Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 9, 1962 · Page 1
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 1

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Monday, April 9, 1962
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Academy Award Presentations Set Tonite Natalie, Sophia Contend SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI) --Sophia Loren and Natalie Wood were among the leading contenders today for best actress of the year laurels at tonight's Academy Awards presentations. The 34th a n n u a l Academy Awards shindig will see 28 golden -statuettes distributed to performers, writers, technicians, directors and musicians for outstanding contributions during 1961. Favored to come away with most of the awards is the musical, "West Side Story" with close competition from "Judgment al Nuremberg."- Also in contention are "The Hustler," "The Guns ol Navarone" and "Fanny." Both pictures won 11 nominations last month. Close Competition Unlike last year, when Elizabeth Taylor was Ihe sentimental favorite to win the best actress award, competition this year is very close in almost all categories. Vying for best actress are Audrey Hepburn (Breakfast at Tiffany's), Piper Laurie (The Hustler), Sophia Loren (Two Women) ; Geraldine Page (Summer and Smoke) and Natalie Wood (Splendor in the Grass). Best actor nominees are Charles Eoyer (Fanny), Paul Newman (The Hustler), Maxmilian Schel! (Judgment at Nuremberg), Spencer Tracy (Judgment at Nurem. berg) and Stuart Whitman (The Mark). Judy Garland, competing with Fay Bainter, Lotte Lenya, Una Merkel and Rita Moreno in the best supporting actress race, appears to have won more sentimental votes than any other performer. She played a small role hi "Judgment at Nuremberg." For the second consecutive year the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences Awards will be held at Santa Monica Civic Auditorium. Lack of theater space in Hollywood forced academy board members to move to the Santa Monica Auditorium which has a capacity of 2,500. Comedian Bob Hope will be the master of ceremonies for the 10th time. The presentations will be telecast and broadcast at 10:30 p.m. EST via ABC-TV and radio. Mom Mishap Al Richland Injures Four HIGHLAND, Wash. (UPI) Three employes of the Hanford atomic works remained hospitalized today for observation of possible radiation effects. A fourth man, Glen Thoeness, 44, was released from the hospi tal here Sunday. Thoeness and the three other men were taken to Kadlec Hospital Saturday following a release of radioactivity in a recovery building where they were working at the Hanford works near here. The three other men were Harold Aardal, 40, J.R. Williamson, 27, and Frank Lohdefinch, 50, all of Richland. A spokesman for the General Electric Co., which-operates the Hanford facility for the Atomic Energy Commission, said the cause of the conditions leading up to the radioactivity release have not been determined, but are under investigation. A spokesman for the AEC said earlier the release occurred as a result of a nuclear criticality incident, which involves an over- concentration of fissionable material in one spot. The AEC spokesman said it was not known what caused the overconcentration. At the time of the incident, the four men were involved in processing watery wastes for the recovery of scrap plutonium. Flu Ionium is the main product of the Hanford works. OFF SHORE WEATHER From Caps Blanco to Point conception: Small craft warnings Point Arena to Point conception for northwest winds 30-35 knots with locally stronger gusts today and tonight, decreasing Tuesday. Northerly winds 12-74 knots Point Arena to Cape Blanco. Fair today, tonight and Tuesday, but patches of morning fog. Increasing' cloudiness In the extreme north portion Tuesday. HumfoolOt WEATHER FORECAST For Eureka and vicinity: Fair today, tonight and Tuesday with some nigh! and morning coastal fog or low clouds. Not much change In temperature. High 52-58, low 4I-4B. Winds mostly north or northwest, 4-14 mph. Increasing to 15-35 mph In the afternoons. Precipitation: U hour amount .... 0.07 To date' this season 35.6B To this date last season 36.30 Normal to date 33.66 Temperature: Highest 57. Lowest 49 Sunrise: 5:46 B- m. Sunset: 6:50 P. m. Vol. 91--No. 84--Phone HI 2 - 1 7 1 1 EUREKA, CALIFORNIA MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 9, 1962 lOc Per Copy 24 Pages Today Fidel Asks $62 Million Payoff For Release Of 1.1 Invaders Forecasts Long Congress Session WASHINGTON (UPI) - Senal Democratic Leader Mike Mans field forecast Sunday that Con grcss will remain in session unti Labor Day. Mansfield said in a television Interview with Rep. Emanucl Cc] ler, D-N.Y., that he expected tlv legislators to stay in session int September to get the Kcnnedj program "on the rond." HUMBOUVT BAY TIDES (Pacific Standard Tlmo) Ot A M. Ft. P.M. Ft. A.M. Ft. P M. f 9 J'tfUJ f.Kl.i «:S-U »:» ' 10 3:30 S.9 5:3' U 10:« -0.1 I»:J' " Missile Facilities $1.5 Billic WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The House Armed Services Committee today approved a bill authorizing $1,524,197,000 in new military construction projects for 466 Army, lavy and Ah- Force bases at rome and overseas. The bill included $262 million or Minuteman missile facilities Brown Apj To Settle SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Gov. Edmund G. Brown called the legislature into a rare special budget session today to try to reconcile a Republican and Democratic deadlock over his spending pro;ram. The Democratic governor, up or re-election this year, went he- ore the legislature to urge an end to partisan bickering which le said was over "an area of dif- erence of less than one-half of 1 per cent of the total ($2.9 bil- lon) budget" "The time has come," Brown said, "for reasonable and responsible men to resolve these small ifferences and get on with the work of California." The governor's original budget, submitted to the lawmakers in February, totaled $2.88 billion. The budget agreed upon by a conference committee of the two houses last week but rejected by Republican Assemblymen on almost a straight party line vote totaled $2.89 billion. In the revised version the governor submitted today 'he asked for $2.88 billion to run state government for the fiscal year starting July 1. With but four exceptions it was le same budget the conference committee came up with last Tuesday. That compromise was approved by the Senate 34-2 but, needing 54 votes in the Assembly, ; failed to pass on a vote of 4533 with 33 Republicans voting against it and 44 Democrats plus one Republican, Glenn E. Coolidge of Felton, voting for it. Fighting to keep the spending program in balance in a year when he already is under attack rom both GOP gubernatorial can- FIVE DAY FORECAST SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) -Five- lay weather forecasts: Northern California: No rain except possible showers in extreme north; below normal tempera- ures; normal low-high Sacramento 47-70, Red Bluff 48-70, Eureka 56, Blue Canyon 35-53, Santa Rosa 41-69. Arcala Voles As Area Cilie Voters in cities of the Sixth Class in Humboldt and Del Norle Counties will elect city councilmen tomorrow, and in Arcata ballots .will be cast on a $960,000 water bond issue. The Arcata water bond pro posal is for money to replace the antiquated system now in use It is a revenue issue, with pay mcnt planned from increased wn tcr rates. City councilmen explained rates must be increased whether the is sue passes or not, since the pros cnt system is going to pieces am extensive repairs must be made The rest of the Arcnta hallo will be for two seats on (he coun cil. Candidates are Mayor Daltt Dolson, Councilman George Coop cr, and Claude Kelly. in For Mil! and $225 million to 'complete Atlas-Titan missile bases. The group denied $50 million sought by Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara for an emergency defense construction fund. It also rejected his requests for two other funds, describing them as "back-door financing" propos- peals To Le Deadlock C didates-- Richard M. Nixon and Assemblyman Joseph C. Shell- Brown recommended these changes in the conference committee budget: -Cutting the, State Disaster Office by $646,500 for equipment and supplies. Adding $125 250 to the Department of Public Health for air pollution research. --Trimming 14 positions from the Division of Corporations at a French In M For Algeria Ir PARIS (UPI)-- A massive vote of confidence from the French people cleared the way for President Charles de Gaulle today to push through independence for Algeria and other plans to restore France to "grandeur." Fortified by the backing of more than 90 per cent of Uie voters in Sunday's referendum, De Gaulle scheduled a series of consultations with his top aides to speed his next steps. The President was returning to Paris from his country home at Colombey-les-Deux-Eglises, where U. S, Pilot Killed In Laos Accident REDMOND, Ore. (UPI) -- A former Portland resident has been killed in a plane crash in Laos, his mother said Sunday. He was George R. Varney, 32, San Jose, a pilot for Civil Air Transport of Bangkok, Thailand. His mother, Mrs. Harold C. Clapp, Redmond, said she received word that Varney died with three other persons Friday in the crash of an eight-passenger plane near the Thailand border. Varney attended grade school and high school in Portland. He is survived by his widow and a son at San Jose. On Water B is Select New At Fortuna five candidates seek election to the three seats to be vacated. They are Mayor Ted Lippert, Councilman Ray Stewart, Kenneth Dunaway, James E. Strong, and Philip E. Buffington. Councilman William Rothlin will not seek reelection. Incumbent Fay Callarman is the only candidate for the office of city clerk in Fortuna. Fcrndale's ballot will see five candidates seeking to fill two vacancies. Councilmen N. J. Lunc and Dr. Wayne McKee are not seeking reelection. Candidates are Lester R. Chop pins, Niels C. Lornczcn. William Lowry, Jack Tipple Sr., and El rid II. Spinas. Blue Lake voters wili make their choices f r o m five can tary Constr als which would not be subjected to scrutiny of the regular congressional appropriations process. Altogether, the committee cut $72.5 million from McNamara's original request. The Air Force would get the iion's share of the new military construction money, a total of jg/s/afors )n Budget savings of $102,908 a year. --Eliminating a 1'A per cent salary increase for academic personnel at the state colleges, Brown suggested the increase might be financed from a $3.3 million fund, already in the budget, for salary inequities for the state's 130,000 employes. But he said if state college teachers get an extra pay boost, equal consideration should be given faculty at the University of California. lassive Vole dependence he cast his vole, to meet with Premier Michel Debre. He called a cabinet meeting for Wednesday. His first immediate task was to decide whether to order parliamentary elections as a follow-up to his referendum victory. In the voting Sunday, 90.7 per cent of the valid ballots approved De Gaulle's request for acceptance of the peace agreement ending the 7'A-year Algerian war. De Gaulle regarded the results as a vote of confidence in his overall policies aimed at restoring France as a world power. The election outcome represented a crushing condemnation by the French in France proper of the . Secret Army Organization (OAS) which has plunged Algeria into a reign of terror in a last- ditch effort to keep the territory from Moslem rule. The election meant that the vast majority of Frenchmen, as opposed to the million diehard Europeans in Algeria, were content to write off Uie long Algerian war and to give De Gaulle a free hand to complete the decolonizing process in the territory. In addition to completing Algerian independence, De Gaulle was expected to push ahead with other programs that have beea held in abeyance pending an Algerian settlement. rod Tomorrow Councilmen didales for the two seats open. They are Sydney Ayer Sr., incumbent; Allen Edwards Jr., Evelyn Flockhart, Elmer T. Johnson, and Charles I. Melvin. The term of R. V. Nicholas also expires, aut he will not seek reelection At Trinidad, three men are run ning for the three scats open They are incumbent George Col lins, William Thomas Boyle, am Albert Myers. Retiring are Mayor Wesley Smith and Roy Hasbrouck. Crescent City, the only incor poratcd town in Del None Coun ty, will sec three men seeking election to two council seats. They are Mayor William Pcppc. Coun cilmun Robert Free, nnd C. A Wbcclon. uction 763 million. The Navy would re- eive $235 million, and the Army, 208 million. Reserve and Nation- 1 Guard forces would get $46 million for new facilities. In rejecting McNamara's re- uest for a special $50 million mergency construction fund, the ommittee said it always hat iven the services $10 million each or this purpose. "This provision has proven ade- uate. . .in the past," it said. Therefore, the committee was ot persuaded that a change in lis policy was necessary or jus- ified." One of the two other funds McNamara wanted would have al owed the Pentagon to use the proceeds of its disposal of surplus iroperties for relocating facili- ies which are of marginal use to he services in their present locations. "The committee rejected this proposal," Chairman Carl M. Vinon said, "since it was of the pinion that this procedure, in the ast analysis, represented 'back- oor financing,' which, for prac- cal purposes, conflicts with the egular appropriations process." McNamara also requested a re- olving fund which would have sed forfeited allowances for quar- ers to defray the cost of new military family housing. The committee said this would distort" the appropriations proc- ss used by Congress. "Military family housing re- uirements, like all other military onstruction," it said, "should be ubjecl to the same careful con- ressional scrutiny that is now irovided by the responsible legis- ative and appropriating commit- ees." Security Council Condemns Israel For Syria Fighting UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI) --The Security Council today un- nimously approved an Anglo- \merican resolution which, in ef- ect, condemned Israel for last month's fighting with Syria at the ea of Galilee. France abstained in the 10-1 ote. The resolution did not pro- ounce outright condemnation of srael for tile March 17 Galilee ostilities, but declared that the ouncil "reaffirms the Security Council resolution of 19 January 956 which condemned Israeli mil- tary action in breach of the gen- ral armistice agreement, whelh- r or not undertaken by way, o etaliation." Israel, denouncing the measure s a "one-sided" resolution, indi- aled that it would ignore the ouncil action. Reports from the Sea of Galilee, now known as Lake Tiberias, said oday that Israeli police boats irobably would resume patrols to ·nable Israeli fishermen to work ull time. Israel contended tha Syria fired heavy guns from position in the demilitarized zone lanking the lake, on its polic boats and that it was forced t destroy the position to silence th guns. Last-minute switches by th United Arab Republic and the So vict Union left France as the Ion abstainer. EXPECT TERRORISM ALGIERS, Algeria (UPI) French security forces nnd Mo Icms braced today for new vi lencc by the diehard Secret Arm Organization (OAS) as the rcsu of President Charles de Gaulle victory in Sunday's referenda on his Algerian policies in Franc Short-Range Regulations Planning i Puf Into L Zoning Oi Most important single means of ransmitting Eureka's quarter million dollar planning proposals nto action will be the Zoning Ordinance based on the General Plan and the interlocking Cen- ral District Development and larbor and Shoreline plans. The city's planning consultants, .ivingston and Blayncy, say in heir report to the City Council: "The ordinance regulates use of the land, population densities, land coverage, and heights of structures, and requires off-street larking and off-street loading facilities. The ordinance consists of a map showing the various land use districts and a set of regu- ations, standards, and administrative procedures. "The General Plan is a long- range guide for future physical levelopment while the Zoning Or- linance is a relatively short-range egulatory measure. The zoning map will never look the same as be General Plan because it must e more detailed and must re- lect present conditions quite closely. "All amendments to the zoning map should be in the direction of conformity with the General Plan and the middle-range development plans as of the date of the change. Cost of preparing the Zoning Ordinance will be $8,400. Two-thirds will be paid by he federal government. The city's one-third will consist of staff serv- ces (Planning Department) and cash. "Each of the reports on the Jans and programs and the Zon- ng Ordinance necessarily will be detailed and somewhat technical n nature. Consequently, to inform he public it will be desirable to mblish a popular summary re- lort describing the results of the entire planning program. This report will be relatively brief and rill be illustrated with plates se- ected from the earlier reports, t can serve the additional purpose of promoting the economic levelopment of Eureka. "Cost of the summary report will be $4,800. The federal government will pay two-thirds and he city's contribution will be in cash." First step in carrying out the planning program was the City ;ouncil's adoption of a resolu- ion applying for the federal unds. This application must be approved by the State Planning Advisory Committee and the U. S. Urban Renewal Administration. Of the $261,164 total cost (not including the Community Renewal 'rogram, the federal share will be $174,122.67. Local share will be $87,061.33. Of this $21,500 worth ol staff services will be contributed toward the local share, leaving $65,561.33 cash to be made up by he city, the school district, cen- ral district property owners and msinessmcn, and harbor and shoreline interests. "The city must pledge the local share of the cost when it applies for t h e planning assistance grant," the report declares, "but the funds to not have to be ap- Routine Trading On Stock Market NEW YORK (UPI)-- Weakness in tobaccos and modest streiiRtl In issues featured routine trading on the stock market today. Lorillard lost 2 in the tobaccos and American, Reynolds and I.ig gctt Myers shnded around apiece, apparently still reactini (o Ihe renewed lobacco-hcaltl scare. 3 rogram Action By ·dinance propriated until the Stale Office of Planning contracts with the city and the contractor about four months later. During this inlerim period funds can be raised from other public and private sources. "If the planning assistance application is filed and approved in April, work will start in August or September. All work must be completed within two years of the starting date. This acceleratec planning program will bring Eureka up to date and, in some respects, put it ahead of other Cali fornia communities. If it is gearet .0 an economic development pro gram, it will be a sound invest ment 'and a relatively small on n the light of benefits it wil jring to Eureka." Tool Burglar Pair Nabbed; $3,000 Loot An estimated $3,000 worth of mechanical equipment, elec ric power tools and other cosl y items stolen from the Par! jOading Company at the foot o M street, has been recoveret by city police and two Eureka men alleged to have taken i are charged with burglary and ;rand theft. Booked al the city jail las night on the Iwo felony counls verc Clayton Lawrence (Butch McDonald, 23, of 105 V street, and his brother-in-law, Eugene Garland (Bud) Stanfield, 28, of 233 V street. The loot was recovered from he homes of the two men and rom an automobile parked in ront of one of them. The resi dences are only four blocks dis- ant from the scene of the crimes. Neither man could-- or would-say just when they had made he haul bul both signed slale- mcnts of admission. Bail on each was sel at $2,625 cash or $5,250 property bond. According to Stanfield's slale- menl, he is a former employe o he company and of its predecessor. The Pacific Lumber Company, but had not been employed for' some months prior to he break-in. The loot, he said, was taken ·U night after they used a heavy metal bar to break the lock on an interior tool storage area. The two men then hid it in a railroad shack near the road walked home to get a picku] ruck, and returned to load it dividing the items afterwand. Included in the huge haul wer a chain saw, power sanders am drills, welding equipment, whce cullers, tool boxes filled wit' precision tools and other mis ccllancous equipment, includ ing a movie projector in its case Charges Dropped Against Captain WIESBADEN, Germany (UPI1- The U.S. Air Force today dropper, two of seven charges against cnptain accused of giving U.S military data to East Germany A nine-man general court wi liogin h e a r i n g the rcmainin charges Tuesday against Cap Joseph P. Kimffmnn, 43, who wa arrested and brought to German, last year. 30 Years' If Price N To Meet 1 By United Pres Fidel Castro, in a move app ecaying economy, wants $62 mi clcase of 1,180 captured Cuban ir The Cuban premier will meet man delegation representing fami blaming from $25,000 Io $500,000 nvaslon force. The government ruled Sunday if Castro's price Is not met the men would have to spend 30 years at lard labor for their part in last April's abortive invasion. The announcement was made in Sunday editions of government-controlled newspapers. To Sec Castro The public trial of the prisoners, for whom the death penally lad been asked of the five-man court, ended last Tuesday with no announcement of a verdict. The "Cuban Families Committee for Liberation of Prisoners of War" cabled Castro Sunday it was prepared to "definitely settle negotiations and liberate all prisoners." The group said it would be able to offer "products or articles' valued at $28 million and Castro agreed to meet with the four-man delegation. The committee's cable, signer, by Chairman Alvaro Sanchez Jr. said the "firm offer . . . does not refer to tractors." In a speech ast May 17 Castro made his "tractors for prisoners" offer, asking that the captives be exchanged for 500 tractors worth about $2 million. He later said he wanted heavy duty tractors which would cost considerably more. Castro's Demands Increase All attempts to make the exchange failed and the Cuban die ator subsequently increased his demands until a $28 million price tag was placed on the prisoners $65 Million Plan Gets OK For New Sonoma College LOS ANGELES (UPI) -- Trus- ces of California State Colleges have tentatively approved a master plan for the new $65 million Sonoma Stale College, a spokesman for the trustees confirmed today. The proposed plan includes five quadrangles for academic, science, fine arts, physical education and administrative centers. A sixth quadrangle would accommodate expansion in the academic and science areas. It is estimated that Uie first major building, a classroom and science structure, will be completed by the fall of 1965. Personnel Board In Closed Parley A special closed meeting of the City Personnel Board was under way this morning, called for this announced purpose: "1. On the basis of legal advice to determine whether or not there should be a re-hearing on Ihe case of Ivan II. Stockhoff." Stockhoff is n former mcmbci of Ihe city water department, who retired in January at Ihe age ol 65, and comment on his case was declined in the City Hall Kriends said he bad suffered an injury before his retirement. George Favillc is chairman o 1 the personnel hoard. The notice above was affixed Io the door o the City Council Chamber, when the hearing was held. labor ot Met; : amilies s International arently aimed at rescuing Cuba's lion in American dollars for the vaders. Tuesday in Havana with a four- ies of the prisoners in hopes, of for individual members of the Sunday Castro more than doubled this. In Washington, the administration had no official comment on Castro's latest manipulation with mman beings. It appeared the United States, which the court- martial board at the prisoners' rial charged with financing and jacking the invasion, would take no official part in the negotiations. Some sources observed that Castro might be trying to establish some diplomatic contact with the United States because no death sentences were handed down at last week's trial. Shipwrecked Seven To Fly Out Of Cuba HAVANA (UPI) -- Cuba today cleared seven shipwrecked American treasure hunters for an in- mediate return home. The Swiss Embassy said the men would leave Havana for Miami on a noon PST flight. An embassy officer will escort them to the airport. The Swiss, who have been handling American problems in Cuba since Ihe United States broke relations with the Fidel Castro regime, said they were "in touch" with authorities on passage home for the seven men. "As you know," an embassy spokesman said, "their departure does not depend on us but the Cuban authorities." The 'seven have been given plush treatment ever since they reached Havana last week. They were living in the swank Hotel Riviera, with the Cuban government apparently paying the bills. Gordon S. Patton of Pompano Beach, Fla., leader of the treasure-hunting group, said they lost iractically everything when their boat, the Pisces, struck a rock and sank in 50 feet of water last Thursday off Cuba's Oriente Province. Hold News Conference The Americans told a news conference Sunday they intend to ry again for sunken Caribbean treasures after they reach the United States and line up more equipment. "We believe we know where a )ig treasure is and we're after t." Patlon said. "We can say Hint we have been treated nicely all the way and we want to express our gratitude for that," he said. After the news conference, (lie men went on a government sightseeing lour in l\vo limousines. Saturday night they saw (he floor show at the hotel club. The conference was arranged through the Swiss Embassy. A Swiss diplomat 'was present. Palton said the Pisces ran into high waves while sailing the windward passage between Cuba and Haiti. The boat was driven onto a reef and sank within 10 minulcs. The seven men got to shore in a lifeboat, and walked some dis- ancc before meeting anyone. All seven appeared healthy when t a l k i n g to newsmen. They expressed surprise at the interest their adventure had aroused, In the United States.

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