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June 26, 1987 | JONATHAN WEISMAN, Times Staff Writer
The owners of two El Toro board and care homes for the elderly willfully violated state law by transferring a patient from one of the facilities to the other, one of the owners testified Thursday. But, said Ingrid Henshall, it was the only moral thing to do. Henshall, 52, took the stand on the second day of defense testimony during hearings to determine whether Love Haven I, owned by Henshall, and Love Haven II, owned by her son and daughter-in-law Mike and Karen Cabael, will remain closed.
July 3, 1998 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Red McCombs, the former owner of the San Antonio Spurs, was chosen as the Minnesota Vikings' new owner Thursday and will keep the NFL franchise in Minnesota. With a bid that blew away local favorite Glen Taylor, several other bidders and the 10 current owners, McCombs agreed to buy the Vikings for about $250 million. That was $50 million more than Tom Clancy's failed bid earlier this year, and about $30 million more than the offer turned in by Taylor.
December 13, 2010 | By John M. Glionna, Los Angeles Times
There will be no more takeoffs for the Juan T. Trippe. The first 747 jetliner to ferry commercial passengers and a symbol of the golden age of air travel was demolished here Sunday as its owners gave up a frustrating decade-long attempt to make a profit from the mammoth piece of aviation history. "So, you've come to take part in the funeral," one of the owners, who asked that their names not be used, said to a bystander. After decades of flying to nearly every continent, the Trippe, named after Pan Am's founder, was bought in 2000 from a California airplane graveyard by the South Korean couple, who transformed it into an aviation-themed restaurant.
April 12, 2011 | By Dawn C. Chmielewski and Meg James, Los Angeles Times
Pioneering Internet television service Hulu recently celebrated its third anniversary in a fitting locale: under the roller coaster at the Santa Monica Pier. Hulu has reached a dizzying level of popularity among users by offering easy and free online access to episodes of hit TV programs. But the site's soaring success has induced stomach-churning paroxysms for its owners, Walt Disney Co., News Corp. and NBCUniversal. Now the website faces changes that could curtail its trove of offerings or require users to pay for episodes they currently watch for free.
December 22, 1985 | TARA BRADLEY-STECK, Associated Press
Those much-maligned mischief makers with a badger's face and a weasel's body have been getting a bum rap, say a growing number of ferret fanciers. In fact, the smelly little relative of the European polecat, which was largely unwelcome in the United States until recent years, may be the hottest new pet of the '80s. The ferret fanciers have created a multimillion-dollar industry. "They're the ultimate pet," said Marcus Schneck, 29, of State College, who owns two ferrets.
March 8, 2011 | By Sam Farmer
The NFL and NFL Players Assn. participated in almost 10 hours of negotiations Tuesday ? their longest of 13 mediation sessions ? and emerged still far apart on their biggest issue: how to divide the league's $9 billion in annual revenue. Owners, who currently get $1 billion off the top before the remaining money is divided, are seeking an additional $1 billion to help cover such investments as new stadiums, emerging media opportunities and international initiatives. The players are resistant to changing the current system, and have been unyielding in asking owners to open their financial books.
August 4, 1986 | Associated Press
USFL owners, angered and confused in the wake of a federal court jury's award of just $3 in damages from the NFL, will have to stand together when they meet today or the league could fold. Commissioner Harry Usher, whose league sought $1.69 billion in an antitrust action against the NFL, says he envisions owners taking one of three courses of action. They could cease operations, suspend them for one season or begin their fourth year of play--first in the traditional fall season.
April 25, 1985 | JAMES RAINEY, Times Staff Writer
The seven-acre Playa del Rey Stables has been ordered to leave its Culver Boulevard site, and the owners of some of the 90 horses boarded there say they may have to destroy their animals if new homes cannot be found. Summa Corp., which owns the land, last month sent an eviction notice that ordered the stables at 315 Culver Blvd. vacated by Sept. 1.
Ed Lynch, San Diego Padre farm director, poked his head into Joe McIlvaine's office, looking frantic. "Joe, you better get going," Lynch said, glancing at his watch to accentuate his point. "It's already after 6." "I know, I'll be there, Ed." "Joe, the party starts at 6:30, and it's a good 20-minute ride from here. You don't want to be late." "Don't worry, you go on ahead. I'll catch up with you there."
March 20, 2011 | By Stephen Glassman and Donie Vanitzian
Question: It doesn't matter what the law says, our board's attitude is "You don't like it, sue us. " Owners are prevented from attending meetings because our board says the governing documents don't specifically state that owners can attend. They prevent us from obtaining requested documents. They ignore homeowners' letters. Our association fees keep rising without plausible explanation. Owners can't get copies of the full insurance policies, just half-baked summary sheets devoid of information.
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