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November 10, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
Bill Kenney threw two interceptions with his first four passes but came back to throw three touchdown passes and lead Kansas City to a 27-7 victory over Seattle Sunday. The Chiefs also fumbled Seattle's first punt. But the Seahawks failed to cash in on the turnovers, and by the middle of the second quarter, the momentum had shifted. "I knew it was my fault that we were in a hole like that and I went to the sidelines and said, 'I'm sorry, fellas, I blew it,' " Kenney said.
December 15, 1997 | J.A. ADANDE
"It felt like a home game out there today," Kansas City tight end Tony Gonzalez said after his team beat the San Diego Chargers, 29-7, on Sunday. He could have been talking about the Chiefs' fans that came close to composing the majority of the 54,594 people in Qualcomm Stadium. Or he could have been talking about that group of 36 family members and friends in the stands.
September 30, 1985 | From Times Wire Services
John Mackovic's Kansas City Chiefs have to visit Seattle this season, and after last week's 31-0 beating at Miami, Mackovic knows life on the road in the NFL is no vacation. That's why Mackovic downplayed Sunday's 28-7 victory over the Seahawks in a cold, steady rain at Arrowhead Stadium. "We had some opportunities and some good breaks," Mackovic said. "I didn't think it was as one-sided as the score. The weather really played a factor. Seattle is a good football team."
January 4, 1986 | BARRY HORSTMAN, Times Staff Writer
In what UC San Diego Chancellor Richard C. Atkinson describes as a "historically significant" event, the chiefs of staff of six U.S. Presidents will discuss the inner workings of the White House and their role in shaping the nation's history later this month at a symposium at UCSD. Entitled "25 Years of the Presidency," the Jan.
October 5, 1986 | MARK HEISLER, Times Staff Writer
The Chiefs' hearts are overflowing, not to mention their storm drains. They're 3-1. Despite a week of local flooding, Arrowhead Stadium is sold out, and guess which hated rival is limping into town today. There you go, the Raiders, 1-3 and down to their last hope: A sweep of their remaining AFC West games, which would get them back atop their division standings. Forget the games at the Kingdome and Jack Murphy Stadium. If they don't prevail today--and it's rated an even game--the dream is dead.
October 22, 1986 | TOM HAMILTON, Times Staff Writer
The word that often came to mind when watching wide receiver Emile Harry play at Fountain Valley High School was fluid. He was a smooth operator. Harry wasn't Orange County's biggest or fastest receiver, but he was certainly the most elusive. He caught 52 passes for 1,141 yards and 12 touchdowns in his senior season and was named the Southern Section's Division I Player of the Year.
December 28, 1991 | Associated Press
The last playoff game played in Kansas City, Mo., was on Christmas Day, 1971, at Municipal Stadium. The Miami Dolphins defeated the Chiefs, 27-24, in the longest game in NFL history. Twenty years is a long time between home playoff games. "Maybe they won't know what to do," Raider nose tackle Bob Golic said of the Chiefs. Marcus Allen will make his second consecutive start at tailback. . . . Defensive end Howie Long also will start despite a sore left knee. . . .
In seven weeks, the Raiders have taken a two-game lead in the AFC West, shown that two tailbacks can be better than one, restored luster to a sagging image, retooled an erratic quarterback and made him the king of efficiency and shown the kind of consistency it takes to have scored 24 points in each of four consecutive games. So, the Raiders are hot as an Al Davis rumor. They used to lead the league in penalties and fistfights.
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