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July 2, 1990 | From United Press International
Euro Disneyland Rides: Walt Disney Imagineering, the creative arm of the Walt Disney Co., filed a breach of contract suit against Sequoia Creative Inc. over vehicles and lap bars for three rides at Euro Disneyland. The Los Angeles Superior Court suit says Sequoia agreed in March, 1989, to design the equipment but did not finish on time and delivered substandard goods. The suit seeks more than $540,000 because Disney allegedly had to complete the work itself. (Filed June 25, 1990. Case No.
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BUSINESS
July 2, 1990 | From United Press International
Euro Disneyland Rides: Walt Disney Imagineering, the creative arm of the Walt Disney Co., filed a breach of contract suit against Sequoia Creative Inc. over vehicles and lap bars for three rides at Euro Disneyland. The Los Angeles Superior Court suit says Sequoia agreed in March, 1989, to design the equipment but did not finish on time and delivered substandard goods. The suit seeks more than $540,000 because Disney allegedly had to complete the work itself. (Filed June 25, 1990. Case No.
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BUSINESS
January 29, 1987 | MARY ANN GALANTE, Times Staff Writer
The past is in the future at Knott's Berry Farm. A herd of 23 prehistoric creatures will snap, chomp, hiss and roar their way through a jungle of 200 million years ago, in a $7-million, "Kingdom of the Dinosaurs" ride to be opened this spring. The new ride is part of the first phase of a planned $50-million, five-year package of improvements at the Buena Park facility.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 4, 1987 | JIM WALTERS, Walters is a Times copy editor.
Paint brush in hand, Lee Thomas stood ready to take on the next prehistoric monster. A garishly green 200-pound baby Triceratops a few feet away had already met its match; a gray-undercoated 15-foot-tall Tyrannosaurus rex awaited her. "In this light, all of these figures look a little strange," said the figure-finisher at Sequoia Creative Inc., which is creating 21 fully mechanized figures for Knott's Berry Farm's newest attraction.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 4, 1987 | JIM WALTERS, Walters is a Times copy editor.
Paint brush in hand, Lee Thomas stood ready to take on the next prehistoric monster. A garishly green 200-pound baby Triceratops a few feet away had already met its match; a gray-undercoated 15-foot-tall Tyrannosaurus rex awaited her. "In this light, all of these figures look a little strange," said the figure-finisher at Sequoia Creative Inc., which is creating 21 fully mechanized figures for Knott's Berry Farm's newest attraction.
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