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Harold Katz

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SPORTS
November 1, 1991 | From Associated Press
Owner Harold Katz of the Philadelphia 76ers has challenged Charles Barkley's suggestion of racism in the makeup of the team. Barkley earlier in the week predicted that Katz would give in to what Barkley said was fan pressure and keep backup center David Hoppen as the team's only white player on the 12-man roster. Katz said he had never considered keeping a white player to avoid having an all-black team. Race never entered discussions with Coach Jim Lynam and General Manager Gene Shue, he said.
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SPORTS
November 1, 1991 | From Associated Press
Owner Harold Katz of the Philadelphia 76ers has challenged Charles Barkley's suggestion of racism in the makeup of the team. Barkley earlier in the week predicted that Katz would give in to what Barkley said was fan pressure and keep backup center David Hoppen as the team's only white player on the 12-man roster. Katz said he had never considered keeping a white player to avoid having an all-black team. Race never entered discussions with Coach Jim Lynam and General Manager Gene Shue, he said.
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NEWS
April 3, 1987 | Associated Press
Harold Katz, an American attorney living in Tel Aviv, on Thursday denied any involvement in the Jonathan Jay Pollard spy case. Sources in the Reagan Administration have said U.S. investigators believe Katz's Washington apartment was used to photocopy classified military documents obtained by Pollard, a Navy analyst. In a telephone interview, Katz said: "Yes, that's my name that's being mentioned. But I can tell you that the report is totally untrue.
SPORTS
May 11, 1990 | From Associated Press
Philadelphia 76er General Manager John Nash resigned Thursday to "pursue other opportunities," but club owner Harold Katz has refused to accept the resignation in hopes Nash will change his mind. Nash, who became general manager in June 1986, said he told Katz of his intention after the last regular-season game.
SPORTS
May 11, 1990 | From Associated Press
Philadelphia 76er General Manager John Nash resigned Thursday to "pursue other opportunities," but club owner Harold Katz has refused to accept the resignation in hopes Nash will change his mind. Nash, who became general manager in June 1986, said he told Katz of his intention after the last regular-season game.
NEWS
April 2, 1987 | RONALD J. OSTROW, Times Staff Writer
Israeli officials have stymied efforts by U.S. investigators to question an American living in Israel who they believe may have funneled money to convicted spy Jonathan Jay Pollard, sources familiar with the case said Wednesday. The sources identified the man as Harold Katz, a lawyer who has joint citizenship in the United States and Israel. Richard A. Green, Katz's Washington attorney, denied that his client had any connection with Pollard, who recently was sentenced to life in prison.
SPORTS
November 26, 1985 | SAM MCMANIS
Harold Katz, the Philadelphia 76ers' quotable and often controversial owner, was trying mightily to keep his anger and disappointment to himself after watching the 76ers' unimpressive 117-113 victory over Golden State last Wednesday. But when a local sportscaster spotted Katz milling in the locker room and asked for a brief interview, Katz could hold it back no longer. He unleashed a blistering attack on his players that one long-time observer rated near the top of his famous blowups.
SPORTS
October 5, 1986 | ANTHONY COTTON, The Washington Post
The Washington Bullets have yet to bestow some catchy sobriquet upon the assemblage of bodies that will make up their 1986-87 team. The rumblings promised by Thunder and Lightning have dissipated with the trade of center Jeff Ruland to Philadelphia and the hazy status of free-agent guard Gus Williams. The previous slogan--"Bullets Fever--Catch It"--fizzled amid sub-.500 finishes. So, this season the Bullets will attempt a novel approach: Management will rely on talent to provide the punch line.
NEWS
November 13, 1994 | MATHIS CHAZANOV, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For some dental professionals, it's little more than a marketing ploy. For a specialist in Philadelphia, it's a rip-off of his earlier work. But for 75-year-old Frances Brower, it was an answer to her prayer to be rescued from the bad breath that has haunted her since early adolescence. "Recently I said to the Lord, 'Dear God, this has been going on since I was 11 years old," said Brower, who was moved to prayer by a 6-year-old granddaughter's complaint about Grandma's halitosis.
NEWS
April 3, 1987 | Associated Press
Harold Katz, an American attorney living in Tel Aviv, on Thursday denied any involvement in the Jonathan Jay Pollard spy case. Sources in the Reagan Administration have said U.S. investigators believe Katz's Washington apartment was used to photocopy classified military documents obtained by Pollard, a Navy analyst. In a telephone interview, Katz said: "Yes, that's my name that's being mentioned. But I can tell you that the report is totally untrue.
NEWS
April 2, 1987 | RONALD J. OSTROW, Times Staff Writer
Israeli officials have stymied efforts by U.S. investigators to question an American living in Israel who they believe may have funneled money to convicted spy Jonathan Jay Pollard, sources familiar with the case said Wednesday. The sources identified the man as Harold Katz, a lawyer who has joint citizenship in the United States and Israel. Richard A. Green, Katz's Washington attorney, denied that his client had any connection with Pollard, who recently was sentenced to life in prison.
SPORTS
October 5, 1986 | ANTHONY COTTON, The Washington Post
The Washington Bullets have yet to bestow some catchy sobriquet upon the assemblage of bodies that will make up their 1986-87 team. The rumblings promised by Thunder and Lightning have dissipated with the trade of center Jeff Ruland to Philadelphia and the hazy status of free-agent guard Gus Williams. The previous slogan--"Bullets Fever--Catch It"--fizzled amid sub-.500 finishes. So, this season the Bullets will attempt a novel approach: Management will rely on talent to provide the punch line.
SPORTS
November 26, 1985 | SAM MCMANIS
Harold Katz, the Philadelphia 76ers' quotable and often controversial owner, was trying mightily to keep his anger and disappointment to himself after watching the 76ers' unimpressive 117-113 victory over Golden State last Wednesday. But when a local sportscaster spotted Katz milling in the locker room and asked for a brief interview, Katz could hold it back no longer. He unleashed a blistering attack on his players that one long-time observer rated near the top of his famous blowups.
SPORTS
May 23, 1991 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Charles Barkley, after meeting with the owner and the coach of the 76ers, said he wants to finish his career in Philadelphia. When the 76ers were faltering in the NBA playoffs, the rumors started that Barkley was ready to leave the team, and he fueled those rumors by saying, when asked if he would stay, "Not with the same team we've got now." Barkley said he met with Coach Jim Lynam and owner Harold Katz for two hours.
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