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Hanover Direct Inc

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BUSINESS
February 17, 2005 | From Bloomberg News
Hanover Direct Inc. agreed to sell Gump's, a department store dating to San Francisco's Gold Rush days, to a group of private investors for an undisclosed price. The sale to the group led by John Chachas of Lazard Ltd. is expected to close in March, Gump's said. Hanover Direct, which sells through its International Male and Company Store catalogs and websites, bought the 145-year-old Gump's in May 1993. Hanover Direct, based in Edgewater, N.J.
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BUSINESS
February 17, 2005 | From Bloomberg News
Hanover Direct Inc. agreed to sell Gump's, a department store dating to San Francisco's Gold Rush days, to a group of private investors for an undisclosed price. The sale to the group led by John Chachas of Lazard Ltd. is expected to close in March, Gump's said. Hanover Direct, which sells through its International Male and Company Store catalogs and websites, bought the 145-year-old Gump's in May 1993. Hanover Direct, based in Edgewater, N.J.
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BUSINESS
March 27, 2013 | By Maria Halkias
The first civilian to run the military's $10-billion-a-year retail business is working to bring the enterprise into the modern age. The CEO of the Dallas-based Army & Air Force Exchange Service, Tom Shull, is the first retailer to hold the post. It had been held by military officers on a two-year basis for 117 years. Shull, 61, was named to the position last year and his tenure doesn't have a time limit. There had been many complaints about the service in the comments section of Military Times.
NEWS
May 5, 1995 | PAUL D. COLFORD, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES; He is a columnist for Newsday
There's a new men's magazine being passed around New York publishing circles. Its sepia-toned cover heralds stories about brothers ("the eternal dynamic"), underwear ("a brief glimpse") and how to deal with a female boss. Another men's mag? Yes. Matter for Men exists for the moment in the form of this 76-page prototype issue designed to hook would-be advertisers. But it will premiere Aug.
NEWS
April 7, 1996 | RACHEL BECK, ASSOCIATED PRESS
No one really told Teresa Miller how life would be after her first mastectomy in 1980. "I brought a pair of my son's socks to the hospital with me, and I thought after the operation I'd throw back on my bra, stuff it with the socks and be on my way," said Miller, now 52. But for Miller, like many cancer survivors, putting her physical and mental appearance back together was more challenging than she imagined. "It took weeks for me to look at myself, and then I would cry," she recalled.
BUSINESS
April 19, 1996 | RACHEL BECK, ASSOCIATED PRESS
No one really told Teresa Miller how life would be after her first mastectomy in 1980. "I brought a pair of my son's socks to the hospital with me, and I thought after the operation I'd throw back on my bra, stuff it with the socks, and be on my way," said Miller, who is now 52. But for Miller, like many cancer survivors, putting her physical and mental appearance back together was more challenging than she ever imagined.
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