Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 12, 1962 · Page 4
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 4

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Eureka, California
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Thursday, April 12, 1962
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HVMBULDT STANDARD Thursday, April 12, 1962, P. 4 ·HumtotOt Established 1873 Published by THE EUREKA NEWSPAPERS, INC. DON O'KANE, President and General Manager Second Class postage paid at Eureka, California. Yearly, $21.0t . . Monthly, 51.75 . . Mail rales, Zones 1 and 2, $1.75 per month . /ones 3 and 4, $2.00 .. All other, $2.25 . . Daily, ten cents per copy FULL UNITED PUESS INTERNATIONAL W1IIE SERVICE PUB LISHEl) FROM 328 E STREET. E U H E K A , CALIFORNIA, EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNIJAY, TELEPHONE HILLSIDE 2-1711 The Sttnulurd's tidiluritd Policy: Unswerving support oj t/ie principles of democracy; in f e d e r a l , state and community government; Preservation and advancement of the opportunities for pursuit oj private enterprise in California and the Redwood Empire; Unbiased reporting oj the news; Preservation oj the principles oj free speech and a jree press; Support of aU movements for the betterment, the benittijicatian and the general development of Eureka and other cities and towns oj liumboldt county. After Long Years Back in the 1930s, when the Soviet Union was in t h e throes of its first five-year plan, foreign specialists \vere recruited in the West at fat salaries. Thev played their part in instructing Russian workers, even as Lenin had said they would. For t h e m , it was a business matter. They were not among the converted and so got good pay. Although they ran the risk of being arrested as "spies" in that suspicious Stalin era, they were much better treated than "the f a i t h f u l . " it was entirely different for Western converts who sold all their possessions and went off to Russia to help build the workers' state. Most of these were soon disenchanted. To get out was much harder than to get in. When the lucky ones got home, they spread their disillusion. But what happened to those who stayed? What have the long years brought them? This will never be known. A Negro Yale Law School student recently visited the Soviet Union and tried to find some of the Negroes who had gone there from the U. S. in the 1930s. After much difficulty, some were found. In Georgia, working on collective farms which were, in effect, Negro colonies. And the crop? Cotton. * -A- . Fashion Note Ever so quietly, as though it never had existed, an era is ended. "For all practical purposes the separate collar is no longer a part of the American scene," a major manufacturer of men's shirts solemnly declares. Come to think of it, the morning ritual of pursuing popped collar buttons has vanished even from the f u n n y papers. The detachable collars that could keep a shirt going indefinitely have yielded to the modern elegance of a whole clean shirt every day. The detachable cuff, of course, vanished even earlier and was the tipoff that a revolution was at hand. That revolution is now completed and whatever failures a new generation may list against the old, the abandonment of the piecemeal shirt is not one of them. Quotes From The News By United Press International ROME -- Giornale D'ltalia, one of several Italian newspapers criticizing Elizabeth Taylor: ".. .nobody can forget the volubility and fatuity of her heart, which left behind four husbands in the short span of a 30-ycar- life. and perhaps is about to destroy. U her exclusive personal benefit, the marriage of Richard BllrHm and Sybil Williams." MOSCOW - The Soviet arm; newspaper Red Star, is accusiii] the United Slates of preparing fo war: "In these circumstances, thi U.S.S.R. will be compelled to taki suitable counter measures re quired to ensure the security o the socialist camp." WASHINGTON--Sen. Eslc-s Ke SKAIMIFT. Tex. - The father of I'fc. Bcrnis Gene Owen, in a letter tu President Kennedy asking for help in freeing their who is serving six months in Editorials *** Features *** Comments WALTER WINCHELL ON BROADWAY Han About Town v Rcpubs are joyous over a skewp iey will use (after we do) which stars JFK's veep LBJ. It revolves around "ILS" (Instrument Landing Service) which Vice-Prez Johnson installed on his vast Texas ranch [or his private airport. It cost $500,000 of your taxes! . . . Don't invitem: JFK and New Mexico's Sen. Chavez. The Prez nixt a bid to put the Senator's irother David on the Fed bench. "Too old" -- 60 ... (66 is Olddd? Haw!) . . . Dept. of State's security activities are now under J. E. Hoover's baby MO orbs . . . (Or are t h e y Bwown?) . . .King Saud wants Caroline's pop to cut off all ait to Nasser. How about also cutting it off to his alleged majesty (Same difference) . . . The Pent agon's secret weapon is the "Ruby Gun." Can burn a hole thru stee plate . . . Washington's Cosmo Club will soon have the name o Dr. Montague Cobb (Harvard an thropologisl) submitted by Dr Robert Cook. Dr. Cobb's a Negr . . . Sen. Warren Magnuson wi be 58 this week. (Hi, Kid!) . . JFK's been told that the stock pile expozay will involve a coupl of Ike's cabinet . . . Next Wai St. target: The "Specialists"-better known as the "Brokers brokers." mn bylines at a pin paper. (Not 'Brian) . . . That bruneltiful eck-turner on Rip Torn's wing lese eves is not Geraldine Page ut the oddly-tagged model Tara Young . . . A scribbler with a ensayuma inscribed C e n t r a ! 'ark's Cleopatra's Needle with: 'Liz Loves Richard!" Man On the Row B Aisle: "A Thousand Clowns," starring Jason Robards, Jr. (at Eugene O'Neill Theatre), is better than "Hov, to Succeed;" the big smash. The aughs came (a good deal of til time, it seems) every half-second For most of the delighted first nighters . . . Critics Kerrrrr ant Watts of Broadway's Suprem Court Seven dissented with grum jy verdicts . . . Tennyrale, if th andlords of "Clowns" think the are going to keep leading lad Sandy Dennis for very long the are mistaken. She is Hollywooc Oscar-bound . . . "No Strings" (0 What a Beautiful Evening!) a the 54th St. hasn't a dull momen Diahann Carroll, Richard Kile (and the most beautiful score an stagehands in town) make it Ih One Show You Must See if you'v :ime for only one . . . The critic (dead men in on a pass) wh 'ussed about Sam Taylor's thrillin ove-story need a long vacatio . . We just caught up with "Writ Me a Murder" closing this wee OF SPACE * * * * * * * * News Behind the News Police are slill sleuthing thi "suicide" of socialite Grosveno Nichols jumped a month ago. Allegedly from his room at thi WASHINGTON - An important the "swing men," determining act abiut Byron R. White's appointment to the Supreme Court s that he is the fifth successive lominee whose selection has not irovoked resentment and acrimonious criticism of his qualifi- :ations by the conflicting forces if liberals and conservatives. The conservatives screamed vhcn such New Dealers as Jus- ices Black, Douglas and Chief Justice Warren were named. The radicals howled when Justices Vankfurtcr and Clark were appointed. The four besides White vho escaped cither ideological barrage faction from Justices Harlan, Brennan, Stewart and former Justice Whitlok- Thc reason for the recent lack of conservative or liberal indignation is that the Supreme Court's makeup today defies deological definition. It i ed almost evenly, despite shifts the court's majority. The White appointment is ex- .remely important because his behavior, his attitude and his Dhilosophy will indicate why! kind of high tribunal we shall have as a result of future Kennedy selections. Should he serve eight years, he will remake this institution's membership for many years. ! The incumbent liberals are ' Chief Justice Warren, Justices Black and Douglas, with Justices Harlan and Brennan siding with them in some instances. The opposing group consists of Justices on the major its calendar- Civil Rights, Communist activity in this coun- in certain cases, questions crowding litigation involvinj j f a u v e r . D-Tcnn., chairman of th 1 Senate Antitrust subcommittee, 01 the $(i per Ion increase in price announced by U.S. Steel Corp.: "Whether other steel companiesitry and anti-trust actions. JJIslavishly follow U.S. Steel's pro-j \rrnv stockade for criticizing a jlo S aI will determine whether theR-j any real competition in the' :1 industry." general: "I am truly sorry he is having to pay the penalty.. .for standing up for the rights of all American| NEWARK N.J.-Negro laborer ciiizcns. . -but I am proud of him.jWilliam Clark, who plans to take loo." I his family to Russia because of ;.segregation practices in the Unit- WASHINGTON -- Former Maj.jcd Slates: Gen. Eduin A. Walker, describ-j "There are a lot of people here in? the nation's capital: Into hate me. who I know will " . . . t h i s insolvent, summilzcd.jbc glad to pay my way over puny Ill-mile square area." ]there." It is for this reason that the court has deferred action on * cases that have already been argued. With tile lineup on them understood to be four-to-four they will he rcargued t nexl fall's session, when Mr. White will he in a position to participate i'i the Saturday symposium am balloting. I Thus, it will be a year or mon before the latest appointee's lega philosophy will become known Meanwhile, his background am p e r sonality permit legitimate speculation and forecast. · Frankfurter Clark, with Justices Stewart and former Justice Whittaker usually joining them. T h e lines shadowy. o f division a r e WHITE'S ATTITUDE UNCERTAIN -- Chief Justices, as well as veteran members, detest five- to-four decisions. They tend to cast doubt on the validity o f ' t h e majority finding, especially if it overturns the verdict of a lower :ourt presided over by men like the late Learned Hand or John Parker. Frequently, the minor- Inferlandi In the 1960-61 session, 211 of the 124 decisions, an unusually large number, were decided by a five- to-four vote. In most instances. Justices Stewart'or Brennan were ity's dissent becomes a majority finding because of changed circumstances or the accession of new jurists. The nine, black- gowned men are not infallible. Foreign News Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM, UPI Foreign Editor On Martin Garei?. Island in the River Plate, ousted President Arturo Frondizi of Argentina was reported suffering an illness generally attributable to shock and strain. Also suffering shock and strain but with the symptoms more clearly defined was Argentina itself. What to do about them constituted a problem under study in capitals from Washington to Buen ; Aires. It was clear that democracy in Latin America, which the United Slates i.s pledged to support, suf- dictatorship in 1955 have been especially watchful thai there should be no return of the Peron- istas to power. Almost from the start. Frondizi has been under their suspicion. While denying any obligation to them, Fromlizi was elected with tin; help of Peronistas acting upon (he orders of Juan D. Pcrou in exile. , In June. ID'tii, the Peronisls nu'.de public a document denied by Frondi/.i-- in which Frondizi allegedly promised to annul all anti - Peronisl measures taken by the provisional government "I'm all ri/jhl, O f f i c e r The conviction in w h a t I'm fining s'ocms Io he a l i t t l e shaken though !" feral a blow when ArgentineL vnj( . h ,.^1.,^,, ,,,,,.,,,, militarv leaders elected tn inter- ,, .. . . . . rondr/.i was not alone in be- PAST ACTIONS NOT CONCLU SIVE -- His close association with both President Kennedy anc Attorney General Kennedy wouk justify the belief that he share Iheir general views on publi questions. However, as has prov ed true with many previous ap poinlments, this may not be so His role in the I960 campaig and !.s Deputy Attorney Genera may be due Io personal rathe than ideological factors. As No. 2 man in the D. of and top advisor to the Attorne General, Mr. While engaged i rigid enforcement of Civil Right legislation (he directed the U. S Marshals in combatting racia violence in Jackson, Miss.), de termincd prosecution of Com munists and had a strict regan for antitrust prohibitions. But it frequently happens that Government officials, under their oath, have to abide by and enforce legislative or judicial acts which they do not conscientiously approve. Former President Eisenhower sent troops into Little Hock to enforce school segregation, but he never gave personal approval to the historic 1954 de- Quotes From The News ROME--Actress Sophia Loren on being told she had won an Academy Award as best actress of the year: "Its wonderful, wonderful, won derful. I'm so happy I just can'l believe my ears." Winslow. His widder reports get ting middle - of - the - nigh phone threats. She's convinced i was Foul Play . . . Liz's real prol lem is not her men. One of he brood is "pathetically mbted-up' Josh Logan debunks the un rumor that Michener rejected him s director of his new show "Ta iti." Logan had to jilt the offe ecause of other commitments t's a Doll for the Julian Barrys 'op's stage mgr. of "Write M Murder." Mamma is actres- 'at Foley . . . It's a son for th !arl Maisels, making Teddy, th opular Taft barber, a grampaw gain . . . Chas. Laughton is bad i the Hosp. too ill . . Joey iishop is being sued for 22Gs by former Straight Man (Jo 'lynn) who alleges he was Le io from the tv series after a few ^episodes. Banks all over the U.S. oncerned over savings accoun eposils being diverted to Gov' E. Bonds. Because the latter' vithholding tax (on interest) i iot due until E Bonds are leemed in 7 years and 9 month ; . Midtown whpopee biz is Lik This: The Basin St. spot bomb' with its last 3 "attractions." Th (her ante meridian about 30 wer n the audience . . . A swank St .venue hotel room reportedly ha customers the other perf . toberla Sherwood's son Don lis mother's act at the Inter lational) is dating Joan Ficks ightr of Roberta's mgr. She's unior exec at Look . . . Vi longarian shtar had a bust oper ation 8 munts ago to make dem o round, zo foim, zo fully peckt , Radio-Tv Rowgues expect an jther change any day in tv col- it's very good exercise." populated by Big-Timers (Oh, you darling Ethel Griffies, who is 83) and is a first-rate wow of a mys .ery - murder - comedy with an unexpected ,howl punchline . If enough of you go see it (at the Belasco) at once, perhaps it wil! linger. (Hurry!!!) TODAY'S BEST FROM EUROPE Bernard Bernard */-/*. "You can relax, Captain, I found the trouble--il : was a leaky faucet!" ' . Ihe Hollywood Scene By Vernon Scott i peddled My POMPANO BEACH, Fla.-Fred Dickson Jr., one of the seven American treasure hunters pickei up by Cuban authorities when .heir ship capsized off the Cuban coast: "We decided right there on thi beach to be as honest as we coulc be (with the Cubans). I 'believe they believed us." LOS ANGELES--Ex-tennis sta Gussie Moran, awarded a divoro from attorney Frank Simpson II because he went sailing while sh played tennis: "We had a difference in sports Also, he did not like my friend and thought I had too many o them around too often." NEW YORK - The Duchess o Windsor, contending she is too ol for the twist but willing to giv it a try: "I think it's for the young, bu The Washington Window By Lyle C. Wilson WASHINGTON (UPI) - The House was out there in the Pacif Ion. Timothy Tugbutton invaded the office half mad with anger. The old man banged his cane on the news desk, yanked down all plugged lines on the pbx switchboard and brayed a challenge to Hitler if we could find his bod the government of the United States. "I ain't gonna stand for it," the old man shouted. "There was a better at forgetting. The next bi friend of mine out there at Pearl thing after Pearl Harbor was th Harbor on one of those battle- battle for Corregidor and th of the U.S. garriso nipt domornilic processes on March 1!!) and depose Fruiulizi by Kven (he move which installed Senate President .Jose Maria Guido in office as the man next con- scene. It was held that -so long as guise the fact that military men were making the final decisions. In only a little more than six months, military forces in South America's two largest countries. Argentina mid Brazil had stepped into effect drastically the course nl constitutional government. In Argentina, the military traditionally have exprclrd to be consulted in government attairs, nul since the fall of the IVnm Moving IVronistas should be returned lit the national political REGARDED AS REALIST Mr. White's friends doubt that he will be an extremist, such as .hist ice Black and Justice Doutj' IRS on the left and Justice Frankfurter and Clark on the right. They regard him as a realist and pragmatisl, who will apply the law ;\s the circumstances of ease seem f i t t i n g to him. j His judicial altitude can he [prophetic of the Kennedy court's 'eventual composition and philo- ships and he was knocked dead when those Japanese came over. It's an outrage." The old man paused. The slot Lsophy. Should he serve two liey remained outlawed, constituted a "corrupting" menl. without responsibility. In October IJMil, the ban on Per- onistas in politics was lifted. It and contributing factors proved Frondizi's undoing. In b.si month's elections Peronislas won sweeping victories in in out of 14 provinces, Contributing factors had been a new and unpopular iiuslrrily program, a mounting cost of living and Frondi/i's own 1 over-confidence in his a b i l i t y Io Ihcyr '" y (1 ] c jut three more vacancies. Chief Justice Warren is 70, Justice Frankfurter is 7it and Justice Blnek is 7fi. All will soon lie too old to stand a strain that becomes more severe year by year. Now You Know Ity United Press lulmiKlionnt Chica is a fermented liquor re. semhling heel. II is made by the natives of South America from In- lian corn. ic fighting the Japs and gettin bis ears pinned back some, too I'll bet he hasn't forgotten abou that and I ain't either. "Maybe we ought to dig u and pin a medal on it or on Mus solmi's body, the bum. American are good fighters but they capture there. "Then there was a death marc of the prisoners that went on fo man remarked that all of that clays and a lot of them died. Now was 20 years ago and why be shouting about it now. This sent Tugbutton into exclamatory orbit, era! who commanded that deal "Why? I'll tell you why," be shoutde. "That's why." The old then maybe the U.S. governmen fellow slapped the news desk with folded copy of his favorite newspaper, the Alton (Kan.I Empire, a weekly just arrived. It contained page one editorial protesting the award by the U.S. government of a high decoration to a helped strike. plan the Pearl Harbor that decoration to be pinned on this general name of Minoru Genda? Wait until that young fellow in the White House hears about that. That young fellow in the White House was not playing and his medal says he got it fo cribbage when the U.S. was fighting its way back from Pearl liar, bor. What did FDR call it. 'The Day of Infamy' or something like lint. "That young fellow in the White HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -- "Base-! ball players and actors have onei thing in common--slavery," said! pretty Angie Dickinson as the! ball season opened across the! country. "If a performer is under con-; tract to a producer or a studio] she can be sold to another outfit just like ball players are from one club to another. "It's kind of spooky finding yourself sold like a piece of furniture or something.' ' Sexy, intelligent Angle is op- osed to the practice. She was bartered from produc- r Howard Hawks to Warner ros. studio without being in- rmed of the transaction. There- re it came as something of a lock when the blonde beauty dis- ivered herself a Uirall. "One day my agent told me to] i to Warners for an interview] ith the director and producer of! he Bramble Bush,'" Angie said. didn't like the story and de- ded against appearing in the cture. "In my opinion the story was ash. It was against my princi- cs and morals. So you can im- ;ine my surprise and frustration hen I asked Mr. Hawks if I luld refuse the picture. He told e I had no choice. He had sold y contract to the studio. "I was sold outright, just like slave. "It was done without my knowl- dge or approval. Even my agent idn't know about the deal. But was perfectly legal." "Angie distinguished herself as n actress costarring with John Vayne in "Rio Bravo," and held :gh hopes for top pictures at 'arners. Instead, she suffered irough a succession of such noth- ngs as "Rachel Cade," "Fever the Blood" and "Rome Ad- enture." Recalling them now makes her liver with embarrassment. "Warners could loan me out henevcr it took the notion, 'hether I wanted to appear in the icture or not," she said. "That ·as another form of professional lavery. "I fought with them all the time nd threatened to go on suspen- on. I always drew a salary in- ead of signing contracts for in- h'idual pictures at my own rice." Finally the cold war between ngie and Warners reached reaking point and the actress p as given her release. "Freedom," she sighed, ·underfill. I'll never sign another xclusive contract as long as I ve. Contracts are for youngsters ust starting out, especially if the studio keeps them busy." Now that she is on her own Angie starred in "Jessica" on location in Sicily for United Artists. "It's a big improvement over some of the pictures I've made," she said happily. "But I'm still ooking for another 'Rio Bravo.' chances of finding it are much better on my own than under contract." if General MacArthur didn't ge around to hanging the Jap gen march and his whole damn stal will give him a medal. "They ain't gonna like this i Arizona, I'll tell you that." Somebody wanted to know wh Arizona would be interested. "Because Corregidor was defended by an Arizona outfil Japanese air officer who Tugbutton replied, "and that GUI fit was captured. You try to pi a medal on this general in som What knucklehead o r d e r e d Arizona town and they'd han him and the medal pinner alon with him. Dunno but that it woul be a good thing, loo. "This General Genda has bee running the Japanese air fore exceptionally meritorious cond: in the performance of outslam ing services since July, 195!). "Exceptionally meritorious nil PHILADELPHIA, Pa. (UPD- Charles J. Murr, 56, resigned after two days as the first dog catcher in suburban Upper Darby Twp. ecause "the township and the dogs are too big." "There's no fooling the dogs," le said. "They let you chase them all over but by the time you get .he net out they're gone." Chuckles In The News PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPD- Greg Antone, 12, asked former President Eisenhower to sign his player-autographed baseball dur- .ng Monday's Dodgers-Angeles raseball game. When Eisenhower asked if he could just sign his initials, Greg replied, "sure, but don't put them over Duke Snider's name." A l m a n a c By United Press International Today is Thursday, April 12, the 102n dday of the year with 263 to follow ni 1962. The moon is approaching its full phase. The morning stars are Jupiter and Saturn. The evening star is Venus. -On this day in history: In 1861, Confederate forces opened fire on Fort Sumter. In 1905, the famous theatrical palace, the Hippodrome, opened its doors in New York City. In 1945, former President Franklin D. Roosevelt died in Warm Springs, Ga. In 1961, the Soviets launched a man into space--the first man to orbit the earth safely and, return. A thought for the day: Prime It's Minister Sir Winston Churchill said: "Nothing in life is so exhilarating as to be shot at without result." SENATOR CAUCUS, by Pete Wyma Get out the liniment! I spent the whole blasted day nspccting back yard fall-out shelters!!"

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