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Joe Spencer

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NEWS
January 21, 1986 | United Press International
A helicopter carrying an ABC television correspondent and a producer to cover a meatpackers strike at Geo. A. Hormel & Co.'s Austin plant crashed today in thick fog, killing the ABC employees and the pilot, authorities said. The ABC employees were identified as correspondent Joe Spencer and producer Mark McDonough, both 31 and based in Chicago, an ABC spokesman in New York said. The Odyssey Helicopter Service in St. Paul, which leased the helicopter, withheld the pilot's name.
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SPORTS
November 3, 1991 | From Associated Press
Quarterback Rick Mirer passed for three touchdowns and a career-best 303 yards as No. 5 Notre Dame defeated winless Navy, 38-0, Saturday at South Bend, Ind. The Irish (8-1) took command in the first half on Mirer's two-yard pass to Derek Brown, Craig Hentrich's 35-yard field goal, and on Mirer's nine-yard pass to Jerome Bettis only 12 seconds before halftime.
SPORTS
August 28, 1988 | United Press International
They backed their quarterback when he shot off his mouth and for that they wear a Super Bowl ring. And 20 years later not one member of the New York Jets offensive line blame Joe Namath for uttering his now famous guarantee of victory over the Baltimore Colts in the 1969 Super Bowl. "I had already played in the league nine years," said guard Bob Talamini, at an Aug. 8 reunion of the 1969 Jets. "I just figured that was Joe talking.
NEWS
January 22, 1986 | JAMES RISEN, Times Staff Writer
Hundreds of National Guardsmen in riot gear shut down the strife-torn Geo. A. Hormel & Co. meat plant here early Tuesday morning to prevent violence after a crowd of several hundred striking workers gathered outside the plant's gates to protest the company's efforts to resume production with non-union workers. But there was confusion late Tuesday over whether the National Guard, operating under the control of local law enforcement authorities, would help the plant to reopen this morning.
NEWS
June 19, 1994 | LINDA FELDMAN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Joe Spencer doesn't analyze things. Ask him "why" or "how come" questions and he looks up at the ceiling for an answer. He never had a grand plan for himself. But in a way, Spencer is like an explorer who moves from one big experience to another with zest and commitment. "If I get something out of it, fine. If not, I'm out of it," he says.
NEWS
January 4, 1985 | Jody Jacobs
As far as the Friends of Fine Arts of the University of Southern California are concerned, George Charles Page, the philanthropist, is their man for 1985. Tonight at Frances Klein Jewels on Rodeo Drive, Frances Klein and the Friends host a cocktail party at which they'll talk about Page and announce that he will be the guest of honor at the Jewel Gala II on Feb. 2 at the Beverly Hilton's Grand Ballroom.
NEWS
June 5, 1994 | LINDA FELDMAN
Joe Spencer doesn't analyze things. Ask him a "why" question or a "how come" and he looks up at the ceiling for an answer. He never had a grand plan for himself. But in a way, Spencer is like an explorer who moves from one big experience to another with zest and commitment. "If I get something out of it, fine. If not, I'm out of it," he says.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 2, 2001 | KEVIN THOMAS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The fifth annual Hollywood Film Festival opens Friday at the Paramount Studio Theater with the U.S. premiere of Christopher Monger's breezy but conventional "Girl From Rio," which takes too long to get off the ground but has a clever finish. Hugh Laurie plays an ineffectual London banker with a passion for samba who eventually gets caught up in romance and adventure in Rio, where he pursues the girl of his dreams (Vanessa Nunes).
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 31, 2005 | Nancy Wride, Times Staff Writer
They were clever enough thieves to know which estates had caches of valuables, when the wealthy owners would be gone and how to disarm high-tech alarm systems for the many people required to haul out heavy safes. Authorities think they learned the layout of their targets by touring the homes and businesses months ahead of time, posing as prospective buyers interested in the properties.
NATIONAL
August 30, 2011 | By Scott Gold, Los Angeles Times
They put him inside a police car; He had a feeling He would not return soon. "El Corrido de Daniel Villegas" For 200 years, the corrido served as the soundtrack to Mexico's tempestuous history. Often written by the poor at the expense of the powerful, the folk ballads spoke of revolution and social justice, of heroism in battle and cowardice behind the palace walls, all set to a buoyant rhythm. In recent years, many prominent corridos have been exercises in vanity in three-quarter time — narco-corridos commissioned to celebrate the exploits not of Pancho Villa or Francisco Madero but of drug traffickers.
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