January 26, 2003
"I've got one word for you. No, no, no, no, no." Lincoln Kennedy, Oakland Raider tackle, on the possibility of playing the Super Bowl in New York.
January 27, 1988
Lincoln Kennedy, a 6-foot 9-inch, 295-pound offensive and defensive tackle from Morse High School, said he plans to attend the University of Washington. Kennedy said he will play on the defensive line for Washington. Olun Graves, a Madison wide receiver, said he will attend Utah State.
May 13, 1995 |
Evelyn Norton Lincoln, confidante and personal secretary to John F. Kennedy, died Thursday in Georgetown University Hospital of complications from cancer surgery. Mrs. Lincoln, 85, was involved with Kennedy campaigns starting in 1951, when he was a congressman. She became his personal secretary in 1953, when he began his first term in the Senate, and was in the motorcade with him Nov. 22, 1963, in Dallas when he was assassinated.
November 9, 1997 |
The money, muscle and influence of organized crime helped John F. Kennedy win the closely contested 1960 election, investigative journalist Seymour M. Hersh contends in a new book on the Kennedy presidency. And once Kennedy was inaugurated, Robert F. Kennedy, his brother and attorney general, refused to pursue FBI evidence into widespread voting fraud, Hersh alleges.
October 6, 1992 |
Jon McGee, struck in the left arm by a stray bullet on the practice field Sept. 28, returned to campus Sunday night and watched practice Monday after spending the weekend at his parents' home in Tucson, Ariz. McGee, who said that he is still experiencing numbness in his left hand, said that he was surprised by the attention last week. "I would have liked all the coverage to be of a good play to maybe win the Rose Bowl, or something like that," the freshman linebacker said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 15, 2006 |
The bottom nearly fell out of Pascal Kamar's toy business on the day John F. Kennedy was shot. When Kamar's 11-inch JFK doll, packaged in a musical rocking chair that played "Happy Days Are Here Again," debuted in early 1963, he quickly took in more than $1 million in orders. After Nov. 22, 1963, the phones stopped ringing. Kamar International, which had been making toys since the late 1950s, first in Gardena and then Torrance, struggled to survive.