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NEWS
June 7, 1992 | PETER H. KING
Somehow, that front page photo last week of John Seymour hugging Bruce Herschensohn reminded me of the Titanic, and the men who huddled together on deck as the lifeboats pulled away. "We're in this together now, John." "Yes, Bruce, I know. See you on . . . the other side." The boys have drawn rough duty. Seymour's opponent, Dianne Feinstein, appears in top form.
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NEWS
June 7, 1992 | PETER H. KING
Somehow, that front page photo last week of John Seymour hugging Bruce Herschensohn reminded me of the Titanic, and the men who huddled together on deck as the lifeboats pulled away. "We're in this together now, John." "Yes, Bruce, I know. See you on . . . the other side." The boys have drawn rough duty. Seymour's opponent, Dianne Feinstein, appears in top form.
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SPORTS
November 6, 1990 | From Staff and Wire Reports
The outcome of ballot initiatives today in California and Arizona might determine the future homes of the San Francisco Giants and the 1993 Super Bowl. If voters in five cities approve proposals today, the Giants will leave Candlestick Park, their windblown ballpark south of the city, and eventually become the Santa Clara Giants. "If they build it, we will come, no question," Giant vice president Corey Busch said. "We have never been happy with Candlestick. And neither have the fans."
SPORTS
June 4, 1992 | ROSS NEWHAN
Although California voters on Tuesday passed two ballot proposals to finance construction and improvement of public schools, even education hasn't been a priority in these tough economic times. It should be no surprise that voters in San Jose took a dim view of fun and games, rejecting a utility tax increase that would have helped build a $265-million stadium for the San Francisco Giants. Proponents estimated that residential utility bills would have increased only $2.
SPORTS
June 4, 1992 | ROSS NEWHAN
Although California voters on Tuesday passed two ballot proposals to finance construction and improvement of public schools, even education hasn't been a priority in these tough economic times. It should be no surprise that voters in San Jose took a dim view of fun and games, rejecting a utility tax increase that would have helped build a $265-million stadium for the San Francisco Giants. Proponents estimated that residential utility bills would have increased only $2.
NEWS
May 28, 1992 | JENIFER WARREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It will cost each household about $2.90 a month--roughly the price of a Super Dog with sauerkraut. For that the people of San Jose can have their very own big league baseball team--the first-place Giants, shipped south from San Francisco, 50 miles away. Great deal, huh? It depends, of course, on your perspective.
NEWS
May 28, 1992 | JENIFER WARREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It will cost each household about $2.90 a month--roughly the price of a Super Dog with sauerkraut. For that the people of San Jose can have their very own big league baseball team--the first-place Giants, shipped south from San Francisco, 50 miles away. Great deal, huh? It depends, of course, on your perspective.
SPORTS
November 6, 1990 | From Staff and Wire Reports
The outcome of ballot initiatives today in California and Arizona might determine the future homes of the San Francisco Giants and the 1993 Super Bowl. If voters in five cities approve proposals today, the Giants will leave Candlestick Park, their windblown ballpark south of the city, and eventually become the Santa Clara Giants. "If they build it, we will come, no question," Giant vice president Corey Busch said. "We have never been happy with Candlestick. And neither have the fans."
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