Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on January 27, 1978 · Page 4
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 4

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 27, 1978
Page 4
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^Ukiah Daily Journal, Ukiah, Calif. Friday, January 27, >978 Born and Duncan speak at luncheon meeting Voters League advantages Donna Bom, Santa Rosa ' Donna Born, who said she city . counciljvoman, and first attended league meetings Gloria Duncan, member when she was a young mother of the North Central Coast with a new baby, said a neigh- Regional Commission; bor in Eureka felt Donna discussed the influence the needed an outlet and took Mrs. League of Women Voters has Bom to the meetings with her. had on their lives when they Later, when Donna Born spoke t6 approximately 40 Ukiahans NVednesday at a lunchjeon sponsored by the local league. ' . Gloria Duncan, who said she thought that a person had to be invited to join the league before she became a member. moved to S &ta Rosa and teli lonesome she contacted the league, there. It was during the suitimer, she saidi when league activities are more or less at a standstill. The woman she contacted promised to call her April date chosen for vows Joseph Earl Funderburk of Fort Bragg, who is presently serving with the U.S. Air Force at, Travis Air Force atcordIng"to Sora'.The "flMs will be married April-8 in , league studies k stimulating Mahteca to Cheryl Lynn be a calming strength, she pointed out. League studies help members to become' knowledgeable and give members an opportunity to help educate the community. stated that the organization back, but when several weeks has something for everyone, passed, Donna called the LEAGUE SPEAKER — Lois Cook, local water study chairman, left, speaks with Gloria Duncan, Marin County_,represeritative on the North Central Coast Regional Commission, following the Ukiah League of Women Voter's luncheon at which Mrs. Duncan was a speaker. — Journal photos by Fae Cholesterol reduced by milk says scientist' There are studies on zoning, resources, county wide plans and other areas of interest she said. Duncan's interest in land use first got her involved in "the political scene in Marin County. She said that the league studies helped her to be well informed on the subject of concern, and that when she attended meetings she was able to provide factual! information rather than emotional conjecture. As a result she was elected to one coriimission and then another. She is a member of the Marin County Planning Commission as well as the North Coast Regional Commission. woman agam. "They must have thought we've got a hot one here," she said . They put the new member to work and within two years Bom was the Santa Rosa league's president. Later, after she had sat in on a number of Santa Rosa Planning Commission meetings as member of a league study committee, she wias selected as the first woman on this com^mission. The League of Women Voters is viewed as an aul,horitarian organization by the community, the councilwoman said. When angry citizens meet, the leaguis can 'Vay to relax. "It can be a change of pace to get together and delve into issues affecting the whole world," she said. The League teaches techniques in problem solving which help strip emotionalism down to the facts. c Both Donna Bom an Gloria Rariey daughter of Mac Rariey and Nancy Ritjkets of Manteca. Joseph is the son of Ernest and LaDonna Funderburk of Fort Bragg. He graduated from LaSalle Extension Universit-y in 1974 and is an aircraft mechanic at Travis. Planning to attend the wed- Duncan recomnrjended league ding are his parents and his membership to persons pursuing political careers, as well as persons who wish to know the real facts in issues which affect the community, state, nation, and the world. The Santa Rosa councilwoman said that she had made friendships through the league which she might never have had ah opportunity • to make otherwise, friendships which transcend age groupSj economic and political barriers. brothers and sister, Roy, John, Rose and Jim Funderburk of Fort Bragg. The bride elect, will graduate from Manteca High School this year. She is a member of PWA of Manteca and Rainbow Girls. Cheryl is the granddaughter of Mrs. Carl Hansen of Sarjta Rosa. Funderburk's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Snjith, reside in Appleton, Wash. African situation outline by Boynton . Kahl pli(oto CherylHaney and Joseph Funderburk will marry^ Aglow Fellowship offers training day By WILLIAM E. HAUDA MADISON, Wis. (UPI) — A University of Wisconsin food scientist says fresh milk or yogiu-t can reduce, ' rather than increase, cholesterol levels in humans, j "Recent research indicates that there are factors in milk that somehow prevent' the build-up of cholesterol in our blocki," said Prof. Thomas Richardson. Cholesterol is in milk fat, which comprises a large part of certain dairy products, and is also produced by the body. 'High cholesterol levels have been linked with coronary artery disease. ^ " But Richardson said drinking milk or eating yogurt fermented milk — has beien shown to reduce cholesterol levels. "Therefore, whole milk and especially skiiii milk should not present a problem by increasing blood cholesterol of consumers," he said. "At this time, we are not sure how other dairy products may be just as effective in might affect the blood choles- preventing ' build-up of terolof consumers. A lot of the cholesterol in the blood. stu(}ies wei?« done by feeding yogurt to people. But subsequent studies indicated that even fresh milk reduced cholesterol." One early study was conducted on African Masai herdsmen, who consume large amounts of a fermented milk product similar to yogurt. It showed they have low blood cholesterol and a low frequency of coronary artery disease. Richardson said the study, by Dr. G.V. Mann of Van-, derbilt University Medical School, showed the Masai volunteers had even lower blood cholesterol levels when they were fed more of, the fermented milk product than they normally eat. He said a study of American volunteers produced the same results. Richardson said Mann's studies indicated fer- menta'tidn of the milk may be important. But he said there are also indications fresh milk Africa will be an unstable area for many years to, come, Philip Boynton, who teaches geography at Ukiah High School, told the Mendocino County chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma at a recent luncheon meeting. "Right now," he said, "Communism fights democracy on a continent which fieeds neither, but which desperately needs ,a better standard of living." Boynton, who taught secondary school in Uganda in the mid-sixties, predicted that the Africans. will probably develop one-party democracies, or one-party Socialist states, but that the latter should be no cause for alarm, in the United States.' Even the Communist countries among the 44 African nations are leaning toward America. "This is partly because thte Russians are incredibly heavy-footed," he explained. "Every time they get some control in a country, they stir up dissent, get a dissident group to take over and then try to take over themselves by Dates to keep the most oppressive means. They have been booted out of five countries. "Even Mozambique and Angola, considered to be in the Russian camp, like the U.S. better than they like the USSR," he said. "We are not, as racist as the Russians and the American popular culture is much admired. The Russians haven't had anyone who' comes • close to Elvis • FYesley as an influence." Boynton told' the women educatOio' honorary that he had considered a success in his high school teaching in Uganda and offered some grim proof: "I was probably (instrumental) in gietting 70 or 80 young men killeii by the Ugandan dictator Idi Amin, because they had been educated for the professions through my efforts, and Amin deliberately wiped out the professional elite.'' During the business meeting which followed Boyhton's address, the chapter welcomed a new member, Tiny Bateman, a transfer from Plainview, Tex., who is now teaching at the Circle B School in Redwood Valley. A "Basic Leadersjp Training Day," will be offered in Ukiah Wednesday, Feb. 1, by the Aglow Fellowship for -A AHEK LUNCHEON — Ray Nelson, voters service chairman, of the Ukiah League of Women Voters, visits with Donna Born;-Santa Rosa city councilwoman, guest speaker Wednesday at the league's luncheon meeting at the Methodist Church. Born told about league studies and facts uncovered on political issues. Jan. 28 — Dance with live music for senior'citizens, 7:30 p.m.. Senior Center recreation building, 495 Leslie St., Ukiah. Jan. 28 — Chicken barbecue and dance for LOOM and guests,. 6:30 p.m., Moose Lodge hall, 1282 S. State Street. Dancing, 9 p.m. Jan. 28 — Redwood Wings Society, 7:30 p.m.. Home Federal Savings and Loan building community rootn, 607 S. State Street, Ukiah. Enter rear lobby. Free Jan . 29 — Jahuary hoedown by Clearlake Squares, B:3o to 11:30 p.m., Eastlake School, Highway 20, Gearlake Oaks. Jan. 30 — TOPS (Take off pounds sensibly), 8:30 a.m.. Trinity Baptist Church, corner Dora and Luce streets, Ukiah. Jan. 30 — Physical fitness class, 10:45 to 11:45 a.m.. Senior Center, 495 Leslie St., Ukiah; macrame, 1 to 3 p.m.; stress reduction class, 5:15 to 6:15 p.m. Jan. 30 — After 40 Fun Club meeting, 1 p.m., community room. Financial Savings building, 700 S. State St., Ukiah. Gall 462-4604 or 4625132. Jan. 30 — Family Planning ainic, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.. Episcopal Church, Fir and , Franklin streets, Fort Bragg. Call 964-4713, Jan. 30 —Family Planning Oinic, 11 a.m. to 1 and 2 to 4 p.m., county health offices,., 890 N. B.ush St., Ukiajh. Jan. 31 — Family Planning ainic, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., county health offices, 890 N. Bush Street, Ukiah. Call 4684471 V.D. Clinic, 9:30 a.m. to ,12.- Jan. 31 — Creative writing, 1 to 4 p.m., Senior Center, 495 Leslie St., Ukiah; cards and games 7 to 10 p.m. Jan. 31 — After 40 Fun Club films on Hawaii, l"" p.m., community room. Financial Savings building, 700 S. State St, Ukiah, Call 462-4604 or 4625132. Jan. 31 — Toybrary, 10 to 11:30 a.m., Miendocino County Library, corner of Perkins and Main streets, Ukiah. Jan. 31 — Creative writing, 1 to 4 p.m.. Senior Center, 495 Leslie Street, Ukiah. Cards and games, 7 to 10 p.m. Feb. 1 — Basic Leadership Training Day by Aglow Fellowship, community room, Financial Savings and Loan building, 700 S. State Street, Ukiah. Coffee and fellowship, 9:15; meeting 9:30 to 3:35. Take a sack lunch. at door $3 for adults, $2 for students. Feb. 4 — Pomo Chapter, DAR, 11:30 a.m.. House of Garner. 1090 S, State St., Ukiah. - Feb. 7 — TOPS (take off pounds sensibly), 7 p.m., recreation room. Autumn Leaves, 425 E. Gobbi St., Ukiah. Feb. 7 —I Mendo-Lake Writer's Club 7:30 p.m.. Home Federal Savings building, 670 S.«»Slate Street, Ukiah, Editor of Daily Journal guest speaker, Feb. 9 — Mendo-Lake Chapter, California Credit Union League, 7:30 p.m.. Broiler Steak House, Redwood Valley. Feb. 9 — Barbershiop chorus singing, 7:30 p.m., Calpella School. Visitors welcome. Feb. 11 — Bear Republic Theater play, 8 p.m.. Little Lake Grange Hall,-School and Pine streiets, Willits. Hospital Volunteers review work for 1977 all Christian teachers, workers, and anyone interested in Christian growth and leadership. The all-day training program will be presented in the community room at the Financial Savings building, 700 S. State Street. Coffee and fellowship time will be from 9:15 to 9;30 a.m., with the meeting beginning promptly at 9:30 and continuing until 3:35, with time out for lunch. Those attending will take a sack lunch, Bible and notebook. Some of the subjects on which there will be teaching are praise and worship, mjnistrieb, and the occult. Teachers will be the Aglow area president, vice president and treasurer, who will be traveling to Ukiah from the Bay Area. These Officers recently rietumed from the Aglow convention in Chicago. They will be teaching new ideas and concepts ^sed on old truths. — "The Word of God." LOSE UGLY FAT start losing weight today OR MONEY BACK. MONADEX is a liny tablet that will help curb your desire for excess food. Eat less-weigh less. Contains no dangerous drugs and will not make you nervous. No strenuous exercise. Change your (He . . . start today. MONADtX costs S3.25 for a. 20 day supply and S5.SC for twice the amount. Loss ugly fa' or your money will be relMnded will- no questions asltad by: Ukiah Rexall Drug-107 S. State - Mail Orders Filled A report, by Reba Patrick president of the Ukiah General Hospital Volunteers on the work of the volunteers for 1977, showed a steady increase in membership and a completed program, of assistance to hospital patients and their farhilies. Given for the January ineeting of the volunteers, the report showed establishment of a gift shop at the hospital entrance,which has become one of the organization's major projects. Gifts are made at weekly workshops, which also provide fellowship for those participating. In addition to items for the gift shop, tray favors for the iuV6nil6 llSl patients are made during the workshops, and special "going home" socks for the new babies. Reba reported 1977 a year of achievement, and stated that 1978 promises to be "even more exciting." ^ • ' The volunteers will be meeting at the home of Ollie Swain in February for a potluck luncheon. Persons who wish to donate ti^me as volunteers at the hospital, or at the workshops, are being urged to call Reba Patrick at 462-9113, Nadja Weelics at 462-5060; or Lee Sandelin at 462-5209, Reba said. Reflections wi entertain at ICARHIVAli Feb. 2 — Lecutre: "Origin and Drama of Human Speech," 7:15 p.m., Ukiah Conimunity Center, 665 N. State St. Donation, $1 Moving pictures, photos on Hawaiian trip Moving pictures and photographs taken on; an Hawaiian trip in November and a year ago will be shown for After 40 Fun Club mem- Feb. 2 — Barbership chorus . bers in the community room of singing, 7:30 p.m., Calpella the Financial Savings School, Visitors welcome. building, 700 S. State St., Feb. 3 — Ukiah High School Ukiah, at 1 p.m. Tuesday. Mayo'Club Mexican dinner, f) There will be a gathering of to 9 p.m., Pomolita Junior club members on Monday also High School cafeteria. Tickets at the same hour. Thirty members of. After 4u Fun Club and their friends gathered Sunday at the savings and loan building for a showing ot lilms trom Israel. STf Alt MOUSE FOAVSAweEK y»nw Worth <ijufcf»iu Residents of juvenile hall will be entertained Tuesday evening by the musical group Reflections. Bob.Childress, Tim Perry, Steve Salit, Jeff Twomey and Steve Walls are planning an hour or so entertainment for the evening. Perry plays!bass, Salit, lead guitar, Twomey, percussion; Walls, keyboard; and Childress is vocalist. The entertainment will begin at 6. ^ UKIAH JUNIOR HI6H SCHOOL BAND |^ I Saturday JANUARY 28 At The POMOLITA GYMNASIUM All Proceeds Will Be Used By The Band For Transportation Costs To Their Annual Spring Activities. Tickets Available At The Doorl ....

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