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November 27, 1989 | MARK HEISLER
As the days dwindle down to a precious few . . . ? The Raiders drew the smallest crowd of their smallest attendance season here, 38,747, Sunday at the Coliseum., They distributed 41,349 tickets. The Raider media guide lists only tickets distributed for games in past seasons. On that basis, Sunday's was the second smallest Raider total in their eight seasons here, exclusive of strike games, larger only than their 43,086 in the season opener against the Chargers.
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SPORTS
November 27, 1989 | MARK HEISLER
As the days dwindle down to a precious few . . . ? The Raiders drew the smallest crowd of their smallest attendance season here, 38,747, Sunday at the Coliseum., They distributed 41,349 tickets. The Raider media guide lists only tickets distributed for games in past seasons. On that basis, Sunday's was the second smallest Raider total in their eight seasons here, exclusive of strike games, larger only than their 43,086 in the season opener against the Chargers.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 23, 1993
Doug Atwell, a longtime musician who was twice named "Fiddler of the Year" by the California Country Music Assn., has died in Kissimmee, Fla., where he was performing at Disney World. He was 47. A Burbank resident, Atwell died Thursday, apparently of a heart attack, said his fiancee, Linda Dayhoff. Born James Douglas Atwell in Ontario, Ore., Atwell began playing the fiddle at age 5. He attended Gonzaga University in Spokane on a full scholarship and earned a bachelor's degree in music education.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 2, 1993 | MIMI KO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Nearly every day after school, Enrique Ornelas gets into a fight. But these aren't gang rumbles or street brawls. Enrique, 12, throws his punches in the ring at the La Habra Boxing Club. And with each new fight comes a valuable lesson. The sparring, according to the Imperial Middle School seventh-grader, has brought him self-confidence and gets him "off the streets."
NEWS
October 3, 1993 | JOSH MEYER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Until recently, Billy Mikus, Carlos Rivera and their loose cadre of twentysomething yuppies were fast-living kingpins of a San Fernando Valley-based drug-dealing empire that authorities allege stretched as far away as Europe and Japan. Police dubbed them the Monkey Boys, because they mimicked each other's hedonistic, free-spending ways.
NEWS
December 3, 1986 | BURT A. FOLKART, Times Staff Writer
Horace Heidt, whose Musical Knights produced some of the best-known tunes of the Big Band Era and whose alumni became popular entertainers of the distant and recent past, is dead. His manager, Barbara Jackson, said Tuesday that Heidt died Monday in Barlow Hospital in the Elysian Park area of Los Angeles. He had been battling pneumonia after suffering a heart attack and undergoing heart bypass surgery in June.
NEWS
June 21, 1990 | KENNETH HERMAN
In the arena of outdoor summer concerts, Symphony on the Green is North County's answer to the Boston Pops and the Hollywood Bowl. The series, held on the driving range of the Rancho Bernardo Inn, opens on the Fourth of July with a concert by the Lettermen trio and the Musical Knights Orchestra. Composer and band leader Henry Mancini performs July 28; the San Diego Symphony, under the baton of guest conductor Gary Sheldon, plays Aug. 19.
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