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By McClatchy News Service | February 12, 1993
Contrary to nearly everything else being written this week, the decision to fire California's basketball coach, Lou Campanelli, wasn't made by athletic director Bob Bockrath.The final call belonged to Chancellor Chang-Lin Tien.A source close to the school, who requested anonymity, said yesterday that Tien, along with Vice Chancellor Daniel Boggan Jr., was appalled over Campanelli's verbal abuse of players, mercurial behavior and, in the source's words, "conduct unacceptable to the university."
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By ANDREW RATNER and ANDREW RATNER,andrew.ratner@baltsun.com | October 7, 2008
Business news commonly doesn't attract a lot of eyeballs online, but these aren't common times. Folks who might normally not check on their 401(k) account for a year are hunting for information about what the meltdown on Wall Street means and what they should do in response. Research company Nielsen Online reported last week that traffic to online brokerage Web sites was up 30 percent during the week that ended Sept. 21, compared with the previous seven weeks. And blog discussions about Wall Street and the bailout soared, even though business as a blog subject typically ranks nearly even with "family updates."
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SPORTS
By Jake Curtis and Jake Curtis,San Francisco Chronicle | February 16, 1993
University of California athletic director Bob Bockrath said he would not have fired Lou Campanelli last week had he not accidentally heard what Campanelli told his players following the Bears' Feb. 4 loss at Arizona State."
NEWS
September 24, 2004
On Tuesday, September 21, 2004, MARLO PAUL CALASICAS CABOT of Aberdeen; cherished husband of Michele F. Cabot (nee Strausser); beloved father of Michael P. Cabot and Kathryn M. Cabot; devoted son of Alejandro and Gloria Calasicas Cabot; devoted son-in-law to Philip and Nancy Campanelli and Robert and Delores Strausser; dear brother to Andrew Cabot, Susan Holian and Angela Petrovich; dear brother-in-law of Robert Strausser, Jr. and Ashley Campanelli; survived...
SPORTS
By Skip Myslenski and Skip Myslenski,Chicago Tribune | March 23, 1993
This Todd Bozeman, now here's a guy who makes ever-hopeful Cubs fans look like pessimists, a guy who makes always upbeat Ernie Banks look like a venal misanthrope.Give this guy Bozeman a crate of lemons, and he won't screw up his face in distaste. He'll take them and make a million selling lemonade. Put him down in the middle of a hurricane, he'll start pointing out the silver lining in the clouds. Sock him in with the season's worst snowstorm, he'll shovel himself out and start building castles toward the sky.That, in effect, is just what he was asked to do last Feb. 8, which is the day California fired Lou Campanelli and named Bozeman his successor.
NEWS
September 24, 2004
On Tuesday, September 21, 2004, MARLO PAUL CALASICAS CABOT of Aberdeen; cherished husband of Michele F. Cabot (nee Strausser); beloved father of Michael P. Cabot and Kathryn M. Cabot; devoted son of Alejandro and Gloria Calasicas Cabot; devoted son-in-law to Philip and Nancy Campanelli and Robert and Delores Strausser; dear brother to Andrew Cabot, Susan Holian and Angela Petrovich; dear brother-in-law of Robert Strausser, Jr. and Ashley Campanelli; survived...
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,Staff Writer | March 25, 1993
St. Louis -- James Flint was an assistant coach at Coppi State back then. Todd Bozeman was a volunteer assistant at Potomac High School in Prince George's County, still trying to get into college coaching.Their playing careers just had ended -- Flint's at St. Joseph's and Bozeman's at Rhode Island -- and these former Atlantic 10 rivals had become best friends. They shared their dreams of becoming Division I head coaches by the time they were 30."We talked about being part of the new wave of young, black assistants who would become head coaches.
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,Staff Writer | March 16, 1993
When Indiana freshman Brian Evans took an ill-advised shot during a recent game against Purdue, everyone inside Bloomington's Assembly Hall and those watching on television knew what was likely to follow. An explosion from Bob Knight.It came during the next timeout. First, the Indiana coach pulled Evans toward the bench, then forcefully guided the player into his seat. Finally, Knight gave Evans an earful of his favorite adjectives.And Knight knew what was coming, too: a question regarding his sideline behavior.
NEWS
By ANDREW RATNER and ANDREW RATNER,andrew.ratner@baltsun.com | October 7, 2008
Business news commonly doesn't attract a lot of eyeballs online, but these aren't common times. Folks who might normally not check on their 401(k) account for a year are hunting for information about what the meltdown on Wall Street means and what they should do in response. Research company Nielsen Online reported last week that traffic to online brokerage Web sites was up 30 percent during the week that ended Sept. 21, compared with the previous seven weeks. And blog discussions about Wall Street and the bailout soared, even though business as a blog subject typically ranks nearly even with "family updates."
SPORTS
By Phil Jackman | February 18, 1993
Here we are just one-eighth of the way into the new year and already we have a winner for the Hypocrite of the Year Award. It's unclear if this is the earliest this prestigious prize has been claimed (earned), but it's probably safe to assume that Dick Schultz has established a record.Dick Schultz, of course, is executive director of the NCAA and, as such, he's a constant target.If he's not explaining away the anarchic ways of his predecessor, Walter Byers, he's wrestling with the people who run the bowl games.
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,Staff Writer | March 25, 1993
St. Louis -- James Flint was an assistant coach at Coppi State back then. Todd Bozeman was a volunteer assistant at Potomac High School in Prince George's County, still trying to get into college coaching.Their playing careers just had ended -- Flint's at St. Joseph's and Bozeman's at Rhode Island -- and these former Atlantic 10 rivals had become best friends. They shared their dreams of becoming Division I head coaches by the time they were 30."We talked about being part of the new wave of young, black assistants who would become head coaches.
SPORTS
By Skip Myslenski and Skip Myslenski,Chicago Tribune | March 23, 1993
This Todd Bozeman, now here's a guy who makes ever-hopeful Cubs fans look like pessimists, a guy who makes always upbeat Ernie Banks look like a venal misanthrope.Give this guy Bozeman a crate of lemons, and he won't screw up his face in distaste. He'll take them and make a million selling lemonade. Put him down in the middle of a hurricane, he'll start pointing out the silver lining in the clouds. Sock him in with the season's worst snowstorm, he'll shovel himself out and start building castles toward the sky.That, in effect, is just what he was asked to do last Feb. 8, which is the day California fired Lou Campanelli and named Bozeman his successor.
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,Staff Writer | March 16, 1993
When Indiana freshman Brian Evans took an ill-advised shot during a recent game against Purdue, everyone inside Bloomington's Assembly Hall and those watching on television knew what was likely to follow. An explosion from Bob Knight.It came during the next timeout. First, the Indiana coach pulled Evans toward the bench, then forcefully guided the player into his seat. Finally, Knight gave Evans an earful of his favorite adjectives.And Knight knew what was coming, too: a question regarding his sideline behavior.
SPORTS
By RAY FRAGER | March 5, 1993
Manfra knows a tough town when it's hisOne of the things that keeps us glued to the emerald chessboard of baseball -- though nail-polish remover should take care of the glue -- is eternal rites of spring training.Surely, you can recite them: pitchers ahead of the hitters, pulled hamstrings, visa problems, holdouts . . . and a new voice in the Orioles radio booth.This year's new voice is Fred Manfra, returning to broadcast in his hometown after working from coast to coast, the past 12 years with ABC Radio.
SPORTS
By Phil Jackman | February 18, 1993
Here we are just one-eighth of the way into the new year and already we have a winner for the Hypocrite of the Year Award. It's unclear if this is the earliest this prestigious prize has been claimed (earned), but it's probably safe to assume that Dick Schultz has established a record.Dick Schultz, of course, is executive director of the NCAA and, as such, he's a constant target.If he's not explaining away the anarchic ways of his predecessor, Walter Byers, he's wrestling with the people who run the bowl games.
SPORTS
By Jake Curtis and Jake Curtis,San Francisco Chronicle | February 16, 1993
University of California athletic director Bob Bockrath said he would not have fired Lou Campanelli last week had he not accidentally heard what Campanelli told his players following the Bears' Feb. 4 loss at Arizona State."
SPORTS
By RAY FRAGER | March 5, 1993
Manfra knows a tough town when it's hisOne of the things that keeps us glued to the emerald chessboard of baseball -- though nail-polish remover should take care of the glue -- is eternal rites of spring training.Surely, you can recite them: pitchers ahead of the hitters, pulled hamstrings, visa problems, holdouts . . . and a new voice in the Orioles radio booth.This year's new voice is Fred Manfra, returning to broadcast in his hometown after working from coast to coast, the past 12 years with ABC Radio.
SPORTS
By McClatchy News Service | February 12, 1993
Contrary to nearly everything else being written this week, the decision to fire California's basketball coach, Lou Campanelli, wasn't made by athletic director Bob Bockrath.The final call belonged to Chancellor Chang-Lin Tien.A source close to the school, who requested anonymity, said yesterday that Tien, along with Vice Chancellor Daniel Boggan Jr., was appalled over Campanelli's verbal abuse of players, mercurial behavior and, in the source's words, "conduct unacceptable to the university."
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