Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 6, 1962 · Page 3
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 3

Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 6, 1962
Page 3
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U. S. Far Surpasses Russia In Quality Of Army Equipment WASHINGTON (UPI) - The tains indicate that the Soviets United States is "leapfrogging"|niight think the same way. the Soviet Union in the quality Nuclear Policy Constant of its tanks, artillery and rifles according to Army Secretary El vis J. Stahr Jr. "And ray best information is the extent necessary . if there should be an attack on Western that our tactical nuclear weapons are better than Russia's," he Europe. SG;d, in an exclusive interview with United Press International. He also had high praise for the potential of the Army's controversial Nike-Zeus anti-missile missile as a weapon for effective defense against Soviet intercontinental ballistic missiles. In a wide-ranging discussion of military progress under the Ken nedy administration, the-46-year old World War II veteran said the Army was "way behind 15 months ago in modernization am quantities of material, but we have reversed the trend, and started up the right road." Leaves On Trip After the interview Thursday, Stahr left on a 15-day trip to the Far East. Stating that America has a "distinct advantage" over Russia in overall military power, Stahr expressed these points of view on two admittedly controversial questions: In general, the North Atlantic alliance's policy since 1954 has been to use nuclear weapons to Discussing the Nike-Zeus, which neither the Eisenhower nor Ken nedy administration has been will ng to put into production, Stahr said it has the potential to give America an effective defense against Russian missiles that now exist or are likely to be produced As for scientific concern that the anti-missile missile might nol provide an "absolute protection,' Stahr said he agreed with that but pointed out "there is no absolute defense against any attack, just as there is no absolute offense." Ann Landers ANSWERS YOUR PROBLEMS be able to hold Europe against a Russian conventional attack with out itself resorting to nuclear weapons. He said the West certainly has the "greater poten tial." --He thought it possible thai there could be localized, limitec use of small atomic weapons in Europe and that this would not necessarily result "in escalation to general thermonuclear war." The large conventional and tactical nuclear forces Russia main- Helwer Outlines Traffic Benefits From New Tunnel Traffic benefits from the S7 mil- ion Randolph Collier Tunnel were outlined by District Engineer Sam . ., Helwer, California Division of m '? H . Highways, at a meeting'of Hen TONIGHT 5:00--Ranger Mark. 5:30--Mattle'i Funnlei 1:00--The Newi by « With Jack Mortimer. 1:15--Huntley-Brlnkley Report. :30--Alfred Hitchcock presents. 7:00-- Follow the Sun. 1:09--Straightaways. 8:3ft--The Flintstones. JiW--77 Sunset Strip. 10:00_-Timex All-Star Comedy 11:00--Richard Nixon Television. 11:15--Fabulous Features--"Cornered" --Dick Powell, Waller Sleiak TOMORROW »:00--Sherry Uwli (In Color). 9:30--King Leonardo (In Color). 10:00--Fury 10:30--Make" Room For Daddy. 11:00--Bible story Hour. 11:3A--NBA Pro Baslterball. 2:00--Humboldt Farm and Family Show. 2:30-- Burns and Allen. 3:00--TBA. 3:30--Western Dance Time. 4:30--pro-Bowlers Tournament. *:00-- International Show Time. 7:00--Fight of the Week. derson Center Kiwanis Club. He told Kiwanians the tunne is named after the father of the highway freeway system, Ran dolph Collier. Introduced by Frank Mills, pro gram chairman, Helwer said the tunnel project is 4.3 miles, with a reduction of 2.8 miles from the previous highway route. He sale many curves are being eliminatec in the construction. Also, the road level will be lowered 348 feet, which will reduce the winter snow problem. Final date of the tunnel's completion is not known, he said. George Jochim, resident engineer, described difficulties in constructing the tunnel, using slides for illustration. John Harvey presided over the program. Deur Readers: Well, I'm in the soup with a special segment of American womanhood--The National Society for the Protection of Second Wives. This week's mail produced anguished screams from a hand of. indignant women . It all began when I advised "Quandary" to give his daughter in marriage, sit beside his former wife in church, and stand at her side in the receiving, line. I further told "Quandary" that if his second wife was a "noble and wise woman" (his words) 1 she would not only encourage.him to go, but she would slay home- since Wife Number One was "bitter and hostile" (also his words). A second wife follows; Dear Ann:. Since you are undoubtedly a "Holier Than Thou" first wife you don't know.what it's like to .be married to a man who has been torn apart and cast aside. May I tell you? We live on a strict budget so his "First Family" can have .the best . Her kids get whatever they want. Mine cut'corners and do without. It's not easy to accept this injustice in silence when MY husband pays the bills for both households. Not long ago you advised a woman against loaning her husband to a friend who wished to impress a relative. Why then would you ask a second wife to loan her husband to Mrs. First for her daughter's wedding? How heartless and cruel for you to suggest that the second wife volunteer to stay home! Why should she hang back in the shadows and give a selfish ex-wife and an inconsiderate snip of a daughter three hours of glory-especially when HER husband is footing the bil!?-THHEADBARE . - . Dear Thread: Retract your claws, Sister, you're assuming a great many things which may not be true. First, not every First Wife tore the guy apart and threw him out. Sometimes it's the husband who does the tearing apart and throwing out. And occasionally the second wife was part of the wrecking crew. , And not all First Wives get the financial frosting--as your predecessor does. Some First Vines get nothing but exhausted from begging, pleading, crying and suing. They give up out of sheer desperation and go to work. The kids are plopped on Mother--or a paid housekeeper. Not every First hostile and bitter toward her replacement. Sometimes the two ladies get along well, in which case there's no problem. Number Two gets invited to the wedding and everything is hunky-dory. When bad blood exists between the ladies (like in 90% of the cases) I say the children should be given every break. Since when must a daughetr "BORROW" her father for a wedding? He's not a potted palm rented for the affair, you know. A father who leaves a family to make a new life for himself should do whatever he Rain Delays De P u| y Dlslric| n . . - . Attorney Tries Rocket Test h H Case Of New Fuel CAPE C A N A V E R A L , Fla, (UPI)--Foul weather forced .postponement of a planned U.S. attempt today to fire a powerful new space rocket on its maiden flight. The 107-foot Atlas-Centaur, first of a revolutionary new breed of rockets using liquid hydrogen as a fuel, remained locked in 'a huge service gantry. There was no official work, im mediately about a new date, but there were indications the federal space agency would make a new attempt to send the rocke into the sky Saturday. But there was little hope ex pressed in forecasts today tha the weather pattern which brough heavy clouds and high winds anc scattered rains to the Cape Canaveral area today would break up Before late Saturday. can to make up for his lack of physical presence. Giving his daughter in marriage should be a privilege, not a burden. Here's another point of view from another battle-scarred veteran. Please read on: Dear Ann: As a second wife of a divorced man I wish to applaud your advice to Quandary. I was invited to my stepdaughter's wedding, but knowing how her mother felt about me I declined. I didn't wish to make anyone uncomfortable and frankly, I didn't wish to be uncomfortable myself. \ 1 could visualize the town gossips rubber-necking in church to see "how I was taking it." They say "Fools rush in where angels fear to tread." I'm glad I decided not to be a fool. My decision was one I'll be able to live with forever.--STILL WATERS ·k * # Are your parents too strict? You can benefit from the experi- KIEM TV 3 FRIDAY, A P R I L - * , 1.4? !:3-- Huckleberry Hound. t:00--News. 4:00--Richard M. Nixon i:3-Sea Hunt. 7:00--Biography. 7:30--Rawhide. 1:30--Route tt. ?:30--The Vanishing 4M 10:30--Eye Witness. 11:00--New*. 11:0*--Big 3 Movie-"The Lady Says No"--Joan Caulfield, David Niven 12:30--Weather. SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 1H2 2:06--Masters Golf Tournament 3:00--Sky King. 3:30--Mighty Mouse Playhouse. 4:00-- Big 3 MGM Matinee-"They Gave Him a Gun" Franchot Tone, Spencer Trtcy i:Oft--Dan Smoot Report. K-RED 1480 kc KIEM SATURDAY: Local News 7:45, ll:00p, 5:ODp. Mutual News on half hour. 12:20p, 4:lSp, 10:3Bp. FAA Flying Weather 7:30, 7:15p. Eureka Municipal -Golf S:54. Eureka Police 9:54. Highway Patrol 4:iBp. Soldier AWOL Since November Arrested Here A six foot, seven inch-tall AWOL soldier presented no identity prob- em when he was taken into cus- ody here last night by FBI Special Agent Mark W. Flanagan and Marshal Clyde Moullon of the Eureka Judicial District. Donald W. Smith, 20p whom Flanagan said has been absent without leave from Fort Ord, Calif., since last November 24, was arrested at his grandmother's house trailer residence at 6524 Hillcrest Drive at 8 p.m. Flanagan said the youth was wearing civilian clothing at the time. He was booked at the Humboldt county jail as en route to the Provost Marshal, U. S. Army, Presidio of San Francisco. OPEN 6:15 - HI 3-3826 STARTS TONITE 3 TOP FEATURES! Fire Department Called 3 Times Eureka firemen and equipment were called out on two false alarms and one chimney fire with in a space of three hours yesterday. A telephoned report that a stove lad exploded in a house at 2637 Spring street proved false and, according to fire officials, badly Tightened the woman occupant, who was not identified, when the equipment rolled up. A false alarm from a box at Pine and West Buhne streets came at 5:04 p.m. and the chimney fire call to 220 Grotto street at 6:16 p.m. ences of thousands of teenagers if you write for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "How To Live With Your Parents," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long-self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope. Reds Feai Atom Wei LONDON (UPI) -.Soviet fears of a U.S. lead in nuclear weapons development was believed by Western experts here today to be a major reason for Russia's uncompromising stand on test ban negotiations. Diplomats who have participated in the 17-tiation disarmamen conference at Geneva had the impression that the Russians want to conduct more nuclear r American appn Leacf clear test ban treaty are deadlocked because of the Kremlin's opposition to international controls and inspections as demanded by the. West. The Russians argue t h a t international inspections would open the way to espionage. President Kennedy has an- ' nounced that the United States will resume nuclear tests in the atmosphere later this month un- Nuclear Physicist Student Awarded Swedish Degree Kenneth Sevier Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sevier of 2234 I street, Eureka, is receiving his icentiet degree in Physical Sci ence at Uppsala University in Sweden this spring. Kenneth received his A. B. legree from the University ol ;alifornia at Berkeley in 1959 and s now completing his third year f post graduate work at liie Phys cs Institute in Uppsala, majoring n nuclear physics. The licentiet degree ranks be ween the masters degree and Ph D. degree in the United States nd a Swedish Ph.D. degree requires two additional years of research beyond the American PhD. degree. Sevier visited his family last summer and spent some tirre at the Lawrence Radiation Laoratory in Berkeley, as scientific data analysis! before returning to his studies in August. He was gradu ated from Eureka High in IP55. Suzanne Sevier, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Sevier, was also among the spring graduates at the University of California at Santa Barbara, receiving an A.B. degree it education, with an elementary ed ucation credential. She was a 1957 the United Sleelworkers and the Alphonse L. Pazos, new deputy district attorney for Humboldt County, tried his firsl case in his official capacity Tuesday in Superior Court. Pazos, appointed by District At- orney Leonard M. Conry, is fill ng a vacancy created by the res- gnalion of Edward V. Marouk to enter private law practice. A guilty verdict was obtained n the aulo Iheft case, held in Department 2. Born in New York City, the ew dislrict official obtained his bachelor of arts degree at New York University and his doctor of law degree at the University of San Franciseo. After two. years' practice in San Francisco, Pazos moved to Eurc ka 5 monlhs ago, making his home at 1^12 H St. He was associated with the. John. R. Braun law of fice in Eureka at the time of his present appointment. The attorney is affiliated with Association Association the American Bar Sdn Francisco Bar and San Francisco Lawyers Club. During World War II he servec on tugboat duty for the U. S. Navy, stationed at Seattle. Pazos joins James R. McKittrick and John L. Quinn in the district attorney's office. Wrinkles Ironed Out In Steel Pact For Final Inking PITTSBURGH (UPI) -- Formal signing of labor contracts between Restless Natives Worry Scientist In Mars Landing WASHINGTON (UP)) -Th space agency ought to he carefu about sending sample-grabbing n bols lo Mars, according lo Ur Prank B. Salisbury. It migli make Ihe natives restless. Salisbury, a Colorado Slate Uni versity scientist, suggested Thurs day "the remote possibility" Ilia intelligent beings live on Mar who may have conquered Ih atom and carried out great reda mation projects. Writing in Science, weekly pul: lieation of the American Associa lion for the Advancement of Sci ence, Salisbury said flourishing :ation probably exists on Ihi red planet. That assumption, he said, pro vides the best explanation for sea sonal color changes observed on Mars. Salisbury said no ar plants could survive on Mars will its temperalure extremes and thin atmosphere. So if plants exist on Mars, he said, they must have evolved a biochemistry far different from that of vegetation on earth. Salisbury said the notion of intelligent life on Mars seems · plausible. But he also satd " should not arbitrarily close our minds to the implication of some striking observations." He mentioned among other things speculation that the two small Martian moons; Deimos and Phobos, are artificial satellites. IWMBOLD'l' STANDARD Friday, April 6, 1962, Page Tumble dolls are weighted at the bottom because the first such doll was tin image of Buddha, a Chinese god, and (he Chinese believed thai Buddha could not all. The whistling swan has a yellow spot in front of its eyes. enjoy one u/ifh dinner tonight iduced and Boilted i Njpa Valley by teringer, Bros., Inc. I. Helena, California Only Minutes from Eureka FRIED CHICKEN AS YOU LIKE IT! Only at Jeannie's can you enjoy such a savory delighf. prepared as only Jeanne Gambi can. Come this weekend. Now serving beer and wine for your dining enjoyment. Open weekdays 5 to 10 p.m. Sundays I to 10 p.m. [Closed Mondays] JEANNIE'S ! /2 Mile South of Westerner Theater on OLD ARCATA ROAD HI 2-9510 Weekday Luncheons by Appointment graduate of the Eureka High School. Recreation Highlights Friday, April 6, 1962 Ross, Hammond, 20-30 and Car- p.m. to 5:00 p.m. -- weather permitting. -- 3:30 p.m. lo 5:00 p.m. Roller Skating --.7:00 p.m. to Steel and Armco. ant to make any long-term East- West policy commitments. The experts cautioned, however, against underestimating Russia's nuclear potential. They said there is no definitive confirmation of a Soviet lag behind the United States. East-West negotiations on a nu- RAINBOW CLUB 4 1 1 - 2 n d St. Eureka THIS WEEKEND! The LUMBERJACKS Doug Cecil, Al Truby Glenn Carr . Pliying Every Evt. Except TUII. ' NO COVER CHARGE Dincinfl wtoltcUyt 9 p.m. til 2 A.m. Sunttty mullrufl 3 p.m. til ?? Op»n Daily from 12 noon Glenn's Letters Priced At $500 NEW YORK (UPI) -- Letters written ' by astronaut John H. Glenn will be offered for sale as genuine "historical documents' by a New York art gallery. Announcement of the sale, which will be held next Tuesday, was made Thursday by a spokesman for tile Parke-Bemet Galleries who said the letters are worth at least $500. The astronaut's letters are trivial in subject matter when compared with his space efforts. The letters were written during a hassle Glenn becam^ involved in over the purchase of a car. 10:30 p.m. -- Municipal Auditor- 'im. Girls Basketball League -- 4:00 p.m. -- Municipal Auditorium -Titans vs. Valientes. nation's "Big n" steel companies was expected today. Representatives of both sides lave been meeting here since Monday, ironing out wrinkles Ihe contract agreed to by the,union last Saturday for some 430,000 basic steel workers across the country. The companies affected in to- son Playgrounds open from 3:30 day's action are U.S. Steel, Bethlehem, Republic, Jones . Laughlin, Great Lakes, Inland, Youngs- * Arts and crafts program at Ross town Sheet Tube, Wheeling, Colorado Fuel Iron, Pittsburgh test ban treaty with firm controls In stating his reasons for Ihe projected tests, Kennedy has spoken of American nuclear superiority and his determination to preserve it. The Kussians have boasted ofi lead in rockets and all-out mastery of the deterrent. But while there has been public evi dence of Soviet power in the missile field, there has been no such proof in development of nuclear weapons!Some Western diplomats believe the Soviet boasts--while not to be taken lightly--may be designed to cover up possible shortcomings and to frighten countries of the West, particularly those with no nuclear power. upward, downward, and forward. The USW is expected lo move quickly to effect agreements with .he nation's smaller steel produe ers and with the aluminum indus try. Those negotiations are ex peeled lo follow the pattern of Hummingbirds are able to dart last Saturday's agreement, which Public Invited backward stresses job security while bypassing a wage hike. CARPET OF THE MONTH DYNASTY Wards Best 100% 501 Nylon Pile (ten. 137J Sq. Yd. 11 73 ,q. yd. IncluiUi tnttalUtlon pit! HI 3-3033 4th * F Sfi., Eureka Educator Says Castro Hold In Cuba Weakening HONOLULU (UPI)-Fidel Castro's days arc numheretl, according to Dr. Milton Eisenhower. Eisenhower, presidcnl of Johns Hopkins University and a Latin American expert, said here Thursday that the Cuban people will rise and topple Castro from : power. Eisenhower arrived in the islands for a one-week vacation and also lo mcel with 80 members of the Johns Hopkins University Alumni Association here Monday, He told newsmen lhat Caslro had failed to deliver on his promises of economic reform and a better deal for the Cuban people. He said Castro wiis "rapidly losing support" among the people. "Evcnlually the people and the military will rise and slrike him down," lie predicted. AT MOONSTONE BEACH Serving -"^ «. HOT i CHILI ' * ^ - TAMALES * CUPS Tamale House Open Fri., Sat., Sun. from 12 Noon D A N C E Adm. $1.00 until SATURDAY NITE DANCE DATE 9:00-2:00 A.M. wi'f Please Everyone MOOSE HALL 107.5th St. Eureka STAFFORD INN Now Open COME ON OUT PEPPERWOOD 2471 SPECIAL NOTICE Richard M. Nixon will appear on the TV News on Friday, April 6-KIEM-TV. Channel 3 at 6 p.m. and again on KVIQ-TV, Channel 6 at 11 p.m -- ^^^^^nHHPMM^MHMMI Tonight the exciting story of CHARLES LINDBERGH "BIOGRAPHY" The dramatic story of one of America's heroes-the first man (o fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean-and the personal tragedy and public conflict that scarred his later life! Watch every week as this fascinating new TV series brings you famous 20th Century personalities, as portrayed in actual newsreels of their lives and times. WHEN YOU TAKE YOUR FAMILY OUT TO DINNER bring Ihem to the restaurant that knows how to care for the needs of ALL of them . . . from the baby food set who need a little extra attention such as bottle warming . . to Mother and Dad , . who probably have their minds set on a steak dinner. . . Incidentally WHY NOT TRY OUR CLUB STEAK dinner? $2.95 it includes a choice steer beef steak broiled to sirzlinq perfection . . . mushroom sauce . . . garden-fresh salad with A choice of dressings . . . potatoes . . . hot rolls . . . wiih coffee. Jusf the meal for your nighf out at EUREKA'S FAMILY RESTAURANT Wo are open from 6 a.m. Brought to you by 7:00 P.M. CHANNEL 3

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