Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on August 3, 1987 · Page 2
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 2

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Monday, August 3, 1987
Page 2
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2 -MONDAY, AUGUST 3,1*17 OBITUARIES Louis A. Locatelli >THt> UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL- Private services were held today at Eversole Mortuary for Louis A. Locatelli, 71, who died July 30 in a local hospital, following an extended illness. Father Gary Lombard! officiated. Interement was in Ukiah Cemetery. Locatelli, a vineyardist, who was bom in Redwood Valley April 29, 1916, resided almost all of his life in this community. He was a World War II veteran of the United States Army, a member of the Sons of Italy Lodge and the Talmagc Club. Surviving him arc six sisters and brothers. Sally Garcia, Jennie Parducci, Albert Stcfani, Mary Turn, Ida Bold and Victoria Vcniuri, all of Ukiah. Serving as his pall bearers were Dolph Parducci, Albert Stcfani, Steve North, Otto Scvcri and Albert Nofi. The family prefers memorial contributions be made to the American Cancer Society. Delmar Dewitt Allsup Funeral services will be 10 Tuesday, Aug. 4, at Eversole Mortuary for Delmer Dewitt Allsup, Sr., 88, who died July 30 at a Ukiah hospital. The Rev. John Kraps will officiate. Interment will be in Ukiah Cemetery. Allsup, who was born June 19, 1899, in Theves, 111., moved to California 54 years ago. A retired independent logging truck driver, he had lived in the Ukiah area 32 years. WEATHER Extended forecast Fair and warm inland. Fog and low clouds with partial afternoon clearing along the coast Coastal highs lower 60s to lower 70s. Lows mainly SOs. Coastal valley highs 85 to 95. Lows in the SOs. Interior valley highs 90 to 100. Lows upper 50s and 60s. Mountain resort highs mainly in the SOs. Lows 30s and 40s. State summary SAN FRANCISCO — Low clouds and spreading fog along the coast this morning is predicted for Northern California, says the National Weather Service. Highs will range from the 60 to 65 along the coast to the upper 90s in inland valleys. In the Sacramento Valley, sunny and hot weather is predicted. Highs will be in the upper 90s to near 105, with south winds of 5 to 10 mph. National summary Rain and thunderstorms were widespread across the eastern half of the nation today as a record- breaking heat wave continued in central sections. A band of showers and thunderstorms extended across the Ohio Valley from southeast Indiana into northern West Virginia and Pennsylvania. . Rain was widespread across eastern New York and much of New England. Thunderstorms were scattered from Minnesota across South Dakota and were widely scattered from Arizona and New Mexico across eastern Colorado into eastern Nebraska. Thunderstorms also dotted the southern Atlantic Coast states and eastern Alabama. Record highs were set or tied Sunday in 16 cities, including Concordia, Kaa, with 106; Kansas City, 105; Columbia, Mo., 104; Moline, m., 101; Paducah, Ky., 100; and Sacramento, Calif., 108. Beckley, W.Va., set a record with an 89 degree reading, the 10th day of record highs in two weeks. Temperatures around the nation at 3 a.m. EDT ranged from 45 Temperatures PM-WEA-Call. Tamp*. By Th» AMOdattd Prwi High, low, (xacfclwion tor M houra Mdkig at 5 am today. BakaratWd 106 74 Euraka M 65 FtMno 106 72 LMArmlM 82 M OaklanJ 73 56 PMORoWat 69 86 Raddlng 101 65 HadwoodCky 64 66 Ratio 96 54 Surviving him ate Ms wife, Eulah May Allsup of Ukiah; a daughter, Ruby Jones of Lakeport; three tons, Delmer Jr and John of Ukiah, and William of Tustin; 12 grandchildren and four great grandchildrea A sister, Alma Cultra of Dlinoii, and several nephews, also survive. Pall bearers will be Delmer D. Allsup Jr., Delmer D. Allsup, m, Dale Andrew Allsup, John Leroy Allsup, Jason C. Allsup, James Allsup, Stanton L. Jones and Ronald Jacobs. SaNnat San (Mage SanFrindaoo Hiofi) tow« prwc^HDon fof 2t nourt 106 61 72 64 62 66 iS8 Pvtn spffnot PlHdMW Bcmardho SanGWbfM SanttAna Santa Bafeam Santa Cnn SUM Mark SftnUi Monkx TarmVdby vy 1M 77 102 M 107 62 N M N M M • m m 66 97 7 57 :: M 71 71 _. M n 65 « M 66 w* s Cohn*iu*,Ohto ConcortS.R Mk»Ft Worth Otflan MHwwkM Upto-StPwl NaMte NMrOriwt NwYoikCly PKUbunh PwUanTudn* Port*«J.Oc«. M 73 1.10 eriy in M * • n * • 71 * M 74 Al m • M dr 106 n M c«y Richmond SMUtoCty SanAiMnto San Juan,P.H. 81 SM Mark C1B apdww Symcuw Tanva-Sl Pint* Tap** TUGMTI Ti*a MEESE- (Continued from page 1) tion of government money. • Walsh so far has announced two indictments, and has obtained guilty picas in each case. Conservative missed the report as "a very old story." The official, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said, "There apparently was an approach (by the Iranians) to someone in the Reagan campaign, and the person cr, are awaiting sentencing for tax fraud in connection with their Contra fund raising. In other developments: —Former Iranian President Abolhassan Bani-Sadr was quoted Sunday in the French magazine VSD as saying Reagan, as a presidential candidate in October 1980, asked trati to delay the release of the U.S. embassy hostages in Tehran until liter the November elections. In return, Reagan promised arms and spate parts in a "prelude to Iran- gate, Bani-Sadr said. A White House official dis- of the United States, who was Jimmy Carter." The 52 hostages were freed Jan. 20, 1981, as Reagan was being inaugurated as Carter's successor. • —Vice President George Bush declared himself free of taint from the Iran^Contra hearings. "1 dofl't think it's adversely affected me politically, but it's just been a bit or a cloud out there and I think that's been lifted," Bush said Saturday in Spencer, Iowa. Meese said the whole affair has resembled a Greek tragedy — "where you watch something going along, you know it's gohig to end badly, and yet you're hopeless to affect the outcome." Hamilton said the hearings have revealed several key failings in the Reagan administration that must be avoided by future presidents and policy makers: confusion in the White House and a lack of "crisp and clear" presidential decisions; unclear lines of authority and accountability; excessive secrecy that cut out from decisions the very people best equipped to make them; and overreliance on private citizens and foreigners to carry out U.S. foreign policy. Witnesses before the investigating committees have for the most part been administration Figures and as such have sought to protect Reagan, Hamilton said. But he said the president ultimately must take responsibility for the events that> have occurred. "The buck stops at his desk," Hamilton said. "The president cannot avoid responsibility." Hamilton said he does not believe Congress will seek to rewrite the law extensively as a. result of the hearings, but rather will! make "firm" recommendations for. future administrations and their'; congressional overseers. '; "It has been more of a people problem than a structural problem," he said. But Sen. Howell Heflin, D-Ala., speaking on the ABC program, said , he did expect changes in the; makeup of the House and Senate; committees that oversee the admi-; lustration's intelligence operations,; and possbily some "tightening" of: limits on the National Security; Council. • Gunman sought for shooting caught SAN MARCOS, Calif. (AP) — A cir and foot chase that included a highway gunbattle and a sprint through a furniture store ended in the capture of a Vista man sought in the wounding of a deputy sheriff, authorities said. Deputies exhanged gunfire with a man identified as Mark Raymond Phelps, 28, of Vista, during the brief car chase on state highway 78 in San Marcos. Neither Phelps nor the pursuing deputy was hit, said Ste- phanie Simpson, a San Diego County sheriff's supervising dispatcher. Sheriff's Set. Rick Figueroa said Phelps got off the highway at Nordahl Road and sought refuge in a nearby Levitz Furniture store. As deputies surrounded the building, Phelps ran through the store and surrendered his two automatic weapons to an unidentified store salesman. He then dashed out the rear exit and into the arms of deputies, Simpson said. "He was screaming at the top of his lungs 'help me, help me, they are going to kill me,' " Levitz store manager Robert Ecknoff said. Eckhoff also said Phelps did not resist when the salesman look the two guns out Of his hands. No shots were fired inside the store, Simpson said. Phelps was wanted in Friday's shooting in Vista of deputy James Bennefls, 27, of Escondido. Ben- netts, who was aware Phelps was: wanted on an outstanding felony: assault warrant, was trying to make! a traffic stop of Phelps. Authorities: say Phelps suddenly stopped his', car, got out and started shooting.: Bennetts was hit in the right: shoulder and his patrol car was: riddled with more than a dozen bullets. He was reported in good condition Sunday at Palomar Hospital in: Escondido, said a nursing supervisor who declined to give her name.: ANN LANDERS Didn't know she was pregnant S 8 ft 66 M 70 .15 102 71 « ft 66 70 97 il •7 71 M 66 H 78 n 66 M M M 71 .02 71 M S % '3 a •1 61 •i n J £ 100 M 4 dr m «$ 1 dr dr dr dr dr * * 0g * V . National T Stf'L Bum. ON. 71 .14 wllan. l«ah«. *nd MARKET Stocks lower • NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market was lower today, and a rally that ran for eight straight sessions stalled temporarily. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks stayed lower ih/pugnput the morning session and was down 9.4} points by noon POT IP 2»5«.66. fgrs outpaced gainers by [ly less lhan a 2-UH margin I N«w York Stock E*change- 'issues, with 528 issues up, Heightened Persian Gulf tensions, however, pushed oil slocks sharply higher. On the Big Board's most-active list Amoco rose IK to 86'/<, Mobil gained 2'X io34K and Exxon jumped 3 to 97Vi. The NYSE's composite index of all its listed common nocks stood at 178,47, down 0.17, The American Stock Exchange market value index was up .99 at 359,02. On Friday, the Dow Jones industrial average rose 463 10 2472.07, id fourth consecutive record high. Volume lowkd 181.87 million |4MrM mW NEW in IM). Gen- siflS? • ,^P" Wgs*.;*pHW..- 2A WMQff'/* to ft , , _,, si J»* 941 Desu- Ann Landers: I read the tetter from "Suspicious in Alabama," who had trouble believing that a woman could carry a child for nine months and not know she was pregnant. It can be done; in fact, it happened to me. The amazing thing is that I was seen by two doctors during my pregnancy. I saw Doctor No. 1 because I was having gastrointestinal problems. He said I had an ulcer and prescribed medication. When I noticed that I was gaining weight I went back to him. He agreed to give me an appetite suppressant I continued to gain weight and was busting out of my clothes. The appetite suppressant didn't work. I ate when I was depressed and then I'd become even more depressed because I would overeat After a few months I went back to my doctor because I had to urinate at least 10 times a day. He told me I had a bladder infection and prescribed sulfa drugs. They didn't help, so I consulted another doctor. During that visit I told him I felt a fluttering across my stomach. Police and -Fire Log- one dead in cycle crash A Bay area man was killed Saturday in a Lake County motorcycle accident John Schwab, 25, of San Carlos, was killed when he lost control of his motorcyle on Bottle Rock Road at about 6 p.m. Saturday, according to CHP Officer Mitch Gibberson. Schwab was reported traveling eastbound at excessive speed when he lost control on a curve. Gibberson said. Schwab went off the northside of the road and was catapulted 70 feet before colliding with an embankment. The cyclist wore no helmet and was dead the at scene, Gibberson said. Not guilty pleas in meth case Two people arrested in last month's Myron Place drug raid entered pleas of not guilty this morning in the Ukiah Justice Court Linda Hughes, 28, and Laurie White, 32, were arrested July 17 and charged with being under the influence of melhamphetamine. Four other people wen untied at the Myron Place residence, including Glenn "Tiny" White, 50, charged with possession for sale of melhamphetamine, possession of psilocybin mushrooms and possession of a dangerous weapon. The (rail date for Hughes and Laurie While was set for Sept. 14. Glenn While's arraignment is scheduled for Aug. 10, 9:00 a.m. Fire calls Ukiah firefighters responded to ihjptjrj fills, Sunday: •3:04 p.m. call U> 155 Laws Avenue, apt. 4, for medical lid •t:29 p-rn. call K> 1371 Beacon Way for medical aid, •9:25 pjn. call far medical aid at " "' r L LJW, apt. 1 He said, "You are experiencing electrical impulses due to damaged tissue." In March I went back to Doctor No. 1. Again he prescribed sulfa drags. The next day I was in terrible pain. I phoned the doctor and he said, "Go to the hospital. I'll get there as soon as I can." Shortly after I arrived at the hospital the doctor stuck his head in the door and said he was turning me over to a urologist who would "get my bladder problems straightened out" The shifts changed at 11 pjn. One of the nurses became suspicious and called for a maternity nurse to check me. I almost passed out when she said matter of facOy, "You are in labor." I was rushed to the delivery room. A few hours later I gave birth to a beautiful 8-pound, 14-ounce boy. My husband and I were thrilled. We had been told we would never be able to have a child. You may print my name if you like, Ann. If not, just sign me — It Happened in Ardmore, Okla. Dear Ard: Another case where the nurse was smarter than the doctor. Thanks for the testimony. It's a beaut Dear Ann Landers: I have a 10-year-old daughter who is driving me insane. Any attempt to discipline her ends in screams that can be heard by the neighbors. I am not talking about spankings. I mean being sent to her room. Last week "Debbie" became so upset she vomited. The child cried so hard she had bright red circles around her eyes and her hair was wringing wet. Her teachers tell me what a swtiet child she is. They say she is beautifully behaved and very respectful. I hear the same comments from her Sunday school teachers. If they could see Debbie at home they would not believe it was the same child. : I know she hasn't had an easy life* but neither have 1.1 was 16 when Debbie was bom. I divorced her father when she was 3 and have had two divorces since thea Please help me before I do something terrible to this kid. — Akron Dear Ak: Run, don't walk, to your phone book and look up Parents Anonymous. This is a superb nonprofit organization founded in 1970 for parents who abuse their children or fear that they might There are 1,200 chapters in the U.S. •'•-.; Anyone who wants more Information can write to: Parents Anonymous, 6733 S. Sepulveda Blvd., Suite 270, Los Angeles, Calif. 90045. ARE YOU IN A HURRY? •call- Al FOSTER S TIRE CENTER Ont Day Recap Sarvln NtwTIra* Top Quality Racapt 970N.Stat* 4*2-1444 •^i I 1 « NO PAPER? The Circulation Department of the Ukiah Daily Journal is open from 8am- 7pm Monday-Friday and 7am-lOam Sunday Morning. If you fail to receive your paper by 5pm weekdays or by 7am Sunday please call the Circulation Department at 468-0123 u "We Care" Sherell Simmons Back in the late 1970's, Just about everyone was buying real estate. People stood in lines and waited through lotteries to buy homes. At the time, the rate of inflation was rising above the rate of interest on mortgages. The situation looked unbeatable. Today, a similar opportunity exists, but people aren't waiting in lines. Why? Perhaps because it isn't as obvious for all to see. Sure, the inflation rate is much lower than mortgage interest rates. But that's not the key issue with real estate investing. The key issue is whether or not rental income from investment real estate will cover — maybe even exceed — the cost to the in- Real Estate Today "Positive Leveraging" Means Positive Profits Cindy Lindgren vestor of owning the property. In particular, are the mortgage payments covered? With today's low mortgage rates, it's possible to structure fo- vestor transactions that more than cover costs of ownership. It's called "positive leveraging* and it's rare. Indeed, it's only with us so long as rates stay as low as they are. And those who take advantage of it will enjoy the added income as rents and property values rise. Time to act. Let's look together at the ways "positive leveraging" can be put to work for you: call Cindy or Sherell at 4&OS55 or drop in at 400 E. Gobbi Street, Ukiah. GRAND OPENING TIRE SALE • GT Qualifier Raised Whiteletter •GT Qualifier HR&VR • SP4's • Truck Tire Sale We would I ike to take this opportunity to say "thank you" to our friends & customers and wish you the best of health! R.A. MEDICAL CO. m 463-0160 •'S™"aa555S55555S5SS™ 1165 S.Dora St., Suite A Ukiah, Ca. WHEEL ALIGNMENT with any Ounlop purchase (20 to $45 value—most cars DUNLOP STEEL RADIAL TRUCK SALE STEEL RAWALS-RAISEO WHITE LETTERS' 750x16 8 ply 875x165 950x16.5 8 ply * 10x50x15 6 ply *1150x156 0x1 5 6 SPECIAL FOR * 26x850x1 4, 6 ply Pius excise TRMMJNLOP LUBE, OH ft FILTER FREE' MOUNT**, TIRE ROTATION, FIAT REPAIR with Tire Purchase 550 Tolmoge Rd., Ukiah n it*. . _!•••• .k.^ O.lilvBdm to i a *n (W*tt*n« of Talmgge Rd., Ovtrpai*) s^ave..... !,>»i.» ISA M** r-W INSIANICRHUI 461-9356 *S«<m<ford ling txc*pt lack ling $ SENIORS — 10'/. Off Al I s

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