Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on May 4, 1993 · Page 3
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 3

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Ukiah, California
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Tuesday, May 4, 1993
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Page 3
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-THE UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL- TUESDAY, MAY 4, 1993 — 3 United Farm Workers names successor to Cesar Chavez KEENE (AP) — The United Farm Workers new president vowed to continue "the dogged persistence" that was the hallmark of the union's founder, Cesar Chavez. Arturo Rodriguez, 43, a son- in-law of Chavez, said on Monday he will continue to make the table grape boycott the union's top priority. "We will continue the dogged persistence which was one of the greatest lessons Cesar taught us," Rodriguez told reporters when his appointment was announced. "Our opponents must understand that we will never give up. We will keep plugging away day after day, year after year until the grape boycott is won, until farm workers have the final victory." The new UFW president was promoted from first vice president at an executive board meeting on Sunday. He first began working as a UFW activist while at the University of Michigan in the early 1970s where he earned a master's degree in social work. Rodriguez also met and married Linda Chavez during that time. Rodriguez's college education is in stark contrast to his mentor who never finished high school because his farm worker family moved so much. But Chavez founded and ran the nation's most prominent farm workers* union for three decades before he died of natural causes on April 22 at the age of 66. "People have asked what the UFW will do without Cesar Chavez," Rodriguez said. "He has already shown us the way. The ideals and values he established for the union will continue. We will continue strict adherence to the principles of nonviolent struggle for which he sacrificed. We will continue the principle of volunteerism." The union also announced that Dolores Huerta, who co- founded the union with Chavez in 1962, will return to the executive board from a sabbatical. Hispanics urge creation of memorials LOS ANGELES (AP) — Hispanic community leaders urged renaming of streets, dedicating of a high school, and issuing of a stamp to honor the late United Farm Workers leader Cesar Chavez. Chavez founded and ran the nation's most prominent farm workers' union for three decades before he died April 22 of natural causes at the age of 66. Today, Los Angeles County Supervisor Gloria Molina plans to introduce a motion to rename Brooklyn Avenue and Macy Street to Avenida Cesar Chavez. The seven-mile segment would run through historic Olvera Street downtown through predominantly Hispanic Boyle Heights and East Los Angeles. On Monday in Santa Ana, the proposed design for a stamp commemorating the union leader was introduced. It shows Chavez, with his name on the leftside and UFW Justice! emblazoned on the upper right corner. "I believe the struggle of Chavez should be forever commemorated on a postage stamp," said Zeke Hernandez, League of United Latin American Citizens state chairman. "Let us recognize the birth of a great American." Chavez stamp designer Steven Davenport and Enriqueta Ramos, Rancho Santiago Community College District trustee, also attended the Santa Ana announcement. Advocates said they chose Santa Ana because the school district agreed to name a new high school after Chavez. Santa Ana Unified School District spokeswoman Diane Thomas said the school would open in about two years. SACRAMENTO SUMMARY A summary of major action by Gay. .Pete Wilson and the California Legislature. Monday, May 3 THE GOVERNOR Appointments Food — Pete Penner of Reedley, Myron Openshaw of Oroville, Virginia Yerxa of Colusa, Mary T. Richey of Chico, Kerry D. Tucker of Poway and Alfred G. Montna of Yuba City to the Board of Food and Agriculture. Racing — E. Allan Royster of Poway, and Louis M. Wolfsheimer of Del Mar to the Race Track Leasing Commission. THE ASSEMBLY Bills Passed Health—Would require nonprofit public benefit corporations that switch to become for-profit firms to maintain the same level of charitable expenditures as the original corporation; AB1784; Isenberg, D- Sacramento; 55-15; to Senate. Worker — Would prohibit workers' compensation from being paid for psychiatric injuries resulting from good faith personnel action or for post-termination claims; AB119; Brulte, R-Rancho Cucamonga; 70-0; to Senate. Invest — Would authorize any state or PIXY IS COMING TO JCPENNEr WITH GREAT PORTRAIT VALUES AND CHOICE.' Some studios require that you choose the portrait you want for your it's even taken! At Pixy you choose after you've seen all of your options, That's REAL choice D B9 HB HH ca EBI mi n* m ^ Minl-prinN ^^ ^^ | • •» .Get this 50 Portrait Special - one | fff|V-V|K 18x10, two 5x7$ and eight wallets m mm m Mm m9 , from one pose of your choice in Jllfif the finishea portrait envelope, iiw9t pjyj 35 Muu-prints and <ww portrait pendants- all for $9.95. Autopsy shows winemaker sustained a broken neck TRACY (AP) — An autopsy showed winemaker Julio Gallo suffered a broken neck in the jeep accident that also injured his wife and a granddaughter, authorities said. Aileen Gallo, 80, and Gina Gallo, 26, who sustained broken ribs in the accident on the family's ranch near Tracy, were released Monday from Eden Hospital in Castro Valley to continue their recuperation at home. Both of them are expected to make a full recovery, said Eden hospital spokeswoman Cassandra Phelps. "They decided to release Gina, and Mrs. Gallo asked to be released, too," Phelps said. "(The doctors) decided she could recover at home local re,tii)einent system to invest in bonds or other debt instruments of foreign governments; AB216; Margolin, D-Los Angeles; 60-5; to Senate. Auditor — Would create a new state auditor under the Little Hoover Commission; SB37; Maddy, R-Fresno; 64-7 on conference report; to governor. Milk — Would allow "extra light milk" to also be labeled as having half and fat of low fat milk or 1 percent milkfat; AB444; Aguiar, R-Ontario; 67-0; to Senate. Keg — Would require liquor stores selling kegs of beer to place an identification tag on the keg and have the buyer list name and address on a receipt; AB8; Connolly, D-Lemon Grove; 46-25; to Senate. Teacher — Would allow teachers over the age or 50 to retire if their age plus their years of service equal 85; AB449; Horcher, R-Whittier, 44-21; to Senate. THE SENATE BUI Passed Workers Comp—Would prohibit kickbacks to claims adjusters and would make contracts with health care providers void if workers' compensation fraud and anti- kickback laws are violated; SB484; Lockyer, D-Hayward; 35-0; to Assembly. Save 20! PKY PHOTOGRAPHER WILL BE HERE: MAY 11,1W$ thraugh MAY IS, 1M3 TUES. - FRI. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. (Lunch 2-3) SATURDAY 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. (Lunch 1-2) 60 Portrait 7501 Illlll Ullim A3S1010S-2 PORTRAITS JCPenney 12 lining fee per penoo DOC included inpnnoiioal ofitt. Miai-priiu udpoanit fine." The Stanislaus County coroner's office on Monday completed an autopsy of Gallo, 83, cofounder with his brother, Ernest, of the E. & J. Gallo winery, the world's largest. Gallo was driving the Jeep Wrangler when it went out of control and slid down a 35-foot embankment. He suffered the fatal injuries when he was thrown from the car, said Dr. Thomas Beaver, the pathologist who performed the autopsy. California Highway Patrol investigators said Monday that Julio Gallo and Gina Gallo did not have their seat belts on at the time of the accident. Aileen Gallo and another passenger, Amie Gallo, 22, were wearing their restraints. Amie Gallo, who was uninjured, ran for help after the accident, which occurred four miles from the ranch house. She encountered another family member who had a cellular phone and emergency aid was summoned. CHP officials said they have talked to the survivors but are still unsure what caused the accident. "The speed was low but it was a dangerous road," said investigating CHP officer Gary Burlingame. "We know they went up an embankment, continued for a way and then lost control." Leading economic index falls 1% in March, worst since recession WASHINGTON (AP) — The government's chief economic forecasting gauge plunged 1 percent in March, the worst decline since the middle of the recession more than two years ago, the Commerce Department said today. The drop, slightly steeper than predicted by analysts, was a sign of the dramatic slowdown that has gripped the economy this year, compared with a brief period of U.N. takes over Somalia relief efforts MOGADISHU, Somalia (AP) — The United States gave the reins for relief efforts in Somalia to the United Nations today, marking the start of reconstruction for the war- ravaged country. In a low-key ceremony typical of the goal for a 'seamless transition," Marine Lt. Gen. Robert Johnston handed over control of the U.S.-led military coalition to Lt. Gen. Cevik Bir of Turkey, who will command a force that is projected to peak at 28,000 troops. robust growth late last year. The decrease was the worst since November 1990. It followed a modest 0.5 percent increase in February and a slight 0.1 percent decline in January. In December, at the end of the economy's strongest quarter in five years, the Index of Leading Indicators had leapt 1.7 percent, the best in a decade. The index is designed to predict economic activity six to nine months in advance. Three consecutive declines are a good, although far from foolproof, sign of a recession ahead. Analysts do not expect the economy to slip back into recession this year. However, they warn that growth is unlikely to reach the fourth quarter rate—4.7 percent as measured by the gross domestic product — anytime soon. Last week, the department reported first quarter GDP growth at an anemic 1.8 percent. "We're in a very subdued economy. There's nothing very buoyant going on," said economist Laurence H. Meyer. In a speech Monday, Treasury Secretary Lloyd Bentsen blamed the severe mid-March storm for much of the first quarter's weakness, calling the quarter "a winter pothole on our road to recovery." "Studio 3 Presents" has moved to channel 50 KFTY Wednesdays at ll:30am - Featuring Chef's Review, Showcases and Regional news Get TV Listings daily in the Ukiah Daily Journa Look who's 30! Have a good one Lisa! Love ya, Grandma & Grandpa re^^ Bargain Matfrxi Every Wednosday (or mafias starting Wore 5:30 PM Sp^WflBT^? f^ ..... Children (121 St. Mary's Catholic School is accepting applications for registration Apply now Limited spaces available Call 462-3888 for more information Supportive, personal environment Excellent academic program SUN, WED - 1 fl5 • 3:05 • 5:05 • 7:05 • 9:05 MON.TUE.THUR- 7:05 -9:05 HURT REYNOLDS Q33 SUN, WED • 1 flO • Z« • 420 • 600 • 7:40 • 920 MOW. TUB, THUR- 720 -9:15 NO PASSES \ INDECENT PROPOSAL SUN, WED -1 SO • 3:05 • 5:10 • 7:15 • 920 MOM. TUB, THUR-7:00-9:05 W« opologiz* for any Inconvenient* caused by Remodeling I CHECK OUT OUR NEW GRILL Wayne Shoes is 1 closing its Ukiah store [ "Everything Must Go!" &>. ^ ^ All Men's, v Women's & Children's.^ ^ Dress & Casual Shoes j: X" in stock slashed X T 3o-ao% " Rockports • SAS • Dexter • 9 West • Birkenstock • Clarks* Hush Puppies -Bass • Red Wing & more! l \ Limited to stock on hand All sales final : ^ at lining. Miy Dm be uxd wiib uy «h« ipeciil Ufcn. Lunii one ipecal pet wbjea Allow 3 weelo (M Sunday, May 9, from 11:00 am to 6:00 pm at the McDonald's* in Ukiah Come see the replica of the actual McDonald's Number 27 FordThunderbird, the same car owned by NASCAR legend Junior Johnson and driven by Hut Stricklin. It will be cooking live at your local McDonald's. •— SERVING YOU SINCE I960 462-7269 I III Illl I Jo,cn 0^,1.20, • IlllRIIIIHIIII A3S1010S-2 PwTr^C^Uf.UkUh |

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