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Safari Sam S Nightclub

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ENTERTAINMENT
September 17, 1986 | RANDY LEWIS, Times Staff Writer
The owners of Safari Sam's nightclub in Huntington Beach pleaded their case to retain the club's live entertainment before the City Council on Monday after nearly 200 of their supporters rallied outside the council chambers in a peaceful demonstration. The council kept the meeting in session past midnight to hear club owners Sam Lanni, Gil Fuhrer and nine others--musicians and club patrons--defend Safari Sam's eclectic offerings of music, poetry and theater that stopped 10 days ago.
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 26, 1986 | RANDY LEWIS, Times Staff Writer
At Sunday's mock funeral for Safari Sam's nightclub, owner Sam Lanni burned a copy of the U.S. Constitution along with a makeshift coffin representing his club saying, "The Constitution obviously has no meaning in Huntington Beach." On Monday, Lanni put his contention up for a court test by filing suit in U.S.
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ENTERTAINMENT
October 17, 1986 | RANDY LEWIS, Times Staff Writer
When live entertainment was halted at Safari Sam's nightclub in September, it left dozens, perhaps hundreds, of local rock bands without a place to perform in Orange County. That's one reason that several groups, including Social Distortion, have volunteered to perform at Sunday's benefit concert for Safari Sam's, which starts at 2:30 p.m. at the Coach House in San Juan Capistrano.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 17, 1986 | RANDY LEWIS, Times Staff Writer
When live entertainment was halted at Safari Sam's nightclub in September, it left dozens, perhaps hundreds, of local rock bands without a place to perform in Orange County. That's one reason that several groups, including Social Distortion, have volunteered to perform at Sunday's benefit concert for Safari Sam's, which starts at 2:30 p.m. at the Coach House in San Juan Capistrano.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 26, 1986 | RANDY LEWIS, Times Staff Writer
At Sunday's mock funeral for Safari Sam's nightclub, owner Sam Lanni burned a copy of the U.S. Constitution along with a makeshift coffin representing his club saying, "The Constitution obviously has no meaning in Huntington Beach." On Monday, Lanni put his contention up for a court test by filing suit in U.S.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 17, 1986 | RANDY LEWIS, Times Staff Writer
The owners of Safari Sam's nightclub in Huntington Beach pleaded their case to retain the club's live entertainment before the City Council on Monday after nearly 200 of their supporters rallied outside the council chambers in a peaceful demonstration. The council kept the meeting in session past midnight to hear club owners Sam Lanni, Gil Fuhrer and nine others--musicians and club patrons--defend Safari Sam's eclectic offerings of music, poetry and theater that stopped 10 days ago.
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