文章来源:学校大全网   发布时间:2019-12-07 01:53:16|管家婆心水报180白姐  【字号:      】  


  Good morning.

  (Here’s the sign-up, if you don’t already get California Today by email.)

  My colleague Tim Arango followed up on the massive cache of guns pulled over the course of hours from a multimillion dollar house in Los Angeles. Here’s his dispatch:

  It reads like the plotline from an L.A. noir novel: A sprawling house in Bel-Air, close to the Playboy Mansion. An early morning raid. Stacks of bullets and guns of every sort. And a tantalizing connection to a wealthy and famous family.

  In the early morning darkness on Wednesday, Los Angeles police detectives and federal agents, working on an anonymous tip, moved on the mansion in the affluent Bel-Air neighborhood.

  “Lo and behold, they found over a thousand guns of all makes, models and calibers,” said Lt. Chris Ramirez, a spokesman for the Los Angeles Police Department, who was at the scene on Wednesday, after officers had spent hours cataloging the cache of weapons. There was seemingly every kind of gun — shotguns, pistols, assault rifles, even Civil War-era weapons — along with over a thousand rounds of ammunition, he said.

  “They were found just laid out in various rooms in the house,” he said. “There were piles of ammunition on one side of a room. There were piles of guns on the other side of a room.”

  One man was arrested: Girard Saenz, 57, who was booked at the county jail and released several hours later after posting ,000 in bail. Mr. Saenz, who The Los Angeles Times said possessed a license to sell firearms, was arrested on suspicion of unlawfully transporting and selling assault rifles, Lieutenant Ramirez said.

  Lieutenant Ramirez said that agents with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives were also investigating, and that federal charges could be forthcoming. Officers were running the serial numbers of all the weapons, to help unlock the mystery of why a man who lived in one of the country’s richest enclaves had so many guns.

  “It obviously happened in an affluent area, which is kind of rare,” Lieutenant Ramirez said. “Neighbors were kind of shocked.”

  According to The Los Angeles Times, the home where the guns were found is owned by Cynthia Beck, a Los Angeles real estate investor who was once in an extramarital relationship with — and had three daughters with — Gordon Getty, the son of the late J. Paul Getty, an oil baron who was once one of the world’s richest men and established the J. Paul Getty Museum in Los Angeles. Ms. Beck was not in the home at the time of the raid, and it’s unclear what her relationship is to Mr. Saenz.

  We’ll be keeping close tabs on the story as it develops.

Also today:

  About 66 miles northwest of Salt Lake City, in a vast, desolate expanse, some 20,000 visitors and dignitaries are set to commemorate the 150th anniversary of an event that made possible the California we know today: The completion of the Transcontinental Railroad.

  Speeches will be made. A re-enactment of the driving of the last spike — a gold one — will be staged.

  But this year, unlike in past commemorations, historians will be watching to see that the thousands of Chinese workers who built the entire western half of the railway are recognized.

  “Our hope is that this would become common knowledge in the United States,” said Gordon H. Chang, a history professor at Stanford University, and a co-director of the Chinese Railroad Workers in North America Project.

  (We often link to sites that limit access for nonsubscribers. We appreciate your reading Times coverage, but we also encourage you to support local news if you can.)

  • House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said on Thursday that the nation is in a “constitutional crisis.” [The New York Times]

  • Prosecutors are asking for the death penalty in some of the state’s highest profile, most gruesome murder cases, like the Golden State Killer. But Gov. Gavin Newsom has put a moratorium on the death penalty. The situation illustrates the difficulty of ending a punishment advocates have said is inhumane and unevenly applied. [The New York Times]

  • The Trump administration pushed forward with plans to open up more federal land on the Central Coast and the Central Valley to oil drilling, including fracking. Environmental advocates and state lawmakers are not pleased. [The Sacramento Bee]

  • “I grew up with fear. I didn’t want my kids to be victims.” A mother of six who survived the Poway synagogue attack taught her children from a young age how to react to an active shooter. Here’s an in-depth account of that day. [The Desert Sun]

  • Uber priced its shares at , valuing the company at about .4 billion. That’s actually the low end of the expected range, which will most likely be a disappointment to investors, executives and cheerleaders who had bigger dreams. [The New York Times]

  • Is California ready for roadkill cuisine? Depending on whom you ask, it’s gone from being stereotyped as for undiscerning “hillbillies” to the province of eco-conscious foodies. But opponents also worry allowing motorists to pick up roadkill could create new hazards. [CALmatters]

  • The extremely good Golden State Warriors are on a quest for a three-peat, but they are being tested by Kevin Durant’s injury. [The New York Times]

And Finally …

  Mother’s Day is on Sunday, so Tejal Rao, The Times’s California restaurant critic, has some suggestions for making your mom or mother figures feel extra loved:

  Mother’s Day is one of the busiest days in the restaurant business, so I tend to avoid going out. If restaurant brunch is part of your own family tradition, that’s great, and by all means, brunch away!

  If it’s not, though, I highly encourage some proper home cooking for all the mother figures in your life — sisters, friends, aunties, mentors. Keep it manageable. Homemade marinara sauce with spaghetti and a good bottle of wine is an excellent place to start a Sunday supper.

  And few things make my own mother happier than a simple, custard-soaked dish of bread pudding, made with good brioche or challah. It doesn’t have to be fancy!

  Then again, if you are feeling ambitious, this might be the weekend to try the gorgeous layered honey cake that Samin Nosrat adapted from Michelle Polzine of 20th Century Cafe. It’s a stunner.

  California Today goes live at 6:30 a.m. Pacific time weekdays. Tell us what you want to see: CAtoday@nytimes.com. Were you forwarded this email? Sign up for California Today here.

  Jill Cowan grew up in Orange County, went to school at U.C. Berkeley and has reported all over the state, including the Bay Area, Bakersfield and Los Angeles — but she always wants to see more. Follow along here or on Twitter, @jillcowan.

  California Today is edited by Julie Bloom, who grew up in Los Angeles and graduated from U.C. Berkeley.



  管家婆心水报180白姐【楚】【天】【都】【市】【报】11【月】10【日】【讯】(【记】【者】【陈】【咏】 【通】【讯】【员】【刘】【定】【旭】)11【月】9【日】,【第】【二】【届】【河】【蟹】【丰】【收】【节】【暨】“【吃】【在】【汉】【川】”【美】【食】【推】【介】【会】【在】【汉】【川】【市】【举】【办】。【现】【场】【选】【出】【蟹】【王】【一】【只】【重】【达】9.8【两】、【蟹】【后】【一】【只】【重】【达】8【两】。

【而】【且】【明】【显】【那】【边】【的】【温】【度】【没】【有】【那】【么】【低】,【因】【为】【石】【洞】【口】【都】【没】【有】【结】【冰】! 【两】【人】【互】【相】【看】【了】【一】【眼】,【司】【徒】【羽】【嘴】【角】【如】【释】【重】【负】【的】【弯】【了】【弯】,“【凤】【鸣】,【快】【跑】【回】【去】,【让】【他】【们】【都】【过】【来】,【我】【先】【去】【里】【面】【打】【探】【一】【下】【情】【况】!” 【凤】【鸣】【点】【点】【头】,【无】【论】【如】【何】,【先】【让】【那】【些】【兄】【弟】【们】【离】【开】【那】【个】【冰】【冷】【的】【地】【方】【再】【说】! 【凤】【鸣】【扭】【头】【撒】【开】【鸭】【子】【就】【往】【回】【跑】【去】! 【司】【徒】【羽】【笑】【笑】【看】【了】

【当】【翼】【伞】【在】【庄】【严】【头】【顶】【打】【开】,【感】【受】【到】【那】【股】【子】【猛】【然】【向】【上】【的】【拽】【动】【之】【力】,【心】【脏】【总】【算】【落】【到】【地】【上】。 【刚】【才】【飘】【在】【夜】【色】【之】【中】,【庄】【严】【看】【着】【模】【糊】【一】【片】【的】【大】【地】,【曾】【有】【过】【奇】【怪】【的】【念】【头】,【如】【果】【这】【种】【时】【候】【出】【了】【问】【题】,【人】【摔】【在】【地】【上】,【怕】【是】【找】【尸】【体】【都】【不】【好】【找】【了】【吧】? 【小】【分】【队】【夜】【间】【跳】【伞】,【领】【队】【十】【分】【重】【要】。 【所】【幸】【的】【是】,4【组】【有】【个】【好】【领】【队】。 【闫】【明】【虽】【然】【年】【龄】

  “【别】【让】【你】【的】【鹰】【喝】【这】【附】【近】【的】【水】,【如】【果】【可】【以】【的】【话】【也】【别】【让】【它】【在】【这】【附】【近】【捕】【猎】。”【第】【四】【天】【早】【上】【的】【时】【候】【起】【司】【这】【么】【向】【巴】【图】【叮】【嘱】【到】。【后】【者】【认】【真】【的】【点】【头】,【取】【出】【寄】【生】【虫】【的】【时】【候】【他】【也】【在】【场】,【将】【猎】【鹰】【视】【为】【自】【己】【家】【人】【的】【男】【孩】【不】【会】【让】【它】【冒】【这】【个】【险】。 “【说】【了】【也】【是】【白】【说】,【要】【我】【说】【那】【只】【笨】【鸟】【根】【本】【听】【不】【懂】【人】【话】,【它】【只】【是】【按】【照】【反】【射】【记】【忆】【回】【应】【这】【小】【子】【罢】【了】。【我】【是】【不】管家婆心水报180白姐“【有】【的】。”【贞】【妈】【把】【书】【包】【搁】【到】【酆】【程】【程】【旁】【边】【的】【座】【位】【上】,“【小】【姐】,【你】【快】【迟】【到】【了】。” 【酆】【程】【程】【不】【能】【说】【自】【己】【在】【前】【世】【中】【上】【过】【大】【学】,【只】【能】【拎】【着】【书】【包】,【往】【外】【面】【走】【去】。 【贞】【妈】【跟】【在】【她】【后】【面】,【极】【自】【然】【地】【问】【道】:“【小】【姐】,【邱】【少】【爷】【早】【晨】【打】【电】【话】【过】【来】【问】【你】【要】【不】【要】【跟】【他】【一】【起】【去】【补】【习】【班】。” “【谁】?” “【邱】【少】【爷】【啊】。”【贞】【妈】【以】【为】【自】【家】【小】【姐】【是】【没】【听】

  【书】【生】【悠】【然】【摇】【着】【折】【扇】【的】【手】【顿】【了】【顿】,【黑】【衣】【男】【子】【端】【着】【酒】【杯】【的】【手】【一】【僵】。 “【天】【圣】【教】【哪】【里】【是】【想】【进】【就】【能】【进】【的】?”【书】【生】【有】【些】【尴】【尬】【的】【笑】【笑】,【随】【即】【转】【移】【话】【题】,“【不】【过】【我】【们】【虽】【不】【是】【天】【圣】【教】【的】,【但】【我】【们】【却】【是】【池】【州】【本】【土】【的】【修】【士】!” 【季】【晴】【柔】【看】【着】【他】【那】【一】【副】【引】【以】【为】【豪】【的】【样】【子】,【私】【心】【里】【对】【天】【圣】【教】【更】【加】【好】【奇】【了】! “【你】【不】【是】【说】【对】【池】【州】【熟】【悉】【吗】?【那】【你】【对】

  “【想】【偷】【袭】,【受】【死】【吧】!” 【唐】【果】【果】【大】【喝】【一】【声】,【身】【形】【一】【跃】【而】【起】,【大】【刀】【直】【接】【砍】【向】【那】【头】【高】【阶】【丧】【尸】。 “【吼】,【人】【类】,【吃】【了】【你】!” 【那】【头】【高】【阶】【丧】【尸】【发】【现】【暴】【露】【之】【后】,【也】【是】【不】【再】【掩】【饰】,【直】【接】【扑】【了】【上】【来】。 【唐】【果】【果】【和】【高】【阶】【丧】【尸】【激】【斗】【在】【一】【起】【的】【时】【候】,【其】【他】【几】【个】【方】【位】【也】【是】【出】【现】【了】【高】【阶】【丧】【尸】,【不】【过】【这】【些】【高】【阶】【丧】【尸】【很】【聪】【明】,【并】【没】【有】【直】【接】【扑】【上】【来】

  【彷】【生】【玉】【头】【一】【仰】,【鼻】【孔】【朝】【天】【哼】【了】【一】【声】,【虽】【有】【些】【不】【忿】【武】【俊】【的】【说】【教】,【但】【是】【被】【人】【当】【面】【揭】【穿】【了】【心】【里】【的】【小】【九】【九】,【也】【不】【好】【意】【思】【再】【做】【反】【驳】。 【当】【下】,【他】【将】“【神】【荨】【术】”【第】【五】【阶】【的】【绝】【技】——【万】【里】【无】【处】【遁】【形】【术】,【施】【展】【了】【开】【来】。 【霎】【时】【之】【间】,【彷】【生】【玉】【的】【眼】【神】【有】【如】【触】【电】【一】【般】,【直】【勾】【勾】【地】【目】【视】【着】【前】【方】。 【武】【俊】【一】【见】【彷】【生】【玉】【这】【架】【势】,【他】【知】【道】,【这】【是】【对】




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