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October 7, 1993 | JOHN LAIDLER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Edward Cotter was just getting out of the shower early in the morning on July 22 when he was startled by what sounded like a distant explosion. "It was a low rumbling, like deep thunder," Cotter, 38, a supervisor at a local factory, recalled. "I felt the vibration. It was like a heavy bass stereo." When he heard sirens moments later, Cotter assumed that the morning calm had been shattered by a gas explosion. Only later, listening to his car radio, did he discover its true cause: an earthquake.
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NEWS
October 7, 1993 | JOHN LAIDLER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Edward Cotter was just getting out of the shower early in the morning on July 22 when he was startled by what sounded like a distant explosion. "It was a low rumbling, like deep thunder," Cotter, 38, a supervisor at a local factory, recalled. "I felt the vibration. It was like a heavy bass stereo." When he heard sirens moments later, Cotter assumed that the morning calm had been shattered by a gas explosion. Only later, listening to his car radio, did he discover its true cause: an earthquake.
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SPORTS
July 8, 2002 | GRAHAME L. JONES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Guus Hiddink, the charismatic Dutch coach who led South Korea to fourth place in the World Cup and stirred the country in the process, returned home to the Netherlands on Sunday to begin talks with PSV Eindhoven. Hiddink was given an emotional send-off at Inchon International Airport, where hundreds of South Korea's "Red Devil" fans turned out and a school band played in his honor. "It's not goodbye, just so long," Hiddink said.
SPORTS
July 13, 2000 | GRAHAME L. JONES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The road to hell, so they say, is paved with good intentions. But what about the road through hell? Bob Gansler remembers his U.S. soccer players being kept awake all night in El Salvador by an endless parade of horn-honking vehicles circling the team's San Salvador hotel. He also recalls his players being locked out of practice at Azteca Stadium in Mexico City and being told there was no one in all of Mexico with the power to open it. Frustrate. Lothar Osiander remembers his U.S.
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