Santa Cruz Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California on November 16, 1972 · Page 21
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Santa Cruz Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California · Page 21

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Thursday, November 16, 1972
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22 Santa Cruz Sentinel As moit program are now telecast In color, the only "C" designations are for movies ir color. THURSDAY EVENING P.M. 21 Dream of Jeannie 4-5-7-8-11-46-News 9 Your Future Is Now 36 Movie C "Incendiary Blonde" 44 The Flintstones Hour 6:30 P.M. 2-That Girl 4 Newswatch 5- 46-Walter Cronkite 7 Movie C-"Point Blank" 8 NBC News 9 The Electric Company 11 ABC News 7 P.M. 21 Love Lucy 4 Zoorama Radio Babboon, Snake Fight 5 News 8 Truth Or Consequences 9 Newsroom 11 Ponderosa 44 Hogan's Heroes Hour 46 Dragnet 7:30 P.M. 2 Dragnet 4 Mouse Factory Henry Gibson 5- Oakland Raider Highlights Raiders At Cincinnati Game 8- That Girl 46 Untamed World "Operation Noah" 8 P.M. 2 Movie "David And Lisa" 4- 8 Flip Wilson Show Burt Revnolds " 5- 46-The Waltons 7-11 -The Mod Squad 9- The Advocates Candidate Preference Polls 36-Cinema 36 "Road To Glory" 44 The Avengers 9 P.M. 4- 8 Ironside . "Hey, Buddy, Can You Spare A Life?" 5- 46 Movie C-"In In Cold Blood"' 7-11 -The Men "The Delphi Bureau" 9 Internat'l Performance C "Romeo and Juliet' 44 Movie , "Big Jim McClain" . . I 9:30 P.M. . . . ' 36-9:55-News 10 P.M. 2 News 7-11 Owen Marshall '9 Election '72 The Presidential Race 36 Merv Griffin Show j Doug McClure f 10:3fl P.M. 930 Minutes 11P.M. 2-Wild. Wild West 4-7-8-11 -News 9 Newsroom 44 The Golddiggers Martin Milner 11:30 P.M. 4- 8 Tonight Show Larry Kert 5- 46-11 :40-News 7 Dick Cavett Show David Halberstam 11 Movie "The Strange Door" 36-Cinema 36 "Buckskin Frontier" 44 Movie H "Cry Vengeance" 12 P '. 2 Alfred Hitchcock 5-46 12 10 Late Show C-"A Tattered Web" 12:30 A.M. 2 News 1 A.M. 4 Newswatch 1:10 Meditation 7 News Scene 36 Movie 1 "Spawn Of The North" 44 Meditations 1:30 A.M. 5-1 :40 Death Valley Days "Restless Man" 2 A.M. 5 2:10 Benediction 3 A.M. 36-Movie 2 "The Informer" 4:30 A.M. 36 4: 45 Movie 3 "Voice In The Wind" FRIDAY MORNING 5:30 A.M. 5 5:55 Invocation 75 :50 News Scene 6 A.M. 4- 6:25 Newswatch 5 20th-century American Art Graves & Tobey Paintings 7-A Nation Of Rebels "What Makes A Rebel?" 6:30 A.M. 4- History Of Art 5- Sut Yung Ying Yee 7- A.M. Dunbar Father Simon Scanlon 8 6:45 Punto de Interes 6:55 Thought For The Day . 7 A.M. 2 Jack La Lanne 4-8-Today Show Craig Claiborne 4 7:25 Community Calendar 5-46-CBS News 7 News 7:05 A.M. Dunbar 7:30 A.M. 2 News 7 45 Religion Today Mormon 4-8 Today Show 8 A.M. 2 Cartoon Town 4 8 25 Newsign $-46 Captain Kangaroo T News Thursday, November 16, Sentinel TV 8:05-A.M. Dunbar 8:30 A.M. 2 Romper Room 4-8 Today Show 7 Prize Movie "Song Of Love" Pt. 2 11 New Zoo Revue "Drugs" 9 A.M. 4- 8 Dinah's Place Billv Graham & Teenagers 5- 46-fhe Joker's Wild 9 Sesame Street 11 Jack La Lanne 9:30 A.M. 2-46-The New Price Is Right 4- 8 Concentration 5- The Bentley Affair 11 Movie C "MardiGras" 10 A.M. 2-46-Gambit 4-8-Sale of the Century 7 10:15 News Scene 9 The Electric Company 10:30 A.M. 2 Mayberry R. F. D. & Dialing For Dollars 4- 8 Hollywood Squares 5- 46 Love of Life 7 Truth or Consequences 11 A.M. 2 Mothers-In-Law & Dialing For Dollars 4- 8 Jeopardy 5- 4fi-Where The Heart Is 11:25 News 7-To Tell The Truth 44-11:20 Meditations U:25-Professor Kitzel "Darwin" 11:30 A.M. 2 Flying Nun &Dia ling For Dollars 4- 8-Who, What or Where ll:55-News 5- 46 Search For Tomorrow 7-11 Bewitched 44 San Francisco Today . FRIDAY AFTERNOON 12 Noon 2 Phil Donahue Show 4-5 News 7- 11 Password 8 Three On A Match 44 New Zoo Revue "What Is Television" '46-Mid-Day Pro Golfers & Wives 12:30 P.M. 4- 8-Days Of Our Lives 5- 46-As the World Turns 7-11 Split Second 36-12:45 Sign On 12:50 Community Speaks 44 Yogi Bear 1 P.M. 2 Dialing For $ . Movie "Chicken Every Sunday" The Cousteau NEW YORK (AP) - A walrus is an unlikely television star and an ice floe near the Arctic Circle an unlikely stage for drama. All this changes the moment Jacques Cousteau gets into the act. The transformation occurred Wednesday night on ABC Telvi-, sion, which broadcast a one-hour Cousteau special called "The Smile of the Walrus." It was a beautiful hour, even for those among us who wouldn't exactly consider themselves walrus buffs. Those who missed the show should petition the network instantly for a rerun. The program had two themes. One was the annual walrus migration across the Bering Strait from Siberian to Alaskan waters and back. The second was what man has done and recently been prevented from doing to these comical, ponderous beasts. Sounds pretty deadly, doesn't it? Maybe, but not through the eyes of Cousteau. For my dough, the show was among the best of the 20 the famed undersea explorer-naturalist has done for ABC since 1968. The trip north was the first . time he and his underwater stock company ever had visited the Arctic, a place Cousteau described as "a world of blinding purity where sky and sea are indistinguishable." They set off from the tiny Eskimo village of Gambell on St.' Lawrence Island, a snow-covered strip of desolation in the Bering Sea about 200 miles west of Nome. The younger divers, armed with cameras, plunged into the freezing ocean the water temperature was below 28 degrees and returned with a claustrophobic view of frigid beauty beneath the Arctic ice pack. There were very funny moments the old bull walrus bellowing defiance, then snoozing, then finally fleeing as a younger walrus sounded real alarm with an odd, bell-like clang from deep within his throat. But ironically, the program's real beauty started with its saddest moment, when Eskimo hunters killed a female member of the herd. The show emphasized that all the killings were out of need, never greed or sport. 1972 Log 4- 8-The Doctors 5- 46 Guiding Light 7-1 1 All My Children 36-Crafts With Katy . Christmas Tree Ornaments 44 Movie "Caught" 1:30 P.M. 4- 8-Another World 5- 46-Edge Of Night 7-11 Let's Make A Deal 36-Yoga For Health 2 P.M. 4- 8-Return To Peyton Place 5- 46 Splendored thing 7-11 Newlywed Game 36 Mike Douglas Show O C. Smith 2:30 P.M. 4- 8 Somerset 5- 46-Secret Storm 7-11 Dating Game 44-Hazel 3 P.M. 2-Family Affair 4- Three On A Match 5- 46-Best of Mike Douglas Richard Boone 7- 11 General Hospital 8 1 Dream Of Jeannie 44-Kimba 3:30 P.M. 2 Charley And Humphrey 4-Dick Van Dyke 7- 11-One Life To Live 8- What'sMyLine? 36-3:55-News 44 Banana Splits 4 P.M. 4 Merv Griffin Show 7 Ive, American Style 8 Merv Griffin Show' Art Carney. Henry Morgan 9 Sesame Street 11 It Takes A Thief 36-Movie "Monsieur Vincent" 44 Bugs Bunny 4:30 P.M. 2 Flipper 5 Movie C-"The Prisoner Within" 7 News Scene 44 Popeye 4 50-The Three Stooges 46 Phil Donahue Show Phyllis Chesler 5 P.M. ' 2-Gilligan's Island 9 Misterogers 11 Dirk VanDvke 44-5 :10-Daffy Duck 5:30 P.M. 2-Nanny & The Professor 4.7 News 8 To Tell The Truth 9 The Electric Company 11-BeatThe Clock 36-5:55-News 44 Speed Racer 46-Stump The Stars But this one left a four-day-old walrus cub snuggling in-fright up to his dead mother. And there either were real tears in his eyes or I am long overdue for a trip to the op-thalmologist. Left alone, the cub would have died. He instead floundered through the water to the nearest living thing he saw Cousteau and the others in their open boat. And they hoisted all 125 pounds of him aboard. The cub was like a friendly puppy, bumping about in constant need of touch and affection. He's alive today at Ma-rineland of the Pacific in Cali Sentinel Radio Log KSCO-1080 KNBR-680 KCBS- 740 KGO 810 THURSDAY EVENING 6:00 to 6:30 KSCO Music For Dining KGO-News With Ted Wygant 'Til 7 KCBS-NEWSRADIO 'Til 8 KNBR News; Jack Hayes 6:30 to 7:00 KNBR Brinkley Rpt.; Jack Hayes 7:00 to 7:30 KSCO-News; Weather; Music KGO-News; Roy Elwell 'Til 10 KNBR News; Dave Niles 'Til 12M 7:30 to 8:30 KSCO Music For Dining 8:00 to 8:30 KSCO-Thru The Bible KCBS NEWS RADIO 'Til 11:30 8:30 to 9:00 KSCO-Chapel Time 9:00 to 9:30 KSCO-News; Spts.; U.S. Air Force 9:30 to 10:00 KSCO Dance Orchestra Time 10:00 to 10:30 KSCO-News; Musical Meanderings KGO-News, George Ruge 'Til 1 a.m. 10:30 to 11:00 KSCO-News; Spts.; Music 11:30 KSCO-News; Weather; Sign Off FRIDAY MORNING 5:30 to 6:00 KSCO-New; Highlights; Weather 6:00 to 6:30 KSCO-News; Wea.; Time & Tunes 6:30 to 7:00 KSCO-News; Music; Marine Rpt. 7:00 to 7:30 KSCO Chimes; Weather; Tunes KGO-News With Owen Spann 'Til 9 KCBS-NEWSRADIO 'Til 9:30 KNBR News; Frank Dill 'Til 10 7:30 to 8:00 KSCO-World & Local News; Music 8:00 to 8:30 KSCO-News; Time Tunes & Temp. 8:30 to 9:00 KSCO-Haven Of Rest 9:00 to 9:30 KSCO-News; Time; Tunes; Temp. KGO-News; Jim Dunbar 'Til 12 9:30 to 10:00 KCBS News; Newsmaker; Produce 10:00 to 11:11:00 KSCO News; Time and Tunes KNBR News; Mike Cleary 'Til 3 KCBS News; Dear Abby; Books 11:00 to 11:30 KSCO News; Time & Tunes KCBS-NEWSRADIO 11:30 to 12:00 " KCBS-News; Cooking M. Wallace FRIDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 to 12:30 KSCO-Time; Tune; Weather; NORTH 16 AK5 V J72 AQ8654 73 WEST EAST V9843 VAKQ1065 1092 4KJ7 J10986 Q5 SOUTH (D) A AJ1098763 V Void 3 AK42 North-South vulnerable West North East South 1 A Pass 2 4 V 6 A Pass Pass Pass Opening lead V 3 Win At Bridge By Oswald & James Jaeoby D'Artagnan was not only the greatest swordsman in France but he was a great strategist. He knew there was a time for daring and a time for safety. What should he do after the wily Rochefort jumped to four hearts? A mere four-spade call was likely to be an underbid. A heart cue-bid would probably just elicit a further diamond bid from Porthos sitting North. A six-spade bid might leave him high and dry and wrecked on the rocks of distribution, but D'Artagnan tried that bid. Rochefort considered a seven-heart save, but he had too much defense and he knew that all D'Artagnan's slams were not guaranteed, by the Bank of France. Jussace opened a heart. D'Artagnan ruffed and saw that the way to follow up his daring bid was with extreme caution in the play. Watch the safe way he played the slam. At trick two he cashed the ace of clubs. Then he led a diamond to dummy's ace and played a second club from dummy to guard against the possibility that Rochefort had been dealt just one club. When the club was not . ruffed the hand was home. D'Artagnan led a low club; ruffed with dummy's king of trumps; led a heart and ruffed with his ace of trumps as a super safety play; then ruffed this last club with dummy's five of trumps and told his opponents that one of them could take his queen of trumps any time he wished. (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) Magic fornia. The thread of the show as it is in all of Cousteau's shows was what man has done to the environment and what he can or must do to prevent further manmade ravages. He told it well a'nd the only thing that spoiled the telling was the frequent, jarring barrage of commercials that ruined the show's quiet pace and dignity. But all things considered, I'd rather have a Cousteau special even with those idiotic commercials than none at all. Even if it's about so unlikely a subject as the homely, ungainly walrus. News KCBS-NEWSRADIO 'Til 1:30 KGO Noon News With Ted Wygant 12:30 to 1:00 KSCO Voice Of Americanism; Music KGO Harvey; News; Good News 1:00 to 1:30 KSCO-News; Weather; Matinee KGO-News; Jim Eason 'Til 4 1:30 to 2:00 KCBS-NEWSRADIO 'Til 5:30 2:00 to 3:00 KSCO-News; Weather; Music 3:00 to 3:30 KSCO-News; Weather; Music KNBR News; Jack Hayes 'Til 5:30 3:30 to 4:00 KSCO Music For Afternoon 4:00 to 4:30 KSCO-World News; Music KGO-News With Ted Wygant 'Til 6 4:30 to 5:00 KSCO Music For An Afternoon 5:00 to 5:30 KSCO-News; Beatty; Little Ones 5:30 to 6:00 KSCO-News; Wea.; Spts.; Bus. News KCBS News; Sports; Cronkite; News KNBR Sports; Jack Hayes LO Cooperative Nursery Opens Live Oak's parent cooperative pre school has opened its doors. Classes will be held Mondays and Wednesdays from 12:30 to 3 p.m. in room 1 at Del Mar School. Registration fee is $5 and a monthly payment of $15 is required. The fee pays the teacher and buys supplies. Children three through five years of age are eligible for the class. The teacher will meet with parents at least once monthly to discuss child development. For more information, call Carol Holdaway at 476-4181 or Sharon Watson at 475-4918. Washington Merry-Go-Round WASHINGTON - One of the biggest prizes seized during the Indian raid on government files was a memo written by Vice President Agnew to Interior Secretary Rogers Morton on behalf of a banking tycoon. The banker, George Olmsted, wants to establish an American Indian National Bank which would have outlets on the major reservations. Agnew, before becoming Vice President, was a director of an Olmsted bank. The story of Agnew's intervention to help Olmsted start an Indian banking operation has been dug out of the looted files by the angry Indians who occupied and then sacked the Bureau of Indian Affairs building. They escaped with thousands of government documents. Among them are letters and memos showing that Olmsted approached the Vice President in 1970 about starting the Indians in the banking business. Olmsted offered not only to put up $1 million to launch the bank but also to train the Indians to run it themselves. He agreed to hold the stock in escrow for the Indians until they could accumulate enough money to take over the ownership as well. All Olmsted wants out of it is a modest management fee and a share of the profits for his banking combine. The Vice President passed on the proposal to Morton in a memo dated Aug. 6, 1970. "Attached," wrote Agnew, "is a letter from General George Olmsted, chairman and president of the International Bank of Washington, wherein he sets forth a proposal for the creation of an American Indian National Bank. "It would appear to me that this idea has considerable merit and that it would be desirable for an appropriate person in the federal government to explore ' fully with General Olmsted this concept." The Vice President added carefully: "In view of my previous business connections with General Olmsted's group, I do not feel it appropriate for me to become personally involved in this matter. However, I do feel it has sufficient merit to have full and complete consideration by the federal government. . ." Despite Agnew's reservations about becoming "personally involved," his office has continued to press for the project' within the federal establishment. The Bureau of Indian Affairs, in response, has put together a task force of Indian leaders to form the bank. At Olmsted's request, the Vice President is also preparing to ask the Office of Minority Business to help out the bank with a federal grant. But he refused another request from Olmsted to intervene with the Comptroller of the Currency to get a national charter for the bank. Olmsted told us the proposed bank will bring financial benefits to low-income Indians who have been unable to borrow money in the past. It's part of his concept of banking for the "little people," he said. A spokesman for the Vice President stressed that the bank is precisely the sort of self-help that President Nixon has sought for the Indians. "We have done everything we could to assist this project," the spokesman said. Agnew has taken the lead inside the Nixon Administration in seeking better housing for the Indians. He has also tried to establish a special counsel, free of the Justice Department's jurisdiction, who would fight for Indian legal rights. Footnote: Other government documents, now in Indian hands, confirm our earlier columns that white exploiters have cheated the Indians out of their water rights in arid areas of the West. The Navy was selling restricted, mislabeled DDT on the pesticide market in Hawaii and the Army was washing dangerous poisons into the soil, in California until the Environmental Protection Agency intervened. In Hawaii, vacationing EPA inspector Robert Kaneshiroand Hawaii state agriculture experts discovered the Navy was selling mislabeled, five-gallon pails of surplus DDT. They alerted EPA's regional office in San Francisco and the Navy sheepishly withdrew the highly restricted bug killer from the market. Meanwhile, surplus chemicals from the wind-down of the Vietnam War were delivered at the Sierra Army Depot in California. Huge trucks brought in loads of DDT. diazinon. malathion, parathion and a hazardous inventory of solvents and other Asian 'officials reportedly refused to let the Army bury the pollutants anywhere in Asia and the Navy objected to dumping them at sea. So the Army brought vast numbers of drums of surplus poisons home in huge steel boxes. By the time they reached the Sierra depot, some containers were broken or Black liquid soars into the air from an oil derrick built as part of an Oklahoma oil field in Stockton for Stanley Kramer's industrial poisons. Hollywood Goes Stockton STOCKTON, Calif. (AP) -The hump-back hills of the cattle ranch are studded with wooden oil derricks, and one of them is rumbling ominously. Suddenly it blows, and black liquid soars into the California sky. An oil strike in the fertile San Joaquin valley? It's only make-believe, part of Stanley Kramer's new film, "Oklahoma Crude," starring George C. Scott, Faye Dunaway, Jack Pa-lance and John Mills. Why would Kramer duplicate a 1912 Oklahoma oil field on a mid-California cattle ranch? "We looked all over Oklahoma, Texas and Louisiana to find a locale for the picture," explained the producer-director. "Nothing would fit. We needed wooden derricks and uncluttered sky. Everywhere we looked there were power lines ruining the view. "Then my location man, Ivan Volkman, who has since died, remembered this location from a western Willy Wyler made, 'The Big Country.' It was bought by a Basque at the turn of the century; the railroad sold it at a dollar an acre for 5.000 acres. It has the rolling hills we need and no wires to disturb the view." Columbia Pictures craftsmen put up 18 realistic derricks, including one that could produce ' both a gusher and a natural gas explosion. The Stockton area thus is proving once more its versatility as a locale for Hollywood movies. It is the most-used location in California, and perhaps in the nation. "Stockton has almost every kind of location a picture maker needs," Kramer commented. "It has swamps, farms, canals, ranches, college campuses and fairly picturesque city. I made another picture up here 'R.P.M.'" $50,000 Suit For Damages A suit asking for $50,000 in damages resulting from a fall off a doctor's examining table has been filed in Superior Court. The plaintiff. Elizabeth L. Whitt. claims that the fall occurred during a check-up following surgery at the office of John L. Eicholz. a general surgeon, on Nov. 29, 1971. The suit states that the plaintiff had followed instructions to take an enema shortly before her examination. After arriving at the doctor's office, she was allegedly placed on a high examining table, and then left alone in the room. "After some time," the suit says, "because of the enema, the plaintiff felt an urgent need to go to the bathroom and since she had been left unattended and without means of summoning assistance, she attempted to climb down from the table." At that time, the suit claims, she fell and suffered multiple injuries. By leaking. DDT was sloshing around in trucks and poisonous crystalline deposits were caked at the breaks. Although the depot is located on porous sand which drains directly into the water table the Army washed some vui from the containers into the desert Some solvents were also buried. Again, the EPA intervened, notifying Army en new film, "Oklahoma Crude." Kramer says he couldn't find the right location in Oklahoma, Texas or Louisiana. Stockton Such states as Texas, New Mexico, Arizona and Colorado actively court the film producers, employing commissions to make locations attractive and easy. Stockton hardly needs to. But Robert Ziegler, head of the motion picture development committee of the Chamber of Commerce, works with the movie companies to help make shooting go smoothly. "The companies get the utmost cooperation from Stockton, at all levels of government," said Ziegler. "We consider motion pictures to be another industry, but a clean industry, one that doesn't require roads and sewers and other city services. "The advantages to Stockton are obvious. A company like 'Oklahoma Crude' will spend $500,000 in this community. And that doesn't include the food and liquor that the people in Ruling Could Test New Capital Punishment Law NORWALK. Calif. (AP)-In a ruling that could be a test case lor full restoration of capital punishment in California, a Superior Court judge has ordered a jury to decide whether . a man convicted' of murder should be sentenced to life imprisonment or death. Judge Julius A. Leetham made the ruling Wednesday in the case of Alexander Dukes, 21, convicted Tuesday in the stabbing death last January of Diane Lopez, 23. Dukes' attorney, public defender James Haney. said he would petition the state District Court of Appeal to halt the penalty phase of the trial ordered by Leetham tor Nov. 27. California voters approved 2-1 an initiative measure, Prop. 17, on the Nov. 7 ballot to restore the state's death penalty. But State Atty. General Evelle Younger has issued an opinion that capital punishment is to be considered in only a few cases. Leetham's order conceded there may be different legal opinions about the scope of the amendment. He concluded, however, that "if such constitutional amendment language is to be construed otherwise than as stated, it would appear strained and must be done by an appeallate court." Younger said the ballot initiative restores capital punishment for those crimes where the legislature has previously provided a mandatory death penalty: the killing of a prison guard or other noninmate by a life-termer; treason; perjury which results in the death of another person and train-wrecking. Younger added that Prop. 17 also allows the legislature to provide for the death penalty in other cases. The measure overturned the state Supreme Court 6-1 decision last February which said the death penalty violated the state Constitution. The U.S. ) Jack Anderson vironmentalists who issued Sierra cease and desist orders At the depot, Col. Skinner Anderson, the commander, admitted to my associate Les Whitten that small quantities of DDT and a solvent had been discharged into the soil. But he denied that there was any large-scale pollution from the chemicals. (Copyright, 1972, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) now Is the most used movie location in California, and perhaps in the nation. (AP Wirephoto) the company buy here. "The convenience of Stockton is recognized by the studios. We're only four and a half hours by freeway from Hollywood, an hour and 15 minutes by airline." Ziegler mentioned another distinct advantage: Stockton is outside the jurisdiction of the Screen Extras Guild. Thus crowd scenes can be staged at lower cost; extra are recruited from the community theater and local colleges. "R.P.M." used 1,500 extras for campus riots. Such a crowd would be almost prohibitive at Guild rates. Forty films have been shot in and around Stockton over the years, including "All the King's Men," "Porgy and Bess," "Cool Hand Luke," "The Strawberry Statement," and Disney's forthcoming "The World's Greatest Athlete." Supreme Court in June by a 5-4 vote struck down the death penalty, but attorneys have argued over interpretation of the decision. Younger's opinion is that the death penalty is now only valid for crimes that have mandatory death sentences and which don't permit a judge or jury to choose life imprisonment for the convicted person. "Although the United States Supreme Court has announced a decision with respect to the death penalty provisions in the law of another state, such decision appears not to have achieved a majority status among United States Supreme Court justices," Leetham said in his ruling. PUBLIC NOTICE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 72-340 The following person is doing business as: SURF CITY DODGE at 130 Center St., Santa Cru:, Calil. 95060 1. CHRIS SARANTIS 5341 Sedona Court Carmichael, Calif. 95408 This business is conducted by An Individual . CHRIS M. SARANTIS ' . Filed November 6, 1972 TOM M KELLEY, Clerk LOLA FAIRCHILD, Deputy Santa -Cruz County Expires Dec. 31. Nov. 9, 16 . 23, 30 (11064) NOTICE OF INTENTION TO ENGAGE IN THE SALE OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES TOWHOM I T MAY CONCERN ' Subject to issuance of the license applied tor, notice is hereby given that the undersigned proposes to sell alcoholic beverages at the premises, described follows . Beach Street, Santa Cru, CA 95060 pursuant to such intention, the undersigned is applying to the Department o Alcoholic Beverage Control for issuance ot an alcoholic beverage license (or licenses! for these premises as follows: ON SALE BEER WHITING, Esther R. & . Leslie T , Jr Nov. 14 rlllOJl Tl Vf MID-COUNTY CAB, 475-3232 - .servmo; . . Opal Cliffs . Soqucl - Aotoi Mld-Conh, ' I

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