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SPORTS
June 9, 1998
Quote: "It's awful; there is nothing to do. Bobby Bonilla told me I was going to hate it and he was right." Dodgers first baseman Eric Karros, who spent two days as DH.It's a fact: Shawon Dunston played left field and was 1-for-4 for the Indians against the Pirates. In his first game in a Pittsburgh uniform last season, he homered twice against Cleveland.Who's hot: The Cubs' Sammy Sosa has homered in five straight games.Who's not: The Devil Rays' Dennis Springer became the first 10-game loser in the majors.
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FEATURES
December 28, 2007
Top TV shows for the week of Dec. 17-23, according to A.C. Nielsen Co.: ShowNetworkViewers* 1Sunday Night Football: Redskins vs. VikingsNBC14.1 2CSI: MiamiCBS14.0 360 MinutesCBS13.5 4NCISCBS13.0 5Criminal MindsCBS11.6 6Biggest Loser 4NBC11.4 7Two and a Half Men, Monday, 9:30 p.m.CBS11.2 8CSI: NYCBS11.2 9Two and a Half MenCBS11.1 10The UnitCBS10.7 The listing gives estimated numbers of viewers (in millions) for each show last week.
NEWS
September 28, 1991
Donald W. Taylor Jr. was sentenced under Maryland's "three-time loser" law to life without parole yesterday for the Dec. 4 beating and strangulation of his boss, the owner of a Timonium print shop who was five months' pregnant with her first child.Taylor, 25, of the 1800 block of Etting Street in Baltimore, was on parole from an armed robbery conviction at the time of the murder and apparently killed Betty Lewellen "Lew" Masenior to avoid being sent back to prison.He also had a city conviction for assault with intent to rob, Baltimore County Circuit Judge J. William Hinkel noted in applying the "three-time loser" provision.
NEWS
By MIKE ROYKO | January 28, 1994
The White House has brought in a new health care czar. It is his job to pull everything together and get the Clintons' revolutionary plan turned into law.And I have to admit that the new health plan boss -- Harold M. Ickes -- has perfect credentials for the job.First of all, he is a lawyer. But of course. Just about everyone involved in rebuilding the nation's medical world is a lawyer. Around the White House, especially the health-care people, if you don't know how to write a writ, you are considered a barbarian.
NEWS
By ROGER SIMON | March 6, 1991
The naval officer looked as if he had just stepped down from a recruiting poster. He was tall, slim and handsome and had two rows of service ribbons across his chest.He edged past me down the crowded aisle of the airport shuttle bus and stood as the bus swayed through the evening traffic.There were no seats left, and several women were standing also. But when a seated man cleared his throat and looked up at the Navy man and asked, "Uh, would you like a seat?" it seemed normal and natural.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Kevin Canfield and By Kevin Canfield,Special to the Sun | July 7, 2002
Al Gore, it seems clear now, has finally won something: He has bested an impressive roster of challengers in the campaign for the most unwanted post in the land. He is, at least for now, the nation's favorite loser, the chump in chief, the butt of more jokes over a sustained period than perhaps any American leader since Richard Nixon. Gore has long been a favorite of late-night comics, schlocky drive-time DJs and the right-wing cranks who dominate AM radio. But when it comes to providing job security for joke writers, he has recently displayed staying power of a sort not seen since the likes of his former boss, Bill Clinton.
NEWS
June 11, 2004
Parents, teachers, relatives and friends do it all the time. The grown-ups look at the young adolescents in their lives, the sixth-, seventh- and eighth-graders struggling with who they are and what they want to be, and they say, If only I knew what they were thinking. Many of the kids, no doubt, have a question of their own. Why dont they listen? Those questions are getting some answers in an unlikely confluence of poetry, art and mass transportation. The vehicle is called Words on Wheels, a project just beginning its second year.
SPORTS
By Christian Ewell and Christian Ewell,SUN STAFF | March 29, 1999
SAN JOSE, Calif. -- While using a great second-half effort to pick up a national title with a 62-45 win over Duke, Purdue guard Ukari Figgs wasted no time making people forget her role in the dreariest half ever in a women's final.With her team down five at the half thanks to 28 percent shooting, the senior guard blasted toward the hoop for her first two points just 17 seconds after intermission.Thirty-seven seconds later, Figgs again blasted past Duke guard Hilary Howard.At that point, the die was cast.
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