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1971 Year

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 19, 2004 | Bob Pool, Times Staff Writer
Most of the time, capsules simply can't be found. Some of the time, capsules can be -- but their contents have disintegrated. This time capsule is different, however. Workers carefully demolishing the ABC Entertainment Center and Shubert Theatre in Century City have discovered a hidden box filled with mementos that are completely intact -- and totally mysterious.
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NEWS
March 17, 1994
If you think you might want to attend a different high school next fall, now is the time to act. Under a new state law, students can attend a school other than their neighborhood school. The open-enrollment policy stipulates that transfer students be selected on a random, or lottery-type, basis. Most districts have put together brochures or flyers to explain the new policy.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 13, 1997
Some colleges and universities have made their athletic programs for men and women roughly equal without a lot of fuss. Many have not. Cal State Northridge, firmly in the second group, this week axed four men's sports--the school's respected baseball program, volleyball, soccer and swimming. Many will no doubt blame the laws that mandate equal participation opportunities for men and women, such as the landmark Title IX.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 30, 1996 | MIMI KO CRUZ
The Gary Center is celebrating its 25th anniversary this year by offering more services to families in need. On Fridays, 100 to 200 families stop by the center, at 341 Hillcrest St., to buy a bag of groceries for $1. Center officials said the food giveaway is growing as the number of poor in the city increases.
NEWS
November 28, 1989 | JAMES F. SMITH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Leftist parties that include former guerrillas and political prisoners celebrated dramatic election gains Monday and claimed to have broken Uruguay's traditional two-party system. The National Party, the perennial underdog of the two main centrist parties, won the presidency from the long-dominant Colorado Party in Sunday's elections. The Colorados also suffered serious setbacks in congressional and mayoral races around the country.
NEWS
December 25, 2005 | Eva Vergara, Associated Press Writer
This old mining town high in the Andes has no streets. It has stairs. Its houses and shops spread across two mountain slopes at an elevation of 7,250 feet, too steep for vehicles. Seen from a distance, the town looks like a huge pyramid of steps flanked by buildings painted in vivid colors of green, yellow, red and blue. There is little life in the "Town of Stairs" these days, though.
NEWS
February 25, 1988 | STEPHANIE O'NEILL, Times Staff Writer
Former Glendale Bar Assn. president Eugene M. Giometti, charged with stealing more than $250,000 from a dozen clients, pleaded no contest Tuesday to 11 counts of embezzlement and one count of forgery. In a plea bargain, the court will dismiss 16 other counts of grand theft and forgery committed against the same clients, Deputy Dist. Atty. Walter H. Lewis said. Sentencing is scheduled in June. Giometti faces up to four years in state prison, Lewis said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 3, 2008 | Cecilia Rasmussen, Times Staff Writer
Artie Samish never ran for public office, but for decades he was one of the most powerful -- and colorful -- players in California politics. Before California had a full-time Legislature and when special interests could quietly give unlimited amounts of money to elect favored candidates, he was a consummate string-puller, a hired gun working for the highest pay.
NEWS
November 14, 1993 | CHARLES SMITH, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Raymond Lewis should have been a cowboy. At 6-foot-1 and 185 pounds, he was tall, lean and at one time the greatest shooter in the West, if not the entire United States. And like Billy the Kid, legend rode Lewis' coattails everywhere he went. Lewis' peers nicknamed him Ray-Lew. Ray-Lew used a basketball instead of silver bullets to shoot down his opponents. In 1971, 19-year-old Ray-Lew was one of the most feared and revered basketball players in America.
MAGAZINE
February 5, 1989 | KAREN EVANS, Karen Evans is a San Francisco writer.
PHUNG THI LE LY OF KY LA, Vietnam, is now Le Ly Hayslip of Escondido. The one-time teen-age Viet Cong collaborator is now an American citizen living in a ranch-style house, high atop a hill, surrounded by palm trees and the dry, rolling California landscape. She is worlds away from the rice paddies of war-torn Ky La. The memories, however, are never far away.
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