Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 16, 1962 · Page 13
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 13

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Eureka, California
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Monday, April 16, 1962
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Page 13
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Pamela Moon Queen Of Silver Prom Directors of the Eureka Chamier of Commerce have voted endorsement of the $5.5 million Eureka High School District bond ssiie and state loan. The proposal, which will be on he June 5 Primary ballot, is for construction of a new high school niilding and two new junior high schools. Endorsement was voted follow- ng a presentation by Orville Snyder, Eureka school trustee, issue on the ballot will be or a $2.5 million bond and a $3 million state loan. Concerning tourist promotion, directors heard a report from Stanton Elliott that the tourist committee, chairmaned by V. M. Robinson, has purchased 100,000 color post cards for distribution y chamber members to tour- sts. The $750 purchase is a color card with photographs of eight terns of tourist interest on the ack. Also included is a check 1st for tourists to mark indi- Surprise is displayed by Miss Pamela Moon, Eureka, third from left, just after the announcement that she had been chosen Queen of the Silver Prom. Other members of her court are (left to right): Penny Anderson, Del Norte. Sherry Rankin, Arcata, Miss Moon, and Judy Smith, Fortuna. The prom is an annual event held jointly f o r high s c h o o l students throughout the area. By GAVLORD I'. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) -- About 200 top-ranking 4-H club members | from all states and Puerto Hico I will arrive here this weekend for i a week of work, play, and sight- jseeing during the 32nd national J4-H conference. The delegates include two young [17 per cent higher, and mutton imports increased 153 per cent Imports of lamb were 17 per cent below those of the same period last year. FAS said increased U.S. con sumer demand for frankfurters men and two young women from of lower grade beef increased the need for imports of boneless bee each state and Puerto Rico, chosen from the 94,700 local clubs in rural, urban, and suburban areas. They will represent 2,285,592 4-H'cis. The delegates are ooo pounds, an increase of 53 pel Seconds after the announcement that she was named Queen of the Silver Prom, Miss Pamela Moon, of Eureka, bursts into smiles, as she receives congratulations from her escort, Russ Britt. The annual teen event was held Saturday evening at the Municipal auditorium, Eureka. Dies In Mendocino A former Eurekan, Mrs. Myra Russ, 88, died April 14, at her Mendocino residence. Mrs. Russ had returned lo California from New Jersey last|'° P er cent ' : September with her daughter. | SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) -- j Alice Stewart. They spent file fall Strike-bound ships have begun and early winter months in Eu-l steaming out of San Francisco reka as guests of Mrs. Russ' sis- Bay again, under a Taft-Hartleyjtcr, Miss Clara Brown, 2841 Park truce that brought an 80-day hall] street, and moved to Mendocino to the West Coast maritime slrike. j in January where Mrs. Russ and On Saturday, the liner Maripo- her daughter had bought a home, sa sailed from here and her sis- She also leaves another sister, ter ship, the Matsonia, left Los [Mrs. Pearl McBride of Phoenix, Angeles bound for Hawaii. JAriz.. a son. Kenneth Stewart of The President Wilson was to| Berkeley; four grandchildren, Nor- leave here today with 400 passcn- man Stewart. 2350 Hillside Drive, boan j j Ira Brice Stewart of Leggelt, Slev- 'en Stewart stationed in Japan with selected on the basis of exceptional achievements in citizenship, leadership, and community serv- jice, and for superior accomplishment in v a r i o u s farming, homcmaking, a n d community projects. Theme of this year's conference is "Building toward Excellence on our Heritage"--cultural, educational, spiritual, political, economic, and historical. The schedule for the 4-Il'ers calls for them to take a first hand look at government, see how laws are made, hear prominent speakers, discuss problems of youth, and go on educational tours. The Foreign Agricultural Service said U.S. imports of red meats, wool, hides and skins, and live cattle were considerably higher in the first two months of 1962 than they were a year ago. Red meat imports were 53 per cent larger in January-February than during the same period of d veal imports rose pork imports were sausage, and lunch meats com bined with relatively low slaugh ter of cows and smaller outpu and mutton. Variety meat imports in the to Dr. Anderson. first two months of 1962 were 422 cent compared with the first two months of 1961. Wool imports were 7 per cen higher. Live cattle imports, mostly from Mexico, were 19 per cent higher in January-February than in the same two months last year. The imports were up because of a strong demand for feeder cattle it relatively high prices. Boating Accident Fata! In SF Bay SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) - t Millbrae man was listed as an apparent drowning victim today following a boating accident in Francisco Bay. The Coast Guard said Hally Moral presumably drowned when his 16-foot sailboat overturned on the bay near Hunters Point Sat urday. A companion. Carl A. Johnson ; was picked up by another yachtsman after the accident. School District Bond issue Endorsed By CC eating which of the attractions they visited. The first 100,000 cards will be distributed to members at no charge. Later issues will be provided at cost. Also along the line of lounsl promotion, Robinson's committee has purchased 100,000 place mates listing 28 points of interest in and around Eureka. The mats will be sold for S12.60 per thousand to owners of restaurants and others in direct contact with tourists. Other business at the directors' session included a report by Larry Marshall, natural resources leader for the Chamber, that 1GOO invitations have been sent for this weekend's National Forest Resources Conference at the Eureka Inn. Director Don Falk reported the transportation and communications division will ask the Board of Supervisors to endorse a plan by Pacific Telephone for expansion of no-charge calls to outlying communities. Jly I'HIL DEAN Should we pay the money Custro is asking jor thu release oj the prisoners'! HUMBOLDT STANDARD Monday, April 16. 1962, P. 13 Judy Walton III. 2, Ilnx 182, Arcata High Schuul Sludrnl "I don't Ihink so. Sooner or laier we will get some of his men to exchange." Campaign On Here Countywide polio immunization of every man, woman and child his spring and summer is the goal of Humboldt - Del Norte County Medical Society, just, announced. The campaign to place the Sabin oral vaccine p r o g r a m within reach of everyone from 3 months to 100 years was launched at a meeting of the society last week at Humboldt State College. Dr. Don .J Lowe, society president, and Dr. Richard L. Anderson of the Polio Committee, today announced plans for the county low-cost immunization setup. The local program will tie in with the national one to stamp out polio by wiping out the virus completely. Dates for the three necessary doses, usually g i v e n on sugar lumps, are the first week in June, first week in July and first week in August. Because of the huge scope of the campaign, aimed at preventing spread of the crippling disease, the opening program in this area will be given at a below- cost price of $1 a dose, according He stressed this is a special price based on the volume expected and "the normal fee will be charged later." Members of the county medical group, taking this campaign as a means of contributing to preventive medicine and public health, will work with the County Welfare Department so no person wili have to go without the immunization, Dr. Lowe said. "We want to include every person in the program and we want to make every doctor's office an immunization station for this purpose," the medical officer said. Explaining the importance ol the oral vaccine program, Dr. Anderson said the Salk vaccine gives only partial protection for a relatively short period of time. In contract, he said, the oral vaccine gives virtually complete, lifetime protection, or 100 per cent, when the three strains ol virus are given in three doses. With the Salk vaccine, he continued, a person still can contracl polio and it docs not prevent spreading. The oral vaccine, in contrast, prevents transmission or spreading of the disease. The surgeon - general of the Jnited States, according to Dr. Anderson, has recommended that community steps be taken to immunize every person, to wipe out jolio throughout the nation. To this effect no children will e admitted to schools next fall who have not begun the dosage, unless for religious objection, according to California law. The polio campaign will progress in two stages, the first mass inoculation plan to convert the population from partial to complete immunization, and the second a longtcrm plan for inoculation of infants. "The only expedient way to accomplish this in short order is to convert the county medical society to a public health agency," Dr. Anderson said. "It is expected all doctors' offices in the two counties will participate," he said. Two drug companies, the Sabin in England and the Lederle in New York, will have the vaccine available for the June program, according to Dr. Lowe. "The oral vaccine is not a new one," he said. Millions of people in the world have been immunized so far \vith this type, which has been proven safe throughout Europe, South America, Africa and Japan. "Actually, tests on the oral and the Salk vaccine were begun about the same time," the doctor said. "Small study group tests were made 10 years ago with success, followed 5 years ago by mass group tests, also successful." Evelyn Bulls Trinidad Housewife "Yes, I Ihink we should. I have no specific reason -- I just feel way." Two Light Quakes Hit In San Diego BERKELEY (UPI) -Two light earthquakes less than an hour apart were recorded in San Diego, Calif., area early today. University of California seismologists said. The quakes were recorded here at 4:45 a.m. PST and at 5:32 a.m PST. Bank of America 55% at 58'.2 Wells Fargo 69'A at 73',s Crocker-Anglo 52 at 55 gers abo In addition, three M a t s o n freighters sailed from Hawaii to the West Coast Saturday. Federal Judge George B. Harris on Friday signed a temporary injunction under the labor law lo end the strike for the so-called "cooling off" period, but tempers remained hot. A new dispute immediately arose over whether union members must sign on ships that would not return within 80 days. Judge Harris .was to meet attorneys for bolh sides on that and other points today. Attorneys for the three striking unions were expected to ask Judge Harris^for a ruling that members do not have to sigh on vessels, with voyages of more than 80 days planned. The three unions, Sailors Union of the Pacific, Marine Cooks and Stewards Union and the Pacific Coast Marine Fishermen, Oilers, Ihc United States Navy, and Mrs. Sally Fasing of Ypsilanti, Mich.; and six great grandchildren. Funeral services were held today at 2 p. m. ill the Presbyler- ian church, Mendocino. Air cargo traffic of the world is expeclcd to increase no less than 300 per cent during the next decade. lion, struck the Pacific Maritime Association March 16. They asked increases in wage and other benefits of about 17.11 per cent nver the contract which expired Oct. 1, 11161. The PMA originally offered 11.8 per cent and then reportedly withdrew this offer. The Tall-Hartley law was in. voked over the objections of bolh sides and iMith parties have prc- dicled that the strike will go on W.itcrlcndcrs and Wipers Associa- again at the end of the 110 days. Iltner Fisher Haysil!-c Handler "Absolutely not. That is just inviting piracy. It's just like they used to do with slaves." By United 1'ress International ( San Francisco Bay Area: Fair i through Tuesday except for fog inear the ocean during the mornings. High temperatures in San Francisco Ii2, Oakland 55, San 'Maleo 08. San Rafael 72. Low to! night 45-52. Westerly winds 10-20 im.p.li. 1 Northern California; F a i r ; through Tuesday but increasing high fog on coast. Little change i in temperature. j Mt. Shasta-Siskiyou area: Fair j through Tuesday. Warmer Tues: day. i Sierra Nevada: Fair through 'Tuesday. Slightly warmer. I Sacramento Valley: F a i r ] through Tuesday. Slightly warm- ier Tuesday. High today 73-80. low tonight 38-48. High Tuesday 7884. Variable winds 5-15 m.p.h. Fort Bragg and vicinity: Fair , j today. Fog or low overcast tonight and Tuesday. Little change in temperature. Coastal winds northwest 10-15 knots. \orllnvestern California: F a i r :hrough Tuesday but increasing log on coast. Little change in temperature. High today at Napa 75 and 38, Ukiah 77 and 40, Santa Rosa 75 and 3B. Coastal winds mostly northwest 10-20 knots. Temperatures and precipitation (or the 24-hour period ending at 4 am.: High Low Precip. 84 46 Oscar H. Peterson 4405 Walnut Dr., Cuttcn Maintenance Mechanic "I wouldn't pay any ransom. It might make a difference if they were U. S. citizens." Premier Pompidou Takes · Over French Post Today PARIS (UPI) -- France's new Premier Georges Pompidou takes office today in a formal ceremony lo start the second phase of President Charles de Gaulle's program lo transform his country into a world power once again. De Gaulle, solidly supported by the French people in his fight to grant independence to Algeria, moved ahead with an ambitious program a i m e d at restoring France's sagging prestige. The French leader and the cabinet formed by Pompidou Sunday planned a number of steps designed to restrengthen the once- powerful French nalion. These included: --The creation of completely modern offensive-defensive mili- BeEEe Shows Oil To Zoo Crowds PORTLAND, Ore. (UPl)-Porl- and's famous newly-born elephant --tipping the scales at a bouncing 225 pounds--squealed today and tried to figure out what to do with his tiny trunk. His three-ton mother, Belle, appeared proud of the first baby elephant born in this country in 43 years. Her shy gray son peered at the crowds from between his mother's legs, but Belle frequently turned tary forces, with strategic units armed with atomic weapons, spe cial branches for jet-powered troop transports, and other specific tasks. To Modernize Industries --A sweeping modernization and Salt L f ke Cll ' revitalization of the nation's basic industries, the development of an effective foreign aid program and necessary measures lo continue the rapid economic recovery which began wilh DC Gaulle's return to power in 1!)58. --Continuing constitutional reform, including a provision for direct election of the President -- a provision certain to be opposed by many French politicians. --An increase in emphasis on scientific and technical training to put France on an equal footing with the United States, Britain and the Soviet Union in preparing workers for the space and atomic age. --Leadership in the formation of a more politically-integrated Europe. De Gaulle wants a "Europe of fatherlands," with France the chief among equals--a view not shared by her Common Market partners who want more complete political integration. Pompidou and his new cabinet will face parliament for the first time April 24 when it returns from its long winter recess. Approval Not Needed Unlike new cabinets of the Fourth Republic, Pompidou's ca binet will not have to be approved by parliament. However, the pre to maneuver him into clearer The crowds that flocked to) mier will make a policy statement Portland Zoo's elephant house to view the youngster were charmed. They lined the glass wall of the exhibition room several deep, and were reluctant to move on. The little Ill-inch trunk kept getting in the way at mealtime, which was quite frequently. The hungry youngster nursed about every 40 minutes. Zoo director Jack Marks, a bit sheepish after fainting following . the 5:51) a.m. birth Saurday, was| rccor( ].|)rcaking three years, three back on the job. | months and five (lays, resigned Marks collapsed about an hour| cal .|i cr ;,, u, c day. after the baby was born. A hospital blamed it on strain and sent Marks home 'to resl. CHICAGO.--The 13 members of the Thomas Brcn- nnn family of Onlc Park, 111., panicle in front of Seven Sons Panorama in Brookfiekl Zoo us Ihc family gave a preview of Easier finery, Sunday, all of which is made by Brcnnan as he lias done for the past. 10 years. From left: Brcnnan, Mrs. Brcnnan; Brigid, 21; Aine, 22; Kathleen, 19; Margaret, 18; Rosalccn, 20; Thomas, Jr., Ifi; Patrick, 14; Michael, IS; Brian, 11; Sean, 10; and Seamus, 9. The dresses for his wife and daughters ate made of mint green wool, with purses, hats, gloves and shoes to match. (UPI Tclcphoto) which will be followed by a debate and vole not crucial to the life of his government. Pompidou a man without party affiliations who never has been a nember of parliament or held a government post .. before, was named by DC Gaulle Saturday night to succeed outgoing Premier Michel Debre. Dehrc and his entire cabinet. ich had run France for Durocher Girl, LAS VEGAS ( U P I ) -- Melinda Michele Durocher, 18, daughter of actress Larraine Day and baseball coach Leo Durocher, was married Saturday lo UCLA medical student Jack Thompson, 28. The Rev. Thomas Daly of the first Methodist Church here, performed Ihc ceremony in the Riviera Hotel. Miss Dnrocher and Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. LAV. Thompson of Sail Lake Cily, Utah, will divide their honeymoon helwecn (his desert gambling spa and Salt Lake City. 5. F. Dairy Albuquerque Atlanta Bakcrsfield Boise Boston irownsville Chicago Denver Detroit Denver Detroit Fairbanks Fort, Worth Fi-csno Helena Kansas City Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New Orleans New York Oakland Okalhoma City Phoenix Pittsburgh Red Bluff Sacramenlo San Diego San Francisco Seattle Spokane Thermal Washington 58 76 73 52 84 37 82 37 82 37 35 · 76 79 77 52 75 77 4 4 75 45 . 66 64 101 38 76 76 83 69 59 511 60 102 4!) 32 53 32 32 65 32 51 22 51 29 29 54 48 35 33 54 62 24 .,48 35 52 39 60 23 .29 48 43 53 50 40 33 73 35 .35 T. .01 For Miss Eureka Contest May 5 Ten finalists for the Miss Eureka day contest were announced to- from the 78 applicants through Humboldt County. Vhey are: Shirley Hall, Rio Dell; Pat PIess?s, Arcata; Barbara Tidd, Linda Hessig, Cirmen West, Ava Sandberg, Kristin Borgcson, Linda Edwards, Darlene Tuttle and Judy Neville, all of Eureka. Sponsored by Eureka Junior Chamber of Commerce, the competition is a preliminary to the Miss America national pageant. Winner of the local sh^w will enter the Miss California stale contest for further selection. Herb Holm, executive director of the event for the Junior Chamber, said the girls will display their talents, poise, personality and beauty at the Miss Eureka pageant. May 5. Selection of Miss Eureka will take place at this time The pageanl will be at 7:30 p. m. in the Eureka Municipal Auditorium, followed by the coronation ball in the Colonnade Room. Eureka Inn. Invitation to the ball will be by special bid only, according to Holm. Preceding the evening festivities there will be a Miss Eureka parade of the 10 finalists through duwntown Eureka, each girl riding in a convertible. The event is being planned by JayCees as a climax to Rhododendron Week. Winner of the Miss Eureka title SAN FRANCISCO (I'PIi--Dairy will receive a $300 educational prices lo retailers: schnlorship and two runncrsup Eggs--case 30 do?.: FSMNS-iargc AA 34-40; large A 32-39".:; medium AA 27-35: medium A 26-33; small AA 21-211; j levels of the competition. mall A 19-27. j Nulaid farmers--large AA 3540, medium AA 30-3."); small AA 23-28. Sylvester Dairy-large A 40; medium A 35; small A 211. Butter: FSMNS-AA will win $100 scholarship pri/.es. Further scholarship awards ,".re ma'le at slate and national HUlI.niNfi 1'KHMITS Huilding permits today were limited to improvements and repairs, Cily Building Inspector lioy Smart issuing tiie following: Harold Murie, 1(112 Heather Ijne. I'-JjJlflS-n/l anil :i I in |» mi ,,.,,..,,,,, ,],,,,,._ $MO| 69-71'.i; Vi Ib print 694-72; nnlkUntrartor; W. C. ·\ Slt-Vl-Ol'i. in..1,1 1 -1:.l: Cheese--KSMNS-- single daisies 4fl'aT/; processed american loaf 5 Ibs 4;t'j-4(i : U; mild american cheddar 40 Ib block 40'.i-l5',.'i. W. C. Turner, Wbiteman, 3-U Highland, sliding glass doors. $300, day work; Ed Keyla, 3527 Cottage St., close-in porch; Frances Spoor, 3205 F St., sheetrock ceiling, $100, Frank Dale contractor.

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