: ft- Santa rvz Srnttnrl Thursday, August 11, 1966 Charleston-The Dance Of Rebellion 1 1 ainafif fiiiiiiiii Mr" nifri fef -- . -. 1 '"ESa 'iiiiHlutifci Vl Mew (Plane Shows Its Stisff At Skypark "There's no better feel of the twenties than the Charles- ton," explained Richard rSheere, music instructor at lhe EDINN project summer rchool. For this reason the "Students arrived at Cabrillo JicoUege in costume yesterday r for a morning of roaring activities. Joan Nix, dance instructor at the ballet academy In Monterey, center background, taught the youths the Charleston as part of their task of the 1920s. In preparation for the party, the first half of the morning the students divided into groups; some painted posters of flappers and old cars to add atmosphere, while others par-O O O ticipated in group discussions of the music. All this was to continue with the program's theme "Spirit of Rebellion" to help the students to better understand that part of history. After all, added William Stone, art instructor, "The Charleston was the dance of rebellion." OOO By Mark Bergstrom Sentinel Staff Writer Sky Park airport had ar unexpected visitor yesterda- afternoon as a jet powe'dd Twin Otter landed and rat on quite a show for the many people who saw the craft and headed for the field. The Canadian built deHavil-land demonstrator plane, painted a bright yellow, was quite a sight among the small private planes at Sky Park. Captain of the twin-engine propjet was Penny Pendergraft, brother of Allen Pendergraft of Mt. Hermon. He invited spectators to climb aboard for free flights over the airport. Pendergraft put the plane through some impressive paces, such as taking off and landing in a space of 500 feet. The Twin Otter takes off and lands at a speed of 50 miles per hour. When it is airborne it can cruise at 180, but also at 50, stalling speed for most aircraft. Large flaps on the high wings enable greater lift to get the propjet out of small airports. The Twin Otter used 500 feet to take off and the Sky Park runway is 2100 feet long. The aircraft is powered by two Pratt-Whitnev PT6 turbo prop engines. It has a range of 700 miles, and Pendergraft stated that the Twin Otter can fly further on one engine than on two. Economics of operation Is a factor to any prospective air travel customer. The Otter, designed for short haul, feeder service, costs 55 cents per mile, or 2Vz cents per seat mile, to operate. The cost is live times less than a helicopter of comparable size. The deHavilland Aircraft com pany liopes to sell Otters to hell-copter operators. Pendergraft recently had shown the aircraft to Los Angeles Airways, a helicopter line. Thirty of the propjets have been ordered by such feeder-charter airlines such as Air Wisconsin, Pilgrim Airlines and Miami Aviation. Eight have been delivered. The Otter, which can be fitted for landings on floats or skis, is capable of carrying 20 passengers in a 2-1 seating configuration, two seats on one side and one on the other side of the aisle. The propjet also comes in a cargo model, capable of holding up to 4000 pounds of freight. The plane can be set up with any combination of freight and passengers. The Twin Otter as a feeder airliner appears to be the type of aircraft ideally suited for connecting outlying communities with a large airport maybe even Sky Park and San Francisco International. And, if anybody is interested in purchasing an Otter, they sell for $325,000 in the cargo i i ! I I Miillt ft l,iil3'M.4 ( . . ft r i-r--. ,'r.t ?,tlr: r i Canadian Twin uuer rropjei version and $400,000 in the past- senger model. County Zoners To Consider Felton Drive-In Request SV Planners Fear Beatnik Influx, Defer Barn Ruling By Wallace Wood Sentinel Staff Writer No "beatniks" and no "dead-eats" in Scotts Valley. This was the aim of Scotts galley's new city planning com- fnittee, which met last night. They laid down the "no beatniks" rule as a requirement for Jjieir approval of a business use permit for the Barn, a noted fathering place for off-beat types before Scotts Valley be- fcame a city. t. "I'm concerned about all the Jeadbeats dragging into the eommunity," planner Elmer Jjirsch said. "If you are afraid I'm the irpied piper of the beatniks, 1'm sorry," shot back applicant Leon Tabory, a clean-shaven and nattily-dressed I ENTAL PLATES PARTIAL PLATES AND EXTRACTIONS X-RAYS BRIDGE WORK CROWNS FILLINGS NOTICE TO UNION EMPLOYEES Use the dental plan in your union contract. If we can assist you, please let us do so. SAVE WITH LOW PRICES! SPECIAL CREDIT TO PENSIONERS AND OLD-AGE SECURITY- Work started at once! REASONABLE PRICES T ' A.Tpointment Necessary fcr Examination DIAL 423-3364 Or. O.H.Lindner Jr. 103 Vine Street psychologist from Los Gatos. He added, however, he would not allow "antisocial" activities. No recommendation of approval was granted to Tabory, who refused to say he would turn away customers with beards or beatnik attire. The committee continued the matter to its next meeting, when it will make a recommendation to the city council. "Are you going to make your decision in public, or are you going to do it in secret?" asked Tabory. "It will be made public at the next meeting," snapped back chairman Will Rogers. Tabory, who was making his third appearance before a plan ning body, said he was getting "a little impatient." He had appeared twice before the county i board of zoning adjustment, 1 which refused to act and turned the matter over to the new city. In BZA hearings, Tabory said that he wanted a permit to hold dances, run a coffee house-restaurant, and have entertainment at the Barn. He charged that : the beatnik reputation of for-' mer Barn manager Eric "Big ; Daddy" Nord had been pinned i on him. Tabory charged that the Rev. i Glcnnon Culwell, pastor of the ! Baptist church near the Barn, and a local Scotts Valley newspaper tried to "smear" him. Culwell had written a letter to the BZA uncomplimentary of Tabory and the Barn. "I'm here to get the mud off my face," Tabory told the Scotts Valley group. "One person at the Baptist church asked me if I was a stooge of the communists. I want to tell you I worked with the FBI for some time, and I am not a communist stooge." Planner Marlyn Bergman said "it's not a matter of your character. It's the type of operation there that concerns us." He asked if Tabory planned to cater to a "beatnik" clientele. "Well. I'm called a beatnik." Tabory answered. He went on to ay. "I hope the day never comes when I turn my face; away from anyone that shows! me friendliness," and added, "I intend to serve all age groups. !t would be nice to have adults. I'm not going to turn away someone with a beard or beatnik dress." The Kilston Comet The county board of zoning adjustment tomorrow will con sider applications for a drive-in restaurant in Felton, a 99-bed convalescent home and apartment building in Live Oak, and a sand quarry in Scotts Valley. The often-continued applica tion by Myrenberg Milk Prod ucts for a drive-in on the site of the old Glenn Coolidge building will be one of the first items on the agenda tomorrow, when the BZA meets at 9 a.m. in supervisors' chambers in the courthouse annex on Front street. Robert S. Lewis has applied for a use permit for a sand excavation plant on the west side of Bean Creek road, about a mile north of Scotts Valley drive. Branciforte fire protection district is asking to construct a new fire station on the north side of Branciforte drive, a quarter-mile east of Granite Creek road. Voters there have approved a bond issue for the new firehouse. Jame K. Davi has applied for a permit to build a 99-bed convalescent hospital and a 24-unit apartment complex on the wejst side of 17th avenue, opposite Felt street, in Live Oak. i Mcintosh Apples Released Today Apples or tne Mcintosh variety were released as meeting maturity requirements for picking today. There are approximately 50 acres of this pop-alar eastern variety in production here with about 300 acre.s of new plantings not yet commercially producing. i Earlier varieties of apples such as Gravensteins and Skin ner Seedlings are presently be ing Harvested. i Hackee is another nam a chipmunk. for LINOLEUM LAYING ' YOU CAN START LOSING WEIGHT THIS WEEK! IT'S EASY WITH SLENDER-X by P.D.A. This tm.zini ilend.rliinf formul., va!lbf with no pr crlDtlon. un help you becom. the lim nd trim period you want to bl Simply take t tm.ll Sltndtr-X tablet beforp tch mul. Slender-X goe to work Immediately t Rut an tnd to your axeesslve food eravlnf. As Slender-X elps you atop your ttra food Intake, It atarti you on th way to a more attractivt you . . . And, It does it without living you that "keyed up," nervou feeling you get with other tablet!. IT REALLY WORKS! How maw pound do you want ta lot 10. SO. ttWI 45 pounds ... or more? You can do it witn sienoer-x lust like people art discovering all ever tha country. You have nothing to lose except those unalghtly poundi. And, If you renrt completely satisfied, you'll get your money back. So get on the road to a better-looking you thli week! GET IT TODAY AT YOUR DRU8 COUNTER SLENDER-X 1 TAfC 1 Or Jnrt Mall This Coupon To: Big Tree Pharmacy Santa Crvi lit Pacific Avt. Bruce's Pharmacy, 1140 loqual Ave., Santa Crui awaf fa Jfarf wntf mtiikl Mtu mt ivu r.ft $4.M Rax ef In a this wttk. Mat mt m lull tab left tiklata 21-Day Supply Slnitr-X flveiyM tlMayot for just $2.98 ar m 42 a21-6y 42-Day Day Supply far just f4.98 Supply. topply. Check hem Mail ma (21) 0 or (42) eUy npplyv TAME. The two photographs above, made about three hours apart, show the new Comet Kilston. The comet was named after its discoverer, Steven Kilston, right, at I'CvSC's Lick Observatory at Mount Hamilton. Kilston is one of 12 advanced students working at the observatory. Comet Kilston is the first discovered since Ikeya-Seki was seen last fall when it came extremely close to the sun. The photographs point out that the comet does not have a long, glowing tail characteristic of comets. & ii i Anno COVE WORK & SPECIALTY CITY .Zone tt LICENSED CONTRACTOR Charge C.O.I), n Payment Endoeri PHONE 476-0872 I l( 1 111 BARBECUE St. Joseph's M . L- Shrine and Seminary 544 W. Cliff Dr. Planners asked if Tabory ! church.' ulanncd to operate on- Sunday, when services at Culwells church would be going on. 'T would not interfere with anyone's worship of God," Tabory replied, "but 1 hope in my neart 1 would ne treated with the same respect as the DON WUN6AI JlnAJUuwice cAmaj JOHN BATTISTINI INSURANCE WRITING All TYPES Of INSURANCE COMPUTE PROTECTION PROFESSIONAl SERVICE 123 LOCUST STREET 423-6360 Tk VV!!; vv(.? Sfi ( J nri 1 u County Park Commission Meets Tonight Countv parks and recreation i commissioners will meet tonight to accept an application by the city of Watsonville for development funds at Pinto lake. At the same time, the Santa Cruz port commission is expected to make a pitch for the same funds to use in enlarging the harbor here. Consideration of surfing problems on county beaches will be the final item on the commis- ; sion agenda. Commissioners 'meet at 7:30 pin. in supervisors ! chambers in the courthouse an-! nex on Front street. Watsonville plans to enlarge . its park facilities at Pinto lake into a "regional"' park facility. It is asking for part of S219.0O0 in state Proposition I funds i made available to the county, j The port commission also is ! ! asking for part of the samel funds. D MM B with all; the trimmings SUNDAY. AUGUST 14-N00N 'TIL 5 Adults $2 Children 75 Table Service Not Necessary Early Polish people called themselves Polians, or dwellers Ilarliccue sirea lor.ilod on Iho Seminary Grounds 10 acres of beautiful free-shaded grounds on the hay TV PRIZES GMIES ENTERTAINMENT I "1 the fields. !
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