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July 20, 1992 | PATT MORRISON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
On my desk is a photo of a sign on the brick wall of a village newspaper: "The Utica Herald. . . . The Only Paper That Cares About Utica." True enough. In the great world, not much has been written about Utica, Ohio, my hometown, because not much ever happens there beyond the immediate interest of its 2,000 or so souls--until Sunday, when Bill Clinton and Al Gore made Utica an early port of call on their voyage toward the presidency.
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NEWS
July 20, 1992 | PATT MORRISON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
On my desk is a photo of a sign on the brick wall of a village newspaper: "The Utica Herald. . . . The Only Paper That Cares About Utica." True enough. In the great world, not much has been written about Utica, Ohio, my hometown, because not much ever happens there beyond the immediate interest of its 2,000 or so souls--until Sunday, when Bill Clinton and Al Gore made Utica an early port of call on their voyage toward the presidency.
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July 5, 2004 | Edwin Chen and Peter Wallsten, Times Staff Writers
President Bush and Vice President Dick Cheney celebrated the Fourth of July in all-American fashion, looking for votes Sunday in neighboring battleground states. Using a two-day bus tour through suburban and rural areas of Ohio, West Virginia and Pennsylvania in an effort to shed his dour image and shore up sagging approval ratings, a tie-less Cheney tossed out the first pitch at a minor-league baseball game in Altoona and attended a barbecue with firefighters.
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