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Jack Rabbit

May 2, 1988 | CHRISTINE BRENNAN, Washington Post
Margaret Groos, a former University of Virginia All-American who all but gave up competitive running a couple years ago because of medical problems, sprinted to victory Sunday in the U.S. Women's Olympic Marathon Trial in the best time run by an American woman in 2 1/2 years. With five miles left in the Pittsburgh Marathon, Groos, from Nashville, pulled away from Nancy Ditz to win in 2:29:50. Ditz, of Woodside, Calif., came along 24 seconds later.
October 16, 1994 | Stanley Crouch, Stanley Crouch, the New York-based author of "Notes of a Hanging Judge," was a 1993 recipient of a MacArthur Foundation Fellowship. Crouch, a founder of Jazz at Lincoln Center, is finishing a biography of Charlie Parker.
The recent opening of writer-director Quentin Tarantino's "Pulp Fiction" is a high point in a low age. Already slobbered over at Cannes and genuflected before by the New York press, it is, perhaps more than anything else, a continuation of Tarantino themes thus far missed and another startling aesthetic victory for a small, undeclared American film movement.
September 22, 1998 | KAREN GRIGSBY BATES, Karen Grigsby Bates is a regular contributor to this page
Watching her streak across the track, I could only think of one thing: cheetah. Florence Griffith Joyner, who died Monday apparently from a heart seizure at the age of 38, was like a cheetah when she ran: strong, sleek, powerfully muscled and incredibly beautiful. You half expected to see the track behind her burst into flame as she zipped by, leaving twin trails of smoldering ash in her wake. She gave the phrase "fast girl" an entirely new definition.
December 17, 2006 | Mark Heisler
Isiah's Knicks are a little too ready to rumble So much for the good old days when the biggest problem was the basketball. Saturday night's brawl in Madison Square Garden was too reminiscent of the 2004 Auburn Hills riot for comfort. This involved only Knicks and Nuggets players, but Commissioner David Stern may hit the $10-million mark in fines and suspensions anyway. If it takes two to rumble, it's not surprising one was the Knicks.
August 18, 1986 | STEVE LOWERY, Times Staff Writer
Moose Stubing, Angel third base coach, is as big as his name implies. At 6-feet 3-inches and 250 pounds, Stubing doesn't so much flash signs as he does billboards. Sunday, in the first inning of the Angels' game against the Oakland A's in Anaheim Stadium, Stubing held up his arms and screamed with enough power to stop a truck. Brian Downing was barreling toward Stubing after a one-out double by Reggie Jackson.
April 10, 1991 | PAMELA MARIN
In 10-gallon hats, chamois chaps, snakeskin boots and belt buckles the size of T-bone steaks, they rolled in like tumbleweeds for the grub and the show at Wild Bill's Wild West Dinner Extravaganza in Buena Park. The Saturday night hoedown drew more than 600 duded-out guests at $50 per, raising an estimated $20,000 for the local chapter of the March of Dimes.
August 27, 1995
In Lancaster, where the average temperature in July is a scorching 98 degrees, desert wildlife must adapt to the environment. Survival for many means lying low during the hot daytime hours under a bush, in a nest or burrow that will provide adequate protection. Since water is scarce, animals obtain moisture from the plants or animals they eat. Here's a look at some of the animals in and around the Antelope Valley that make their home in the western Mojave Desert.
The latest Japanese craze for virtual pets has at least one pack of American animal lovers yowling. "You can't replace warm and fuzzy with an electronic toy," sniffed Funda Alp of the American Pet Products Manufacturers Assn., which represents the $23-billion industry that caters to the nation's pooches and kitties. The association's stance was announced Tuesday after two Japanese toy manufacturers--Sony Corp. and Sega Toys--revealed they are about to unleash a new breed of pets in the U.S.
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