The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on July 27, 1978 · 30
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 30

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Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 27, 1978
Page:
30
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I 4 Port B-Thurs., July 27, 1978 lo 9ngelc0 Himti FUNDS NEEDED TO HELP PAY WAY Camp Experience Would Aid Glenn Funds are distributed among 174 youth-service agencies in Southern California through the Camp Bureau of the United Way Planning Council. Those who wish to contribute may send their tax-deductible gifts to the Times Summer Camp Fund, PO Box 80845, Worldway Postal Center, Los Angeles 90080. Contributors of $10 or more will be listed in The Times, unless anonymity is requested. When Glenn's mother took him to Juvenile Court, she wanted him taken off her hands. She just couldn't handle him anymore. In a matter of one week, the 13-year-old had assaulted his mother and her boyfriend and was caught sniffing glue. After his case was reviewed, he was placed in a boys home. He keeps in touch with his family but dislikes the negative things he hears are happening at home. An older brother is now in Juvenile Hall for sniffing glue and as a result of the glue sniffing, he has brain and kidney damage. When Glenn's mother calls, she tells him all of the gossip in the old neighborhood. His housemother at the boys home said most of the conversation is about who got knifed, who got raped and what the local gangs are doing. Glenn is not proud of his mother and resents the men she brings home. He wants a different image for a mother, one she doesn't seem to be able to provide. "All of her time is spent keeping herself looking desirable to men," said the housemother. "She's so caught up with herself that she seems not to care about her children." Much of Glenn's time at the boys home is spent trying to improve his life. He wants to put the negative things behind him and concentrate on the positive. The only family member he talks about at length is an older brother who went in the Marines and has made something of himself. Soon after his arrival at the boys home, Glenn took a paper route. He also helps his housemother with the second grade deaf children she's been teaching this summer. Other boys at the home also help but Glenn is the most effective. "He works quietly with them and doesn't tease or play with them like some of the other boys do," said the housemother. "He told me he wants a career where he can work with children." ASTROLOGICAL FORECAST BY CARROLL RIGHTER THURSDAY, JULY 27 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You are eager to add to your holdings and can do so now if you use the right methods and act quickly. First have a talk with a financial expert, and then follow through in a positive way. TARUS (April 20 to May 20) Take the right kind of treatments to improve health and appearance. Later, get into social affairs and make a fine impression on others. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Study new ways to have a greater abundance in the future and put your talents to work. An adviser has his own worries, so wait for a better time to consult him. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Show more consideration IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or the will be born practical and you must teach early lo understand the motives behind any plan before going into it, otherwise your progeny could go in the wrong direction. for friends and try to be of greater help to them. Make sure you pay your own way in any social expenses. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get involved in community affairs and gain the approval of bigwigs. Pay more attention to details connected with career work also. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You find you can put across a plan successfully if you present it in great detail. Contact one who has his feet on the ground and can help you. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Find a better system for handling that work load and get good results. Show more thought for a loved one and get a better response. SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov. 21) Carry through with any commitments you may have with partners and reap the benefits. Be charming with one you want to see more of in the days ahead. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Find the most efficient way to take care ot of tasks so that you can handle your affairs more easily in the future. Don't lose your temper with a coworker who may be upset. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If you perform the duties you like and don't fuss and fume about others, this can be a pleasant day and evening. Be more cooperative with others. Put more thought in planning recreation. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) The situation at home may be difficult, but if you think of past happiness, you regain harmony. Invite only those persons into your home whom you can trust. Use wisdom. PISCES (Feb. 20 to March 20) You have to exercise caution in all kinds of motion, especially while driving. Turn on the charm if you expect to get the information you need. Be careful of strangers. Old Bikes Produce New, Expensive Fad Continued from First Page Neely have turned bike restoration into a science. "There is an aesthetic value involved, like restoring old cars," Pope said. "A lot of car collectors are getting into bikes." A newsletter California Balloon Bike and Whizzer News published in Huntington Beach, has a circulation of 400 and is growing, according to publisher Leon Dixon. (Whizzers are motorized cruisers that were popular in the 40s and 50s.) "Ten-speeds are junk bikes when you look at them as a piece of machinery," Dixon said. "They're too fragile for kids. "Heck, how can you expect a kid to deliver newspapers on those bikes? It's like riding a two-by-four with a foam seat. They were made this way because it's cheap and quick." Dixon said a bike collector can spend as much as (50 getting an old seat redone. Through the bike literature, experts like Pope can tell restorers which tire, rim and spoke goes on which bike. Pope suggests "The Social History of Bicycles" found in most libraries as a good beginning source. "I'm an antique dealer, a builder of nostalgia and a custom bike dealer," McNeely said. "I'd make more bikes if I could find the parts." McNeely struck it rich in San Jose where he found a shop that had bike frames from 1918 stacked eight feet high. "The owner was a pack rat," McNeely said. "He had tons of balloon tires. Going through his yard was like seeing an Egyptian tomb." Collectors and dealers search for frames, stock hubs, fenders, seats, springers, horn tanks, lights, bells and mud flaps any trinket item. "You've really got to know what you're looking for," Pope said. "Otherwise you're wasting your time." Indeed, those who have converted to the balloon tire bikes claim the simplicity is the key to its success. Without extra gears maintenance is simple which adds to longevity. "With regular care you really only need to buy one cruiser in a lifetime," McNeely said. 9 Retarded Hurt in Bus Crash Special tt TIM Tlnwi SANTA PAULA Nine mentally retarded men and women suffered minor injuries when the bus in which they were riding left the road , ran into an orchard and overturned near here Wednesday morning. The California Highway Patrol reported that the driver, Clara Gates, apparently was distracted momentarily and lost control of the bus, which was chartered to take 10 persons to a workshop being held by Ventura County Assn. for the Retarded in Camarillo. The housemother wants him to have the opportunity to attend camp this summer, "Camp will give him the positive experiences that seem to motivate him so much," she said. "And he'll contribute a lot to the other campers. Wherever he goes, he's always a participator, good at helping others." If Glenn is to attend camp, however, he will need help from the Times Summer Camp Fund. He can pay only a portion of the camp fee with the money hearns from his paper route. The Times Summer Camp Fund was established in 1954 to help needy younsters enjoy a week at camp. Camper-ships are provided through donations from Times readers. All fund-raising costs are absorbed by The Times, allowing each contribution to go entirely for camperships. Previously acknowledged .I261IM.2I Mr. and Mn. David E. Agnew .... 160 Two anonymous at $100 300 Mr. and Mrt. V. G. Rou 10 In memory of Dr. Claude Ewlng , . .60 In memory of Rusiell Oakei 80 Anonymout 50 Mr. and Mrs. Merrill L. Johnson , . .25 Mildred Helntie 25 Anonymous 25 Hope 21 Bill and Sue Hopkins 20 L. and V. Voile 20 Michael G. Castelll 20 Anonymous 20 Mr. and Mrs. George W. Preston . . 15 D-M-D 15 Four Anonymous It 115 60 Anonymous 13 ..10 ..10 ..10 ..10 ..10 Mary and Harlan Deckert , June ana ai Burkinsnaw , Brian and Kim Twlgger . . From five who care Farhl family In memory of Harvey L. Dowell ... 10 In memory of Margaret Utley 10 In memory of Mrs. Belse 10 For the children 10 In memory of George E. Barrett . . .10 Remembering Jubal Thane Nelson 10 T. and S. Jackson 10 H. H. Hogan 10 In memory of Biff 10 J.M.T 10 Pat and Ben Hamlin 10 In memory of my aborted child ...10 Wanda 10 In memory of Rick Hahn 10 Jacob Blass 10 Kenneth L. Young ....10 For Rudy and Beverly 10 Erica Bosch 10 H. A. Raudenbush 10 Stacy and Jessica 10 For ''Junior Bill" Bagenhoven 10 From Jeff, Justin and Greg 10 Seven anonymous et $10 70 Contributions under 110 30.M 264.472.12 TIMES SUMMER CAMP FUND Here is my donation. I understand that gifts of $10 or more will be listed in The Times unless anonymity is requested. Name ( PLEASE PRINT) Address. Please list my gift in The Times as follows: Please mail to: Times Summer Camp Fund P.O. Box 80845 Worldway Postal Center Los Angeles, CA. 90080 Donations are tax -deductible. Fund complies with Social Service Department, City of Los Angeles, and County of Los Angeles Public Welfare Commission illllSiili Pick your mirror-. on sale! What's your style? Contemporary, traditional, somewhere in-between . . . we've six fine mirrors in eleven big sizes and all at great sale prices. Ready for a change? Redecorate, now! A. Beautiful solid oak with a dark oil finish, from Terra. Here, 28"x40" octagonal, Reg. $170, 135.95 Not shown, 30"x30" overall, Reg. $120, now 94.95 In 30"x42" overall, Reg. $145, 115.95 And 26"x54" overall, Reg. $160, 127.95 B. The eye-catcher: a classic arch top mirror. With antique gold finish, 28"x42" overall, Reg. $175, now 129.95 C. Ornate but subtle with gold color brushwork. 31"x43" overall, Reg. $100, 79.95 D. Elegant brass finished mirrors. Here, in 30"x42" overall, Reg. $170, 129.95 In 30"x30" overall, Reg. $125, 99.95 Or 26"x54" overall, Reg. $180, 139.95 E. Provincial scroll with antique gold finish. 21"x43" overall, Reg. $100, 79.95 F. Embossed glass -plated tortoise color frame. A handsome look for the den! 36"x50" overall, Reg. $175, now 129.95 Pictures & Mirrors A. B. L4 II I ! Jml Mil Jj il 'pjgl C. D. f5 J: J; ORDER FROM BULLOCK'S 7TH 6 HILL, LOS ANGELES 90014 OR CALL 496-5900 OR YOUR TOLL FREE NUMBER. 2434241 Qlendalt-Paudena Area 443-6111 San OabrnH Artl 635-8181 Long Beach-Downey-Torrance Araa 781-2480 San Fernando-Notlh Hollywood Arta 837-6121 Santa Monica-Wesl Lot Angela Area 714870-4033 Fultorlon Area a 675-3325 Hawlhorne-El Segundo-Redondo Ana 714547-7211 Sania Ana Area 714493-8202 Capittrano Valley-Oana Pomt-San Clemente-San Juan Capittrano-Laguna Beach Area 714687-7135 Riverside Area 714623-3523 Pomona-Ontario Area 714299-9811 San Drego-Misawn Valley Area 714436-5292 Del Mar-EKmrias-Oceenttde-Rancho Santa Ft Area 714464-0650 Eacondido-Poway-Rancho Bernardo Area 714 Zemlh 7-9611 Fallbroofc-Vula 714327-9801 Palm Springs Area SHOP MON.-FRI. TILL 9:30, PASADENA, LA HABRA, LAKEWOOD TILL 9, DOWNTOWN TILL 6, EXCEPT FRI. TILL 7:30. SHOP SUNDAY NOON TILL 5, EXCEPT DOWNTOWN. DOWNTOWN PASADENA WESTWOOD SANTA ANA SHERMAN OAKS LAKEWOOD DEL AMO LA HABRA NORTHRIDGE SOUTH COAST PLAZA SAN DIEGO WEST COVINA CENTURY CITY

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