Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on November 27, 1978 · Page 2
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 2

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Ukiah, California
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Monday, November 27, 1978
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Page 2
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2—Uklah Dally Journal, Uklah, Calif. Monday, November 27, 1978 Charleston awaits the arrival of Jonestown survivors CHARLESTON AIR FORCE BASE, S.C. (UPI) — Charleston Air Force Base, home of the military's most sophisticated transport planes, is awaiting the survivors of the Peoples Temple suicide pact, with no one apparently knowing who is coming or when or exactly what will happen to them. Word first came Friday night that the survivors would arrive during the weekend at the South Carolina base, home of C-141s and C-5As, the world's largest transport planes. However, Guyanese officials sud­ denly balked at allowing the Americans to go home, saying their own investigation into the mass deaths at the South American jungle settlement of Jonestown was not completed. District Attorney Thomas S. Lydon Jr., who is coordinating return efforts at Charleston, said Sunday he had no idea when the survivors, believed to number about 80, would return. Late Sunday,.A.B Albritton of HEW's Atlanta regional office said it will be Tuesday "at the earliest" before the survivors arrive in Charleston. U.S. officials, while saying the survivors will be interviewed by several federal agencies, would not say what else will happen to them. Charles J. Devic, special agent in charge of the FBI in South Carolina, Sunday hinted that some of those returning might face criminal charges. But Devic said he could not make a definite statement about possible arrests because the FBI has not been told exactly who the survivors are. FBI involvement is limited to the 'murder of Rep. Leo Ryan, D-Calif., under a law giving the agency authority to investigate the death of a congressman. "Our objective is to identify the murderers of Congressman Ryan," Devic said, adding the FBI is not investigating the Peoples Temple itself and would do nothing to abridge the constitutional rights of freedom of religion. There is confusion concerning the FBI's assessment of fears expressed by survivors that they will be the targets of "death squads" made up of Peoples Temple members who had remained in the United States. Device indicated his agency was hot totally discounting such reports. "I have no factual knowledge of this other than what I have read myself and, based upon what has happened and what we have read about, apparently there must be something to it. But I have no factual information to indicate that." The survivors will be virtually on their own after being debriefed by federal officials. They will housed in a hotel rather than at the air base, where only authorized military personnel are allowed, and will be sent home on commercial airlines. Funding for the airlift from Guyana is being provided by the Department of Health, Education and Welfare under the "temporary assistance for repatriots" program. The returnees will have to repay the money. South Carolina Gov. James B. Edwards, while expressing sympathy for the survivors, has made it clear the state expects to be reimbursed for any expenses it incurs. SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) — Here is a list of 75 survivors of the Peoples Temple Guyana mission, reported by KRON- TV. 1. Calvin Douglas 2. Aurora Rodriguez 3. Treston Wade 4. Carl Burnett 5. Laflora Townes, 56 6. Bobby Stroud 7. Mark Cordell 8. Eugene Smith 9. Paul McCann 10. Mike Simon 11. Cleveland Howell 12. Burrell Wilson 13. Aaron Hendricks 14. Carroll Yan 5. Walter Williams 16. Raymond Godshalk 17. Steven Jones 18. Rosalyn Brooks 19. Alharay Latterwhite 20. Ruby Johnson 21. Guy Michelle 22. Don Michelle 23. Timothy Jones 24. Thomas Beikman 25. Laura Johnson 26. John Cobb 27. Marryanne Cassanova 28. Marion Ingram 29. Guy Spence 30. Dianne Cassanova 31. Andria Walker 32. James Jones 33. Linda Michelle 34. Mike Tauchette 35. Beatrice Orsot 36. Vedra Yates 37. Joan Pursley 38. Vowsie Lee Connesero 39. Debra Tauchette 'Visitors' arrested for auto theft Two out-of-state men and a juvenile companion were arrested Sunday on auto theft charges, Ukiah police said today. Taken into custody around 11:30 Sunday morning were Joseph R. Aillett, 18, of Shreveport, La.; Mitchell K. Jefferson, 25, of Spokane, Wash.; and a 17-year-old juvenile from Portsmouth, Va,, police reported. According to a police spokesman, the trio was arrested on Burke Hill Road shortly after allegedly committing a hit-and-run offense in the Denny's restaurant parking lot. Stopped by the California Highway Patrol, the three were taken into custody by Ukiah police after it was determined that the car they were in had been stolen, a spokesman said. Along with auto theft, charges against the trio include hit and run, possession of stolen property, possession of a tear gas cannister, and carrying a concealed weapon. Police said the three were passing through the area. Rings worth $332 stolen from booth at flea mart Two rings valued at $332 were reported stolen Saturday from an unlocked display case at the Trade Winds Flea Market, Ukiah police said today. Beatrice Hamilton told police the theft took place sometime between"9 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Saturday. Missing from the market at 1061 Cunningham Rd. were a diamond ring valued at $280 and a gold ring valued at $52, according to reports. In a separate incident, Russel Hayter told police Sunday that a 22-caliber revolver had been stolen from his home over the weekend. The burglary took place sometime between 9 a.m. Friday and 1 p.m. Sunday, reports said. Hayter valued the missing revolver at $200. Police said entry to the home was apparently made through an unlocked front door. Pick-up truck taken from Hopland tavern early today A pick-up truck was reported stolen early this morning from in front of The Keg in Hopland, the Mendocino County Sheriff's Office said today. Antonio Tinajero of Ukiah left his three-quarter-ton pick-up in front of The Keg at 2 a.m. and found it missing when he returned at 2:30 a.m., the sheriff's office reported. A sheriff's spokesman said the brown and white truck has a white camper shell. The license plate number is 79303T. Broader Boards More and more American boards of directors are including women and blacks. In' fact, says The Conference Board, female and black board representation is higher in this country than any other industrialized nation. A recent survey finds female directors in nearly 30 percent of the manuf acuuring firms polled and in over 40 percent of the non-manufacturers. Blacks are on about 20 percent of the manufacturing boards and more than 30 percent of the non-manufacturing boards. Michigan What isJjow the state of Michigan was first VBited by French fur traders and missionaries in 1616. A mission was established at Sault Ste. Marie in 1641 and a permanent settlement in 1668. The entire region was transferred to Britiain in 1763, following the French and Indian War, and provided a base for attacks on American settlements during the Revolution. The United States acquired the territory in the peace settlement, although the British returned briefly during the War of 1812. The survivors 40. Paula Adams 41. Robin Tauchette 42. Stephanie Jones 43. Enid Bogue, 39, Suisan, Calif. 44. Jim Bogue, Suisan, Calif. 45. Julia Bogue, 31, Suisan, Calif. 46. Tina Bogue, 23 47. Tonny Bogue, 17, Suisan, Calif. 48. Michael Carter, 20, Boise, Idaho 49. Tim Carter, 28, Boise, Idaho 50. Richard Clark, 4?, New York 51. Stanley Clayton, 25, Oakland, Calif. 52. Harold Cordell, 43, Suisun, Calif. 53. Grover Davis, 79 54. Julius Evans, 38, San Francisco 55. Sandra Evans,30, San Francisco 56. Sharla Evans, 7, San Francisco 57. Shirella Evans, 6, San Francisco 58. Sony a Evans, 11, San Francisco 59 Johnny Franklin, 33, San Francisco 60. Sherwin Harris, 19 61. Tim Jones 62. Larry Leyton, 32, San Francisco 63. Diane Louieroyente, 26, New York 64. Christopher O'Neal, 27, Ukiah, Calif. 65. Brenda Parks, 18, Ukiah, Calif. 66. Dale Parks, 27, Ukiah, Calif. 67. Edith Parks, 64, Ukiah, Calif. 68. Gerald Parks, 45, Ukiah, Calif. 69. Tracy Parks, 12, Ukiah, Calif. 70. Robert Paul. 33, New Iberia, La. 71. Michael Prokes, 33, Modesto, Calif. 72. Hyacinth Prush, 76, San Francisco 73. Odel Rhodes, 33 74. Sheri Monica Bagbee, 20, Los Angeles 75. Jakari Wilson, 3, Sacramento 76. Lesley Wilson, 30, Sacramento OBITUARIES TODAY'S MARKET ,fl BATEMAN E1CHLER. HILL RICHARDS INC. I ' Otto Kalebaugh COVELO — Funeral services will be held at the First Presbyterian Church ; n Covelo Wednesday at 1 p.m. for Otto Kalebaugh, 87, of this community, who died Sunday in a Ukiah hospital. Todd Nelson will officiate. Interment will be at Valley View Cemetery, Anker-Lucier Mortuary, in Willits, in charge of the arrangements. Born Sept. 4, 1891, in the State of Washington, Mr. Kalebaugh had lived most of his life in California, 36 years in the Mendocino County-Covelo area. A rancher, he was self employed, mostly in the dairy business, although he worked as a blacksmith for several years at Rio Vista. He at one time was a member of the American Rifle Association. Mr. Kalebaugh was preceded in death earlier this year by his wife Rose E. Kalebaugh. They are survived by two sons, Hart Kalebaugh of Dixon and Lt. Col. Ret. George Kalebaugh of Fort Myers, Fla.; a daughter, Rose L. McCombs of Covelo; five grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Mr. Kalebaugh also is survived by a brother, Henry Scholting of Rio Vista, and a sister, Leona Davidson of Oakland, and numerous nieces and nephews. Memorial gifts preferred to the heart fund. Fire calls Sunday, Nov. 26 8 a.m. Chimney fire, 4600 Lake Ridge Rd. 1 p.m. Medical aid, Fjords Smorg-ette. Now You Know By United Press International The oldest recorded medical recipes for birth control are contained in the Petri Papyrus, an Egyptian writing from 1850 B.C. It described several methods — most of which didn't work. PHONE 462-6781 PIANO & ORGAN SALE MENDOCINO VAN AND STORAGE CO. Detailed ad on page 3 UkiahDailq Journal "Toll tho truth and don't bo afraid' Jim Garner Editor and Publisher Mark Raymond Managing Editor George Hunter Executive Editor Eddie Sequeira Advertising Director Gary Fawson Classified Manager Fred Kelley Production Supt. Dan Updegraff Circulation Manager Publhhod dally axeapt Saturday and car- tain holiday* by tha Mondoclno Publishing Co. of 590 S. School St.. Uklah, Mondoclno County, California 9U*2 Second class postage paid at Ukiah, California Court decree No. 9267 Subscription rwt«w Carrier rout**: H.7J pur month, M.M throe month*, HI.Ml tin month*. tt* per your. Auto route*: *} per month. »• throe month*. »M aJs m< IS* Toiophono 4M-4123 NUTRITION LECTURE Wonderful World of Herbs An invitation to learn about natural herbal remedies from TWO HERBAL EXPERTS RICHARD AND GLADYS CHRISTENSEN Community Room, Home Federal Savings & Loan, 607 S. State St Tuesday, Nov. 28, 7:30 PM Sponsored by Nu-Life Health Foods Industrials -52 Volume 11,150,000 Advances 742 Declines 506 Unchanged 488 Transportation + 24 Utilities -112 Listed Stocks: Albertson's 37V 4 + \ American Tel & Tel 61 Bank of America 25^ - l 4 Boise Cascade 25 Un. Heublein 28 7 / 8 Un. Evans Products 19 Un. General Motors 55'/2 +'-z Georgia Pacific 253fe Un. IBM 268 -Vs Louisiana Pacific 19 V4 Un. Houston Oil & Mineral IW4 Masonite 18Vs -V 8 McDonald's 46% Mobil Oil 67 7 / 8 Un. Nat'l Semi-Conductor 21'- 4 +y 4 Natomas 41 Un. NCR Corp. 59 -H/ 8 Pacific Gas & Elec. 22'/z - 1 * Sears, Roebuck 21% -V 8 Standard Oil of Calif. 46Vi Un. Transamerica 1536 Diagnostic Data (OTC) 23* 4 Un. London gold 198.40 -2.35 Sonoma Vineyards 5Vs Un. Caterpillar Tractor 56% +V 4 Hi-Shear 8M> Un. NEW YORK (UPI) — The stock market, helped by some favorable economic news and the dollar's recovery abroad, headed higher early Monday. But trading was only moderate. The Dow Jones industrial average, which gained 3.12 points Friday, was ahead 2.33 points to 812.45 around noon EST. It gained 12.39 points overall last week. Advances led declines, 767 to 373, among'the 1,595 issues crossing the New York Stock Exchange tape. The Federal Reserve's report late Friday that the nation's basic money supply fell $1.1 billion in the latest period sparked some early buying. But the Fed also tightened credit. This forced most of the nation's banks to raise their prime lending rate one-half point to a four-year high of 11 Ms, not far from the all-time high of 12 percent set in 1974. 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