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ENTERTAINMENT
June 13, 2012
The Good Food Revolution Growing Healthy Food, People and Communities Will Allen with Charles Wilson Gotham Books: 272 pp., $26
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 13, 2012
The Good Food Revolution Growing Healthy Food, People and Communities Will Allen with Charles Wilson Gotham Books: 272 pp., $26
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NEWS
May 18, 1987
Charles Wilson, a member of the popular Gap Band, was arrested in Hollywood for investigation of possession of cocaine for sale, police said. Details of the arrest were not released, but Sgt. Carl Widman said the musician was booked on suspicion of cocaine for sale and released on $5,342 bail. Wilson, 33, with his brothers, Robert and Ronnie, produced a string of rock-soul hits in the late 1970s and early '80s, including "Early in the Morning" and "You Dropped a Bomb on Me."
ENTERTAINMENT
May 8, 2006 | Merle Rubin, Special to The Times
Chew on This Everything You Don't Want to Know About Fast Food Eric Schlosser and Charles Wilson Houghton Mifflin: 304 pp., $16 * AT the dawn of the 1960s, our newly elected, youthful president, John F. Kennedy, popularized a nationwide physical fitness program for schoolchildren. Even in those days before computers and video games, he worried that kids were spending too much time watching television, being chauffeured by their parents and just not getting enough exercise.
SPORTS
September 23, 1992 | T.J. SIMERS
The Chargers released wide receiver Robert Claiborne Tuesday and signed former Green Bay wide receiver Charles Wilson. The team will have the chance to return Clairborne to its practice roster, if as expected, he clears waivers. Wide receiver Nate Lewis injured a hamstring in Sunday's 23-6 defeat to the Steelers, and General Manager Bobby Beathard said he will not be able to play against the Oilers this week. If the Chargers place Lewis on injured reserve, they lose him for four weeks.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 18, 1990 | ANDREA FORD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Los Angeles police officer who "lied and admitted lying; concealed evidence and admitted concealing evidence," now is making matters worse by "coming into court and complaining his rights have been violated," a prosecutor in the "39th and Dalton" police misconduct case asserted Monday. Deputy Dist. Atty.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 23, 1991 | LOIS TIMNICK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One of four Los Angeles police officers accused of criminal misconduct in the controversial "39th and Dalton" apartment house raid pleaded no contest Friday to a single count of misdemeanor vandalism and agreed to testify at the upcoming trial of his fellow officers. Officer Charles Wilson, 38, who remains on active police duty, was sentenced by Los Angeles Municipal Judge Larry Fidler to two years' probation, fined $1,700 and ordered to work 150 hours of community service.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 13, 1990 | ANDREA FORD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Two police internal affairs investigators denied under oath Wednesday that they did anything to coerce an officer who faces criminal charges stemming from the so-called "39th and Dalton Incident" into disclosing where he had hidden a battering ram that is a key piece of evidence in the case. The testimony of Capt. Carlo S.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 20, 1990 | ANDREA FORD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a setback for four police officers accused of vandalism in the so-called "39th and Dalton" incident, a judge ruled Wednesday that a homemade battering ram that allegedly caused substantial damage to two apartments in the case can be used as evidence in the officers' upcoming trial.
NEWS
January 22, 1996 | JESSE KATZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When he announced last fall he would not seek reelection after almost 24 years in Congress--and nearly as many public indiscretions--Democratic Rep. Charles Wilson thanked his supporters for being "the most tolerant and forgiving constituency in the world."
NEWS
January 22, 1996 | JESSE KATZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When he announced last fall he would not seek reelection after almost 24 years in Congress--and nearly as many public indiscretions--Democratic Rep. Charles Wilson thanked his supporters for being "the most tolerant and forgiving constituency in the world."
SPORTS
September 23, 1992 | T.J. SIMERS
The Chargers released wide receiver Robert Claiborne Tuesday and signed former Green Bay wide receiver Charles Wilson. The team will have the chance to return Clairborne to its practice roster, if as expected, he clears waivers. Wide receiver Nate Lewis injured a hamstring in Sunday's 23-6 defeat to the Steelers, and General Manager Bobby Beathard said he will not be able to play against the Oilers this week. If the Chargers place Lewis on injured reserve, they lose him for four weeks.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 23, 1991 | LOIS TIMNICK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One of four Los Angeles police officers accused of criminal misconduct in the controversial "39th and Dalton" apartment house raid pleaded no contest Friday to a single count of misdemeanor vandalism and agreed to testify at the upcoming trial of his fellow officers. Officer Charles Wilson, 38, who remains on active police duty, was sentenced by Los Angeles Municipal Judge Larry Fidler to two years' probation, fined $1,700 and ordered to work 150 hours of community service.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 20, 1990 | ANDREA FORD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a setback for four police officers accused of vandalism in the so-called "39th and Dalton" incident, a judge ruled Wednesday that a homemade battering ram that allegedly caused substantial damage to two apartments in the case can be used as evidence in the officers' upcoming trial.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 18, 1990 | ANDREA FORD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Los Angeles police officer who "lied and admitted lying; concealed evidence and admitted concealing evidence," now is making matters worse by "coming into court and complaining his rights have been violated," a prosecutor in the "39th and Dalton" police misconduct case asserted Monday. Deputy Dist. Atty.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 13, 1990 | ANDREA FORD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Two police internal affairs investigators denied under oath Wednesday that they did anything to coerce an officer who faces criminal charges stemming from the so-called "39th and Dalton Incident" into disclosing where he had hidden a battering ram that is a key piece of evidence in the case. The testimony of Capt. Carlo S.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 8, 2006 | Merle Rubin, Special to The Times
Chew on This Everything You Don't Want to Know About Fast Food Eric Schlosser and Charles Wilson Houghton Mifflin: 304 pp., $16 * AT the dawn of the 1960s, our newly elected, youthful president, John F. Kennedy, popularized a nationwide physical fitness program for schoolchildren. Even in those days before computers and video games, he worried that kids were spending too much time watching television, being chauffeured by their parents and just not getting enough exercise.
NEWS
February 24, 1985 | Associated Press
Strider, a bull giraffe who had sired six offspring at the Memphis Zoo, died during surgery to stop bleeding from a tail injury, zoo director Charles Wilson said.
NEWS
May 18, 1987
Charles Wilson, a member of the popular Gap Band, was arrested in Hollywood for investigation of possession of cocaine for sale, police said. Details of the arrest were not released, but Sgt. Carl Widman said the musician was booked on suspicion of cocaine for sale and released on $5,342 bail. Wilson, 33, with his brothers, Robert and Ronnie, produced a string of rock-soul hits in the late 1970s and early '80s, including "Early in the Morning" and "You Dropped a Bomb on Me."
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