Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on September 23, 1987 · Page 14
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 14

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Ukiah, California
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Wednesday, September 23, 1987
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Page 14
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14-WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,1987 -THE UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL- OBITUARIES Marie Lorene Gore Money earmarked for new jail WILLITS — Funeral services will be 11 a.m. Sun., Sept. 27, at the First Congregational Church of Lawndale for Marie Lorene Gore, 87, who died in a Willits hospital Sept. 19. Inurnment will be private, under the direction of Anker-Lucier Mortuary. Gore was born in Terrell, Tex., July 7,1900. She made her home in Hawthorne before coming to Willits four years ago. She was an inspector for McDonald-Douglas Aircraft for 30 years. Surviving her are her niece, Yvonne Oden of Laytonville, and a nephew, Harry C. Gore of Haw;iii. Ralph William Peters Services for longtime Ukiah resident Ralph William Peters, 84, are scheduled for 11 a.m. Thur., Sept. 24, at Ukiah's Eversole Mortuary. Rev. Al Damon will officiate. Peters, retired owner of Peters and Lynch clothing store, died Mon., Sept. 21, of an apparent heart attack at a local hospital. He was born March 14, 1903, in Lucerne, Ohio, and lived in Ukiah for 35 WEATHER years. Peters is survived by his wife, Mildred Peters of Ukiah, daughter Patty Jo Lynch of Ukiah and two grandchildren. Inurnment at Evergreen Memorial Gardens will follow the services. The family prefers contributions be made to the Cerebral Palsey Association in Willey West's name, 25 Taylor St., San Francisco. By RANDY FOSTER Journal Staff Wrltar The Board of Supervisors, still dazed by destructive fires in Fort Bragg that leveled a library and gutted a courthouse early this week, reluctantly approved a plan Tuesday that would spend almost $4 million in state and county funds to expand the county jail. Mark Morris, a consultant hired to chart the county's jail needs, reminded the board, "This county is in better shape than most." He said Humboldt County will have to shell out $20 to $25 million over the next few years (o bring its jail system up to required levels, he said. The board was incredulous. Foremost on their minds was how to house the coast library, sheriffs substation and judicial district, not how to house criminals. That, combined with the dedication of a maximum security facility only two years ago, made the board unsympathetic to how criminals are housed. she said angrily. "It's another example of the board spending time and money on a segment of the population that is neither productive or appreciated," said Supervisor John Cimplino. But Morris said additions to the county's jail capacity are inevitable. "You, like every other county in California, have just kept up with the problem." He said the county's jail population will almost double between now and 1997, increasing from 179 to 343. Some of that population could be handled by "alternatives to incarceration" programs, he said. Most of the balance would be housed in a proposed medium security jail block. Morris and a county committee set up to look into the problem recommended a jail improvement program that would work in two phases centered on the proposed new cell block. Estimated cost of the first phase of improvements is $3.9 million, and would be completed Supervisor Marilyn Butcher said the only in the early 1990s. Funds for the facility include Extended forecast Friday through Sunday — Low clouds and fog along the coast with occasional drizzle. Mostly fair but cooler inland. Coastal area, highs in the mid-50s to mid-60s, lows in the mid-40s to lower 50s. Coastal valley, highs in the 70s and 80s Friday, cooling to 65 to 80 by Sunday. Lows in the 40s to lower 50s. Interior valley, highs in the 80s to lower 90;, Friday, cooling to the mid-70s to mid-80s by Sunday. Lows in the upper 40s and 50s. Mountain resort, highs in the mid-70s to rnid-80s Friday, cooling to the mid- 60s to mid-70s by Sunday. Lows in the upper 20s to lower 40s. State forecast Central California can expect night and morning low clouds and fog extending into coastal valleys in the nights and mornings. Mostly fair but cooler inland. Coastal areas, highs in the 60s to lower 70s, lows in the upper 40s to mid-50s. Coastal valley, highs in the mid-60s to lower 80s, lows in the mid-40s to mid-50s. Interior valley, highs in the 80s to mid-90s Friday, cooling to the upper 70s to mid-80s by Sunday. Lows in the upper 40s and 50s. Mountain resort highs in the 70s to mid-80s Friday, cooling to the 60s to mid-70s by Sunday. Lows in the upper 20s to mid-40s. Southern California can expect mostly sunny, hazy days with night and morning low clouds and local fog. Beach area highs in the upper 60s to mid-70s, lows in the upper 50s to mid-60s. Valley highs in the mid-80s to mid-90s, lows in the upper 50s to low 60s. State summary A deeper marine layer began spreading cooler air inland to the central valley Tuesday. Thunder, lightning and a little rain fell over the Los Angeles basin as well as many other parts of the southern California Tuesday night and Wednesday morning. An upper atmosphere low pressure system over northern Baja California swirled subtropical moisture northward into southern California where hot daytime temperatures triggered the thunderstorms. High clouds blowing off from the thunderstorms spread north as far as the northwest coast of California Wednesday morning before dissipating. Coastal fog and low overcast extended from Ft. Conception to the Oregon border Wednesday morning and had spread deeply into many coastal valleys. Only a few patches of low clouds were reported along the southern California coast where the atmosphere has been disturbed by thunderstorms. National summary Showers and thunderstorms persisted today in parts of California, Arizona and Florida. Tuesday night, one thunderstorm brought gusts of 82 mph to Phoenix, according to the National Weather Service. And in California, thunderstorms knocked out electricity to about 200,000 businesses and homes in San Diego and southern Orange counties. By late Tuesday night, most of the service had been restored. Patches of dense fog developed today from southern New England across the upper Ohio Valley. Elsewhere, Hurricane Emily slammed into the southern coast of ihe Dominican Republic with 110 mph winds and heavy rains. Fifteen-foot waves were reported to have crashed onto shore at the town of Nizao near Ocoa Bay, and many streets were flooded with trees and telephone poles toppled. Emily was weakening over land. The winds had dropped to 75 mph. Around the United States today, the forecast called for scattered showers and thunderstorms in southern California, Arizona and southern Florida. High temperatures in the 60s were predicted in northern New England, the northern Appalachians, the upper Ohio Valley and the lower Great Lakes regions. Highs in the 70s extended from central New England across the Carolinas to the remainder of the Ohio Valley and into much of the Mississippi Valley. Readings in the 90s were forecast for southern Florida and in the Southwest. improvement necessary is a 40-foot wall that should be built around the Low Gap facility. "Sleeping on a concrete floor and doing without food now and then would do them good," $2.7 million in state Proposition 52 matching funds and $1 million from local coffers. There is a $1.25 million shortfall. A second phase would cost $2.2 million and would begin sometime after the first phase is completed. The proposal calls for the tearing down of one of the existing jail blocks, built in the mid-1970s and crumbling from abuse by inmates housed there. The cleared space would be used to construct a "new and improved" jail block with greater capacity and better supervision characteristics. This would house medium security prisoners. Another building identical to the one that would be razed, but which now houses offices, would be reconverted into jail cells. The displaced offices would be housed in the Sheriffs Office main building, which would be expanded at a cost of $600,000. Other details have to be ironed out, such as housing of mentally ill criminals and suicide attempters. The cell block that would be converted from offices to jailspace will probably become unsafe, as its sister building is now, once inmates are housed there. The proposal will now be forwarded to Sac-" ramento, beating a Sept. 30 deadline for Proposition 52 funds. Police Log Elsewhere, generally, the mercury was expected to be in the 80s. Temperatures around the nation at 3 a.m. EDT today ranged from 31 in Craig, Colo., to 84 in Key West, Fla. Temperatures Indicate previous day'i high and overnight low to 8 am EDT. HI Lo Prc Otlk Alb*ny,N.Y. Albuquerque AmariHo Anchorage AihevDIe Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston BiownsvHto Buffalo Burtlngton.Vt. Casper Charleston.S.C. Charknton,W.Va. Chartotte,N.C. Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Cdunt)la,S.C. Columbus.Ohlo Concord,N.H. Dallas-Ft Worth Dayton Denver DssMotnes Detroit Duluth El Paso Evans vile Fairbanks Fargo Flagstaff Grand Rapid* Great Falls Greensboro.N.C. Hartford Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson.MlM.. Jacksonville Juneau Kansas City Las Vegas Unto Rook Los Angeles Loulsvllto Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York Cky Nortdk.Va. North Platte Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland.Malne Portland.Ore. Providence Tires slashed Tires on four different cars were slashed Tuesday at the mobile home park at 6001 N. State St., Calpclla, according to the Mendocino County Sheriff's log. Three tires on each car were cut, for estimated total damages of nearly $700. "This is an ongoing problem there," commented a department spokesman. There are no suspects, he said. Late-night fire burns one acre A fire shortly before 11 p.m. Tuesday burned about an acre of grass, trees and brush on Northwestern Pacific Railroad property at the eastern end of Clay Street. The cause is unknown, according to fire department spokesman Roe Sandelin, but the area is used by transients as an overnight rest stop, he said. According to one witness, the fire started in the middle of the field near a clump of trees. No structures were damaged, nor were the gas tanks on Leslie Street or the mobile home park ever in danger, Sandelin said. Pot gets chopped CAMP deputies seized 172 marijuana plants on Van Arsdale Road in Potter Valley and 569 plants at Bell Springs, according to a Mendocino County Sheriffs report. James H. Lockwood, Jr., 37, of Potter Valley and Steve Romincs, 25, of Arizona, were arrested in Potter Valley and charged with cultivation and possession of marijuana for sale. Five garden sites were raided in Potter with plants ranging from two to seven feet tall. Confiscated were three handguns, two shotguns and two rifles. The Bell Springs raid on six gardens netted 4,552 pounds of pot measuring four to 10 feet high. Three off-road motorcycles, a water tank, water pump and two kerosene heaters were confiscated. Harold F. Garrett, 31, of Antioch and Cynthia Lynn, 22, of Pittsburg, were arrested for cultivation and possession of marijuana for sale. Laytonville man misses deer, hits tree Thcrpn Shelley, 20, of Laytonville, is in stable condition in Howard Hospital after hitting a tree Tuesday night on Branscomb Road. Shelley spotted a deer as he drove around a turn. He lost control of his car, according to the Califor* nia Highway Patrol, ran off the road and hit a tree. He was not wearing a scat belt \ : MENDOCINO COAST WOMEN'S HEALTH CENTER JwOMEN'S HEALTH CENTER IS SEEING PATIENTS SIN WILLITS AT 86 MADRONE PROFESSIONAL SGROUP EVERY MONDAY. BEGINNING MONDAY,*: SSEPT. 14, AN OBSTETRICIAN/ GYNECOLOGIST* SAND A NURSE-MIDWIFE WILL BE AVAILABLE*: IFOR OBSTETRIC, GYNECOLOGICAL AND FAMILY J JPLANNING SERVICES. J FOR APPOINTMENT CALL FORT BRAGG OFFICE 964-0259. * This Health Tip Is one of a series sponsored by Ukiah Adventlst Hospital, which invites you and your family to loin In fhe Family ealth Fair celebration at Adventisf Hospital, October llth from 10am to 4pm. Are you looking for quality, prompt delivery, personalized service at economic prices? LOOK NO FURTHER! THINK MIMUTEMANPRESS OF UKIAH (707) 463-2434 .05 n- Reno Richmond 79 55 cfr Sacramento 93 64 dr SI Louis 73 61 dr Salt Lake Cky 87 64 . dr San Antonio 83 55 ody San Diego 74 68 .52 rn San Francisco 69 57 ody San Juan.P.R. 89 77. cfr StSte Marie 68 46 ody Seattle 82 67 cfr Shreveport 82 54 dr Slouxfriib 70 42 ody Spokane 86 51 cfr Syracuse 65 48 cdy Tampa-St Plrabg 91 74 cdy Topeka 74 45 cfr Tucson 92 64 .74 cdy Tulsa 76 53 dr Washlngton,D.C. 77 57 .02 dr WIchka 75 49 dr Wlkei-Barre 66 47 .01 cdy Wlln*igton,D»l. 75 52 .04 cdy National Temperature Extremes High Tuesday...107 at Bullhead City, Ariz. Wednesday morning low...22 at Qunnlson, Colo. MARKET Choppy trading NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market was holding on to moderate gains in choppy, volatile trading today. At noon, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials stood at 2,576.21, up 8.16 points, after having been down about a point in the first half hour. Volume on the Big Board came to 120.90 million shares, compared with 102.96 million shares at noon Tuesday. Gainers outpaced losers by about 5 to 3 among New York Stock Exchange-listed issues, with 870 higher, 528 lower and 431 unchanged. Some analysts said it appeared the recent 8.4 percent decline in the Dow average had reached a bottoming-out period, with the possibility of some intermittent lapses breaking up a basically upward trend. Prices did rebound after the first hour, only to fluctuate at higher levels throughout the morning. ESPRIT, DIJON, OSHKOSH. P.C.H., CHEROKE WRANGLER, BRITTANIA, ESPRIT, DIJON, OSHKOSI P.C.H., CHEROKEE, WRANGLER, BRITTANIA, ESPRI DIJON, OSHKOSH. P.C.H.. CHEROKEE, WRANGLE: C.H BRI^^^^^^^^^^^™ "PALL WINTER WR P.C DIJi BRI CHI ESP WR P.C DIJ BRI CHI ESP, WR P.C.H., CHEROKEE, DIJON, OSHKOSH. JACKETS ALL BEARS 40.% ION 5KE OS! iPRI SLEI C.H ION DKE DAYS ONLY 9/22-9/25 ,PRI 3LE .C.H ION KE OS WRANGLER, BRITTANIA. ESPRI P.C.H.. CHEROKEE, WRANGLE BRITTANIA CHERO ESPRIT, DIJON, OSHKOSH, P.C.H NGLER, BRITTANIA. ESPRIT, DIJON Little Brown Bear A Shop For Children 113 S. State • Ukiah • Parking in Rear OPEN DAILY • SUNDAY 12-4 Retirement: After the '86 Tax Changes For those in the planning stages for retirement For those who are already retired-- All the questions you've wanted to ask... A discussion of opportunities for the small businessman as well as for the Individual-conducted by noted trust experts. If you have questions concerning your retirement options, come to our Retirement Evening with experts who have 66 collective years of experience-Robert Armanino, Broker, A.G. Edwards Investment Dan Taylor, Retirement Specialist, A.G. Edwards Investment William Utzlnger, Trust Specialist, Exchange Bank Wednesday, Sept. 23, 1987 7-9 p.m. in the Mendocino College Theatre Cost: $5 at the door. Call the Mendocino College Community Services Office, 468-3063, for more information. MENDOCINO COLLEGE Call Now! 468*3000

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