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Harold Cribbs

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NEWS
May 19, 1990 | United Press International
The California Fish and Game Commission, recently under fire from the Legislature and environmentalists, asked its veteran executive officer, Harold Cribbs, for his resignation Friday. Cribbs, 53, who has held the post since 1979, said the request that he quit was made informally by the five-member board at the end of its regular monthly meeting in San Luis Obispo.
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SPORTS
June 5, 1990 | RICH ROBERTS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As expected, the California Fish and Game Commission fired Executive Secretary Hal Cribbs Monday, even as a state senate hearing investigated the reasons for the ouster of the second-most powerful fish and wildlife official in the state. The special commission session, called when Cribbs refused a commission request to resign two weeks ago, took only 20 minutes before a standing-room-only audience in Sacramento.
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SPORTS
June 1, 1990 | RICH ROBERTS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Hal Cribbs, who will probably be fired as executive secretary by the California Fish and Game Commission next week, is, arguably, the second most powerful fish and game official in the state. Only Pete Bontadelli, director of the Department of Fish and Game, has more influence on wildlife matters. The commission, which has scheduled a special hearing at 10 a.m. Monday, reportedly blames Cribbs for ongoing problems with the Legislature.
SPORTS
June 5, 1990 | RICH ROBERTS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As expected, the California Fish and Game Commission fired Executive Secretary Hal Cribbs Monday, even as a state senate hearing investigated the reasons for the ouster of the second-most powerful fish and wildlife official in the state. The special commission session, called when Cribbs refused a commission request to resign two weeks ago, took only 20 minutes before a standing-room-only audience in Sacramento.
SPORTS
June 1, 1990 | RICH ROBERTS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Hal Cribbs, who will probably be fired as executive secretary by the California Fish and Game Commission next week, is, arguably, the second most powerful fish and game official in the state. Only Pete Bontadelli, director of the Department of Fish and Game, has more influence on wildlife matters. The commission, which has scheduled a special hearing at 10 a.m. Monday, reportedly blames Cribbs for ongoing problems with the Legislature.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 30, 1996 | ANNA CEKOLA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A woman convicted of handcuffing her fourth husband to a bed and shooting him was sentenced Friday to 30 years to life in prison as relatives of the slain Fish and Game official pleaded that she never have a chance to hurt another family. Ardith Cribbs, 39, appeared shaken at times as the family of Gordon Cribbs said they were horrified and haunted by thoughts of his final, helpless moments as the woman he loved shot him in the legs, groin, back and head.
NEWS
July 14, 1989 | CARL INGRAM, Times Staff Writer
The Senate Rules Committee has served notice on Gov. George Deukmejian that it wants people other than white, male hunters appointed to the state Fish and Game Commission. The committee of three Democrats and two Republicans agreed to send Deukmejian a letter "imploring" him to appoint women, ethnic minorities and representatives of conservationist organizations to the commission. The issue surfaced at the conclusion of a confirmation hearing Wednesday for fish and game Commissioner Albert C.
SPORTS
June 28, 1989 | RICH ROBERTS, Times Staff Writer
Director Pete Bontadelli's Dept. of Fish and Game sailed through a six-hour hearing before the Little Hoover Commission Tuesday, but the Fish and Game Commission seemed to be in trouble. The Little Hoover Commission, which is investigating how well California's natural resources are managed, was far more impressed by Bontadelli than it was with FGC President Bob Bryant, whose group oversees the DFG. This was the second of two hearings; the first was last May in Los Angeles.
SPORTS
December 6, 1989 | PETE THOMAS
Much was said when the state Department of Fish and Game and the Fish and Game Commission got together in San Pedro last Thursday for their historic open "workshop," but after the meeting, the consensus was that serious problems remain in the area of marine enforcement. Wardens are too few and too restricted, priorities seem to be scrambled and bureaucracy compounds the problems, according to testimony.
NEWS
May 19, 1990 | United Press International
The California Fish and Game Commission, recently under fire from the Legislature and environmentalists, asked its veteran executive officer, Harold Cribbs, for his resignation Friday. Cribbs, 53, who has held the post since 1979, said the request that he quit was made informally by the five-member board at the end of its regular monthly meeting in San Luis Obispo.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 11, 1997 | MARK CHALON SMITH, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Some teens have an amazing capacity for gore. Those who do like movies that serve it up by the bucket. That has to explain why many kids who saw "Alien Resurrection" came away smiling and wanting more. "It was so gross," said Harold Cribbs, 14, of Tustin. He went on to explain that gross, in this flick, was good; you just couldn't take a movie seriously that was so into being gross. "Alien Resurrection" may not have been that scary, but it was interesting to watch, he said.
NEWS
September 23, 1985 | ANDREW C. REVKIN, Times Staff Writer
A recent plunge in the already tiny population of California condors has presented the Department of the Interior with a dilemma: Should it spend millions of dollars to create a refuge for a species that some say is already doomed?
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