We//s Fargo Bank Officially Opened Ribbon-snipping ceremonies f o r Eureka's .latest banking facility, Wells Fargo Bank American Trust Co., officially, opened the branch at Fourth and H Streets yesterday. City and county officials took part in the event at the bank (top photo), for the firm's 130th office in Northern California. Intent on how the mayor cuts the ribbon are Thomas H. Sprague (from left), assistant manager, Eureka branch; Norman Robertson, Humboldt County supervisor; Mayor Henry Terheyden, Eureka; H. E. Waite, bank manager; and E. M. Pettersen, chairman, Board of Super- Art Media AI Museum ,. Art Media in many forms, is being exhibited by students of Eureka Junior High and George C. Jacobs Junior High Schools this month at Clarke Memorial Museum, Third and E streels. The cooperative art show features representative work of seventh, eighth and ninth grade students in such art forms as batik, glass, jewelry, melal enameling, mosaic, poltery, wood, charcoal tempera and water color. Lively work of the youthful artists presents a contrast to the museum's collection of historic artifacts and is displayed in con- lemporary fixlures creeled by Ihe museum. The exhibil is open through April 27, daily except Monday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday. After April 16 the museum will be open from 1 to 8 p.m. daily to accommodate tour- isls as well as Eureka residents. Instructors direcling Ihe art work . are Mrs. Irene Hammond and Laurald Stebbins, from George C. Jacobs Junior High, and Mrs. Ruth Culbertson, James Sullivan and Miss Bernice Zum- wall, Eureka Junior High School. Miss Cecile Clarke, owner and curator of the museum, has been hostess to a large number of young visitors to the museum and has shown sustained interest in creative work of,the youths. Giants Fan Dies Of Heart Attack SAN FRANCISCO (UPD-Grant Nichols, 58, a musician who re- cenlly moved to San Francisco from Colorado, died of a hearl attack Tuesday while watching the last play of the 1962 baseball bio' opener between the Giants and the Milwaukee Braves. The coroner's office said Nichols originally was from San Francisco, but was rarely in' one cily long enough to call il home. He leaves a sister, Mrs. Flo Woody of Sncrumcnlo. National Library Week Little Time Wasted Over Counfy Sefup Question Man... By Phil Dean Do you think foreign imports are hurting our economy? By Mrs. Frank Lee (Third of a Scries) If I found cxciling Ihe rapidity Â·ith which Eureka's early cili- zens established a library here, I was rendered breathless by the ne i dispatch with w'hich Ihe county set up a library. 1 The lale, beloved Annie Zane Murray, president of Ihe Eureka Monday Club (forerunner of the Eureka Women's Club) invited Harriet G. Eddy, who worked out of the State Library as official organizer of county libraries, to Eu- Â·eka. Miss Eddy in her book, "County Free Library Organizing --1309 lo 1918"tells of her work in Humboldl. "Humboldl was one of the very easiest counties to organize, but at the same lime one of Ihe most strenuous. Everyone was in favor of the library, but because of its 'solation, every community, every club, every P. T. A., every city council--in fact, every organization insisted on a personal presen- lalion. . . . One evening I 'aclual- ly met with three different organizations in neighboring towns. I chartered an aulo. \venl to Ihe first meeting at 7, Ihe second al and the third at 9. It was ready to adjourn, but waited for me to arrive so it could pass the favoring resolution." Miss Eddy, whose arrival was expected so that a reporter met her at the boat which she had taken from San Francisco -- this was in April 1914--reports that she went into action at Ihe court house immediately. There she had the good luck to see District Attorney Arthur W. Hill immediately, found him a most affable man. He told her that since the supervisors were ui session they might as well OQ in right away. Although she demurred since she usually found it necessary to get the idea over separately lo each supervisor, he insisted. They wenl in, he lold Hie story himself and ended by say- Delta Zefas Top Scholastic Rating At Humboldt State For the third consecutive year members of Humboldt State's Delta Zeta sorority have piled up enough grade points to be named first living group in scholastic standing at HSC. In addition to campus honors, the chapter earned national recognition by being included on the national Delta Zeta scholastic honorary list, "The Lamplighters." At (he sorority's recent. state convention in Sausaiito, the HSC chapter lopped state averages for the second year lo bring home a Irophy for showing Ihe most improved grades ai the highest accumulative average. This latter trophy is a traveling trophy and may be retained permanently by the chapter if they succeed in capturing it for a third 'ear in a row. the Scotia scholastic benefit md The Arcata Okays Water Bond; City Councilmen Selected Arcata's $960,000 water bond proposal was approved by a whopping four to one majority yesterday when voiers went to the polls and, under sunny skies, citizens of five Humboldt communities elected conncilmen. Also electing two councilraen was Crescent City. Despite sunny weather, many volcrs stayed away from polling daces. Typical of smaller communities .was Trinidad, where 73 ol 48 registered voters cast ballots. Arcata, representative of Ihe arger communities, reported thnt 34.5 per cent nf the registered oters went lo the polls. Total vole there was 758 of a possible 2179. This was a decrease from the last election in 1960, when 38 per cenl cast ballots. Allen Edwards Jr. 54 Joyful interest is expressed by pert Joyce Walton, age 6, pointing to mood- setting water color entered in junior high arts and crafts exhibit this month at Clarke's Memorial Museum, Third and E Streets, Eureka. Her fellow pupil is Donald Goodwin, 7, both being first graders at Elk River School, on tour of the exhibits. The painting of white-spired church by an ocean bluff, by Barry Hill, ninth grader, is one of many art forms entered by students from Eureka Junior High and George C. Jacobs Junior High Schools. Hollywood Trip Prize For Young Music Winners Musically inclined studenls ol the Eureka area this Spring can ', bow, pluck or pound their ways lo a week in Hollywood, as pnrt of a country-wide compel!' lion heralding the Warner Him Technicolor production of Mere, dith Wilson's "The Music Man." There arc about 18,000 other prizes to be awarded. Locally, Maxon's Music if F I St., will bo Ihe contcsl center, and award twelve valuable prizes! lo lop conteslanls. The contest, open lo anyone hc- Iwocn the ages of 8 and 18 performing on any recognized musical inslrumenl, is sponsored by Webcor, Inc., Chicago, 111. manufacturer of (ape recorders, phonographs and radios; and Richards ,112 Music Corporalion, Elkhnrl, Intl., leading band instrument manu- r acturer. Â· The local "Music M; n" conies! is now in progress and ends April 30. All the students have (o do is come in (o Maxon's Music al their convenience and record theii instrument on tape. Entries will be 'udgcd from (heir lape perform ances. ng: "Gcnllemen, it is your dulj lo pass Ihis resolution." Miss Eddv slales s h e could scarcely believe her ears, "for tin's kind of district attorney was sw (o me." " T h e supervisors promised lo pass it the next morning and Mr. Hill was on hand with Ihe resolution of intention. My first Iwo messages lo Ihe Slate Library were dated Monday, April the 13th lhal I had arrived, and Tuesday, April 14lh, that the supervisors had unanimously passed the first resolution and had set. May 12lh for Ihe final resolution." The late Ralph Bull, described by Miss Eddy as "a key person in Ihe counly and the slate," w among those she was to contacl Ihe same day she had to visit country school. This must ha been one ;of her most difficult days. She was up at six but the hotel clerk let the 7 o'clock bus jo without her, she hired a livery rig lo calch the train for Arcala at its first stop, from the train walked two miles lo (he school, ihen another half mile lo see Ihe school clerk, had a ride back lo town with the delivery boy. Finding there was a long wail for the train lo Arcata. she found Dr. Horel was nearby and he could drive her (here. "A few miles ou we had a flal tire." This was re paired only lo have the rear axl get broken in a deep rut in the road. Man on motorcycle overtook them and telephoned for help, train sailed by, rescue car came, nicely slarted when rear wheel came off. (Note, it does not sa if these were Fords--H. M. Hai per was selling them like holcaks about then.) Six people were now in the party; they finally reached Arcata in Ihe second rescue car. Miss Eddy managed to see Ralph Bull; caught a late afternoon train back lo Eureka for an evening meeting. On May 12th, "a big delegation shepherded by District Attorney Hill, attended the supervisors' meeting, just for (he joy of being in en the finish when uio resolution was unanimously adopted." Despile I h e intervention ol World War One, nevertheless, in February of 1915 Miss Ida M. Reagan was appointed county librarian and began her work here on April 6th--not quite a year from he time Miss Eddy first arrived in Humboldt. Miss Eddy's return trip lo Sacra- menlb was not by boat. The firsl train lo run on the newly finished section of (lie Northwestern Pacific -Railroad f r o m Eureka to carried the energetic lady who concludes her remarks: "From Scotia to Longvale we rent by Packard cars which whizzed through Ihe redwoods without enefit of roads. The resulting ride Â·as like taking a dizzying trip in small boat on an angry Pacific. _he trails we followed bore no resemblance to the present Redwood Highway, b u t were more beautiful. . . . Humboldt was a county to remember. And there never was another such dislricl altorney. The Arcata $960,000 bond issue received 604 votes for and 154 'otes against. The bonds will be used to improve the present wa- er system by addition of storage 'acllltics necessary for adequate ire protection, replacing of pipe- incs (some dating back to 1934), replacing obsolete facilities, and adding new equipment to the wa- ,cr system. Dalee Dolson, Arcata mayor said "I hate to consider what our problems would have been if Ar- calans had not come forth with .he right answers on this issue. [ would like to lhank Ken Sloddcr md his Citizens Water Committee vho gave (he city such wonder- il support I feel Ihcy have done in outstanding service to our community." In the race for councilman, loth Dolson and George Cooper were rc-elcclcd. The third candidate, Claude Kelly, foiled in his jid (or office. Cooper netted 576 voles, Dolson iOO, and Kelly 3M. In oilier area elections, results were as follows: lU.tlB I.AKK (Two elected) Elirer T. Johnson 109 Charles I. Mclvln 102 Sydney Aycr Sr. (incumbent) (il Svelyn Flockhart 47 FEItNDALE (Two elected) EIrid Spinas 159 Jack Tipple Sr 135 William'Lowry 126 *.'iels Lorenzcn 95 Lesler Chopping 57 FORTUNA (Three elecled) Ray Stewart 329 1'ed Lipperl (incumbent) ... :I26 Kenneth Dunaway - 28; lames E. Strong 14. Philip Buffington 129 For Ireasurcr, all wrilc-in) ^y Collins 120 (elecled Olio Harbors 98 TRINIDAD (Three elecled). iVilliam T. Boyle (if orge E. Collins (incumbent) 57 Albert Myers 50 (write-in votes) Wesley Smilh Thomas Knapp Vlarnic Daniels Roland Johnson Phillip Byerly Dr. Ford Hess CRESCENT CITY (Two elecled) William Pecpc (incumbent) 2 1 ,) Robert Free (incumbent) .. C. A. Whcelon 22 HUMBOLDT STANDARD Wed. April I I , 1962, Page 17 ~WAC Recruiter Irv Gcnzmer P.O. Box 481, Blue Lake Truck Driver "I think it does on a basis of axes. The duty on imports isn't igh enough." Mrs. Jack Smithrr 920 Ilillcr Road, McKinleyvillu Secretary "Not if they are kept on a balance with our exports. Two countries should keep a balance." Alvln J. Ross Azalea Avc., Arcata Contractor "III the long run it isn't. The thole world has to work together, t might in isolated instances." Mrs. Dorris Pelers 2234 Union St., Eureka Sales Clerk "Yes, people would be better off to buy American made material. It would help our production." Man Slowly Breaks Habit Of Long Sleep LONDON (UPI) -- Guess what's going out of style. Sleep. Dr. Mangalore Pai -said Â· today Her 37 years of research, Ibal nodcrn man is slowly breaking habil of sleep imposed on him y his ancient ancestors. "By Ihe year 2,000 mosl of us may only need about Ihree lours," said Dr. Pai. who is con- idling psychialrist at Belmont lospital Neurosis Center. "As it is we have been cutting lown the length of time spent in jed even within this century. Eight hours a night is now just an old wives...tale. There are many' people around the world Â·ho make do with three or four Â»Â· five hours without any ill ef- eels." Sleep Through Darkness Back in Ihe days of Ihe saber ooth tigers, primitive man slept hrough the hours of darkness. He lad lo -- It wasn't safe to leave he cave. "Then came the discovery ire," said Dr. Pai, "and prehis- oric man found he could do some vork in Ihe cave al nighls. Righl (hen we began to cul down on our hours of sleep. The candle, the oil lamp and the electric light accelerated the process. Then came radio and Ihe movie and television." There is' now so much to do at night (hat we are not as anxious as we used to be to go to sleep..In fact our brains are more active, our bodies belter fed and as we keep pace with modern limes we need and want less and less sleep." Installment Sleeping Dr. Pai did some of his research in air raid shelters during the war and he found that people who had only four or five hours sleep a night for weeks on end during the German bombings of London were no worse for it. 'Most wartime leaders like Sir Winston Churchill also slept only a few hours a night," he said. Dr. Pai says (hat people who "can't get up in the morning" of ought lo Iry an after-lunch siesta or half or three quarters of an hour, such as Churchill takes. "This sleeping by installments Sgt. Lorraine McCor- m i u k , o f t h e Women's Army Corps, will be in (he Humboldt-Del Norte area April 9 to 13 to exp i a i n the opportunities for young women in the WAC's. During h e r tour of this area, she will visit the local high schools to discuss careers in t h e Army. While in Eureka, Sgt. McCormick m a y be reached at the local Army recruiters' office 507 H St., HI 3-9575. Merchants Stuck For Meter Fees In Spring Sale Intersections fronting the downtown plaza of Arcata can be closed, prohibiting parking on fronting streets Thursday, May 26, but the Downtown Merchants Association must pay for metered parking spaces, Arcata City Councilmen said at their recent meeting. Merchants had requested parking be prohibited on one day of (heir three - day annual Circus Days' spring sale's promotion in order lo allow sidewalk booths for display and sale of merchandise. Jerry Rex appeared at the council meeting representing the association. Postal Officials Local postmasters recently gathered to hear a panel discussion by experts from Ihe regional department in San Francisco,.J. 0. Tolbert, Eureka Assistant Postmaster, announced yesterday. Speaking were: Â· . ~ Ray Spears and VVindol Martin, specialists on city delivery, and George Havenor, specialist .on vehicle service, all of San Francisco, and Guido Alasia, postal service officer, San Rafael. Tolbert presided over (he- session at Ihe main Eureka post office. prevents (he accumulation of fa- Jgue," he said. 0r. Pail believes anyone can throw away his sleep- ping pills and doze off within 15 minutes if he will learn this one',; word lesson: Relax. Stockton Quartet At HSC Saturday The "Specs," a quartet from Stockton, will he one of the featured groups during Saturday's Parade of Barbershop Quartets nt Mia Sequoia Theater at Humboldt State College. The zany singers, also known as the "Psycho Ccr- nmics" (crack pols), are returning by demand, according to the local Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barber Shop Quartet Singing in America, Inc. Tickets for (he affair arc available at local music stores.
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