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NEWS
January 27, 1987
At least 15 people were injured when Guatemala's Pacaya volcano erupted for the second time in less than a week, officials said. Rivers of molten lava destroyed homes and livestock, and about 1,000 villagers living near the base of the volcano were stranded but reported safe after lava blanketed nearby roads, officials added. The volcano, about 15 miles south of Guatemala City, also erupted last Wednesday, causing several reported injuries.
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NEWS
March 11, 1989 | From Associated Press
The Pacayo Volcano spewed lava, ash and sand Friday, destroying coffee plantations in the path of the molten rock in a display visible from this capital city 15 miles away. No injuries have been reported. The eruption began Tuesday from two new craters that opened on the 8,420-foot high mountain.
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NEWS
March 11, 1989 | From Associated Press
The Pacayo Volcano spewed lava, ash and sand Friday, destroying coffee plantations in the path of the molten rock in a display visible from this capital city 15 miles away. No injuries have been reported. The eruption began Tuesday from two new craters that opened on the 8,420-foot high mountain.
NEWS
January 27, 1987
At least 15 people were injured when Guatemala's Pacaya volcano erupted for the second time in less than a week, officials said. Rivers of molten lava destroyed homes and livestock, and about 1,000 villagers living near the base of the volcano were stranded but reported safe after lava blanketed nearby roads, officials added. The volcano, about 15 miles south of Guatemala City, also erupted last Wednesday, causing several reported injuries.
BOOKS
August 18, 1991 | Chris Goodrich
STREETS WITH NO NAMES: A Journey Into Central and South America by Stryker McGuire (Atlantic Monthly Press: $21.95; 291 pp.). Conclusive proof it's not, but "Streets With No Names" could well serve as Exhibit A in the attempt to demonstrate that newsmagazine writers do not make good travel writers.
SPORTS
April 5, 1992 | KIRBY LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Matt Ebiner savors the opportunity to visit faraway and remote parts of the world. He also finds satisfaction in sharing those experiences with his geography students at El Camino College. Ebiner, 31, has climbed volcanoes in Guatemala and Japan, hiked mountains in Honduras, Burma and Paraguay and cruised the Amazon River. He has traveled on six continents and 34 countries. One summer, he rode a bicycle across the United States. "Half my life is learning more about the world," Ebiner said.
NEWS
April 9, 1992 | KIRBY LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Matt Ebiner savors the opportunity to visit faraway and remote parts of the world. He also finds satisfaction in sharing those experiences with his geography students at El Camino College. Ebiner, 31, has climbed volcanoes in Guatemala and Japan, hiked mountains in Honduras, Burma and Paraguay, and cruised the Amazon River. The West Covina resident has traveled on six continents and 34 countries. One summer, he rode a bicycle across the United States.
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