March 21, 1995 |
He got his nose bloodied, he got on TV and he got to celebrate with the Bruins after Tyus Edney's shot beat Missouri Sunday, so everything is fine with student assistant manager Rich Klinger. Klinger said Monday that he didn't know a CBS camera focused on him late in the game, when he was slightly incapacitated. "I had no idea I was on TV," Klinger said. "All I know is at the 4 1/2-minute mark, I went down to the end of the bench to blow my nose. It was dry up there, my nose started bleeding."
October 12, 1985 |
President Reagan said Friday that doctors have removed a new cancerous growth from the bridge of his nose in the same spot where similar tissue was found in July. Reagan said the growth was removed Thursday afternoon at the White House physician's office after his return from a speaking trip in Chicago. He indicated that the condition was a recurrence of basal cell carcinoma, a common form of skin cancer that is generally not dangerous if treated but can reappear frequently.
June 26, 2000 |
Tailor Fit, the 7-10 favorite, didn't break sharply, but didn't seem to have any excuses at the end in finishing second to Express King in the $163,795 Spencer L. Childers California Breeders Championship Handicap for quarter horses at Los Alamitos Saturday night. Express King, who races for Ed Allred, the owner of the Orange County track, won by a nose over Tailor Fit, the 1999 world champion who was making his first Los Alamitos appearance since winning the Champion of Champions in December.
June 15, 2000 |
The Federal Aviation Administration is trying to determine what caused a Continental Airlines plane to lurch through the wall of a passenger terminal early Wednesday at Newark International Airport. The nose of the plane broke through the terminal wall about 5 a.m. while mechanics performed a routine engine check, said Continental Airlines spokeswoman Catherine Stengel.
August 26, 1991 |
Housebuster beat Senor Speedy by a nose victory to win the $115,800 Forego Handicap at Saratoga on Sunday. Housebuster, ridden by Craig Perret, had fractions of 21 4/5 and 43 4/5 to lead throughout and get his third victory in six starts this year. He finished the seven furlongs in 1:21 and earned $69,480 for Robert P. Levy. Housebuster returned $3.20, $2.80 and $2.20. Senor Speedy paid $11.80 and $3.40 and Clever Trevor returned $2.80. Majestic Sweep and Naked Greed won the split $50,000 Dr.
August 7, 1987 |
Opera in marvelously anachronistic Santa Fe has always been something of a paradox. Ever since the summer of '57, John Crosby's sturdy cultural mirage in the middle of the New Mexico desert has tended to deal kindly with anything difficult and/or esoteric. At the same time, the company has tended to bumble and stumble when it confronted the familiar, presumably easier, challenges of the bread-and-butter repertory. This season would seem to be no exception.
August 2, 1985 |
President Reagan had an irritated patch of skin removed from his nose by a dermatologist earlier this week, but tests indicated that the problem required no further treatment, the White House said Thursday. The area, described by presidential spokesman Larry Speakes as a "spot," a "place" and a "skin irritation," was situated where adhesive tape had held down a tube inserted through the President's nose and into his stomach after his surgery for colon cancer on July 13.
August 21, 1986 |
Entertainer Mickey Rooney was in good spirits Wednesday, albeit with a tender nose as he recovered from a dog bite administered by a friend's Doberman pinscher in Westlake Village, a spokesman said. Rooney was visiting Monday with his friend, producer Jim Aubrey, and playing with Aubrey's dog when the bite occurred, publicist Red Doff said. Aubrey took Rooney, 65, to Westlake Hospital where his nose was stitched up.
July 17, 1987 |
When Irvine Valley College's "Theatrefaire for Children" started staging the classic fable "Pinocchio," the first priority was to make it as fantastic as possible. Artistic director Blake Gould decided the best way was to turn the play's animal characters into sensational, lifelike creations and make the puppet-boy's famous nose-growing scene a believable but surprising moment.
August 22, 1998
It's rather glib for Howard Rosenberg to suggest that Paula Jones got a nose job--as well as other personal modifications--to please her critics ("A Nose for News, From Tabs to TV," Aug. 17). Any number of us, seeing our faces splashed, from every angle, on national television, tabloids, et al, would feel painfully aware of our less attractive features and choose to enhance them in order to improve our own self-image. Rosenberg does right, though, to decry the brutality with which Jones and her features have been treated.