Anaheim Bulletin, November 26, 1992

Anaheim Bulletin

November 26, 1992

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, November 26, 1992

Pages available: 143

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Anaheim BulletinAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Anaheim Bulletin

Location: Anaheim, California

Pages available: 32,366

Years available: 1987 - 2014

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.17+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Anaheim Bulletin, November 26, 1992

All text in the Anaheim Bulletin November 26, 1992, Page 1.

Anaheim Bulletin (Newspaper) - November 26, 1992, Anaheim, California Anaheim Bulletin B KAHGE^COUHTY NORTH COUNTY NEWS SPORTS Champkms home: Katelta High boys' cross country team brings home the trophy from GIF division finals. /31 NOTEBOOK Gathering \ the news: Reporter risks life . and Jimb crossing the freeway to t>ring in the scoop on Anaheim. /8 YOUTH Recreatipnaf rewards: City offers . scholarships for low-income children who want to play sports, take classes. /10 STEPPING OUT •Rock 'N' Spirit divers musical message to incarcerated adults, youths. 728 COMMENT ^pmethiiig to chew on; Columnist John Swanson talks about ainuseum's birthday, city recycling and political access. 713 Career oi>portunities Work program shows teens they're ce^>able of finding and holding challenging employment 16 momoSw Classified........A4S l^is ..........A34 Milesiones.......A16 OfaHuaries ........ A4 PoHcereport ...... A4 3Seelierfs/68PagM THURSDAY, NOV. 26, 1991 WINDFALL Who will profit? Committee weighs how to divide grant among groups, city By David Heitz North Ck3unty News Which organization is more worthy: the Boys and Girls Club of Anaheim, an organization that deters youth from gangs and drugs; or Interval House, a transitional shelter for homeless families? Those are the kinds of questions that the 13-member community-wide Citizen Participation Committee will have to debate when deciding how to diwy up $2.6 million in Community Development Block Grant money. Block grant funds come annually from the US Department of Housing and Urban Development. Besides non-profit organizations, the city also scrambles for the cash — especially at a time when state funding is at a trickle. HUD re- Please see GRANT/7 SCHOOL CROSSINGCrescent residents relive 72 accident By David Heitz North County News Patti Brents believes her sister, Jana Brogan, was lucky. When she was hit by a car in front of Peter Marshall Elementary School in 1972, she lived. Their mother, Carolyn Bro gan, said she remembers calling city officials when her daughter was hit on Crescent Avenue. She said that was the first time she asked them to put a crosswalk directly in front of the school. Jana, who now lives in Oregon, was jaywalking from the Please see CROSSING/3 SNAPSHOT BUSINESS M. Loren Hernandez/North County News TOUCHING UP: An Anaheim Stadium maintenance worker touches up the Los Angeles Rams logo In the end zone before Sunday's home game against the Minnesota Vikings. The Rams lost to the San Francisco 49ers last Sunday 27-10. GIRL SCOUTS Troops treat homeless to holiday meal By David Heitz North County News About ISO Girl Scouts wanted to make sure that some of the city's less fortunate had something to feast on today. That is why each of the 10 troops from the East Anaheim District of the Girl Scouts of America adopted a homeless family at the Anaheim Interfaith Shelter, 626 N. Pauline St. This year marks the fifth time that the Girl Scouts have provided Thanksgiving dinners for the families. The Scouts' East Anaheim Director, Geannie Flores, said the troops look forward to helping the shelter every year. "I think it means a lot to them because they are seeing where it's going," she said. "So many times you donate things and nobody sees the face to where it's going. This way, they're actually handing it from one hand to the next." The 10-unit shelter serves as a transitional apartment complex for families who have had the wind Please see TROOPS/7No dinky rink, says ownerSeeks to cash in on Arena hockey By David Heitz North County News Whether a National Hockey League team moves into the Anaheim Arena or not, ice lovers here are about to get a slick new place where they can play. Glacial Garden Ice Arena — a $4 million, two-rink skating complex — is expected to open the first week of December, said Errol Foremaster, a partner in the business. He said the group of investors, who also are supporters of ice sports, hope a professional hockey team will slide into the arena. "If they get a hockey team, the team's going to need a place to practice." NHL team or not, two local hockey leagues already have committed to playing at Glacial Garden — Senior League of Orange County and South Coast Amateur Hockey Association. Most of the people involved in financing the project have children in hockey or figure skating, Foremaster said. "We knew from our involvement in those groups that, with the growth of amateur hockey both in the youth and adult stages, now is the time," he said. There used to be six rinks Please see RINK/11 ' ' ' ' t' ;

RealCheck