Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on August 5, 1987 · Page 8
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 8

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Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 5, 1987
Page:
Page 8
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COLORING CONTEST RIDES, GAMES, ANIMALS AND EXCITEMENT ARE JUST AROUND THE CORNER AS THE REDWOOD EMPIRE FAIR COMES TO MENDOCINO COUNTY! (August 13-16,1987) And you can get in on some of that fun right now with our Fair Days Coloring Contest! IT'S EASY: All you have to do is color in the Fair picture and you could win up to $6.00 pi us a booklet of ride coupons! Your picture will be judged on neatness, originality and use of color. If you win, your prize picture will be put on display at the Redwood Empire Fair for all to see. I 1. Co tall HERE ARE THE RULES: 1. Contest will be judged In the following age groups: 4-5, 6-6, 9-11. 2. Each age group will be awarded 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place. 3. Prizes will consist ot 1st prize $4.00, 2nd prize $4.00, 3rd prize $3.00, plus each winner will receive a booklet of 24 ride coupons. 4. Contest is limited to one entry per person. 5. Deadline tor entries is NOON, Tuesday, August 11,1987. 6. All entries become the property ot the Redwood Empire Fair. Winning entries may be picked up at the Fair Office, Monday, August 17,1987 from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm. 7. Winning entries will be on display in the Fine Arts Building during the Fair. Prizes will be awarded 1 pm Friday, August 14, 1987, Willow Tree Stage. 8. Uklah Dally Journal and Redwood Empire Fair employees and their families are not eligible to participate in the contest. 9. Decision of the judges is final. REDWOOD EMPIRE FAIR BRING YOUR ENTRY TO ANY OF THE SPONSORING MERCHANTS LISTED BELOW. Uldth't New ADULT CLUB! •Must be 21 or over Ukiah'a New "Hot Spot" • Live Music •Full Bar • Pool Table. • "Hot Atmosphere" 1050 N. State St. UKIAH Across From th« Fairgrounds Albertsons "STORE WITH THE GUARANTEED FIT" ORCHARD PLAZA CENTER -UKIAH NEXT TO LONGS DRUGS 462-6138 BOOK MVIM Pear Tree Center - Ukiah OFFICE PRODUCTS CENTE 1 SERVING MENDOCINO AND LAKE COUNTIES SINCE 1969 536 E. Perkins Pear Tree Center, Ukiah 462-3577 UKIAH exall 425 South Orchard, Ukiah 462*8844 Bob Huffs Quality Meats In The Forks Ranch Market 462*4334 <«t the Forks) STATE & PERKINS ST. 462-7511 Iran to launch first submarine MANAMA, Bahrain (AP)—An Iranian military commander announced that Tehran would deploy its first submarine this week, and he said Iran's missiles are prepared for launching in case of wo- vocation in the Persian Gulf, official media reported today. The Iranian news agency quoted Mohzen Rezaie, the commander of the Revolutionary Guards, as saying the submarine would be launched during the three-day war S imes codenamed "Martyrdom at began at midnight Monday. Iran has been at war with Iraq since 1980. But Rezaei told reporters the naval maneuvers were being staged to increase Iran's capacity "to confront plots of the United States and international arrogance," according to the Islamic Republic News Agency, monitored in Nicosia, Cyprus. Iran has threatened U.S. vessels in the Persian Gulf since the Reagan administration agreed to reregister and protect 11 Kuwaiti tankers plying the waterway. Tehran has killing of hundreds of Iranian pilgrims in a clash with Saudi Arabian police in Mecca. Today's IRNA announcement was believed to be the first time the Iranians have said they have a submarine. It was not possible to independently confirm the report, which offered no details on the underwater craft. The London-based International Institute for Strategic Studies lists no submarines in the Iranian navy. Rezaie said that during the maneuvers, the Revolutionary Guards, devoted followers of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, are battling hypothetical targets with surface- to-ship and surface-to-air missiles. He added, however, that the surface-to-ship missiles would not be fired against vessels in the gulf "except for an untoward incident instigated by an enemy," IRNA reported. Iran reportedly has Chinese- made Silkworm anti-ship missiles with a range of SO miles positioned on the northern side of the Strait of Hormuz, the entrance to the gulf. The missiles could hit any vessel 'negotiating the narrow passage. On the fim day of tti eteftitei Iranian speedboats " aftd anti-aircraft fire a* tranta coast the Strsit Of Homroz. In Washington, the Defense t's chief maneuvers did not affect the United States. "We will continue to operate... in a normal way in the gig* he iold a news cowerence in waaMngton. But other officiate, speaking on condition of anonymity, said the U.S. Navy would not begin escorting the reflagged Kuwaiti tanker Bridgeton on its 500-mile return trip through die gulf until next week, after die Iranian exercises concluded believe Iran laid a mine that Mew a hole in the Bridgeton last week near Fani Island. The tanker, part of the first convoy to receive U.S. protection, wiU carry a partial load on its return from Kuwait. Iran and Iraq have attacked scores of ships m die gulf in an attempt to damage one another's economies. During the past year, Iran has attacked vessels serving Kuwait, charging die emirate backs Iraq. Iranian television on Tuesday Showed Iranian speedboats darting through the gulf, their crews perched behind heavy •»«**'*«* guns and rocket-propelled grenade launchers. On shore, onlookers waved a huge banner that said in Fani, the Iranian language: "Fenian Gulf of Iran, Graveyard of Reagan." iicniA ouoted Cmdr. Ivtonamoiad Malekzaoegan as saying! "ban's naval forces are fully prepared to take revenge on die United Stales and its criminal accomplices for shedding the blood or innocent pilgrims." The commander was referring to the deaths of diepilgrims in Mecca. Iran claims the Saudis opened fire on the pilgrims and acted widi U.S. acquiescence. The Saudis aay the Iranians were fatally wounded when a political demonstration turned violent. •-^*v-*^ ; Soviets, Iran sign economic accords MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet Union and Iran have agreed to cooperate in large-scale economic projects and have condemned "dangerous actions" by the United States in the Persian Gulf, Pravda said today. The Communist Party daily said Soviet First Deputy Foreign Minister Yuli M. Vorontspv held talks with top Iranian officials, including President Ah* Khamenei, during a trip to Tehran that ended Tuesday. Vorontsov is on a three-nation tour of the Middle East and Persian Gulf region that Soviet media say is aimed at helping negotiate an end to the nearly 7-year-old war between Iran and Iraq. Vorontsov has already visited Iraq and Syria. Pravda published a dispatch from the official Tass news agency that said the Soviet Union and Iran "declared for' the implementation of large-scale projects of mutually beneficial economic cooperation. The report gave no specifics. Both sides expressed interest in further developing political contacts, the report said, without providing any details. Iran's official Islamic Republic News Agency, monitored in Cyprus, reported that Vorontsov said the Soviet Union was willing to consider cooperation on long-term projects in the fields of energy and industry, including steel production. The agency, monitored in Cyprus, said Vorontsov said he expected Iranian representatives to visit Moscow for talks on the projects. It gave no details. The Soviet report said that during discussion! on the. situation in die Persian Gulf, the Soviets and Iranians expressed "mutual concern over U.S. dangerous actions and over the unprecedented buildup of the U.S. military presence in the area.** The Reagan intffinistrstiiff! **fiT agreed to reflag Kuwaiti tankers and provide them with-U.S. Navy protection to defend tncan from Iranian attacks. Tehran accuses Kuwait of aiding Iraq in the war. The Soviet Union has called for the removal of all foreign nival forces from the strategic waterway. The report prubJished by Pravda said Iran supported the Kremlin stance on "withdrawal of all naval ships of non-gulf countries from the gulf as soon as possible." . Prosecutor, Demjanjuk in heated cross-examination >•••«»»••••••*• Box of 8 CRAYOLA CRAYONS W good thru Aug. 10th. -toy & model UKIAM JERUSALEM (AP) — Prosecutor Michael Shaked ended six days of heated cross-examination of John Demjanjuk today, saying "there is no way to avoid concluding" the former Ohio man operated gas chambers in a World War JJ death camp. 'That's a lie ... you want to trip me up," Demjanjuk replied, shaking his hand in the air as his face reddened. As he spoke, many spectators in the audience of 650 murmured and laughed. Demjanjuk, 67, g retired auto- worker from a suburb of Cleveland, is accused of being the notorious guard "Ivan the Terrible," who ran the gas chambers in the Treblinka death camp in Nazi-occupied Poland. About 850,000 Jews were killed in the camp's gas chambers in 1942-43. The Ukrainian-born Demjanjuk claims he is a victim of mistaken identity. He has testified that during the period in question, he was serving in the Soviet Red Army, was captured by the Germans and incarcerated in two prisoner of war camps. i The defendant underwent grueling cross-examination : by Israeli prosecutors, often assisted by Presiding Judge Dov Levine. Levine intervened in today's session after Demjanjuk toid the prosecutor: "I know one of my problems is I don't understand you, and you don't understand me," Levine rebuked the defendant, saying, "You just don't want to answer the question." The exchange followed questions by Shaked to Demjanjuk about whether the defendant saw Russian officers forcing freed Soviet prisoners to return to the Soviet Union after the war. Demjanjuk hit claimed he lied about hit Russian part on United Nations refugee forms and a 1951 immigration document to the United States so that he would not be forcibly repatriated to the Soviet Union, Demjaniuk was extradited to Israel in February 1986. "I saw people woe liken the camp,* Demjanjuk laid, referring to an American-run refugee campinLandsheui, Wist Germany, where he was brought after the war.

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