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NEWS
By William Thompson and William Thompson,Staff Writer | June 16, 1992
EASTON -- Republican office-seekers who favor abortion rights needn't fear the wrath of Marilyn Quayle -- at least not if they're good Republicans on other issues.So said the wife of Vice President Dan Quayle yesterday in Talbot County, where she was the key attraction at a fund-raiser for Rep. Wayne T. Gilchrest.Mr. Gilchrest is a Republican who is seeking his second term in office in a tight race against Rep. Tom McMillen, a 4th District Democrat, in the newly drawn 1st Congressional District.
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NEWS
By JEFF BARKER AND LEM SATTERFIELD and JEFF BARKER AND LEM SATTERFIELD,SUN REPORTERS | May 16, 2006
The third lacrosse player indicted in the Duke University rape investigation, David F. Evans of Bethesda, became the first to face the news media yesterday. Stepping up to a row of microphones, with his mother and father behind him, he proclaimed: "You have all been told some fantastic lies." The graduate of the private Landon School, whom coaches remember for his toughness, was charged yesterday with first-degree forcible rape, sexual offense and kidnapping. Those were the same charges lodged against Duke teammates Collin Finnerty and Reade Seligmann last month, stemming from an exotic dancer's accusation that she was raped March 13 at an off-campus house rented by Evans and two other lacrosse co-captains.
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FEATURES
By Tim Warren and Tim Warren,Book Editor | March 18, 1992
Washington They're just like any other first-time authors: anxious to see how their new book is received, thrilled at the prospect of people picking up their Washington mystery and reading it. "It's amazing to see people on airplanes carrying our book," one of them says in the hotel room, and there is wonder in her voice.Typical rookie writers, Marilyn Quayle and her sister Nancy Northcott are -- except for those two grim-looking Secret Service agents with walkie-talkies who are standing in the hall.
NEWS
By SARA ENGRAM and SARA ENGRAM,Sara Engram is editorial-page director of The Evening Sun. PTC | August 30, 1992
In this strange election year, perhaps we shouldn't be surprised that the race for First Lady almost got as rough as the race for the presidency.Republicans are backing away from their ''family values'' flag waving and from their attacks on Hillary Clinton, the high-powered wife of the Democratic candidate. What's surprising is that they tried this strategy in the first place.During their convention, the Astrodome was full of talk that a Democratic victory would bring a ''co-presidency,'' with the First Lady wielding a radical-feminist wand over a Clinton administration.
FEATURES
By Tim Warren and Tim Warren,Book Editor | March 18, 1992
They're just like any other first-time authors: anxious to see how their new book is received, thrilled at the prospect of people picking up their Washington mystery and reading it. "It's amazing to see people on airplanes carrying our book," one of them says in the hotel room, and there is wonder in her voice.Typical rookie writers, Marilyn Quayle and her sister Nancy Northcott are -- except for those two grim-looking Secret Service agents with walkie-talkies who are standing in the hall.
NEWS
By Peter Hermann and Peter Hermann,Staff writer | January 16, 1992
The American Cancer Society in Annapolis is sponsoring a tribute to the late Aris Allen that it hopes will spread the word about early cancer prevention among low-income people in the county.Guest speaker Marilyn Quayle, Vice President Dan Quayle's wife, has been affected by the disease."Breast cancer is an issue for which she gives a great deal of time," said her chief of staff, Marguerite Sullivan, explaining that Marilyn Quayle's mother died of cancer.At the dinner, which will beheld Jan. 23 at the Annapolis Ramada Inn, the cancer society will announce the formation of a lecture series designed to promote cancer detection and early protection among people who may not see doctors regularly.
NEWS
By Dallas Morning News | August 21, 1992
HOUSTON -- The Democratic campaign aides sent to critique the Republican National Convention were delighted yesterday with at least one speech in the Astrodome this week -- the one by Labor Secretary Lynn Martin.Reviewing Wednesday night's convention session, the Democrats had little to say about the talk by Marilyn Quayle, in which the vice president's wife discussed her views of the family."The only speech that matters is her husband's speech tonight," said Marla Romash, a spokeswoman for Democratic vice presidential nominee Al Gore.
NEWS
July 11, 1992
Political wags are already suggesting that the best presidential debate of the campaign would pit Tipper Gore against Hillary Clinton. Tipper bakes cookies, according to current stereotyping, and Hillary does not. Tipper is the ultimate homemaker, Hillary the high-paid lawyer who spends her odd hours on big corporate boards. Tipper the prudish pecksniff, Hillary the liberated feminist.Both of these political wives are as immersed in the issues, as hopped up with intellectual firepower, as their husbands.
NEWS
By Tom Bowman and Tom Bowman,Washington Bureau of The Sun | October 9, 1990
President Bush and other Republican luminaries are about to hop on the bandwagon of GOP congressional candidate Wayne T. Gilchrest, according to campaign officials.The president -- who already has taped a TV endorsement for the Kent County Republican -- is slated to meet with Mr. Gilchrest for a five-minute chat at the White House Thursday, Gilchrest campaign officials said.Meanwhile, Veterans Affairs Secretary Edward J. Derwinski is expected at a $150-per-person dinner Oct. 17 at the Holiday Inn in Waldorf.
SPORTS
By A Sun Staff Correspondent | June 27, 1991
BETHESDA -- Patty Sheehan will be testing a bruised left hand when she begins play in the $1 million Mazda LPGA Championship at noon today at Bethesda Country Club.Sheehan, third on the money list and with one win, injured her hand at a party in Wilmington, Del., Sunday night after the last round of the McDonald's Championship. She reached down to pick up a balloon at the same time somebody else went to kick it, connecting with her hand instead."It's basically bruised -- nothing major. The X-rays were negative," Sheehan said.
NEWS
By Dallas Morning News | August 21, 1992
HOUSTON -- The Democratic campaign aides sent to critique the Republican National Convention were delighted yesterday with at least one speech in the Astrodome this week -- the one by Labor Secretary Lynn Martin.Reviewing Wednesday night's convention session, the Democrats had little to say about the talk by Marilyn Quayle, in which the vice president's wife discussed her views of the family."The only speech that matters is her husband's speech tonight," said Marla Romash, a spokeswoman for Democratic vice presidential nominee Al Gore.
FEATURES
By ALICE STEINBACH | July 16, 1992
When it comes to presidential politics I admit to being confused. Budgets, deficits, health care, unemployment, educational reform,environmental concerns, poverty, racial division: so many issues to consider and so little time in which to do it.No wonder that even the likes of Albert Einstein complained, saying: "Politics is far more complicated than physics."So, bolstered by the knowledge that Einstein and I share this intellectual deficit -- although Al knows physics and I don't -- here are some thoughts on an important consideration in the 1992 presidential race: The Hillary-Tipper-Barbara-Marilyn Factor.
NEWS
July 11, 1992
Political wags are already suggesting that the best presidential debate of the campaign would pit Tipper Gore against Hillary Clinton. Tipper bakes cookies, according to current stereotyping, and Hillary does not. Tipper is the ultimate homemaker, Hillary the high-paid lawyer who spends her odd hours on big corporate boards. Tipper the prudish pecksniff, Hillary the liberated feminist.Both of these political wives are as immersed in the issues, as hopped up with intellectual firepower, as their husbands.
NEWS
By William Thompson and William Thompson,Staff Writer | June 16, 1992
EASTON -- Republican office-seekers who favor abortion rights needn't fear the wrath of Marilyn Quayle -- at least not if they're good Republicans on other issues.The wife of Vice President Dan Quayle was the key attraction yesterday in Talbot County at a fund-raiser for Rep. Wayne T. Gilchrest, who is seeking his second term in office in a tight race against Rep. Tom McMillen, a 4th District Democrat, in the newly drawn congressional 1st District.Although his voting record puts Mr. Gilchrest in good standing with President Bush on many issues, he has never embraced the administration's anti-abortion position.
NEWS
April 5, 1992
Lawyer Hillary Clinton's controversial remark that she could have stayed home, baking cookies, was made during a discussion of what kind of a First Lady she would be. It is a discussion that often is distorted by too much awareness of history and not enough awareness of present-day reality.History. The phrase "First Lady" was coined before the Civil War. It was appropriate then as now since wives of presidents served primarily as White House hostesses and, on occasion, as high visibility advocates of a particular good cause.
FEATURES
By Tim Warren and Tim Warren,Book Editor | March 18, 1992
Washington They're just like any other first-time authors: anxious to see how their new book is received, thrilled at the prospect of people picking up their Washington mystery and reading it. "It's amazing to see people on airplanes carrying our book," one of them says in the hotel room, and there is wonder in her voice.Typical rookie writers, Marilyn Quayle and her sister Nancy Northcott are -- except for those two grim-looking Secret Service agents with walkie-talkies who are standing in the hall.
NEWS
April 5, 1992
Lawyer Hillary Clinton's controversial remark that she could have stayed home, baking cookies, was made during a discussion of what kind of a First Lady she would be. It is a discussion that often is distorted by too much awareness of history and not enough awareness of present-day reality.History. The phrase "First Lady" was coined before the Civil War. It was appropriate then as now since wives of presidents served primarily as White House hostesses and, on occasion, as high visibility advocates of a particular good cause.
FEATURES
By Tim Warren and Tim Warren,Book Editor | March 18, 1992
They're just like any other first-time authors: anxious to see how their new book is received, thrilled at the prospect of people picking up their Washington mystery and reading it. "It's amazing to see people on airplanes carrying our book," one of them says in the hotel room, and there is wonder in her voice.Typical rookie writers, Marilyn Quayle and her sister Nancy Northcott are -- except for those two grim-looking Secret Service agents with walkie-talkies who are standing in the hall.
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