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Randy Ellis

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 27, 1990 | JOSH MEYER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For many of the homeless and hungry people at the Hollywood Mental Health Center food line, it didn't seem to matter what they were about to eat. They were getting free food and much-needed nourishment, pure and simple. Others, like Randy Johnson, 35, are regulars at the meal program because of its novel fare: strictly vegetarian, and organically grown to boot. "I'm not a vegetarian. But I'll tell you, I enjoy what I eat here.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 27, 1990 | JOSH MEYER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For many of the homeless and hungry people at the Hollywood Mental Health Center food line, it didn't seem to matter what they were about to eat. They were getting free food and much-needed nourishment, pure and simple. Others, like Randy Johnson, 35, are regulars at the meal program because of its novel fare: strictly vegetarian, and organically grown to boot. "I'm not a vegetarian. But I'll tell you, I enjoy what I eat here.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 20, 1996 | RICHARD KAHLENBERG, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Valley kids and vegetarianism have been the topic of several of these columns in the past, but new information on the subject arrives all the time. For instance, according to restaurant manager Pete Feliciano of Ruby's Diner in Woodland Hills, it seems that after the movies at the nearby multiplex let out, more and more kids are coming by his place for a veggie burger. "It's definitely becoming fashionable," he says.
SPORTS
September 20, 1995 | CHRIS BAKER
The Clippers completed a draft-day trade Tuesday, sending center Elmore Spencer to the Denver Nuggets for power forward-center Brian Williams. The Clippers also renounced the rights to swingman Harold Ellis and forward Michael Smith, making room under the salary cap so that the deal, which had been held up because of the recent NBA lockout, could be consummated.
NEWS
June 9, 1994 | TODD EVERETT, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
While not a premiere example of British drawing-room comedy, Noel Coward's "Hay Fever" has the advantage to modern audiences of its timeless subject matter--the folly of love--and a lack of familiarity. The plucky Etc., Etc., Etc. theater company is currently presenting the play at its headquarters in Oxnard's Heritage Square. Light and frothy, "Hay Fever" is an entirely pleasant evening's entertainment.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 23, 1987 | FLORICE NEWBERY, Newbery's last piece for Calendar was on Indian sweets and snacks
The Kingsley Garden, 4070 West 3rd St., Los Angeles, (213) 389-5527. Open daily for lunch and dinner. No smoking. Visa and MasterCard accepted. Dinner for two, food only, $20-$30. Sometimes it seems as if almost everything we put in our mouths is a potential health hazard. To fight clogged arteries, increased blood pressure and the general fear of fat, an increasing number of restaurants are specializing in food that is low in sodium, sugar, calories and cholesterol.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 8, 1994 | MACK REED, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Kicked out of foster homes by law on their 18th birthdays, Ventura County's former foster children will soon get more help in facing instant adulthood. Until recently, foster children were thrust out on their own at 18 with no training or support beyond what they had learned in a county-funded living skills class taught by staff at Interface Children, Family Services.
NEWS
October 5, 2000 | MARIA L. La GANGA and ELIZABETH SHOGREN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Wednesday on the presidential campaign trail and the post-debate truth squad was out in force: Did Al Gore really visit Texas after a series of disastrous fires in 1998? Did Kailey Ellis, a Florida student Gore referred to during Tuesday night's verbal battle in Boston, really have to stand up to fit into her overcrowded Sarasota science class? Was Texas Gov. George W. Bush, formerly the campaign's moneybags, really outspent by his Democratic rival?
BUSINESS
August 2, 1999 | ASHLEY DUNN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When D.R. Peck of San Diego launched a Web site listing all 3,800 auto repair shops in the county, he figured it was a slam-dunk to be on the first page of any Internet search using the keywords "San Diego," "auto" and "repair." He was wrong. Despite using various search engines such as Yahoo and AltaVista, Peck could not find one that listed his site in the top 10, or even the top 100. Somehow he had been outranked by hundreds of barely related newspaper, tourist and other sites.
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