Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on June 27, 1974 · Page 16
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 16

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 27, 1974
Page 16
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• ^ 16—Uklah Dally Journal, Uklah Calif. Thursday, June 27, 1974 Ann Landers Funeral is for the living Dear Ann Landers: I am a funeral director who disagrees with "Edith in Nebraska." First of all, embalming, which she calls "barbaric," is for sanitation purposes as well as for temporary preservation. Second, the viewing of the deceased, especially for members of the family, serves a vital psychological need and helps them accept the finality of death. Finally, the funeral service is for the living, not the (^ad. I believe the music, sermon and all decisions connected with the funeral should be made by those who are making the arrangements, and not by the one who has passed on. The individual's wishes and preferences can, of course, be discussed with the family before death occurs, but if the family disagrees, the Wishes of those left behind should take precedence, since they are the ones . who are affected. —A Professional Opinion. Dear P.O.: I hate to dispute "a Professional," but in MY opinion each of us should have the^jg^ljt to decide what we want- done with our remains. It's the last thing a family can do for a loved one. • Dear Ann Landers: Can Our Gal Sunday behave herself in that little mining , town in Colorado without England's richest, most handsome Lord beside her every minute? Will Helen Trent regain her good name after being seen in a cocktail lounge unescorted? What about Ma Perkins?^Can she convince Dee Pemberton that she stbpped in at Joe's Bar with her bowling team just to have a beer and that she wasn't looking to get picked up? And finally, what wiU Ann Landers say when she finds out ^at respectable women do go to cocktail lounges alone or with their women friends, buy their Own drinks, mind their own business, and go home alone? Please,, KiddO, joiri the 70s. — Heavens To Betsy, Dear Betsy: Loved your letter! Too bad nobody under 35 will know what you're talking about. o Of" course there are exceptions, and you may be one, but most \yomen who go to bars and cocktail lounges unescorted are looking for male company. TTiis isn't to say they are looking for sex, but they ARE in search of a man' to talk to. Men know this. When they see an unescorted female in a lounge, they figure she's fair game. And she usually is. Dear Ann Landers: I have something to say to the 19-year- old girl who says men drop her when she refuses to go to bed with them. Most men, especially J9-year-olds, are not libertines. I have no doubt she h^ been propositioned (Jiasn't everybody?), but she probably behaves like Purity Raped, which, in this day ahd age, is ludicrous. If a girl wants to keep a boy friend and is not interested in shacking up, she should explain that her moral scruples won't allow her to sleep with him and it has nothing to do with how desirable he i^. Most men will respect her for it If they don't, then she hasn't lost much. Bed-hopping is not for those with fragile egos or high principles. I know because I've been there. —Dulcinella Dear Dulci: Thanks for another testimonial. My mail reflects that more and more women are beginning to realize that what they thought was sexual freedom turned out to be "enslavement." There's no such a thing as a free lunch, girls. i f Way We Were^ . . Way We Are' is title of PVCHS book publication "The Way We Were...The Way We Are" is the title of Potter V^alley Community high school's book publication for 1973-74. Editors Greg Hunter, Gary Sack, and Mary Lou and" Yvonn6 Berry searched' Potter Valley from north to south to locate photographs with historical value. Their search into the past was well rewarded, and history buffs should find "The Way We Were..." a necessary addition to their collections of Mendocino County memorabilia. The theme: "The way we are is not, significantly different than the way we were," is ^ell illustrated throughout the book in a series of matched photographs which gives readers a synopsis of Potter Valley history along with ah account of the community's activities this year. According to adviser, Janet Chaniot, PVCHS is not the only school departing from the traditional yearbook format in favorW a publication which is more meaningful to students and their communities as well. "I have seen many examples of such experimental journalism in the last few-years, most notably 'Foxfire'" "However," she adds, "I feel that what our students have achieved in our third book equals or surpasses any niass produced paperback in the bookstores." Mrs. • Chaniot notes that PVCH :^ students and adult' volunteers completed the design and layout for "The Way We Were..." using innovative styling from the placement of the title page after an introductory photographic essay to the. inclusion of historical notes at the end of the book. Greg Hunter performed the monumental task of reproducing over 100 prints to layout size for the book. Thus, th« staff was able to |ive Lloyd Corinally of Golden Rule Press a "camera-ready" book early in May. "i^PVCHS students raised money, for their book through sales of ''Small School in a Small-Town," last year's book; a grant from the Pieople's Temple of Redwdod Valley, and profits from a successful production of the musical, "Oliver." Copies of "The Way We Were..." will be on sale at local bookstores throughout the summer or may be ordered by I*one: 743-1064 or 743-1655, while they last. WAR WKAKY — Wijr weary- Cambodian government soldier rests inside a ravaged Buddhist pagoda along Highway 9 just north of Phnom Penh where communist guerillas have stepped up their offensive. Vila I statistics SALE EHDS SAfURDAY/ JUNE 29ffh IH AND PUMP CO. 15 YEARS OF SERVICE '198 N. State 462-2974 HARDWARE STORE I DISSOLUTIONS FILED ENGLEHARDT — Alisa J. vs. Arnold Curtis. Filed June 10, 1974. JOSEPHSOlsf — Robert Charles vs. Florence Louise. Filed June 10, 1974. BILLINGS — James Thomas vs. Linda Diane. Filed June 11, 1974. FETZER — Vici Diane vs. Joe Michael. Filed June 14, 1974. ' • • COLE — Annette M. vs. Terry E. Filed June ,14, 1974. ANNULMENTS FILED ZENDNER — Celeste La Jean vs. Samuel- Hamilton; Filed June 11, 1974. SEPARATIONS FILED ANZILOTTI — Joselia Nabuco vs. Lorenzo. Filed June 14, 1974. NOW AT H&H FURNITURE! Prices Are Going Up-Up On Simmons B^ufyresf Supreme and Bqckcare II Sets / ACT NOW/ Buy your Beauiyresf ai the Old Pr/ces and Save I WHEN OUR PRESENT STOCK ISGONE WE WILL HAVE TOCHARGE THE NEW PRICES! MAGIC Model TBF 18 GE 17.6 cu. H. NO-FROST REFRIGERATOR- FREEZER with BIG 165.6-lb. FREEZER— NO DEFROSTING EVER, TOP TO BOHOM! Jet-Freezes cubes! Add Autom^tic icemaker, optional^* extra cost. Reduced to •Jacuzzi's AquaGenie ends ^ water dripples forever! A new kind of water system that delivers constant pressure and volume all through your house • —all the time! AquaGenie plus a Jacuzzi Submersible . gives you the world's most advanced, compact home water system. Jacuzzi's new! RM^Jet Pump The.RM pump has all the good points of its ancestors, PLUS unique new features that keep it well ahead of its imitators- features that add up to a single \word: DEPENDABILITY WE OFFER EXiPERT SERVICE AND REPAIR ON ALL MAKES OF PUMPS! €.E. AIR 0 SIMMONS Old Prices. . . While Stocks Last Early birds will get the luxury of sleep" that's like an overniglil vacation. Sleep that only Beautyrest can give you. Because Beautyrest Is made with individually pocketed coils that give you the support you need, when and where you need it. Special cushioning molds Itself to the natural contours of your body. The beautiful floral cover is Sani- Seal protected to guard against bacteria, mildew and odor. TWIN SIZE MATTRESSor FOUNDATION Double Size Mattress or Foundation $299.95 Queen Size set $419.95 King Size set i.\ LIMITED TO SIMMONS BEAUTY REST SUPREME .^ACKCARE II MATTRESSES & FOUNDATION PRICES SLIGHTLY HIGHER ^ No Jnterest On Our 60-Day Revolving Plan. Terms, Tarlored to Any Budget SUNDAY BROWSING 1 - 5 P.M. FURNITURE aO« SOUTH SCHOOl ST. — DOWNTOWN UKIAH — PHONI 463 -1951 FREEDELIVERV ANYWHERE PHONE 462-1951 no Volt I f/Model 'Nymberl 'AGKE506FC 2-SPEED AUTOMATIC WASHER nth PERMANENT PRESS CYCLE •.-1- m -.. • hnnaiMiitPint Cydt ,«SoahCycit '•TimWMMLmb • PomlaiREBMMl Lid.MhHkB«lMt miJwk 6,000 BTU IJ9 95 WWA70MII 199 10.95 V alue Ci: PORfABlE DISHWASHER Model . GSD461 60' HEAVY-DUTY EXTENSION CORD ^ixteen-gauge three wire cord w/heavy rubber cover. Stays flexible; rjs- sists abrasion. 06661 , Model GSC461 rtat)l? A Real Value ONLY (Ullllltil Multl-lkaiMrafim DRYER }• 3 Temperatures; Normal, I Delicate and Fluff I • Permanent Press Cycle with cooldown • Manual Selection of up to 130 minutes drying time > Up Front Lint Filter DOE 5200P 159 95 iCAMYCIOt 'inTABLE lAIRCONBITHkNERI • Weight only 43 lbs. a Use at home' or traveling a 4,000 BTU/HR • Only 7 amps.. 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