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Meg Myles .. Cabaret Magazine – April 1956 …item 2.. FSU News – The spring break cleanse (Mar. 19, 2014) …item 3.. Meg Myles Biography …
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I have always believed there is no such thing as a wasted Spring Break, but this year I learned that an Animal Farm truism applies to vacations as well as people. The way I see it now is that all Spring Breaks are essentially equal, but some are more equal than others.
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……..***** All images are copyrighted by their respective authors …….
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… message header for item 1. … New rules target racy Vietnamese cafes in Calif …

Tucked into strip malls featuring McDonald’s and Subway restaurants, the coffeehouses cater to men toting laptops to take advantage of free wireless access, who are meeting business partners or who are getting together with friends to play cards, watch sports and flirt with waitresses who pour iced drinks.

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… marsmet532a photo … Florigold Indian River …item 2.. “Look out — nasty new mosquito is invading U.S.” (June 26, 2013) …item 3.. Monster mosquitoes arrive in central Florida (TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 2013) ..

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… marsmet532a photostream … marsmet532a … Page 1

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…..item 1)…. New rules target racy Vietnamese cafes in Calif …

… Yahoo! News …

By AMY TAXIN – Associated Press | AP – 2 hrs 37 mins ago … Friday July 01, 2011

news.yahoo.com/rules-target-racy-vietnamese-cafes-calif-0…

GARDEN GROVE, Calif. (AP) — At Café Miss Cutie, the windows are tinted but not pitch black. The waitresses are wearing negligees but not naked. And patrons are being urged to smoke outside.

The dimly lit coffeehouse in the heart of Orange County’s Little Saigon hopes to get a passing grade when police start enforcing a host of new rules to crack down on illegal gambling and nudity at some cafes starting as soon as this weekend.

Officers plan to make rounds of the 37 Vietnamese cafes in the suburban city of Garden Grove to ensure they don’t have arcade games that have been rigged to let patrons bet on blackjack and roulette, and that scantily clad waitresses leave something to the imagination.

The crackdown comes after authorities reported crime was on the rise outside coffeehouses.

"When you’re running illegal gaming and further complicating the issue by having a quasi-strip bar … you’re attracting a different crowd than guys just going in there to have a cup of coffee," Garden Grove police spokesman Lt. Jeff Nightengale said.

Orange County is home to the biggest Vietnamese immigrant community in the country, with sizable enclaves in Garden Grove and surrounding cities.

Tucked into strip malls featuring McDonald’s and Subway restaurants, the coffeehouses cater to men toting laptops to take advantage of free wireless access, who are meeting business partners or who are getting together with friends to play cards, watch sports and flirt with waitresses who pour iced drinks.
Business has fallen at many of the cafes since police started the crackdown — above all on the arcade games that lured customers off their couches and got them to linger longer at the coffeehouses.

"They say if it’s just to drink coffee, then I’ll stay home and drink coffee," said Thuy Do, owner of Café Chichi in Garden Grove.

On a recent weekday afternoon, a dozen loyal patrons converged at Café Miss Cutie to play Chinese chess, watch European soccer on flat screen TVs and sip iced coffee served by a waitress in a see-through lavender negligee.

One of them was Mike Nguyen, a 53-year-old day trader who said he doesn’t mind the thick stench of cigarette smoke and wishes authorities would ease up on the coffeehouse that has become his virtual office and escape from the cookie-cutter Southern California suburb where he lives.

"It’s a stimulating environment," said Nguyen, of nearby Irvine. "Starbucks is boring."

But authorities in Garden Grove — a city of 170,000 people about 30 miles southeast of Los Angeles — said cafes have gotten out of control. What began more than a decade ago with waitresses in skimpy outfits morphed into nudity. Some coffeehouses had six or eight arcade games running, and crime was on the rise, Nightengale said.

Between January 2010 and May 2011, police received reports of three robberies, four assaults with a deadly weapon, and seven drug-related incidents at coffeehouses — a far cry from the tranquility at the city’s more traditional cafes, Nightengale said.

In March, authorities arrested 23 people at coffeehouses in Garden Grove and Westminster for investigation of illegal gaming and seized more than 180 machines and more than 5,000 in cash, Garden Grove police said.

The Garden Grove City Council recently passed new rules to ban arcade games, darkly tinted windows and nudity at cafes. Coffeehouses will be fined ,000 for each violation.

At Café Miss Cutie, sales have been halved since police began making rounds several months ago, manager Tuyen Tran said.

"We just serve coffee, wear bikinis, like Hooters," Tran said. "I don’t know how long we can survive like this — with no money and losing customers."

Do, whose small café is brightly lit, said she relies on loyal, older patrons to stay afloat. But with the new restrictions, she fears her customers may venture over to coffeehouses in nearby cities where there are fewer limits.

"Now it is a little boring to just come and drink coffee and read the paper," she said.
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…..item 2)…. The spring break cleanse …

… FSU News … www.fsunews.com/

FSU News / section / News … www.fsunews.com/section/NEWS
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img code photo … No matter what you do for spring break

cmsimg.tallahassee.com/apps/pbcsi.dll/bilde?Site=CD&D…

No matter what you do for spring break, remember, it’s a time to relax, unwind and get a new perspective on things. / Getty Images

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Written by
Adrian Chamberlin
Senior Staff Writer @adchamberlin

FILED UNDER
FSU News
FSU News Adrian Chamberlin

Mar. 19, 2014

www.fsunews.com/article/20140319/FSVIEW0303/140319022/The…

I have always believed there is no such thing as a wasted Spring Break, but this year I learned that an Animal Farm truism applies to vacations as well as people. The way I see it now is that all Spring Breaks are essentially equal, but some are more equal than others.

In my eyes any Spring Break is a productive Spring Break because the goal of the week off is to make use of a brief respite from the rigors of classes. This means, to me, that whether you spend the week at a job, working on extra curricular projects, or partying on some beach, the break did its job. That being said, the different ways to spend a break create different perspectives when you come back to school, and to the world.

I’ll use some personal examples to start. This year, I spent Spring Break in Guatemala with my dad and older brother. During our time there we camped on a volcano for two nights, actually climbed two volcanoes, did a little bit of sight seeing and found time to head down to the Pacific for surf lessons and lounging. Overall, the trip sent me back to Tallahassee and the world with a new way of thinking.

Prior to the trip, I had political science dribbling out my ears, and I was spending hours on Twitter and Tumblr looking to keep up with the latest news. I had essentially wrapped myself in a web of activity between school, life, and news that left my brain with little to no spare space for thoughts.

But after a week off of social media and on an incredible journey, my brain is startlingly clean. And I don’t mean clean as in I forgot everything I learned this semester before the break. I say clean in the sense of looking at the same stuff I saw before, but seeing it differently.

Now I can look at Twitter blowing up over every little maneuver in Ukraine and not even feel the slightest inkling of the rapt attention I had for that news previously. I can read about Florida State’s NFL Pro Day and stop after a paragraph, again feeling no urge to submerge myself in the flood of information, like I did previously.

Or, take the case of one of my best friends. Last year he spent Spring Break on a medical mission trip in Nicaragua, a trip whose organizing he was in charge of. Now, a year later, he’s helped set up a longer trip for a summer session, and his enthusiasm for his studies is higher than I can ever remember it being.

Of course, sitting around watching Netflix all week, or spending the time going to the beach and drinking with friends have their own benefits. I speak from experience when I say that spending a week relaxing at home in Miami is more restful than freezing your ass off while camping on a volcano.

My point though is not that one vacation activity is better than another automatically, but that each sends you back to school with a different perspective. The way I think about international politics, for example, is definitely a little bit different now that I’ve chatted with someone my age who lives in Guatemala and sees the world differently.

In a way, FSU’s study abroad programs try to achieve that perspective shift. I unfortunately haven’t had the chance to find out for myself in person, but I think most of them are able to do so to varying extents depending on where and when you go abroad.

I see travel as being in a class of its own when it comes to giving us different ways of looking at our lives and our studies, and I think the effects are stronger the further away you are from your comfort zone. So to me, studying abroad in London will change your perspective more than sitting on a beach in Miami, and climbing volcanoes in the boonies of Guatemala will change your thought process more than visiting one of the countries most similar to the U.S.

I obviously think a changed perspective is good, but I know for some people a comfort zone is a result of being very good at what you do and wanting things to stay that way. I can understand and empathize. But I also think that progress requires change, and change requires discomfort of some form or level.

As my dad has kept saying, it wasn’t about just coming back from Spring Break to the same old shit; it’s about coming out of vacation by going forward. The easy thing would be for me to slide right back into regurgitating facts in classes and being a news junkie, but that would be an insult to my trip and a disservice to the rest of the student body. Instead, I’m going to do my best to practice what I preach here by looking at old stuff in a new way, and encourage each of you to do the same.
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…..item 3)… Fandango … www.fandango.com … Meg Myles Biography …

www.fandango.com/megmyles/biography/p51634

Biography

Meg Myles is best known as a pin-up model of the 1950s and early ’60s, but she also enjoyed a film career as a featured actress, star, and supporting player, and a respected career on the legitimate stage. She was born Billie Jean Jones in Seattle, WA, in 1932 (or 1933 — some sources disagree) and took dance lessons as a girl. She was determined to have a career in show business, majoring in dance and health education at the College of the Pacific, and was discovered and signed by an agent before she graduated. Her extraordinary physique — a reputed 42-24-36 — led to walk-on parts on television shows with Bob Hope, among other stars. Although Myles’ early appearances were limited to being a living set decoration, she was determined to develop her acting skills as well as her singing, which led to engagements at various West Coast nightclubs. Her physique made her a favorite of men’s magazines of the era, but in 1954 she landed a small comic relief role — involving singing and her physique — in the feature film Dragnet, portraying a Cuban singer. The following year, she played a singer in Phil Karlson’s feature The Phenix City Story (1955), in which she sang the title song. Myles was also selected to perform on the national tour promoting the movie, and got a major label recording contract out of it.

The late ’50s saw her largely absent from the big screen, however, despite the fact that she was one of the top pin-up models in the world at the time. According to some accounts, she was blackballed from the industry because of her insistence on restricting the types of costumes and still photographs in which she would allow herself to appear, and also due to reports of an alleged romance between her and Sammy Davis Jr. (the United States was just entering the era of raised consciousness about its racial problems at the time, and even rumors of such a relationship would have made her too controversial for many producers). Myles’ major screen appearance during this period was in Calypso Heat Wave, which also included Joel Grey, the Treniers, the Tarriers, the Hi-Lo’s, and Maya Angelou in its cast. Myles was mostly seen on television until 1961, when she got a major role in the movie Satan in High Heels. Considered a campy classic today, the movie was an outrageous piece of exploitation filmmaking in its time and one that did Myles little good in trying for a mainstream Hollywood career. She mostly worked on-stage for the next few years, developing a following in New York City and honing her skills as an actress. She surfaced in Don Siegel’s Coogan’s Bluff (1968) and Sidney Lumet’s The Anderson Tapes (1971), by which time Myles was much better known for her theatrical work, including performances at the New York Shakespeare Festival. Her last film to date was the drama Touched (1982). ~ Bruce Eder, Rovi

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