decreed reforms, or seeks t evade them, wii! Chief Justice Warren's body hold the state legislators in contempt? And wil a President ship Federal troops as Eisenhower despatched thu o Little Rock, to prevent the alky lawmakers from taking thi scats to which they had been ilectcd? Oddly, in emphasizing the rura ilemcnt's superior political po\\ er, (Tie Supreme Court acceptei t n e Administration's estimati lhat 70 per cent of the population now live in the cities. As recent ly pointed out here, this percent age is based solely on the Censu Bureau's definition of any com munity over 2.500 as a "city, percentage counting suburbs, is about 30 pe WALTER WINCHELL ON BROADWAY *** Comments TODAY'S BEST FROM EUROPE leiress Charlotte considering the Don't miss Pat Henry, comic a :he Cops Thurz. Waited 10 year 'or the booking. . .Arlene Dahl who gets $13,750 per week (at I Vegas Flamingo) told agente she'( accept a mere $7,500 in mor mundane burgs. . .1 Maximillian Schell and Nancy Kwan aren't ii ·oe are doing the Hide-a-woo Orbit, why'd he gift her that ex Rocket-thrust is the only part of he missile-race in which we are ichind the Moscummies. . .The U. S. Attorney-Gen's office will mpound the Fed Grand Jury soon. To look .into the allegations of the "Title I" abuses. Page One stuff with grabs running into millions. . .Lowell Thomas, Jr. hopes to be the Cong, from Alasia. . Caroline's father jotted down on a bit of paper (sealed man he "feels" will get the GO Prez Gokay in '64. It's NR. (Now - how - does · Walter - know- Thatt?) Glynis Johns is romancing with aclor Bob Patten, Harold Lloyd's ex-son-in-law. . .Hal Linden anc Frances Martin (of the musica shows) expect their 2nd image in the Fall. Pop was S. Chaplin's understudy in "Bells". . .Sudden Agonizing Thort: Which do you think would be (he next Presideni if Jackie Kennedoll ran againsl Col. Glenn???. . .Cancer fighter say there's evidence in animal .hat Isoniozid (the drug that cures TB) caused cancer in rodents!. . pen$ive Matisse?. . .Hear abou the Martian who landed in H'woot and spotted Marilyn? He scream ed: "I dunno what it is but want one!" Romeo Juliet (making tapes at NBC's Burbank branch) passed in the corridor without even a lowjadoo. . .Cuba's most-feared man rarely gets in the papers. Gen. Enrique Lister, the real boss of the Red Secret Police and a master of terrorist law enforcement. . .Don't be amazed if NYC ayem papyri cost a dime before year's end. . .Isn't Frank Leahy resuming as Notre Dame's chief grid coach?. . .Chicagorillas muscled into a playboy chain for 15 p. c. including branches in Fla, N. Y., H'wood. . .The Salevepost tremor is not its last, according to top-level execs, editors and management perched on the gangplank . . CBSamson Wm. Paley (sunning in the Caribbean) plans .ions Comm.) off the firing line further changes in a fortnight. . . until the elections in Nov. Sweden's top litree critic is Frederick Book . . The Latest hangover-cure is called Zing. Challenger Sonny Listen boasts to one all that his fight with Champ Patterson "will be a quickie". . ."How quick?" you say. . . "Oh," he shrugs, "three rounds maybe five. No more . .The Art Franklins (of the 5th Estate) are Mexicancelllng it after being parted a decade. . .Mike Wayne (of n an envelope) the name of the the popular Assembly House) expects Roger Marls to be a big draw at Yankee Stadium "where he'll go 10 rounds with any sportswriter!". . .Big Bargain at The Cocoanut Grove: Lisa Kirk and Guy Marks. Fabulous Girl and Funny Guy. . .Short-Cut-lo-the- Poorhouso-Dept: Buddy Hackell and the Boston critics have Phfftt! Many complained: "He'd better straighten out his insults if he wants to play here again." Happened St. Pat's week. . .Variety's Page 1 can fill you in. Foreign News Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM, UPI Foreign Editor FOREIGN NEWS Commenta As communism advanced in Southeast Asia, the only successful military operation against it came in Malaya. It took 10 years and required ruthless application but it worked. Con"-Hinist terrorism began in I'jlaya in 194H, ar-1 for the next four years a handful of jungle guerillas estimated at less than 6,000 men tied up more than 250,000 British troops, h o m e guards and police. Terrorists murdered Sir Henry Gurney, the British high commis- ioner. It was a seemingly hopeless situation. The Reds struck at will at targets of their own choosing an dthen incited back into the The Lighter Side In Washington By DICK WEST WASHINGTON (UPD-That old saw about wisdom flowing from the mouths of babes has been largely discredited, but once in a while an exception turns up. I place in the exceptional category a note I received from a young lady, castigating me for something I had written. "If I wore you," she said, wouldn't-be so hasty in making rash judgments." That certainly is sound advice and hereafter I intend lo make rash judgments only after long ami careful deliberation. As a mailer of fact, I would recommend the same policy to The frills apparently will be more members of Congress, some of whom seem lo exceed the speed limit in their rush to rashness. A case in point is the statement that Rop. Frank J. Becker, R-N.Y,. issued upon learning thnl House-passed appropriation bill provided almost $130,000 lo build IS new guard booths at the While House. "What sort of luxurious frills could Ihcy possibly put into those liny cubicles which would cost an average of $10,000 per boolh?" Decker asked. "That's more than some people S|*nd for a whole house." He promplly marked It down is a mailer of "bureaucratic squandering" and let it rest there. I wouldn't call this a rash judg ment on his part because that might be a rash judgment on my part. I only say that if he hat been less hasty, he could have obtained a more complete answer. Acting on the advice of my teen-age critic, I spent some time making a few discreet inquiries and learned that the new guard ungle. Despite heavy losses, they /ere able to retain their numbers hrough new recruits. Through blackmail or persuasion, every peasant farmer became a potential informer or ;uerilla. Then the British sent, in Sir Jerald Templer, a tough soldier, o act in the dual role of high commissioner and commender- n-chief of the military and police :orces. Templer operated on the theory lhat guerilla forces could exist only on the land, exacting food, intelligence and recruits f.'om the inhabitants of terrorized, isolated villages. Hence he instituted a ruthless wlicy of scorched earth. At the same time, 423,000 Chinese "jquatters" were removed Tom isolated jungle areas and resettled in 410 new villages. The harshness of the British tactics was criticized widely, but they halted the Communist ad- ance. Last week, UPI correspondent Merlon D. Perry visited the village of Ven Tuong, a pilot project some 40 miles northeast o! Saigon in South Viet Nam. It is a village of oldsters and :hildren, for most of the youths of fighting age had disappeared, either to join the guerillas or out They not, for instance, have lace curtains, wall-lo-wal' carpeting and sunken bathtubs. utilitarian than luxurious. Part of the expense will stem from making the booths bulletproof. The guards may find that a luxury if someone stnrts shoot- add little to their comfort. The cost of tho buildings themselves will range from $1)00 (o $10,000 for the main guard house, which will he a split level with the bottom half under ground. The rest of (ho money will be spent mainly for communications and related facilities designed to make the While House more so cure. In olhor words, Iho basic purpose ' tries lo do something rash. booths will not he as frilly as of fear ,,[ being drafted into the their cost might indicate. Sout h Vietnamese army. The half-dozen villages .'ram which the new residents of Ben Tuong came, cither peacefully or by force, were put lo the torch. Ben Tuong will have its own security forces and" each resident iVlll hold an ido.itity card. The "strategic" village idea is part of a two-pronged campaign ing at. them, but otherwise it will which seems gradually lo be relieving a situation rapidly approached the saTie hopelessness as once existed In Malaya. One phase is the adoption, un- :lcr Amsrican teachers, of tho same guerilla tactics employed by the Communists. The other is a social rehabilitation program which seeks nol only lo offer safely lo South Vicl Nam's 14 million inh.abil.inls but is lo thwart anyone who (he advantages of schools and hospitals as well. "His radar showed us going 90 - - Like I was saying, scientific progress doesn't bring happiness." The Hollywood Scene By Vernon Scott HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - When 'inegar faced William Demarest [roans about boarding a stage coach in his television Western series he ain't acting. He probably is the only living actor who vividly recalls bounc- ng around in the danged contrap- ions shortly after the turn of the century. In 1909 Demarcsl, a youthful 17, vas shaken loose from his in- lards jouncing cross the state of Utah on roads lhat were little more than wagon tracks. And all or the sake of art. Bill his two brothers and two eminine entertainers composed a 'audeville troupe that couldn't lave made the grade in Beloit, IVls. but entertainment starved miners in the wilds of Utah would suffer anything to break the monotony. "The problem was getting to the small towns to put on a show 'or them," Demarest recalled Tom a lunch table in the revue studios commissary where he costars in NBC's "Wells Fargo." "We'd take the train from Salt Lake City to Sandy, Utah, and r rom there on it .was strictly itage coaches to little mining :owns of 1,700 to 2,500 populaiton. And they were real stage coaches, too, more than 20 years old. "Let me tell you, I rode in at east 15 or 20 of those crazy .hings after we strapped our baggage on top and back of the stage. "I never rode in anything so uncomfortable. They jar your .eeth loose, and those movie stage coaches are exactly the same. Those shots of the interior are done with cutaway stage coaches hat are jiggled just a little to make 'em look like they're moving. "But in reality they'd you up like dice." Once Demarest and his group irrived in town they couldn't be sure of a small opera house or roomy saloon to use as a theater. "One time we performed in jutcher shop--it was the largest place in town. We charged a person or 75 cents if the customer brought his own chair. 'There wasn't much money in those early days. We hardly broke even. Once my brother Rube got together enough money to buy a gold crown for his tooth r ith a diamond in it. But we hac to hock it later." Demarest, now 70, carried a gun with him on those excursions into wilderness. He also carried a cello, so help me Pablo Cassels. "It was a part of my act," Demarest explained. "I still play it damned well. Rube played the aiano and brother Joe the violin. After the show we'd play for a dance. "I used the cello every day but I only found use for the gun once. [ fired it out of a window at some *uys who were throwing mud at me during the performance. I don't think I hit anybody though. "You could jam six people into one of those old stage coaches. But with my cello there was only room for five. Sometimes I wonder how we all lived through it." A l m a n a c By United Press International Today' is Thursday, April 5, th» )5th day of the year with 270 to follow in 1962. The moon is approaching its first quarter. The morning stars are Jupiter and Saturn. The evening star is Venus. On this day in history: In 1614, Pocahonlas, daughter of the Indian chieftain Powhatan, was married in Virginia to John Rolfe, an English colonist. In 1939, the German government ordered all children aged 10 :o 13 to register and serve in the Hitler youth organization. In 1951, Julius and 'Ethel Rosenberg of New York City were sentenced to death as "atom spies," charged with transmitting secret bit atomic energy " information to agents of the Soviet .Union. In 1955, Prime Minister Winston shake Churchill, then 81-years-old, submitted his resignation' to Queen Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace. A. thought for the day: Sir Wina ston Churchill said: "Dictators ·ide to and fro upon tigers which $1.50 they dare not dismount And the tigers are getting hungry." Now You Know By United Press International Holy Week, in the Christian ecclesiastical year the week immediately preceding Easter, dates from the latter half of the Third Century A.D. SENATOR CAUCUS, by Pete Wymn Copr. '6? G«n'l f«»hif«t Corp. "The first one who answers that roll call Ml and goes back to the Senate flood's cbicken\"

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