Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 13, 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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Friday, April 13, 1962
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Page 2
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HUMBOLDT STANDARD Friday, April 13. 1962, Page 2 Maritime Strike Recesse During 80 Day Cooling-Oil SAN FRANCISCO (UPD- Th West Coast maritime industrj iilli'd by strike for 27 days, re sumcd operations Thursday unde a Taft-Hnrtley law order request ed by President Kennedy--but tb (rouble was far from over. The Pacific Maritime Associa tiiin and striking seamen, firemen Mini rooks and stewards agreed ti comply with the order, althougl they opposed the move and ex pressed little hope that a settle mrm in their dispute could bt reached during the 00-day cooling ofi period. U.S. Dist. Judge. George B Harris issued a temporary re straining order Wednesday to per mil ships to be loaded and sailed HL- set a hearing for Monday w h e n lie is expected to conver the order into a preliminary in junction. The first of some GO PMA ves scls idled in West Coast ports and Hawaii were expected !.o sal by the end of the week. Members of (lie PMA operate 120 ships, bu sonic ;irc still at sea and others Ex-Gridder Testifies On Poly Crash WASHINGTON (UPD --Al Manual, a one lime football stai who is now crippled for life, told a House subcommittee Wednesday how IB of his Cal Poly teammates died in the flaming wreckage of an airliner in Ohio. Murlnul, a native of San Francisco, was a six-foot-two 2-15- pound guard at the San Luis Obispo college in WOO. But he used a cone as be hobbled to witness chair before the House Judiciary Claims Subcommittee Wednesday. He ciime to testify on a bill that would provide relief for victims of the crash of an Arctic Pacific Airlines plane in Toledo on Oct. 29, I860. , Efforts to gain compensation [or voun« Marinai. others injured in the crash, and for the families of 23 who died in the crash of the chartered airliner have been fruitless, the committee was told. "1 mean, we haven't received any money at all," Marinai said. Rep. John H. Rousselot, It . Calif., who introduced the bill to provide federal relief, said Arctic Pacific Airlines was out of business and had no assets. The insurance carrier, Lloyds of London, has refused to pay because the airline, guilly of more lhan 20 violations of air regulations, had not abided by the con- dilions of its policy. The Federal Avialion Agency and the Department of Justice opposes the legislation, which calls for an appropriation of $350,000 lo cadi of the 25 survivors of Ihc crash and lo the estates of the dead. Rail Facilities Would Threaten Golden Gale Span SAN FRANCISCO (UPD - An engineering team told Golden U;ite Bridge directors today that rail facilities across the span would constitute a threat to safely and would shorten its life. William Hcndricks, administrative assistanl of Ihe bridge dist r i c t , said the three-man engineering group retained to study the icasibilily of installing a rapid transit rail line across the Golden (late Bridge advised against the plan in view of findings made over the past 90 days. Tile bridge directors were informed of the decision in a letter from the engineers. It said in p a r t : "Our conclusion is that rap id transit transportation on the bridge would encroach on the .-safely iif the structure and lead lo a decrease in its life. We therefore report that said installation is not advisable." lleiidricks said the 28-page re- IHirt w e n t on lo say lhat Ihc brideg's highway traffic capacity conccivalily could be expanded, but by no means was rail installation advisable. Kven with (he use of light- w e i g h t trains. Ihe report said, "we have assumed permissible pressures would be appreciably exceeded." have been released lo handle vi tal military cargo. President Kennedy asked the U.S. Department of Justice to in iervene in the dispute after a breakdown of mediation effort: and receipt of a report by a three man presidential board of inquiry as required by the Taft-Hnrtle; law. The President's action based in part on a series of pleas from Gov. William F. Quinn o Hawaii, who had declared a slali of emergency in the island stall because of dwindling food sup plies. Hawaii depends on shipping for about 65 per cent of its foodstuff. (Juinn said he was gratified by the federal intervention, but add ed, "We are all aware that the injunction is not a final solution to the problem." loth the PMA and striking un ions expressed doubt Lhat full op orations would be maintained dur ing Hie next HO days. The unions said they would re sist sailing on any vessels thai would not return to a U. S. port before the deadline. The PMA said it would seek to avoid send ing vessels which might return unloaded aflcr the 110-day period. No Hope Seen "On the basis of Ihe difficulties lhat now exist," said J. Paul St Sure, president of the PMA, "1 lave no hope of settlement in 8( days." The Taft-Hartley Act was invoked in Wcst Coast maritime strikes in 1941) and 1901 and each .ime failed lo prevent renewal ol the walkouts. The present strike began March 16 after a breakdown in negotiations. ARE EACH DECORATED WITH A STATUE OF THE DECEASED -AND STAJUES Of ALL THOSE HE HILLED Brown Will Ask Action On Senate SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Gov. Jdmund G. Brown today prom- sed lo ask the 19(i3 Legislature o reapportion the state Senate. But he told a news conference ie would make the proposal only f no initiative referendum for reapportionment is on the November general election ballot. "1 slrongly favor some reappor- ionmenl of Ihe state Senate," the [ovcrnor said. "1 feel that Los Angeles County with more than ,500,000 citizens needs more than one slale senator." Brown said he was disappointed hat the Senate government effi: i e n c y committee Wednesday ailed to approve a reapporlion- mcnl proposal--killing the plan's chances for the 1962 Legislature. He said he had asked the Senale leadership lo change Ihe mod- tied reapportionment bill back lo Is original form--furnishing three senators for Los Angeles Couniy--and approve it. As the bill, introduced by As- embly Speaker Jesse M. Unruh, 3-Los Angeles, left the lower hamber it would have also fur- lished one additional senator im- ncdiately for San Diego, Orange. Ian Francisco, Alameda and Sana Clara counties. Brown said he does not favor a urther study of reapportionmenl recause, "We have studied it nough. I think it's time for ac- ion." A blue-ribbon commission tudicd reapportionment between he 1961 and IBM legislative scs- ions and proposed the plan to idd three senators to Los Ange- es County. If Los Angeles inleresls do pro- osc an initiative. Brown said, he loped it would be "based on inity--not a narrow one dividing he stale like Ihc former one" de- eated in the 19(10 elections. or Not! CHAIR IN THE WORLD AN EflSr CHAIR DISPLAYED the Chicago,III, Furniture Mart 14 FEET HIGH, II FEET SQUARE AND HEIGHIHG 2,000 POUNDS CHARLOTTE (WISCONSIN V/W CLEVE BORN JULY I, 1819 TO THE WIFE OF A U.S. ARMY LIEUTENANT AT FORT CRflWFORD.Viis. kAS THE FIRST WHITE CHILD BORN IN THE AREA MHICH COMPRISES WISCONSIN, SO, DAKOTA and WYOMING Machines, hi Weil As Men Required To Find Top Executives These Days By JESSE ROGUE UPI Financial Editor NEW YORK ( U P I ) - It takes more than men to find the right man for a good job these days, John L. Handy says. If takes men plus machines plus experience--plus a knowledge as good or better o[ the job than the man's potential employer may lave. Hence, explained this 20-year veteran of executive recruiting, every source must be examined every possibility considered. And with 120,000 names in your files, :he modern machine must also be 'recruited" lest one spend many weeks examining mountains of documents to come up with the Russians Mark Anniversary Of Yuri Space Trip MOSCOW ( U P I ) -- The Soviet Jnion today cclebralcd "Cosmo- nauls Day" marking Ihc first an- iversary of Yuri Gagarin's pioneer flight inlo space. There was no advance indica- ion lhat the Russians intended to use the occasion for any new ipectacular space cfforl. The nationwide celebrations verc expected to reach a climax at a reception in the Kremlin. H 'as possible that Soviet Premier ^Jikita S. Khrushchev would make ris first public appearance since e came down with influenza last eek. Fur several days, meetings have iecn held throughout the country o kindle enthusiasm for the celebrations. The Presidium of Ihc supreme Sovicl (parliament) has -lecrccd lhat April 12 henceforth vill be observed annually as Cos monauts Dav. THE FAMILY CIRCUS, by Bil Keane two or three best candidates for experience, he said, he has shown an ability lo make sure thai a firm seeking an executive knows what it wants. "Not too long ago," he recalled, "a company with a billion said, 'We don't know what want.' Working back from thai we filled the job--a $100,000 a year post. "Now, suade' ; No 'Walk-Ins' we don't try lo man to take i the job lo be filled. Handy was quick to emphasize that the computer is only a tool, ft helps track down candidates by its ability al rapid sorting of certain fixed quantities--qualifications from pasl experience, recommendations, pay range and other quantities which can be reduced to abstractions. That is only the start, Handy said. "When I came to this operation, 20 years ago," he said, "1 had been in business for myself, in the Far East, until the war knocked it out. I had some idea of what businesses are looking for when they asked for an executive. Special Qualities "Thai's why. when il comes down to making the final choice on who will be submitted to a company seeking an executive, I insist on an interview with the men that we offer. We bock it up with a guarantee. We've had lo make good on that just four limes in 11 years--and Ihal's record anyone can be proud of when you're dealing in jobs up lo Ihc 5100,000 a year class and belter, and with some of the nation's biggest corporations. "I look for certain qualities: Drive, a sense of responsibility, an ability lo think--a man may be able lo learn but not be able to pul his learning lo work; an ability to communicate, lo get along with people. I assume his good health and his character, or lie wouldn't have got lo the interview stage." Handy, in his laic W's, has found that in many cases he must be able to explain long-range financial outlooks to a potential candidate for a higher-paying job; be has an investment counseling have save( j' fronl # [,, ·pet- job. cruel thing in trying to talk man out of one job into another; it may turn out badly for the man and for the company. "Bui in conversation with one man, I found that his wife was interested in music, and his daughters were even more so; and they were determined on a musical education for the girls. We gol around to discussing what a fine place was New York for a musical education. "He packed up and came, and at last count, his salary was $165,000." "We very seldom," he continued, "fill a position with a man looking for a job. "If a man is 'looking', we want lo know why. The write-ins, the walk-ins, are not likely to be what we want." Hollywood In Nutshells * * * * * * * * Yvette's Puzzler, Cleopatra Dolls By ERSKINE JOHNSON Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD -- (NEA) Hollywood and GrapeVINE: - Just married Linda Christian and Edmund Purdom are t a l k i n g about coslarring In a movie titled, "I Prefer My Husband." Yvette ("A Light in the Piazza") Mimieux has a new puzzler when asked to discuss her secret two-year marriage to somebody. "Some questions in life," says she, "must remain unanswered." David Nlven is in uniform again as a British army major in "Captive City," now filming in Greece. The plot traps binr-in an Athens hotel during the 1914 revolution. He has spent more time In uniforms on the screen than Ike did in the newsreels. "The Big Lift" is due for a reissue. No, Myrtle, it has noth- ng to do with Mickey Hargitay's act with wife Jayne Mansfield. It is about the 1948 Berlin airlift Gary Owens flips that he was turned down for a role in a new 'Dracula" movie. Wrong blood type. A Chinese restaurant in Nice, France, writes Glenn Ford, keeps you laughing all through your, egg roll and chow mein, and right into your fortune cookies. Waiters and food are Chinese. But the menu and waiters speak only in French. The fortunes in the cookies also are in French. So what's Ford doing in Nice? Making a movie, "The Grand Duke and Mr. Pimm." In English. . Charlton Heston is about as big as you can get at the box office Ihese days but he has a fine memory about something he once heard said in Hollywood. Quoting him: "Fame in Hollywood starts with the studios asking, 'Who's he?' Then they say, 'Let's get him.' After a while it becomes, 'Let's get someone like him.' It ends with, 'Who's he? Remember the Hawaiian plantation where Rossano Brazzi, as Ihe French planter, sang "Some Enchanted Evening" to Mitzie Gaynor in "South Pacific"? Hollywood built the set in 1857 on a hilltop overlooking the scenic won- dollars in assets came to us and ders ot Hanalel Ba y_ on the wcst coasl of the island of Kauai. After filming, the site became a tourist attraction. Nine months ago the plantation was replaced by a $2 million resort hotel, Hanalei Plantation, you can't believe. Phones in the rooms don't ring, Many executive recruiters do a they chirp like crickets. Rooms are bungalows strung down the hillside which you reach by cable Record Spending In West Germany BONN (UPD -- The West German parliament Thursday approved a record budget of $13.35 billion for 1962. The budget, passed over opposition from the Social Democrats, contained a $250 million deficit. It earmarked $3.75 billion for defense. Switzerland is among the countries lhat have acquired merchant fleets since World War II. Some of the others are Liberia, Ireland, Costa Rica and Ecuador. service. He is learned in ways to establish lax sheltered income. But above all, in his years of ers whelted their curiosity late Wednesday. Lt. Gen. Emerson L. Cummings (Ret.), former chief of Army Qrd- BRONCOS ROMP SANTA CLARA ( U P I ) -- Snntiij Clara (nilsluggcd I'.SF, Ifi-ll Tucs- day. The win mainlalnod Ihe Ilrnnc).' perfect record in prac- lice play this .season. 22 Cars Derailed; Southern Pacific MAXWELL ( U P D -- Twenty- wo cars of a southbound South- .·rii Pacific freight train were derailed Wednesday nighl near Max- woll in Colusa Couniy. The Colusa Couniy sheriff's of- no reports pcrmnnonl investigations subcommittee that five components, including costly launcher loaders, could have been ordered directly Electric. starting in 1954. ilreaktbrough In 1954 Instead. Cummings said. ice said there wcr of injuries. Lumber carried by some of Ihc cars was .scattered over a wide area. Southern Pacific Ilailroad dispatchers in Sacramento "Wow! The good fairy must have left you a fortunel" :ic track would he blocked for an indefinite period. Trains were rerouted through Hoscvillc on Ihc eastern side of the Sacramento Valley. Invcsligalors al Ihe scene said he accident occurred when Ihc rear of Ihe Irnin separated from Ihe fronl. The fronl cars con!in- ued rolling normally, while some of the rear lines left Ihe tracks. i Triiclors were culled In ihc Iscene lo assist in clearing t h e iliac. Missile Firm May Have Had Veto On Buying Policy WASHINGTON (UPD - Senate investigators hope to find out S. Adlerman. by subcommittee counsel Jerome soon whether the prime Nike guided missile contractor wielded a veto over Army purchasing policy. Testimony that the Army could reduced year, a year by buying missile components directly from manufactur- Selcen estimated the costs at $10.3 million a chiefly because Western Electric and Douglas would not have collected $9.2 million in and profits on 1,376 fabricated under subcontract by Consolidated Western Steel Co. Would Need Cooperation Under questioning Cummings said he did not know specifically nance, told Sen. John McClellan's why the components were not purchased direclly. He said it would have required "wholehearted cooperation" from Western the Army continued channeling all the orders through the prime contractor, Ihc Western Electric Co.. and the major subcontractor, Douglas Aircraft Co. Cummings recalled lhat ord- sl ijd nance experts believed thai Ihc launchers had "stabil- justlfy skipping Ihe two top con- manufacturer. we could have broken out that Brig. Gen. P. M. Sclccn, Army procurement c h i c f , calculated even larger savings through di- reel purchasing, according lo a Feb. 20, 11154, memorandum read overhead launchers Sen. Edmund S. Muskie, D- Maine, asked: "In effect Western Electric had an absolute veto power?" Cummings avoided the word "veto" in his response. "For all practical purposes we had to obtain their agreement before we could effect a breakout," he said. Col. John W. Graham, com mander of the New York ord- Izcd" sufficiently in design to nance dlstricl and chief contracl- ng officer for the Nike, said tractors and going directly lo the Western Electric had warned the Army that "breakout" would ad- honestly believed that if vcrsoly affect the Nike program. "They told us they would not we could have saved be agreeable to continuing as sys- money for Ihc government," he (cms manager for those items broken oul . ..," Graham tosll- ficd. But he said Western Electric hnd "never refused" lo allow direct procurement of any Nike component. ar. Another cable car connects swimming beach with lobby ining room and cocktail lounge ailed "The House of Happy Falk." The manager is young Davit Penhallow, born on Kauai of mis ionary and sea captain descent He tried acting in New York Ir 959, then learned the inn-keeping rade. Owners of the Cocoa Palrr nn put up the loot. Hollywood Is Talking About Latest trend for lelevision: Mori lour shows. . . . Bob Hope'; money-coiling Irick. He has Ihi government of India interested ir inanclng a movie starring him ?o be filmed in India, of course The Eoad to India" maybe? .. Marlon Brando's ex, Anna Kash i, and comic Mort Sahl discov ering each other. . . . Jerry Wald's slick title for book about his life as a produce Years ii . . "Cleo satra" dolls will be on sale wher he film is released. Eddie Fishe may not have THE doll, but h low has the sales rights lo the Jolls. In Liz's image, of course n Hollywood, "My a Pressure Cooker." Parents should Bisrclsa discretion In pttmittiiw tMimmitunloseiit WALK ON THE WILD SIDE Laurence Harvey - Capucine Jane Fonda - Anne Baxter Barbara Stanwyck as "Jo" if Starts . . . 7:20 - 9.40 ROCK HUDSON DORiSDAY TONY RANDALL, DOORS OPEN P.M. COLOR Wltm-Mm-mmm · · TOMORROW (MATINEE ONLY) Plus OUR GANG Comedy and ... 3 CARTOONS 3 . . . "tOVER COME BACK" NOT Shown il lit Mitine* DOOTS OPEN 6,45 P.M. - WILLIAM--CLIFTON-HOLDEN-WEBB AND INCRID B E R G M A N YVES MONTAIS'U ANTHONY I ' K R K I N S " i s,."GOODBYE ·*'·,··.' AGAIN:-- Xllll JKSS1E HOVCK I.AM11S · · TOMORROW (MATINEE ONLY or MVI ° COMEDY and CARTOONS . . . KIOUIAR PROGRAM NOT Shown il lit M.lin.. Only six out of every 10 of the ip five per cent of United States igh school graduates go to igC. ' The number of pictures painted by the Dutch painter Rem- col-brandt has been variously estimated at from 48 to 998. WF.m Starting TONIGHT OUR SPRING and SUMMER POLICY OPEN EVERY NIGHT! And For Your Special Pleasure A GIANT 5 FEATURE BILL TONIGHT and SATURDAY TOO! CROSBYrHOLDTOKELLY Bll WIW-GLOPDUftlBOlT "OKLAHOMA" at 11:20-"WALKINS TARGET" 10 P.M. Ttff WALKIN TARGET STARRING JOAN EVANS RONALD FOSTER MERRY ANDERS RELEASED THRU UNITED ARTISTS "SORGO" SHOWS TWICE --7:00 P.M. 2:15 A.M. 8 HOURS OF ENTERTAINMENT BOB HOPE RHOHDAFLERK ALIAS ll'sADtiiblt. Tffefefif iicftjrEe '""""'"' UbbpC. uAM£ip High Wile Anil -WENDELL COREY te '" Hll! "* ! FEATURE 7:00 AND 10:35 Al ,.J ROCK HUDSON ( CYDCHARISSE "ARTHUR KENNEDY) "IWItlOHT FOR THE GODS' SHOWS 8:30 P.M. LEIFERICKSON-TM^, STARTING SATURDAY! THE MOST INCREDIBLE EVER , WIELDED! *.., BASIL RATHBONE ESTELIE WINWOOD 'GARYLOCKWOOD ANNE HELM t,BEtraSCHI»EUI r B£HH GORTXIN SPECIAL MATINEE MONDAY - ONE PERFORMANCE MM

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