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June 1, 2003 | From Times Wire Reports
A raging bull stormed the opening session of Yemen's legislature, injuring three people before police shot it. The bull's owners had intended to slaughter it as a protest against one of the lawmakers, but the animal broke free as it was being unloaded from a van in front of the building. The bull barged into the legislative chamber where hundreds of lawmakers were sitting, then ran back out onto the street, where it charged into a Russian tourist. She was hospitalized.
April 19, 1997
In regard to the laughable letter last week stating displeasure with four pages dedicated to baseball every day, did it not occur that this is baseball season? As it is, the Bulls get far too much coverage in an L.A. newspaper. I was sick and tired last year reading of the Bulls' run to get the best record, and equally sick and tired of all the Michael Jordan articles. I wonder how much coverage the Lakers get in the Chicago papers. Should I guess? JOHN ROWE Canoga Park
August 25, 1992 | RUSSELL PRINCE, Commenting on the state of charitable giving in California, RUSSELL PRINCE, executive director of development for the Southern California division of the Salvation Army, told The Times:
More dollars are being given to philanthropic causes today than ever before. The philanthropic pie simply keeps growing. In 1990, total giving to all causes reached $122.57 billion, 5.75% more than in 1989 and continuing the steady growth of the past 35 years. However, the pie's "ingredients" have changed--less is being given to health causes and TV evangelists and more to education, environmental causes and organizations serving overseas, plus those involved with societal changes.
December 5, 1996 | From Bloomberg Business News
Investment advisors' optimism about the outlook for U.S. stocks rose last week to its highest point since January 1992, a move some investors said could be an ominous harbinger for the market. Increased confidence was reflected in a weekly survey by the Investors Intelligence newsletter, which found that the percentage of 140 advisors who said they were bullish Friday increased to 56% from 54.7%. It was the highest reading since bullishness registered 60% in the week ended Jan.
June 16, 1997 | Reuters
Chicago's freewheeling futures traders are waiting eagerly to sink their teeth into what promises to be a tasty new commodity that debuts on today: hamburger futures. The futures contracts--with each one representing 20,000 pounds of boneless ground beef--are designed to give anyone in the ground beef business price protection.
June 19, 2003
Because President Bush knows so well that nothing succeeds at home like success in the world, he should happily share a hemispheric spotlight Friday with Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva. Lula's gotten on a roll in his adventures on the road, and this can only boost domestic prospects for the new leader of a South American giant with big problems and possibilities. Since taking office six months ago, the energetic Brazilian has pressed to the fore on international issues.
April 4, 1994 | LESLEY O'TOOLE, Lesley O'Toole is a Los Angeles-based entertainment journalist who works for newspapers and magazines in Britain and elsewhere. and
Luke Perry's movie about real-life world champion bull rider Lane Frost may not be a great movie but, as a British ex-patriate who had never clapped eyes on a bull rider (real or on celluloid), let alone heard of Lane Frost, I found "8 Seconds" fascinating, inspirational and moving. Hell, I cried. Peter Rainer classified Perry's Frost as a "cardboard good guy" and said he "never sinks low enough to make his rise exciting" (" '8 Seconds': This True Rodeo Story Lacks True Grit," Calendar, Feb.
January 1, 1989 | Charles R. Morris, Charles R. Morris, the author of "The Cost of Good Intentions" (McGraw-Hill), an analysis of the New York fiscal crisis, is a Wall Street consultant
It's hard to remember that only a year ago the world was trembling in the shadow of "The Great Crash of 1987." The economic skies were filled with towering thunder clouds and economists hummed a universal Requiem to the American recovery. Just a year later, almost no one foresees a recession in 1989, and even the outlook for 1990 is turning cautiously bullish.
If you think the Dow Jones Industrials have skyrocketed, you won't believe the profits Larry Morden's computer students racked up during their recent simulated stock-trading experience. The 25 Pacoima Middle School students, divided into teams of five or six, outperformed many top Wall Street experts when they played "The Stock Market Game," a 10-week national competition sponsored by the Western District Securities Industry Assn.
Wearing the traditional white shirts and red bandannas, more than 1,000 people dashed down the cobblestone streets of Pamplona, Spain, ahead of six charging bulls. It was the annual running of the bulls, made famous by Ernest Hemingway in his 1926 novel, "The Sun Also Rises."
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