Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on January 27, 1978 · Page 3
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 3

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 27, 1978
Page 3
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Friday, January 27, 1978 Ukiah Daily Journal, Ukiah, Calif—3 Graduation (Cont'd from Page 1) Graduates will be making more money, have fewer children and television will be an even greater entertainment medium than it is in the future. But, projecting on, the current six percent inflation rate, she said that by the year 2,001, a low-priced car will sell for upwards of $1'?;000; we will have to pay $171,000 for thfe average home!; a bat of so^p will co^t $1.29; coffee wiU sell for $8.58 a pound, if you can get it; and a "Big Mac" would cost $3.22'. , Of this year's three million high school graduates across the country, about 50 percent will start college and half of those who start may finish. And it has been projected that between 1974 and 1985, the high school-college years for those now graduating, o| those who graduate from college or university, 950,000 will not be able to find employment in their areas of training. Still, Mrs, Niswby points out, those who do go on to higher learning and-or training, rriake more money and are tmemployed less. Those who do go to college tend to encourage their owm children to go beyond high , school to college or university, thus helping raise the total level of educational achievement generation by generation, she said. Mrs. Newby warned that by 1980 there will be 114,000 to" 135,000 graduates in the field of education, and just 90,000 job openings. In' biological sciences and health services by 1980, there are now p-ojected 105,000 to 128,000 graduates and only 75,000 projected jobs; and 130,000 engineering graduates seeking 70,000 jobs in 1980, • Returning to her metaphor of a skier who mu^t make the right decision, she counseled the mid-tern) graduates to "make your decision wisely and know why you are making ,that decision or move," be it, fulltime wcirk, joining the Armed Forces, taking, occupational training or undergoing apprenticeship, doing volunteer work, going into business for yourself. "Whatever that decision is we hope it is wise and that you will be able to accomplish the goals you wish," Mrs. Newby concluded. After an interlude of brass choir music by Ukiahi trombonists Marsha Lucas, Tim Kauffman, Dick Clark, Phil Frisbee and Paul Derrick, under the direction of Rowland Nielson, and the invocation of Rev. Robert L. Ducker, Master of Ceremonies Chet Hardin, director of student personnel, got ceremonies underway. Counselor Lowell Deering led the class and audience in the salute to the flag. Assistant Principal Charles Myers, before the ceremony was completed, read a letter to the mid-term graduates from Principal Bill Tully, who was in Modesto on other school business, commending the 21 graduates 'for the jobs they have done at Ukiahi, and wishing them well. The mid-term graduates are: DeVriesasksafipoinfmenfoffeceiver Former Journal publisher initiates legal action Dean DeVties, former discharge of competent publisher of the Ukiah Daily employees; the hiring of in- Journal, has brought action competent employees; ex- against Mendocino Publishing , cessive expenditures for. Company; M.D. Gloyer, personnel and equipment; ACADEMY NOMINATIONS — Four Ukiah high school seniors have been nominated by Cong. Don Clausen to posts at the various military academies. Robert Kuintzle Jr., left, 17, is the son of Amy and Hobert Kuintzle, Sr. of,Redwood Valley. He has been nominated to West Point. Mark Rupe, 17, son of Doris and Lawrence Rupe, Ukiah, has been nominated to the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs. Mike Heil, 17, son of Louise and Kenneth Heil, Ukiah, has been nominated to West Point. Not pictured is Mijce Snyder, son of Mary and Bob Snyder; Lfkiah. He has been nominated to the Annapolis Naval Academy. —Journal photo by MacLean. Russian flu makes its appearance in the U.S. Defender becomes defendant William Look, the young attorney who appearerd in Ukiah Justice Court Wednesday to defend Bruce Bates, 19, charged with misdemeanor resisting arrest and battery on a police officer plus drunk, soon found & common bond with his client. Before the start of the jury trial with Judge Galen Hathaway presiding, Look was notified by Ukiah police, officer Harold PuUins that the attorney himself faced arrest oh five warrants for parking tickets totaling some $40 immediately after the trial was concluded. Look apparently found this too much of an axe to be hanging over his head and after he and his client went into a huddle, Bates pled guilty to resisting arrest and the other counts were dismissed in the interests of justice. The relieved members of the jury filed out of the courtroom. Vivian Rackauckas was the prosecutor. :-:-:-:-x-:-:-:';':-:'X-:-:-Xv:'X-x-:'X-:-:-:-:v Re-entry' Day at Mendocino College Sat. Tomorrow is Re-entry Day at 'Mendocino College, designed especially for • the person who is thinking about returning to school. Housewives, non-high school, graduates, veterans, .those seeking a career change and disabled are some of those considered as re-entry students. Workshops will be offered on how to succeed at college, assertiveness training, and decision-making. The program will be held in room 501 at the Ukiah Fairgrounds. Lunch will be available for $1.35. Child care will be provided from 9:30 to noon. Anyone fnterested in learning more; about Mendocino College,is encouraged to attends Indian Center sets election A meeting will be held Feb. 15 at 7 p.m. for the.election of officers for thie Board of Directors of the Mendocino County Indian Center^ Irjc. All persons interesteil in becoming voting- members.] should pick up forms at 16?1 Talmage Rd., or'call 462-5742. Kathleen Marie Berglund, Linda Fkye Bowers, Jeffrey Clay. Brurhett, BartFett Alexander Derrick, III; Debbie Suan Dulaney Leanetta Diane Eddens, Frank E. Edwards, Debra Ann Fielden, Carol M. Fink, Glen Laird Firman, Penny Hayden. Cynthia Lee Maxson, Lisa Marie Nelson, Clark David Peterson, Alian Gino Ruelle Michaelle Kay Sanders, Raymond Robert Smith, Pamela Leigh Stanisloo Riggs, Kenneth H. Smothers, Kurt N. Varner and Rebecca Ann Voss. ATLANTA (UPI) Russian flu finally has appeared in the United States and although no protective vaccine is available, health officials say anti-viral drugs could have limited effectiveness against it. Authorities at the national Center for Disease Control said Thursday the virus, which has appeared' among, high school students in Cheyenne, Wyo., is expected to touch off outbreaks across the country within two. weeks. The anti-viral drug most prominently mentioned is Amantadine, which if taken daily, offers a high degree of protection against any A-type influenza. Use di Amantadine has been discussed at two meetings of national influenza expe^rts to decide what should be done to combat the Russian flu. The experts agreed that Amantadine might be effective in stopping the Russian flu in limited situations, such ds within a family or in a nursing home, but not in the general population because of its expense and its limited quantities. Thus it has not been recommended as a public health measure. The once-dornyant flu straip struck China last May, then cropped up in the Soviet Union in early December, then Hong Kong and other countries. The fast-moving virus, which hit the Cheyenne high school students, was idenitifed Wednesday by the national Center for Disease Control as similiar to the A-U.S.S.R. strain. CDC flu surveillance officer. Dr. Robert Craven, flew to Cheyenne to investigate the outbreak. He said the virus was probably seeding itse^ througl^out the country and that outbreaks could be expected in about two weeks. , Health officials said the Cheyenne outbreak began the second week in January. At its peak, one-third of the school's 1,500 students were-absent. Other flu outbreaks were reported elsewhere in Wyoming, prinaarily among school-age children, presumably caused by the Russian virus. president, and Does 1-10,; asking for the appointment of a receiver of the ptlblishing company pursuant to the Corporation Code. Superior Judge Timothy O'Brien set Friday, Feb. 3 at 9:30•ii.m. in Dept. 1 for a hearing on the motion for appointment of receiver. DeVries' attorney, Leo Cook, late Thursday agreed to a continuance to Feb. 10. A companion action is a complaint for the involuntary dissolution of Mendocino Publishing Company on three groiinds: That those in control of the corporation have been guilty 6{ or liave knowingly coun- ten.anded persistent "arid pervasive mismanagement of the corporation as to it^ minority stockholder (DeVries); That those in control of the corporation have been guilty of or knowingly countenanced persistent unfairness towards the shareholder; That liquidation is reasonably necessary for the protection of the rights and interests of the minority shareholder. The complaint for dissolution alleged' that plaintiff DeVries is the owner of 35 shares of MPC stock and that the shares held by plaintiff constitute over one- third of the, outstanding shares. It is further alleged that Glover is the holder of record of 65 shares of stock and is the chairman of the board and president of MPG. 7 The complaint charges ' Glover with 'persistent mismanagement and abuse of authority towards plaintiff as the minority shareholder; that ^uch abuse includes losing the competitive position of newspapers owned by the corporation in areas where they are published; the failure, to devote a proper management of the Ukiah Daily Journal ip Novemb^ of 1977 and from management of th^ Mendocino Beacon and Fort Bragg Advocate-News in January of this year and has amount of time and energy to notified plaintiff that he is the management of the cor- 'discharged as ain employee of the corporation. Plaintiff notes that he had been employed by MPC to manage these four newspapers at a salary of $50,000 a year; that the act of defendant Glover In discharging him was done for the intent of further injuring plaintiff's status as a minority stockholder. A separate and distinct sixth cause of action alleges that the plaintiff's 35 percent interest in-MPC is valued in excess of $2; 100,000; that defendant Glover has purported to exercise a right under earlier poration; and lack of ability as a manager of newspaper publications.,, The complairk adds that as a direct result of said mismanagement and abuse of authority, newspapers of the MPC were sustaining or had sustained substantial losses. Plaintiff alleges that as the manager of the Ukiah Daily Journal, the Mendocino Beacon, the Fort Bragg Advocate-News, and the Cloverdale Reveille; that under his control e^ch_of these publicatipns had oi>erat6d at a profit, He also contends that agreement to purchase despite these profitable plaintiff's interest in MFC for operations, removed that Glover had plaintiff from Women in Art topic of class Have there ever been any great wom^n artists? Come to a new class of Art 2, Women in Art: History Past and Present and find out! Taught by Holly Brackman, this three-unit course will delVe into the history of wofnen artists from ancient to modern times. Included will be discussions of women artists in primitive cultures, Greece, Rome, the Middle Ages, the Renaissance and Modern times. Slides and films of paintings, sculptures, drawings, photographs, and weavings by Women will be featured. This course is suggested for anyone interested in art. It will meet at the Ukiah Fairgrounds campus, room 501 on Tuesdays and Thursdays from noon to 1:30 p.m. For further information call 462-0571. $449,000. Plaintiff prays judgment as follows: That the cQurt , decree dissolution of MPC and that a receiver'be appointed to take complete control of Mendocino Publishing Company publications and business and continue said business until the dissolution of MPC is effected. Damages in the amount of $43,833 against Mendocino Publishing Company and damages ih the amount of $1,551,000 against Glover plus court costs. 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