Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 10, 1962 · Page 6
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 6

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Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 10, 1962
Page:
Page 6
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HUMBOLDT STANDARD fue-day. April 10, 1962, P. 6 Greyhound Route Hearing At Weott Tho California Public fiimmission has set the opening p u h l i c hearing in the matter . of :i;t;!ie;ilirtn of the Greyhound !'Mrpnr;ili{jn for authority to re- u n i t e passenger stage service Nrp.'.Tpn Knglcwood and Myers. I h n n h n l d t counly, over relocated r. S. Highway 101, and for in- -dcnt.'il relief. F.xaminer Thomas E. Daly will pnsiile nt (he hearing which will :T held Wednesday, April 18, at in a. m . in the Multipurpose iiniim, Wcotl's elementary school, Went!. California. At t h i s time and place, or at ·nSsrcjiiont hearings, all inter- c-'.'.'d parties may appear and be i n . i r d . Immigration /nfo Canada Encouraged The slory of liow Canada is cn : in the United Slates. Last year Utilities couraging immigration (torn this some 12,000 U. S. citizens decided country, with emphasis on those; vho will establish themselves in ndependent enterprises, business r farming, was brought here today by John Smith, a settlement ifficer for the Canadian government, currently on a tour of Northern California. "As you may know," Smith said, "the Canadian government mnounced the opening of an Immigration Office located in San Francisco. Staffed by three Canadian officials, including myself, this office endeavors to provide Smith said, run the spectrum from all possible information to those U. S. citizens who are contemplat- ng a move to Canada. '"Inis'ni;is Island in the Indian t i can contains one of the world's ir^est deposits of phosphates. 3fp7%-S'f3$.?i r ; fV^-vy.; ·"~- ·'· Personal Servle. wherB your PHARMACIST il your friend. ! Deliver i Union 51. HI 3-7071 'til 8 p.m. .0 make Canada their new home. "Pursuing a policy of encouraging those persons with like cultural, social and economic backgrounds, Canada welcomes her southern neighbors. Particular emphasis is given by the San Francisco office to those pers-.is who will establish themselves in independent enterprises, business or farming, which may create empolyment. Reasons given by U. S. immigrants for coming to Canada, "We are happy to answer any 0 [( en quoted reasons for immi- inquiries with regard to the services offered by this office, which is the Canadian Consulate General, 400 Montgomery St., San Franisco." Smith said that while it may a p p e a r somewhat paradoxical that a Canadian Immigration Of- idly expanding state, "History has a habit of repeating itself and that is the case here. "In the decade preceding the firsl World War, Canadian Immigration offices located in the United Stales proved inslrumental in assisting the flow of some 70,000 persons a year to Canada. This number, of course, decreased in succeeding years. However, Ihe increasing number of poslwar in quiries about Canada has again! necessitated the opening of offici utterly practical to the nearly mystic. "Among the farmers, the most grating are the desire to escape U. S. agricultural red tape anc the steady encroachment of industry and housing onto whal were once farmlands. "Businessmen who gave their reasons divided roughly into those who see more opportunily in Can- Paving and Oiling S©dI-COClt Beautify your home ... ,et us put your patio in or pave the driveway. If you lave a parking lot we'll do that too! No job too large or too small. FREE ESTIMATES! Acme Paving Co. Licensed Contractor 11 (ice should be located in this rap- a ^ a ant j those who wanted to es cape the tempo of U. S. commer cial life." Most of the farmers and businessmen choose British Columbia according to Smith. "To many ol them it appears to be the lasl frontier on this continent. "British Columbia is rapidly becoming industrialized and incrcas ing in population. Since the prov ince even now produces less than one-third of its beef requirements a tremendous challenge faces the rancher and range worker for in creased m e a t production am greater use of grazing resources.' UNDERPAID A New York hotel has openct a Rembrandt room, which lea lures a reproduction of the notec artist's "Aristotle Conlcmplatint the Bust of Homer." The origina painting is valued at ?2.3 million trame of the hotel reporduction cost $600, which is more than the Dulch master ever received foi one of his paintings. you've seen the over-wide ones the no-room-inside ones... Now look at the great one! Meteor'62 (and all the years thereafter) One look nt the new Mercury Meteor shows economy. The peppy six and brawny V-8 en why it's Ihe car that makes sense to sensihlo |M'i,pIo. You can easily pork it, you can ride (·riinforlnhly in il, you can he proud of it niul lirvt of all: you can afford it! The new Meteor lu;. all the. hig-car advantages at a price below that of many compacts. It's Ihe great car that combines luxury with practicality, style with gines are generous with the power, stingy with the gas hills. All this nf«J the famous Mercury sell-servicing fealures which include self- adjusting brakes and 30,000 miles between major lubrications. There arc lots of cars, but only one great one: Meteor. See il now at your Mercury dealer. HE ID STRAIGHT FOR WUR MERCURY DEALER FOR THE BEST Bfl'S HOI? IN EACH S/ZE FRONTIER MOTORS 6)h A A Brother Juniper U $~\ f yf P*? £7^ J Y$ ^/ 4'"A " "I filed the reports carefully, Chief, but someone must have filed the filing cabinet away!" Work Oul Deve/opm Careful division of responsibilities in the planning of Eureka's future is set up by consultants Livingston and Blayney in a 24- page statement furnished the City Council for advance study as arrangements are under way for the quarter-million dollar un- derta :ing. Three base maps will be preared: U) Eurekan urban area, 48.5 square mi cs excluding water, covering the area bounded on the north by a line midway through Arcata Bay two miles south ol Arcata; on the cast by the foothills approximately one mile east of Myrtle Avenue, including Freshwater; on the southeast by a line a mile and a half south of the Fairgrounds; on the south west by a ine a quarter mi e south of Ridge Drive, including King Salmon and the Hooktoi Ciannel, and on the west by the Samoa Peninsula to a point hal a mile south of Manila. The map will be at the scale o one inch equals 200 feet and wil inc ude five-foot contour inter vals. drainage patterns, lakes and watercourses; forestation streets and roads identified by name, block and lot lines, buildings and major structures. (21. A base map of the above area and including the same elements at a scale one one inch equals 500 feet. (3 . A base map of the centra dis rict covering the area north of Clark s reel to E street; north of Tenth street to Cooper Can yon; and northwest of Coope Canyon slough to U. S. Highwaj 101. This map will be at the seal of one inch equals 100 feet wilt two-foot contours and spot eleva tions. "Because no reliable frame work exists for a General Plan, i will be necessary to prepare bot an outline General Plan of th Humholdt Bay Area and a Gen eral Plan for the Eureka urba area." the report states. It shall be the city's rcsponsibi! i Electronic WHEEL BALANCING (Including Weights) TEXACO Fourth and DSh., Eura * fl/necf For enf Plans ity to prepare a brief history o ie development of Eureka am the Humboldt Bay Area. The city Iso will survey and record detailed use and accupancy of eac arcel of land in areas include( n the central district development plan and in the harbor an loreline development plan, am prepare work land use maps o ie bay area, urban area, centra istrict and harbor and shoreline areas. It shall be up to the cnntrtaclor to study relationships among land uses. The city will compile pertinen data on topography, geology, soils, waterways, drainage, wai- er resources, timber resources, other natural resources and climate. The contractor will study i-l feels of physical factors on growth and development. On utilities, the city will compile pertinent data onu walcr sup- )ly. sewage disposal, storm drainage, and power supply, while the contractor will study raw limitations of existing sys ems will affect growth and de velopment, need for expanding systems, and relationsh'ps between utilities expansion and lim- ng of new development. The division in development trends will be: City-Data on subdivision activity, construction activity, anno ations and private develonmen proposals. Contractor, Study cui rent industry, products, employ ment, transportation needs, am anticipated expansion of prescn industries and distribute ente prises; Ihe polenllal impacls th Defe/ RS70 WASHINGTON Secretary Robert las said the pr rogram to build sial 2 000-m p h R£ "one of the wors ever saw. But the Air For that McNamara is the problems rer solved in the cons jypersonic recon missile-firng plan the B70. Air exper steady progress to lion has been ma years. Congressional I ighting this sharp was released toda billion-dollar que the money investe jlane has been w Dr. Harold Bro Defense Departm research and en McNamara's view ment problem in on defense app March 20. Plagued With After testifying the $1.3 billion a (he plane so far Brown said the pr plagued with ma Icms. "The secretary much better man than I, said il \ worst-managed pr saw until he re March," Brown Phil Weaver, whether there ha erablc waste." "I think Ihcre Brown replied. " Ihcre has been a the beginning of least there was n "Whnl Is left is well managed, single project oil Field who knows ise S Job (UPI)-Defens S. McNamara -administration the controver 70 bomber was t-managed" he ce is confident overestimating naining to be truction of the naissance anc , once callec Is contend tha vard their solu de for severe estimony high clash of views y, and posed i lion: Whethe d so far ui tht 11 spent, wn, 34-year-olc snt director o ^ineering, gav of the manage an appearanc opriations las Problems that a billion o ppropriated to ins been spcn ogram had bee nagemenl proh of defense, agemenl cxpei vas one of th ograms he ovc dented it as continued. Rep VNeb., aske 1 been "consid las been, yes, I wouldn't so ny waste sine ast year -- a ot as much. - $.100 million- There now Is leer nl Wrlgh whnl Is golni College Inslri On Newspapt An interested group met at Gco iis week to hear James Crow, ass umboldl Stale College, discuss Cc Crow described censorship as vcr the contents of a newspaper. He said that censorship Is a m ntcnl. News Judgment and news V! ntcr into the nuUter, Crow said, a he line and who will draw U. The Ized, lies within the power of the nly what will go In, but what wil dding that this Is not necessarily e e emphasized that no newspaper ews thoroughly, and careful select "We mu.it grant the press the Ight to print some news and omit ther news," he maintained. On the other hand, he said, news- apers have taken a monopolistic rend and this trend will continue, n 1946, there were 1,396 daily ewspapers in the nation, and in 17 cities they were competing gainst each other. This year, al- lough the number of daily news- japers has grown to 1,461, only il cities have competing news- apers. He pointed out that while news- apers do not have absolute mo- mpolies in view of competition with other media, newspapers are irimarily depended on for news ·ather than entertainment, and ther media lack the weight anc wwer enjoyed by the press. He aid that newspapers hold this po- ition because they deserve it. Al battles for freedom in reporting news were fought by newspapers. However, he warned the freedom of the press is in danger, chiefly hrough government restrictions and control. Newspapers have become big business and are not onger the voice of the people, he charged. For this reason, they have been eft without the support of the people and inasmuch as they rank as big business, risk coming under he control of the government. He said that he was violently opposec o government supervision o newspapers, and emphasized that ie would rather contend with monopolies than with this system. There are many groups seeking o apply pressure to the publisher, Crow continued, the most obvious of which consists of advertisers. Fortunately, he said, the press is in a "pretty good position" in that they sell space, and not content. Despite this, advertisers carry a "big stick-- money." Again, on the other hand, Crow said that if a newspaper has public support, i s a good advertising media, am he advertiser needs the newspaper as badly as the newspaper needs he advertiser. He said that other pressure 'uture transportation facilities in northwestern California will have on transportation costs of local produced natural resources, in ished goods, and raw and linish ed materials shipped into th area. ecrefary Ci As 'Worsf-/! jbeen the project officer at Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio, since mid- 1961. Gen. Bernard A. Schriever, chief of the Air Force Systems Command, and Brockway McMillan, Air Force assistant secretary for research, led the assault on McNamara's frequently expressed views. Disputes Statement Schriever referred obliquely to a statement by the Pentagon chief that radar for a plane traveling three times the speed of sound "may well lie beyond wha can he done on the best basis o present scientific knowledge." "When I was in the Pentagon in 1950 to 1954 and was head o the development planning, we ini iated work in the reconnaissance strike area, which included side ooking radars, processors, etc.,' Schriever said. "The technical feasibility o these systems was not even .ques tioned in those days so far as my Background indicates. As early as Recreation Highlights Wednesday. April 11, 1%2 Pre-Scrvice Training Worksho -- 7:00 p.m. -- William Carso Duilding. Eureka Judo and JuJilsu Clul -- 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. George Jacobs Exercise Room. Ross, Hammond, 20-30 and Car son Playgrounds open from 3:3 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. -- weather per mitting. Arts and crafts program a Carson Playground -- 3:30 p.m to 5:00 p.m. Ladles Day -- Municipal Gol Course -- until 11:00 a.m. Burl Players -- 7:30 p.m. William Carson Building. Spring Rascball League -- 4:(K p.m. -- 20-30 Playground -- Car jclor In Talk jr Censorship rge C. Jacobs Junior High school - Istant professor of journalism at nsorshlp and the Press. '' pressure groups seeking control hi h alter of a definition, degree and h luc, as determined by an editor, t nd the question Is where to draw a power of censorship, he empha- 11 press. Newspapers determine not be left out, the professor said, a vll. In regard to space limitation, tl Is large enough to cover global on must be made. ^ roups are made up of almost all ^ rganizations -- schools, fraternal, hurch, and labor. Newsmen, ^ row told the group, tend to grow ^ ynical because these same groups ^ ttempt to get news space day tier day, and newsmen tend to eject some news which is actu- e lly valuable. These groups, h e ] aid, work on publishers, editors, s eporters, or through friends, clubs b and committees. "They are tough o o beat," was his comment. " He pointed out that action of ' pressure groups, as such, is not necessarily bad but the publisher j must consider them in view of v mblic good. t In closing, he again warned that c he government is the biggest " hreat to the free press, and "only through responsible action can newspapers retain the right of ( reedom of the press." c The Language Arts forums are i under the joint sponsorship of the s Adult Education department, Eureka City Schools, and the Eureka | Newspapers, Inc. i Local Soldier In i Bailie Train Unit \ BAD KREUZNACH, GERMANY , AHTNO--Army Specialist Four | William W. Marks, son of Mr. f and Mrs. Alfred A. Marks, 3740 I Street., Eureka, Calif., recently larticipaled with other personnel rom the 8th Infantry Division Trains in Main Bridge, a command post exercise in Germany. The exercise was designed to test the ability of 8th Division leadquarters units to operate under simulated combat conditions. Main Bridge emphasized command decisions in battle situa- ions and the problems of movement, security and communication. A light-vehicle driver in Ihe trains' Headquarters Detachment in Bad Kreuznach, Specialist Marks entered the Army in February 1960, completed basic training at Fort Ord, and arrived overseas in February 1961 The 22-year-old soldier is a 1960 graduate of Eureka High School. ifictzes demerged' 1958 the general operational requirements specififed a side-looking radar for the B70." Side-view radar in a 2,000 m.p.h. plane is one of the specific technical items McNamara has said may be impossible in the next several years. McMillan agreed with Schriever. The assistant secretary answered affirmatively when asked whether the necessary radars could be completed by the time the plane is built. The Air Force favors spending $491 million on Ihe RS70 during be year beginning July 1, whereas McNamara wants to hold the spending to $171 million. Marine General Bans Any More 'Drum-Out' Rites WASHINGTON (UPD - Gen. David M. Shoup, Marine Corps commandant, has banned any repetition of the grim ceremony in which a 20-year-old Leatherneck was "drummed" out of the service last week. Shoup also directed the Marine nspector general to conduct an Informal investigation of the Norfolk, Va., incident to "find oul exactly what happened and why." Lt. Gen. Wallace M. Greene, Marine chief of staff, declined to soy (hat the Corps was againsl the ceremony. But It was evident that Shoup and other officials were upset about publicity given the Incident. Shoup ordered no more such ceremonies should be held. Col. William C. Cnpcahrt, commander of the Marine bnrracks nt the Norfolk Navnl Slnllon, ordered Hit youth drummed oul of the Corps In disgrace alter he had To Your Good Health by JOSEPH G. MOLNER, M.D. Dear Dr. Molrer: We have a 13-year-old son. Three years ago ie lost all his heir. Why did it lappen and what can we do for him We have gone from doctor to doctor, and tried treatment after treatment. Ho only has a little fuzz.- MBS. A. W. This is a serious problem for a boy of his age, and it will have to be handled carefully by you ss parents, as Well' as by the doctor. There are different types of baldness. Some are patchy spots on the scalp. Sometimes the head lecomes entirely bald. And then here is complete loss of hair, ody as well as head. Exactly what causes these losses is not always clear, especially in the third type. In patchy loss, local disease or injury of the scalp is the more likely cause, but- when complete loss of hair occurs, one must consider glandular, nutrition, and even psychological factors. This last is rnoce common than is generally realized, and exactly how it operates isn't clear, either, except that we know from long experience that psychological disturbances can interfere with physical health. The 13-year-old is g o i n g through puberty, and this may be related to the hah- loss, even though such a reaction is not common. On that basis, however. it might be well worth while to search for a gladular defect. In addition, the boy's own nervousness or embarrassment ma 1 be upsetting him emotionally, thus possibly creating a vicious circle. The presence of "a little fuzz" may mean that the follicles are still active and that the hair will mature normally in time. However, sometimes baldness has to be accepted us permanent, and it seems wise to me to reassure the boy subtly am quietly that loss of his hair isn' 0 a major tragedy. It has happened ' to others, and they have still be- 1 come healthy, successful adults. " I'd hope for re-growth of the hair. ' but try not to let the boy think · it is loo important. 0 In some glandular cases, cau 1 tious use of steroid drugs ha " been made to promote rs g"owlh · but I would not be inclined to at " tempt this while the boy Is In th " present Important period of hi u development. - Dear Dr. Molner; I think 1 am e . overweight. I am 5 feet 10VS titntnVi 1tm nnnnrlc nnfl am fl cars old. I've had a good appe- te all my life. I am enclosing cents and a stamped, self-ad- ressed envelope for your leitlet n reducing-- F. L. B. "Lost Secret of Reducing" hould help you to lose a few wunds gradually.. Dear Dr. Molner: Is rectal emperature a degree higher ban normal? If so, which reading hould one go by? What length f time is required to lake the emperature?-MRS. W. B. Yes, rectal temperature is a degree higher than temperature taken by mouth (and axillary emperature, taken in the armpit, s about a degree lower than oral). One can "go by' any of the readings, keeping in mind the normal differences, bu; "oral emperature Is most frequently used, and that is what is meant unless one of the others is speci- ied. It takes about two minutes o get a correct temperature reading. Are you bothered with ringing n the ears? If so, write to Dr. tfolner in care of this newspaper or the booklet, *'Ear Noises -Their Causes and Cures," enclosing with your request lOc in coin and a long, self - addressed, stamped envelope. |B^*S«Jsas*JS*A^~.*S».. | S eS 1 tl 1 No hotel in | 1 America is more 3 i devoted to I 1 ATTENTIVE | 1 SERVICE, I 1 gracefully f N appointed _ ff " accommodations and H ,« DEUCIOUS I | FOOD. i S THE · (CLIFT 1 S HOTEL I I SAN FRANCISCO 1 k Santa Barbara Biltmore Holtl « H snd Collages Under same | | | owner-manBgemtnt. | s! * IIi3SiKm£BaS38! K^i££2B£site^J Advirtisement Advertltement , Stops Constipation Due to "Aging Colon" New laxative discovery re-creates 3 essentials of normal regularity As you grow older, the internal mus- (I) COLONAID prevents the formation " " ' oFdry, hardened waste for easy passage clei of your colon wait also age, lose the strength that propels waste from the body. Stagnant bowel contents be- coine so dry and shrunken that they fail to stimulate the urge to purge. Relief, doctor) say, lies Jo a new laxative principle. Old-style bulks and moistcners may create gas, take 3 or 4 days for relief. Old-style salts and drugs frequently cramp and gripe. Of all leading laxatives, only new COLONAID gives you its special 3-way relief that works only on the lower colon (area of constipation). without pain or strain. (2) COLONAID'S unique rcbulking action helps retone flabby colon muscles. (3) And COLONAID acts gently on the nerve reflexes that stimulate the vital "masi movement" of your lower colon. COLONAID relieves even chronic constipation overnight; is so gentle it was hospital proved safe even for expectant mothers. And CoLONAiD won't interfere with absorption of vitamins or other food nutrients. Get COLONAID todayllNTRODUCTOKYSlZE 43* "MEL"-o-g!-ams: Come Spring a homeowner's fincy turns tn Clean-Up, which means another big pile of trash to bo hauled away. Don't you fret with it. It coiti ID little to let ui haul it away. Try ut and iee. Keep on keeping those Garbigi can lidi dawn tight. MEL PINKHAM CITY GARBAGE 206 Fourth Street HI 2-0921 nn." son Plnyfirmmd Brig, (ien. Krcd J. Oscnnl lins ground. 20-30 Piny There are 278 models being offered by American ear manufacturers for 1962. To help inform prospective buyers of the'advantages of their individual makes, they rely on the daily newspaper. In 1940, for instance, they invested $114 million for national newspaper advertising,

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