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Huish Family Fun Center

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 27, 1993 | DEBRA CANO
It's a fun place to play a round of miniature golf, race around a go-cart track, challenge the latest video games, take a ride on a Ferris wheel or take a turn in a batting cage. Huish Family Fun Center, off Magnolia and Warner avenues next to the San Diego Freeway, offers attractions for children and adults--and it's entertainment at reasonable prices. "We appeal not just to children, but (to) everyone of all ages," said Steve White, director of group sales and marketing.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 27, 1993 | DEBRA CANO
It's a fun place to play a round of miniature golf, race around a go-cart track, challenge the latest video games, take a ride on a Ferris wheel or take a turn in a batting cage. Huish Family Fun Center, off Magnolia and Warner avenues next to the San Diego Freeway, offers attractions for children and adults--and it's entertainment at reasonable prices. "We appeal not just to children, but (to) everyone of all ages," said Steve White, director of group sales and marketing.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 4, 1994 | REBECCA TROUNSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A confrontation between two groups of youths outside a popular recreation arcade left three young men wounded Friday night, the second shooting incident near the arcade since August. The youths, aged 16, 18 and 19, suffered gunshot wounds to the legs and buttocks, police said. All three victims were treated at local hospitals and released.
SPORTS
July 5, 1988 | ROBYN NORWOOD, Times Staff Writer
Behind the waterfalls, pagodas, red schoolhouses, windmills and onion-domed mosques, some people claim, lies a skilled and elegantly simple game. To Don Clayton, the North Carolina man who in 1954 founded Putt-Putt, a purist version of miniature golf, it is an egalitarian game available to "the working mass of humanity," and a game in which anyone--regardless of age, skill or even intent--is capable of that supreme achievement, a hole in one.
NEWS
January 2, 1992 | CORINNE FLOCKEN, Corinne Flocken is a free-lance writer who regularly covers Kid Stuff for The Times Orange County Edition.
It was an exhilarating game. Now, flushed with victory, you face your toughest call. Should you blow the wad on a genuine plastic back scratcher (available in fashion colors and a steal at a mere 30 points), or save up for the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtle doll, tantalizingly priced at 1,500 points? You go for the back scratcher. And you are proud. That's the beauty of an arcade.
NEWS
August 27, 1992 | RICK VANDERKNYFF
You're on Course Two at Camelot, and you're on a roll. You've lofted your fluorescent-orange ball cleanly into the clown's mouth on hole 2. Despite the din of the nearby freeway, you get the automatic hole-in-one at hole 4's big pink castle. On hole 7, you tap the ball deftly over the narrow bridge that crosses the water hazard. You're feeling good. You tip your cap to the imaginary gallery, which is applauding appreciatively. Then you get to hole 8.
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