Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 6, 1962 · Page 2
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 2

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Eureka, California
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Friday, April 6, 1962
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Page 2
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HUMBOLDT STANDARDfMay. April 6, 1962, Page 2 The Record Shop By DICK KLEINER NYwspancr Enterprise Assn. NEW VOKK -- (NEA) -- Go are Uie days when America classical musicians, conducto and orchestras were second be t o their European counterpart Today, Uie shoe is on the oth foot-pedal. "American orchestras arc perior to European orchestras says Andre Kostelanetz. "Amer can musicians are superior. 0 you may sometimes hear a recorc by a European orchestra and pounds wonderful -- but don forget, they've polished that piec over and over. "The proof of the pudding Js th listening. Day in and day ou Uie American orchestra is JBUC the best. "And nowadays we are expor ing musicians to Europe. years ago, I was a guest con duclor for the Berlin Symphony I looked up and there was American harpist. Then I conduc td the Israeli Symphony, and th first clarinetist was from th United States." As for conductors, Kostelanel says you must consider ccrtai foreign-born conductors as bavin matured artistically in the U. S "George Szell," be says, "ha been here 27 years now. He ac quired all his polish here, Mysell I've spent half my life here. I lik So think of myself as American and my mature musical polish ha beon acquired in the years sine I've been here." Kustehmefz' latest Columbia al bum -- "The New Andre Kosle lanoiz Wonderland of Sound -Star Spangled Marches" -- wa sui^estcrl to him by the recon company. "AL first," be says, "J wa: dubious about making an album of marches. But Uicn I though that marches were ideal foi Mneo, because tbe movemen was built in." Knstdnnctz found a healthy challenge in arranging for stereo and he created an album of thrill ins.; sound. It is realistic, but uses stereo's ability to enhance rael- ism. Looking al current popular mu- j-ic with common sense, Frank Fo.sia has decided lo avoid the folk music pitfall. As leader ol the fine group. The Four Voices, Fosta has built a repertoire thai, includes some folk numbers, but not all. "We're not specializing in any one type of music." the handsome singer says, "I figure Uiat in maybe five years, the folk music and rock-'n'-roll cycles will be over. But we'll still be able to sing. "Our aim is simple -- we want to be the best performing group aronnd." Fosta is the only one of tbe original Four Voices left. One Allen Chase) left to become a single; Uie other two got married and wanted to quit the road. The "our now are Fosta, Ed Belson, Johnny Hemmer and Ted Fox. They've made their first recording in four years, "Lovely One,' on the new Mr. Peacock label. Dick's Picks: Another importet : reek tune seems to be a coming ut-- Nana Mouskouri with "The White Rose of Athens" on River side. Others: "Tik-a-tee, Tik-a ay" (Dean Martin, Reprise) You're Nobody Til Somebody Loves You" (Damita Jo. Mei rury); "I Want You to Worry Teresa Brewer, Coral); "Dane, ng on the Ceiling" (Dodic Ste- r ens, Dot); "Good Luck Charm Elvis Presley, RCA); "Ridin' Hood" (The C o a s t e r s , Atco) 'That's All Right, Baby" (Gary Crosby, Gregmark); "See See lider" (Ernestine Anderson, Mei ury). Marty Allen and Steve Rossi, vilh their new album, "Hello Dcre!" on ABC - Paramount hould start the comedy ball roll ng again. Other good recent com dy albums --- on Caedmon, "Car 1 Channing Reads" the source laterial of "Gentlemen Prefer ilondes"; Capitol's "They're Stil aughing" includes great comedy outines of the past by such vet rans as Hollz, Jessel, Pearl; 'erve has "Are You Ready for hyllis Diller?"; Warner Brothers itroduces a talented Southern- yle comic, "Lightnin 1 Chance"; apilol has "Face the Funnies,' Hh Stan Freberg and Uie best f his two-record set issued ear- STRAIGHT KENTUCKY BOURBON AGED 6 YEARS 1M* Mi-BTR. 1KI BOURBON INSTItuU · K MOOT ;Mr · CAhCKNlKlDISIIUINGCa.mnKfDRI.n. Believe /t or Not/ WIVES '" SAFEGUARD THEIR HUSBANDS FROM OTHER WOMEM BY CUTTING THEIR NAMES ON THEIR FOREHEADS ! New York Slocks For those who like only the ighlighls of operas, Angel has usl released a tine assortment " records, culled from their ex insivo library of full operas, hese arc single LPs, each with e highlights of an opera -- "Dcr osenkavalicr," "Don Giovanni," Tannhauser" and "The Marriage Figaro." Such artists as Joan utherland, Anna Moffo, Elisabeth Chickens WITH NATURflLLY RUFFLED FEATHERS ARE HIGHLY VALUED IN JflVA AS GUARDIANS AGftlNST EVIL France FROM WHICH THE SWEETHEART OF KING LOUISH TOOK HER NAME WAS. NEVER OCCUPIED BY MADAME DE POMPADOUf? -BECAUSE SHE LEARUED ANOTHER LADY OF THE COURT HAD BEEN SHOW THE ESTATE WHILE IT ms UNDER CONSTRUCTION LENTEN MESSAGE chwarzkopf and ischer - Dicskau ose represented. D i e t r i c h are among Our expression "lime running il" stems from the sand in old- shioned hourglasses running om the upper lumber. to Uie lower FREE $795 Antenna on any Service Call or Purchase of $3.00 (or more] upon presentation (or mention] of this advertisement. THRIFTY GREEN STAMPS Let Us Demonstrate COLOR TV FOR YOU No Obligation DURAN'S TV Sales Service 127 - 3rd Strut HI 2-4943 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. (except Sunday) Hayes Says Zsa Zsa Entertained For Him LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Con tractor Hal Hayes said Wedues day in a deposition read befor the court hearing his $4.6 milh'o claim against Continental Casua ty Co. that actress Zsa Zsa Gabo entertained for him several time on business trips to Washington B.C. problems of outer space can also moderated by Milton solve those of inner-space -- the spiritual domain of conscience and faith. And once these spiritual problems are surmounted, once we re-dedicate ourselves to love an Hayes said he gave Miss Oabor then his fiance, a 20-carat ring Noting that he got it back when they broke off their engagement Hayes said, "I made history." The deposition, Involving ques lions by Continental attorneys was one of the first items pre Hayes is seeking damagse be By TITUS IIAFFA Chairman, Wcbcor, Inc. and Trustee, People's Church Of Chicago Written lor UPI As I watched astronaut John jlenn begin his daring ascent in ,o space, I paused and reflected upon the significance of the event, n light of man's earth-bound years. Since man's birth upon this planet, each son has witnessed hu man feats deemed impossible by lis father. Our great cities, our machine age, our deepening fund of knowledge of the universe sented by the defense in the tria around us would be totally un believable to even the lofties dreamer of yesterday. And this we know: The deeper we delve into Uie mysterious un inown, the more abundant life be comes. As we unravel the threads of truth, we provide a broader mrizon for our children. Based on man's record of just the last 10 years, we find that we cannot place a limit upon our maginations. The most fantastic visions have become a reality. We are living amid an exciting stock- jile of raw products and energies vailing only for human creative progress. Yet, in spite of this era of mar- 'els in which we live, let us observe this Lenten season mindfui of this proposition: That our profess in achieving knowledge anc abundance is worthless without equal progress in our own usefulness to fellow men and to God. It seems only logical, however, that minds which can solve the Censorship Topic At Monday Forum Third in the current series o controversial Language Art For urns sponsored by the Adult Edu cation Department will be held Monday night at 8 o'clock in the George C. Jacobs Junior High with James Crow lecturing on 'Censorship in the Press: Real or Imagined?" Crow, assistant professor of journalism at Humboldt State College, will suggest some alternatives for dealing with pressures. The presentation will be concerned vith public pressures, both jroup and individual, as well as stress upon the writer from with- n the newspaper. After an hour of general lec- :ure. the speaker will have an open question and answer period Dobkin, arts at chairman of language Humboldt Stale. lur way toward the fulfillment of God's great dream for man. Stretch your vacation dollars... by - RENTING A Travel Trailer These handsome, compact homes on wheels -- sleep 5, are complete with cooking facilities, ice box and sink . . . and what's more they're easy to pull for any car. Once you've spent a vacation in one of these Travel Trailers, you'll look forward to many more . . . the kids love it and so do the adults. MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW! Merle Johnson's HI 2-9884 Park Myrtle Sts. - Myrtlotowno Noxt to Stanlon's Market GOING TO THE FAIR We can supply you with the namel of trailer parks close to the Fair, so you can get your reservations ahead of lime. cause he contends an esti ..By United Press Internationa Allied Chemical 4(i'/« Allis Chalmers 1951 American Can 46 American Motors 16Vi American Smelting 61 American Tel 4 Tel 12911 Ampex 17% Anaconda 46% Associated Dry Gds 10214 Bethlehem Steel 4214 Boeing Aircraft 4814 Bordens 65Vi Brunswick Balke 33% -alif. Packing 2914 Caterpillar Trac. 40% Celanese 40% Chicago Rock Island 25 Chrysler 52% Crane- Co. 6414 Irown Zellerbach 56U Crucible Steel 20 Dow Chemical 57 du Pont 240 Eastern Airline 2Ki Sastman Kodak 112 Fairchild Camera 62 Fibreboard 27% Food Mach. 8014 Ford 96% General Electric 75?i General Food 84% ! eneral Motors 55% General Tele. 24% : eorgia Pac. 5014 Goodyear 43% ranite City Steel 40V« Greyhound Corp 28% fewlett Packard 31 nt'l Business Mach. 52015 nlernational Harv. 54% nt'l Nickel 76% nt'l Paper 36'A 'ohns Manville 53% Jones Laughlin St. 65% Caiser Alum. Chem. 35% Kennecott 78% Kroger 26% Libby 15% Libby Owens 59 H Liggett Myers 9514 Lockheed 47% Macys 66 Magma Copper 71 McKesson-Robbins 41 Montgomery Ward 36% Morrell 32% National Biscuit 8614 National Distillers 29% National Lead 86% mator recommended by Conlien- New York Central 17V4 tal turned in inadequate estimates and forced him to bid too low on 560 million worth of military Pacific Lighting 59% housing projects and therefore he Pacific Tele. 36H had to abandon the projects be- Packard Bell 15Vi Olin Mathieson 36% Pacific Gas 34% Pan Amer. World Airways 21 li J.C. Penney 46% 'enn. Railroad 161s Pepsi Cola 47K Phillips Pele 57% Polaroid 184V4 fore completion. The wealthy builder completed his case Wednesday. Asked if Miss Gabor participated in business negotiations during the Washington trips in 1959, Hayes said, "well she cer- .ainly could influence men." "And did she?' asked Contien- tal Donald E. Ruppe during the deposition session, "I don't know if she did or not," replied Hayes. "But she went with me." Hayes said at no time was Miss abor paid for such "assistances or services." He said he had not paid for he engagement ring because "it ivas kind of a purchase on trial." "Things don't last forever,' Hayes was quoted as saying. Asked by Ruppe if Miss Gabor federal court Wednesday nigh vas ever an officer or director n his corporations, Hayes said 'There was some talk of it whether II ever happened 1 don't now." He said he didn't think Miss Gabor was ever paid a salary 3 Knife Bandits Wanted Here In Utah Custody Three knife-wielding .young men 'ho left a Irai! of armed rob- ery vielims across a half-dozen tales, including one in Eureka, re in custody in Utah, Eureka olice reported yesterday. The trio Is wanted here for the larch 18 robbery of the Court louse Market, 929 Fourth St., in 'hich co-owner Carl C. Carroll eceived a knife cut on one hand 'hile his cash register was emp- cd of S250. They were netted in a road- lock at Vernal, Utah, several ays ago. The block had been et up after a service station was obbed. The three, Elmer Alford Hawton, 19; Stacey Junior Lawson, 19, and Clinton Samuel McCoy, 20, are being held in Duchesne County (Utah) county jail on $10,500 cash bail. Hawton and Lawson reportedly performed the actual robbery here, while McCoy drove the get away car. They are also wanted for robberies in Little Rock, Ark.; El Paso, Tex.; Albuquerque, N.M.; Las Vegas, Nov, and Salt Lake City, Utah. Local officers ore now communicating with Utah authorities to see if Ihe men will be returned icrc lo stand trial. Hotel Room Bugged For U.S. Hearing WASHINGTON (UPD- A Cal fornla attorney representing sev eral clients before the Federa Power Commission charged i "LUCKY WISHBONE" The one who gets the biggest part of the wishbone is supposed o bo granted his wish. This wporstlllon comes to us from ro-Romun limes when the hen vas believed lo be a sacred fowl. that his hotel suite had bee "hugged." Malcolm T. Dungan, San Fran cisco, obtained a court orde against electronic eavesdropping The complaint named two per sons by name and listed thre others anonymously. Dungan said the eavesdroppin] :ook place while he was confer ring with clients in his two room at the Mayflower Hotel. A team of federal marshal served papers on two persons whc refused to identify themselvei One was a stocky, baldish man who was in the room next doo lo Dungan. The olher was blonde woman. Soon after being served, the man and the woman hurried from he room. The man told reporters only that he was a Baltimore at orney and was returning lo Balti more. Dungan's attorney, Paul R Connolly, said the man was a justness associate of John J Frank, a private investigator Frank and one "D. P. Baxter' the two individuals named in the complaint. Dungan brought his complain to Judge George L. Hart Jr., and was granted immediate permis sion to have deputy U.S. Marshalls serve the complaint' anc seize any eavesdropping devices or recordings they found. The marshals confiscated equipment, which Dungan described a: an FM battery-operated transmitter taped lo the underside of a coffee table. A spokesman at the marshal's office said Uie deputies were unable lo locate Frank. Frank, according lo Connolly, made a reservation for D.P. Baxter and asked the hotel to have him put in room 639, across the hall and down a few doors from Dungan's suite, 633-34. Connolly said that a New York address given for Baxter turned out to be nonexistent. Alaska, which ranks first among states of Hie Union in nrea, ranks list In population with only 226,- JI3 people. Procter Gamble 85 Radio Corp. 59V« Republic Steel 56% Rexall Drug 44 Reynolds (RJ) Tobacco 6614 Rheem Mfg. 13 Richfield Oil 41 6 Royal Crown Cola 26% Safeway 50 Sears Roebuck Co. 8251 Shell Oil 37% Sierra Pac. Power SOMl'/i Sinclair Oil 37% Socony Vacuum Oil 5514 Southern Calif. Edison 31% Southern Pacific 2714 Standard Oil California 58'/s Standard Oil Indiana 5114 Standard Oil Jersey 53'A Stanley Warner 29%' Studebaker Packard 9% Swift Co. 45% Texas Co. 56% Tidewater Assd 21 Transamerica 46 Union Carbide 111% Union Oil Co. 62% Union Pacific 32% United Aircraft 45 United Airline 32% United States Gypsum 90 Vi United States Rubber 56V4 United Slates Steel 69V4 Varian 34 Mm HAWAII UN BIACPUNGEIA LAPP The BLOOD-AND-GUTS GUYS of the Jilt Armyl ARMORED COMMAND Recreation Highlights Saturday, April 7, 19G2 Swimming -- 12:00 noon to 5:(H .m. -- all ages -- Eureka Higl School Pool. Eureka Judo and JuJitsu Clul -- Cancelled Today Only. Roller Skating -- 1:00 p.m. tt :00 p.m. -- Eureka Municipa Auditorium. DOORS OPEN 6:45 P.M. NOW! SOAR TO NEW HEIGHTS OF ADVENTURE IN "FLIGHT of the LOST BALLOON" , MiCKEY- _/ / /', MOANiE \\ x l-IMUCO WINNER BALTIMORE (DPI) .- Albert Johnson rods three.winners of (he Pimlico Futurity In two years. He won im Morvjch in 1921 and in Blossom Time and Sally's Aley in 1922 when the race was ·un in two divisions. PLUS NEW ROBIN HOOD ADVENTURES! SWORD OF SHERWOOD · FOREST · LAST DAYS · 2 -- Doors Open 6:45 -THE PICTURE THAT GIVES YOU A FRONT SEAT TO THE MOST JOLTING EVENTS OF ? TOMORROW..J00M; · and ... Audie MURPHY '6 BLACK HORSES VDY EARTH CAUGHT FIRE . . . 7:00 - 10:00 "6 HORSES" 8:45 ·- SUNDAY! different. iHtirasai WOT mams WILLIAM WYLER moucioi AUDREY HEPBURN* SHIRLEY RUAINE JAMES GARNER ; m THE 1] CHILDREN'S f HOUR Because rf the mature ratal e of its theme--this motion picture is recommended Iff adults only. What does life hold for a girl with the body and passions of a woman and the mind of a child? frightened ...a daughter's love so forbidden? MffM-GOLDWN-MMER, AN ARTHUR, FREED WKWOIOW . cinemascope ,«MSTROCOLOR NO MOVIE TONIGHT1 RICHARD NIXON RALLY-ADMISSION FREE DOORS OPEN 7 P.M. -- ENTERTAINMENT AT 8 P.M. MR. NIXON SPEAKS AT 9:15 P.M.

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