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SPORTS
By RAY FRAGER | November 14, 2008
Mount St. Mary's@Loyola 7 p.m. [MASN] Who's that calling the play-by-play? None other than the now-not-so-retired Scott Garceau (with analyst partner Kevin Grevey). Unlike Garceau's new radio show, he's not taking any questions or comments during the game. So just hang up and listen.
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SPORTS
By RAY FRAGER | November 14, 2008
Mount St. Mary's@Loyola 7 p.m. [MASN] Who's that calling the play-by-play? None other than the now-not-so-retired Scott Garceau (with analyst partner Kevin Grevey). Unlike Garceau's new radio show, he's not taking any questions or comments during the game. So just hang up and listen.
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FEATURES
By Lois Fenton | May 30, 1991
Q: When you discuss shirts, you always include ones with tab-collars in your list of handsome choices. But they are a pain (literally) in the neck. They're hard to fasten, and they're too high and tight and uncomfortable. Aside from that, I guess they're terrific!A: In the limited world of choices that men have, a tab collaoffers an appealing option -- very different from the usual button-downs, straight-point collars, and English spreads. Items worn close to the face make an important contribution to how a man looks.
NEWS
January 15, 2006
Today The Sun introduces a larger-sized TV Week. You'll find all your favorite features -- round-the-clock grids, movie listings, best bets -- plus a few new elements. Changing the size of the guide allows us to print it at The Sun. (The smaller version was printed by an outside company.) The change lets us better control the content and produce it more efficiently. It also mirrors what's happening in the industry. TV Guide recently expanded to a larger format, and so have some newspaper TV books across the country.
BUSINESS
August 17, 1992
Beginning today, The Evening Sun is introducing redesigned Business sections that include new features, more news space and new investment listings.On Mondays, the Money at Work section gives way to a general Money section that includes a new column on Technology and a weekly calendar of coming business and economic events that can be found on the back page of the section. Julius Westheimer's column, which normally appears today, will move to Tuesday's Money section.Investment listings, which appeared in some editions of the Monday Evening Sun, will no longer appear on Mondays.
NEWS
January 15, 2006
Today The Sun introduces a larger-sized TV Week. You'll find all your favorite features -- round-the-clock grids, movie listings, best bets -- plus a few new elements. Changing the size of the guide allows us to print it at The Sun. (The smaller version was printed by an outside company.) The change lets us better control the content and produce it more efficiently. It also mirrors what's happening in the industry. TV Guide recently expanded to a larger format, and so have some newspaper TV books across the country.
FEATURES
By Lois Fenton | November 21, 1991
Q: I have always heard the rule: Never wear two patterns together -- with one pattern, everything else should be solids. But in the ads I see striped shirts with patterned ties. Sometimes they even show three patterns. Who is right? How do you mix more than one pattern?A: The idea of wearing no more than one pattern is too inflexible and old-fashioned. It stems from the fear that men might make Laurel and Hardy combinations. Combining two patterns of opposite scale and spacing is the basis for the graphic mixes we see these days on well-dressed men. It's not difficult to master.
NEWS
By T. BERRY BRAZELTON, M.D. and T. BERRY BRAZELTON, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | October 22, 2000
Q. I have two sons: an 18-year-old and a 3-year-old. When my oldest was a baby, I let family and friends guide me and I took away his bottle and pacifier and literally forced him into potty training. I see that as a mistake. Now my 3-year-old enjoys sitting in my lap each night, reading books and drinking a bottle of milk. My pediatrician feels this is ridiculous, as does my baby-sitter. Now my husband is asking when he is giving up the bottle. I would like to know what harm I am doing in letting my son keep his bottle.
NEWS
By T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. and T. Berry Brazelton, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | June 25, 2000
Q. My husband and I read your column on spanking. While we don't feel comfortable with the idea of spanking, we feel we need alternatives to timeouts, which is our current form of discipline. We have two sons: Fletcher, 3:, and Nicky, 2. Fletcher is very bright but is language-delayed and is in a program for language delay that seems to be helping him. Our principle method of discipline is timeouts in conjunction with frequent praise for desirable behavior. The timeouts do not seem to be working for Fletcher.
NEWS
By T. BERRY BRAZELTON, M.D. and T. BERRY BRAZELTON, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | October 22, 2000
Q. I have two sons: an 18-year-old and a 3-year-old. When my oldest was a baby, I let family and friends guide me and I took away his bottle and pacifier and literally forced him into potty training. I see that as a mistake. Now my 3-year-old enjoys sitting in my lap each night, reading books and drinking a bottle of milk. My pediatrician feels this is ridiculous, as does my baby-sitter. Now my husband is asking when he is giving up the bottle. I would like to know what harm I am doing in letting my son keep his bottle.
NEWS
By T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. and T. Berry Brazelton, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | June 25, 2000
Q. My husband and I read your column on spanking. While we don't feel comfortable with the idea of spanking, we feel we need alternatives to timeouts, which is our current form of discipline. We have two sons: Fletcher, 3:, and Nicky, 2. Fletcher is very bright but is language-delayed and is in a program for language delay that seems to be helping him. Our principle method of discipline is timeouts in conjunction with frequent praise for desirable behavior. The timeouts do not seem to be working for Fletcher.
FEATURES
By T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. and T. Berry Brazelton, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | November 15, 1998
Q. You recently printed a letter from a widow who was concerned about her daughters' means of coping with their father's death. Since they were so young when he died, they have few memories of him.Why doesn't the mother ask friends, neighbors and family members to write letters telling stories about the things they did with him and describing the kind of man he was? These letters could be put into a scrapbook for the girls, along with pictures and other mementos.A. What a wonderful suggestion!
FEATURES
By T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. and T. Berry Brazelton, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | October 18, 1998
Q.I am the mother of three girls, ages 5, 4 and 2. The older two tend to be very shy and timid. They do fine in groups of two to four other children but get overwhelmed in larger groups.They both attend preschool, and their teachers say they do not answer in groups. They're extremely shy around adults and do not even talk to those they know well, including grandparents.When an adult speaks to them, they just look down and try to hide behind me.I have read that shyness relates to self-esteem and that children can overcome it. What are your thoughts?
FEATURES
By T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. and T. Berry Brazelton, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | September 27, 1998
Q. My husband has a 14-year-old daughter from a relationship that ended six years ago. He and I got together shortly after that.His daughter has blamed me and her mother's boyfriend for preventing her parents from getting back together. I understand her feelings and have not pushed for any relationship between the two of us.However, my husband and I have a 4-month-old son - and his daughter will have nothing to do with her baby brother. She has not even seen him yet.I'd like for my son to have a relationship with his sister.
FEATURES
July 26, 1998
Q. In reference to a recent letter concerning a toddler's inability to share, I am sending you a copy of the "Toddler's Creed."We were blessed with three children, of whom we could not be more proud, and one "perfect" granddaughter, age 10. She has a wonderful mother who delights in their relationship and is teaching her how to be a terrific human being.Hope the previous writer sees the creed. It is a delightful piece - and absolutely true. Fortunately, this stage usually passes away in good time.
FEATURES
By T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. and T. Berry Brazelton, M.D.,NEW YORK TIMES SPECIAL FEATURES | April 19, 1998
Q :I've been married a year and a half and have a 5-month-old son and a 6-year-old stepson who lives with us. (His mother does not want custody.)The problem is that my stepson is a wise guy with a smart mouth. Sometimes I think I just can't take it. He has always been this way, but I got married thinking he would change. He hasn't - even though my husband helps reprimand him.I'm trying to treat the children the same and to treat him like a real son, but it's so hard.A: Don't try so hard. First of all, you aren't and probably never will be able to treat your two children the same.
BUSINESS
August 20, 1992
Beginning this week, The Sun is introducing redesigned Business sections that include:* New local columns each weekday; today's column is about banking and finance.* Summaries of the day's business news and stock market activity on the back page of this section.* More than a page of additional news space.* Consolidated stock tables combining the three major exchanges into a single, alphabetized listing.* Options, corporate bonds, commodity futures contracts, corporate earnings, government securities and dividends listings have been eliminated or pared back.
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