Anna Mabtl Pope CALDWELL - Services tor Anna Mabel Rape 92 2814 s Indiana, Caldwell, who Wednesday in . CaldweH hospital, were conducted today at 2 p.m. a! (he Daknn Funeral Chapel, Caldwell, officiated bv Rev. Ken Simunds First Methodist Church. Interment followed at Canyon Hill Cemetery. She was born Feb. 15, ig$| j n Luray, Clark County, Mo They lived in north Idaho and she attended school Iherc. She came to the Caldwell area in 1906 and married L.W. Papc in 1909 They lived in CaMwel). He died in 1955. She was a member of the First Methodist Church of'Caldwell Surviving are two nephews Â· Ernest Pape, Caldwell. and Henry Pape, Twin Falls; and ; one niece, Uretla Holway Jr., Massachusetts. She ' was Â· preceded in death by three half, brothers, and one half-sister. ; and one full-brother. Veima Â£. Baskelt PAYETTE - Services for Velraa E. Basket!, 67. Payelle, Â· formerly of Caldwell, who died Wednesday in a Payette nursing ; home, will be conducted at 2:30 p.m. Saturday at the Shaffer- Â· Jensen Funeral Chapel, Payette, by Rev. Ralph ' Lawrence, United Methodist Church. Interment will be in Â· Koscdalu Memorial Gardens. She was born Dec. 27, 1908, in N'ezperce and was reared in Â· northern Idaho. She married : ileischel Basket! June 10, 1928, ; in Nezperce. They lived there until 19-tl. when they moved to Caldwell for a year. She moved to Payette in 19-13. Break-in guilt denied I SAN JOSE l U P I ) - Henry ;Scherling. an unemployed ;clcctrician, pleaded innocent .Tuesday to four counts of Burglary involving political targets. i Scherling. 47, of Coeur 'd'Alene. Idaho, has admitted Scconi'pariying' former Santa Clara County sheriff's deputy Jerome Ducote on a series of political break-ins during the late 1960s. However, Scherling has said that he thought Ducote was acting on behalf of the FBI or other police agencies when the burglaries occurred between November. 1966 and February, 1968. Scherling was arraigned before Superior Court Judge Bruce Allen, who set the suspect's trail for May 3 A pre- t'rail hearing will be held April W. ' Ducote stands trial in Superior Court March 22 on 22 counts of receiving stolen property, and grand thefts. Â· Scherling. however, moved to Idaho in July, 1969, within three years of the four burglaries he is charged with. Therefore, the statute of limitations didn't Expire in his case. ; Scherling has said that he accompanied Ducote on break- ins between Nov. 1956 and Feb. \% at the San Jose Peace Center; the Concerned Citizens of Palo Alto, an antiwar group; and two leftwing activists. Coins boost price of log COEUR d'ALENE, Wash. (UPD -- Cedar prices are rising tat $1,100 (or a four foot log is a hit much. ! Actually the value of Terry Cooper's cedar was not in the wood, but in the stash of rare coins he found in the center core of the rotting log. The apprentice millwright found Indian head pennies dating back to 1880. as well as a fist full of old, rare quarters and itollars when he checked to see why a log conveyor carrying ufasle kept jamming to a slop. ituaries 1 Jury takes day off while Patty mends The Idaho Fret Press The News-Tribune. Friday, March 12,1976 -17 Vital statistics Roberf F. Crass NAMPA - Mass of the Resurrection for Robert F Grass. C7. 204 West Dewey Ave who died Wednesday at his home, will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Saturday at St. Paul's Catholic Church, by Rev. Paul J Flynn. S.M. Rosary will be recited at 8 tonight at Flahiff Funeral Chapel of Nampa. Interment will be at Ml. Calvary Cemetery. _ He was born May 24. 1908. at N'ampa, where he was reared and educated. He married Rose Calzacorla July 8. 1936, at Nampa. He worked in the shipyards in Portland, Ore., from 1942 to 1944. He then managed a cafe in Caldwell for Ed Graves from 1945 to 19-17, at which time he purchased the Town Talk Cafe in Nampa and managed it for 15 years. He was a member of the Nampa Elks Lodge No. 1389 B.P.O.E. Surviving are his wife. Nampa; one daughter. Susan Kay Belyeu. Nampa; and one granddaughter. Sherri Itae Belyeu. Nampa. He was preceded in death by his parents: five brothers, Anthony, George. LeRoy. Allen and Leslie; and one sister, Mary While. Clifta M. Spencer BOISE - Cremation for Clifla M. Spencer. 90. Boise, who died Tuesday in a Nampa musing home, will be conducted a! the Cloverdale Crematorium, with private inurnment at Mount Olive Cemetery. Salt Lake City. She was born Oct. 26. 1885, in Livingston. Munt.. and moved to Bbckfoot in 1910. She married John M. Spencer Sept. 13. 1913. in Sail Lake Cily. They lived in Blackfool until 1943. when they moved to California. In 1971, she moved to Boise. Luis Valencia NAMPA - Graveside services for Luis Valencia, 88, 1716'-: Railroad St.. who died Tuesday in a Caldwell nursing home, were conducted at 2 p.m. today at the Kohlerlawn Cemetery by Rev. Lupe C. Jurez, Spanish Assembly of God Church. Services are under the direction of Flahiff Funeral Chapel, Nampa. He was born May 7. 1887. in Ures. Sonora. Mexico, and moved to the United States in 1890. working in (he mines' of Arizona. He moved to the Nampa area 25years ago, where he worked as a migrant farm laborer. He was a member of the Spanish Assembly of God Church. There will be no cortege and friends should meet at the cemetery. SAN FRANCISCO (UP!) Despite delays caused by Patricia Hearst's attack of influenza, the judge al-her bank robbery' trial hopes lo wind things up next week. U.S. District Judge Oliver J. Carter gave Ihe jury Ihe day off today so the newspaper heiress could recuperate at her suburban jail cell from an ailment diagnosed as "a strain of the flu," But he told Ihe panel of seven women and five men that they could still expect to receive the casesomelimenext Thursday or Friday. In an effort to meet that timetable, Carter ordered attorneys into his chambers today for discussions on the legal guidelines he will give the jury before it starts deliberations. He recessed the trial until Monday after Miss Hearst arrived at Ihe federal cowl- house Thursday running a temperature, suffering from chills and having difficulty with breathing. Chief defense counsel F. Lee Bailey said the defendant would not waive her right lo be present in court during the testimony of Dr. Harry L. Kozol,' a B r i d g e w a t e r . M a s s . , psychiatrist with whom she had a dispute in January. After a U.S. Public Health Service doctor examined Miss Hearst and reported she had an upper respiratory infection. Carter ordered her transported lo a hospital for diagnosis and possible treatment. Wearing a white surgical mask over her face, Miss Hearst was driven to the Public Health Service Hospital in San Francisco for 90 minutes of diagnostic tests. * * * Doctors determined she,had "a strain of Ihe flu," said defense attorney Albert Johnson, who added that there was still some concern about her contacting pneumonia. After the examination, Miss Hearst, sill) wearing a surgical mask, was returned to her cell at San Matco County Jail in suburban Redwood City. Her personal physician, Dr. Robert Regan, was allowed to prescribe Irealm'ent and medication, "We're hopeful her prior delicate condition physically doesn't interfere w i t h her recovery," said Johnson. He said Miss Hearst was "upset" by the delay in the trial. "She wants to gc( it over with." Carter said the prosecution needs another day to complete (he testimony of Kozol and three minor witnesses. Then the defense plans lo spend a day or day and a half on i!s rebuttal, he said,Bailey told reporters his rebuttal witnesses may include Miss Hearst's mother, Catherine, who would testify about the.defendant's background and ahoul a controversial conversation she had with prosecution psychiatric witness Dr. Joel Fort Â· The defense attorney said he may also call Patricia Tobin, an old school chum who talked in jail with Miss Hearst three days a f t e r her capture. The prosecution introduced the tape recorded talk to show the defendant used radical and vulgar language. Carter said closing arguments should begin Wednesday or Thursday and would he followed by about an hour of legal instructions to the jury. He told the jurors they should plan on * * * Bombers poke Hearst retreat REDDING; calif. UPD - A bomb, apparently planted by a terrorist group, exploded Thursday at the Hearst family summer retreat, causing minor damage. Authorities said an apparent defect in the way the explosive device was set prevented a larger explosion which would have caused extensive damage. Shasta County sheriff's deputies found the device in the foundation of a mansion at Wynloon, the 100-square mile m o u n t a i n area owned by Randolph A. Hearst about 60 miles north of this Northern California community. The explosion cracked several small wooden boards in the foundation. Deputies. conducted a five- hour search for the device after being- told that someone telephoned a San Francisco television station and said (he terrorist New World Liberation Front had planted a bomb under one of eight buildings on the grounds. Hearst, president of the San Francisco Examiner, is the father of Patricia Hearst, who is on trial for the Symbionese Liberation Army holdup of a San Francisco bank. Sgt. Harold McDaniel, a sheriff's department bomb ex- pert.said only a smalt portion of the gel-like explosive substance in the device had detonated. He said the explosive could have caused "extensive damage" but an apparent defect in the way it was set prevented the device from working properly. Last month, an ornate guest cottage at the Hearst Castle at San Simeon on the Central California coast was blasted by a bomb which caused an estimated $i million worth of damage. The incident occurred shortly after a tour group left the building. The discovery of the bomb at the summer retreat was made about .six hours after the explosion, deputies said. The estate is inhabited only by caretakers, and none reported hearing the blast. No one is allowed on the grounds without permission from the Hearst family. The mansion where the explosion occurred is the largest of three Bavarian-style residences on the grounds, which also contains two swimming pools and tennis courts. II is situated about eight miles from the nearest gate to the grounds in a wooded area. deliberating through the weekend. After the recess Thursday, Bailey made another vain attempt to gel the "speech analysis" of psychologist Margaret Singer admitted as evidence. Dr. Singer testified with the jury absent that she had further information to substantiate her views that Miss Hearst was using someone else's words in Symbionese Liberation Army Utpe recordings and the "Tani'a Diary." Hut Carter ruled, as he had previously, that speech analysis lias not been shown to have sufficient scientific reliability to he admitted as evidence iii a criminal trial Dr.K chides critics BOSTON ( U P D - In a thinly veiled attack on Ronald Reagan and Henry Jackson, Secretary of Slate Henry Kissinger has warned presidential politics could turn a time of "national renewal" into a period of "sterile recrimination." "This can be a time of national renewal -- when Americans freely renegotiate their social compact," Kissinger said Thursday. "Or if the quest for short-term political gain prevails over all other considerations, it can be a period of misleading oversimplification, further divisivcncss and sterile recrimination." He did not mention names in an address before the Boston World Affairs Council, but it was known in the Stale Department (hat Kissinger has forcefully expressed resentment against Reagan and Jackson criticism of U.S. efforts toward detente with the Soviet Union Both Reagan and Jackson quickly responded. "Now 1 have Ford and Kissinger to run againsl,"Rea- gan said in Illinois. "If our foreign policy can be ruined by telling people the truth about it, then it can't be much of a foreign policy." Speaking in Washington, D.C., Jackson said, "I think he ... has laid the groundwork for the kind of potential partisanship which is not good for the country." Kissinger called for "national cohesion and a return to the awareness that in foreign policy -we are all engaged in a common national endeavor." "The world watches with amazement how America seems bent on eroding its influence and destroying its achievements in world affairs through an orgy of recrimination," said Kissinger after receiving the Christian A. Herter Memorial Award. He did not limit his comments to Reagan and Jackson, both considered conservatives, but also took a swipe at liberals who have called for defense budget cuts. Conservatives oppose arms control talks while liberals oppose "American resistance to Soviet adventurism," said Kissinger. M I R T H S MEALY - A girl, born March 10 to Tim and Donna Healy. Caldwell. at Caldwell Memorial Hospital. PANNELL - A girl, born March 10 to Dennis and Marlene Pannell, Caldwell, at Caldwell Memorial Hospital. HOKOM- A boy. born March 10 to John and Peggy Hokom. Caldwell, at Caldwell Memorial Hospital. PEARSON - A girl, born March 10 to Paul and Brenda Pearson, Hotnedale,Â«l Cildwell Memorial Hospital. Til Kill TACKS MASKIM). P a t r i c i a Hearst, miter. ;ind Deputy I'.S. Marshal Janio .ILiuincz are accompanied by an unidentified niLiii as they leave Hie t'.S. Public Health Srrvicc llns)iil;il in San Francisco where Miss llcaisl was examined and treated for Iht flu Thursday. U.S. District Court Judge Oliver Carter previously had recessed the Hearst (rial until Monday, at the earliest, because of t h r defendant's illness. l'P! Photo) 15 splash across Rio in Mexican jail break EAGLE PASS, Tex. (DPI) -Kara Kristine Jorgenson, 23, swam for her life through the murky current of the Rio Granite. Around her she rould hear the 15 other escapees from a Mexican jail splashing toward the freedom of the American border. "1 was running behind some guy named Dale." Miss Jorgen- stin of Georgetown, Colo., said of a fellow escapee later identified as Dale Chenowelh, 29, of Moss, Te.\. "We hit the river together and helped gel each other across in (he dark. "When I ran out of the cell I must have grabbed my purse. It's a big, leather purse and when I was in the water it started pulling me down. It almost drowned me, but I've still got it." "We could hear other people swimming around us. but some of them started drowning so they turned around and crawled across on the railroad trestles. Dale and I got to the (U.S. I bank at the same lime and kept grabbing bushes trying to pull 'Hot' trash turns up BEATTY. Nev. l U P I ) Scores of radioactive items, illegally taken from a nearby nucleardumpsite, were found in homes and businesses in the town of Beatty, Ncv., by federal and slate investigators. The "hot" material included tools, compasses, clocks, dials, electrical motors and paneling. They were relumed to the disposal area. "Right now we have found a helluva lot of stuff that has come off the burial site." Roger Trnunday. director of the Ncveda Human Resources Department, said Thursday. "Vcrv little of it is highly radioactive in any sense and there is no known health hazard." The Nuclear Engineering Co.. of Louisville. Ky.. operator of the dump site, had its license suspended after it was learned the wastes were missing. The radioactive material arrived from nuclear power plants, hospitals and other facilities in giant drums which are supposed to be buried in the desert. But Trounday said employes opened some containers and took the material off of the site. ourselves out. "Finally 1 got out and pulled him out. Then we just sat on the bank for a few minutes, and then started walking toward townj; Miss Jorgenson, who had been held five weeks on marijuana charges, and 15 other imprisoned Americans escaped from the jail at Piedras Negras, Mexico early Thursday with the help of two hooded men armed with sawed-off shotguns. She said she did not know about the break until it happened, and still didn't know the! identities of the hooded men. \ She and five other Americans'.' were being held by Eagle Pas^ sheriff's officers until it could btj determined if they were wanted-? anywhere in the United States^! An office spokesman said if n(Â£* U.S. warrants were outstanding;* the escapees would be set free?) She said she had no advance knowledge of the jailbreak. j "Some guys just came in and yelledstick 'emup,"shesaid. "I couldn't see them from where 1 was, but I could hear all sorts of commotion and people rolling around on the floor. "A guy wearing a hood came back and opened the cell. All of a sudden it was just like the 'C-reat Escape.'" Livestock, produce LOOK TUB CANDIDATE In IKr mixtS before voting Hint's Ihe advke uf Or. Benjamin Ichlnose, * Son Franckco orlliodMillnt. The toothy grin ot Jimmy Carter, former governor el GeorKli, Â·" Â«Â«eÂ» In Mi race for the Democratic preiUefilial nomhuiion, according lÂ« the khinme. President Ford Is also "a very fortunate man, moiithwhe, lo get where he h." "A person who takes care of Mi teeth hi more likely to be able lo take care of the nation," sayi Ithlnose In a word of advice aimed at Ihe yoong.ilers who don't like lo wear braces but may someday want lo be pmkfent. (UPI Photo) JOLIET. 111. ( U P I ) - Livestock: Cattle sales insufficient to establish market. DORS 900; trade active; barrows and gills 1.00 higher; No 1-3 200-240 Ib 47.5048.00; No 1-3 240-270 Ib 46.50-47.50. Friday's estimated receipts: c a l l l e 1.000: hngs 1,000. OMAHA (UP1) - Livestock: lings 3.300; butchers 75-1.50 higher' No 1-3 130-230 Ib 47.50-58.00; No 2-3 250-260 Ih 47.00-47.50, some near 250 Ib 48.00; 260-280 Ib 46.25-47.00. occasionally 47.50; 280-300 Ib in small supply scattered lots No 2-4 280- :i30 Ib 45.0045.50; a few 330-390 Ib 44.2545.00; sows 50-1.00 higher: 325-600 Ib 42.5042.75, some 400 Ib 43.00. Cattle and calves 800; a few loads slaughter steers and heifers mostly steady, instances 25 lower on steers; imvi steady; choice 975-1150 Ib steers 35.5035.00; good and low choice 34.00-3.V50: choice heifers 900-1025 Ib 34.25-35.50; good and low choice 31.00-34.25; utility and commercial cows 27.00-30.00: ranncr and culler 21.50-27.00. Sheep none. Friday's estimates: Callle and calves 1.800. hogs 3,000, sheep none. I D A H O FALLS. Idaho t U P I ) Potatoes: eastern and southern Idaho, riem.tnd moderate, market steady; Russets. U. S. No. One, 2 in. or 4 oz. min., hundredweight basis, lu Ib. mesh sacks, non size A. 8.00-8.50, few low as 7.50; 50 Ib. carlonb. 80-100 counl. n.50-12.00, mostly 11.50; 100 Ib. sacks, size A, few sales, 8.008.25, non size A, few sales, 7.00-7.25; 10 oz. min., 8.50-8.75; U. S, No. Two's, 4,25-4.50. Onions: Western Idaho and Malheur County, Ore., demand light, market about steady, few orders booked open, prices to be established later. Yellow Spanish, 50 Ib. sacks, U. S. No. One, 3 in. and larger 3 00 few 3.25; 2-i, to 3 in., 2.15-2.60. ' NORTH SALT LAKE, Utah (UPI) Idaho. Utah, eastern Nevada feedlot and range sales Thursday: Trade continued slnw with feedlots holding to higher asking prices or not pricing cattle at all ; offerings rather limited; some sales in Ihe beef 1.00 to ! .50 higher than last week; few sales on live basis slaughter steers and heifers about 50 cents higher than last week, bul volume insufficient for a price test. Slaughter heifers: Good and mostly choice 3s 900-975 Ib. 34.00-35.00. D E N V E R i U P I ) - Grain prices Thursday: No. 1 hard winter wheat 5.25 cwt. No. 2 yellow corn 4.82-4.85 cwt. No. 2 barlev 4.45 cwt. sciav Prices Thui " No ] hard winter wheat 3.35 bu. N'r. 10 prolein wheat .1.35 bu. No. 11 protein wheat 3.35 bu. No. 12 protein wheat 3.5S bu. No. 13 prolein wheat 3.95 bu. No. ! white wheat 3.31 bu. No. 2 barley 5.10 cwl. Arrivals: 10 cars - 8 wheat, 2 barley CHICAGO (UPI) -Bulk selling prices' as reported by USDA: Butter: prices paid delivery to Chicago firm: 93 score 86.50-87.00; 92 score 852585.75; 90 score unest. ch' E6S ed Prices paid to delivery un Prices to retailers (Grade A, in cartons delivered): extra large 60-62-. large 58V 60'?; mediums 504-52.
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