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Bob Satterfield

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MAGAZINE
May 4, 1997 | J.R. Moehringer, J.R. Moehringer is a Times staff writer. He last wrote for the magazine about a fatal car accident involving eight Orange County teenagers
I'm sitting in a hotel room in Columbus, Ohio, waiting for a call from a man who doesn't trust me, hoping he'll have answers about a man I don't trust, which may clear the name of a man no one gives a damn about. To distract myself from this uneasy vigil--and from the phone that never rings, and from the icy rain that never stops pelting the window--I light a cigar and open a 40-year-old newspaper.
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MAGAZINE
June 15, 1997
Both Tommy Harrison and the late Bob Satterfield emerged as champions, thanks to the efforts of J. R. Moehringer ("The Champ," May 4). The article was a journalistic throwback to a lost era; for a few brief moments, we could once again have been reading the best of Ring Lardner or A. J. Liebling. Moehringer has me convinced that old-fashioned sentimentality isn't dead after all. Somehow, I feel that Satterfield would have forgiven Harrison for his innocent role-playing, maybe understanding better than most of us that we all live semi-delusionary lives.
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SPORTS
March 4, 1989 | Associated Press
Bob Satterfield, a member of the Notre Dame national championship football team who collapsed and died suddenly at a nightclub in January, was a victim of a congenital heart defect, a medical examiner announced Friday. Satterfield, 22, a former Notre Dame High School standout from Encino, "died as a result of subtle congenital heart defects which were previously unknown and resulted in cardiac arrest followed by seizure activity," said a report from Dr. Fred M.
MAGAZINE
May 4, 1997 | J.R. Moehringer, J.R. Moehringer is a Times staff writer. He last wrote for the magazine about a fatal car accident involving eight Orange County teenagers
I'm sitting in a hotel room in Columbus, Ohio, waiting for a call from a man who doesn't trust me, hoping he'll have answers about a man I don't trust, which may clear the name of a man no one gives a damn about. To distract myself from this uneasy vigil--and from the phone that never rings, and from the icy rain that never stops pelting the window--I light a cigar and open a 40-year-old newspaper.
SPORTS
January 20, 1989
Bob Satterfield, a Notre Dame cornerback who previously attended Notre Dame High School in Sherman Oaks, collapsed and died in a nightclub near South Bend, Ind., early Thursday morning. Satterfield, 22, died at 3 a.m., EST, at Pawatang Hospital in Niles, Mich., after collapsing at O'Tay's Nightclub in Niles, about 5 miles from the Notre Dame campus, sports information director John Heisler said.
SPORTS
January 22, 1989 | Mike Downey
At 4 p.m. Thursday, Coach Lou Holtz called together his national champion Notre Dame football team in an auditorium at the Loftus Center, the indoor practice facility where Fighting Irish teams ordinarily can escape the Indiana winter chill. This time it was cold inside the meeting room. Cold as sudden death. Everybody in the auditorium knew why Holtz was there. He was there to talk and hear about Bob Satterfield. Bob's father, Carl, could not attend the meeting.
MAGAZINE
June 15, 1997
Both Tommy Harrison and the late Bob Satterfield emerged as champions, thanks to the efforts of J. R. Moehringer ("The Champ," May 4). The article was a journalistic throwback to a lost era; for a few brief moments, we could once again have been reading the best of Ring Lardner or A. J. Liebling. Moehringer has me convinced that old-fashioned sentimentality isn't dead after all. Somehow, I feel that Satterfield would have forgiven Harrison for his innocent role-playing, maybe understanding better than most of us that we all live semi-delusionary lives.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 6, 1994 | NANCY SPILLER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
This week Universal Studios released "The Little Rascals," a multimillion-dollar remake of the scruffy kid series that has charmed the world since its birth in 1922. This "Rascals" is remarkably faithful to the Hal Roach originals, right down to Alfalfa's cowlick, Darla's feminine mystique, Froggy's croak and the circle around Petey's eye. Even some of the original locations have been used, with filming in Burbank neighborhoods unchanged since the '20s and '30s.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 3, 1998
J.R. Moehringer, Atlanta bureau chief of the Los Angeles Times, has won the Livingston Award for local reporting. Moehringer, 33, received the national honor for a Los Angeles Times Magazine story about Bob Satterfield, a heavyweight boxing contender of the 1940s and 1950s, and the fighter who impersonated Satterfield long after his death.
SPORTS
January 19, 1989 | From Times staff and wire reports
Notre Dame football player Bob Satterfield collapsed at a local nightclub and died early today in the emergency room of a Niles, Mich., hospital, school officials said. Satterfield, of Encino, Calif., was a 1985 graduate of Notre Dame High School in Sherman Oaks, where he was student body president and lettered in football, basketball and track. At the University of Notre Dame, Satterfield saw limited playing time in the 1988 season.
SPORTS
March 4, 1989 | Associated Press
Bob Satterfield, a member of the Notre Dame national championship football team who collapsed and died suddenly at a nightclub in January, was a victim of a congenital heart defect, a medical examiner announced Friday. Satterfield, 22, a former Notre Dame High School standout from Encino, "died as a result of subtle congenital heart defects which were previously unknown and resulted in cardiac arrest followed by seizure activity," said a report from Dr. Fred M.
SPORTS
January 22, 1989 | Mike Downey
At 4 p.m. Thursday, Coach Lou Holtz called together his national champion Notre Dame football team in an auditorium at the Loftus Center, the indoor practice facility where Fighting Irish teams ordinarily can escape the Indiana winter chill. This time it was cold inside the meeting room. Cold as sudden death. Everybody in the auditorium knew why Holtz was there. He was there to talk and hear about Bob Satterfield. Bob's father, Carl, could not attend the meeting.
SPORTS
January 20, 1989
Bob Satterfield, a Notre Dame cornerback who previously attended Notre Dame High School in Sherman Oaks, collapsed and died in a nightclub near South Bend, Ind., early Thursday morning. Satterfield, 22, died at 3 a.m., EST, at Pawatang Hospital in Niles, Mich., after collapsing at O'Tay's Nightclub in Niles, about 5 miles from the Notre Dame campus, sports information director John Heisler said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 23, 2002 | DENNIS McLELLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Joe Cobb, the "fat kid" in the silent "Our Gang" comedies produced at Hal Roach Studios during the 1920s, has died. He was 85. Cobb died of natural causes Tuesday at a convalescent hospital in Santa Ana, where he had moved about four years ago from his longtime home in Culver City. The chubby Cobb was one of the most enduring and memorable figures of the early gang of kids assembled by producer Hal Roach at his Culver City studios.
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