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Jeff Reynolds

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SPORTS
May 13, 1990 | From Associated Press
Butch Reynolds won the 200 meters in 20.60 seconds and younger brother Jeff won the 400 meters in 45.76 Saturday in the rain-soaked Jesse Owens track meet. "I don't think it's ever been done before--one brother wins the 400 and another wins the 200," Jeff Reynolds said. "I may have to look in my record book to find that one. "We don't want to bump heads with each other yet because we know that we are each other's best competition. That's our ultimate goal--to each win an event."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 30, 2006 | Bob Pool, Times Staff Writer
Nice catch by his brother, Patrick Reynolds admits. Forty-two years after his boyhood baseball glove disappeared, his brother discovered it hidden in a barrel of used sports equipment at a Torrance flea market. Reynolds' name, printed with a felt-tipped laundry marker on the left-hander's mitt, was still legible. So was his family's pre-area code phone number: "FRontier 18709."
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BUSINESS
January 13, 1990 | From Reuters
Investor Jeff Reynolds said Friday that he will probably withdraw his proposal to buy a majority stake in Bond Corp. Holdings Ltd., adding to widespread doubts that the little-known Texan had the muscle to rescue the ailing Australian empire. "I'm not sure we will be going through with it," he told Reuters in a telephone interview from his Houston residence. "We came with too little, too late," he said of his Bond offer, which met with widespread skepticism.
SPORTS
September 8, 1991 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Jeff Reynolds won the men's 400 meters in 46.15 seconds, and fellow American Llewellyn Starks won the men's long jump with a wind-aided leap of 27 feet 7 1/2.
SPORTS
September 8, 1991 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Jeff Reynolds won the men's 400 meters in 46.15 seconds, and fellow American Llewellyn Starks won the men's long jump with a wind-aided leap of 27 feet 7 1/2.
BUSINESS
January 8, 1990 | from Associated Press
A spokesman for the troubled Bond Corp. Holdings Ltd. said the company is willing to hear from Jeff Reynolds, a Los Angeles businessman who announced over the weekend that he wanted to take control of the Australian company. Bond Corp. executive Peter Lucas said Sunday that the company "looked forward to the next communication" from Reynolds but added that so far the proposal was lacking in detail.
BUSINESS
January 9, 1990 | NANCY YOSHIHARA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A little-known 28-year-old Texan has emerged as a possible savior of Alan Bond's flagship Bond Corp. Holdings Ltd., caught up in a legal morass that threatens its survival. Jeff H. Reynolds, who said during the weekend that he was interested in rescuing the debt-laden Australian brewing and media empire, has been instantly catapulted from a self-described "real private person" into the limelight of newspaper headlines.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 30, 2006 | Bob Pool, Times Staff Writer
Nice catch by his brother, Patrick Reynolds admits. Forty-two years after his boyhood baseball glove disappeared, his brother discovered it hidden in a barrel of used sports equipment at a Torrance flea market. Reynolds' name, printed with a felt-tipped laundry marker on the left-hander's mitt, was still legible. So was his family's pre-area code phone number: "FRontier 18709."
BUSINESS
January 8, 1990 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
A spokesman for Australia's troubled Bond Corp. Holdings Ltd. said the company is willing to hear from Jeff Reynolds, a Los Angeles businessman who announced that he wanted to take control of the Australian company. Bond Corp. executive Peter Lucas said the company "looked forward to the next communication" from Reynolds. Reynolds, 28, announced that he was prepared to invest $250 million in Bond Corp.
SPORTS
May 13, 1990 | From Associated Press
Butch Reynolds won the 200 meters in 20.60 seconds and younger brother Jeff won the 400 meters in 45.76 Saturday in the rain-soaked Jesse Owens track meet. "I don't think it's ever been done before--one brother wins the 400 and another wins the 200," Jeff Reynolds said. "I may have to look in my record book to find that one. "We don't want to bump heads with each other yet because we know that we are each other's best competition. That's our ultimate goal--to each win an event."
BUSINESS
January 13, 1990 | From Reuters
Investor Jeff Reynolds said Friday that he will probably withdraw his proposal to buy a majority stake in Bond Corp. Holdings Ltd., adding to widespread doubts that the little-known Texan had the muscle to rescue the ailing Australian empire. "I'm not sure we will be going through with it," he told Reuters in a telephone interview from his Houston residence. "We came with too little, too late," he said of his Bond offer, which met with widespread skepticism.
BUSINESS
January 9, 1990 | NANCY YOSHIHARA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A little-known 28-year-old Texan has emerged as a possible savior of Alan Bond's flagship Bond Corp. Holdings Ltd., caught up in a legal morass that threatens its survival. Jeff H. Reynolds, who said during the weekend that he was interested in rescuing the debt-laden Australian brewing and media empire, has been instantly catapulted from a self-described "real private person" into the limelight of newspaper headlines.
BUSINESS
January 8, 1990 | from Associated Press
A spokesman for the troubled Bond Corp. Holdings Ltd. said the company is willing to hear from Jeff Reynolds, a Los Angeles businessman who announced over the weekend that he wanted to take control of the Australian company. Bond Corp. executive Peter Lucas said Sunday that the company "looked forward to the next communication" from Reynolds but added that so far the proposal was lacking in detail.
NEWS
February 9, 1996 | Associated Press
Two small planes collided near a rural airfield Thursday, forcing each to make an emergency landing but sparing the lives of both pilots. One craft landed on the runway of the small airport and the other landed in a nearby field, leaving behind only burned wreckage and the unidentified pilot who walked away with minor injuries, said Mike Vogt of the California Department of Forestry.
SPORTS
June 30, 1989
Salvatore Antibo of Italy ran the second-fastest 10,000-meter time at Helsinki, Finland, in the World Games IAAF Grand Prix track and field meet. Antibo won the featured event before a crowd of 16,000 at the Olympic Stadium in 27 minutes 16.50 seconds, outkicking Addis Abebe of Ethiopia in the stretch. Fernando Mamede of Portugal, who was in the race but finished ninth, set the world record of 27:13.81 five years ago in Stockholm. Americans won five events. Larry Myricks long jumped 27 feet 4 1/2 inches on his last try to beat Soviet star Robert Emmiyan.
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