Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on March 3, 1976 · Page 30
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 30

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Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 3, 1976
Page:
Page 30
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Each night after Hearst trial Bailey shuttles to Las Vegas PATRICIA HKAHSTS ATTORXKV I". I.ee Charles S. Murray llailcv. lofl, Monday rested his case against a f T r j a | Advocac Ihc government, llir-n look his briefcase to Craml llnle!. 1.as Vegan w h e r e lie relaxed «ith a peer, World telephone statistics reported president of Ihc Academy v, mceling al (he M(!M ( U l ' l l ' h o l n ) Ky Kick Dii Hrnw SAN PKANC1SCO ( U I M i The Patricia Hearsl trial aas almost over for Ilic day, and licr attorney, F. l.ce Bailey. das!;ed (or the airport. Destination: Las Vegas. Flying in his private. (win- engine, eighl-passenger crafl, liailey (his « p eek is making (he round trip daily after Hie court sessions to give lectures lo a lawyers' meeting in the gambling resort. The pace is exhausting. Is he so confident of vinning Ihe Hearst case that he can take on I he extra burden in the middle of it? "I'm thinking about it as much up here as I would down there." he said during Ihe journey. Besides, he saiil. his staff is on lop of the case. "He thought the trial would be over." said his wife Lynda. Besides, Bailey has a personal interest in Ihe sessions, which are a week-long school in trial advocacy, lie said he and a n o t h e r lawyer f o r m e d the course. About 80 attorneys are attending, paying $500 each. - "That's {40,000 gross, but there are no profits after expenses," said Bailey. "The academic process is stimulating in itself, for all the rushing." The rushing never stops. Monday, 3:55 p.m.: Bailey hurries out of Ihe courthouse and into a Cadillac, accompanied by his wife, associate attorney Henry Gonzalez and a reporter. Two minutes later, the group, driven by Bailey investigator John M c N a l l y , is on the f r e e w a y , headed for San Francisco International Airporl. Bailey indicates he thinks Ihe jury has made up its mind, saying, "1 think we're beating a dead horse." 4:14 p.m.: The car pulls into the airporl. Bailey's copilol, Dave Savage, is waiting. Bailey often flies his plane, but on this day, fighting off th2 flu and taking medication, he leaves the driving lo Savage and helps himself lo cigarettes and a few drinks. "II relaxes me up there. I kick around what I'm going lo do," says Bailey. 4:23: "Gosh," says Lynda Bailey, "we're taking off inlo a thunderstorm. Gonzalez laughs with glee. "1 used to be fearless," says Mrs. Bailey, a former airline stewardess. "But now I get very nervous." ·1:30: Smooth takeoff. No thunderstorm. San Francisco gleams below. "I wish he'd take il easier," says Lynda Bailey of her husband. "1 don't like to see Ihe lines under his eyes gel intense. It's frightening. "With a little bil of care, lie could lasl lo be 100 instead of 90. Then nobody could lalkabout his young 80-year-old wife," she laughs. She continues: " He seems lo be able to drink about as much as he wants with no effect." 5:47: The lights of the Las Vegas Strip emerge through the clouds. 5:53: Suddenly it's bumpy and rough. "1 don't like it. I don't like it," says the blonde and beautiful Mrs. Bailey. 5:56: Perfect touchdown at McCarran Airport. Car waiting. Bailey is asked about the Hearst trial decision. "It's Russian Itoulette," says Bailey. "And we're in Ihe right town for it." Fast, fast, fast. 6:15: Car pulls up al MOM Grand Holel. Bailey heads alone for the cocktail party that precedes his lecture, while tliose (raveling with him grab a bite. "That's what bolhers me," says his w i f e . "He feels obligated lo go to the party." 7:02: Bailey begins his lecture and finishes an hour and 40 minutes later. The Hearst case comes up again. "It could go either way," he says. 8:50: The car leaves from Ihe MGM Grand. There is almost dead silence en route to the airport. Everyone seems exhausted. In an airporl waiting room, Bailey stands by a slol machine. "Do you gamble?" he is asked. "No, 1 don't like to do that." 9:16: Takeoff. BOISK - In I87li there wore only two telephones in the world -- and t h e y belonged (o Alexander Graham Hell Now t h e r e a r e ;158.» m i l l i o n telephones in the world. These figures are reported in "The World's Telephones." a booklet published a n n u a l l y liy Ihe American Telephone and Telegraph Company Long Lines Department. The report con- lains statistics from some 1.400 principal cities in 171 countries as of J a n u a r y I. 1B75. These figures are the most recent a v a i l a b l e since it takes a year lo collect and compile daw from around the world. The U n i t e d Stales w i t h 14:1,972.080 telephones is hy far the most "telephoned" nation in the world This means there are now iiS.07 leleoliones for every 1(10 people in the U.S. The world average is 9 I phones per 100 people "These figures indicate Hi it one of the Bell System's original goals of universal telephone service has nearly Iuon achieved," II W Simmons, district manager for Mountain Hell .said. Of "Ihe 14'm'ajor metropolitan areas served by Mountain Bell listen 1 iti "The. U'orld's Telephones." report. Boise has the most telephones for its p o p u l a t i o n - 78.fi per 100 residents. Denver. Colorado is second with 7:1 .1 phones per 100 population There are seven metropolitan areas in the U S. t h a t have more plinnes than people: Brookline. Mass.. has one and one-half phones for every single resident i ! 4 9 1 phones per 100 people) and Washington. 1)1'.. is second w i t h I:i5.8 phones p e r l u u residents. Japan ranks a dislanl second lo the U.S in number of telephones w i t h 41.9(14.950. Americans made more than 200 billion calls in 1974 while the Japanese were second making 41.5 billion calls. Hell System telephones connect w i t h 38.7 per cent of the other telephones in the world. but I'.ol the world's smallest telephone system - Pitcairn Islands, with only L»I pinnies. State taxes NKVY V O I I K i l ' P I ' - Taxes al Ihe stale [eve! rise [asl year :ifler twii consecutive years uf decline, the Tax E'oimdation says. II says s t a l e legislatures during Iil7f, iiHi*Ul laxus liy i! billion antl received legislation which w r i u l d ;id(i another SI billion tn thr tax load. Suspended drivers listed for January liOISL' - A total of :«7 Idaho d r i v e r s h a d t h e i r driver's licenses suspended (luring January, 1976. for a variety of offenses ranging from driving while under Ihe influence of alcohol to a c c u m u l a t i o n of violation points. Thirty-one oul- of-state drivers also had their licenses suspended. Drunk dm-mg accounted (»v Ihe largest n u m b e r «f suspensions, a f f e c t i n g tin I d a h o d r i v e r s and 24 o u l - o f - s t a l e motorists. Other categories and [be number n[ drivers affected included reckless driving. 23 instale: drag racing. 2G i n - s t a l e ; driving while suspended. 7 m slate: i n a t t e n t i v e driving. '2 instate: chemical lest refiilas. in in-stale and 7 oul of-slale: acc u m u l a t i o n of violation points, a s m - s t a l e , naijiuial vi.-.lawr. S-l in-slale 1 . violation of restriction. 2,i in-slale: denial li; i n - s t a l e : revocation. .') i n - s l a l e : and f a i l u r e to appear. ! i n - s t a t e . Canyon County drivers affected include Driving w h i l e under tin f l u e n c e : E v e l y n 11. lionit. N a m p a . Ilicanlo C a s t i l l o . Wilder: Hussell Keith Uearden. Caldwell: Dale .\l;.n Klccluooil. N a m p a , I k - r i b e r t o (lomez. 1'arnu. A n d e a n l i a n b y . Nari'.na, H e t t y Dean. N a m p a ; Maros Moscorro. Caldwell; .lerad B. O l s o n . C a l d w e l l : .lansje Knmero. Nampa. Lee H o y S a n l i s t c v a n . N a m p a : Catherine Jean Seidel. N a m p a . Charles Wesley Spoonemnre. Caldwoli. Jose Vela. .\'amp:i Drag racing: Dennis Wayne Welch. Middleton Chemical lest refusal: Bruce M i c h a e l Davidson. N a m p a : Sanndra Iti«e Kasloy. Calrlwcll. Habitual violator: Steven l.ee Spitznogle, Nampa. Vi"!:iijrm nf resl M i c h a e l D a l e A i l c h i s o n . N a m p a . James Stanley Combes. Caldwell. -Sterling Gene Cirigg. N a m p a . M a r y K a P i e l s t i c k . N a m p a . N i c h o l a s Kanse.i Smith. N a m p a . Ceramic soup t u r e e n , made in Portug.il; includes platter, cover jnd l.idlc in your choice of tolors.'$49.95 8 Convenient Ways in Hiiy Sin'lci: .v.co..n: ; '/;e ·:. · u ZALES i h e ni.miiMul Stun' KARCHER MALL OPEN: 10-9Mon. thru Sal. 112-5 Sun PRICES EFFECTIVE WfWSDAY THRU SATURDAY NESTLE HOT COCOA MIX 5000 SO. FT. ORTHO-GRO IHWN FOOD Ourfleg. S6.95 99 25 LB. KITTY CLOVER CAT LITTER HERSHEY'S GIANT CHOCOLATE Keeps kilty s box fresh and clean. Pampers your cat. Effectively absorbs and des- Uoysoffensive odors. SCOTT. FemWej Hopkins BAYER CHILDREN'S ASPIRIN TABLETS 300 COUNT ECONOMY PACK SCOn NAPKINS Our Regular 95 r you Save 20 24 oz. SCOPE MOUTHWASH and GARGLE WaierPik Oral Hygiene Center WATER COTTON PUFFS Our Reg. 89' Karcher M«ll Shopping Center 1435 Caldwell Blvd., Ntmps You Save 78' Pack of 260. Porfocl lex applying lotions and cresmsas baby car*. By Johnson EVERY DAY LOW PRICES AT THE MOSTw^ DRUG STORE IN TOWN'

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