Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on January 11, 1978 · Page 11
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 11

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Ukiah, California
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Wednesday, January 11, 1978
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Page 11
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12'-Ukiah Daily Journal, Ukiah, Calif. Wednesday, January li Dr. Robert Waliaee Copley News Service Dr. Wallace: A cousin of mine from California told , me thfit if a |iigh school student got bored with school, he could quit anytime he.wanted to and not get hassled. If this is true, I'd be tempted to live in California so I could getridof this fprced education. I'm 15 and bor?d. — Tom, Vancouver, Wash. ' Deiar Tom: Your cousin is partially right. In Los Angeles, students who have been in high school for two years and who are tired of school, can leave school under a program called Project Furlough. Itiese students who have lost interest in their studies can take a year's leave of absence without penalty. Hopefully, they wUl find jobs or gain useful experience, then return to the classroom more positively motivated. So far, 60 percent of those who took the furlough returned to school. I like the idea and would like to se^ it in force throughout the United States. Dr. Wallace: I'm writing in concern to the advice you gave to a 17-year-old homosexual boy. (Boy stated he was homosexual, had homosexual experiences, didn't want to kiss girls even though he did date girls, and asked me to help him find someone because he was too young to frequent gay bars. I stated that there was a chance that he wasn't gay and since he coyldn't confide in his family to talk to,his family ' doctor and ask for guidance. I assured the boy that his- doctor ^fould steen him straight.) Obviously you feel that homosexual is in heed of a doctor who can steer him in the right direction. Well, I'm 18 and I'm a homosexual woman. My first homosexual experience happened when I was 12. ' t think you are wrong about homosexuals. I love, women and can't see myself with a member of the opposite sex and I'm not sick. — Cecilia, Seattle, Wash. Dear Cecilia: I did not want to imply that homosexuality is an illness. We still live in a heterosexual world and many homosexuals have a very difficult time adjusting. You apparently have been able to cope and adjUst very well but the boy in question could not. 1 felt that his family physician would guide him and give him professional advice. Dr. Wallace: I'm 12 and in the seventh grade, and here is th6 problem. Ihave a girlfriend who is very nice but who smokes in the school rest roomi Today I found her crying. She told me she was suspended because she got caught smoking. I later found out she was "fibbing." The truth was that someone had called the police and told them she was the victim of child abuse. Now she is afraid her mother will find out and really beat her. Who should I tdl? I'm scared! What should I do? — J.W., Columbus, Ohio Dear J.W.: You're a good friend. Your girlfriend needs assistance now. Talk to your school principal. He will know exactly what to do. Americans concerned abouf preservation -PORTLAND, Ore. (UPi) - A nationwide poll sponsored by two major timbei' lobbies shows Amei-icans are more interested in preserving forests than increasing^ timber production. The Portland Oregon saidthesurvey, conducted by Opinion- Research Corp. of Princeton, N.J., found the public is Opposed to larger timber sales on national forests, even if the end result is the opening of more roads for recreation. "There are a hell of a lot of people in the industry that are disappointed by the poll,." s^id George C. Cheek, executive vice president of the American Forest Institute, which sponsored the poll with the National Forest. . Products Association. Both are trade associations' that support increased federal logging budgets and oppose creation of new wilderness areas. The pollster concluded that the timber industry has little public support in its fight with Congress against conservation legislation. The firm recommended the timber companies concentrate their persuasive efforts on governmental leaders in Washington, D.C., and not rely on a public relations program aimied at the general public. ». Cheek said the industry will probably ignore the pollster's recommendation.' "What the poll really showed was a terrible anxiety that we are running out of something people want, an outdoors experience," Cheek said. He said future public rplations programs should concentrate on relieving that fear, but ' warning the public about. the "economic costs" of wilderness areas. The pollsters questioned 2,049 individuals across the nation during September of last year. It also polled 100 "thought leaders" in Washington, D.C. The survey found that 62 percent of the general public perferred to keep national forests in their natural state, and 28 percent favored increased sales. Among the "thought leaders" interviewed, 38 percent favored preservation and 36 percent backed increased sales. Only seven percent of the public said there is "too much" wilderness, while 32 percent said there is "too little." More than half (51 percent) of the mal^s in the 18-to-29 age group said there is "too little" wilderness. Prior to this question, interviewees were told that the nation now bias 15 million acres of wilderness in 38 states,' "equivalent to a strip nearly 10 miles wide from..the East Coast, to the West V Coast." : . . A remarkable difference in beef. Id^ho pen-fed steer beef is raised according to our quality control standards to insure consistently tender & flavorful beef. Our guarantee is plain & simple-if for ony reason the beef dosen't pleAse-return it for a fullrefund .. .remarkdbleli I. ... ^ ••• v1„"• - ^ .... , BEEF IDA HO t*cn-fcd STEER BEEF Braise or Bake Beef Stew Meat >'-$1.49Lb. BONELESS s BEEF ROAST M Center Cut Chuck BladeXhuckRoost.. lb. W Lb. BEEF «^:l /^Sl Bone-In Lb. Beef Rib Steak $1.89 Lb. Quart • Remarkoble! Jacrcsmento 8 07. Can Golden Groin % lb. Pk<|.. Kraft •> Ih. jar Giorietta FRUIT XKT/ . 303 Can IDAHO Pcn-fcd STEER BEEF CROSS-RIB ROAST Boneless Tied Or Boneless Brisket BEEF Lb. First Cuts Top Sirloin Steak $2.09 Lb. Salad Size-Solid RED-RIPE TOMATOES 6 Pak Cello Red and Golden Delicious WASHINGTON APPLES School Boy Sixe LBS. FOR TOSSTOB H 12 fij 49' 1 LONG GREEN o 0O4 CUCUMBERS 2?3V FRESH Weal For Baking i%g%t DANISH SQUASH 2TB NEW CROP 1/. IB. BAG ZAHADI DATES 'ITA JUICY NAVEL ORANGES LBS. FOR Large and Juicy COACHELLA GRAPEFRUIT White or Ruby Red BEEF Or Club Steak 1 lb. Porterhouse Steak $2.09 Lb. FOR Skinned & Deveined Uniform Slices SLICED BEEF LIVER Center Cut, Sirloin & Blade Chops SLICED PORK LOIN Armour "Columbia" PLATTER STYLE BACON ^^;S >j Lb. Variety of Sizes Random Weight ; 3 Legs W/Back, 3 Breasts W/Back, 3 Giblets, 3 Wings MIXED FRYER PARTS to* Breasts 98* Lb. Popular Brands YOUNG HEN TURKEYS ^:-:ii^m^:^^ lb. Thighs & Drumsticks FRESH FRYER PARTS ARMOUR STAR BACON $129 I ^- 2 Lb. Pkg $2.59 Ea. FRESH RED SNAPPER FILLETS $198 • Lb. Eastern Whiting 59' lb. Columbia River FRESH SMELT ' ^ Lb. Breaded FUhsticks .. 79* Lb. MADE RITE LUNCH MEATS AII12 0Z. Varieties 30z. Pkg. Imported BONELESS BEEF STEAK $198 • lb. Tenderized, Family Pack REIVIARKABIE BUYS LARGE 66* d. I FLAKED MEDIUM 7o< LARGE 66* d. FLAKED EGGS ?Z"*.0 /dz EX.LARGE72% Z COFFEE MOTHERS , FLAKED COOKIES Circus Animal, Iced Raisin O W | COFFEE MASHED "^^^ POTATOES POP-RITE POP CORN Hungry Jack 16 Ox. Pkg. PEANUT BUTTER 2 Lb: Bag Laura Scudder's Okt Fashion 16 01. Jar BROWIIE MIX 22roX VARIETY PAK hUWIU Scudder's 9 '/i Oi. Pkg. APPIAN WAY PIZZA MIX ^Vkg° r . A l^\ W5H '"^"4rl DETERGENT MACARONI ... , , AND CHEESE 7>/4 Oi. Pkg. COFFEE CREAMER FRUIT COCKTAIL Pream 16 OI. Jar Gtorietta 303 Con 1 Folgers 13 OI. Con FLAKED COFFEE Folgers 26 OI. Con NESTLES HOT COCOA MIX Folgers 39 OI. Con ^-^-m-mr. iwiin 12 Oi. Pkg. BRIGHTEYES ,'i.ki« CAT FOOD $112 MR$.BUnER- $|35 _• WORTHS SYRUP Li. I _ _ All $109 •• GINOS • • • PIZZA ALL DETERGENT WISK DETERGENT Jumbo Siie $Q69 9Lb. 13 0i.Pkg. W ID'OH Label '<> « OA liquid ^ I 32 0i.Siie ^ I $ I 09 LUX I DETERGENT DOVE SOAP Beauty Bar Both Siie Ml© SWANSON Hungryman— 16 Oi. MFAT PIFC '••'g Chick.., "ICm riCJ Turkty, SifloliibMfgtr RINm PIZZA APPLE PIES ORE IDA J>bTATOES ^ 13 0i.Pkg. Chnst, Sauiag*, P»pp«roiil Mn. Smith 46 OI . Pkg. 32 OI . Pkg. f rinch f riti Crinkl«'t ZEE NICE *N SOFT TOILET TISSUE Gallon HDnfi. anKali<!» {.hip 12 OJ. . ON SALE THIS WEEK Funk t Wognolls WILDLIFE wwiLi/iiirti Encyclopedia Vdl. 13&14 SALE PRICES EFFECTIVE JAN. MTHRU JAN 17,1978 RUN WKB: Wt rl* al i« Mr f»m*, M km ril •*NttiM4 pr «4 «il( M ..r IIMI«*I whM T*« tarMtn. SiwiHwn * M ta (M4ili «*s k ^««4 Mr tMli*! wt U ran •«). H thi» ha^«i wt will ht plt«W M |i <rt • rain tkKk whkh aty bt MMI at • hltr itH wktii wt btxt IMW wffVn nailcMt. ki foimfti It t» tf t «r ctiltKitM, wt rtitnt Hit ri|h« tt fimil indi «irfutl pufikattt It 10 pttktgti tl ny iftim ftr iitt tictft wfctft tHMrwiit ntltrf. Salt ilMii «tl tttiltMt It ctMmtriitl.dtaltn tr wtwItMltn. , . • < STORE-HOURS: Mmim tluM Saturday WKM. - 10 fM. Sunday S kM. ^ 7 ?M. . • Wednesday, January 11, 1978 Ukiah Dally Journal, Uklah, Calif.—13 Pottery/ batik la be offered on Jan. 17, the Ukiah Adult Sciiool will be offering classes in pottery, stained glass and batik. The beginning .pottery class will be held on , Thursday evenings from 7 to 10 at the Adult School, and yriH deal with 'the basics of Hand• building, firing and glazing, A $5 lab fee will cover all materials and equipment necessary for each student. An intermediate pottery class will be held on Wednesday nights from 7 to 10 at '. the Adult School also, and will provide a supervised workshop plus instruction on the wheel for advanced students. Special problems in glazing and building of large projects will be made available. This class also has a $5 equipment and materials fee. A stained glass class will be held on Tuesday evenings from 7 to 10 and will provide instruction for students in the copper foil, or tiffany method. A 50 cent fe6 is being asked to cover the cost of printed materials for the class, and students will be asked to provide their own tools and materials. Expenses are kept to a bare minimum, and many items are available free. On Tuesday evenings from 7 to 10.there will be a Japanese Textile Art of Batik class at the Adult School, which will offer complete instruction and demonstration in all aspects of this wax resist method of decorating cloth with dyes. Beginners as well as advanced students will fit into this class, and a $3 materials fee covers all printed matter; necessary materials and equipment except for cloth, which must be purchased by the students, and must be 100 percent cotton, in any quantities they can afford. Students may take as many classes as they wish. For further information, call the Adult School at 462-1931, or the instructor, Sandy Figone, at 462-8879. Lake County Republicans hold election LAKEPORT — Meeting at the county courthouse recently, the Lake County Republican Central Com, mittee elected the following officers: Chairman, Kip Neasham, Lakeport; vice chairm|in, Paul J. Thompson, Lucerne; secretary, Lincoln Titus, Lakeport; treasurer, Laura Etta Van Patten, Lakeport. . The committee also discussed spme of the projects it has planned for the coming, year, which will include voter education, social events, fund raising, a speakers series, and a grass-roQts precin(^t organization, there is a grfeat need for volunteers to help with this ambitious program. ^ Anyone who wish^ to devote even a few hours pei; month to improving government is urged to call one of the following* numbers for more information: 263-6363, 274-1564, 263-4986, 263-0311. It was announced that the non-partisan guest speaker at the committee's next meeting will be County Clerky Lois Hesterberg. Mrs. Hes^rberg will review some of the mftre important recent legislation. The meeting will be held Tuesday, Feb. 7, at 7:30 p.m. in supervisors chambers of the courthouse on Forbes Street in Lakeport. The public is welcome. Streisand and Redfordtops HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Motion picture fans in 60 foreign c6uhtries have voted Robert Redford and Barbra' , Streisand this year's "World Film Favorites." it w^s Redford's thjird "favorite" selection and Miss Streisand's fourth in the . Hollywood Foreign Press j Association' balloting for the % \ nationally-televised 35th' , , Annual Golden G16be Awards presentations January 2?-,' ... ine year 2001 in Hunt-Wesson's II BETIEH L» Sweepstakes ~ — I——•— • Over 500 chances to win • Over $100,000 in prizes See display in our store tor otiiclal rules iind entry form. WESSON OIL /wessonl 24 OI. "''^^^^ BoHle WHOLE TOMATOES Hunt! I4>/| OI. Caa 39' STEWED TOMATOES Hunli 14'/. 0«. Con 39' TOMATO PASTE Hunh noi. Con ST SPAGHETTI SAUCE Rtg., MMI , IMuihrooffl 49* KETCHUP WE WELCOME FOOD STAMPS

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