Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on September 15, 1987 · Page 2
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 2

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 15, 1987
Page 2
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2 -TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, •THE UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL WEATHER Extended forecast Thursday through Saturday — warming . areas, highs 60s and 70s. laws upper 40s to 50s. Coastal valleys, highs 70s to 90s. Lows mid-40s and 50s. Interior valleys, highs 90s to around 100. Lows in the 50s and 60s. Mountain resorts, highs upper 60s to low 80s. Lows 30s to lower 50s. State forecast Central California can expect sunny days and mostly clear nights with above normal temperatures Thursday through Saturday. Coastal areas, highs 60s and 70s. Lows 50s. Coastal valleys, highs 70s to 90s. Lows upper 40s and 50s. Interior valleys, highs 90s to around 100. Lows 50s and 60s. Mountain resorts, highs 70s and 80s. Lows 30s to lower 50s. Southern California can expect night and morning low clouds with local fog, otherwise fair and continued cool through Saturday. Beaches, highs mid-60s at the beaches to the mid-70s. Overnight lows mid-50s through lower 60s. Valleys, highs in the 70s to lower 80s inland valleys. Overnight lows in the 50s to the lower 60s. State summary At dawn this morning, most of the coast north of the Santa Barbara Channel was covered by low clouds and fog. Elsewhere, skies were clear. High temperatures Monday afternoon ranged from 101 at Death Valley and the town of Habitat near the Salton Sea, to 69 at Arcata on the north coast. Overnight the coldest spot in the state was at Truckee in the Sierra Nevada where the mercury fell to 31. National summary Thunderstorms ranged from Texas into the Midwest today after being blamed for a death and several injuries in the Kansas City, Mo., area. Thunderstorms rumbled through the Red River area separating Oklahoma from Texas, although heavy rain diminished. A drenching rainfall had set off flash flood watches overnight in sections of northern Texas. Thunderstorms also were scattered across southwest Texas, northeast Missouri, west central Illinois and Nebraska. Showers dotted the Northwest and dense fog was widespread early today over eastern South Dakota. Skies were clear to partly cloudy over most of the northern Plains, northern Rockies, Southwest and East The Kansas City Power ft Light Co. said more than 50,000 customers lost power because of the storm. Temperatures Thin L.A. crowd greets pope T»mp»r«turtt « lijdleit* privlou* day* ^•••uitEDT. _ M U Are OM 78 48 COV 76 49 .08 Or CMrMon,8.C. Cdunfcw.Ohto ConortJlH. DrtM-Ft Worth DtyMn MuH) Fvgo Qny»boro,N.C. Hertford L^^MU nvPWH Honolulu HouMon g .10 iMOMOTRMV Junofju VtOM UM» Rook LMArMlH Lubbo* 73 78 NowYoetiCty "-— OkWnrnCKy Orrata 83 80 81 81 .08 70 84 .02 72 84 at La* SM JUM.P.R 91 77 78 _ 88 81 .11 ._.,,,...... 80 82 RaSdCty 87 88 84 43 Or 86 84 dr 78 68 dr 90 71 .01 m 73 61 ody 88 78 coy 73 82 Ody 70 88 Oft 90 78 m 87 43 dr j^M...^ _ 81 80 M ody ShPWipoft 96 78 fn Stow Fib 73 68 m apokm 77 47 .01 dr SyraeuM 72 48 dr Tarn?** Pnbo 92 73 ody 82 88 .83 Ody 89 90 Ody 80 72 .01 ody 87 67 ody 88 89 .06 Ody 73 49 Ody 93 80 ,.•...— TtfnMnttufii ExtravnM Mondty-IM * MCAUEN T(B« — TuMdiy morning — 26 * GUNNISON Colo. inn*r8i Pneg TOfMM TIMOT TutM WHMn0k)n.D.C. VMkM-Bm 9°J fi September Average Temperatures K*wY«kC»y,ltY.(J14fl} ft* fft* **' ChMteMon.S.C.pIL) 83" 71° 5.1' fth.V»Jty,CAlJF.<17»ft} 1W73- 1 ftST 8Mttt» l WASH.(125fl) 67° S2° 1.7* 8.L,aJy,UTAH(4^0ri) »> m WT LoutovM«.KY.(52SfL) 80° 61° 2.7" Chicago, U_ (828ft) 73" 5T 4.1* NMhvil»,TENN. (546ft.) 82° 62° 34' HoMufc,HWM(*«4 W 74' W DodpCfty,KAN.(2,504ft) 82° 56" 1.8T SOURCES: Nation* Ooowife » Mirapiuric AdrrMMnltan. Worfd WMltwr Quid*. St**U Abstract of ttwU.3. C 1987 MatooOly.MEX (7,575 ft.) 74* 53* ST VlMiM, AUSTRIA (686 ft) 68" 53° IT V«i*»,ITALY{3ft.) 75" 61 • 2.3" Pirit, FRANCE (246 IL) 70" 53° if Wm, EGYPT (Still) ^ WW'OCT tlm, PERU (304 ft) 68" 57° 0.3* InfoGraphict NORTH AMERICA SYNDICATE. INC. MARKET Rally ends NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market was lower in moderate trading early today, apparently ending a rally that began last week, pres- sijred by renewed weakness in the dollar and bond prices. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was down 23.45 points at 2489.59 by noon EOT. Declining issues outnumbered advances by about 5-to-2 on die New York Stock Exchange, with 1,008 issues declining, 393 advancing and 409 unchanged. Volume on the Big Board totaled 73.88 million shares, down from 87.87 million in morning trading on Monday. Among actively traded issues on the NYSE, Foster Wheeler had declined K to 22% . A group of companies led by New York investor Asher Edelman said it may consider seeking control of the engineering concern. IBM had dropped 2 to 160, Manufacturers Hanover was unchanged at 40, Newmont Mining had soared 5% to 100% , Exxon was down Vi at 46% and AT&T had eased'/. to 32'/«. The NYSE's composite index of all its listed common slocks had fallen 1.65 to 178.89. At the American Stock Exchange, the market value index was down 1.33 at 353.86. t * LOS ANGELES (AP) — The biggest force of city police ever assembled joined smaller-than- predicted crowds today as Pope John Paul n toured the city and attended a prayer service amid security so tight that manhole covers were sealed. The 40-minute motorcade to the service at St Vibiana's Cathedral began at 10:40 a.m., 10 minutes late. Many spectators yelled "Viva El Papa" as the pope passed, but protesters lifted banners reading, "Depart From Roman Catholicism" and The pope is not the messenger of .peace, but the tool of Satan." A brief melee broke out after the pope passed Western Avenue at 18th Street when supporters ripped down a large protest banner, but police quickly quashed the brawl. One woman was arrested after challenging another woman to a fight in "3 87 78 .12 Ody 81 83 .19 oft 88 82 .42 m 71 50 m 90 83 ody 93 71 ody 82 68 oft over the best viewing space, police Sgt Sterling Gordon. As the pope rolled along under hazy skies and temperatures in the 70s, predicted gridlock failed to materialize downtown despite street and freeway off-ramp closures along the 7.1-mile route. "There were lighter than normal traffic conditions," said California Highway Patrol Officer Ernie Garcia. "There was no difference due to the closures." Police spokesman Cmdr. William Booth said 500,000 to 700,000 people lined the parade route as the pope's left Los Angeles International Airport and began his visit to thenationVlargestRomanCatholic archdiocese. The archdiocese said earlier that up to 2 million might show up, but at some locations along the parade route police and vendors outnumbered crowds. Pope John Paul II Department of Water and Power workers lifted manhole covers for demolition experts, then sealed them until after the motorcade. "They're checking every manhole cover along the 7-mile route, looking for bombs and whatever,"^ said police Officer Rocky Sherwood. "The pope is the No. 1 assas-a sination target in the world." 3 Police Chief Daryl Gates com-a pared the scene to the 1984 Summer * Olympics in a 4:30 a.m. briefing to 1,500 of the "the world's finest officers" at Dodger Stadium, the^ largest roll call in Police Depart-»<j ment history. .?<» "Be friendly with the crowd, buttf your mission is to protect the pope," £, the chief said, reminding his troops^ of the excellent reputation they.-) earned during the Olympics. "People would be watching alL^ over the world and the world would, 3 see the best department in the;world," Gates said. <J The day was clear and balmy. At 8:30 a.m., the thermometer stood at, : , 65 degrees; forecasters said it 5 would be in the upper 70s during the, :; , midmorning parade. > Settlement reached on pot overflights <\ By PETER PAGE Journal Staff Writer Marijuana-hunting law men and residents of rural counties troubled by aggressive searches for the illegal plants have reached a settlement. Representatives of the Civil Liberties Monitoring Project, based in Miranda, Humboldt County, and the Campaign Against Marijuana Planting have agreed to restrictions on helicopter flights and entry onto private property without a warrant The preliminary agreement, approved a federal judge in San Jose Monday, will be made final in December, according to Ron Sino- way, attorney for rural residents 1 complaining about CAMP intrusions. The consent decree contains all the restrictions imposed by a preliminary injuction won by the plaintiffs in 1984, but restricts a court- appointed monitor to the role of hearing officer, rather than active observer of CAMP training and operations, according to Sinoway. "The government, after five years of saying they cannot live -Police Log Pipe bombs found at pot raid site Campaign Against Marijuana Planting (CAMP) agents seized over a ton of marijuana at 12 Mendocino County garden sites and booked a Whitehorn man for possession of five pipe bombs Monday, the Sheriffs Office said. Gerrold Maniaci, 27, was allegedly found by CAMP raiders at itehom garden site in possession of five pipe bombs and with the makings for four more. The bombs were seized along with 134 marijuana plants weighing in at 402 pounds. Maniaci was booked for possession for sale of marijuana and methamphetamine, possession of destructive devices and stolen property, as well as child endangerment. CAMP raided 12 garden sites Monday, six at Cahto Peak near Laytonville and six at Whitehorn just north of the Humboldt County line. Maniaci was the only arrest. Logging truck vandalized Vandals put sand into the engine of a logging truck on Masonite Road Monday night, the Sheriffs Office said. There are no suspects. with these restrictions, now is saying they will agree to settle rather than go to trial and lose," Sinoway said. The agreement imposes a 500-foot "bubble" above people, vehicles, and structures, beneath which CAMP helicopters cannot descend. CAMP personnel are prohibited from entering the houses and yards of citizens without consent or a warrant. Beginning next year, the court- appointed monitor, who oversaw CAMP compliance with the earlier induction, will only hear complaints of violations of the settlement The monitor will make factual findings, but legal issues will be. : decidcu r- a judge, Sinoway said. Sinoway said the CAMP leadership has "turned around" regarding]; civil rights issues. " "They have accepted the fact that they arc going to live within the law, -, respect people's civil rights, and I? still get as much marijuana as they-' can, he said. "We can pretty much do what we need to do," agreed Assistant U.S. Attorney John Pcnrose. He said there had been no civil rights violations, but added the government compromised to "save the , taxpayers a couple of million dot- 1 lars" that a trial would cost. Bank loss first since depression WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. banking industry lost $10.6 billion in the second quarter of this year, the first quarterly loss reported since the Depression. Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Chairman L. William Seidman called the loss "clearly the worst quarter in the history of the industry since the FDIC began operating in 1934." He attributed the loss to the $21.2 billion loss reserve set aside by the biggest money center banks in anticipation of problems collecting huge Third World debts. For the first six months of the year, banks showed a $5.3 billion loss. The loss for the first half was: cut by a record-high profit of $5.3' billion in the first quarter. *' Seidman said he expected bank, earnings to rebound in the second' half, and he predicted the industry; would show a profit for the year of» between $4.5 billion to $6 billion. 1 ^ Seidman said the loss for the sec-' ond quarter was a little higher than he had expected. He said he 1 * believed banks, setting aside** reserves for a broad range of asset*in addition to foreign loans, said' "this is going to be a bad quarter and' let's get it behind us." - • " v - Offshore mobile oil-drilling rigs Utilization Of mobile offshore oil- drilling units In the GuK of Mexico is at 48.1 percent, compared to 25.4 percent in 1986. The utilization of European rigs is down slightly; while worldwide utilization has increased about 6 percent from 1986. UTILIZATION RATE OF OFFSHORE MOBILE OIL-DRILLING RIGS In percent: AUG. 1986 AUG. 1987 GULF Of MEXICO 25.4% 61.1% EUROPEAN/IEPfTERRANEAN Not*: Rates are tor the tint week in Auaust MEDICAL WEIGHT MANAGEMENT GEORGE F. HOFFMAN, M.D. MEDICAL PRACTICE LIMITED TO OBESITY AND ASSOCIATED DISEASES Balanced Deficit Dieting, Injection Programs, Oral Programs. Protein Sparing Fastddected u«s only) STRICT MEDICAL SUPERVISION Complete intake Physical Exams, Comprehensive Laboratory, Blood Chemistries & EKG Daily, Weekly, Monthly Follow-ups MAINTENANCE FOLLOW-UP ON ALL PROGRAMS 750 So. Dora St., Ukiah 462-9424 MBE SOFTWARE 12% OFF ALL EDUCATIONAL SOFTWARE & VIDEOS - free catalog - MBE SOFTWARE , MENDOCINO COAST WOMEN'S HEALTH CENTER ,EN'S HEALTH CENTER IS SEEING PATIENTS IN WILLITS AT 86 MAD RONE PROFESSIONAL 'GROUP EVERY MONDAY. BEGINNING MONDAY, SEPT. 14, AN OBSTETRICIAN/ GYNECOLOGIST AND A NURSE-MIDWIFE WILL BE AVAILABLE FOR OBSTETRIC, GYNECOLOGICAL AND FAMILY PLANNING SERVICES. FOR APPOINTMENT CALL FORT BRAGG OFFICE 9644259. Did your investment portfolio keep pace with PACE? # GILBERT SECURITY Serving Lake County for 13 years, now serving the Ukiah area with nightly patrol checks for private residences, Commercial and Industrial property and guards for any occasion. • Radio/Phone Dispatched • References Available Upon Request • For Free Estimates CA117074634794 GILBERT SECURITY AMERICAN CAPITAL PACE FUND $102,696 1 BONNIE GILBERT Owner P.O. BOX 644 Lucerne, Cg. 95458 U2.M7 HUM !MM- U.M- U.M- 4MM- II I I HIM Mil] , .1 I II 1 Valut of »hir«t acquired through reinvestment ot • dividends from Income. I Value of iheres accepted a* capital gains distributions. I Value ot Mures Initially acquired. 10,000 Invested In American Capital Pace Fund on July 1,1977 grew to $102,696 on June 30,1987. Positioned to seek long-term growth opportunities from common stocks, American Capital Pace Fund is managed by American Capital Asset Management with six decades of investment experience and more than $18 billion in assets under management. See how American Capital Pace Fund can fit into your investment picture. This chart covers the period from July 1, 1977 to June 30,1987. The period shown was one of fluctuating, but generally rising, common stock prices. The Fund's average compound annual return of 26% varied during the period. The results shown should not be considered as a representation of the dividend income or capital gain or loss which may be made by the Fund today. The Fund has increased substantially in size over the last 10 years and its investments are now primarily in common stocks of large capitalized companies rather than emerging growth securities. During periods ordeclining equity securities prices, Fund shares may also decline. These figures update page 12 of the Fund's prospectus. ^Illustration of an assumed Investment of» 10,000 In shares ot American Capital Pacf Fund, Inc. Dividends Reinvested and Capital Gains Distributions Accepted In Shafts. First Affltfated Securities, Inc, A SUBSIDIARY OF BEKHOR INTERNATIONAL GROUP, INC Informal Discussion Group on Mutual Funds in our office Wed. Sept. 16, 5:30-6:30 pm. Ted Prescott Mary Tanner 216 W. Perkins St., Ukiuh phone4t2-7fttt

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