Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on August 10, 1977 · Page 13
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 13

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Ukiah, California
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Wednesday, August 10, 1977
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Page 13
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14—Ukiah Daily Journal, Ukiah, Calif. Wednesday, August 10, 1977 I Lake court I proceedings In Lake County Superior Court Monday morning, Neil Sigurd Wampler, 29-year-old Alameda man, was sentenced to state prison by Judge John Golden, following the defendant's plea of guilty to murder in the second degree. Wampler had been charged with first degree murder of his father, Forey Edward Wampler, on May 9 at his father's home. A trial date of Sept. 6 was assigned to Jack Leslie Wright, 21, whose trial in 1976 had to be cancelled when the defendant failed to appear. Wright is charged with two counts of grand theft of an automobile, two counts of burglary, and one count of receiving stolen property. Steven Lee Jensen, 18, pleaded not guilty to three counts of burglary and one count of receiving stolen property. His case was set for trial on Sept. 6. ^ Fernando Moreno, 22, had his case set for trial on Sept. 6 after entering not guilty pleas to charges of battery committed upon a peace officer in the performance of his duty and malicious destruction of property. Rocco' John Morse, 22, scheduled for trial on Aug. 15 on a grand jury indictment charging unlawful sale of marijuana and unlawful sale of a substance in lieu of amphetamines, withdraw his not guilty plea and pleaded guilty to the marijuana charge after which the charge on amphetamine was dismissed by the district attorney. Judge Golden set Aug. 29 for sentencing. NEW BOOKS By SHARON CANTRALL Barns, Sheds and Outbuildings: Placement, design and construction, by Byron Halsted. The Children of Dynmouth, by William Trevor. In his "unspoilt" English coastal village Trevor has planted the most insidious of*?jad seeds ...an adolescent of a curious; arrested innocence who focuses the ache of the castaway child he was into a terrible revenge. Oose Quarters, by Larry Heinemann. This story is full of vivid characters and by virtue of its relentless gut- level realism surely one of the best and most honest novels to be written about the Vietnam War. The Collapsing Universe, by Isaac Asimov. Asimov leads us down the astronomical garden path from particles and forces to black holes, "this is exuberant and really quite exciting. Death-of a Hawker, by Jan Willem Van De Wetering. This is the fourth appearance of the Amsterdam police detective whose sleuthing is a casual affair compared to their pursuit of good wine, diverse women, and domestic gossip. Midnight Express, by Billy Hayes with William Hoffer. Billy Hayes was 23, a college dropout from a middle class American family, when he was caught attempting tp smuggle hashish out of Turkey. This book, a bone- chilling suspense story that is more gripping than fiction, is both his exorcism and his penance. New Poets: Women. This anthology brings together a variety of female voices from suburbia, .the ghetto, the country and city. Photograms, by Pierre Bruandet. How to make photos without a camera or darkroom using everyday objects. . The Siege of the Villia Lipp. by Eric Ambler. A masterful story of suspense on the Riviera. Lie detector test shows Ray is guilty CHICAGO (UPI) — A lie detector test indicates James Earl Ray killed Martin Luther King Jr. all by himself, according to the current issue of Playboy magazine. Playboy said the polygraph test was the first Ray has taken since he was arrested June 8, 1968, for the assassination of the civil rights leader. The magazine said the questioning was done at Brushy Mountain Penitentiary in Tennessee June 22. Playboy said Ray, informed of the test results, maintained his innocence, although he originally confessed to King's murder. According to the magazine, tl^e key sequence in the polygraph interview is: Q: Did you kill Martin Luther King Jr.? Ray: No. Q: Do you know for sure who killed Martin Luther King Jr.? Ray: No. Officials of John E. Reid and Associates, the polygraph firm that administered tiie test, said Ray's involuntary responses indicated he lied, Playboy reported. "It is the opinion of the examine!*, based on the subject's polygraph records, that he is not telling the truth on the previously listed questions," they were quoted. Playboy also cited another sequence in the polygraph questioning: Q: Did anyone ask you to kill Martin Luther King Jr.? Ray: No. Q: Did you arrange with anyone to kill Martin Luther King Jr.? Ray: No. Q: Did anyone give you any money to kill Martin Luther King Jr.? Ray: No. The experts said on the basis of the polygraph reading,' "He is telling the truth on the above listed questions," according to Playboy. Ray was alsb quoted as saying he does not believe such tests are accurate. "Well, I don't k^ow if there's anything accurate^ about these lie detector tests," said Ray. He added that he was suffering from a headache the day the tests were administered. Half of the interview was conducted shortly after Ray was recaptured in June in his brief escape from Brushy Mountain. He said he escaped in hopes of "making some sort of arrangements to turn myself in in exchange for a trial." "You know, I don't think the state has that much of a case against me," he said in the Playboy article. [ Today's Almanac] By United-Press International Today is Wednesday, Aug. 10, the 222rd day of 1977 with 143 to follow., llie moon is betwieen ijtis last quarter and new phase. • The. morning / stars are Venus, Mars and Jupiter. ' Hie evening star^f are Mercury and Saturn. Those bom on this day ^re under sigri of Leo^ Herbert'Hoover,,3lst president of the United States, was bom Aug. 10,1874. Performers '£ddie Fisher and Jane Wyatt were bom on this date—he in 1«28 and she inI913. ^ On this day in history: In, 1776, a conamittee of Benjamin Franklihi Jol?n > Adams and "niomas Jefferson suggested the United States adopt "e pluribus um^as the motto of jtsuGrefiTSeal, In 1833, Chjcflgo was incorporated as a > village with a population of 20o! . . 1943, President Franklin Roosevelt and British Prime .Minister Winston Chui^diill met in Quebec folr the sixth conference of World War ff. ., . In 1976, Hurricane BeUe hit New York statej causing , millions of dollais ol damage, in the New York City metropolitan area. , WednMday, August 10, 1977 Ukiah Dally Journal, Ukiah, Calif.—15 Albertsons 4 We're MekratliiC Servinc Ike Nest WHh The HMst Foo4s M Ike Lnnst NnMe Mces Nr 3t Yen. Celebrate (tar 3Stk IMeeranI MHi li M Smi ANNIVERSARY MEAT SPECIALS ANNIVERSARY MEAT SPECIALS Farmland 5 Lb. CANNED HOLLY FARMS FRYER DRUMSTICKS •rThlibi wHh Ptivic BOM Atticfwd HOLLY FARMS FRYER BREASTS V HiuHiniiiwiiitiiiiwm y Ea. rrr:. Tender Sole Fillets l:^"!. Tender Scallops t^fr! Pan Ready Whiting Wllhnb Xttaehed FRESH LAMB LEG OF LAMB COUNTRY STYLE SPARERIBS U.S.D.A. Choice Far latecuini MKT UE LUNCH MIftT l2 0unM Chain LOIN END PORK ROAST Sli. Quarter Asstd. Pork Ovtn Ready Fresh Shank Portion PORK CHOPS LEG OF PORK (Bull Portion I lb. 1.09) f " • Meat DepL Not Open 24 Moors A Day! Monday Ikni Saturday 8 To 10. Sondays 10 To 7. Lb... Smoked Whole Hamsr::^!^.. Fresh Beef Brisket K:.^. Fresh Beef Liver aSK..... MutwlMf 1 1Q Oscar Mayer Wieners Polish or Hot Sausages^... >»1.48 100% Pure Veal Steaks I^...V 1.89 Fresh Ground Chuck ^i.< Regular Ground Beef Sirloin Lamb Chops hSLb. Chain . loqelm Paihid).,.. Rib Cut Lamb Chop^ Loin Cut Lamb Chops Leg Of Pork Steaks tLUJL ChiiH.. fruhFiMtl .2.69 .2.99 a.68 Center Lbin Potk Chops ST Itiin Cut Peril OwpsS^rr:- Boneless Peril ClHips SSS r Anniversary Produce Specials BANANAS ANNIVERSARY GROCERY SPECIALS CHEESE Sw20c • ^ SALAD Monterey Jack CHEESE GRANUUtED SUGAR CandH 5 Poand log pure cane 'granulated UJ. SWEET'NJUKVKIWIFRWT .39* JUICY FLOMDA LIMES 3.29' TROPICAL HAWAIIAN MIX AM BmOSNEST FERN IN 6 INCH POT .4.99 EXOTICA ORRUDOLFDIFFENBACHIAM.f. .4.99 JADE PLANT IN 4 INCH POT . .99' FERN AND PALM IN 3 INCH POT .49' PINEAPPLE JUICE JaiMlUe 46 Ounce Siie Can 65 PINEAPPLE Sw66tf Wp6( t»ge Hawaiian Pineapple 4 LIMES. ^ttCHIAKI ^ BIRDNEST ^ JADEPLAIJi Et^'SllLAWL KEiiNS NECTARS ISOt-ManaaCww, Papaya, SlrawbaiTf Or CsCMOl-PtMOMk D0LE80Z PINEAPPLE SOi. Rat CnisiMd, Slkodar Chunk Notural SHORTCUT OR. BEANS ISOi. SIMCMI NESTEA LEMON TEA MIX 24 Ounce SiM Rtgidw 1.79 FRUIT COCKTAIL Joint Ue l7 0i.SiMCanf TOMATO SAUCE JanaiLM 8 Oi. Siu COM Anniversary Frozen Food Specials FREDCHRKEN Banquet 2 Pound Box Save 30c Bright H Early Orange Drink 'd^ViS::. 2/89* Morton Frozen Donuts iLV^'^^JTA 59' &eenGiantliNetCom Clo^-s -^sr... 54* Anniversary Liquor Specials « Plneappte Upside Down Cake 99^ . ^ Heinz Barbecue Sauce il.%f? 61^ Smack Oriental Noodles ISi^ 5 Pineapple-Grapefruit Drink . 58' Lux Li(|uid Detergent 79' Kellpgg's Corn Flakes LVr. 75' Palmolive Crystaiaear S^i^m'. 1.10 OroWeat Extra Crisp Muffins IT^; 49' Friskies Beef Dog Food LM:! 2.75 Friskies Cubes Dog Food 1^^... 2.75 Friskies Dog Food 2^*:Sr.!'^ 2.75 Ounce i Ounce Janet Lee Mandarin Oranges $L° Janet Lee Mushrooms illsbury Banana Bread Mix IL' Apricot-Pineapple Preserves ^o."^ Albertsons Salad Dressing Mauna Loa Macadamia Nuts 320z.Sin, SOnc* Sia Nice'N Soft Bath Tissued White or Wheat Bread Albertsons Large Eggs Orleans Broken Shrimp Hills ^os. Coffee Good Da? ISOiLoaf ....... UrteM OMDonn..; Size IHmt Size C M... .43' .59' .95' 1.19 .99' 1.85 .91' .31' . 74' 1.07 6.99 Stafford's Vodka or Gin 1.75 Litre Size ^^^^^ ilase ^^^^ $40.9S Tequila or Rum sssr 3.49 Chateau Alberto Wine iff: 1.99 Coor's Beer 1.65 Anniversary Variety Specials 1- I FuiORIDE TOOTHPASTE St Aim 4.6 Oi. tab* t2c OH tiNUIIS CLOSEUPTOOTHPASIl: 1 M ULTRABANH 1 AQ Sfrav,»M«nMl50t.Sii« • Amf^ WiMltaihrMjii <lats Twnlitor* I2 0w« S««« f7c COUA- COLA TaborFresca j6 Pak 16 OL Retumdle . Bottles WE GLADLY ACCEPT USDAFQOD STAMPS! ALBERTSONS MONEY ORDERS SOLDKERE! V\fe really care. pfticES EFFECTIVE wiEbNe ^DAV, AUGUST 3 THRU SiixTURbAY. AUGUST 6, 1977 AVAIUBIUTT Each of these advertiswt Items is required to be readily available tor:sal« at or below the advertised price.in eadi Albertson's stont. except as specifically notedm this ad. RJUNCMECk We strive<to have on hand sufficient stock of advertised merchandise. If tor any rea-, son we are out ol stocli. a RAIN CHECK will be issued enabling you to buy the item at the advertised price as- soon as it becomes available in early SACRAMENTO — Anyone irtw intends to camp in a state peric or beach avier the Labor Day weekend shoiild make a raervatioa within the next week, 'State Parks and Recreation Director Herbert Rhodes warned today. "Failure to get an eaiiy reservation could mean missing the chance ^ camp on. Oie Irmg weekend." Rhodes said. State park campsite reservations may be made at any of the many llcketrba outlets in California. The location of the nearest Ticketron outlet niay be obtained by phoning, in San Diego, (714) 56&4947; in Los Angeles. (213) 870-1242; in San Francisco, (415) 788-2828; and in Sacramento, (016) 446- Rhodes said nearly all state pa^k uilits are still oped to die public, and most are offering bill park services in Sfate of Ifaecontinuing drought and the extrme fire danger in parts of the States Smoking is prt^bited. he said, in most ; itate parkA outside of developed areas. Mount EHablo State Park; 15 miles southeast of Concord in. Contra Costa County, remains dosed in the aftermath of a fire that began last Tuesday evening an^ burned more than , . 3,000 acres in.die northern portion of the park. 'Rhodes said no state park buildings were damaged, although a few picnic tables viere destroyed, and some of the trails .need to be repaired. When the parte reopens it will be subject to dosure on a day-to-day basis depending aa weather , om- ditions. .Malibu Crecdc and'Topanga State Parks in the Santa Itoiica Mouhtains are also subject to dosure on a day-today basis when fire danger is extreme. .Also subject to dosure depending on weather ooDditions is, the top half of Ifount Tamalpais State Park, in Blirin Coimty. All other state parks are ' open, but back-country portions of some state parks south of the San Francisco Bay area and in the Big Sur area in Monterey (bounty are closed at subject to dosure because of extreme fire danger. Vacationers should check at park headquarters before using any of the park trails.,. Rhodes said "We have been very fortunate this hot, dry summer in being able to maintain full services at most of our parks, and we intend to cmtinue these services as fiilly as possible through the rest of the vacation season." , Nancy Guntly to study in New Zealand SAN LUIS OBISPO — The names of 12 California Polytechnic State University San Luis Obispo, students w^o wiU study at universities in New Zealand during 1978 have been announced. Ani&ng the 12 is Nant^ Guntly, daughter of Mr. anl Mrs. Charles Guntly of Pottor Valley. She is, majoring in animal scioice. Designed for students majoring in, agriculture, the overseas study program is offered' in conjunction with two New Zealand universities, Blassey University and Lin- cdn University Collie of Agriculture. Participants were chosoi from the applications they submit and by personal interviews at Cal Poly. They were then referred to the California State University and Colleges Internation Programs Committee, which (hen referred them to the Zealand universities for final approval. Students sdec'ted for the program were required to have' completed 87 ^uartfT units V and ' completed dementary'level courses in liiology, zoology, idiysics, and •diooiistiy. They were alM required to hsive ,a 3.0 overall' grade point average. PENNY'S SCHOOL ROOM Custom Trophies Custom Engraving ^ liM Waugh Ln. Bi<lg .HV» Ukiah

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