Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on September 17, 1987 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 17, 1987
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

-THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17,1987 THE UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL. OBITUARIES Francis Philip Kester WILLITS — Funeral services will be 2 psn. Friday, Sept 18, at Trinity Holiness Church for Francis Philip Kester, 72, who died Sept 16 at Howard Memorial Hospital. Officiating will be the Rev. Brad Moss. Interment will be in Little Lake Cemeterey, arrangements under the direction of Anker-Lucier Mortuary. Kester was bom Nov. 14, 1914, in Elk Point, S.D. He had made his home in Willits 25 years, moving there from Ukiah. He was an employee of the Redwood Coast Lumber Company for 30 vears. and an active member of the Trinity Holiness Church. Surviving him are his wife, Delia Kester of Willits; one daughter, Shirley A. Bun of Montevtillo, Ala.; two sons, Frank and Larry Kester of Willits; 13 grandchildren and one great grandchild; two brothers, Dutch Kester of Custer, S.D., and Lewis Kester of Sebastopol; two sisters, Mae Grass and Gladys Jeffery of Custer, S.D.; and numerous nieces and nephews. The family prefers memorial contributions be made to Trinity Holiness Church. U.S. fetes 'greatest document' H.L. "Pat" Patterson Funeral services will be 11 a jn. Saturday, Sept 19, at Eversole Mortuary for H.L. "Pat" Patterson who died Sept. 16 in his Ukiah home. Bom in Exeter on Nov. 3,1925, he lived most of his life in Calif omi- a, serving in the U.S. Army in World War n. He came to Mendocino County in 1964 and was a horseshoer here for many years. After his retirement, three years ago, he moved to Ukiah from Fort Bragg. Surviving him are a dear friend, Rae Hampton; four children, Elizabeth Hanson of Laytonville, Michael Patterson of Cloverdale, Rick Patterson of San Diego, and Jill Estes of Potter Valley; two grandchildren, Rhonda and Donald Hanson of Laytonville; three sisters, Garna Kelly of Visalia, Barbara Dysart of Tulare, and Pauline Graves of Hanford; an aunt, 'Rae Hoyle of Ukiah; and numerous nieces and nephews. The family prefers memorial contributions be made to the individual's favorite charity. WEATHER Extended forecast Saturday through Monday: Night and morning coastal fog, otherwise fair through Monday with cooler temperatures inland. Coastal area highs 60s. Lows upper 40s to 50s. Coastal valley mid-70s to mid-80s. Lows mid-40s to 50s. Interior valley highs 80s. Lows 50s and lower 60s. Mountain resort highs mid-60s to 70s. Lows 30s and 40s. State summary It's still summer, officially and generally over California, but touches of below-freezing winter- like weather are being felt over a cprner of the Golden State. Alturas, in the far northeast portion of the state, had a low of 27 degrees early today. It had warmed to 30 by 5 a.m., and the National Weather Service said similar below .freezing readings are predicted in northeastern California tonight. In sharp contrast this morning's overnight low at Redding was 69, as inland areas over most of California continue to have warm days and mild nights. Low clouds and locally dense fog which shrouded the southern and central California coast during the night will move northward along the coast today and tonight, bringing a cooling trend to areas adjacent to the coast. The remainder of the state will continue to have clear skies with little change in temperatures into the weekend . High temperatures Wednesday were from the mid 60s to lower 80s near the coast to 104 at Death Valley. The San Francisco Bay area readings Wednesday were in the warm 80s and lower 90s, but won't be as warm today and Friday because of sea breezes up to 25 miles an hour pushing fog and low clouds into the bay area. National summary Rain was widespread across tr e eastern half of the nation today but broad sections of the West were under fair skies. Rain and thunderstorms were scattered across the eastern Great Lakesjregion to northwest Pennsylvania and from the mid-Atlantic states to southern New England. A line of heavy thunderstorms pushed eastward across Missouri and Illinois. Thunderstorms also rumbled through south-central Texas and were scattered through the Dakotas. Thunderstorms developed on the eastern slopes of the Wyoming and Colorado Rockies, but clear skies prevailed across much of the rest of MARKET Stocks level off NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market drifted in a narrow range today, leveling off after the sharp drop of the past two sessions. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials, down 82.85 points Tuesday and Wednesday, rose 9.30 to 2,539.49 by noontime today on Wall Street. But losers outnumbered gainers by about 7 to 6 in the overall tally of New York Stock Exchange-listed issues, with 624 up, 725 down and 474 unchanged. Analysts said spotty declines in interest rates helped lend the market some support. Brockway Inc. jumped 19'/i to 58% on word that Owens-Illinois was negotiating a deal to acquire the company for $60 a share. Hospital Corp. of America rose '/> to 45 7 /i in active trading. The company, which is selling 104 of its hospitals to Healthtrust Inc., the West Temperatures around the nation at 3 a.m. EDT ranged from 28 degrees at Yellowstone, Wyo., to 86 at Corpus Christi, Texas. Temperatures •y Ttw AMMtaM PTM* Thuradm Temperature* Indicate prevloui day'* high and overnight low to 8 am. EOT. HI La Pre Ollk Afcany,N.Y. Atounu<fqu> Affliwlo Ancnonoo AihavMa Atlanta Atlantic City Auttln Bardmora Blimp Blrmfiflham Bfcman* Bob* Boston BrownavMa Buffalo BurNn0ton.VL Caapar Chartarton.S.C. CharMon.W.Va, Charto«a,N.C. Chayanna Chicago Cincinnati Qavaiand Cdurrfcla&C. ColuirtxM,Ohto Concord.N.H. Ddla>-Ft Worth Dayton Danvar DaaMotnaa DatroH Duhith El Paw Evamvlla Faktaankt Fargo Flantafl Grand Rank* Graaraboro.N.C. Hartford Hatona Honolulu Houfton Indlanapota Jack»on.MlM. Jaduonvlla Junaau KamwCky LMVagaa UtdaRock LwAnoatot Loulavifla Lubbook Mwrphli MlarriBaach MldlanoXMaaaa Mllwaukaa MpkvStPaul NartnMa NawOnaana Naw York City Norfdk,Va. North Plata Oklahoma CHy Omaha Orlando Phlladabhla Phoanta Roxburgh Portland,Malna Portland.0re. Provldanoa Ratatoh RJptdCty Richmond Sacramanto St Louki SaHLakaCty San Antonio SanDlago SanFrancbco San juan.P.R. SI Sta Maria Saattla Shravaport StouxFaUa Spokana Syraouaa Tarrpa-St Ptrtbg Topaka TuoMn Tuba Waihlnglon,D.C. WlchU Wlkaa-Barra 76 56 m 84 56 ody 87 58 ody 56 44 .02 ody 79 84 .08 ody 88 71 off 78 71 m 84 72 .02 ody M 67 JO m 59 39 dr 86 73 ody 73 51 ody 68 35 dr 80 68 m 96 78 ody 74 62 m 75 62 ody 83 41 .11 dr 84 78 .28 ody 84 70 ody 85 70 ody 74 43 .33 dr 73 68 .41 ody 86 67 .31 ody 75 68 .16 Ody 90 71 i ody 83 68 .03 ody 79 48 ody 96 70 ody 83 67 .03 Ody 78 51 .17 ody 71 59 .11 Ody 74 64 .35 m 72 58 m 86 60 ody 87 66 .47 Ody 50 39 ody 80 61 ody 74 39 ody 70 64 .56 m 56 39 .16 dr oa ia coy 80 64 m 60 35 dr 90 78 dr 92 76 .33 ody 79 63 .33 ody 88 72 ody: 92 73 ody 51 47 .18 m 75 60 .02 ody 94 65 ody 87 73 .05 ody 84 65 ody 86 67 .37 ody 87 69 ody 88 73 .04 Ody 86 81 .44 Ody 94 60 ody 70 66 M ody 69 62 .12 m 85 72 .05 Ody 90 77 m 81 69 .12 m 88 72 ody 74 52 ody 88 65 Ody 70 81 .10 ody 96 76 ody 83 69 m 96 73 Ody 76 65 .21 m 78 S3 ody 70 48 Ody 77 82 .17 m 86 69 ody 75 48 .07 dr 74 40 dr 87 69 ody 89 66 dr 87 66 .28 Ody 70 44 dr 94 78 ody 74 64 ody 86 57 ody 88 77 ody 75 58 ody 64 45 ody 89 72 ody 68 57 1.16 ody 66 41 dr 78 60 .01 Ody 92 73 ody 77 62 .02 m 97 68 Ody 88 64 ody 84 72 m 81 60 ody 77 65 .92 m WUmkwtonfal. 11 60 m National Tamparatura Extramaa High Wadna»day...102 at ALICE Taxai ..MCALLEN Tax*. and BLYTHE Call. PHILADELPHIA (AP) — The Constitution, "the single greatest work of government the world has ever seen," is 200 years old today and its hometown has laid on a bell- ringing, flag-waving, star-spangled bicentennial birthday party. "I promise you, the people are in for a terrific, terrific time," said Willard Rouse m, chairman of the organizing We The People 200 committee. This day of superlatives was scheduled to begin with a $35 million, six-hour parade featuring 30 floats, more than 20,000 marchers and 1,500 white doves fluttering skyward. About 750,000 spectators were expected, including President Reagan. Reagan, who led the nation's 68 million U.S. schoolchildren Wednesday in a televised .Pledge of Allegiance, was scheduled to address the nation and ring the Centennial Bell atop Independence Hall. Also beginning was a four-day picnic along the Delaware River for about 1 million people. This afternoon, former U.S. Chief Justice Warren Burger was to _ ring the Centennial bell, cast from COUPICM rOVGrSQS Revolutionary and Civil war can- . . non and modeled on the long-silent 01311 DGrS - 3QBII1 Liberty Bell. r ° His signal at 4 p.m., the hour the Constitution was signed 200 years ago, will trigger 200 seconds of bell-ringing around the globe for the world s oldest constitution, what Burger called "the single greatest work of government the world has ever seen." That work, accomplished over four hot summer months, concluded with the signing of the Constitution by 39 of the 55 delegates who shaped it It became law nine months later when New Hampshire became the ninth state to ratify it. In another ceremony today, 214 new Americans from 41 countries were scheduled to take the oath of citizenship before another American institution, a baseball game between the Philadelphia Phillies and the Chicago Cubs. Suong Dang, a 29-year-old Vietnamese refugee who came to the United States in 1981, was among those to be sworn in as a 247- by 122-foot hand-held U.S. flag was unfurled on the field for the Pledge of Allegiance. "Before, I felt like I didn't have a country or a nationality. I was a nobody. Now, I'm an American," Redwood Valley marks Bicentennial Redwood Valley School eighth-grader Jake Klnney talks to fellow students about the creed created by the founders of the Constitution during the sc ^oi's Bicentennial Celebration ceremonies Wednesday. The event also Included a flag-rising and television viewing of national ceremonies. I t • o c E The Ukiah City Council has continued its habit of reversing decisions by the Planning Commission, this time approving an auto repair operation the commission rejected as "inappropriate." The Planning Commission on Aug. 26 denied a use permit requested by Robert Sandehn and Thomas Parducci to operate a repair business at the abandonded gas station at 635 S. State, immediately north of the Safeway supermarket. However, none of the adjacent landowners or residents objected to the use permit application, a fact that swayed the council, as did the historical use of the building for auto related uses. In other planning matters, the council: .. Low Thursday morning YELLOWSTONE Mont. — 19 at WEST announced plans to buy back 12 million of its shares through a tender offer. Citicorp led the active list, down '/* at 58'/i .On Wednesday the company sold 20 million new shares at 58'Z. The NYSE's composite index of all its listed common stocks edged up .11 to 176.62. At the American Stock Exchange, the market value index was down .84 at 351.93. Volume on the Big Board came to 76.59 million shares at noontime, down from 106.62 million at the same point Wednesday. Mrs. Dang said. —Police and Fire Log Garage burns on Tomki Road A garage and portions of an adjacent house were destroyed by a fire Wednesday night, a spokesman for the Redwood Valley-Calpella Fire Department said. By the time firefighters arrived at about 10 p.m. Wednesday, a garage at 14250 Tomki Road was fully involved and began spreading to the adjacent house. Four engines and 26 firefighters from the Redwood Valley-Calpella Fire Department and the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection responded to the call. The garage, which contained acetylene tanks and other welding equipment, was a total loss. The adjacent house suffered major damage. No dollar amount was put on the damage. The owner, Frank Bryant, was uninjured. Cause of the fire is unknown. CAMP hauls in five tons of pot Campaign Against Marijuana Planting agents seized more than five tons of marijuana at five gardens in northern Mendocino and southern Humboldt counties Tuesday, the Sheriff's Office said. CAMP raiders confiscated 846 marijuana plants weighing in at 10,300 pounds. The seizures, which were on private lands, resulted in no arrests. •Denied a request from Bank of America to replace the sign on a tall pole at its branch on State Street. The height of the pole does not conform with the city sign ordinance. MENDOCINO COAST WOMEN'S HEALTH CENTER ^WOMEN'S HEALTH CENTER IS SEEING PATIENTS'* SIN WILLITS AT 86 MADRONE PROFESSIONAL* IfGROUP EVERY MONDAY. BEGINNING MONDAY, GYNECOLOGIST _AND A NURSE-MIDWIFE WILL BE AVAILABLE JFOR OBSTETRIC, GYNECOLOGICAL AND FAMILY ^.PLANNING SERVICES. * * CSEPT. 14, AN OBSTETRICIAN/ *vAtm A kiimcc AAirvtAf i ce \A/II i FOR APPOINTMENT CALL FORT BRAGG OFFICE 9644)259. ******************************** HEARING AID OWNERS FOR REPAIRS WHILE YOU WAIT Bring Your Hearing Aid To Our Laboratory We Service Hearing Aids Nationwide Stock Batteries for ALL MAKES- No Hearing Aids Are sold. HOURS: MON THRU THURS., 9A.M. to4:30P.M. . Friday, 9AM to 2PM. LILLI ELECTRONICS CO. Phon* 462-6211 (Motel 6 Complex) 1204 S. STATIST. UKIAH We accept Medl-Cal and Private Insurance Noon averages Jones NEW YORK (AP)-Dow noon Stock averages: 30 Industrials 2539.49 + 9.30 20 Transportation 1022.26 — 2.50 15 Utilities 194.82 — 0.89 65 Stocks 926,27 + 0.80 History buffs headed for Ukiah Ukiah gave a official greeting to an upcoming history conference to be held in the city later this month The Northern California symposium of the California Historica Societies meeting will be held in Ukiah Sept. 25-27, with the topic being "Our Women in History." The Ukiah City Council wel corned the symposium, which expected to draw up to 200 panicip ants, in a proclamation passed at th meeting Wednesday night. PROTECT YOUR INVESTMENT Asphalt Pavement Protection Means Prevention and Cure Did you know that weather is the greatest enemy of asphalt pavement? • When left unprotected, sunlight alone can reduce the asphalt's thickness by 50% in only five years. > When damage from sunlight Is further compounded by damage from water seepage and freeze/thaw cycles, the Impact upon asphalt pavement Is devastating. • Although the sand and rocks remain intact, the asphalt binder can deteriorate, creating damage such as Cracking, Surface Raveling, and Longitudinal or Expansion Cracks. STOPS on. SALT & CHEMICAL DAMAGE STOPS WEATHER DAMAGE REDUCES Maintpnoruo Cost I he smooth, even surface of sealed pavement makes sweeping, snow removal and maintenance easier, simpler and cheaper. DELAYS Sealing prevents water seepage into the porous asphalt, stopping damage caused by rain, snow, frost, freezing and thawing. Delays hardening and drying caused by oxidation. RESISTS Gas Oil <iIK) Si More than double the life of your black-top with our tpoclal PAVEMENT SEALER Protects asphalt against the highly damaging effects of gas and oil seepage and*aU>«« other road chemicals, especially alkalis and winter sa BEAUTIFIES Attractive slate-black appearance restores original color to asphalt and dries to an even-textured finish. "NO JOB TOO SMALL" '•ASPHALT REPAIRS • SEAL COATING •BUMPER SERVICE • PARKING LOT STRIPING FREE ESTIMATES 707485-7626 arnum Paving 4201 N. State St. Ukiah Gen.ing.Lie. # 264839

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free