Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on September 21, 1987 · Page 5
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 5

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Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 21, 1987
Page:
Page 5
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,1987 CO UNITY THE UKIAH DAILY JOUWAL Local group looks at the roots of conflict can be an opportunity to reach new conflict is a normal part of life, levels of understanding and agree- However, the goal of this interna- „ „=., r,—.. »,=,,._ tional organization is to resolve all conflicts without violence, whether By U BE) WEN Journal Corrt$pondAnt ~~ — ~~ —•-•—•--•*«—•——•o •*"• »\/t »,~, i j. _, , ment," said Scott Miller. t underst . an . d Miller, a member of the Beyond coni.icis wiinom vio.ence, wneuier anuglyword.lt War Foundation, explained that among individuals, communities or will resolve conflict. 1 will not , use violence. I will maintain a spirit of good will. I will not pro-occupy myself with an enemy. I will work together with others to build a world beyond war, LiBrfWm '' Scott Miller and Maureen McGowan look over the material which will be used for the Conflict Resolution Workshop being sponsored here Saturday by the Beyond War Foundation. 01 Calendar TONIGHT m , MENDOCINO COUNTY RESOURCE CONSERVATION "' DISTRICT, 12 noon, 3030 Sherwood Rd., Fort Bragg. ri' AARP (American 'Association of Retired Persons) board | )fl meeting, 1 p.m.. 495 Leslie St., Ukiah. T UKIAH PARLOR, NDGW (Native Daughters of the Golden 01 West), 7 p.m., Saturday Afternoon Cluo, corner of Church ?_ and Oak streets, Ukiah. HOPLAND VOLUNTEER FIREMEN, 7:30 9:30 p.m., Hop- T land Firehouse. ^FELLOWSHIP GROUP AA MEETING. 8:30 a.m., 12 noon, and 8 p.m.. 2205 S. State St. (Question and J Answers). Call 463-1199. 11 FAMILY HEALTH SERVICES & ADOLESCENT CLINIC, ..-' 8:30 ajn. to 3:30, Mendocino County Department of Public , Health offices, 890 N. Bush St.,, Ukiah. ; SCIENCE CLASS/CLUB, 9 a.m. to noon for 6-12-year v. olds; Vinewood Park, on Elm. '"PREGNANCY TESTING CLINIC, 9 a.m. to 3:30, Mendocino County Department of Public Health offices, 890 N. ,j Bush St., Ukiah. "' AEROBICS FOR WOMEN, by Body and Soul, 8:15 to i' 10:15 a.m., Evangelical Fr< ••„ Call 462-2305 or 462-8587. WOMEN M TRANSITION, therapy and support group, 6:30-8 p.m., Lambs Inn. 445 N. State St., Ukiah. FRONTIER TWIRLERS, square dance dub, 7 p.m.. Brookside School, Spruce and Lincoln Way, Willits. Phone 459-2100. UKIAH CHESS CLUB, 7 p.m.. Sign,Shop, 150 Cherry St., UKwi. SHORIN-RYU KARATE EXPLORER POST 213. sponsored by American Legion, 7-8:30 p.m., Veteran's Memorial Building, comer of Seminary Avenue and Oak Street. Ukiah. Phone 462-0744. YOKAYO BOY SCOUT TROOP 65. 7:30 p.m., United Methodist Church, corner of Pine and Smith streets, Ukiah. DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB. 7:30 p.m., Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, 640 S. Orchard Ave., Ukiah. POTTER VALLEY AA MEETING, 8-9 p.m.. Senior Center (next to health center) Main Street, Potter Valley Call 743-2052. OLD TIME COMMUNITY DANCES, 8-11 p.m., Municipal Clubhouse. 620 Park Blvd. Admission $3 per person. TUESDAY 10:15 a.m., Evangelical Free Church, 750 Yosemite Dr. xdy i 'en, GRACE HUDSON MUSEUM dosed on Monday. •SENIOR EXERCISE CLASS, 10 a.m., Municipal Park , Clubhouse, 600 Park Blvd. SENIOR DAY CARE SERVICES, 10 a.m. to 3, 640 Orchard Ave., Ukiah. Phone 462-7207 for transportation. COMMUNITY WORKSHOP, 1 to 3 p.m., Ukiah Senior "4" Center, 495 Leslie St., Ukiah. STD (Sexually Transmitted Disease) CLINIC, 1 to 4 , p.m., Mendocino County Department of Public Health, 890 ••'' N. Bush St., Ukiah. ONGOING WOMEN'S SUPPORT GROUP, 5:30-7 p.m., .. : , Mendocino Family Services. To register phone 5:50 to 7 l" ( p.m. Phone Mira Walker, 462-9029. >! 'FREE PREGNANCY TESTING AND COUNSELING, 6 to 8 p.m., Crisis Pregnancy Center, 331 N. School St., Ukiah. . £ , Phone 463-1436. (24 hour crisis line). ~' YOUNG PEOPLE'S AA, 6 p.m.. 2205 S. State St., Ukiah. I! .NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS, 6 to 7 p.m., 2181 S. State St, Ukiah. '[".TOPS (Take off pounds sensibly) CA 1886, 6:30 p.m., '!.''Calvary Baptist Church, 495 Luce Ave., Ukiah. Call 462-0930 or 462-3082. REDWOOD EMPIRE LIONS CLUB, 7 a.m., Fjords Smorgette. 1351 N. State St., Ukiah. VETERANS OF WORLD WAR I, Barracks 1000 and Auxiliary, 12-noon potiuck luncheon, followed by meeting, Veterans Memorial building, comer of Seminary Avenue and Oak Street, Ukiah. NORTH COAST STRIDERS, running dub, 7 p.m., 259 S. School SL, Ukiah. Call Alan Ballon, 462-8404. SHERIFF'S AIR RESCUE SQUADRON, 7:30 p.m., Sheriff's station, 951 Low Gap Rd., Ukiah. MENDO-LAKE CARDIAC SUPPORT GROUP, 7-9 p.m., Senior Citizen Center, 497 Leslie St, Ukiah. FELLOWSHIP GROUP AA meetings, 8:30 a.m., 12 noon and 8 p.m., 2205 S. State St. Call 463-1199. SCIENCE CLASS/CLUB, 9 a.m. to noon, 4-5-year-olds; Vinewood Park. Elm St. FAMILY PLANNING CLINIC, 9:15 a.m. to 3:15, Mended- no County Health Department offices, 890 N. Bush St., Ukiah. SENIOR DAY CARE SERVICES FOR FRAIL ELDERLY, 10 am to 3, 640 Orchard Ave., Ukiah. For transportation call 462-7207. SHORIN-RYU KARATE, 11:30 a.m. to 1, Room 502, Mendocino College, 1000 Hensley Creek Dr. EVERSOLE MORTUARY since 1893 EVERGREEN MEMORIAL, GARDENS R.W. Evaraola W.R. Everaole MAUSOLEUM CREMATORIUM COLUMBARIUM Ihe whole world. With this goal in mind, local members of the Foundation will sponsor a Conflict Resolution Workshop, Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Ukiah General Hospital. The aim of the workshop is to help people resolve conflicts at a personal and individual level as well as on the broader scope of dealing with people on the job, in the community, and in the world. To pre-register for the workshop, contact Leslie Rich, 459-0417 in Willits. "There has been conflict since people began communicating, but we want to move toward conflict resolution without violence," Miller said. According to Maureen McGowan, another Foundation member, the root of all conflict is that a person's basic beliefs, values and theme in life are being violated or threatened. The workshop will view conflict from two perspectives. The first is to teach the skills necessary to suc- There has been conflict since people began communicating, but we want to move toward conflict resolution without violence.' cessfully resolve conflict, such as listening and negotiating skills and how to express feelings. Secondly, to create the desire and motivation to engage in the non-violent conflict. "The biggest emphasis of our work is to build understanding, desire and motivation to engage in conflict when the resolution has an important impact on our lives," she said. Steve Zuieback, who will be one of the workshop facilitators, stressed the importance of looking at the positive results of conflict. "When the outcome is to have a long-term, satisfying relationship with a spouse, a co-worker, your children, the school board or city council, then it's important to engage in the conflict, he said. "People's experience is that conflict has a negative result so they choose to avoid it—it's not always worth it. The workshop will examine when to engage in conflict, now to engage in conflict, and how to understand yourself and the other person," Zuieback said. t Values are different for different people and if they are willing to face 'With creative solutions, there are no leftover resentments,' he said. conflict they will realize it is not a violation of their own beliefs and values. They will look at it from another perspective. "With creative solutions, there are no leftover resentments," he said. The workshop leaders will be using Neuro Linguistic Program- ing, a set of tools to help people get an insight into their own behavior needs and status, and then using this knowledge to empower them to work with other people to achieve the outcome they want "When people have these resources they can use these skills in every area of life. For example, to gain self confidence," he said. When people resolve .conflicts, the benefits are enormous, Miller said. From solving inter-personal conflicts, members of the Foundation believe people can move to solving world conflict. In fact, that is the •reason the organization, Beyond War, exists—to promote the global concept of mankind as one community. It grew out of the crisis of the nuclear age. Members of Beyond War believe that adults have to become role models for peace to reassure children that something can be done to avoid nuclear war and teach child- ten to.carry on these principles in their adulthood. Children, these members believe, have problems dealing with the threat of annihilation, while most adults are more capable of dealing with it. Adults, Miller said, suppress the fear or become cynical, while kids are more honest and more scared. "These feelings contribute to a great amount of stress in a child's life," he said. Research, he added, demonstrates the correlation between .the impact of growing up in a nuclear age and the problems of youth, such as the increased suicide rate, drug abuse, and dependence on technology for escape as opposed to facing reality and finding solutions. "Beyond War is an educational process always directed to the fact that war is obsolete as a model for resolving conflicts. It doesn't work anymore," he said. McGowan explained, "People must make a decision about war. The world is coming to the point where we have to end war." The real conscious strategy of Beyond War is to influence the policymakers to resolve conflicts in ways that don't sacrifice lives, McGowan said, emphasizing that people of the world are looking to the United States to set the example. "Other world leaders have said it has to start in a country like ours where the voice of the people is heard. That's recognized all over the world. "Recently the president of Tanzania said in a speech that his peopl- le look with hope toward our country, and they see the missed opportunities," she said. When people resolve conflicts, the benefits are enormous, Mill-, er said. The organizers of the local workshop beUeve the people of the world are moving toward peaceful resolutions of world problems and cite such events as Hands Across America, the Russian Peace March last summer in Moscow, and the coordination of world help in natural disasters. • "These are overtures, and our efforts are to accelerate the process that's in place," Zuieback said. REPORT TO ADVERTISERS: 'Ce8fl"Of--estoMi»hJfig-tii&-'tFutk- It is essential for newspaper 16 to independent verifiS^ ™~^^ P^B^TS^~^^^^ [ion claims. ai^rtisinci Thelrusfof' i(ii|^^ »^™^^!§?^,l®..yM! iiyertising, ask .. , to the newspaper is a copy of the latest success. 141 Low Gap {load, Ukiah, Ca. (707) 462-2206 We'll be glad to show ' '" our re< s|DeciallY-trained field auditor from the Audit ureau •-• Mmbir Aidft Burfiu of Oirculttioni

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