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1971 Year

SPORTS
September 17, 1992 | CHRIS BAKER
UCLA's secondary wasn't tested in the Bruins' 37-14 season-opening victory over Cal State Fullerton because the Titans attempted only four passes. The Bruins didn't get to use their nickel--five-back--defense. However, they should get plenty of work in Saturday's game against Brigham Young, which is averaging 341 yards per game and ranks sixth in the nation in passing. "I'd like to have a little bit more action than I did last week," cornerback Carlton Gray said.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 7, 1992 | MAIA DAVIS
The Moorpark College forensics team won third place among 76 community colleges at a national speech tournament last week, the 20th time in the team's 21-year history that it has placed in the top three places in nationwide competition. The 14-member team won 10 gold, three silver and 14 bronze medals in competitions ranging from poetry interpretation to team debate at the Phi Rho Pi Junior College National Championships held in St. Louis from March 27 through Friday.
OPINION
March 14, 2004
Re "Giving New Meaning to 'Youth Vote,' " March 9: In 1971, 18-year-olds won the right to vote. They felt that if they were able to die for their country, they should be able to choose who was sending them. In a sense, that is what we as teenagers are asking. We are asking to choose who will affect our lives financially. We may not be old enough to fight the war going on now, but the decisions being made by our government will not only affect our generation but our generation's children, and we should have some influence.
NATIONAL
January 5, 2007 | From the Washington Post
The late Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist took a powerful sedative during his first decade on the high court and grew so dependent on it that he became delusional and tried to escape from a hospital in his pajamas when he stopped taking the drug in 1981, according to newly released FBI files. The FBI this week released 1,561 pages from its files on Rehnquist in response to Freedom of Information Act requests filed after his death in September 2005.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 27, 1996 | MIMI KO CRUZ
An award-winning film about the life of Bruce Jennings, the amputee who set a transnational cross-country bicycle speed record, will debut in Orange County tonight and serve as a fund-raiser for library technology for the Fullerton Joint Union High School District. The 1991 film, "Dream Rider," written and directed by Bill Brown, a Fullerton Union High School teacher, features the story of the late Jennings' life.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 25, 2005 | From a Times Staff Writer
Robert H. Timme, an expert on architectural design and history who was dean of the USC School of Architecture for the last nine years, died at his Century City home Oct. 20 of complications of lung cancer. He was 60. Timme came to USC in 1996 from the University of Houston College of Architecture, where he had served as dean and for more than two decades had taught design and design theory. He also was a founding partner of Taft Architects, an award-winning Houston firm.
BUSINESS
August 6, 2001 | CAROL VINZANT, WASHINGTON POST
Retired pharmaceutical executive Edward Adams sees nothing unusual in the way he holds his stocks: on paper certificates in a bank's safety deposit box, backed up by records held in his house safe. "I don't know the security of their system, but I know the security of mine," Adams said from his suburban Philadelphia home. "Could [the brokers' system] be compromised in some way? Could a blip erase your holdings? I have no idea."
SPORTS
January 9, 1985 | Richard Buffum
The Shields is among the prettiest small craft that sail Newport Harbor. It's easy to spot a Shields because the design is old-fashioned compared to racing hulls, which are beamy and have a chopped-off appearance bow and stern. A Shields' overhangs seem extreme. The well-proportioned leg-o'-mutton rig, almost evenly divided between mainsail and foresail, seems odd to those accustomed to "handkerchief" mainsails and vast overlapping foresails.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 8, 2002 | ELAINE WOO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sheldon Otis, a criminal defense lawyer who waged courtroom battles for some of the 1970s' most prominent radicals, including Angela Davis and Huey Newton, died of congestive heart failure March 1 at Kaiser Hospital in Oakland. He was 69. He was the lead defense attorney for Steven Soliah, an associate of the Symbionese Liberation Army who was acquitted in 1976 at trial over a Carmichael, Calif., bank robbery that left a woman dead.
BUSINESS
June 20, 2010 | Liz Pulliam Weston, Money Talk
Dear Liz: My mom has BP stock. Currently she is moving toward applying for Medicaid to pay for nursing home expenses, and I was advised to put the stock in my name. Now I am watching her stock (and savings) plummet. It's gone from a $100,000 savings to about $40,000 currently. Do I take it out, or do you think it will come back and I should leave it alone? Answer: You may want to cash out at least some of the stock to hire a good elder law attorney who can advise you about the Medicaid look-back rules.
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