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SPORTS
July 6, 1997 | SCOTT HOWARD-COOPER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Travis Knight on Friday agreed to a seven-year contract with the Boston Celtics worth approximately $22 million, even though he didn't want to. The deal is not expected to become official for a couple days, after final details are worked out that probably will also include the Celtics renouncing several of their own free agents. Maybe then, perhaps on Monday, he'll be able to celebrate. * REPRINTED FROM SATURDAY'S LATE EDITIONS.
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SPORTS
April 26, 1991 | GREG GARBER, HARTFORD COURANT
It is a beautiful day in the nation's capital, but Arnold Jacob Auerbach can't smell the cherry blossoms because he is wreathed in cigar smoke. He is sitting in a black Saab convertible at the curb outside his 18th Street office. Just sitting there, sweating the clock. At precisely 9:30, when parking there becomes legal, Auerbach eases out of his car and shuffles to the parking meter. He slides in eight quarters. "You gotta watch it," he says.
SPORTS
November 4, 1992 | SCOTT HOWARD-COOPER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A sight in the Detroit Pistons' locker room in the spring of 1991 comes to mind as the Chicago Bulls begin their quest this week to become the NBA's first team to win three consecutive championships since the Boston Celtics in 1966: Isiah Thomas is at his corner cubicle, talking in tones of a relieved man after being eliminated in the playoffs. He seems almost glad to be free of the pressure of going after a third consecutive title.
SPORTS
June 9, 2010 | By Mike Bresnahan
Reporting from Boston -- Twelve hours had passed since Derek Fisher reinvigorated a franchise with nine minutes he'll remember forever, but the Lakers were back at work Wednesday, treading somewhere between cautious and confident, knowing the Boston Celtics weren't done yet but definitely feeling the sting of a defense that continued to govern the NBA Finals. The Lakers met for a brief practice on what happened to be the 25th anniversary of their first championship victory over the Celtics, a time that will eternally live in the eyes of the organization.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 12, 2010 | By Barry Stavro
Fred Schaus, who helped usher in pro basketball to Los Angeles as head coach of the Lakers for their first seven seasons here and was Jerry West's mentor, died Wednesday in West Virginia. He was 84. Schaus was living in a nursing home and the cause of his death was not released. Schaus was born in 1925 in Newark, Ohio, but became a basketball star at West Virginia University. The 6-foot-5 forward turned pro in 1949 and played five seasons for the Fort Wayne Pistons and the New York Knicks.
SPORTS
January 7, 1992 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Johnny Most, 68, retired radio announcer for the Boston Celtics, had his legs amputated above the knees because of a blood circulation problem.
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