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Janet Wolfe

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September 5, 1989 | CHARLES CHAMPLIN, Times Arts Editor
The moment from one of my first years at the newspaper remains vivid in memory. A merry-eyed woman in what the broadcaster Bill Ballance might call her middle earlies, or possibly her early middles, came to my office and said, "I'm supposed to be doing publicity for a nightclub and I haven't the faintest idea how to do it. Tell me."
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ENTERTAINMENT
September 5, 1989 | CHARLES CHAMPLIN, Times Arts Editor
The moment from one of my first years at the newspaper remains vivid in memory. A merry-eyed woman in what the broadcaster Bill Ballance might call her middle earlies, or possibly her early middles, came to my office and said, "I'm supposed to be doing publicity for a nightclub and I haven't the faintest idea how to do it. Tell me."
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TRAVEL
October 18, 1987
As the volunteer manager for the Southern California Chapter of the Over the Hill Gang I thank you for the support The Mature Traveler column has given. The response has always been terrific. The Sept. 20 article by Hank Kovell about our opening an Orange County branch was very good . . . but since I have mail sparked by the article, asking questions about the rest of Southern California, I would appreciate it if you would share the following with your readers: The Over the Hill Gang is a national organization based in Denver, with 10 chapters nationwide.
HEALTH
June 23, 2011 | By Michelle Andrews, Kaiser News Service
Nobody wants to get into a fight with a health insurer, but it may be worth your while. A recent Government Accountability Office report found that more claims problems stemmed from annoying but often straightforward billing and eligibility issues than from disagreements over whether care was medically appropriate. What's more, the odds are about 50/50 that if you appeal an insurer's decision, you'll win. When Natasha Friedus's son, Nofi, was born almost two years ago, her insurer refused to pay $1,500 of Friedus's $7,500 hospital bill because she hadn't gotten prior authorization for the hospital stay near her home in Seattle.
NEWS
January 1, 1997 | HENRY WEINSTEIN, TIMES LEGAL AFFAIRS WRITER
Federal prosecutors in Los Angeles may seek the death penalty against three men charged with committing a murder for hire in Las Vegas in November as part of a nationwide heroin and conspiracy ring, according to court records and interviews. U.S. District Judge Edward Rafeedie has directed lawyers from the U.S. attorney's office to notify him by Feb. 28 if they plan to ask for a death sentence against Edward Stanley Jr. of Los Angeles and Daniel Ray Bennett and Roy Lee Lovett Jr.
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