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John Egan

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ENTERTAINMENT
July 9, 1995
I don't know if it's just me, but doesn't the song "I Just Can't Wait to Be King" from "The Lion King" sound suspiciously like "Let's Do the Time Warp Again" from "The Rocky Horror Picture Show"? JOHN EGAN Upland
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 21, 2001
Msgr. John J. Egan, 84, one of the first Roman Catholic priests to become active in the civil rights movement, died Saturday in Chicago of cardiovascular disease. Egan was the first director of the Office of Urban Affairs for the Chicago Roman Catholic Archdiocese, a post he held from 1958 to 1969. During that time he marched in the civil rights campaigns in Alabama; in Chicago he worked to prevent eviction of the poor. He won a religious leaders award from the Rev.
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NEWS
November 3, 1989 | DAN FISHER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ford Motor Co. was a giant step closer to buying a legend Thursday after management of the struggling Jaguar PLC suddenly changed tactics and recommended that its shareholders accept the American firm's $2.5-billion cash bid to take over the British maker of luxury cars. The deal, which must still be approved by 75% of Jaguar's stockholders, represents a Ford coup over its chief rival, General Motors Corp., which had also been bidding for a stake in Jaguar.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 9, 1995
I don't know if it's just me, but doesn't the song "I Just Can't Wait to Be King" from "The Lion King" sound suspiciously like "Let's Do the Time Warp Again" from "The Rocky Horror Picture Show"? JOHN EGAN Upland
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 21, 2001
Msgr. John J. Egan, 84, one of the first Roman Catholic priests to become active in the civil rights movement, died Saturday in Chicago of cardiovascular disease. Egan was the first director of the Office of Urban Affairs for the Chicago Roman Catholic Archdiocese, a post he held from 1958 to 1969. During that time he marched in the civil rights campaigns in Alabama; in Chicago he worked to prevent eviction of the poor. He won a religious leaders award from the Rev.
NEWS
February 27, 1987
Frank L. Rizzo, the tough-talking former policeman who was Philadelphia's mayor for eight years in the 1970s, officially opened his campaign to reclaim the mayor's office. Rizzo, 66, who switched his party affiliation to Republican late last year, faces John Egan, the 1983 GOP mayoral nominee, in the May 19 primary. The incumbent mayor, W. Wilson Goode, easily defeated Rizzo in the Democratic primary four years ago.
BUSINESS
September 12, 1989 | From Times Wire Services
Jaguar's chairman said today that the British car maker is cutting the base price of its basic XJ-6 sports car nearly 10% as part of a strategy to energize sales in the United States. Chairman John Egan, attending the Frankfurt Motor Show, said conditions have been tough in America, Jaguar's most important market. He said Jaguar will cut the price of the basic XJ-6 from $44,000 to $39,700 by eliminating extras.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 20, 1998
By next spring, residents who want to call Los Angeles police about a cat stuck in a tree, to complain about a parking ticket or any other nonemergency matter will be able to dial a toll-free number. The City Council allocated $415,000 this week for creation of a toll-free Los Angeles Police Department number. The LAPD has eight nonemergency phone numbers, said Lt. John Egan, who is overseeing the effort. The old LAPD numbers will eventually be reduced.
NEWS
November 3, 1989 | DAN FISHER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ford Motor Co. was a giant step closer to buying a legend Thursday after management of the struggling Jaguar PLC suddenly changed tactics and recommended that its shareholders accept the American firm's $2.5-billion cash bid to take over the British maker of luxury cars. The deal, which must still be approved by 75% of Jaguar's stockholders, represents a Ford coup over its chief rival, General Motors Corp., which had also been bidding for a stake in Jaguar.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 31, 1999 | HILARY E. MacGREGOR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Dora Orozco, a mother of three, walks her children to Langdon Avenue Elementary School every day, because she is scared to let them walk alone. She worries most about her son, who will go to middle school next year. "I have an 11-year-old; he could come himself," Orozco said Tuesday, sitting in the schoolyard, which is separated from the street by an 8-foot-tall wire fence. "But I don't let him come alone. I don't like [gang members] to look at my son that way." She welcomes City Atty.
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