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20000 Year

MAGAZINE
December 18, 2005 | Andy Meisler, Andy Meisler last wrote for the magazine about psychotherapist/entrepreneur George Anderson.
Mark Pollock is a Napa-based environmental lawyer, a former Bay Area student radical and lover of fine food. Gloria Alvarez is a resident of Culver City who, for the last 33 years, has owned and operated Gloria's Cake & Candy Supplies, a tiny Westside culinary landmark jammed into a former American Legion Hall near the intersection of Sawtelle and Venice. Pollock and the seventysomething Alvarez have more than a little in common.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 6, 1986 | CHALON SMITH
Joe Dimmick assumes his Clint Eastwood squint, slides a hand through his perfectly sparse Eastwood hair and in Eastwood's flinty voice tells about the world of the celebrity look-alike. Dimmick, via his Palm Springs agency dubbed Dimmick's Doubles, is employer to more than 25 look-alikes in Southern California, with nearly a dozen coming from Orange County. The 49-year-old Eastwood double envisions more than anonymous appearances for his clients at low-rent conventions or private parties.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 23, 2001 | SUSAN KING, TIMES STAFF WRITER
TV's latest reality series features 23 strangers from every walk of life who spend a year together learning about the world and discovering new challenges. No, not "The Real World." It's "Kindergarten." Geared for children ages 3 to 7, "Kindergarten," premiering Sunday on HBO Family, is set at the Upper Nyack Elementary School--about an hour north of New York City.
BUSINESS
November 25, 1990 | CARLA LAZZARESCHI
Q: My husband is taking early retirement from his job and will be getting $30,000 from his pension and about $20,000 in severance pay. Right now, our combined annual income is $48,000, and we are in the 28% tax bracket. However, if we get all this money in a lump sum at the end of the year, our bracket could jump. Is there a way to defer any or all of this income until 1991, or even 1992, when our income will be just my $20,000-a-year salary? -- D. T .
NATIONAL
January 3, 2009 | Joanna Lin
Two decades ago, real estate mogul Randy Black turned this blip on the Arizona border into a boomtown when he opened the first of four casinos. Nearly 1 million visitors a year followed, and hotels, restaurants and stucco homes seemed to sprout from sand. "It seemed to be one of those things that 'Geez, it's just going great. It's never going to end,' " said Victor Kotalion, who left Las Vegas in 1990 for this arid patch off Interstate 15.
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