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1970 Year

SPORTS
December 13, 2009 | Sam Farmer
NFL teams don't take pride in their turnovers, but the league as a whole sure does. Only these "turnovers" aren't interceptions or fumbles, but worst-to-first turnarounds when a team goes from the bottom of its division to the top in only one season. When that happens, it underscores the competitive balance of the league. And it has happened nine times since realignment in 2002. The New Orleans Saints are the latest franchise to pull off a U-turn, clinching the NFC South last weekend, a year after finishing buried beneath Carolina, Atlanta and Tampa Bay. Teams that have made the bottom-to-top climb over the last seven seasons, with record and previous season record: Year Team Record Previous 2003 Kansas City 13-3 8-8 Carolina 11-5 7-9 2004 Atlanta 11-5 5-11 2005 Chicago 11-5 5-11 2006 Philadelphia 10-6 6-10 New Orleans 10-6 3-13 2007 Tampa Bay 9-7 4-12 2008 Miami 11-5 1-15 2009 New Orleans 12-0 8-8 Through 12 games Source: NFL Streaking Indianapolis is four consecutive...
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REAL ESTATE
January 5, 2003
Weekly Survey of 60 Southland Lenders as of Dec. 26, 2002 *Reflects new loan limits that took effect Jan. 1, 2003. Compiled by National Financial News Services *--* Latest week One week previous Six months previous Rates for loans up to $322,700* 30-year fixed 5.66%/1.40 pt 5.71%/1.42 pt 6.21%/1.51 pt 30-year ARM 3.01%/0.83 pt 2.99%/0.92 pt 3.81%/0.94 pt start rate 15-year fixed 5.00%/1.65 pt 5.04%/1.69 pt 5.58%/1.83 pt Rates for loans over $322,700* 30-year fixed 5.89%/1.36 pt 5.95%/1.41 pt 6.
NEWS
January 29, 1991 | From Associated Press
For the first time in 20 years, no one stood outside the Soviet Embassy on Monday demonstrating on behalf of Jews trying to emigrate from the Soviet Union. The Kremlin's relaxed policies led the Jewish Community Council of Greater Washington to suspend, as of Sunday, the daily 15-minute protests that began in December, 1970, a year when only 28 Jews were given permission to emigrate to the United States.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 20, 1998 | DANIEL CARIAGA
The American musician Garrick Ohlsson has actually grown up before our eyes. He was already a well-known competition winner when he captured the top prize in the international Chopin Competition in Warsaw in 1970. A year later, the young pianist played at the Hollywood Bowl, and has returned here many times. Friday night, coming back to UCLA--but not Royce Hall, scene of his local recital debut in 1976--Ohlsson again made a musical and personal triumph.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 9, 1993
In his own intense and meticulously informed way, the late Arthur Ashe, a gentleman athlete, championed justice on and off the tennis court, at home and abroad. He fought the stigma of AIDS, which he believed he contracted a decade ago from a blood transfusion he received after heart surgery. As tough as that fight was, Ashe insisted that nothing was as difficult as the battles he had faced as a black man.
SPORTS
January 25, 1999 | EARL GUSTKEY, Times Staff Writer
"Eagles Go Ker-Plunkett, 27-10," read the morning headline, saluting the NFL's first wild card team to run the table (4-0) in the playoffs and win a Super Bowl. The Raider quarterback, Jim Plunkett, had a three-touchdown day at New Orleans, and Philadelphia's Ron Jaworski threw three interceptions. The game's most spectacular play was an 80-yard Plunkett-to-Kenny King touchdown.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 10, 2013 | By Christopher Hawthorne, Los Angeles Times Architecture Critic
Paolo Soleri, an Italian-born architect who created a visionary prototype for a new kind of ecologically sensitive city in the remote Arizona desert four decades ago, only to watch the suburban sprawl he detested begin to creep near it in recent years, has died. He was 93. Soleri died of natural causes Tuesday at his home in Paradise Valley, Ariz., according to an official with the architect's foundation . PHOTOS: Paolo Soleri | 1919-2013 A onetime apprentice at Frank Lloyd Wright's Taliesin West compound on the edge of Scottsdale, Ariz., Soleri founded his own desert settlement, called Arcosanti, in 1970 at a site roughly 70 miles north of downtown Phoenix.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 5, 2009 | Geoff Boucher
Allen Klein, the brash music mogul whose five-decade career included stints as the business manager for the Beatles and the Rolling Stones, died Saturday in New York. He was 77. Klein died after a lengthy battle with Alzheimer's disease, according to Bob Merlis, a spokesman for Klein's ABKCO Music & Records. The independent label owns or controls the rights to music by the Rolling Stones, Sam Cooke, the Animals, the Kinks, Chubby Checker and Bobby Womack, among others.
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