Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on January 6, 1978 · Page 2
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 2

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, January 6, 1978
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Page 2
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2—Ukiah Dally Journal, Uhllah, Calif. Friday, January 6, 1978 MATCHING PROJECT — Howard Fay of Ukiah works on his favorite hobby — building churches out of matches. The completed church on the left took 300 matches. The one he is working on now will take three months to finish and consume 3,000 matches. It will contain pews, organ and a Steele. Fay, an unemployed truckdriver, has been building! the churches for ten years. Althdugh mainly a hobby, he does sell some for $5 to $10. Journal photo by Harris. Session didn't last SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Tlie special session of the legislature called by- Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr. opened for business Thursday but 20 minutes later lawmakers recessed the proceedings for a three-day weekend. At 1:30 p.m. James D. Driscoll, clerk of the Assembly, and Sen. Ralph Dills, D-Gardena, gaveled their respective houses in special session. By 1:50 p.m., the session was recessed until Monday. "The first extraordinary session 1978 shall come to order," Dills intoned solemnly. , > In his state of the state message two hours earlier, Brown called the special session in an attempt to enact c obituaries) a longtime Willits resident, who died Thursday at a Willits hospital. She was 93. A resident of Willits since 1916, Mrs. Watson was a retired restaurant cook. She was a charter member of the Windsor chapter OES, an honorary life member of the Willjts Chapter 314 OES, and a member of Lagunita Rebekah Lodge 248, lOOF. She is survived by a grandson, Robert Davidson of Canada, and by a granddaughter, Doris Heredia of Lang Beach. Committal services will be conducted by Lagunita Rebekah Lodge. Interment will be Monday at Willits Cemetery. Joint services forUlciah couple Sunday Joint funeral services for Maude Myrtle Daniel and Gilbert P. Daniel, and elderly Ukiah husband and wife who were found dead in their Scott Street home at 1 p.m. yesterday by concerned neighbors, will be conducted Sunday at 2 p.m. from the chapel of Eversole Mortuary. Bishop Don McCallum will officiate and burial will be in Ukiah Cemetery. According to the coroner's office, the body of the husband was lying on the bed and that of the wife on tJie floor at the foot of the bed. Autopsies to provide cause of death will be performed. Mrs. Daniel, who had resided in this area for the past 18 years, is survived by a daughter, Myrtle Turner of Ukiah and a niece and nephew. Daniel, who had lived in this area for 32, years, was formerly employed by the Ukiah, Unified school district it • as a carpenter and locksmith, the auspices qf the Willits. Surviving are three children, chapter, Order of Eastern Phjllip DanieJ, Rose Marie Star (OES), will be Saturday, Milhoan, and Oleta Sidman, 2 p.m. at Anker-Lucier all of Michigan; and a sister. Mortuary fpr Neva J. Watson, Bessie Ferney of Indiana. Stanley Watson dies at 84 Private services will be Saturday at Eversole Mortuary for longtime Ukiah resident Stanley Wl Watson, who died Wedi;iesday at a Ukiah hospital at the age of 84. A native of Vallejo, Mr. Watson had lived in Ukiah for 58 years. He owned and operated Barker Hardware Store on Standley Street, selling the business during World War II. He served for many years as a director of the Savings Bank of Mendocino County, and was active in community affairs. In later years, Mr. Watson sold real estate, and worked his own cattle ranch. He at one time owned the property where the Redwood Empire Fairgrounds in Ukiah is now located. He'was a member of Abell Lodge 146 F&AM, and of the Ukiah BI^OE 1728, Royal Arch. Surviving are his wife, Dorothy Watson of Ukiah; two sons. Bill Watson of Concord and Dwight Simons of Davis; a daughter, Mrs. Gayle Russell of Fremont; and four grandchildren. The Rev. William Duncan will officiate. Burial will be at Ukiah Cemetery. Contributions to a favorite charity are preferred by the faniily. Saturday services for Neva Watson , WILLITS — .Services under a property tax relief measure for homeowners and renters within one month. In both houses, leaders were elected, members of committees were appointed and elected and rules were adopted. There was little variation from the regular session, however. Sen. Albert S. Rodda, D- Sacramento and chairman of the Finance Committee, said a major bill aimed at property tax relief will be introduced next week. Thursday in Sacramento By United Press Internatiohal The Governor Tax—Called the legislature into special session to deal with property tax relief. State—Said in his annual state of the state address to the legislature that he would support a "substantial" increase of funds for the troubled mental health system and he would again seek construction of new prisons. The Senate No major action. The Assembly Introduced Deduct—Permits income tax deduction for certain voluntary public service work. (AB2140— . Young, D- Cerritos.) Pti n a ma wou Id be wi I ling to a mend ag reements PANAMA CITY, Panama (UPI) — A leading negotiator of the Panama.Canal treaties, responding to U.S. senators' criticism of the pacts!,defense provisions, said today that Panama would be willing to arhend the agreements. Senate minority leader Howard Baker, R-Tenn., now touring Panama along with Sen. Barry Goldwater, R- Ariz., and three other senators, has said the treaty could not be ratified without changes specifying the U.S. right of intervention to defend the canal. "Panama is flexible on modifications to the treaties, as long as these modifications are not basic," Aristides Royo, minister of education and a top Panamanian negotiator of the treaties, told UPI in an interview. "Panama is, waiting to see what changes the United states might propose," Royo's statement came amid growing opposition by key U.S. senators to what they call the vagueness of the Neutrality Treaty, on,e of the two pacts that provide for turhing the waterway over to Panama' by the year 2000. ' Goldwater and Lloyd Bentsen, D-Texas, also say the pacts cannot win Senate ratification unless they are amended to Specify the right of U.S. intervention to protect the canal. Goldwater and Bentsen arrived in Panama Thursday and joined three other senators who are touring Panama to gather information for the impending Senate ratification fight. Baker of Tennessee and fellow GOP Sens. Jake Gam of Utah and John Chafee of Rhode Island have been touring the country since Tuesday and haive met Panamanian leader Gen. Omar 'Torrijos. During a tour of Howard Air Fotce Base, Goldwater said, "I, like most Americans, am unhappy with the fact that our right to intervene is not specified iri the treaty." Goldwater also said he wanted htiman ' rights provisions in the treaties that would allow political exiles to return to Panama. "I think we can work out something for our' mutual benefit but this treaty won't do it," he said. Bentsen, on the second leg of a four-nation Latin American tour, said during his stay he would seek to obtain "clarification" of the U.S. right to intervene after the year 2000 to protect the canal's neutrality, the major sticking poirtt for Senate ratification. "If we had to vote today, it would be difficult to get the treaties passed," Bentsen said. , Baker predicted earlier this week that the treaties would not pass the Senate unless Troops in Korea to be deactivated. Army says WASHINGTON (UPI) One third of the fighting units of the 2nd Infantry Division stationed in South Korea will be deactivated as, it is withdrawn over the next four, "mechanize"the division with years, an Army spokesman additional tanks and armored said today. troop carriers at a cost of $500 The move will involve one of million or more. A spokesman the division's three combat get their full fighting strength mobilized. The Army had previously said it was considering such a mpve, as well as a plan' to said no hnal decision has yet been made on mechanization, which involves budgetary questions; The division's future equipment and shape also depends to some degree on where it is stationed in the United States, a question that has become brigades, or about 3,900 men. jrjjWjW ^jgWrWrVrS^ The first of the brigades is XJTV Tnrlnw'c scheduled,,to return to the • WOOy ,S ^ market report United states at the end of 1978 ..^ as part of President Carter's troop withdrawal plan. The |:|; second brigade is scheduled :•!• for' withdrawal in 1980 and the final brigade in either 1981 or ^jl 1982. Air Force units and a few non-combat troops.will be left in South Korea, but about 33,000 of the 39,000 troops now there will be withdrawn, A spokesmen said several support units that will be pulled out with the 14,000-man 2nd Division will probably be deactivated. The structure of the 2nd Division will remain in the active Army, but the spokesman said commanders made a final decision in recent weeks to put one of its brigades into the Army reserve. Which of the three in the withdrawal timetable will be affected is not yet known, he said. BATEMAN EICIILER. HILL RICHARDS I.NC. Jii MEMBEiRS NEW YORK ST()C K EXCHANGE I DOW JONES II A.M. PRICES S Pacific Gas & Elec, 24 Un. Sears, Roebuck 26 '/i standard Oil of Calif. ,37 '/8 -Vs Transamerica 14'/4 -'/2 Diagnostic Data (OTC) 14Vd - -10.66 -2.14 -.86 17,680,000 217 mo 390 The unit would be manned by civilian reservists, who will attend weekend drills and be subject to mobilization to "round out" the two active brigades if the 'division is again sent overseas in a crisis. Senior Army commanders conceded the move would have some affect on overall Army readiness. Three of the Arn/iy's 16 active divisions are already organized on a similar "roundout" basis and would lake about a month to Industrials Transportations Utilities Volume Advances Declines Unchanged Listed Stocks: Caterpillar tractor 52 ^/4 -'/2 K mart 25% -I '/B American Tel & Tel" 59% -•'/s Bank of America 21 %--^/4 Boise Cascade 24 '4 -^4 Heublein 24% -I/4 . . Evans Products 16 -''8 -'/2 General Motors 59''/ B -1 Georgia Pacific 25 '/8 -'B IBM 265'2 "-1% Louisiana Pacific 12Va -'4 Houston Oil & Mineral 3OV2 -h '4 Masonite 17 -f 1,8 McDonald's 49% +''4 Mobil Oil 60> 2 -'-'4 Nat'l Semi-Conductor IS'/^ -V2 Natomas 37V4' -Vs NCR Corp. 37'2 -% IV2 London gold 169.90 -1-3.60 Sonoma Vineyards 5V8 Un. NEW YORK (UPI) — Prices dipped sharply during the first hour on th^ New York Stock Exchange today but recovered somewhat by the noon hour in fairly active trading. The major reason for the decline was Citibank's announcement of a boost in the prime rate but other developments, including the dollar's decline abroad, helped contribute to it. Citil^ank boosted its prime rate a quarter point to 8 percent, the first change in the rate in almost three months. FIRE CALLS JAN. 5v 1978 1:07 p.m. — Medical aid, 204 Scott St. 7:06 p.m. — C:all to 619 S. State St., children playing with matches. 10:17 p.m. — Sprinkler alarn;i at Palace Hotel; refuse fire contained to receptacle. JAN. 6, 1978 Automatic alarm at Thrifty Drug store; 2:09 a.m. problems 'j/ith system. _ Theatre 57 E. Commercial, Willits - 459-2021 Open Weeknights 6:45 Show7:00 Sundays 4:45 Scheduled Matinees Begin 1:00 TUESDAYS Are Bargain Days-All Seats $1.00 Jan. 5 - 7 MURDER BY DEATH A PIECE OF THEACTIOH TTTlfilllllllTTTTTTTlli TONIGHT & SATURDAY 2 NIGHTS ONLY GIANT THRILL DC UBLE BILL! '^Bufbrd Pusser... Now there was amanr amended to specify U.'S. military options. Garn agreed, while Chafee ' repeated his "wholehearted" support of the treaties. ' Sen. Robert Dole, R-Kan., who also has toured Panama, said Thiirsday in Washington that Torrijos, in a continued effort to win ' Senate ratification, promised to jail any member of his family or government found to be involved in narcotics trafficking. (JHIHH m DAILY JOURNAL Missing? If your delivery boy happens to miss your hbnne, please phone UKIAH AAlss Service Hours S to 7 PM: Sunday 8to 16 A.A/\. 468-0123 LAKE COUNTY Miss Service Hours 7to9>.AA. 263-3301 WILLIT'S AREA Betty AAalugani 459-2479 7fo9P.AA,_ The Dcst Selling Novel is NOW A | j Triumphont New RIm ^ "ROSE GARDEN" STARTING TIMES TONIGHT 7:39 - 9:45 SATURDAY 1 :M-3:40 - 5:50 - 8:00-10:10 - ADDED ATTRACTIONS- Featurette "Central Park" & Cartoon SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY Continuous Shows Sunday from 1:30 P.M. 2 BIG NEW THRILL reAniRF.S Four men... outlaws thrown together hy late... share a fantastic adventure and risk the onlv thing they have left to lose. ii<o^fc^E{< si ,„,in., ROY SCHEIDER niU MO C KKMI (M KANC IS(() HAHAI v •^MM)( )l HAMON fllKKl •\ I'.If .imouru t ifli\ iTs.ll Kclc.isi' llCMNiKnoK" jyQJ "SORCERER" STARTING TIMES SUN. 2:00 - 6:07-10:14 MON.TUES. 6:51 _ • 2ND BIGNEW THRILL FEATURE GENE HACKMAN * CATHERINE UtINLUV ^^MARCHOR mr IN TECHNICOLOR .... RATED P.G. "MARCH OR DIE" STARTING tiMES 4:11-8:18- MON.TUES. 7:00-10:52 SUN. Si. TONIGHT & SATURDAY - U\ST 2 DAYS DON'T MISS THIS BIG NEW HIT! LIZA ROBERT NINNELLI DENIRO NEW YORK, NEW YORK TONIGHT7:00 - 9:40 SAT. 2:00 - 4:37 - 7:14 - 9:51 AtKentures of tKe true life henx.. SUNDAY ^ MONDAY - TUESDAY Continuous Shows Sunday frqnri 1:30 P.M. AN ADULT MOVIE... for adults only X - NO PERSON UNDER 18 ADMITTED PROOF OF AGE WILL BE REQUIED From First love to erotic carnal lust T HE G REAT T EXAS DYIMAMITE CHASE STARTS 7:00-10:41 STARTS 9:07 SUNDAY 1 NIGHT ONLY 2 SPANISH FEATURES JaliscoMuhCBPierde CL»«.MOHMi.i... IA COLORES STARTS 7:0(1-10:20 OSAR. TIRE COSTA VEUZQOC JBOMANCE m «SOBRE ^ RUEdAS 4, UMioauw J1 biUiUUMHUlU STARTS 8:40

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