Independent from Long Beach, California on February 27, 1969 · Page 7
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 7

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Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 27, 1969
Page:
Page 7
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r A-S--INDEPENDENT (AM) PRESS-TELEGRAM (PM) L«M Icich. Calif., ihuri, Feb. V7. I'e' B.4JMY JR. TO RUN FOR CONGRESS? LOS ANGELES (CNS) ···· Barry M. Unlilw.-ili 1 ! Jv.. eldest son of Arr/ona's I'.S. Senator and anc-iinw Republican Presidential candidate, reportedly will run for the 27th Congressional District vacated by Ll. Gov. Ed Rcinecke, i( was learned Wednesday. The younger Goldwuicr has scheduled a news conference for Friday when he is expected to announce his candidacy. It will he the first political bid for the 30-yoar-old slock broker, who has lived in the Los Angeles area for seven years. Goldwater reportedly was urged by many "influential" Republicans to compete for the Congressional seat. The primary election will be April 1. Filing will close Friday. Senate OKs Two Campus Crackdown Measures SACRAMtNTO (Ul'l) -The Senate launched a double-barreled barrage at campus "revolutionist s" Wednesday by passing a tighter trespass proposal and increasing the penalty lor assaiill '"'ii .1 campus policeman. The measures by Sen. Duiiald 1.. Grunsky, I\Watsonville. marked the first punitive bills passed by either house of the Legislature this year to clamp down on violent campus demonstrations. The Senate Education Committee later approved legislation by Sen. John L Harmer. R-Glendale, thai requires firing any State College faculty member and dismissal of any stu- deni who participates in an illegal campus disruption. The legislation also authorizes a college president to declare his campus in "a state of emergency" and requires university and college students (o sign a "code of conduct" before being admitted. Under the tighter trespass bill university and college officials could bar from the campus anyone whom they believed would dibrupt classes ur the orderly conduct of business. "All this bill does is keep out violent revolutionists," Grunsky said. The measure was sent to the Assembly on a .'11-5 vote. The companion bill, approved 35-1. would make it a felony to assault a campus policeman, an offense under present law. "They can be slugged or assaulted with a lesser penalty, so some of these sophisticated campus rioters can pick them out." Grunsky said. "Slugging cops is part of Iheir planned phalanxes when they move on the campus." However, Sen. Nicholas C. Pet i is. 0-Oakland. questioned whether there was a link between a higher number of assaults on campus officers because militants knew the penally was less. "The cracked head is cl oquent evidence thai they've (militants) carried out their programs," Grunsky replied, adding he did not know the exact number of assaults on campus policemen. Pelris, who later voted for the bill, there was "not one shred of evidence" to prove their was a link. He said facts 10 support such a measure wore "shabbily" handled by proponents. Sen. George Moscone, D-San Francisco, sought to amend the trespass bill, saying il was unconstitutional because it ordered a "subjective" standard by campus officials to ban persons. Moscone suggested substituting and "objective" standard based on a person's potential acts that would create a "clear and present and immediate danger" to campus tranquility. The American Civil l.ib- eaies Union argued during a committee hearing on the bill that it would not pass "constitutional muster." The ACLU promised to lest the legislation in court. "1 am for the principle of this bill, but you've made a serious mistake," Moscone said after his proposed a m o n d in e in s were defeated on voice vole. "If t h i s bill is stricken down (by the courts) you've given the green light lo those who would intensify their activities." Moscone reiterated his argument t h a t the mea- sure would force a college administrator lo ban Gov. Ronald Reagan from campus. He said the governor's presence often l o u c h e s off unfavorable student reaction. Grunsky opposed the amendments and said they THE SOUTHLAND'S MOST COMPLETE LINE of METAL FIREPLACES. SCREENS and ACCESSORIES Senate Control Runoff Battle Begins M E. Armi (JUST US! Of MLMillC) Att-OWl - H3-73W M A R T I N E Z (UP1) -Republican John Nejedly and Democrat George Miller III began a runoff campaign Wednesday for t h e stale Senaic seal lefi vacant by Hie death of Sen. George Miller Jr. Nejedly anil Miller, thf late senator's son, were the top Republican and Democratic vote-getters Tuesday in the Contra Costa County special election contested by 15 candidates t h a t drew a b o u t 120.000 votes. The results made n runoff cleciion necessary because no candidate received 50 per cent of the votes cast. Nejedly got 43,216 votes ajid Miller 29,707 according lo unoffi- cial returns. Ten candidates were e l i m i n a t e d , leaving three other candidates in ihe r u n o f f run: from the American Indc- pendeni Party, Ihe IViice and Freedom Party and an independent. Ncjcdly's only Republican challenger was Jerakl Gcenaert. a Pleasant Hill dentist who drew 1,730 Hunting-Salety Bill SCHOOL BOND GOES BIG SACRAMENTO (UP1) -Assemblyman Ken MacDonald, D-Ojai. Wednesday introduced legislation requiring persons under 21 years old to take a h u n i - ing safely test before obtaining a hunting license. HILLSBOROUGH (/PI -This city of a f f l u e n t homes on the San Francisco Peninsula may have set a voting record in its efforts to change a trend. Where other c o m m u n i ties have consistently rejected or passed school bonds by narrow margins, Hillsborough voted 23 to 1 in favor. The vole was IU.7M2 yes and only -I9S no in u d o p i - ing a S1.65-million bond issue. It is believed to he the highest percentage of approval of any education measure in California. o votes. Miller's nearest Democratic competitor was Cuncoid Supervisor Tom Coll, who got 20.1B-1 votes. 'Ihe. N e i e d l v - M i l l e i i n n - nff shaped up as an im porlanl s l a t e contest because the Republicans cur reinly hold a 20 t.o 19 edge in the stale Senate. Quake Design Study WASHINGTON (DPI)) -A study of structure design and location to mini- mi/.e damage from e a r t h quakes was called for Wednesday in n bill introduced by Rep. Don II. Clausen, R-Calif. ALIOTO ASKS FLIGHT TAX TO AID CITIES SACRAMENTO (UP1) -San Francisco Mayor Joseph Aliolo proposed Wednesday a new tax on airline tickets and jcl fuel to help cities meet and solve transportation problems. He told a special meeting of the Senate Transportation Committee that California should "no longer look at transportation just from the standpoint of transportation but in terms of a total urban planning scheme." He said other countries levied a tax on airline passenger tickets and that California should enact a similar levy, either proportionate to the ticket's value or by a flat fee. The tax on jet fuel, he said, should h? collected by the slate and r e d i s i r i - biilcd lo local government by a fixed formula, similar lo the receipt and allocation of gasoline taxes for highway construction. would "cut the heart mil of it." Opposing the bill were Democratic Sens. Mervyn Dymally. Los Angeles: Stephen I'. Tealc. Rail Road Flat: James Q. W e d w o i I h. Hawthorne; Moscone and Petris. Dymally also was the only "no" vote against the measure lo increase the penalty for striking campus law officers. He called the bill "a negative reaction." \V e d w o r t h cautioned against passing P u " lt '^. legislation. He called foi more leadership on ihr uan of campus officials in ihe enforcement of existing criminal laws. -If we're not rarcfui wi;!i tlic rash of this kind of legislation we're gom? to take education out ol the hands of the people, of the trustees and out oi our own alinds and put n in the courts," he said. ONE DAY SALE FRIDAY, FEB. 28th 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. NOTICE: During the month of February each year we place on all merchandise th« lowest prices of the year. We, a» other business, do this to clear out our inventory before the March 1st inventory tax. Due to inclement weather, we are unexpectedly overstocked. So we decided that on the last day before TAX INVENTORY we would for one day only spur on sluggish sales by offering an additional amount off on every item in the store. This means that many items are selling for cost--some far below cost --and some just a fraction above cost. Come in this Friday ond receive courteous help from an owner of the store and BUY THE BEST, at the year's BEST PRICE and always with our BEST SERVICE. YOUR BEST BUY ON FURNITURE, APPLIANCES, CARPET, TV AND STEREO H U: /fa L j. J ^jt^ xx \ RCJI STEREO FRIGIDAIRE REFRIGERATOR FREEZERS Wedgewood WASHER/DRYERS LOWEST PRICES OF THE YEAR spi* COLOR TV 1 STEREO J WASHER/DRYER'REFRIGERATOR O'Keefe Merritt RANGES Open Mon.Jhurs. Fri. 9-9; Tues., Wed. Sot. 9-6 Ample Parking //Jon can bnif it'll It coiifideiuc al ^fto a family store, wards *rJ^r± IQZZ PACIFIC AVE. I.E. ~91-231'l M years iam location Take 1,2,3 years to pay. "3 Payment plan -- No interest.' HARD TO FIT? " H A R D TO FIT/ Not -.11 Li-vin-l F.xir.i Mil MM-, .HII- specialty. \Vo luvr :i u n n p l e SLUTS .SPORT COATS. DRESS jn.l P E R M A-P1U-.S SLACKS, IACKETS. SWEATERS. S H I R T S , TTKTTJ NECKS, ' P A I A M A S . AI.L-W'EATT-IEK (OATS U N D E R W E A R and ROBES. All for the h.ird to l i t cxtr Kill and extra large m.in. MIIMCM- Cliaigc ami B.mk A n i t T K a r i l adoptee!. LEVINS MENSWEAR 316PINEAVENLU OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS wards ONE DAY SALE! FRIDAY, FEB. 28th, 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. YOUR BEST BUY ON ALL FURNITURE. CARPETING. APPLIANCES. TV, STEREO NOTICE... During the month of February each year we place an all merchandise the lowest prices oi the year. We, as other businesses, do this to clear out our inventory before the March 1 Inventory Tax. Due to inclement weather, we are unexpectedly overstocked. So we decided that on the last day before TAX INVENTORY we would for one day only spur on sluggish sales by offering an additional amount off on every item in the store. This means that many items are selling for cost - some far below cost - and some just a fraction above cost. Come in this Friday and receive courteous help from an owner of the store and BUY THE BEST, at the year's BEST PRICE and always with our BEST SERVICE. 1969 MODELS AT THE LOWEST PRICES OF THE YEAR! COLOR TV STEREO ·*!"»«. , 111 ^ ,, IU^ii£u:£w t ! _ ,, w wwwf V "ALL TV'S, STEREOS COMBINATIONS ON SALE! -m A M 1969 MODELS · · MmM· AT TME LOWEST PRICES OF THE YEAR! FOR THE BEST BUY IN FURNITURE, APPLIANCES, CARPETS, TV It STEREO L//OU can om ivitli confidence al _/ j i 1855 PACIFIC AYE., LONG BEACH 591-2314 Ample Parking · Open Daily 9 lo 6; Mon., Thurs. and Fri. 'Ml 9-00 n Same location for 28 Years 3 hloilf* weit of Long Buoeh Blvd., !? block north of Pacific Coait H*v

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