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Robert Conrad

ENTERTAINMENT
December 10, 1988 | HOWARD ROSENBERG, Times Television Critic
"Glory Days," airing at 9 p.m. Sunday on CBS (Channels 2 and 8), is a daydream that tries to be a movie--and fails. The underlying fantasy has universal appeal. After reveling in the huge football success of his talented high school senior son, 53-year-old retiree Mike Moran (Robert Conrad) achieves his own ambition by becoming a star quarterback in the small college ranks.
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NEWS
January 11, 1988 | Associated Press
World War II flying ace Gregory (Pappy) Boyington, the Marine aviator who led the famous Black Sheep Squadron, shot down 28 Japanese planes and won the Medal of Honor, died today at the age of 75. He died about 4 a.m., said Nancy Hinds, operator of a hospice for terminal cancer patients.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 10, 1995 | DAVID KRONKE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Earlier this year, a little trifle called "Extreme" came and went on the ABC schedule without anyone seeming to notice. It starred James Brolin as the leader of a rescue team of sexy young hotheads in a ski resort town. Now, NBC is uncorking "High Sierra Search and Rescue" on Sunday. There are only three differences between this and "Extreme": no snow, a more cumbersome title and Robert Conrad as its star (although, technically, that may not really qualify as a difference).
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 13, 2000 | STEVE HARVEY
An employee in a Paramount city building gazed out his window and spotted two men breaking into a car across the street. Two detectives arrived promptly and arrested the alleged crooks. The latter demanded to know who had snitched on them, according to City Talk, Paramount's newsletter. The deputies pointed across the street to the employee's place of business--a Sheriff's Department substation whose parking lot was filled with black-and-whites. "Duh!" concluded the newsletter.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 5, 1990 | RAY LOYND
"Anything to Survive" (at 9 tonight on Channels 7, 3, 10 and 42) is a physically compelling production about a family's will to live when their boat sinks in an Alaskan inlet and they're washed ashore on a forbidding and remote island in the dead of winter. The story, which covers 24 hellish days, is true. The fear of death from pain, sub-freezing weather and starvation is relentless, and the indifference of nature is implacable.
NEWS
July 24, 2003 | Scott Sandell, Times Staff Writer
The clothes were goofy, the contests goofier, the concept goofiest of all: Pit TV celebrities, network by network, against each other in a pseudo-Olympics. A twice-a-year tournament of tug of wars, obstacle course running, touch football and more, hosted by Howard Cosell. Stars such as Farrah Fawcett and Gabe "Mr. Kotter" Kaplan in short shorts, Speedos and big hair. "Battle of the Network Stars," which aired from 1976 to 1985, is back, if only for one week at 7 and 11 p.
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