Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on November 21, 1966 · Page 12
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 12

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Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Monday, November 21, 1966
Page:
Page 12
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Forestry Executive To Piscuss Pnilsophy Of Land Reservation : HUMBOLDT S T A T E COLLEGE (Arcata)-Willlam D. .Hagenstein, Portland, Ore., executive vice president of the Industrial Forestry Associatloa, win speak In the HSC Wildlife auditorium OB Thursday, December 1, at'7:30 p.m. ' He will discuss the philosophy of reserving land from private ; use for ion-productive and recreation purposes. Higen stein is the final speak- r - i n a series sposored by the . campns forestry honorary, fca- . luring the pros and cons of the .Redwood National Park issue. The lecture is free and the public Is invited. .. ' The speaker is a man who , knows the lumbering business "from the ground up." He earn ed his way through the collegi of forestry at the University o . ^Vashingfon by working in log ging camps as taller and bucke - and rigging man. After he grad · he worked as fire warden forth city of Seattle, forest entomo! ogisl for the U. S. Departmen of Agriculture and logging en ineer for Eagle Logging Co.' ecoming logging superintend nt at the age of 24. He returned to graduate work at the school of forestry, Duke University, under a Duke en- owment scholarship and earriet a Master of Forestry degree in 941. During World War II he was overseas for the Board d Iconomic Warfare (later chang ed to Foreign Economic Admin stralion) as chief engineer o military lumbering project he Solomon and Mariannas Is ands. In the last six months o he war he was transferred t Costa Rica in charge of logging milling and land clearing or American Quinine plantation, cooperative project of .the offici of the Surgeon General, U. Army and a government corpo ation, U. S. Commercial Co. He relumed to become hea of the forestry departmnl the West Coast Lumbermen Association, and when that o ganization was superseded 1949 by the Industrial Forestr Association, he became mana log and saw HUMBOLDT STANDARD (ylonday, Nov. 2 1 , 1966, P. 9 New Blue Nose Bridge Will Ease Logging Traffic over Klamath W. D. Hagenstein . President Society of American Foresters er. In 1956 he was eleeled to his reseint position of executive vice president. He is a long-time member of :he Society of American Foresters and was formerly associate editor of the society's Jour nal of. Forestry. He is a trustess and member of the executive committee of the Keep Oregon Green association, as well as advisory · trustee of the Keep Washington Green assn. He has written over i50 articles on forestry and resource management, published in forestry and trade journals and in Congressional proceedings. Demonstrator Sale All New 1966 Models in Stock Would you believe Freightliner Ser. *AP22684 i 22685. Set up for Lumber, or Low Bed. NTC 335 - 8045 Main - 8345 Aux. SQHD Rear Axel - Custom tilt sleeper cab. SSST $22,508.00 .,,,, Freightliner Ser. #AP2335I. Set up for 1 lumber or short logs. NTC 3358051-C Main - 8341-H Aux. SOHD .Rear Axel - 81" Sleeper Tilt Cab. Lots of Extras. TM cc r. T $22,128.00 Freightliner Ser. #AP23396. Set up. for lumber or Low Bed.. NTC 3358245-C,Main - 8345-H Aux. SQHD Rear Axel - Custom 81" Tilt sleeper cab Plus many extras. DISCOUNT tOO TOO flft PRICE $ZZ,//Y.UU Freightliner Ser. SAP22279. S»t up for tractor service. NTC 335 - 8016- 3A Main. SOHD rear axel - 86" Tilt sleeper cab - Custom console - Plus . many extras. Discount tOO 1 lf\ ftA fRICE ; $ZZ r l lU.UVJ Freightliner Ser. zrAP23237. Set up for lumber. NTC 335 - 8245-C Main '8345-H aux. SQHD Rear axel - Custom console - 75" Tilt sleeper cab. DISCOUNT tOO 970 flt\ RICE , t $ZZ,/8.UU Freightliner Ser. xrAP22340. Set up for chips or low bed. GMC 8V7IN - 8Q55-C main - 8345 - H aux. SQHD Rear axel - 75" Tilt sleeper cab - This truck is loaded with extras. DISCOUNT Freightliner Ser. *AP2I5I9. Set up ·for lumber. NTC 335 - 804I-A Main - 834I- Aux. SQHD Rear axel - 75" Custom cab - Tilt sleeper - This truck is a piece of jewelry. ^r T . $23,741.00 Autocar Ser. =i59659. Set up for logging or lowibed. NTC 335 - 8051-C Main- 834l-H : Aux. - SQHD Rear axel. $21,500.00 Buy PrestlgB -BE PARTICULAR BE PROUD Buy Appearance BE POUND-WISE Buy Big Payload BE PRACTICAL Buy Performance BE PRUDENT Buy Economy Report Says State Crime On Increase SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) California's, crime rate increased 7.8 per cent during 1965 with 386,708 felonies reported, the Attorney General's -Office disclosed Friday. In its annual crime and de- inquency report, Atty. Gen. homas Lynch's office said fel- nies had increased 27.2 per ent'since 1960. However, the n u m b e r of rimes solved during 1965 drop- ed from the previous year, as id the juvenile arrest rate. "One of the reasons for this teady reduction in the propor- ion.of 'serious crimes' cleared ly arrest was the result of a arger proportion of the less ser ous law violations being included in the major offense groups," he report said. The juvenile arrest rate drop- red .6 per cent, with 277,649 youngsters picked up, for a rate of 10,012.6 per 100,000 population. The arrests included 101, 889 for law violations, a rale o 3,674.3, down 3.3 per cent. "In the robbery' and aggravated assault areas, approximately 16 per cent of those arrested are juveniles," according to the report. "Juveniles account for nearly one half of the burglary arrests and for 57 to 61 per cent of all auto I h c 11 arrests. "It should be pointed out that the juvenile population, age 10 to 17, represents about one third of the overall population ages 10 through 39 that is considered as the basic age groups responsible for most serious criminal acts." : · 'The report showed San Francisco had the highest crime rate in the slate, 3,304.2 per 100,000 population--an increase of 22.4 per cent over 1964. The city reported 24,797 felonies. Los Angeles County was second with 197,084 felonies for a rate of 2,865.3, up 9.3 per cent. By HAZEL DAVIS HAPPY CAMP (Siskiyou Co.) -- The construction on the new Highway 96 bridge across the Klamuth River at Blue Nose can't start too soon for the local truckers, as the new bridge will eliminate some of the most difficult curves to negotiate between Happy Camp and Somes Bar. One of these narrow turns, is situated on a bluff with a sheer drop-off into the swirling Klamalh River far below, where a number o! cars and their occupants have been lost in years gone by. The curve has given many a tourist a thrill, as they inch their way around the overhanging bluff. At each end of the original Blue Nose Bridge, built in 1924, arc also located right angle turns, each end of the bridge being anchored to the bluff on the canyon walls of the river. These turns onto the narrow bridge have caused many a trucker to do some fancy maneuvering in order to keep their her 2, according to District Engineer Sam Helwer earlier this week. long loads from hitting the braces as they negotiate the turns. The new bridge will c u r v e across the river about a halt mile upstream from the old 335 Acres Of Slash Is Burned WILLOW CREEK - For sev eral days prior to the curren rainstorms, Tish Tang Range District in Willow Creek, conlrol burned'some 335 acres of slash Under the command of Lloyi Tourtellot, nine men worked o the project. At the same time the Lower Trinity Ranger Dis trie I at Salycr burned some 22 acres with a crew of 13 me under the, command of Irvi Hall. The two crews work i communication and should an burn get out of control, all men would joint fo'rces imme diately. Some purposes of these burn are to destroy injurious insec n the areas, reduce the fir iazard for next year's fire se on and to prepare the groun In the upper photo, construction of the present Blue Nose Bridge, finds the approaches tied to the bluff on each side of Klamath River canyon. The lower picture is the Blue Nose Bridge completed in 1924. The span was not planned for either present day loads nor the 19fi4 flood. Fire Permits Not Required Forest Supervisor W. W. Spinney, Six Rivers National Forest, announced effective November 10 campfire permits are not required on National Forest lands. Restrictions prohibiting smoking LOWEST DEPRECIATION HIGHEST TRADE-IN and RESALE VALUE IIQFH TRUCKS WwCLS I IVWVIYM DISCOUNTED Ask for Del Fqrnum REDWOOD EMPIRE WHITE SALES, INC. 30 South "G" Street Arcata 822-5127 in National Forest areas are also lifted. Drying periods will most likely occur in the National Korests and he urges all people to exercise caution and use care with fires structure. The four-span concrete box girder bridge will be 540 feel long and 28 feet between curbs. The deck will be 15 .feet above the 1964 flood stage and is 90 feel above low water. The old bridge was one of the few bridges on Highway 96 to be spared in the flood o 19C4, being located just higl enough to miss most of the flood water. The Federal Highway Act, which provides Public Lands Funds where the area is predominantly held by Federal agencies, furnishes the money which is being used to construct or reforestation and replac ment of logged timber.' Only 555 acres, of an intend 1000 acres, were control burn« E. G. Dunford Watershed [kmtrol To Be Subject E. G. Dunford, assistant fl- eclor of the Pacific Southwest 'orest Range Experiment italion, will speak to the Hum- wldt County Forestry Commit- ee, Monday. The Berekeley researcher will present informa- lon to the Forestry Committee' on watershed studies. - \ -. Recent devastating floods, jarticularly in north coastal Cal- fornia, have stimulated Interest in this well established field of study. Dunford will explain for the Forestry .Committee and any other interested persons who wish to attend, how land use affects watershed areas. Problems involved in watershed management and . .the' Forest Service research program. will be explained. \ The evening meeting will be at 8 p.m. in the Agricultural Center Building. Ihe bridge. The Hcrtel Construction Company of Sacramento submitted Die low bid of $501,331 for Ihe construction of the bridge when five . bids for the work .were opened in Sacramento Novem- TOWMOTOR -- GERLINGER Sales ·- Parts -· Service * FORKLIFT TRUCKS * LUMBER CARRIERS North State Forklift Co. 949 W. D»l Nort« Eur«b 443^364 What Does Parts Exchange Service Offer Me? West Berlin Has Tourist increase NEW YORK (UPI) - West Jerlin hotels booked 383,344 vis- tors during the first six months of 1966, compared with 358,091 n the corresponding period of 1965, an increase of 7.1 per cent, says the.German Tourist information Office. Overnights jumped 10.4 per cent to U51.192 against 1,043,142 in the first half of 1965. Outlawed Communists On Aug. 24, 1954, President Dwighl D. Eisenhower signed into law the Communist Control Act outlawing the Communist [party in Ihe United Slates. Buy Now-Take Advantage of These Special Prices On PORTER-CABLE Green Line Tools MODIL 50 HK · 51 52 55 I5K ' 5* (0 «*' ' 41 5 ' 75 75K DISCRETION l/«" Drill aclixM V'" Drill touch tint, «*M| rt«r, poUsMKf H4, fcldwrp Mrf, win bruih, srintfrng whetT, i undltf 4Hcs, patal rnlxtr, 3 *in bltt, orrvinf CAM. Vt" OHII, J-»pt«l '/" Drill, viriiU. ifttt 'ft" Drill W Drill Kit, MPTW xcMMnn M M*f»l SOK .," DrX, V»ri»H« tft* Ji§ Saw, rip M4 drcl* cvttiftf |«W«, 3 itw kMtt fbn pliw for c*n*rt- ing !· bench vflit--«ll to c*cytm «t*. 1-^Md 1'tg IW . · · HuMrmf.bMlM . - 7Vi" Cirnilw Sr* 7W CJmJir $»·», ri» vM» «trr)rlii CIM. FEATUBES SHOCKPROOH TMh KKltrucHd «F · Mn-cwiAictfvl rn'ricU mtttiTi! . . 4«eM MitulirtJ tfiintt «4dricl ihcik from prWucr 'FMHwKtiw. FurnidxJ with twcprMij plug--no povnJinf f/ft thm-wir* pluf *r ttifUr rmd«J. FAILURE-PROOF! T«*ll wMi Hffl twnrxrttur. IniulirW inrtgn-unifftlKd by fnqvtnl prol*rf«d tvtrlotcf for ccmpktt* prolttlion ·funrt kuntwt,: Motor ll uirfK*»d «n thru nbbir trmmimtt f* prttvint tr«n(miitlin tf viW'ritn fr*n 9*1.1 l*t* KWNf hWttW(, IREAKPROOFt TMT* ImnW In ww mtracf* . iMftrUI wrrh t vnr^M iimbTunim tf (urdum, t«»i IMWI MMJ fl0Uity, . IU»hri Kifc, iluh M4 ·*! Fm nfttumfft a *· IwtrMi ·mr broofct, imki *r ftpilfc. IfM PUCES $M.»7 54.»7 19.»7 24.97 H.97 M.»7 51.97 SJ.97 M.»7 J9.97 14.»7 W.97 4M7 Q. What is Parts Exchange Service? A.--It's exactly what it says--we exchange your repairable part for an equivalent or improved item that has been repaired and assembled in our own shop. You get'the latest design ex- change part immediately--no wasted time waiting for your part to be repaired. You only pay the cost of rebuilding your old part. You're back in profitable production with a minimum of downtime and the assurance that the exchange item is backed with Brizard-Matthews Machinery Co.'s guarantee. Q. Just why is there a Parts Exchange Service, anyway? Why offer it at all? A.--Parts Exchange Service was established at Brizard-Matthews to fulfil! a special need. Because machinery is getting more complex, repairing it is more critical and more time-consuming. As a result, downtime is much more costly. Parts Exchange Service was designed to protect our customers and their machine investment by offering faster service than was ever before possible. p. Why should I use Parts Exchange Service? I'm just a little operator? A.--Big or small, no one can afford downtime. You don't need statistics to explain why you need to go to work faster. Show us a rig work- ing, and we'll show you a man mating money. On the other hand, making full use of the speed which Parts Exchange Service offers, puts you back to work just that much faster. Q. All right then. What if I'm a big operator with my own service shop? A.--Again, big or small, it doesn't matter -you still can't afford downtime. Plus, you can't afford to tie up your mechanics in Ihe shop on some job that can bs done quicker by some other method. Your men 'can't keep up with today's complex equipment because they don't get the factory training that our men are always receiving. By using Parts Exchange Service, your mechanics actually become more productive. They can concentrate on servicing th« ma- chines which are operating, leaving the major repair work up to us. This allows better service on more of your machines. Q. In the long run, isn't it smarter to replace with all new items? A.--You don't really have to replace with new items each and every time. That's one of the features behind Parts Exchange Service at Bri- iard-Matthews. Remember, at Brizard-Matthews all items In the Parts Exchange Program are fully guaranteed . . . all have been repaired and assembled by factory-trained mechanics . . . using only Cat-built parts ... and ail carry the tag "Rebuilt by Brizard-Matthews Machinery Co."--your assurance of top quality. Q. Of course, I can enjoy the · advantages of Parts Exchange Service with only a small number of items, right? A.--Wrong. Whether it's a bucket of paint or an entire undercarriage, Briiard-Matthews always provides a high degree of parts availability. The same goes for our Parts Exchange Service program. We're continually adding to the inventory, both small items as well as major components. Right now, we have 360 types of exchange items ready to go,' either for your own installation or for us to install. Q. Who should take advantage of Parts Exchange Service? A.--The man who puts a high premium on speed, quality, economy and convenience . . . that's the man who should use Parts Exchang* Service at Brizard-Maithews. If you're such · man, phone us today, at either store. L«t us show you how we can get you back fo work faster. Geo. C. Jacobs Co 60 W. 4th St. Eureka Ph. 442-6434 Available Only Through Your Caterpillar Dealer BRIZARD-MATTHEWS MACHINERY CO. 3990 Broadway--Eureka Northcrest -- Crtscent CHy *Cat Caterpillar ar» Registered Trademarks of Caterpillar Tractor Co. · -. t

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