Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on January 19, 1978 · Page 4
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 4

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Ukiah, California
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Thursday, January 19, 1978
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Page 4
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4—Uklah Dally Journal, Uklah, Calif: Thursday, January 19, 1978 Applications due Friday Applications for ' the Soroptimist Youth Citizenship I Award are due Friday, according to Yvonne Metzler;'^ {resident of Soroptimist International of Ukiah. . The award is open to any yodng man or woman who will be graduating from public or private "high' school, or its, equivalent, during the current school yeaTi To qualify the ] applicant must ,have given' service in the home, school and community with a high degree of cooperation, courtesy and consideration for others. He or she must have executed responsibilities of truthfulness, loyalty and punctuality,, proving dependability; and must have demonstrated the ability to lead with scilf-control, dignity and •' responsibility' The applicant must have pursued selected endeavors with sinceVity" and integrity showing a clear sense of purpose. There are no specific YOUNG PERFORMERS — Doing their bit to help vyith entertainment • in between competition heats at the Cloverdale Historical Society's benefit fiddle coiitest this month were five young students from Mariposa School and their teacher, Tony Rutledge. Performing above from the left arie Lexie Krauss on the washboard; Zaidie Langworthy, with maracas; David Klyse, tapping the tambourine Chris Holden, strumming the bass; and Kevin Morgan, bopping the bongos. Rutledge provided guitar accompaniment. Picture below is closeup of Krauss and Langworthy as they vocalize to the rhythm accompaniment. The success of their performance is shown by the attention received from the youthful members of the audience who were caught in the picture above. dates set within which the applicant must have met the above qualifications, as long as thdy have been met. Mrs. Metzler points-out that the Soroptimist Youth Qtizenship Awards are not scholarships, but are jyvards of merit. Each award may be used at the discretion of the recipient, in any way he may decide, which will best further his aims and purposes in achieving his goal: education, travel, etc. Cash awards will be paid in lump sums to winning students. The candidate must com­ plete the official application for the award, copies of Which are available from high school counselors. Substantiating evidence must be written by three adult individuals not related to the candidate such as school official, minister, community, leader or employer. Such confidential letters must be in a sealed envelope . AH applications and supporting information will become the property of the Soroptimist Foundations, which will have discretionary authority in all matters pertaining to these awards. Cultus hears tales of Ukiah's railroad Grange installation in Potter Saturday New officers were installed by Potter Valley Grange ^^Saturday following a family "potluck dinner. Floyd Meyer, assisted by Ginger and Vickie Minnich and Kathie Rice, installed Robert "Pete" Rosenbaum, master; ^ Steve Johnson, overseer; Maureen Rice, lecturer; Larry Rogers, steward; Jim Stephenson, assistant steward; Zoe Meyer; lady assistant steward; Hazel WooUey, chaplain; Barbara Johnson, secretary; Edna Rosenbaum, treasurer; June WooUey, Ceres; Nyla Rogers, Flora; Florita Stephenson, Pomona; Floyd Meyer, gatekeeper; arid John WooUey and George Rice, executive committeemen. The charter was draped during the evening in memory of recently deceased Otto Hughes, a Grange member for more than 65 years. At this first meeting for 1978, Grange members voted to hold two meetings a month, beginning in February. The Joint ceremonies planned ^^strict bird chairman requests assistance second Saturday of each month will be a business meeting, with the fourth Saturday a family night, starting with the regular potluck dinner. Serving on the potluck committee this month were Shirley and Larry Cook, Margaret and Vernon Leard, and Ginger and Harry Minnich, • . ' More than 80 persons were served.Sunday morning at the Grange's monthly public breakfast. One the serving committee were Carol and Dominic Lorenzini, Emma Moore, . Florita and Jim Stephenson and Vjcki Williams. "As the Sunday breakfast ended, Grange officers prepared to host the Pomona Grange meeting and luncheoii held later in the day with an attendance of 45. Bingo night at the Grange Hall, located on Main Street in Potter Valley, wUl be Friday, Jan. 20. Game play will begin at 8 p.m., with the proceeds going toward the Grange scholarship fund. Interesting highlights from the history of the railroad in Mendocino County were revealed for members of, Cultus Club,last vveek by Bill Bittenbender, who said he was introduced into railroading in 1972 by Nelson'Bvans. The 250 sawmills ' in the early history of Mendocino County provided a need for the railroad. He compared this number with the six that exist today. The railroad started at Petaluma, he said, where boats then carried the lumber down the Petaluma River to San Francisco Bay. Funding was an important part of railroad installation and Bittenbender picked some choice tales to tell regarding this. One was about Asbury Harpending. He described this ' young man as a gold seeker who arrived in California very late — 1857. The young, man was then only 16 years of age, he explained. Bittenbender described Harpending, as a good-looking,, blackhaired, Kentucky lad, brimming with enthusiasm, daring and a latent touch of Midas. Peter Donahue, however, is credited with r~eally building the railroad, Bittenbender said. He used Irish labor, advancing two miles a day, • In 1887 Ukiah was in sad shape financially, and when Rebekah-IOOF Installation Preparation for the joint installation of new officers of Cornelia Rebekah Lodge 205 and lOOF Lodge 174 ,were made Monday evening of last week when Rebekahs met at the lOOF Hall in Ukiah. The new officers wiU be installed Saturday evening at the Ukiah Grange Hall. Members of the lodge traveled Jan. 7 to Willits to assist District Deputy President Vada Morefield and Ray Adams the district deputy grand marshall install members of the Lagunita Rebekah Lodge 248 and Little Lake lOOF Lodge 277. Grand officers were Philip Lynch and Vivian Foster, E.G. and Evelyn Koch, John *"Rumer and Inez Adams, R.D. Withrow and Naomi Allen; Orville Hull and Theresa Aexat^der,' Harry Parsegian and Alice Hoover, Mike Compton and Bess Haydon and WiUiam Huff and Lilian .Alberti. Members of the drill team included E.C. Koch and June Jacobs; Ray Adams and Tamra Phillips; Sandie Smythe and Philip Lynch; John Rumer and Minnie Alexander; Allen Morefield and Theresa Alexander; William Huff and Agnes Johnson; OrviUe Hull and. Ruby Fletcher; Leland Allen and Edna Emigh. , The standard of the U.S. was presented by color bearers Allen Morefield, assisted by Edith Page, and Bertha Hilton. Others included Mabel Patterson and Beulah McCoy. Nancy Allen, soloist sang "How Great Thou Art. Esther Williams was musician for the evening. She is the grand musician for the grand lodge. Men wer^ dressed in dark suits and women in coral formals. ' Another joint installation included the installation of Long Valley Rebekah Lodge 398 and Cahto lOOF Lodge 206 in Laytonville Jan. 14; Reports on holiday activities included visiting of shut-ins by Gertrude Nance, Beulah McCoy and Donna Pool. Gifts were taken to each person visited. Nancy Verville reported' that Gay Neep had been visiting with friends in Ukiah over the Christmas holidays. A memorial was sent to the Heart Fund in thfe memory of Mack M. Miller, who died Dec. 28, 1977. A white cake decorated with red roses and the word "Thanks," was served by, June Jacobs, retiring noble grand. She was .assisted as hostess for the evening by Blanche Carpenter and Christine Miller, Snapdragons working on scrapbook Members of the Snapping Snapdragons met today to continue work on their' scrapbook before submitting it for competition. The Snapdragons is a junior garden club sponsored by Kosmos Garden Club and its scrapbook wiU be in state competition with other junior , dubs affiliated with California Garden Cliibs Inc. Today's meeting was the s^ond this month and a special session caUed at the Jan. 11 meeting at the home of the club's counselor, Joan Wright; Refreshments followed the business session. Judging of scrapbooks by the California Garden Clubs will ^ke place in May^ club members were informed. Dates to Keep Jan. 19 — Teens of the Moose, 7 p.m., Moose Lodge hall, 1282 S. State St., Ukiah. Jan. 19 — Family Health Services, 9:30 l!m;-to 12:30 p..m. Woman's Improvement Club building, 71 E. Commercial St.," Willits. CaU 4594629. Jan. 19 -- Family Planning Clinic, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Family Health Services, 1 to 3 p.m., 280 Main St., Point Arena. CaU 882-2991. Jan. 19 — Bingo; 12.30 to .2:3tl,.p.m.. Senior Citizen Center, 495 Leslie St., Ukiah; "ceramics. and creative writing, 1 to 4 p.m,; com^. munity blood bank, 3 to 6 , p.m.; cards and games, 7 to 10 p.m. Jan. .19 — Merryniakers sing, 1:30 to 2:30 p.m., Silver Birches; 2:45 to 4 p.m., Hacienda, Jan. 20— Chapter 5, Retired Public Employees Association, 12:30 p.m., Community Room, Financial Jan. 20 — FamUy Health Services, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., County Health offices, 890 N. Bush St., OR^fiT CaU 468-4461. Family Planning refiUs and pregnancy tests, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. CaU 468-4471. , Jan, 20 — Family Planning Clinic, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.i Women's Improvement Club building, 71 E". "Commercial Street, Ukiah. ian. 20 — Chapter 5, RPEA, 12:30 p.m., community room, Financial Sayings and Loan, corner of State and Gbbbi streets, Ukiah. Members of Ukiah Garden Club were asked last week to assist with completion of the Mendo-Lake District's bird achievement book by Mrs. James Seaman, who is chairman of the district's ' standing committee on birds. Mrs. Seaman reported at the meeting regarding her "Critter Care" group and told of the latest patient, a poor wiU of the nighthawk family, closely related to the whip- poor-will. Other reports' during the business session conducted by Mrs. George Hovey, included one by Mrs. J.L. Bates on the Redwood Arrangers Jan. 20 meeting and one by the civic beautification chairman, Mrs. R.L. Manning, regarding a' project at the community hospital. The Redwood Arrangers wiU meet at 11 a.m. Friday in the Garden House and! all garden clubs members are ,invited to attend. Each wiU take a sack luncheon for this all-day get together. A flower cart is being prepared at the community hospital and garden clubs ape being asked to donate potted plants to the project, each in the tiame of the club making the donation. The plants wiU be placed in patient's rooms for their enjoyment and care during their stay in the hospital. Mrs. WiUiam McPhun, vice Sticky situation ^ Don't use adhesives that set too quickly. You need time to adjust <the pieces precisely before glue sets, suggests the Reader's Digest "Fix-It- Yourself Manual." Use clear ^xy. It is waterproof and provides a strong bond with good gap^fiUing properties president of Ukiah Garden Club, was in charge of the no- host luncheon served in honor of the flower arranger guest. Hostess committee for the day included Helen Coe and the Mesdames James Alexander, H. Finne, Al Disney and James Mannon. Mrs. Mannon was chairman. Wednesday luncheon reservations -Reservations should be made by Monday for the salad luncheon sponsored by the League of Women Voters of Ukiah which wiU take place at the Ukiah Methodist Church social hall from noon to 1:30 p.ni., Wednesday. Cost of lunch is $3, and reservations may be made by calling Alice Allen, 462-4808 or Nancy Verville, 468-0691. Speakers, CouncU woman Donna Born of Santa Rosa and Gloria Duncan of Fairfax, both long-time members of the League of Women Voters, will discuss how their league background was helpful in political Ufe and in. taking action as concerned citizens.' The pubUc is invited to attend. Scholarship and awards voted by Bo Peeps Mendocino County Bo Peeps voted to offer a scholarship for 1978 and to award skirt lengths of wool yardage to winners of the Mendocino County 4-H Dress Review during their January meeting held at the Lido. A number of the members of the Bo Peeps from the coast braved the weather to attend the Jan, 12 meeting. Plans were made for a work meeting Feb. 9 at the home of Betty Pronsolino on Fish Rock Road in Yorkville, Bo Peeps wiU gather at 10 a.m. to groom sheepskins. It was reported at the Lido meeting that there are a large selection of skins to choose from and that persons interested in purchasing one or several may Call Betty Pronsolino at 495- Mike Luna will call for Promenaders , Mike Lima will call Saturday for the Ukiah Promenader's hoedown at Frank Zeek School, 500 Low Gap Road, Ukiah. There will be dancing from 8:30 until midnight, door prizes and refreshments. 3317, The third printing of the Lamb Cook Book by the Bo, Peeps is now off the press, according to Janet King, Persons interested in copies of this popular cook book may contact Janet at 462-3277, Rosemary ToreU, Frances'' Linser and Freda White of the scholarship committee stated that they would be releasing publicity on the scholarship shortly. The regular , quarterly meeting of the Bo Peeps will be held April 13, Time and place will be announced later. an attorney, who was given the care of funds being raised by the raffling of a two story home, 1 obsconded with the funds enrOute to Australia, things didn't look much better. The financial plight of the community had resulted first from the failure of hop and wool crops and bankruptcy stalked farmer and merchant. There were not enough people in the area to absorb the 5,000 tickets being sold on the 11 room house, with bath, on the corner of Hortens'e and Smith Streets, and the lawyer, named Hamilton, a faithful plugger through the whole right-of-way drive, supposedly had gone to the city to seU some of the raffle tickets. Finally, on Feb. 9, 1889 the rails were all laid, but late rains put the new line out of commission almost at once and regular service to Ukiah did not start until April 15, l^itteribender reported. The speaker told his audience he had been bom near Brooktrails and had spent his life in Mendocino County, He was introduced by the evening's hostess, Lee Sandeliri, foUowing a business session conducted by the club president, Helen Nicolaisen. For this first meeting of the' new year, Mrs. Sandelin served her guests trays holding butterscotch pie, a cup of mixed nuts, coffee and tea. A musical interlude provided by som^f the beU ringers from the CefesUal BeiU Choir was provided wr the Christmas party of theJcultus Qub at the Le(kCwMiiome. Mary Franz, cnoiErairector, was accompanie^)y Cathy Throop and R^ and Steve Franz, Thev^jHayed solo, trio and quart<»rselettions. Befoire introducing the beU ring^s, Carolyn took opened meeting with a brief history of bells in- Ukiah. She recalled the enjoyment felt by Ukiahans when they hear the five o'clock chimes from the Methodist Church, or the' ringing of the bells at St. Mary ; of the Angels Catholic Church, Refreshment trays contained molds of a two-beU cluster served ' with bell- shaped cookies, coffee or tea. SliAKHOUii fDiiySAWeiBK, 7J )«llMMor^ofU!srafiu The Families Of DANNY & MAUDIE DANIEL (The Locksmith) Wish To Express Our Deep Appreciation And Gratitude To All Their friends And Co-Workers For Their Kindness And Help In Our Time Of Sorrow. FINAL! FRIDAY & SATURDAY f HE KLOTHES KIOSET Northern California's Home of Large and Tall Size Fashions 680 Orchard Street UKIAH UP TO 75% OFF!! .•RIDICULOUS PRICES SPECIAL $3.00 table Open Daily 10 AM to 6 PM

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