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January 15, 1995 | Times researcher Stephanie Stassel
GENERAL INFORMATION * FEMA Disaster Hot Line (800) 525-0321 (800) 660-8005 TTD * FEMA Registration Line (800) 462-9029 (800) 462-7585 TDD The deadline to apply for Northridge earthquake diaster assistance is Friday. No additional extensions are anticipated. Registrants can choose to apply for financial assistance over the phone or by visiting any of the following FEMA Earthquake Service centers: Chatsworth 20525 Nordhoff St. Crenshaw 3420 W. Jefferson Blvd. Fillmore 552 Sespe Ave.
January 18, 1994
Water bottles may be filled free at: * Chatsworth High School, 10027 Lurline Ave. * Granada Hills High School, 10535 Zelzah Ave. * John F.Kennedy High School, 11254 Gothic Ave., Granada Hills * Sylmar High School, 13050 Borden Ave. Report water trouble: (818) 503-1783; Between 3:30 p.m. and 7 a.m.: (213) 580-8120 MISCELLANEOUS PHONE NUMBERS In areas that are part of the city of Los Angeles: * Trees down and removal of street debris, call the city of Los Angeles: (213) 485-5661 or (213) 485-2121.
January 15, 1995 | Researched by Julie Sheer / Los Angeles Times
Damage to structures and repair costs for Los Angeles and area communities, based on city inspections (includes both residential and commercial buildings): Buildings damaged Repair Estimated Red- Yellow- Green- permits repair tagged tagged tagged issued costs Agoura Hills 0 6 NA NA $400,000 inspections NA Burbank 14 58 NA 839 $58 million 4,085 inspections Calabasas 10 700 700 440 $11.
IT WAS THE Los Angeles Times' 15th Annual Wine Tasting, and for 1988 the subject was Champagne. Seventeen professional palates assembled for an all-day tasting of sparkling wines. Champagne, whether the pride of France, or any other bubbly produced by the highly refined methode champenoise , abounds in subtlety, which becomes a criteria of excellence. This sophisticated wine is the most challenging wine for fair evaluation.
January 19, 1994
4:31 a.m. Monday morning. A subterranean wave rolls across the Los Angeles Basin and millions of people are simultaneously jolted from sleep. The intensely communal experience of shared disaster begins, a ritual that has become all too common for Southlanders. For most, the day starts with calming the children's jitters and checking for broken plates and glasses. The less fortunate begin to sift through the rubble of their homes, to search for lost pets.
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