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SPORTS
By Ken Rosenthal | September 17, 1991
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. -- Sean Landeta is getting married. It's the final blow.Juicy sports gossip is virtually nonexistent these days, except when someone gets indicted, suspended or sued. But in his heyday, Landeta was a one-man National Enquirer. The original playboy punter.He got Donna Rice's phone number before Gary Hart. He dated Marla Maples before Donald Trump. He charmed fashion models and centerfolds, and now he's marrying Pamela Schmidt, a former paralegal from Long Island he swears is "the prettiest of them all."
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NEWS
By SUSAN REIMER | February 13, 2005
DON'T GO TO bed angry. If the couples who told author Sheryl Kurland their secrets to 50 years of happy marriage have one secret in common, that would be it. Don't let anger be the bundle lying between you in bed at night. If you can't resolve the argument, resolve to banish it until morning. There is plenty of other good advice in Kurland's new book, Everlasting Matrimony: Pearls of Wisdom From Couples Married 50 Years or More (Noble House, $39.95). "Remember your children will hear if you lived right," wrote Alice Chancey of Tampa, Fla., married to Guy since 1931.
NEWS
By Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel | November 19, 1992
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. -- Al and Lila Davis have bee married for 46 years -- or so they thought.They could clearly remember the wedding, a small ceremony at the New York City home of Lila Davis' parents. And they clearly remember receiving a certificate from the family rabbi certifying a Jewish wedding.But it wasn't until six years ago, when they sought a duplicate copy of their marriage certificate, that they learned that the rabbi had never submitted their marriage license and that there was no official record of the wedding.
FEATURES
By Philip Wuntch and Philip Wuntch,Dallas Morning News | November 1, 1994
In Hollywood, married couples sell magazines. Their nuptials make the cover of People. Their divorces make the cover of National Enquirer.But do married couples sell movie tickets? Surprisingly, they often don't. The latest example is Warren Beatty's and Annette Bening's "Love Affair," which debuted the weekend of Oct. 21-23 with a surprisingly weak $5.4 million box-office take.Is it because we really didn't need another "Love Affair" -- TTC especially after its plot points were rehashed in last year's "Sleepless in Seattle"?
NEWS
By New York Times News Service f | August 28, 1991
A psychologist who studies the hearts and minds of confirmed bachelors over the age of 40 has advice for women who want to marry one of them: Forget it."If you get involved with a never-married middle-age man, don't expect him to change," said Dr. Charles A. Waehler, a psychologist at the University of Akron in Ohio who studied a group of white, heterosexual bachelors 40 to 50 years old.Dr. Waehler, who presented his findings at a recent meeting of the American Psychological Association in San Francisco, found that these men are not woman-haters, are not fixated on a parent and are not workaholics or wild playboys.
BUSINESS
By JANE BRYANT QUINN and JANE BRYANT QUINN,Washington Post Writers Group | August 6, 2000
The Republicans must be the love party. They've voted to cut the income tax only on married people. Singles will just have to lump it. Republican Sen. William V. Roth Jr. of Delaware says the tax cut was aimed at "families." Hmmm. He can't mean the cost of children. This bill cuts taxes for all married couples, even if they have no kids. And there's zero tax saving for singles, no matter how many kids they have. Even if you turn away from unmarried mothers, is there something wrong with families headed by widows, widowers and the divorced?
BUSINESS
By Liz Pulliam Weston and Liz Pulliam Weston,LOS ANGELES TIMES | January 30, 2000
I got married in February but later found out that my young husband, who doesn't work, had $60,000 in credit-card debts. I have worked as a legal secretary for 36 years and last year finally managed to establish good credit. In horror of hubby's debt, I filed for an annulment. I need to know if the credit-card companies can go after my income. Second, he is thinking of filing for bankruptcy protection. I need to know if his filing for a bankruptcy will affect my credit standing. If you're a regular reader, you know how important it is to discuss finances before you say "I do."
FEATURES
By Leonard Pitts Jr. and Leonard Pitts Jr.,Knight-Ridder Newspapers | April 28, 1994
The voice on the other end of the line is familiar . . . from too many Sunday nights spent in front of the television. It's the voice singing out of the tape player that's a surprise -- glossy, evocative and sure.Thing is, it's the same voice. She's actress Katey Sagal, Peg Bundy on Fox's "Married . . . With Children." And singer Katey Sagal, whose new pop/R&B album, "All Is Well," is getting respectful notices in the pop music press.As well it should. It's a pretty decent record. OK, so songs like "September Rain" and "That's How Love Goes" are overblown and endless.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,Film Critic | March 26, 1993
What on earth is "Married To It" supposed to be about? What does its weird title even mean? I have no idea.This is one of the most peculiar big-studio films ever made, a strange and misbegotten piece that seems to be about the perils and pleasures of acquaintance. Great, I like a movie that takes a stand on a tough issue: It's in favor of friendship.It traces the tangled interminglings of three completely mismatched, Manhattan married couples who somehow come to meet and depend on each other through a series of dreary and completely arbitrary crises.
FEATURES
By Mary Corey and Mary Corey,Staff Writer | December 18, 1992
Like most couples, Susan and Harry Raymond fight and make up. They watch their son's baseball games and concerts together. When her car breaks down, he comes to the rescue. And around holidays like Hanukkah, they celebrate with his and her parents.Sounds like the ideal marriage, right?Try the ideal separation.For the past 11 years, the Columbia couple has been living apart, although never by more than a few miles. They still talk almost daily, still file a joint tax return, still say they like each other.
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