April 29, 1990 |
Since November, when the Berlin Wall fell, it has been expected that the dominance of East German sports would also crumble. But few could have expected it this soon. If there can be such a thing as a rout in gymnastics, it happened Saturday. The United States women beat the East Germans by five points in a exhibition dual meet. The United States scored 192.75 points to 187.588 for the East Germans. The American score wasn't particularly high, but still solid.
July 21, 1991 |
The fine fabrics that decorate France's most elegant homes, hotels and boutiques have been made popular around the world, largely through the marketing successes of Souleiado, a company that sells distinctive cottons, wools and silk challis in the United States under the Pierre Deux label.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 2002 |
Elisabeth Reed Wagner, 21, who had battled tumors since she was a toddler and whose positive attitude was immortalized by country singer Billy Gilman in the song "Elisabeth" on his "Dare to Dream" album, died Thursday of cancer in Dallas. Wagner had neurofibromatosis, a genetic disorder that causes small and mostly benign tumors to form on nerves, since she was 2.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 3, 2001
Elisabeth Stenbock-Fermor, 101, who taught Slavic languages and literature at Stanford University. Born in Odessa, Ukraine, then part of Russia, she fled with her family to France during the Bolshevik Revolution. She married a fellow Russian, Count Ivan Stenbock-Fermor, in Paris and moved with him to the United States in 1946. After earning a doctorate at Harvard, she taught Russian at Smith, Harvard, Wellesley and Mount Holyoke College, where she was acting head of the Russian Department.
July 25, 1985
Services were held Monday for Elisabeth (Betty) Van Patten, Santa Monica resident and educator, in the chapel at Pierce Brothers Moeller Murphy Mortuary in Santa Monica. She died last Thursday, apparently of a heart attack. She was born in Auburn, N.Y. She served in the Marines during World War II before beginning a 40-year career in education at Carlthorp School in Santa Monica. For the past 20 years she served as its assistant administrator.
April 20, 1993 |
Dame Elisabeth Frink, whose powerful sculptures made her one of Britain's most celebrated artists, has died of cancer at her home in southern England, her assistant said. She was 62. Dame Elisabeth died Sunday at her home in Woolland, Blandford Forum, Dorset County, said Brooke Stanford. She underwent surgery for cancer of the esophagus last year, he said. Frink's massive male figures and naturalistic sculptures of horses and dogs brought her early fame.