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Andy Mill

September 3, 1989 | THOMAS BONK, Times Staff Writer
As usual, the U.S. Open has had its share of first-week stories that didn't make the front page, or any other page for that matter. They all deserve some mention, however slight it may be. So as a public service, here are the mini-highlights: Dress code violation: Officials sent Ann Grossman, 18, of Ohio, to the locker room to change after she showed up for her first-round match wearing tight Spandex bicycling shorts and a halter top.
December 11, 1991 | LYNN SIMROSS
Thinking about learning to ski? Before you invest in expensive clothing and gear, you might want to buy yourself--or a friend interested in the sport--the new Gift of Skiing Kit, a 24-page booklet and 22-minute video that guides novices to the slopes. Produced by United Ski Industries Assn. and Visa, the how-to kit also contains a coupon for a free beginner's package (usually equipment rental, a lesson and access to beginner slopes) at almost 100 ski areas throughout the United States.
October 6, 2009 | Mike Penner
Sitting in his Orlando, Fla., home Sunday, watching the Buffalo Bills fall behind the Miami Dolphins by 28 points, ex-Bill Darryl Talley turned to Twitter to voice his frustration. First he tweeted: "Does anyone out there have 1 billion I can borrow? I'd like to buy the Bills and give back to the good people of Buffalo the team they deserve." Then he added: "The Bills need to fire more than a coach. I see a few players who need to be sent packing." Bills owner Ralph Wilson had less to say than Talley about his team's 38-10 defeat.
August 4, 2011 | By Houston Mitchell
All-time loves Babe Didrikson and George Zaharias: Didrikson won two gold medals and a silver in track and field at the 1932 Olympics, won 41 LPGA events and is the only woman to make the cut in a PGA Tour event. Zaharias was a professional wrestler whose nickname was "The Crying Greek From Cripple Creek. " They were married from 1938 until her death in 1956. Don Drysdale and Ann Meyers: Drysdale appeared in "The Brady Bunch" and was apparently a baseball player of some sort.
June 25, 1987
It's called Arena League Football, and it doesn't figure to make anyone forget the National Football League, but already it has set a record in Las Vegas betting parlors. In the wake of 48-46 and 52-44 scores in last weekend's openers, the over-under line for Saturday's game between the Washington Commandos and the Denver Dynamite is 90 points. Originally, Las Vegas was prepared to ignore the new league, in which eight-man teams play on 50-yard fields, but bettors wouldn't stand for it.
February 20, 1992 | MARYANN HUDSON
If the U.S. hockey team beats the Unified Team and Czechoslovakia beats Canada on Friday, it will set up a rematch of the 1960 gold-medal game at Squaw Valley, Calif. But whether the Americans could expect some coaching help again from their United Team counterparts is another thing. In 1960 final, the U.S. team trailed, 4-3, after two periods. At the break, the Americans were in their locker room when Nikolai Sologubov, captain of the Soviet team, came in to offer them some advice.
Clouds and a light snowfall moved into the Roaring Fork Valley Sunday, but that was no excuse for some of the confusion obscuring events on the final day of the 1991 Aspen Winternational. When the fog finally lifted: --Marc Girardelli had won a record-equaling fourth World Cup men's overall championship. --Rudi Nierlich of Austria was still the winner of the slalom.
July 30, 1988
From Rod Beaton of USA Today: "Mike LaValliere has joined the prestigious 1-1 club." Translation: The Pittsburgh catcher now has one home run and one stolen base after getting his first steal Tuesday against St. Louis. LaValliere, 5 feet 10 inches and 200 pounds, hadn't stolen a base since 1982, when he played for Class AA Reading (Pa.) "The pressure's off me now," he said. "I can run at will." Steve Garvey, whose No.
August 11, 1988 | LISA DILLMAN, Special to The Times
The 1988 U.S. Olympic women's tennis team--including past and present members--wasn't exactly having the best of luck this week at the Manhattan Country Club. Pam Shriver? Dismissed in the second round by a 15-year-old amateur. Elise Burgin? Dismissed by the U.S. Tennis Assn. last month, all the way off the Olympic team. And at Manhattan Beach, she went out the first day--courtesy of Susan Sloane--in the $300,000 Virginia Slims of Los Angeles.
August 10, 1988 | LISA DILLMAN, Special to The Times
For 15-year-old Amy Frazier, the confusing part about Tuesday night didn't come on the tennis court against No. 4-ranked Pam Shriver, rather, it came after the teen-ager recorded the biggest victory of her career. Frazier, playing a match under the lights for only the second time, stunned the second-seeded Shriver, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5, in the second round of the $300,000 Virginia Slims of Los Angeles on Tuesday night at the Manhattan Country Club in Manhattan Beach.
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