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SPORTS
By Barry Meisel and Barry Meisel,New York Daily News | August 4, 1991
NEW YORK -- George Washington University Law School will begin its fall semester next month, but the Class of '94 will commence without Ray Handley. That's because the 1991 New York Giants have begun their studies and Handley is the new headmaster.His is an improbable rise to one of the most demanding and coveted jobs in professional football. On Jan. 28, the morning after the Giants won the Super Bowl, the 46-year-old Stanford University graduate with a keen mind for math and a bachelor's degree in history stood in a Tampa, Fla., hotel lobby planning to resign as the team's running backs coach and get on with the rest of his life.
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NEWS
May 20, 2006
Cy Feuer, 95, who with Ernest H. Martin produced some of Broadway's biggest hits including Guys and Dolls and How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying and the movie version of Cabaret, died Wednesday at his home in new York City. Feuer and Martin -- as they were billed -- had five hit musicals in a row, starting in 1948 with Where's Charley? It was followed by Guys and Dolls (1950), Can-Can (1953), The Boy Friend (1954) and Silk Stockings (1955). Nominated for nine Tonys, Mr. Feuer won three -- one for Guys and Dolls and two for How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying.
SPORTS
By Vito Stellino and Vito Stellino,Staff Writer | January 26, 1993
PASADENA, Calif. -- It could be one of those heart-warming father-and-son Super Bowl stories.Linebacker Ken Norton Jr., the son of the former boxer, has a chance to become a champion in his own right Sunday when the Dallas Cowboys play the Buffalo Bills.But Norton Jr. won't have his father cheering him Sunday. He won't even talk to or about his father.They had a falling out last spring, and the rift hasn't been healed."I don't have much of a comment," he said last night, when he was asked about his father.
NEWS
June 13, 1998
Earl Arthur Fisk, 77, Army officerEarl Arthur Fisk, a retired Army officer and former civilian employee at Aberdeen Proving Ground, died Wednesday of pancreatic cancer at Charlestown Retirement Community. He was 77.He enlisted in the Army in 1939 and was an artilleryman in North Africa, Sicily and Italy during World War II. He was discharged with the rank of technical sergeant.He re-enlisted in 1948 and served in Korea with the Signal Corps. He later served in Japan and Germany and retired with the rank of major in 1962.
NEWS
By Brenda J. Buote and Richard Irwin and Brenda J. Buote and Richard Irwin,SUN STAFF | September 13, 1996
A man convicted 28 years ago of kidnapping and torturing a teen-age girl apparently was being sought last night by Baltimore County police in connection with the abduction and sexual assault of two women who were kept chained in the basement of a Rosedale house.Police said the women -- a 32-year-old abducted Saturday and a 29-year-old held since Wednesday -- escaped late yesterday afternoon from the home of Richard Paul Elliott in the 1500 block of Odell Ave.Authorities would not confirm that Elliott was the man being sought, but neighbors said he was the only person living in the house.
TRAVEL
By Richard P. Carpenter and Richard P. Carpenter,Boston Globe | July 13, 2008
As the song says, forget your troubles, come on get happy. Summer and sunshine are here and, despite the price of gasoline and those annoying new airline fees, the urge to travel remains strong for most of us. Here is a potpourri of summery offers: *The Draycott Hotel in London and Cotswold House in Chipping Campden, Gloucestershire, England, are part of a four-night, two-address Town & Country Package at fixed rate in U.S. dollars - 3,400 of them, to...
NEWS
By ALBANY TIMES UNION | March 28, 1997
LONG LAKE, N.Y. - The water in Little Tupper Lake is clear as gin, the spot isolated except for pairs of loons. It is the largest lake owned by a single person in all of New York. And it is for sale.Long Lake Hotel owner Art Young recalls fishing Little Tupper in the early 1980s, catching several 20- and 22-inch brook trout prized as a rare, genetically undiluted strain."It's so pure and beautiful back in there, it's amazing," said Young, pouring draft beer for patrons at his bar. "But 'forever wild's' a crock.
NEWS
By Jennifer Garza and Jennifer Garza,McClatchy-Tribune | September 17, 2006
Of all the decisions Liz Gillingham had to make for her wedding, one was easy. She did not want to be married by a member of the clergy. Her fiance, Keith Daily, felt the same way. "We're not religious people, so it didn't feel right to have one," Gillingham says. Two weeks ago, surrounded by family and friends on a bright afternoon, the couple had the wedding they wanted, on a beach at Lake Tahoe. They wrote their own vows. And instead of a minister, Gillingham's cousin -- a San Francisco teacher -- performed the ceremony.
NEWS
By Childs Walker, The Baltimore Sun | August 30, 2010
Nate Foster felt a joy unlike anything he'd experienced in his 17 years as the mist broke to reveal the endless blue of the Pacific Ocean. For six days, the Reisterstown teenager had glided over mountains and deserts in his two-seat, Piper Super Cub aircraft. The flight began in Ocean City and finally, on Saturday morning, another coast was in sight. "It's indescribable how happy I felt to see the Pacific," he said Monday after a commercial flight home from California, where he completed his cross-country flight in the seaside town of Monterey.
NEWS
By Frank Langfitt and Frank Langfitt,Sun Staff Writer | December 9, 1994
In a legislative land rush, gaming companies are staking out territory in Annapolis in hopes of legalizing casino gambling during the 1995 Maryland General Assembly.With a new governor and legislature looking for ways to raise revenues without raising taxes, gambling interests believe the time is right for casinos in the state. In the past six weeks, the gambling giant Harrah's and a mid-sized Lake Tahoe, Nev., casino company have hired two of the state's top lobbyists to represent them when the legislative session opens Jan. 11.Although no bills have been filed yet, lawmakers and lobbyists expect a variety of proposals as the General Assembly takes its first serious look at the issue.
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