Armor Training Taken By Arcaian ' FORT KNOX, Ky. - Pvl. Frank A of the regiment's Third BaHal- F. Ghisctli. son of Mr. and.Mrs.' i Jerome Ghlselti; 1677 29lh St., I Arcata, is .undergoing advanced individual armor training in the the Army in December and corn- second Training Regiment at Ihe pleled basic U. S. Army Training Center, Armor (USATCA), Ft. Knox, Ky. The Second Regiment, a major unit of USATCA, conducts eight weeks advanced t r a i n i n g for troops which have completed their initial eight weeks' basic combat new ru!i "g by Ceylon's govern- training. As an armor trainee, Turkey Marketing Order Would Mean Higher Prices In Stores UVMBOLDTSTANDARD Saturday, April 7, 1962, P. 13 By CAYLORU P. GODWIN United Press International product. The consumer, of course, put-the proposed order into effect. membcrs-at-largc and their alter- vision that can be placed in ope will pay the bill. How much the 'Should the referendum indicate alion is one requiring handlers The 23-year-old soldier entered an unknown quan- producer approval, and it set aside a percentage of all lu Once the board is selected, event a national turkey marketing tity. There are no keys they handle during a desi will nominate 38 persons from it membership, of whom 29 will be order is issued, monetary returns the phrase, "reasonable prices to order, it will be binding upon all Ghisetti was graduated to producers will go up, and so consumers." Presently, there is a those who qualify as handlers of selected by the secretary to serve Arcata Union High School in 1957. will prices to consumers huge supply of frozen turkeys and turkeys. as the administrative committee. other supply-management devic The proposed order is designed prices to consumers are low. So with the remaining nominees as cannot be Under the proposed order, pro- are returns to producers. ducers and handlers will be given MISSIONARY RESTRICTION means by which the marketing of Agriculture Secretary Orville L. the opportunity to nominate three Neither of the two supply-man- COLOMBO, Ceylon -Under a turkeys can be .adjusted "so as Freeman announced Thursday a The Interior Departments B candidates for each of the 57 po- agement provisions of the order of Land Management ha among sitions on the 60-member advisory can be placed in operation at any ment, a new missionary assigned ducers and -reasonable prices to a statistical book! old tradition--homi turkey growers will be held June board at elections to be held in Ghisetti will be taught to drive to the country is granted 18-22. If approval Is given by two- each slate or region. From these the tank, load its-105 millimeter only if he replaces a missionary By holding turkeys off the mar- thirds of those voting, by number nominees the secretary wi and approved by the secretary. gun and fire the weapon. mo has left the island within the ket, retail prices or volume of production, a member and alternate for each For 1902, the order provides that Ghisetti, assigned in Company previous 12 months. producers will get more for their Freeman will decide whether to position, three the only supply management, pro- QUITESURE,SAHIB?| JJj THERE WERE ONIV ' W EIGHT OF THEM! 7 THEY, AH, DEPARTED BEFORE THEY HflD TIME TODOANYDAMRGEOR GIVE AN ALARM .'Â· ONLY A SHORT TIME TILL DAWN, IT IS WELL WE LEAVE WHILE THE BLACK SHADOWS HIDE OUR MOVEMENTS.' YOU'RE SURE THAT PATROL IS GONE NOW, PUNJAB 1 ? RIGHT! VOU KNOW THE COURSE, ASP! LETS qo! IT'S JUST AS WE LEFT IT! T IS ALWAYS THE AWEHTORERS WHOACCOHPLISH ijREAT 'THIHGS."HcÂ«ri:BouioT.-"'jjjHE LIFE OFflN AWEHTUBEK IS THE PRftCTICE OF THE ART OF THE IMPOSSIBLE'.' WILURH BOUTHO- . 0, THROUGH THE MKY SHADOW ALOHG THE SHORE, AH ATOM-POWERED, CONVERTED J?T! BOAT GLIDES SWIFTLY FOR THE OPEN SEA.' HlLEOH THE FflR SIDE OF THE ISLSHD.flNHJE, Â·WHO WARBUCKS BELIEVES IS DEflD IS VERY H ALIV --SO F A ' STILL CAN'T FIGGER HOW YOU EVER FOUND THIS CAVE. BUT LOOK AT ALL TH'SUPPLIES. AND ALL FRESH I WHOEVER STOWED THIS STUFF HERE COULD COME BACK ANY MINUTE/ COME BACK? BUT HOW? \g~i NO SIGN OF ANV TRAIL TO HERE. BY WATER! THAT'S HOW! BUT WHERE'D ANY BOAT LAND HERE? YOU SURE STEERED US TO A REAL HIDEOUT THROUGH fr^EL^i THfiT AWFUL MANGROVE THICKET, ELWOOD' OH-Cfl! EEE-ZEE.' THERE'S A BOAT, ALL RIGHT TIEDTDTH'MANQROVE ROOTS, BUT NOBODY AROUND.THATS PtULIAR! WELL/NOBODY'S COIN' T'TRAP ME IN ANY CAVE? I'LL OUST BORROW THIS PISTOL, IN CASE. NOW, LET'S (JO SEE.' OWNER COULD BE IN TH' CABIN. I S'POSE, BUT WITH TH' HATCH PADLOCKED FROM TH'OUTSIDE? HM-M! THOSE CLOTHES HANGIN' OVER TH' RAIL -ER-WHY ' LEAPIN' LiZAPDS QUICK, GRAB MJUE FIDPL6, BOO-HOO! I'VE FDUNP A PERFECT BOO-HOO, YOU'VE BEEN HIKP TO aÂ«/AT THE BEEK TRUCKEE5 CONVENTION. SEE HERE, HOOTEN, THESE GOONS ARE WILPER THAN GOATs! ANY MINUTE THEV MIGHT RUN AMUCK ANP TEAK MY HOTEL APART] WHAT I WANT 15 MUSIC THAT WILL QUIET AMP SOOTHE THE SAVAGE BREAST. JUST LEAVE IT TO BOO-HOO! WE WANT MUSSC! FEATURING HIS ML By ROy CRANE GRADUAILY,THE reouw BECOMES A HUSH. \ #../VcusE ME -----.- s. xr.........-x ' Â· ,r I GOTTA MAKE A PHONE CALL. ' BUT, Me.SWEENEY, WHEN FOLKS 60 TO DANCES AMP CONVENTIONS THEY WANT TO BE HAPPY! NEVER ^ MIND, 800-HOO. JUST PUY WANNA SEEAPlCTUeE OF MY KIP? EUM ALONG 5A8V. FINP YOURSELF ANOTHER m FUIENP. SOMETHING SNAPPY! 11 SHOULDN'T HAVE COME TO THIS PANG CONVENTION IN THE FIRST riesp AGAIN! i GUESS ILL Y BUT YOU'KE A MUSICIAN, . MCA/IN' ON, FOLKS. VOU ) BOO-HOO! YOU'RE A GENIUS BUT, GENTLEMEN, THE CONVENTION'S JUST STARTEPf SNIFF! I'M . CHECKING OUTJ '1 GOTTA KIP SICK WITH THE MEASLES. ITS A MIRACLE! HAVE YOU NOTICEP HOW HE'S QUIETEP THEA\ POWN. YES.SIREE! BOO-HOO IS A GENIUS! AT TOUCHING PEOPLES HEARTS! WOULDN'T WANT A NO GOOP TRAMP LIKE ME SLEEPIN' IN YOLK BW2N. AMP ITS NOT RIGHT FOR VDU TO SLEEP IN A Cap i BAEN, BOO-HOO. WE WANT YOU TO MOVE IN1D OUR. GUEST ROOM. Homesteading began In 1808. Through 1961, a total of 1,022,107 homestead claims were granted. They comprised 270,216,1174 acres. Land that was homesteaded had to he suitable for agriculture. The early days of homesleading were not its heyday. More than 70 per cent of all successful homesleading was done in the 20th Century. More than 25 per cent of the total acreage was transferred by Ihe government private ownership under homesteading in a 10-year period during and after World War I. Of the more lhan 270 million acres homesteaded, 400,000 have been remain. The difficulties of farming there, as in parts of most o the Western states, have discour aged prospective farmer home steaders. The largest acreage home steaded in any state is in Mon ana, where more than 32 nitllio dcres have been patented unde he homestead act. This is abou 40 per cenl of the state's area BOOK BRIEFS * * * * For Busy Readers United Press International Now It Can Be Told, by Lt. Gen. Leslie R. Groves (Harper $6.95): Never in history did so few do so much in so short a time to change the world they lived in as Ihci Americans who worked during World War II on the Manhattan Project -- the production of the only about first atomic bombs. Something in Alaska, like 600.000 persons were involved where the bulk of the public lands directly or indirectly in the proj- For the nation as whole about 12 per cent has been homesteaded at one time, with varyin legrees of success. i?t3J*V^ Today there are almost no re mainmg suitable areas of public land for farm developmcnl The public lands most suitable fo arming long since have passe nlo private ownership. Of all th homesteading done in this coun ry, only about 5 per cent ha been done in the last 30 years ,ess than 1 per cent has bee done in the past 20 years. Homesteading is now mostly Â·omantic memory. Phone Setup Boost Eyed By Chamber BLUE LAKE - James Neali: of the Pacific Telephone Comparij appeared before the Blue Lake Chamber of Commerce Board o Directors last week to explain the iroposed setup for extended tol service to include Trinidad. Tin hamber directors approved thi Ian providing the proposed in rease of rates is placed equitably jetwcen all subscribers, not jus n the business subscribers. President Val Meyer conductec ver the session and a letter wa. read from the Simpson Timber Company stating that at this time . did not contemplate changing the Korbel plant to the use o atural gas. Reason given was jecause of economic conditions. The board heard reports from ic Mad River Levee control in pection from the US Army En ineers; continuing progress ol ie Blue Lake Freeway and the r ell attended meeting for the civil efense workshop. Sam Maybeiry was appointee o investigate the procedure am ost of incorporating. Also dis- ussed the possibility of securing county or state park campinr. ile in the Blue Lake valley. Free aviness was appointed to invesli- ate the need for securing a later 'ternoon postal service west- ound. Plans for electing five directors ere reviewed and the president as asked to appoint an election ommittee for canvassing of baits. Ways of promoting a spring eanup for the city of Blue Lake ounded out the business for Uic irectors. Teeth In Dog Law Sought In Arcata ARCATA -- The ordinance gov- rning dogs, revised along with everal other city laws by Arcata luncilmen as part of the lengfhly idification of ordinances, has the ntative approval of city fathers. Its "leash law" clause, intro- iced by Councilman Howard :, who feels the city's dogs lould be kept under better control, is also advocated by Cecil Killingbeck, head of the dog pound. Killingbeck said yeslcrday he firmly believes some of the problems regarding dogs which cannot be kept under control by their owners will be solved with passage of the new ordinance. The first "reading" of the new city code is expected at the regular council session April 18, with adoption anticipated at the following meeting the first Thursday in May. The section of the ordinance which would "put tooth" in the revised ordinance reads "Dogs Not to Run al Large. Whether or not .I dog is kiccnsod under this article, it shall be unlawful for nny owner to suffer or permit a dog to he kept in the city unless such dog be securely enclosed in a pen, fenced yard, or toher en closure, or securely tethered, or ect ,but no more than several doz- of them knew exactly what they were doing. This is an account of the Manhattan Project by the one man best qualified to present the total picture -- Lt Gen. Leslie R. Groves, chief ol the operation from late 3942 to early 1947. Despite his intriguing title. Groves has no sensational secrets to reveal. He does .however, have details to offer which will help Americans realize the dimensions of the job the Manhattan Project did. The Floating Revolution, by Warren Rogers ,Jr. (McGraw- Hill $4.95): Mostly straight narrative about the fantastic maneuver by Capt. Henrique Galvao and 23 fellow revolutionaries who seized the Portuguese liner Santa Maria last year. But there is much behind-the-scenes stuff: Portugal's anger over Washington's reluctance to regard Galvao as pirate, a Portuguese char-ge that Washington's only real in- Lerest was the American passengers aboard and the diplomatic [inesse with which Brazilian authorities let Galvao save face while they frustrated his demand o keep the ship. Rogers reports President Kennedy telephoned the Stale Department, then held the line while officials tried to find out if they had an expert on piracy. He notes the State De- Dartment was torn between wanting to avoid offense to a NATO ally and the realization that 'close cooperation with Salazar would not sit well with the Latin- American peoples." Portuguese anger turned to gratitude, Rogers says, when Secretary Dean Rusk 'inally told Portuguese ambassador Luis Esteves Fernandes: "It is no longer necessary to keep silent the United States government's concern for the safety of the crew as well as the passengers, nor to refrain from expressing a hope that the Santa Maria itself will be returned to Its rightful owners." Key to the Door, by Alan SHU- .oe (Knopf $5.95): Set in the Engish Midlands during the depression 30's, this novel presents n raw picture of the destitute, living on the 'dole and what they can ick off municipal scrap heaps! ..ater, the boys of this period grown to manhood and fighting n the steaming Malayan jungles vith the British army, were re- uclant to return to the grayness if life in England. But there also s a gleam of hope as the new generation sets about creating its jwn progeny in a saner, cleaner Hidlands. Sillitoe, one of Eng- and's angry young men," is more sad than angry in this story, ubdued perhaps by the somber ones of his subject. The Matter with Ireland, by Jernard Shaw (Hill and Wang 5): A collection of Shaw essays n one of his favorite themes -- ie Irish. Shaw lived in Ireland or 20 years but since they were is first 20, he was forever after- Â·ard an Irishman and was never low to acknowledge his roots, tiese pieces treat many subjects fhich are no longer in the news -- Home Rule, the Easter Rebel- on, the Parnell scandal, etc., ut Shaw's sharp and witty com- ients are still fresh and cnter- aining. BEST SELLERS (UPII (Comiiled by Publishers' Weekly) Fiction RANNY AND ZOOEY--J. D. Salinger HE AGONY AND THE ECSlASY-lry- Ing Stone PROLOGUE TO LOVE-Taylor Caldwcll 0 KILL A MOCKINGBIRD-Harper Lee HAIRMAN OF THE BORED -- Edward Streeter. TTLE ME-Patrlck Dennis. HE IVY TREE-Mnry Slowarl P I R I T LAKE-MÂ»CKInlÂ»y Kantor. AUGHTER OF SILENCE--Morris West APTAIN NEWMAN, M. D.--Leo Rosten HE FOX IN THE ATTIC- Rlchnrd Hughes Non-Fiction iV LIFE IN COURT-Louls Nljer. ALORIES DON'T COUNT-Dr. Herman Teller. HE MAKING OF THE PRESIDENT, 1960-Theodore H. White IVING FREE-Joy Adamson HE RISE AND FALL OF THE THIRD REICH-wiillam Shlrcr HE GUNS OF AUGUST-Barbara Tuchman AY SABER IS BENT-Jack Paar HE NEW ENGLISH BIBLE; The New Testament. NATION OF SHEEP-Wllllam Lcderer illl IN TWO WORLOS-Theodora Koreber t r i Z E N HEARST-W. A. Swanbcrfl HE COMING FURY-Bruce Csllo"' Brnncifortc Creek in Santa Cruz County takes its name from Pueblo de Brancitorle, established at the site of present Santa Cruz in 17!I7.
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