Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 10, 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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Tuesday, April 10, 1962
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HVMBOLDT STANDARD Tuesday. April 10, 1962. P. 2 ODE, ANCESTORS' "Better clean up your programs, Mr. Shakespeare. before ths government does it! They'ra a 'wasteland of violence'!" Churchmen Gather For Merger Talks WASHINGTON (UPD-Leaders of four major denominations ga tlu'red here today for talks on the most extensive church merger that lui.s ever reached the stage of serious negotiation. Participating in the "exploralo ry" conversions were representatives of the Methodist Church the Protestant Episcopal Church tlie United Church of Christ, and (he United Presbyterian Church Together they have more than II million members in 60,000 congre "aliens across the United States Delegates from the four bodies '' day and Tuesday at the College of preachers, on the grounds of Washington Cathedral. Spokesmen emphasized that no substantive decisions should be expected from the initial meeting, which will be concerned mainly with procedure' problems, including a schedule for future sessions. Significant Milestone Despite its preliminary nature, toilay's meeting was regarded bj churchmen as a significant milestone in the Christian unity movement. The four denominations involved are not only among the nation's largest. They also represent widely differing traditions. Supporters of the merger proposal acknowledge that many difficult problems must be solved, and that it will take years of patient negotiation to work out £ plan of union which lias any chance of acceptance. But they feel thai if this merger can be accomplished, it will be a major breakthrough toward reunion of the whole Christian family. Others to be Invited The participating groups have indicated that olher denominations will be invited to join the united church if the negotiations hear fruit. Participating in tile talks were members of t h e Episcopal sn At Inn The Eureka Inn management reported to city police yesterday that a S350 silver punch bowl and a $25 chair are missing from the hotel. The report said the bowl V,TS hist seen April 3 in a storeroom near the kitchen. Church's Joint Commission on Approaches to Unity, and special nine-member committees appointed by each of the other three denominations . Heading the delegations were Methodist Bishop Glenn R. Phillips of Denver; Episocpal Bishop Robert F. Gibson, Jr., of Richmond, Va., the Rev. Dr. David G. Colwell of Washington, for the United Church of Christ; and the Rev. r. James I. McCord, president of Princeton Theological Seminary, for the United Presby- lerian Church. Supreme Court Backs NLRB On Reinstaiemenl WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Supreme Court said today the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals has been faking too critical a look al Vational Labor Relations Board orders reinstating discharged employers with back pay. The 5th Circuit, headquartered n New Orleans, developed a rule of its own for such cases. The rule provides that the em- foyer's statement under oath as o why the workers were fired must be believed unless there is substantial contradiction." Some years ago the Supreme Court ruled that a reviewing court may not change the board's decision in a borderline case without substanaial reasons for doing The high court said then that the findings of the board examiner are to be considered carefully because he is the one who has an opportunity to observe the demeanor of the witnesses. Today in a brief, unsigned opinion, the court said the 5th Circuil cannot use this test for mosl cases but must invoke a special test for reinstatement cases. The opinion reversed two recenl decisions of the 8th Circuit, thereby sending the cases back for reconsideration. The NLRB had ordered the em ployes reinstated with back pay. But the 5th Circuit, using the rule struck down today, refused to enforce the order. NATIONAL OBITUARIES i lly United I'ress International ROCHESTER, Minn. (UPI) Novelist and historian Harok Lamb, CS, died Monday after a brief illness. Lamb, whose latest book was published last October, had chronicled the lives of Alexander thi Great, Genghis Khan and Cyrus the Great. HOLLYWOOD, Calif. ( U P I ) Services will be conducted Wednesday for William A. Krauth, 77, retired musical director for the National Broadcasting Co. HONOLULU (UPD-Haymond S. (Boss) Coll, 90, editor emeritus of the Honolulu Advertiser and a leader in Hawaii statehood campaigns, died Monday after a long illness. PITTSBURGH (UPI)--Norman R. Akhauser, 65, retired vice president of Aluminum Co. of America, will be buried Thursday. Althatiser, who retired last year after 38 years with the company, died Monday in a local hospital. CHATSWORTH, Calif. (UPI) -Service were pending today for Mrs. Lucy Matthews Gaines, asst. professor emeritus of history at the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA). STAMFORD, Conn. (UPI) -Frank W. Chambers, 53, president of Strategic Materials Corp., died Monday. SHELBY. Mich. (UPI) - Funeral services were scheduled here today for Thomas Read, three - term lieutenant governor and one-time attorney general of Michigan. He died Saturday. ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI)--Thomas C. Hennings Sr., 87, father of the late U.S. Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr., D-Mo. and former circuit judge, died Monday. Finaiiy-Truth On Abstract Painting WEST HOLLYWOOD, Fla. (UPI) -- Like many painters Louise Hubyak cleans her brushes on a board. Recently, one masonife board, iabbed countless t i m e s with irushes to remove excess paint rom them, caught her fancy. "The colors were bright and tretty so I gave it a close scru- iny, turning it one way and then another until 1 saw a scene emerge," said Miss Hubyak. 'Then I improvised on it a bit and had a painting." She labeled the abstract work, 'blind flower girl," and entered it in a Miami art show with her other works. It was the first painting she sold and went for a "nice price," she said Monday. Encouraged, and perhaps with an eye toward similar remunerating projects, Miss Hubyak said her cleaning boards often produce "charming pieces of art." Manuela Thiess On Narcotics Charge SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI) --Manucla Thiess, 18-year-old step daughter of actor Robert Taylor, Monday pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of being under the influence of drugs in public. Miss Thiess, daughter of Tay lor's wife, German actress Ursuli Thiess, was ordered lo return May 4 for sentencing. in JE» sporty O/cto csan\/Br±itilf Every one of Oldsmobile's five fiery new convertible.! packs a hustling V-8 power plantl Every ono sports inahion-with-H-fliiir that mnkcs you want to leavo your garage door open! Every ona ie plainly labeled "Oldsmobilo"-- a» fine n sign of quality craftsmanship as you can find. Pick one. ..make a top-down test todayl f T7 WM 'SCJMTHtrJGF EXTF1A' mtoaut owning nn* VISIT YOU* tOCAl AUTHORIZID OLDSMOBILI OUAllir D E A t t R I COURTESY MOTORS SALES, 601 7th Street Believe/torAbt/ TOAD C Pi pa . Americana) of- Brazil HATCHES IOO EGGS FROM HOLES IfJ US BACK -BUT MUST ALWArs WflDE THE RIVER IN A SHALLOW SPOT EPISCOPAL CHURCH of Oiappaqua, IS AM EXACT REPLICA OF A CHURCH LOCATED MONKEM-HflDLEX, ENGLAND Abe Lincoln Is Still Number 1 American Prestige-Winner In European Nations EDITOR'S NOTE: The following dispatch by the national reporter of UPI draws on his recent observations as UPI's news manager in Europe. By HARRY FERGUSON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Kennedy has asked Congress For $4.9 billion dollars (o bolster ;he might and morale of eligible nations under the foreign aid program. There is a high content of dynamite in this issue--as we shall see and hear when Congress debates it. But here is a tip: could be spared to bet on a horse ie starlet. The proprietor thinks it was placed there years ago by a GI, but he has no intention of letting anybody remove it. He has become a Lincoln fan. This correspondent once had plane seat, Rome to London, beside an Italian student who was brushing up his English. He was reading, over and over, the Gettysburg Address because his pro- 'essor had told him this was Eng- all about Lincoln. A British journalist, a frustrated actor if there ever was one, hauled an anthology of world If $100,000 poetry out of his raincoat in a lions. named Abraham Lincoln, the payoff would be generous. Honest Abe is the No. 1 American throughout most of Europe. If it's good will we're after, he is oui man. There is a statue of him near Big Ben in London that is surrounded all day by tourists chattering in Italian, German, French and Swedish. Lincoln has just risen from a chair and is in ful' liim in a German beer hall between an opera singer and a mov- "It's quite simple," he said. "More than any other of your heroes she was typical American. Born in a frontier log cabin. Self educated. A good athlete. A sense of humor. An ugly face that radiated honesty and integrity and, right up to this day, gives all ugly men a sense of well being and security. "Then there is the important fact that he was assassinated. ish prose at its best. He knew Public figures who are killed automatically gain stature. They trade a few years of life for immortality and in some cases, almost all, it saves their reputa- London pub one night and offered to wager $2.80 of Her Majesty's money that he could recite a longish poem letter perfect, including windy old bore, endlessly repeat- punctuation. Instead of choosing a British poem that every school boy is compelled to memorize, he patra. picked Vachel Lindsay's "Abraham Lincoln Walks at Midnight" and gave a flawless rendition arnid complete silence. Reckless with success, he doubled the stakes and went into "Kubla stride as though he were en route Khan." He muffed the seventh plunged into the turmoil of the to emancipate the world of all its trouble. Nobody has to explain him to the tourists. There is a color photograph of to ask a British psychologist to explain Lincoln's success with line and faded into the fog. Alco- iiolic, not meteorological. ' Opportunity arrived one evening Europeans. Republican 'Talkathon' To Rap Kennedy 'Failure' WASHINGTON ( U P I ) -- House Republicans t o d a y announced jlans for a night-long "talkathon" on the House fioor to take the \cnnedy administration to task "or its "failure." A 14-honr series of speeches scheduled for Wednesday was announced at a news conference by Reps. Craig Hosmer and James Utt, both R-Calif. It would start the end of regular House business and run deep into the following morning. Hosmer said the talks by about iO Republicans would be "intended fo cut away the snow job the administration has been piling on the American public through its blizzards of propaganda." He also said he hoped the Democratic leadership would not cut off the Kcpublican flow of words through parliamentary procedures. Among topics lo bo discussed Utt snid, would he the administration's alleged 'no-win policy" in dealing with Communist aggros- ;ion, as well as foreign aid, the United Nations, and medical care for the aged. Rep. John II. Pillion, R-N.Y., said he would talk about the "reckless, improvident and irresponsible" fiscal policies of the Kennedy administralion. Hep. Thomas M. I'elly, Il-Wash., who pinnod the name "lalknlhon" lo the officially enlilltd "Kcpubli- can '.spring thaw," said ho would explore possible resulls of the ex- liralion of the export control act icxt June M. not been planned by the GOP 'eadership. Rather, he said, it was a "grass roots" project emerging from the ranks of Republican members of the House. "Had Julius Caesar lived out his life, the odds are very strong that he would have become a ing the story of his victories in Gaul and his romance with Cleo- "Lincoln was killed when his life trajectory was at peak. He had freed the slaves, won the war a n d preserved the Union. Who knows what would have happened to him if he had been post-war reconstruction? Events might have whittled a giant down to the size of a normal man." Cliff Robertson To Portray JFK HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Actor Cliff Robertson was named Monday to portray President Kennedy in "PT109V the film version of the President's World War II ex- Rep. Boh Wilson, California Re- ploits as a naval officer in the publican who heads the National Republican Congressional Commit- .ee, said the speech series had South Pacific. Robertson was chosen for the role of the young Kennedy by Jack L. Warner and producer Bryan Foy with the approval of the White House. The picture is scheduled to be;in shooting later this spring on location in Florida, San Diego and on tlie Warner Bros, studio stages. Del Norie Judge To Retire From Position Sunday SAMUEL F. FINLEY CRESCENT CITY-Del Norte county Superior Court Judge.Sam- uel F. Finley announced yesterday that he will retire effective Sunday. The 62-year-old magistrate, a 21-year veteran of the Superior Court bench, said he and his wife Sarah plan to attend the opening of the World's Fair in Seattle and considered it an opportune time to step down. A successor will be named by Governor Brown. Finley, considered one of the top jurists in Northern California, was named to his post Aug. 6, 1941, by Gov. Culbert Olsen. Prior to that he was an attorney in Siskiyou county. During liis years of service on the bench, only three--one criminal and two civil--of his decisions were reversed by the Appellate Court. The judge said that, although he will be retired, the State Judicial Council may still call on him to substitute for judges in the state, f the need arises. Jydd To Quit Politics At End 0! Term MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UPI- Rep. Walter Judd, R-Minn., 1960 Republican national convention Keynoter and campaign work- norse, Monday night announced his retirement from politics at the end of the current congressional term. Judd, who was elected to a 10th term in 1960, said "I feel there are things I can do more usefully in the remaining years of .my life." The one-time medical missionary to China, now one of the administration's sharpest critics anc a strong anti-Communist, said he had "several possibilities" for work but did not specify. Judd, a conservative but not an isolationist, has supported foreign aid programs under four presidents. He has been the Far East expert on the House Foreign Affairs Committee. His most con- istent criticism of Democrats has been in the foreign policy field particularly in relations to the Communist takeover in China. His keynote speech at the 1960 GOP convention in Chicago was devoted mainly to an attack on Democratic foreign policy. He made the retirement announcement at a 5th District Republican convention scarcely an hour after the delegates had endorsed him for reelection and started a wild band-playing demonstration, shouting "We want Judd." "Nothing is ever final," he told news conference before taking the floor. "But this is my intention at this time." U.S.A. Population Aged 65 and Over V--i Under 85J I I 65 end over I""] 8-1055 ·r-' 65 and over Over 10K 65 and ovtr ELDEIHY POPUXATION GROWS--Map shows percontago of persons 65 and over in each of the 60 states. National averages Is 9.2 per cent. Life expectancy has risen from a little over 30 around 1800 to 70 years today. In the last decade, while the total population was growing by 18.5 per cont, tha elderly group grew by 37.7 per cent--almostiwlco as lost, and women livo longer than tlio men. (Data iroia PoDuMioalMcrenco Bureau) Nice Thing About Hawaii * * * · * · · * * * * · Look At Scenery; Forget Liz, Eddie By ERSKINE JOHNSON Hollywood Corrscpondent KAUAI, Hawaii -- (NEA)-The news about Liz And Eddie got iere faster than Col. John Glenn, 'hey put Liz on the front page ven out here in the middle of the 'acific. The local paper head- ined it: "LIZ-EDDIE ALL PAD." "PAU," in the local lingo, means "done, finished." The luaus here leave you all iau, too. That's another story. But at least here, after reading ibout Liz, you can look at the [orgeous scenery and forget the vhole thing. Since I haven't had an outrigger canoe ride yet, I'll ;et my oar in right now. The pampering of Elizabeth Taylor as a child actress and then is a teen-age star by Hollywood ust possibly is the reason behind he Roman Spring of Mrs. Fisher leadlines. A long time ago I heard an MGM official say, "What Miss 'aylor wants, she gets." When he flicked those eyelashes, things lappened. The pampering was part of the MGM star system. Never before, r since, have so few in Holly- vood been pampered by so many. Sharing this Kiddieland, the likes jf w h i c h even Walt Disney :ouldn't imagine, were two other young stars, Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland. The studio's golden rule for the :are and upbringing of Liz, Mickey and Judy, who brought mil- ions to the box office and to MGM stockholders, was simple md uncomplicated: Keep them happy at any cost. Vever deny them any request. If she had not .become a child ictress? If she had lived a normal childhood and perhaps mar- ied the boy nxet door? The question cannot be answered, of course. There is a clue, however, in the idult behavior patterns of Liz, ilickey and Judy. Since their 'graduation" from MGM, their ives have been strangely alike: multitude of marriages and di- ·orces, romantic blazes and leartbreaks, neuroticism and continued need for pampering. Charlton Heston is playing his iwn "father" you might say, in he film version of "Diamond Head," based on the novel about Hawaiian island land monarchy, t's quite a switch. In Peter Oilman's book, the fa- her of the baronial Rowland fam- dy was the protagonist who fomented disaster for his daughter. For the screen the eldest son played by H e s t o n ) becomes 'King" Howland, switching the story to a brother-sister conflict. When he purchased the book, jroducer Jerry Bresler thought ol casting Clark Gable in the father role. Gable's death, before Breser had tile chance to offer him the part, resulted in the change, giving the much younger Heston he starring role. ONLY IN HOLLYWOOD: So why all the surprise -- in print et -- about Dan Dailey playing heavy in "Celebration"? Ha lade his film debut (1940) as a adistic Nazi storm trooper. Eernie Allen, talking about modes hitting it big on television; I can't wait to enroll in medical chool -- if they'll allow me to major in acting." Postscript on those natives hired or bit roles in "The Lion," dur- ng filming on location in Africa: One Swahili chief wanted the Immakers to know he had "pre- ious" screen appearance -- ha arried a spear in a 1922 Martin ohnson travel film! ^^ PltOME HI #3 FEATURE STARTS 7:25 · 9:35 Plus "DONALD'S IUCKY DAY" mil "TREASURES Of THE DEEP" tint.nin · · i.PHOHE VA 1 1717; ENDS TONIGHT · FROM 6:45 · GLENN FORD . . . . TOMORROW! Gulneis is Good for You --so, the FILM FESTIVAL ii presenting YOU with TWO OF HIS BEST ! ilRUENDEflHlLL fflDB starring ALEC GUINNESS SINK THE BISMARCK! TOMORROW! · DOORS OPEN 6:45 · iWALKONTHE WILD SIDE . SIDE OF LIFE YOU NEVER EXPECTED TO SEE ON THE LSCREENI THIS IS AH ·{ ADULT ; PICTURE! Pirunti ihould enereltg discretion in permitting the mimatuio to ice it. ^LAURENCE HARVEY (\\ CAPUCINE \ JANE FONDA ANNE BAXTER BARBARA STANWYCK A COLUMHIA PICTURES RtlCASE ,, »inr -do JU . . . LAST TIMES TONIGHT! , TKf MioiWM CRUMMY mtsrMti y.WILUAM VUYLER *XM;i«W 7 - 3 5 · 0-55 AUDREY HEPBURN SHIRLEY MACLAINE THE JAMES GARNER CHILDREN'S HOUR (tow ol Die iraturj Mm ol its lhtim-|lili molton picturt is recommended for adults only.

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