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July 29, 2010 | By Michael Muskal, Los Angeles Times
As far as this village is concerned, this weekend is a chance to celebrate what may be as close to a royal wedding as it gets in a country that lacks an aristocracy of its own. Sometime Saturday, Chelsea Clinton, the only child of former President Bill Clinton and his wife, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, is expected to marry investment banker Marc Mezvinsky at a 50-acre estate along the Hudson River with the mountains a distant backdrop....
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NATIONAL
July 29, 2010 | By Michael Muskal, Los Angeles Times
As far as this village is concerned, this weekend is a chance to celebrate what may be as close to a royal wedding as it gets in a country that lacks an aristocracy of its own. Sometime Saturday, Chelsea Clinton, the only child of former President Bill Clinton and his wife, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, is expected to marry investment banker Marc Mezvinsky at a 50-acre estate along the Hudson River with the mountains a distant backdrop....
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NEWS
December 6, 1990
Vladimir Dedijer, 76, whose biography "Tito Speaks" is considered the definitive work on the late Communist leader of Yugoslavia. Dedijer, a World War II partisan fighter in Yugoslavia, saw his 1953 biography translated into 36 languages for a world intrigued by Josip Broz Tito's independent brand of communism.
TRAVEL
March 21, 1999 | ARTHUR FROMMER
Summer is three months away, and there still is time to apply for some of the least expensive vacations. But these eventually sell out down to the last bed. Now is the time for an immediate letter or phone call to consider the following classic and modestly priced camps, schools and resorts. * Audubon Weeks in Wyoming, Minnesota, Maine and Connecticut: The classic ecology vacation, at all-inclusive (lodging, meals, instruction, outings) prices that rarely exceed $700 or $800 per person.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 7, 2003 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Meyer Kupferman, 77, a prolific composer of music that ranged from opera and ballet to jazz and contemporary classical pieces, died of heart failure Nov. 26 near Rhinebeck, N.Y. After studying violin and switching to clarinet as a child, Kupferman began composing in 1948. His remarkable and widely recorded output included seven operas, 12 symphonies, nine ballets, seven string quartets, 10 concertos and hundreds of chamber works.
NEWS
July 3, 1991
Margaret L. Suckley, the World War II aide to her cousin President Franklin D. Roosevelt who gave Roosevelt the little Scottish terrier that enchanted the nation, is dead. Miss Suckley, the longtime archivist at the Roosevelt Presidential Library at Hyde Park, N.Y., was 99 when she died Saturday at her home in Rhinebeck, N.Y., near the library. A distant cousin and neighbor of Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt, she spent her life in the home her grandfather built in 1852.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 28, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
Fritz Albert Lipmann, whose research helped scientists understand how cells convert food into energy, died Thursday after a short illness. He was 87. The co-winner of the 1953 Nobel Prize for medicine and physiology died in a hospital here, near his home in Rhinebeck, N.Y. He was professor emeritus at Rockefeller University in New York City and was running a laboratory in the university and conducting research shortly before his death.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 13, 2006 | Don Heckman, Special to The Times
Edgar E. "Ed" Summerlin, whose 1959 composition, "Requiem for Mary Jo," was one of the first significant uses of jazz in a liturgical service, died Tuesday in Rhinebeck, N.Y. He was 78. Summerlin had been hospitalized for several weeks suffering with complications of treatment for cancer. "Requiem for Mary Jo" was written as an outpouring of grief over the death of his 9-month-old daughter.
BUSINESS
December 23, 1991 | JAMES BATES
With the economy in a tailspin, does President Bush have to worry about his reelection chances? Some people believe that he does. But one who doesn't is Paul B. Farrell, a former Morgan Stanley executive from Santa Monica who goes by the name of "The Executive Astrologer." Despite today's gloom, Farrell is predicting a major economic boom (he terms it an economic "spin-dry cycle") stemming from the "conjunction of Uranus and Neptune."
ENTERTAINMENT
October 12, 1990 | KEVIN THOMAS
Ralph Aryck's "Current Events" is so engaging, provocative and original it deserves a regular run instead of the weekend matinees beginning Saturday at the Nuart. Rightly described as an essay rather than a documentary, "Current Events" succeeds on several levels. First, it is a serious attempt to go beyond the evening news and provide a greater sense of what's going on in such tragic locales as Nicaragua and Ethiopia.
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