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Anaheim Bulletin (Newspaper) - November 19, 1992, Anaheim, California LLETIN Shootings spur merchants to take action Lobby city officials over youths' safety by recreation area By Anne M. Peterson North County News Businesses around the Family Fun Center and Camelot Gol-fland are writing letters and making phone to city officials to en^e thie ar^a is safe for young people. Two recent shootings that were apparently gang-related have spurred local merchants to take action. In addition, police arrested three men after one of the gang-related shootings on Oct. 16. Anaheim Police Lt. John Cross said the incident did not occur at either park but on the streets around the area. In an unrelated incident on Oct. 24, Jeffrey Langenwalter was struck in the neck with a stray bullet while driving west on La Palma Avenue. "Apparently some shots were fired in the area," Cross said. "We don't know if it was gang-related or not but two groups of people were arguing with each other. By the time officers got to the scene, none of the suspects were there." Police have no suspects in the Langenwalter shooting. It was the more recent shooting, however, that sparked the interest of local merchants to insure the area is safe. Jeffrey's brother, John Langenwalter of LangeBwalter Carpet Dyeing at 4410 E. La Palma Ave., said he contacted local businesses after his brother was shot. Please see SAFETY/5 Teens crowd fun zones despite recent violence By Anne M. Peterson North County News Miniature golf. Rollerskat-ing. Video Games. Pizza. Go-Karts. Soda. Boys. Girls. All are as much a part of growing up in the USA. as a la mode is to apple pie. The younger generation hangs out at such places as Camelot Gol-fland at 3200 E. Carpenter Ave. and Family Fun Center at 1041 N. Shepard St. during the weekends to play games, meet people and eat. Even recent gang activity around Camelot and the Family Fun Center has not turned Please see TEENS/11 History lesson City museum marks fifth year preserving past By David HeHz North County News That little old-fashioned building at 241 S. Anaheim Blvd. is not the public library, even though the large block letters spread across its front tell you that it is. It is the Anaheim Museum— a place where old-timers, newcomers and visitors can find out how one of the nation's most popular tourist destinations rose from a grove of oranges. "We still get people who walk in the front door, stand there and look dumb," said Charlotte Brady, president of the museum's board of trustees. Apparently, some Anaheim residents have not been to the FEATURE FOCUS A. Traftord Templelon/North County News Students from Adelaide Price School stack blocks in the children's section of the Anaheim Museum. library for a while. It moved in the 1960s. The museum building was built for $10,000 in 1908 with a grant from the Carnegie Foundation. The foundation was offering the money to any US city that would buy land for a li brary. After the library outgrew the Please see MUSEUM/9 DISNEY RESORT Residents express concerns By David Heitz North County News Betty Powers has found a question that the draft Environmental Impact Report on the $3 billion Disneyland expansion does not answer. She wants to know how many car alarms will scream at her neighborhood when the Main Street fireworks shake Anii-heim, like they do almost every night during the summer. "The fireworks are too loud," she said. "They shake the win-dov/s." She fears the fireworks could shake the cars, settmg off nagging alarms that will echo through her normally peaceful, middle-class dwelling. Powers lives in the Pepper-wood/Kaleidoscope area on Walnut Street, a community of Please see REPORT'S SPORTS Top Of the heap: Western beats Anaheim, in showdown, ^ Colonists are the top seed in-playoffis. 7A35 STEPPING OUT ■■ TRANSPORT The entertainen Local film buff Mai Mealey reflect on a versatile career in movies and television. /A28 Making headway: Orange and Riverside counties close to agreement on commuter rail system. /A6 COMMENT Disney expansion: City officials should weigh resort's benefits, problems carefully before passing plans. /A13 EDUCATION fccr counseling: Rancho Middle School students learn dangers of drug abuse from fellow pupils. /A10 Ik 1 1 INDEX I Classifieds..... .. A52 .. A40 Mllettone«..... .. A16 Obituaries----- ...A4 Polle« Report.. ...A4 Real Estate.... ...01 1 3 Sections/86 Pages
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