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Robert Schroeder

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January 1, 2006 | Justin Fenton, Baltimore Sun
SITTING in a cluttered auto shop in a sleepy southern Pennsylvania farm town, 45-year-old artist Robert Schroeder confessed that he's worried about groupies finding him. They want to give the mild-mannered automotive detailing artist their demo CDs. They want autographs. They want concert tickets. Don't ask him, he says -- he's just the pinstriper for the famed New Jersey band Bon Jovi. "The chicks flip out," Schroeder said.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 1, 2006 | Justin Fenton, Baltimore Sun
SITTING in a cluttered auto shop in a sleepy southern Pennsylvania farm town, 45-year-old artist Robert Schroeder confessed that he's worried about groupies finding him. They want to give the mild-mannered automotive detailing artist their demo CDs. They want autographs. They want concert tickets. Don't ask him, he says -- he's just the pinstriper for the famed New Jersey band Bon Jovi. "The chicks flip out," Schroeder said.
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NEWS
January 17, 1985 | United Press International
Mechanical heart patient William Schroeder suffered a "mild, non-specific" abdominal pain, but his surgeon indicated today that it was a minor ailment with no known cause. "Dr. (William) DeVries is not overly concerned about the problem," said Humana Hospital Audubon spokesman Robert Irvine. Schroeder, 52, who became the world's second permanent artificial heart recipient Nov.
BUSINESS
August 6, 1999
These companies and/or individuals recently filed for liquidation (Chapter 7) or reorganization (Chapter 11 or 13) in federal Bankruptcy Court in Santa Ana.
NEWS
November 30, 1986
The City Council has decided to review the city's aggressive code enforcement program after about 20 irate residents complained that they had received warnings for violations such as parking motor homes and trailers in the driveways of their homes. The council adopted the program at its Nov. 10 meeting. Under the program, city code enforcement officers actively seek out residents in violation of municipal codes.
NEWS
November 7, 1989 | LOUIS SAHAGUN and MARIA NEWMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A landslide swept a sheet of tumbling earth and rocks down from a cliff in the Pacific Palisades area onto Pacific Coast Highway this morning, injuring at least two drivers unable to escape in time and damaging several cars. The drivers--a man and a woman--were taken to Santa Monica Hospital, said Ted Braun, a spokesman for the hospital. Braun said the injuries did not appear to be serious.
NEWS
June 22, 1989 | JOHN KENDALL, Times Staff Writer
Southern Californians coped with the fifth day of hot weather Wednesday--the first day of summer--but it was more than a dozen degrees cooler in downtown Los Angeles than the record-shattering high that had been predicted. The high at the Civic Center reached 93 degrees, far below the record 105 for the date set in 1973. WeatherData Inc., which provides forecasts for The Times, had predicted an all-time high of 107 and the National Weather Service had expected a reading of 104. Meteorologist Rick Dittmann of WeatherData said an onshore flow of air--called a Catalina eddy--carried cooler air around the Los Angeles Basin, blunting the effect of a Santa Ana-like flow of heated air from the interior.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 10, 1991 | KIRSTEN LEE SWARTZ
Eight homeowners who allege that their new Moorpark tract houses are cracking and sinking have filed suit against the developer, six subcontractors and two couples who sold two of the homes, asking that the houses be fixed or that the owners be compensated for their losses.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 6, 1994 | JEAN MERL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Southern Californians bid an unofficial farewell to summer Monday in an eclectic array of Labor Day celebrations, with a mounting death toll from weekend traffic accidents providing a grim counterpoint. Balmy weather and warm ocean waters lured an estimated 2 million people to Los Angeles County beaches over the three-day holiday weekend, but lifeguards said the crowds were small compared to those on other recent summer weekends. "It's unusually quiet for this time of year.
NEWS
June 22, 1989 | JOHN KENDALL, Times Staff Writer
Southern Californians coped with the fifth day of hot weather Wednesday--the first day of summer--but it was mercifully cool in comparison to the early part of the week. San Diego's Lindbergh Field registered a high temperature of 72 degrees, which is the normal temperature for this time of year, according to the National Weather Service. But the inland areas remained toasty, with temperatures of 95 reported in Ramona, 93 in Alpine and Escondido and 92 in Poway. Most of the suburban inland areas cooled down to the mid-80s Wednesday and the beaches stayed pleasantly sunny and warm, with temperatures in the upper 70s. The gradual cooling trend will continue through the week, with temperatures expected to drop another 10 degrees in all areas by Friday, according to the weather service forecast for San Diego.
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