Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 16, 1962 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1962
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

OFF SHORE WEATHER From Cape Blanco to Point Conception: Winds mostly northweii 10-20 knots today, tonight and Tuesday, but variable 5-15 knots north of Cape Mendoclno. Fair today. Increasing log tonight and Tuesday. HUMBOLDT BAY TIDES (Pacific Standard Time) Dt A.M.,Ft. P.M. Ft. A.M. Ft. P M, Ft. 16 9:51 5.1.10:295.5 4:01 1.6 4:09" 0.7 17 10:37,5.2 10:57 5.7 4:40 1.2 4:45 0.9 IIIBEK4 WEATHER FORECAST For Eureka and vicinity: Generally fair today, tonight and Tueiday, bi 1 ! night And morning constal cloudiness, Increns- Ing somewhat Tuesday, No) much change In lempeniture. High both dayi 53-60 and the low tonight 42-49. Variable winds, 4-14 mph Precipitation: 24 hour amount T To date this scflicn 25.73 To this date last season .. .. 3(1.81 Normal to date 3J.36 Sunrise: 5:37 a. m. Sunsel: 6:57 p. m. Vol. 91--No: ,90--Phone HI 2 - 1 7 1 1 EUREKA, CALIFORNIA MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 16, 1962 I0c Per Copy 24 Pages Today East German Reds Say No Settlement Possible Berlin Until U.S. Leaves Sister Act At St. Joseph Hospital vith a Sister act at St. Joseph Hospital brings two new stars to Eureka and Jacoby Creek family. Just hours apart, Mrs. Kenneth Coon (left); Eureka, gave birth to a 7-pound 9%-ounce boy, Kristopher Alan, and her sister, Mrs. Richard Pattee, Jacoby Creek, gave birth to a 9-pound girl, Jo Dee. The boy was born Thursday night and his girl cousin, the following afternoon. Specfacu/ar Baffle ALGIERS (UPI)--Secret Army commandos attacked a French army camp on the outskirts of Oran today but were driven off been active in recent weeks. in a spectacular three hour gun- battle. At least one of the French forces was killed. Ten persons were wounded, eight of them c vilians. The OAS commandos apparentl} were seeking arms. A Moslem sentry sounded the alert with gunshot and the battle was on Mobile units rushed in and helped drive the insurgents back into buildings on the fringe of the city. The OAS commandos continued firing from the windows and rooftops of a slaughterhouse and a liquor warehouse but the French troops finally drove them off. The fighting erupted during a general strike by Europeans which tied up the big western Algerian port city. Thousands of gendarmes, soldiers and marine commandos cordoned.off the whole downtown injured by a Moslem mob Sunday in the Algiers suburb of Maison Carree where OAS terrorists have European section to prevent violence there. Police loud speak- trucks ordered civilians in the central Plas des Victoires Square to shutter windows. The marines trained machine guns on balconies. A strong force of OAS commandos flaunted its defiance of the French security forces over the weekend with a bold daylight raid on the Central Telephone Exchange in Oran. The weekend also saw the first reprisals by Moslem civilians a»ainst European terrorism since the March 19 cease-fire. Two Europeans were killed and another A mob of Moslems also staged an angry protest demonstration against terrorist bombings near Blida. The OAS campaign of terrorism is aimed at provoking Moslems into mass uprising against Europeans in hopes of wrecking the Franco-Algerian rebel peace set- tlement. Leaders of the National,camouflagc French-type paratroop Liberation Front (FLN) have urged Moslems to refrain from striking back and the orders had been obeved. battle dress threw up barbed wire barricades around the central tel ephone exchange in daylight. The OAS commandos blocked off near- Even the beginning of Easter by streets with disabled cars. Week failed to bring a halt to the trucks and buses, as if in antici shootings and bombings. Nine persons were killed and 46 wounded Sunday -- Palm Sunday -- bringing the casually toll for 1962 to 3,656 dead and 7,955 wounded. Sunday, about 100 men wearing pation of attack by the thousands of French security troops in the city. But there was no attack and the OAS commandos withdrew after about seven hours. m . Bui Denies Pissing Secrets Two Men In Plane Crash SAN JOSE (UPD -Two men vere killed Sunday night when their small plane crashed on the Hillvicw Golf Course while attempting to"'land at nearby Hill view Airport. The victims wi ·ere Raymond F. Schneider, 44, professor of astron- my at San .lose City College, ·ho was piloting the craft, and tivilies after leaving Snnderstrom omy Elden L. Brown, 3li, an employe of Ampcx Corp., Redwood City, deputies said the two-seater Bcllanca, hit an oak tree on a landing approach. A witness said it ap- l»arod Ihe'planc was attempting (els Iherc filled. A fellow pnssen- Shcriff's plane. lo land on one approach and was switching lo another when il struck the tree and crashed on the golf course. WIESBADEN, Germany tUPI) --A U. S. Air Force captain to day denied he gave military in- 'ormation to East Germany in 1960 but admitted visiting East Berlin lo go drinking with two lommunist officials. Capt. Joseph P. Kauffman, 43, ooked squarely at the panel ol eight officers trying him and said: "I did not reveal any informa- .ion detrimental to the U. S. Air r orce and I sincerely mean that, never had any intention of evci ·eturning to' Germany' and the inly reason I'm here now is bc- :ause of this.' K-iuffman took the stand lo defend himself as the trial entered its second week. He said he visited East Berlin bars with two men but only because he gave his word as an officer he would return to the Communist zone. He came to Germany in late September, 1960, on leave between assignments from Sondcr- strom Air Base, Greenland, lo Castle AFB, Calif. Kauffman is accused of pass- secrets to Communist East ing German agents and agreeing to work for the Communists. Kauffman took the sland after The bachelor captain said he originally planned to allend the Ocloberfest in Munich but decided to go to Berlin instead since it was near Hamburg. He said he did not know there were restrictions on travel to Berlin by members of the U. S. forces and bought a train ticket without difficulty. About one hour out of Hamburg three individuals in gray uniforms entered the train and asked me for my passport," he said. "1 showed them my orders, which is a passport for military peo- ale, but they took me off at the nexl. stop." Kauffman said he was taken what appeared to be a police station where he waited two-and- i-half hours. Nobody questioned lim. He later was taken to a :ousc where a uniformed man introduced himself as the local commandant, he said. "I objected to my treatment nd told him I was merely travel- ng lo Berlin on leave." Kauffman said. "He said he had to contact somebody on this and eft." K a u f f m a n said he spent the night in a chair and the next morning a heavy-set man who a small blue notebook belonging|"inlrocluccd himself as a teacher to him was admitted in evidence of philosophy" escorted him in a "The subjects of inquiry eluded what I thought of the President of the United States, what the feeling of the people was toward the President, how many aircraft we had at Sondcrstrom Air Base and what our mission was in Greenland." Kauffman said he only an swcred questions "concerning my name, rank and serial number.' The two men left and another in a blue uniform, entered and began asking the same genera' questions, he said. Kauffman said no documents ol any kind were given him to reac or sign. His bag and wallet was searched and he was left in adjoining bedroom for the night. None of his interrogators had revealed their nationality by this .ime, he said. Kuaffman took the stand after n Air Force agent, Richard Beyea, identified a slim blue pocket notebook as one found in Kauff- nan's Atwater. Calif., apartment ,n a search last Dec. 8. Defense Counsel George II. l.at- mcr was over-ruled by the eight- man military court when he tried o have the notebook judged in- idmissahlc. He contended it was seized illegally. the strenuous objections of car lo a "two story stucco build- his attorney. Kauffman took the stand in his own behalf as the trial entered its second week lo describe his ac- ing enclosed by "As we arrived, slim individual high fence." i woman and entered the house with us. 1 was led inln room with the heavy set man and Cold Water Tossed By JOSEPH B. FLEMING United Press International BERLIN, ttll'l) -- T h e East German Communists fold the Unitec States today it would have to get out of Berlin to win an agreemen on access to the divided city. The official Communist party newspaper Neues Deiilschlam said in a front-page editorial that East Germany has no intentioi of acting as a policeman to guarantee the present traffic to the iso latcd Wetsern outpost. It said negotiations on Berlin could be carried on only on the jasis of the recognition of Easi icrman sovereignty. Observers said the new expres sion of East Germany's position dashed hopes here that the new round of Soviet-American discus sions in Washington today wouk solve the Berlin problem. West Berlincrs were fortified ge from Gen. Lucius D. Clay that the United States wil: rotecl the Communist-encirclec city's interests in the Washington talks. West Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt, n a radio speech Sunday, said here was no reason for concern over the U.S. plan to settle the Berlin crisis that will be presented o Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin at the talks. Criticizes Reaction Brandt criticized West German ·eaction to the plan and said ;ome Germans were acting as if they could not trust the United states. But he said it was necessary 'or Germans to be vigilant because "no one is more of an expert in German problems than the Germans themselves." Clay returned to Berlin from Washington in an attempt to quell ilarm in the divided city over his ·esignation a n d West German ears that the Washington talks might weaken the West Berliners 1 josition in the cold war. "I can speak for the President md the U.S. government when I ay that they never have been lore committed to the principles f the defense and protection of \'est Berlin," Clay said in a state- lent on his arrival at West Berin's Tempelhof Airfield. Clay, President Kennedy's per- onal adviser in Berlin, pledged bat the United States would not a party to any agreement that any way would weaken West Berlin's ties to the West. Ruling Aids Is WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Su preme Court issued a ruling today strengthening the federal govern ment's hand in civil rights efforts to safeguard Negro voting. It upheld a Mississippi ruling that federal courts may block a state prosecution if the government charges it was aimed at in- imidating prospective voters. The court action came a few minutes after Byron R. White was sworn in as an associate justice with President Kennedy and iVhite's family among the onlook- ;rs. White took no part in today's court actions. The court also: Let stand a ruling that .the Hatch Act ban against political activity applies lo a state conservation director if his agency receives federal grants. The charges had been appealed to the high court by Glen D. Palmer, Illinois conservation director. Refused to reconsider a March decision that airports can be sued by nearby property owners vho claim damages of property 'alue because of low-flying planes. Turned down a challenge to Rhode Island tax exemptions [ranted to church properties, Gold itar parents, veterans, cemetcr- es and Brown University pro- essors. Justice Hugo L. Black bought the case should be heard but the other justices declared t presented no "substantial fed- :ral question." PASADENA, Calif. -- Mrs. Dorothy Makray, 28, tells reporters that she was awakened by police at 6 a.m. April 14 to arrest her for failure to appear in court on a charge of driving without a license. She · says she received bruises on the arms and legs as police dragged her out of the house into a police car and then paraded her through the Pasadena Police Station clad only in a silk nightgown. Red China Congress Ends Secref Meef TOKYO ( U P I ) - Communls China's People's Congress woun up a 20-day secret session toda vith a blast at the United States (reclamation of friendship foi Russia and admission that it wa laving troubles at home. Peiping Radio broadcast a fin al Congress communique outlin ng what it said were the mail Eurekan Dies Of A 21-year-old Eureka man diet :arly Sunday from injuries suf cred in an auto accident neai Slue Lake Saturday. Frank Carrick died at Trinit; lospital in Arcata. He was critic tlly injured at 2:45 a.m. Saturday vhcn thrown from a car six-tenths mile west of Blue Lake on High vay 299. Carrick was thrown from a car [riven by David Peck, 21, also f Eureka. Peck lost control of iis passenger vehicle on a curve, 'he car overturned and burned wording to the California High- vav Patrol. Air Base, Greenland, on Sept. 23,|lhc slim individual and they posed IMO, for a vacation before report- a number of questions to me ing to a new assignment in California. lie said he flew lo Paris in a military plane but found the ho- Ilrock, .suggested they go lo Ham- llmiugh the woman interpreter," he ,11'K'S MOTHER VACATIONS PARIS (UIMl-Mrs. Joseph P. gcr, whom he identified as Pclcr Kennedy, mother of President Kennedy, arrived hero Sunday night burg since ho spoke German" and to spend a two-week European had relatives there, he said. vacation. Sfeels Decline In Steady Action NEW YOKK ( U P ! ) - Sleds moved lower in an otherwise sleady mid moderately active slock market tod.'iy. OiH'lines of a poinl or more appeared in I.ukens Sled, Jones I-andilin, Inland, Republic, niul V. S. Steel. Weakness in t h i s p follows the hacking down y eoinpniues which earlier had an mm need itmiss-lhc-hoard price hikes. Sfafe Deparfmenf Denounces Rumor Of Berlin Army Cuf WASHINGTON (UPD-- The to win Soviet agreement to a set- mans were undermining Rusk's State Department today denounced as wholly inaccurate a rcpor [hat the United Slates had pro posed a 3,500-man reduction in .he Western garrison in Berlin as Russians. State Department spokesman Jncoln White called a special lews conference and announcer .0 newsmen that "no such pro- losal on troop reductions has icen made." The statement was made only few hours before Secretary of Stale Dean Rusk was scheduled o meet with Soviet Ambassador \naloly F. Dobrynin in the first if a new round of talks on Berlin. White referred specifically to a inblishcd report from Bonn that he United States was proposing possible reduction in the num- er of U.S., British and French roops in West Berlin from 12,500 o 9,000. Blow al Mnrnlc He said the "piece in the pa- ters this morning is' wholly in- iccnralc." Officials added privately (hat it vas "remarkable" that sources n Bonn would seek, as they put "undermine the morale of lie people of Berlin." They re-, erred lo the sources who provid- 'd the material for the news .lory. The Allies have been bickering iver how far to go in an effort tlement which would case recurring tensions over Berlin. West Germany expressed concern over some of Ihe concessions Rusk was expected to offer. Chan- :rt of a settlement offer to the ce i| or Konrad Adenauer was particularly displeased can proposals to give Communist East Germany somewhat more stalus in the area. American officials emphasized that the United States had no intention of retreating from its firm determination that the Western Allies must remain in West Berlin and have free access to the Red- encircled city. Scraping Hai-rel's Hnttnnl T h e Kennedy administration, liowevcr, appeared to be scraping the bottom of the barrel in ·\ search for minor concessions to ,rade S o v i e t Premier Nikita Khrushchev for renewed Russian guarantees of the Allied position. Reports from Bonn, where news if U. S. intentions was leaked to he press, said Husk was reviving i I!)59 American offer to reduce he 12,non-man Allied garrison in Vest Berlin by about 25 per cent. The detailed reports from West Germany of U.S. plans, following submission to the Bonn Foreign Office of two confidential U.S. locumcnls last week, has severely strained the atmosphere between he two allies. U.S. officials said iremnlurc disclosures by the Ger-i points of Chinese foreign policy as presented by Premier Chou En-Lai. Although Chou was believed lo liavc opened the Congress wilh a speech March 27, Ibis was the first word on what he had said The communique said Chou attacked "the seizure of Taiwan bj U. S. imperialism and its crea Lion of 'two Chinas,' " a charge that Red China has made fro quenlly for years. Chou proclaimed "unswerving' 'riendship wilh the Soviet Union and the rest of the Communis bloc. He called on the Commu- tist world to "unite all forces .hat can be united" againsl the United States and what it stands 3r. The communique said C h o u called on the people to work still larder. He. admitted that tremendous efforts were needed to overcome 'the natural calamities and economic difficulties" on the Chinese mainland. As expected, Chou gave no de- ails of the difficulties although the Vest has been aware of many if them for some time. Red Chila has contracled for mass pur- bases of whcal from Canada to ecd its hungry millions. Pledging friendship with t h c oviet Union, Ihe communique id nol touch on Red China's trained relations with Russia vhich have led to a reduction of ioviet aid. negotiating position. A main feature of Rusk's plan calls for internationalization of the access routes to Berlin, with Communist East Gel-many being given some voice in the arrangement. This is particularly displeasing to the West Germans. Non-Aggression Pacts Other features are: --An exchange of Soviet-American pledges not lo spread nuclear weapons and know-how to other countries, an idea designed to lessen Soviet fears of resurgent German militarism. -- Reciprocal n o n-aggression pledges between NATO and members of the Communist Warsaw Pact, which would have the effect of freezing the division of Germany and recognizing Poland's wstwar acquisition of some German territory. --Creation of East-Wesl German committees to deal with :rade, communications and cul- ural relations. Britain has firmly endorsed Ihe J.S. plan, France, which opposes :my negotiations, is firmly in Ade- uiucr's corner. Nightie-Clad Girl Hauled !n!o Station PASADENA, Calif., (UPI)-An attractive 28-year-old divorcee charged Sunday she was "paraded through the Pasadena police station in a silk nightgown-and nothing else"--because of a driving violation. Mrs. Dorothy Makray charged that three police officers entered her home about 6 a.m. Saturday and woke her to arrest her for failure to appear in court on a charge of driving with an expired driver's license. "1 was groggy with sleep--too groggy to understand," Mrs. Makray said. She charged that the policemen dragged her out of bed, pushed her onto the sidewalk, and into a police car. She said they handcuffed her and "paraded me through Pasadena police station in a silk night gown--and nothing else." Mrs. Makray said she asked a policewoman in the police car to "cover me up, but she ignored ie." "When we got to the police station," she said, "they made me walk barefooted and with nothing on but the silk nightgown in front of all those officers." Police said there was nothing unusual about making a routine Iraffic warrant arrest at 6 a.m. "It's standard procedure," said LI. Kenneth Olsen. "Most warrants are for night time service." Alert Pilot Foils Airliner Hijacking Into East Berlin AMSTERDAM (UPI --) A dis- irunllod cook, waving a harmless signal pistol, tried today to hijack i Dutch airliner with 51 passen- ;ers aboard and force the pilot to .ake it to Communist East Berlin. The pilot foiled the attempt and anded the plane safely in Amsterdam. KLM Royal Dutch Airline officials said the cook, a Portuguese who had been fired by the airline, burst into the cockpit of the DC7C ? ive minutes after it took off on a light to Recife, Brazil, from Amsterdam. The man jammed a signal or 'noise" pistol--which fires blanks inly--against the pilot's neck and laid he wanted the four-engined aircraft diverted to East Berlin. The quick-thinking pilot, un- iware that the weapon was harm- ess, confused the cook by faking 'engine trouble" that, he said, made it necessary to land at the icarest airport. He then turned iround and landed. Officials said the 50 other pas- engers--most of them bound for outh America--were unaware of lie drama in the pilot's cabin ntil airport police boarded the lane and arrested the cook. Injured In Negotiators Try To Avert Strike Against Airline NEW YORK (UPD--Negotiators eturn to the bargaining [able lo- ay in hopes of averting a strike y Pan American World Airways ilols al midnighl tonight. Some optimism of a settlement 'as voiced Sunday night by feder- 1 mediator David L. Cole. Rut 'hen talks recessed shortly after of Eureka, rolled over a sleep :30 a.m. today Cole noted, "some!" 10 '' 001 lln " k - Tll e California High- Three teen-age Enrekans were injured at 1:40 p.m. Sunday in an accident nine miles northeast of Freshwater on Ihe Fickle Hill Road. Richard McCartor and Gerald Marquctte, 1: ith 17, received minor injuries. David Klanecky, 16, was in fair condition at Hiimboldt Connly Community Hospital to'ay with moderate injuries. They were hurt when a car driven west by Everett Klanecky. 2], crious matters have not been rc-| wil y Patrol is investigating the olvcd." jaecident. The pilots, now freed of all igal bars to a strike, have arncd that they would walk out t midnight unless a new contract s reached with Ihe nation's larg- st inch-national carrier. Cole said the talks had pro- TO TOUR AFRICA CONAKRY, Guinea (UP!) - G. Mennen Williams, deputy seere irrlved here Sunday to begin an- lhcr good will lour of Africa. duccd "some progress." FIVE DAY FORECAST SAN FRANCISCO (Ul'D- The five-day weather forecasts: Norlhern California; No prccipi- ion except possibility of rain extreme north around mid ueek. Temperature near normal. Norm;il m i n i m u m - m a x i m u m Saeramen- ary of slate for African a f f a i r s , lo 4H-7I, Red Bluff 49-72, Knrcka 4li-rC. nliio Canyon 37-55, Santa Host! 41-69. South Fork Man Injured in Crash Charles Edmondson, 6-1, of South Fork, is in Redwood Memorial Hospital today after being injured in a collision at the intersection of Highway 101 and Ihe Avenue of the Giants. Edmondson was hurt at 12:05 a.m. today. His passenger vehicle entered the intersection and was a car driven by William 21, of Hollywood. Edmondson sustained a severe concussion and a possible skull fraetiu-e. lie was reported In satisfactory condition.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free