Small Plane With At Least 2 Passengers Crashes Near Auburn Municipal Airport

AUBURN (CBS13) — A small plane with at least two people on board has crashed near Auburn late Saturday morning. The crash happened in a field near the 3800 block of Cedar Mist Lane, northwest of the Auburn Municipal Airport. Deputies and @CAL_FIRE are on scene of a plane crash in North Auburn. Media: PIOs are at Tractor Supply at Highway 49 & Dry Creek. — Lt. Andrew Scott (@AndrewScottPCSO) April 18, 2020 Exactly what led up to the incident is unclear at this point, but the FAA has confirmed that an aircraft has crashed. At least two people were on board the plane, the FAA says. No information has been released about their conditions. Both the FAA and NTSB will be investigating the crash.

April 18: The day Joe Montana said goodbye to football

This story originally was published April 19, 1995. SAN FRANCISCO — When at long last Joe said it was so, when the word “retirement” finally came from the horse’s mouth Tuesday, the adoring mob at Justin Herman Plaza booed and then took up a chant that rattled the windows of the Financial District. “One more year! One more year!” You couldn’t blame them for wishing, or even for thinking that their wish might somehow come true. After all, how many times had this man thrown us a curve, beaten the odds, cheated the clock? This would only be once more. But Tuesday marked Joe Montana’s final comeback. He came back to the Bay Area and he said goodbye, to football and to his fans. “I know, I know,” Joe said, raising a hand when the crowd began to boo, “it was hard for me, too.” SAN FRANCISCO – APRIL 18, 1995: San Francisco 49ers owner Eddie DeBartolo Jr., surrounded by Bill Walsh (far left) and John Madden (far right), sits with former 49ers quarterback Joe Montana as Montana is applauded by former coaches, teammates and…

On this date, April 18: When the Bay Area lost Joe Montana for good

This column originally appeared in the Contra Costa Times on April 19, 1995 SAN FRANCISCO — He’s gone now. For 16 years he was ours. But now he’s gone. Joe Montana called it a career. “It’s time to pull out the golf clubs,” he told an estimated 30,000-plus chanting, adoring fans at Justin Herman Plaza. With that he broke free of our provincial grasp as skillfully as he once broke free from ill-intentioned pass rushers. He came here a small-scale legend from a Midwestern college town. We watched him flourish, achieving ESPN-generation athletic fame, evolving into SEGA-megastar. But as big as he got, he was still ours. He was a 49er. Even when he was traded to Kansas City two years ago, he still was one of us at heart. He still belonged to 49ers fans, and to Chiefs fans, and to football fans. He wasn’t everybody’s; he was ours. Because every fall, after the commercials, the appearances, and the interviews, he came back to the game. Tuesday he left the game, retiring from football and starting a new life as a mainstream icon. It…

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