Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on March 6, 1976 · Page 27
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 27

Publication:
Location:
Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 6, 1976
Page:
Page 27
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Fiery during Hy Kick Dn Krow SAN KIIAN'CISCO ( U J ' I ) - J,, a sp |(, second, the seething anger between llie prosecution and defense in the I'alricia Hearst (rial erupted. Wilh the case perhaps entering its final week before going lo the jury, ;, deceptive outward rclaxntion camouflaged ihc increasing tension early in Friday's session Miss Hearst was almost radiant' smiling -\i her faniily anr | attorneys Then, little by little, the true strain in the courtroom began surfacing in small b-il knife- »lce exchanges between t h e lawyers. The prosecution brought up a c-mle il said Miss Hearst shared w i t h Symhionese Liberation Army members whom she claims forced her to rob llie bank. "Is it (he kind Captain Midnight might have used?" defense lawyer Albert Johnson needled a prosecution witness. Shortly afterward, annoyed by a defense common! during his questioning", prosecutor James L. Browning Jr. snapped: "May I be allowed lo try this case in my own way wilhoul interruptions every five seconds from the defense?" Browning slipped in a reminder to the jury that .Miss Hearst had taken the 5th Amendment on certain questions, mid (he barely- hidden hostility between Ihc two sides could be felt in the court. Finally, in the afternoon, (lie fury broke out into the open. Defense attorney F. I.ce Bailey was questioning a prosecution psychiatric witness, Dr. Joel Kort. who has appeared in the cases of Charles Manson. Timothy Lcary and Lenny Bruce. .Suddenly, Bailey wheeled around and said: "Do you know Mr. and Mrs. Hearst (the anger erupts Hearst trial The Idaho Free Press The News-Tribune, Saturday, March*, 197«--A-ll Obituaries parents) sitting here in the front heiress- row?" "Certainly," said Fort. "Did you go to them, Dr. Fort, and try lo fix this case behind my back?" A gasp went through Ihc courtroom. Browning jumped up and said: "Counsel belter lie prepared to back up that charge, your honor." Bailey snapped: "Counsel is eminently prepared lo back il up." He (limed to Fort and pressed on: "Did you sir?" "I certainly did not." said the doctor. For! said fie had merely spoken to (he Hearsts of the desirability lo try to avoid the "agony" of a public trial if il were possible because their daughter's best interests might lie lost in the legal conflict. He said the lawyers in the case knew he was going lo raise Ihe point. He also said he suggested In the family (hat they call anolher attorney with whom he once consulted on a case. .Soon, Bailey and Fort were accusing each oilier of lying. "Now, gentlemen," said Federal Judge Oliver J. Carter, "this is not the case to start calling each other liars, and that's just what you are doing. Now slop it." Bailey asked Fort: "Did you tell her ( M r s . Hearst I t h a t Ihc maximum, since she was a kidnap v i c t i m , would be six months probation?" Fort: "I did not, and there's no way I could have told her (hat because I didn't know That's a matter solely for a federal judge lo decide." On Monday, Forl will be on the stand again as the trial goes into its seventh week and the fierceness of Ihe battle intensifies with victory or defeal close at hand. H E R M A N SCIHVARZE of r u r a l Mayville H'is.. chocks the ice of one of Ihe four' m a i n line power poles which went d o w n near his f a r m earlier this week. The «orsl ice t t T I P h o l o ) storm m 2 g years stunned Ihe Michigan- Wisconsin area with electrical outages to at least (1(10.000 people. Some areas do not expect power to be restored before Tuesday A tired Wilbur Mills snuffs political career Clinging ice stuns northern Midwest r,:-By 1'nited Press Internatioi ·j- f . Il seemed like like * (Horrible deja vu. | ;- But if Michigan and Wisconsin ^.residents were feeling they'd S.'secn all that ice before, it tvas £ I because Ihey had - only days |; before |;_ National Guard troops moved f - T i n l o ice-shackled Wisconsin j ^communities Friday lo help 'them recover from a devastat- ing March storm that left al leasl nnn.OOO persons without power. Winter assailed Michigan with clinging ice. raging wind and swirling snow, creating fresh emergencies in a state still stunned in the aftermath of Ihe worst ice storm in 28 years, earlier this week. The ice-covered body of a 59- vear-old Grand Kapitk .Mich.. INFO cattlemen |map Vacation' ! !_CORNING. Iowa i UPI - The fffltional Farmers Organization has called a catlle marketing I'yacalion" for next week in an Effort lo reverse slumping cattle prices. · "Meetings were held Friday b\ the NFO in IS cities throughout [he c o u n t r y where f a r m e r s approved a proposal In withhold catlle from the market indefinitely. The action was to begin Monday. · NFO 1'resid NFO President Orcn Lee Staley said ihc t a c t i c was designed "lo start bargaining with meal packers on price and Co, correct u n f a i r d i s c o u n t s ijnder Ihe new grading system." ; Cattlemen have suffered a SH per hundred weight drop in rjrjces from earlier this year and sjome h l a m e the lower prices on tti'o U.S. D e p a r t m e n t of A g r i c u l t u r e ' s recent m e a t grading changes. | Staley said the "marketing vacation" will begin Monday a'nrt c o n t i n u e u n t i l f u r t h e r rjp'ticc An NFO spokesman e x p l a i n e d t h e a " v a c a t i o n " differed from a "holding action" or full-scale boycott in t h a t the producers were not waiting for a specific price level lo tie achieved. "If catlleni"n have (he courage In utilize a short but effective marketing vacation to achieve their ends, they can be achieved in a very short lime," Staley said. "This gives callle- men an opportunity to fighl instead of dying an economic d e a t h . The c a t t l e m e n have taken all the financial beatings they can stand," The plan, however, did no! meet with approval from all cattlemen. The 680 member Sioux C o u n t y Iowa i C a t t - lemen's Association said they thought farmers would lose more money in Ihe long run from such an effort. Members of Ihe group attended t h e NFO meeting in Sioux City and said afterward they favored, instead, a moratorium on the grading changes. woman, a wheelchair patient was found by molorists in front of her home.' AuthoritieS'saW she apparently slipped down icy, steps and died of exposure. Winds up to 60 miles an hour swept across Michigan, injuring iwo persons and causing an estimated $100,000 lo $200,000 damage to a trailer camp at -Slevensville. The combined impact of five days of ice. snow and rain storms lefl more than 215,000 homes cold and dark Friday night with little likelihood (hat service could he rcslored before Tuesday. A Detroit area supermarket sent 25 huge refrigerator trucks into areas hardest hit by the s'orm - lo help housewives save foodstuffs. Dairy farmers in weslern and northern Michigan said power failures caused major problems in milking herds and (housands of gallons of unprocessed milk were poured out after processing equipment failed. Minnesota's Twin Cities of M i n n e a p o l i s and St. Paul declared snow emergencies and hundreds of schools in the stale closed. Motorists were warned off highways as up lo lOinches of snow fell and drifted into nearly impenetrable walls. A tornado toppled trees and unroofed a home al Sinclairville, N.Y. Winds that gusted to 70 miles an hour knocked roofs off several buildings and felled trees and power lines in western and central Pennsylvania. No injuries were reported. A flood cmergencv was declared in Jamestown, N.Y., where only a wall of sandbags slood between rising Chaulau- f|iia L a k e and the t o w n ' s business district. LITTLE ROCK I U P I ) - R e p Wilbur D. Mills, U-Ark, has announced the end of his 38-year political career - a career of power and prestige, and of scandal and alcoholism. Mills, facing a difficult reelection in the 2nd Congressional District, said Friday he would not seek re-election lo a 20lh term because he no longer had (he energy he once had when chairman of the House Ways ,and. Means Committee. :' '"I'atii not funning away from fffigfit,'" said'MillsTwh'o will b'e ^67iivMa'y. "Forl feel t h a t 1 have won Ihe greatest battle of my life in recognizing thai [ was assailed by the disease ol alcoholism and in accepting (he way of life (hat brought about my recovery from il." He said he had not touched alcohol in more than a year. "This decision was nol based on any fear that I cannot do the job or (hat I cannot maintain my sobriety," Mills said. "I am convinced beyond any doubt lhal I could do both. "I wan! lo emphasize t h a i this decision has nolhing to do with anything t h a t has occurred in my life in the pasl Iwo years." Evenls of (he pasl two years spilled the veteran congressman Rep. Wilbur Mills from (he heights of Washington power to the depths of being Ihc hull of cocktail parly jokes. Mills, for 16 years considered Ihe tax wizard of Ihe nation through his powerful committee chairmanship, overnight lost his reputation as a conservative politician who thought only of lax legislation and never of socializing. In October 197-t, one month before the general election. Mills was involved in a latenighl incidenl near Ihe Washington monument. Mills and a carload of friends, including Annabel Battislella. a stripper who danced under the name of "Fanne Foxc, the Argentine Firecracker." was slopped by U.S. park police. Mrs. Baltislela jumped into Ihe Tidal Basin and was rescued. Mills' face was cut and bleeding and his glasses broken, reportedly because of an earlier altercation with Mrs. Battislela. Many expected Mills lo resign once he went into seclusion afler Ihe incident, bul Mills instead returned lo Arkansas and began vigorously c a m p a i g n i n g . He easily won reelection, bul not by his usual landslide margin. Laler he was stripped of Ihe Ways and Means chairmanship Shortly after thai Mrs. Ballis- lela said her affair with Mills was over bul her love for him was nol. Mills also announced he was undergoing treatment for alcoholism. Five Democratic contenders already have announced for Mills' congressional seal, and several more have indicated privately they were awaiting definite word from Mills on his political plans. Lasl week Mills had indicated he would relire. FredHmfc/e MIDDLETON - Fred Jlinkle, 52, Middleton, died Friday in a Caldwell hospital. Services are pending a! M o u n t a i n View Funeral Home. H. Carl Eirhelberger STAIl - ]|. Carl Richclberger, 79, Star, died Friday afternoon in a Nampa hospital. Services are pending at Hobinson-Jerread Chapel of the Chimes. Meridian. Orvif/e Hordesfy N A M P A - Orville Hardest)-. G7, of N a m p a , Iloute3, died at a Nampa hospital Friday evening. Services will be announced bv the Alsip Funeral Chapel. John W. Upton 1 I O M E D A L E - John W Iplou. 09, llomedalc. died (his morning at a Caldwell hospital. Services are pending at Homed.ilp's Fl.ihiff Funeral Chapel. Bertha A. Young N A M P A Bertha A. Young U3. of 16158th St. S..Nampa. died Tuesday morning in a Nampa nursing home. Services will be announced by (he Alsip Funeral Chapel. Ben R. Reynolds K U N A - Services for Ben R. Ueynolds. 64. Kuna. who died Thursday in a Boise nursing home, will be conducted at 2 ] m. Monday at Kobison- Jerreail Chapel of the Chimes, Meridian, by Kev. Fred Abncy. K u n a M e t h o d i s t C h u r c h ! Inlcrmeril ivill be in Kuna Cemetery. He was born July 4. mi. in Viola. .Mo. In 1917. 'he moved to K u n a . H e m a r r i e d E v e l y n Bridges May 17, 1938. in Boise. He farmed in (lie Kuna area u n t i l 1057: t h e n worked in construction t h r o u g h o u t t h e Xorlhucst. He retired in 1974. He was a member of the Meridian Lodge No. 47 A F A M : pasl masler of Kuna Lodge No. 79. A F A M : and a member of Operating Engineers Local No. :I70 and Die ,\lnra Orange. Surviving are his wife. K u n a : Iwo sons. Dale. Kuna. and Gary, M o n l Ciairc. C a l i f . : l«'o daughters. Patricia Whitmire P o r t l a n d , and M a r y Lynne Nealis. Boise: a brother. Tom. Bremerton. Wash.: Iwo sisters. Anna Hoskins. Meridian and Florence Moll. K u n a : and eighl grandchildren. Haze/ V. Ho« BOISE - Services for Hazel V. Hall, 75, Nampa Route 3, who died Wednesday in a Nampa nursing home, will be conducted al I p.m. Monday at Summers Funeral Home by Rev. Tom Blackburn. Interment will be in Terrace Lawn. She was born Oct. 24, 1900, in Morton County, Petin., and moved lo Idaho when she was three years old. She lived in Thunder City, near Cascade. She married Charles A. Hall Dec. 10, 1910. in Cascade and they resided in Arlie until 1937, when Ihey moved to Cascade. She moved to Nampa in 1966. Surviving are seven sons, lioberl, Y a k i m a . W a s h . . Thomas, Seattle, Leo, Spokane, Kenneth, Boise. Ward, Riggins, Milton, Macon. Ga., and Forest. Fort Bcnning, G a . ; five d a u g h t e r s , Norma Tyson. Caldwell, Georgia Clegg' and Frances Ward, both of Nampa, Charlotte Thornton. Boise, and Maxine Hallol. Council; Iwo sisters, M a r y Bean and Ruth Allen, both Pullman, Wash.; two brothers, Howard and Scott Williams, both Hinehursl; 49 grandchildren; and 39 great- grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a brother, John; a sister. Flo Belley: and a son. Charles Warren Hail, killed during World War II in France. Virginia McKay U.S. agrees to hand over corporate bribe evidence WASHINGTON u p n Under heavy pressure from Japan, the United Stales has announced il eventually will d e l i v e r to f o r e i g n c o u n t r i e s evidence of bribes given by U.S. corporations lo foreign officials. Deputy Secretary of Stale i f o b o r l I n g c r s o l l ' a l s o said Friday the United Slales is proposing a miilli-nalion pad. under U.N. auspices, lo regulate agents' fees and pursue and punish businessmen who give bribes anil officials who take them. "I wish In stale for (he record t h a t grievous damage has been Fed policies muffle market boom NEW YORK (UP!) -- Prices Standard t Poor's snn.eincic Kharoc rimim chomi,, f-TM ( ,» -_J ; . .·-,..-_. done 10 the foreign relations of .the United Slales by recent disclosures of unsubsiantialed a l l e g a t i o n s against foreign o f f i c i a l s . " I h e f o r m e r a m - bassador In Tokyo told a sub- c o m m i t t e e O f ||, P i j o i r l | Economic Committee. Slung by reports Lockheed paid $B million in bribes in Tokyo, the Japanese government has pressed for evidence developed by the Senate sub- c o m m i t t e e nn m u l t i n a t i o n a l corporations and Ihe Sccurilv and Exchange Commission. ' I n g c r s o l l said Die U n i t e d Slales would m a k e n a m e s available In foreign governments after U.S. law enforce- inenl agencies completed Iheir investigations. "Thai could lake another six m o n t h s or more." said Sen W i l l i a m IVoxmire. D-Wis who chaired llie hearing. Inpersnll agreed. Inuersoll said foreign count r i e s s h o u l d m a k e s p e c i f i c n-oiiosls through t h e Stale D c p n r l m e n t . w h i c h would ar- · · v i , , u i i r i n , u m c n would ar- ·" l l l j i n 1 ' (l "t oromcr. jai "nge for ||, C Justice Depart- w ""s. Saratoga. C a l i f : ai mm! lo forward information lo wandfhildren. He was pr the law enforcement agencies of oilier governments. Eslie Dewey Walls N A M P A - Funeral Services for Fslie Dewey Walls. 5-t. of 808 Arrowhead Drive. Nampa, who d i e d al a N a m p a hospital Thursday following an extended illness, will be conducted al 2 p.m. M o n d a y at Ihe Alsip Funeral Chapel with Dr. James 0. York Sr.. paslor of Ihe Nampa First Christian Church, officiating. Interment will be in ( h e G o l d e n R a l e N a l i o n a l Omeleryal San Bruno. C a l i f , al Hi a.m. Tuesday. Mr. Walls was born April 24. 1921. al Nampa where he was reared and attended schools. In 1939 he enlisted in Ihe U.S Navv and graduated w i l h Ihe class of 1945 al Annapolis. Md. lie resigned from the U.S. Navy in 1954 a s a l l . junior grade. He was married to Nina Struve Dec. 30. 19M They resided in the Bay Area near San Francisco. Calif, until moving to Nampa in t%7 where they have since marie (heir home For many years afler his lour of duty w-jfh ihc U.S. Navy lie was active as an accountant. Survivors include his wife Mrs. Nina Walls. Nampa: one son. Philip Brown. Fremont. Calif.: one daughter. Mrs Leah liar Thompkins. Florida- his mother. Mrs. Vera Wells. * a n P a - one brother. James B. and four -- ,-.-eccded m death by his f a t h e r , one daughter ar.d Iwo sons. KUNA -- Services for Virginia McKay, 55, K u n a , who died Thursday at a Nampa nursing home, ivill be conducted at It a.m. Monday at the K u n a First Ward Chapel, Church of Jesus Chrisl of Latter-day Saints, by Bishop N o r m a n E. Law : . Interment will be al (he Kuna Cemetery. She was born May 11, 1920, at Portland, Ore., and laler moved with her family lo the Blackfoot area, where she was reared and educated. She then attended the Weiser Institute. She lived at Weiser. Blackfool and Nampa. She married Charles E. McKay in August 1950, in Boise. The.v lived in Nampa until 1958, when they moved to Kuna, where she had since resided. She worked at Ihc House of Fong Cafe for several years and later al Mercy Medical Center. She was a member of the Kuna First Ward. Surviving are her husband, Kuna: two sons. Terry B., Kuna, and Charles E. Jr., Boise; three daughters, Ellen Dora Ramirez and Dorothy Grace'Caudill, both of Boise, and Julie Rose McKay. attending Idaho Slate University at Pocatello; a brother, William C. Kehoe and a sister. Rosemary Humphrey, both of I d a h o Falls: eight grandchildren : and several nieces and nephews. One brother preceded her in death. Friends may call al Flahiff Funeral Chapel of Nampa until 9 p.m. Sunday and al the church from 10 a.m. until time of services Monday. William Ginapp PARMA -- Graveside services for William Ginapp, 88, Parma, who died Friday in a Nyssa hospital, will be conducted al 2 p.m. Monday at Roswell Cemetery, by Rev. Victor ShuKze. Trinity Lutheran Church. Nyssa. He was born July 21, 1887, in Brady. Neb. He married Edna Moon in Buhl in 1913. He worked most of his life in Alaska and Washington as a bulcher. He retired in 1953 and moved lo California, where he lived until m o v i n g to Parma in 1966. Surviving are a daughter Mrs. Don Anrfrus. Parma- a brother. Albert Ginapp and a sister. Lucille Newell, both of North Plane. Neb.; four grandchildren: and five great- grandchildren. Friends may call Monday from 9 a.m. until noon at the chapel in Nyssa. r NEW YORK (UPI) - Prices cjosed irregularly lower (his in the slowest trading of In* year on the New York Stock Exchange as investors, con- fijsed by Ihc Federal Reserve Board's tighter monetary policies, retreated lo Die sidelines. lUncerlainty increased lale in the week when Ihe clouds ceyering the nation's money supply .picture failed lo lift. T|iere were Indications, however, Ihe board was acting rapidly, bul in .'mail steps, lo PCevent a robust infanl economic; ! recovery ' rom I" 5 '"? ' ls balance. · Dow Jones Industrial af erag«, out ol step with the resl ofth market, managed to gain O.il point to 972.92, little more thn a week after the blue-chip avtrige had challenged the 1,000 level. Standard 4 Poor's 500-slock index fell 0.60 point to 99.lt and Ihe NYSE common slock index 0.30 lo 53.05. Declines topped advances, 1,042 to 796, among Ihe 2.053 issues crossing the tape. Myron Helman, vice presidenl of Shields Model Roland, said "on a near-!o intermediate-term basis, the market has peaked." He noted the Dow u t i l i t y .average, which generally leads market turns, has slipped recently. .As a result, Helman said he fell the industrial average would come under pressure. He said he "would expect ihe Dow industrials logo no lower than 890 in Ihe near future before gaining some strength," Volume totaled 120,542,710 shares, down sharply from the 161,737,900 traded last week, the second busiest week on record. Turnover during the same week a year ago totaled 130,010,110 shares, This week's volume, which averaged 24.1 million shares daily, was Ihe slowest in a full week since t!4,6J5,390 were traded the week ended Dec. 19 1975, just prbr lo the Christmas holidays. The average daily volume for the first two months of [his year has been more than 30 million shares. The slowdown in the trading was evidence the institutions had invested as much money as they're going lo for a lime being, lhal any "new" money was coming from public speculators and that Wall Street was entranced hy the Fed's apparent credit tightening. It mattered little to professional traders thai the government reported increases in factory orders, durable goods orders and nondurable goods orders; lhal Detroit's automakers registered sizable sales gains; that wholesale prices fell and unemployment declined for the fourth consecutive monlh The fact that Ihe economic recovery would be robust had been discounted during January and February, when the Dow- average rose nearly 150 points in the heaviest trading in ihe 184- year history of the NYSE. Come In And Look Around! We have a FEW ROOMS AVAILABLE with more to be remodeled in the near future. VALLEY PLAZA RETIREMENT CENTER . 1615-athSt.S., Nampa- Phone 467-1551 Increasingly Preferred More families select Hillcrest Memorial Gardens and Mausoleum for complete memorial facilities located in a peaceful and secluded setting of natural beauty. HIILCREST Memorial Gardens ROUTE 8 KARCHER RD CALOWELL 8360S Telephone: 459.4949

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 10,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free