Sfee/workers Air Views On Switch PITTSBURGH (DPI) - Rank- and-file steelworkcr reaclion lo big steel's surrender of a price increase ranged today from pride to indignation. Joseph (Chipper) Tomaskovich, employed lor 2G years as a crane operator at the Johnstown plant of Bethlehem Steel Co., said he was "proud thai my company" was the first to forego the $G-a- ton increase. TV TROUBLE? DON'T MOAN - JUST PHONE! TE 9-1432 McKinleyvilli Shopping Canter T V eureka TONIGHT 4:30-- Pro-Bowlers Tournament 4:3fr-tnternationa1 Show Time. 7:00--Fighr of the Week 7:45-Make That Spare. 8:00--Calvin and Ihe Cotonel. 6:30--Leave It To Beaver. 9:00-The Lawrence Welk Show 9:00--Bus Stop. 11:00--Big Weekend Movie 10:00--Hollywood Special 12:00--News TOMORROW 10:30-- Herald or Truth 11:00-- NBC Major League Baseball Pittsburgh vs. New York 2:00--George Dewey Speaks on Communism, !:30-Social Security. 2:45--Light Time. 3:30--Adali Stevenson 3:00-- Burns Allen 4:00--Issues Answers "Tomorrow Is Another Day" Ruth Roman, Steve Cochran 6:30--Maverick.' 7:30--Walt Disney Presents (In Color). 8:30-- He Is Risen (Color) t:00--Bonanza (In Color). 10:00-,Edie Adami 11:00--Channel Six Reports. 12:00-Slgn Off KIEM TV 3 SATURDAY, APRIL 14, 1MZ 4:00--Big 3 MGM Matinee-"Boy Friend", Jane Withers 6:00--Dan Smoot Report. cn-^oer Bishop- . 7;W--Ttie President Looks at Our Nuclear Navy 7:30-Perry Mason. 8:30--The Defenders. !:3Q--Have Gun Will Travel. 10:00--Gunsmoke. 11:00--David Brinkley's Journal. II:30--News and Weather. SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1962 10:15--CBS Baseball Game of the Week--New York at Detroit liOOBtg 3 Matinee--"Easter Parade" Judy Garland 2:50--Second Feature, "Blonde Bait" Beverly Michaels 4:00-Thls Is The Life. 4:30--Oral Roberts. 5:00--Amateur Hour. 5:30--GE College Bowl. *:00--20th Century. 6:30--Mister Ed. 7:00--Shannon. 7:30--Dennis The Menace. 8:00--Ed Sullivan. Â»:00--Twilight Zone 9:30-Jack Benny 10:00--Candid Camera 10:30--What's My Line 11:00--Waller Cronklte News 11:15--Weather. TO DISCUSS GAMBLING NEW YORK (UPI) - Amend merits designed to control gam bling on college athletics and th recruiting of high school stars ar among the topics to be discusse at a special meeting of the Eas era College Athletic Conferenc j Tuesday. K-RED 14BO kC KIEM SUNDAY: Local News ll:00p, 4-SSp Mutual News on half hour. Wings of Healing Â«:M. channels of Truth Â«:Â». Voice of Prophecy 9:00. Radio Bible Class Â»:M. Billy .Graham 1:00p. Lutheran Hour 5:00p. Dan Smoot 5:30p. Dean Manion 5:4ip. Hawaii Commonwealth Club 8:15p. The Bible Calls 4:00p. Wings of Healing a:45p. Speak! 10 YOU !:lip. Old Fashioned Revival Hour 9:3Sp. OFFICIAL REPORTS: Weather 6:50, I2:25p, 4 : i5p, 10:o5p. FAA Flying Weather 7:55, 7:lSp. Eureka Police 9:54. Highway Palrol 4:40p. MONDAY: Local News 7:Â«, 72.-OOP, i:00p. Mutual News on half hour. OFFICIAL REPORTS: Weather 6-50, 7:3!, 12:20p, 4:15P, 9:5(p, U:38p. FAA Flying Weather 7:30, 7:15p. Stock Market 7:55, 5:10. State Employment 8:54. Eureka Police 9:54. Farm Advisor 12:30p, Forest Service 12:54p. Employment l:54p. Highway Patrol 4:5Â»p, "It was wonderful news," sai Tomaskovich. "I think the mov of Bethlehem is 'great--they're gi ing along with what the Presiden and people wanted. ,When th price increase was announced th other day, most of us at work wer sorla hurt, especially after sacrificed a wage increase in th new contract to keep prices down "But I'm glad the compan switched its position--I'm prou of them." Disappointment Eased Gus Brtekner, a 19-year vetera of U.S. Steel's American Steel Wire Works in Charleroi, Pa., sai the about-face melted worker dis appointment at his firm. "They finally saw the light an I'm glad," Brickner said. "Afte that price rise I was disappointe in the company. But now wit their change of heart, it wipe away that disappointment." Fred Williams, a eraneman Jones Laughlin's Piltsburg Works for 14 years, registered in [nation. . . 'Of course they pulled back th price increase," he said, "It wa the only solution for the compan they couldn't 'gel away wit il." Gets Two Surprises John Filip, who has been JL's welding department for 2 years, commenled: "Two big sur prises in a few days. "First we were surprised the raised the prices and now we'r .irprised they pulled them back, e said. "It's the best thing tha could have happened. All the fe lows I work with were prelty an gry about that price increase They said il was a stab in th back." But there was one dissident not struck by a steelworker. Milto Shaw, JL blooming mill worker sympathized with the company "The companies are entitled I an increase," he said. "They hav had cause in the last four year and I Ihink they are entitled t the hike. I Ihink the governmen should have kept its nose out o it." FREE $795 Antenna on any Service Call or Purchase of $3.00 (or more) upon presentation (or mention^ of this advertisement. THRIFTY GREEN STAMPS Let Us Demonstrate COLOR TV FOR YOU No Obligation DURAN'S TV Sales Service 127 - 3rd Str.el HI 2-W3 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. (except Sunday) DtflVE-IN THEATRE OLD ARCATA ROAD - AT INDIANOLA TONITE OPEN 6:30 PHONE HI 3-3826 3 REALLY GREAT FEATURES ' PLUS $200 DOUBLE JACKPOT DRAWING $70 P DEQLEV if Â£Â£%$.! E GABLE Eleanor PARKER , ,,,,,,,,,. DON DUBBINS Â· JACKIE IOUGHERY Â»'Â· Â· unto. Â«.M. . s... am Â· a m rim Ann Landers ANSWERS YOUR PROBLEMS Dear Ann Landers: Our 12-year-old daughter is going to be in a piano recital soon.. When she asked her father to attend the recital he said, "I've heard you play that piece dozens of times. Why should I go over to the hall and get stuck listening to all those other kids?" Kathy felt hurl. She tried to hide her feelings but I know she. was battling to keep back the'tears. I am writing to ask if I should .say nothing and let the clod slay home? Or should 1 make an issue of it and insist that he go with me? Â·! know it will mean an argumenl but I'm willing to fighl il out if you feel it's im- porlanl. I'm sure 1 can- gel him to go if 1 put on the pressure. Please say yes or no and slate your reasons.--Mrs. C. W. Dear Mrs. C. W.: By all means pul on' me' pressure. It gives a child a warm feeling of security to know that'BOTH parents are interested in his achivements. A father's physical presence demonstrates that he is interested. If all parents felt as your husband does there would be no audience. Dear Ann Landers: We've never had a neighbor problem but we have one now. Can you suggest something to make life live- able? The couple next door have no children. They are sour-pusses and even a "Good-morning" is a greal effort for them.. Our three young sons are aclive and high-spiriled. But they are not destructive, and Ihey have been taught to respecl older people and stay off their property. The neighbors left a note on our porch last Fall. It was allached lo our sons' baseball. The note read: "Everything thai goes over Ihe fence and lands on our properly from now on is ours." In Ihe last several months Ihe boys lost Iwo balls, a hoola hoop, a yo-yo and a kite. Shall we let this situation coast along and say nothing? Your advice isneeded--PEACE-LOVERS Dear Lovers: Letting the situation coast along is no solution. As summer approaches things will get worse, not betler. Invite the neighbors in for a cup fo coffee - - and a talk. Perhaps your children are more active and high-spirited than you realize. They may have done some things you aren't aware of. If the neighbors refuse your invitation, warn the boys. lo be especially careful about keeping their belongings and themselves off the neighbors' property. Â£ * Dear Ann: We are in our mid-forties, married two years and very happy. This is a second marriage for both of us. Yesterday my husband received a letter from his son who is stationed overseas. He wants to send his wife and three children back to the states so he can save some money. Of course he wants them to stay with us. "It would be just a few months," he wrote, "then I'll be discharged and can make a real home for them." I'm in the menopause and the least little noise sometimes sends me flying. Our home has two bedrooms, just right for us. The thought of three children here gives me nightmares. My husband is a nervous wreck since the letter came. He says if he refuses there will be hard feelings. What's the answer?-IN PIECES Dear In: The answer is no and I hope your husband has enough sense to say it. There are bound to be hard feelings either way. He's belter off to say, "Sorry we just can't house four extra people," then to lei Ihem come and Ihen ask Ihem to leave because the commotion drives you both crazy. To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "How To Be Date Bait," enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send Ihem lo her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envleope. Compensator) For Air Crash Problem WASHINGTON (UPD-A plam rash that brought death to H members of a college footbal earn has brought members of House judiciary subcommittee ace to face with an emotion barged problem. The crash, which occurred Oct 9, i960, at Toledo, Ohio, resultei n the deaths of 22 persons, in luding the members of the Cali ornia State Polytechnic Collegi earn. The chartered Arctic-Pacific Ail Lines plane crashed shortly after akeoff in a heavy fog as the re ult of what Civil. Aeronautic! OPEN SUNDAY, Apr! 115 From 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. RITCHIE WOODS REXALL DRUGS 5th G Sts. HI 3-3175 IN ARCATA it's COSBY'S TV SERVICE VA 2-1902 CALL NOW FOR THE FINEST IN GUARANTEED SERVICE Anlnnnbt Â· Tubei Â· Ballerioi '(HIS AD WORTH fÂ«| C/\ ON REPAIR CAUS Â«P 1 JÂ»* Otf.r Â«Â»nd until Juni ' V lit}, Board investigators said was "utter disregard" of federal air safety regulations by pilot Donald Chesher, who was among those killed. None of the 26 injured survivors nor the.families of the dead passengers has received any compen. s'ation. Arctic-Pacific Inc., has gone out of business, and the company's insurance carrier, Lloyds of London, says it is not responsible because the company had violated its contract by allowing unsafe conditions. .Considers Responsibility Now the House judiciary claims subcommittee headed by Eep. Thomas J. Lane, D-Mass., has reluctantly begun considering the extent - to which the government might be responsible for the crash. The question was tossed into the committee's lap in the form ol a private bill introduced by Rep. John H. Rousselot, R-Calif., to seek federal relief of $350,000 for each of the crash victims. Committee members first suggested that their hearings mighl affect damage suits filed as a result of the case. But Richard Gary, San Francisco attorney rep resenting the Cal Poly team, termed efforts to collect damages from Arctic Pacific, the insurance carrier, the state of California and the federal government an "exercise in futility." Says FAA Failed Rousselot contended that the government should accept "compassionate responsibility" because of what he charged was the failure of the Federal Aviation Agency to suspend the operations oi Arctic-Pacific before the crash. The FAA admits it had knowledge of numerous violations of civil air regulations by the company but says its hands were tied by the laws under which it operates. Approving the bill might open the flood gates to more such demands from victims of nir crash es. To reject it might lend to charges that committee members were unsympathetic toward the innocent victims of the crash. The choice Is an uncomfortable one. New Dispute Settled In Sailor Row SAN FRANCISCO (UPJ) -- A new dispute that threatened to disrupt President Kennedy's 80- day truce in the West Coast maritime strike was settled Friday night by U. S. District Judge George Harris. Harris amended an injunction issued Wednesday in order to permit seamen to walk o(t ships in American ports at the expiration of the cooling-off period even if -hey are under contract to con tinue sailing. Whether they will be allowed to reject jobs on ships complet- ng voyages after the injunction expires will be argued in court Monday. Seamen complained Friday that they were being asked to sign ar- :icies (contracts) requiring them :o work for nine months, not just the 80-days covered by the Taft- Hartley injunction. Union attorney Wayne Besson said seamen feared that if they signed for the nine-month period and then tried to leave a ship upon their return, they would face mutiny charges. Labor and management representatives agreed to a court-approved stipulation that will allow .he sailing: this weekend of two passenger vessels, Matson's Mariposa and American President Lines President Wilson. Both ves sels were due I days. Humboldt County projects -- including the Humboldt Bay Municipal Water District work, and the Pacific Gas and Electric Company atomic' plant -- have received broad coverage in the April issue of "Bechtel Briefs." The magazine is the house organ of Bechtel Corporation, engineering firm overseeing both jobs. Largest of the layouts is that on the HBMWD project on Mad River, featuring the dam at Ruth in Trinity County, water collection system at Essex, the pipe- ine to Samoa Peninsula, anc pumping facilities. Four pages of photographs am article cover the Mad River job while the PGE plant is featured in a three-quarter page photo ;raph of placing the 72-ton shielc plug for the reactor containment vessel. The article on the water districl projects reads: "Humboldt County, on California's northern coast, will gain important advantages from a new water development scheduled foi operation in July. Assured- Supply "The Mad River, which rises in T r i n i t y County and runs through Humboldt to the sea. has been harnessed by the Humboldt Bay Municipal Water District to to'return within M assure the Eureka - Arcata area adequate supplies of water tot J. Paul St. Sure, president of Jie Pacific Maritime Association, sought a supplemental order requiring the nine-month contract. Labor . attorneys indicated out if court Friday that the issue of whether vessels would be able to save during the 80-day period if they are not scheduled to return Before expiration of the period may eventually go to the Court of Appeals. In another strike-connected de velopment, American President Lines announced that the SS President Monroe would be removed from service because of union demands for 71 crew members the company said were not needed. Souchak, Maxwell Lead Greensboro Tournament GREENSBORO, N.C. ,UPI -Big Mike-Souchak, the defending champion, and Billy Maxwell of Las Vegas, Nev., led a field of 91 golfers today into the third round o f - t h e $35,000 Greensboro Open golf tournament. Pars, pros and amateurs fell by .he wayside Friday as 151 golfers jattled winds up to 50 miles per lour in gusts. Souchak, whose last victory on the PGA tour was the 1961 Glreensboro Open, had three birdies on the front nine, a birdie on the 10th and a bogey on the 18th "or a two-under-par 69 and a 36- lole total of 137. Maxwell stroked Open his way through the first nine holes with the help of some long putts to card five birdies and wind up with a four-under-par 32. He was even ar. with 35 on the backside for a 67 and a tie with Souchak at 137. Jerry.' Steelsmith :0f Glendale, Calif., Billy Casper, Apple Valley, Calif.', i and. Mason . Rudolph of Clarksville, Tenn.,.'went into the third round at three-under-par 139s. One stroke back of them at 140 were Dow Finsterwald, the first day leader; Bruce Crampton ol Sydney, Australia; Rex Baxter, Amarillo, Tex., J|m Ferrier, of Burbank, Calif., and Dave Marr of Sun City, Ariz. Arnold Palmer, fresh from his easily but still was five;0ver-par at 147 for the first two days of completed early Jast ^rnontb, play. PGE Plant Pictured 1WMBOLDT STANDARD Saturday, April. 14, 1962, P. 3 Water District Project Given (overage In Belchel Corporation April Magazine cubic feet per second were going over the spillway. ' "Water released from the reservoir will flow down Ihe river channel for about 76 miles where the collection system will deliver cilities. This will be accomplished y a series of four vertical shafts. "Seven pumps will serve Area-: C'haplin, previously married to or wells, consisting of reinforcedjtii and the pulp mills Ihrough a! actress-model Susan Magness. has concrele caissons 13 feet in diame-jnew 13-mile pipeline constructed! ;i daughter. Susan Maree. 3. Mrs. or, sunk approximately 70 feel |of coaled - and Â· lined steel pipe--| Brown, u nurse, has been mar- o bedrock. |ihrcc many years to come. geologically suitable anc economic site for the storage dam and reservoir required for the project was located near the set .lenient of Ruth in Trinity Coun The natural river channel is used to convey water from storage to the point of diversion about 76 river miles downstream from the dam. "Collection from deep rivei gravels near Essex will provide natural filtration,of the water sup ply, assuring pure waler without :he cost of building and operating filtration plant. "The storage facilities are capable of supplying 75 million gal- ions of water per day. Initial distribution facilities are for delivery of 50 million gallons per day 12 million gallons lo Eureka, Arcata and vicinity, and 38 million :o two large pulp mills to be built n tlie nearby communities of Samoa and Fairhaven. Early Survey "Bechtel has been active on the Mad River development since 1955 Industrial Division prepared a 'easibility report for the Humboldt Counly Board of Supervisors. Afler formalion of the Municipal Water Districl and public approval of a $12 million bone issue for Ihe project, Bechtel made surveys and aided hi ob- Appalachians and into taining water right permits from the Stale Waler Rights Board and other agencies. The company was awarded a contract to perform the engineering and manage con- slruction. Field work slarled in Seplember, I960. "The major componenl of the project is an earthiill dam across the river near Ruth, 79 miles from the river moulh. Rulh Dam is 800 feel long at the crest, 144 feet high and contains approximately 1,100,000 cubic yards of fill, forming a reservoir with a usable storage capacity of 42,000 acre feet necessary to provide a firm supply of 75 million gallons per day. Can Be Expanded 'Should the demand for water increase, Ihe dam can be enlarged lo a heighl of 107 feel increasing the reservoir capacity to 112,000 acre feet lo provide a Masters victory, made .the cut firm waler supply of 125 million gallons per day. The dam was the reservoir was full and some 2000 Brother Juniper "Income tax forms, I suppose!" "Two of the pum]s will deliver water into an existing pipeline thai hitherto hos supplied Eurek; Nurse At Church- LOS ANGELES (UI'I) - Actor ~ Charles Chaplin Jr., 30, sun of the famed comedian, and Marta Ilrown, 32, planned to be married today. from the Sweasey Dam. With the! The couple, who took out opening of the new development. :s dam will he given up as it marriage lic-ense Friday, said the LTri'inony would be at the Little nto, the district's distribution f a - j h a s been rendered inefficient be-j l ! '' o w n Church to the Valley. cause of silt accumulations. North Hollywood. Calif. miles of 51-inch diameteriried twice before. "Radiating from the bases o f j a n c l ten miles ol 42-inch. Chaplin is one of the comedian's the caissons and extending into the! "Bechlel has administered four luo s , ms |, v |,j s marriage to Lila river gravel for distances ranging to 140 feet are horizontal col- cctors, six to nine per well. They separate contracts on the project: "Ruth Dam and reservoir -Norman I. Fadel, Inc.. Eureka,I w l v l i s - Chaplin, second of four are made of 12-inch steel p i p e i a n d Granite Construction Com. with perforations to admit thejpaiiy. Watsonville. a joint venture, water, which then accumulates in] "Pipeline -- Scheiimann and IN HOSPITAL the wells. Llohnson Seattle, and Pacific Me-1 Howard June of Manila is in the Pumping Setup chanical Constructors, Inc., Scat-ICommunity Hospital recuperating "On top of the wells are super- tie, a joint venture. i f r o r n rceellt surgery, electric I structures containing "Water collectors--Ranncy Inc., jumps -- four for one well, threejohio. and IL'inncy Mcthofls Wesi- br another, two for a third. The 'ourth well will be similarly equipped when required. cm, California. "Pumping stations mid Becker, Sacramento." -- Wismer Sfydy Set 0! (tee In Airport Here Feasibility of a closein Eureka airport will be studied as part of the quarter-million dollar planning project now being undertaken, with future needs to be projected by Livingston and Blayney, planning consultants. For the General Plan, the firm will prepare a report: "Eureka: Current Conditions and Future Development." 11 will include iummaries of surveys and analysis, including Ihe airporl sludy, population forecasts, projection of space needs for industry and distribution facilities, commer- Come i weekend nold Palmer Golf . . . by Wilson. and see specials on our Ar- Clubs Storm Plasters East Area: Fog By United Press International A spring storm that looked like vinter plastered areas from the t Lakes to New England with up to six inches of snow early oday. In parts of western Pcnnsyl- Â·ania, snowfall measuring six inches brought out work crews when engineers of the Power and and plows on mountain highways around Ligonier. Throughout the night, crews cindered sections of the Pennsylvania Turnpike in the Somerset area. Scattered snow swirled from the owcr Great Lakes through the upper Ohio Valley, across the Vew England. Readings fell below freezing in much of the snow - struck area, with the low temperature of 21 Â·ecorded at International Falls. Minn. The storm dumped up fo nine inches of snow in upper NewYork f State and nearly that much on the White Mountains of New iampshire.. Fog shrouded the Coast of Call- P !ornia and temporarily closed Los nternational Airport and the air ield in Long Beach Friday. Busy Signal W For Big Lagoon There's a new kind of busy signal at the Big Lagoon operations of Georgia - Pacific Corporal ion today. An unidentified thief removed approximately one mile of wire from G-P's poles at Big 'Lagoon his week. Report of the theft was received it 2 p.m. Friday by the Hum- loldl Counly Sheriff's office. The nirglary is under investigation. ctal land, tounst facilities, residential land, schools, parks and recreation facilities, and public buildings and grounds, project traffic-ways, Iwbor and railroads, and point out major planning alternatives. The contractor will review all existing plans planning studies and ordinances affecting the physical development of Eureka and the Humboldt Bay Area. Other contemplated work in this category is listed by Livingston and Blayney as follows: "Inventory of present railroad facilities; determine current usage and future plans. "Harbor: City will compile data on present commercial and recreational facilities, and utilization; contractor will review Corps of Engineers study and other data on present and potential utilization, relate future utilization of harbor industrial development and distribution ac- tivit cs and future recreation needs; project land and water area ' requirements for industry, distribution facilities and recreation facilities." Along the way to the General Plan, there will be a preliminary sketch plan, a prelirisiary genera plan and the proposed general plan, and recommendations on carrying out the general plan. In addition to meetings necessary lo gather information, the contractors will attend 12 meetings here to report on progress, discuss alternatives and explain the plan. Livingston and Blayney state in regard to the report on the General Plan: "The report will illustrate and describe the General Plan as adopted by the City Council if it is adopted within three months of submission; if it is not adopted within three months, the report will illustrate and describe .he proposed general plans as prepared by the contractor." There will be 500 copies of the report. H A R D W A R E OPEN SUNDAYS 9 to 3 HI 3-2771 Â· Eureka SKHBBBeHBHOaBiiEe CARPET OF THE MONTH DYNASTY Wards Best 100% 501 Nylon Pile R.B. H 1 73 13.73 1 1 Â° S q . Y d . . H E sc,. y d . Includes installation pad MONTGOMERY WARD 'HI '3-3033 I 4th F Sts. Eureka I TOP QUALITY SPAULDING GOLF BALLS 3 for $1.49 Arnold's Broadway at Harris OPEN SUN. from 10 a.m. +o 3 p.m. Buy hoimwares, small appliance!, toys, building supplies, tools, lumber, (porting goods. fishing lackle, lawn tools, practically anything you may need, all at Arnold'}. LOW, LOW DISCOUNT PRICES Arnold's Broadway at Harris Ipl^^ mTOf * a ^^M l l A l l l [*MI*lft4lÂ«rl Pl*,IArtAA I l A r f t l t U SEE AND HEAR THIS SUNDAY TV THE NEXT PROGRAM WILL BE SHOWN April 22. 1962 RADIO 9:15 P.M. KIEM 1480 le "BLESS THEM THAT CURSE YOU" 34TH A N N U A L B A L L Crannell Volunteer Fire Department CLAM BEACH HALL TOM FIELD'S Dixieland Music DANCING 9-2 ADM. $1.00 Hot dogs, salad and coffee served in the hall.
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