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Anaheim Bulletin (Newspaper) - September 24, 1992, Anaheim, California Anaheim Bulletin IT H R A H G E rfC O ü * T Y NORTH COUNTY NEWS SPORTS Playing ball Major league competition has effect on area minor leaguer/A28 BUSINESS New shop on the block Chain store manager escapes rat race with own auto body and paint shop/A17 COMMENT Autumn's entrance Season brings election fliers, candidate TV ads to taxpayers/AH STEPPING OUT No cover charge Cai State Fullerton's free "noontime concerts" attract rave rëviews/Â24 PEOPLE Chosen one Assistant City Manager James Armstrong to take Fullerton post/A6 NEIGHBORS Makinga commltment Kateila High's Key Club goes distance in service lo the community/Al 2 Vondertoh............A12 Vantages..............A18 Building permit8....A6 Obituaries_____________A5 Vtewpofrita..._______AIO FYI.:!r....:...........033. PoUeèreport..........AS - ...........A45 EDUCATION Jack Hancock/North County News Chairpersons: Anaheim Adult Continuing Education upholstery instructor Manuel Bobadilla helps Idella Williams reupholster her Queen Anne-style family chair during a recent Thursday night class. PAYOUT City settles legal fees suit By Vesta Riggs North County News Anaheim will receive a $5 million settlement this week from five insurance companies as reimbursement for costs incurred during a nine-year conflict with Anaheim Stadium Associates and Golden West Baseball Co., owner of the California Angels. City attorneys filed suit against the insurance carriers in 1987, seeking relief from the $6.8 million spent defending the city in suits related to development of parts of the Anaheim Stadium parking lot. The companies had turned down repeated requests to represent An-aheim's interests in the disputes. The suit, the most expensive municipal case in Orange County history, has cost the city $6.8 million to date. Under the terms of the settlement agreement, Forum Insurance, Transcontinental Insurance, Admiral Insurance and the Califor- Please see SETTLE/A4 THURSDAY. SEPT. 24. 1992 SCHOOLS Fitting in least of worries Campus violence top pupil concern By Vik Jolly and Tenny Tatusian North County News It used to be, the most terrifying aspect of high school was fitting in and being liked. Not anymore, students say. Now, they make sure they don't make eye contact with somebody they don't know or wear clothes that might be construed for gang allegiance. "You've got to watch where you go nowadays," said Brad Ahrens, 15, a Canyon High School sophomore. "You don't just dress to impress girls but be careful not to make a statement that may seem like you're claiming to belong to a set." His friend Jeff Glende, 17, added, "There're a lot of places we avoid now or are really careful when we're there. And we make sure we don't stare anyone in the eye." With the recent shootings near campuses in central Anaheim, the beginning of school has been marred by unusually frequent violence. Two weeks ago, two youths, one an Anaheim High School dropout and the other a Santa Ana student were both shot in front of Loara High School. Both injuries required hospitalization and arrests were made. Last week. Angel Gonzalez, a 15-year-old Fullerton High School sophomore, was fatally shot on his way home from school. Please see VIOLENCE/A8 COUNCIL Move to oust Zemel fails for lack of support By Vesta Riggs North County News The same Anaheim City Council members who voted against removing Glenn Hellyer from the Planning Commission because of a "perception of impropriety" tried to force Commissioner Bob Zemel to resign for the same reason. Councilman Irv Pickler tried to introduce an ordinance on Aug. 25 that would require members of city boards and commissions to resign their posts if they run for council. Councilman Tom Daly supported Pickler's effort but Councilmen William Ehrle and Bob Simpson and Mayor Fred Hunter opposed it. Pickler since has backed down on encouraging Zemel's resignation. He said, however, that he will bring up die issue after the Nov. 3 election. Daly and Ehrle are running for re-election. Pickler said Zemel's position gives him an unfair advantage in raising funds for his City Council campaign find may lead to conflicts with his duties as a planning commissioner. Please see COUNCIL/A3
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