Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsRand Kye Robson
IN THE NEWS

Rand Kye Robson

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
October 18, 1992 | HELAINE OLEN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Rand (Kye) Robson's home is a 1972 Chevrolet Impala. He sleeps in the back seat, where he also keeps many of his life's possessions: some clothes, important papers, blankets and books. Admittedly, he's lived a checkered life that has included arrests on minor charges, frequent job changes and general wandering. But when he turned 30 last year, Robson says he began taking stock.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
October 18, 1992 | HELAINE OLEN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Rand (Kye) Robson's home is a 1972 Chevrolet Impala. He sleeps in the back seat, where he also keeps many of his life's possessions: some clothes, important papers, blankets and books. Admittedly, he's lived a checkered life that has included arrests on minor charges, frequent job changes and general wandering. But when he turned 30 last year, Robson says he began taking stock.
Advertisement
NEWS
September 17, 1992 | HELAINE OLEN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Not many candidates for City Council list a city-owned parking garage as their official residence. At the same time, not many homeless men run for public office. But Rand (Kye) Robson, 30, candidate for Fullerton City Council, is not a what you might expect from a homeless man. Robson makes it a point every day to shower, usually at Cal State Fullerton. He maintains a storage locker for the possessions he doesn't keep in his car. He's well-spoken and well-read.
NEWS
September 17, 1992 | HELAINE OLEN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Not many candidates for City Council list a city-owned parking garage as their official residence. At the same time, not many homeless men run for public office. But Rand (Kye) Robson, 30, candidate for Fullerton City Council, is not a what you might expect from a homeless man. Robson makes it a point every day to shower, usually at Cal State Fullerton. He maintains a storage locker for the possessions he doesn't keep in his car. He's well-spoken and well-read.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 1992 | WILLSON CUMMER
The last public forum for City Council candidates in the Nov. 3 election is set for 10:30 a.m. Saturday at the Senior Multi-Service Center. A League of Women Voters representative will moderate the forum, and audience members will be able to submit questions. The second candidate forum, held at the Fullerton Public Library on Monday, drew about 300 people. Thirteen people, including two incumbents, are vying for three council seats. They are: Bernhardt N.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 26, 1992 | WILLSON CUMMER
Candidate Julie Sa is raising and spending more than any of her opponents in the race for City Council, according to documents filed with the city clerk's office last week. Sa reported raising $22,895 as of Oct. 17, $9,000 of which was a loan to herself. Incumbent Chris Norby raised the next-largest amount--$12,160.50. He has spent $9,479.12.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 18, 1992
Richard and Kitty Quackenbush came to a candidate's forum Thursday to confront state Sen. Ed Royce (R-Anaheim), a candidate for Congress who Kitty Quackenbush said had stood her up at a scheduled meeting at his Sacramento office. "If he cannot see us in Sacramento with an appointment . . . what can we do?" she asked. Her husband scouted different rooms during the forum to look for Royce, who never showed up, although he had told forum organizers he would.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 15, 1992 | WILLSON CUMMER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Candidates running for the three seats on the City Council agree that the city faces a fiscal crisis, but their ideas about how to solve it run the gamut. Joanne El Kareh, a business lawyer, says she wants to privatize the Fullerton Municipal Airport to save money. Incumbent Chris Norby says he wants to get rid of the city attorney and contract out legal work. "We need to take a hard look at existing personnel," Norby said.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|