Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on August 5, 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:
Wednesday, August 5, 1987
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

, . * -I •> I 2 -WEDNESDAY, AUGUSTS, 1987 OBITUARIES Ruth I. Busch -THE UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL- Funeral services will be 11 a.m. Thur., Aug. 6, at Eversole Mortuary for Ruth I. Busch, 80, who died Aug. 3 in San Francisco. Bernice Wharton will preside. Interment will be in Upper Lake Cemetery. Busch, who made her home in the Ukiah area from 1945 to 1959, WEATHER moved to Upper Lake where she lived until 1969, moving to San Francisco. She was born in Carson City, Nev., July 20,1907. She was a homemaker during her adult life. Surviving her are two children, Donald Stine of San Francisco and Norman L. Stine of Santa Rosa. Extended forecast Temperatures Friday through Sunday - Fog and tow clouds along the coast Friday through Sunday. Afternoon clouds and a chance of thunderstorms over the mountains. Fair and warm elsewhere. Coastal areas, highs lower 60s to lower 70s. Lows mainly 50s. Coastal valleys, highs 85 to 95 and lows in the 50s. Interior valleys, highs 90 to 103 and lows upper 50s and 60s. Mountain resorts, highs 70s and 80s and lows 30s and 40s. State summary Continued hot weather with inland temperatures into the 100s is forecast through Thursday, but coastal readings- will remain comfortably cool. Death Valley reached 122 Tuesday with more of the same blast furnace heat in the forecasts, the National Weather Service said. Coastal fog and low clouds extended from the Oregon coast to Point Conception early today, and northern coastal highs will be in the upper 50s and 60s. Some locations along the northern coasts had visibilities reduced to less than one mile in morning fog. Thunderstorm activity was moving westward into southeastern California at dawn. Elsewhere skies were mostly clear. Temperatures at dawn ranged from the mid 50s along the north coast to the lower 80s over the deserts of Southern California. National summary A heat wave-snapping cold front brought more than 2 inches of rain to the North Carolina coast overnight, while cooling, scattered showers and thunderstorms ranged across much of the rest of the Middle South,, today. , , A.;cold front that relieved the" Midwest from the 19-day-old heat wavdpushea Southeast, but todays" forecast called for temperatures in the middle 90s to 100 degrees from the southern Plains to the lower Mississippi Valleyy. ** Temperatures around the nation at 3 a.m. EDT ranged from 40 degrees at Marquette, Mich., to 93 degrees at Las Vegas, Nev. dr Temperature* Indicate orevteue day's high and overnight low to B a.m. EDT7 HI U Pre OHk Albany,N.Y. Albuquerque Amarmo Anchorage AthevHIe Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Burllngton.Vt. Casper Charleston.S.C. Charleston.W.Va. Charlotte,N.C. Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Cdumbl«.S.C. Columbus.Ohlo Concord,N.H. Dallas-R Worth Dayton Denver Dee Molnes Detroit Duluth El Paso Evans vIDe Fairbanks Fargo Flagstaff Grand Rapids Great Falls Qreensboro.N.C. Hartford Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson.MlM. Jacksonville JunMU Kansas City Las Vega* Unto Rock Los Angeles ilsvifc 91 65 87 64 .25 85 67 Or 66 S3 .17 cdy 91 67 cdy 92 71 cdy 87 73 98 76 97 71 91 63 95 72 .58 60 62 100 60 81 71 95 78 83 62 .01 87 58 89 60 91 80 92 73 .03 98 74 • 79 55 83 84 92 70 .61 89 71 97 74 93 69 .89 90 66 103 78 89 70 .01 89 59 84 56 89 65 •68 44 98 70 .09 cd 88 69 .03 74 60 71 55 84 56 88 58 93 56 98 74 92 68 94 59 92 73 cfr 98 77 Ody 86 83 eft 88 74 .08 ody 93 78 .04 cdy 73 55 ody 87 62 ody 109 S3 ody 100 76 .20 ody 80 68 r/r 90 72 dr 96 88 dr 99 77 .06 ody 88 76 cdy cfr cdy cdy cdy m cdy cfr dr Ir m 3 m ody m dr ody Loulsvll Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa. . . __ Milwaukee 78 60 dr Mpls-StPaul 72 57 m Nashville 9? 73 .04 cdy New Orleans 82 78 .25 m New York City 94 75 cdy NorfoRXVa. 97 75 .62 cdy North Platte 84 63 cdy Oklahoma City 93 71 dr Omaha 80 60 ody Orlando 95 76 1.74 ody Phlladefchla 97 73 dr Phoenix 107 78 .09 ody Pittsburgh 93 70 2.04 ody Porlland.Malne 84 65 cfr Portland.Ore. 86 58 dr Providence 87 89 ody Raleigh 94 75 .05 ody Rapid City 87 63 cdy Reno 98 58 .01 cfr Richmond 98 73 ody Sacramento 100 61 cfr St Louis 82 67 dr Salt Lake City 96 70 - cdy San Antonio 97 75 ody San Diego 78 67 • cdy San Francisco 71 53 ody San Juan.P.fl. 89 76 .32 ody StSte Marie 70 47 cfr Seattle 82 53 dr Shreveport 100 75 cdy Sioux Falls 81 60 ody Spokane 90 53 oily Syracuse 88 62 cfr Tampa-St Ptrsbg 91 78 .07 ody Topeka 85 59 dr Tucson 100 71 .16 ody Tuba 93 70 dr Washlngton.D.C. 99 78 cdy Wichita 89 66 .03 cfr Wikes-Barre 88 70 dr Wllrrtngton.Del. 94 72 cdy National Temperature Extremes High Tuesday — 122 Death Valley Call). Low Wednesday Morning — 39 at Marquette Mich. MARKET Broad rise NEW YORK (AP) — Stock prices rose broadly this morning, escaping a two-day slump caused by uncertainties in the turbulent Middle East and fears of higher U.S. inflation and interest rates. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks, which relin-' quished 25.35 points over Monday and Tuesday, gained 27.74 as of noon EDT to 2,574.46. Broader market barometers also gained. Analysts said heightened foreign demand for U.S. stocks, caused mainly by improved corporate earnings and the dollar's rising value against some other key currencies, was a major reason for Wall Street's strength. Market strategists also attributed the rebound to waning anxiety over Iranian threats against Saudi Arabia and U.S. military forces in the oil- producing Persian Gulf region. "The Japanese and Europeans are now more inclined to come into the American market," said Theodore Halligan, an analyst at the investment firm Piper Jaffray & Hopwood Inc. The New York Stock Exchange's composite index measuring ajl listed issues rose 1.67 to 179.06. On the American Stock Exchange, the market value index rose 0.73 to 359.05. Gaining issues outnumbered losers by more than 2-1 on the NYSE, with 970 stocks up, 466 down and 391 unchanged. Volume on the Big Board totaled 97.30 million shares in the morning session, versus 84.54 million Tuesday morning. Among gaining blue-chip issues, IBM rose 1% to 161, Eastman Kodak rose T/J to 95'/«, Procter & Gamble rose 1% to 94'/« and General Electric rose 1 to 58 7 /i. Precious metal stocks were widely lower, reflecting a decline in gold prices. Asa fell 2'/i to 687., Hecla Mining lost 1 to 217s and Homestake lost '/• to 43'/i. Among takeover-related issues, Kidde jumped 2/2 to 66% . Fast food market share According to statistics compiled by Restaurants and Institutions magazine, the dominant fast food chain is McDonald's, which captured 23 percent of 1986's $53-billion market. The closest contender for the hamburger crown was Burger King, which accounted for more than 8 percent of the market. U.S. FAST FOOD MARKET SHARES As percentage of estimated total sales: COMPUTER (Continued from page 1) Know as CAD, for Computer Aided Dispatching, the $12,000 computer program is the latest advance in a long-term program to computerize the Ukiah Police Department. „ The CAD system allows dispatchers to receive a call, type in the name, address and phone number of the caller, and know at a glance what officers are available and what other calls are waiting for an officer to respond. "Without the computer I would be filling out little cards and they would be falling off the console herp," Fisher said, pointing to her radio. A glance at a computer screen was enough to tell Fisher that the two officers on duty this morning were at 799 Cunningham checking out a report of juveniles stealing gasoline. The sergeant was on the freeway looking for a gun somebody thought they saw while whizzing by at 60 mph. Meanwhile, some else had called to report a two-ton, flat-bed truck apparently abandoned on Jones Street Another man thought somebody had broken into his car at the -SAUDIS- Motel 6. The computer kept track of all of it, automatically. As convenient as the CAD system is, it is the officer safety features tham most impress Chief Fred Keplinger. When an officer begins an activity, such as a traffic stop, the CAD system will begin flashing beside his listing on the screen if he has not radioed back within three minutes. "It's a safeguard that you don't forget about somebody when they have been out for too long," Keplinger said. When an officer stops a car and calls in the license number, the computer automatically screens the number to see if the vehicle is stolen or if the registered owner is wanted on local warrants. A separate computer can check for warrants or theft reports nationwide. The computer also has a memory for addresses. When a call is received requesting an officer at a particular location, the CAD system checks for wanted suspects at the location and a "premise history" of reported incidents there. The CAD dispatching system has only been in place the past week. It is the latest improvement in a program begun three years ago under then-Chief Dave Johnson to bring Ukiah police into the computer age. The process has advanced, Keplinger said, the point where all files are computerized. Officers can swiftly check suspects for prior arrests and outstanding warrants. Computers tabulate statistics for monthly crime reports to the Bureau of Crime Statistics Supervisors. That task once took one person a week each month, but is now down in minutes, Keplinger said. With the coming of the computer, Ukiah police have broken the city in to two dozen "report areas." By shuffling and reshuffling crime reports, investigators can see, for instance, where and when the most drunken driving arrests are made, or track vandalism reports or burglaries. "It makes it extremely easy to sec what kind of activities you have at what time of the day," Keplinger said. "Police officers have been doing that for years, but this takes the hand searching out of it." Within the next couple of years Ukiah police will put computers in patrol cars. Officers will be able to nin motor vehicle checks and warrant checks themselves, as well as writing the synopsis of the incident at the scene. They will also have the same information as the dispatcher on calls pending and what other officers are doing. So far, the city has spent about $52,000 on computers and software, Keplinger said. The estimated cost of computerizing five patrol cars is well under 540,000, at current prices. "The longer we wait, the cheaper it gets," Keplinger said. Fisher, herself a reserve officer, has dispatched for the county sheriff, Clcarlakc and Willits police. The dispatch center in Ukiah is the most modem she has worked with, and she credits KcDlinger for that. "Our chief feels it all begins right here," she said. "Most people don't realize how important the dispatcher is. We screen the calls. You have to deal wi th us before you ever sec a cop." "We r< ,;nizc dispatch as usual- lyour ' '-ontact with the public." KcpliiiH-- "ced. "It is a lifeline io<- our office . needing help, and for the public needing an < fficer." (Continued from page 1) diplomats had said Tuesday they might hold the plane until four Saudi diplomats were allowed to leave Tehran. IRNA quoted one pilgrim, Sey- yed Rahim Dezfuli, as saying that women pilgrims were the main target of Saudi police. Without giving direct quotes, IRNA said Dezfuli recounted that "pilgrims were subjected to a barrage of stones from nearby buildings and were also shot in the streets below, and when ambulances of the Iranian Red Crescent Society approached the scene, the Saudis riddled them with bullets as well." The pilgrims' accounts contradicted Saudi claims that no shots were fired. Saudi officials said the violence grew out of an anti- American dcmonstratioivby the Irani ans and that 402 people, including 275 Iranians, were killed. When news of the Mecca violence broke in Tehran on Saturday, angry mobs attacked the Saudi Arabian Embassy 3 O" *- M Men's Cord Shorts Assorted colors, waist sizes 30-38. $12 Value Men's OP, Hobiit- Surfer's Alliance Sc reen Print T-Shirts Assorted < cilurs. Si/cs S,\VI.^ Ladies Tank Dresses Poly <ott(»n, in ,1 variety of fashion tolors. Si/i-s S,M,L. ri-^.S 13/15 s.nc {.01 i.OI New Fall merchandise arriving daily. Use our 10% down Layaway Plan Open till 9:00 pm every Thursday night! Nike Kids Bongo or Dyno reg. 14.95 save 4.96 Boy's Hobie & OP Screen Print T-Shirts Assorted colors. Si/t-s H-IH. ri'K.SH 4.10 savi- 2.01 2.11 LADIES' SALE 10.00 Junior crop pant. Reg is.oo Rompers. Reg 11.00 8.00 Diane yon Furstenbepg blouses Reg. 15.00 6.00 Graffiti T-shirt. Reg. 11.00 8.00 Cotton camp shirts Reg u.oo 11.00 Mesh bathing suit covers Reg 13.00 9.00 Dressy blouse with pearl necklace. Reg i? oo 12.00 Junior Gitano blouses. Reg. 13.00 9.00 ShortieP.J.'s, Ret. 10.00 7.00 Ladies'culottes. Regu oo 10.00 Donnkenny tkirtSR* u.oo 10.00 Maternity topi. Reg n.oo 12.00 Large liie dressy blouses. R*. 17.OP 9,00 Large size cotton pants. Reg u oo 12.00 $>peck sockf.R* s oo 2.99 MEN'S Men's 6-pk socks. Reg. 5.99 CHILDREN'S SALE 4.50 Men's Brittania Shogun jean. Reg. 22.00 12.00 Bugle Boy clam digger pant. Reg. 20.00 15.00 Men's Hawaiian shirts. Reg. 11.00 8.00 S/S Madras plaid shirts, Reg 13 oo 9.00 Shirts by "Chams". Re g 2000 15.00 Striped tank tops. Reg. 4.00 3.00 Men s printed jams Reg. 10.00 7.00 Men's swim trunks. Reg. 9.00 7.00 Men's mesh knit. Reg 9 oo 5.99 OP shortS. Reg. 25.00 Special purchase 15.99 Men's ReleX II.Reg 23.95 Special purchase 18.99 SALE Toddler's short sets.Reg 8.00 14.00 Toddler boys' swimtrunksReg. 4 .so 3.50 Toddler girls' rompers. Reg 7 oo 5.00 Toddler girls' swimsuitSReg 5 oo 4.00 Junior girls' pant set.Reg. n.oo 5.00 Girls' sundresses. Reg. 9.00 7.00 Girls' cotton pants. Reg u oo 10.00 Boys' knit shirtReg 900 5.00 Boys' fashion pants. Reg n oo 5.00 Boys' cord shorts. Reg 13 oo 4.00 Boys' swim trunks. Reg e oo 4.00 Boys' camouflaged P.J. Reg s oo 4.00 u Boys' LeTigre knit shirts. Reg s .99 7.00 VISA Prices good thru Sunday August 9, 1987 1375 North State Street Next to Raley's (707)462-1882 FAMILY FASHIONS

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