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NEWS
November 26, 1999 | CAROL J. WILLIAMS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A picture of U.S. Ambassador John Kornblum in this week's issue of Der Spiegel, Germany's most influential weekly newsmagazine, shows him in a cowboy hat and sheriff's badge, blowing on the muzzle of a smoking gun. The photograph of the envoy as wannabe Wyatt Earp is from this year's Mardi Gras celebration in Cologne, where Kornblum served as master of ceremonies for the annual masquerade.
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NEWS
November 26, 1999 | CAROL J. WILLIAMS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A picture of U.S. Ambassador John Kornblum in this week's issue of Der Spiegel, Germany's most influential weekly newsmagazine, shows him in a cowboy hat and sheriff's badge, blowing on the muzzle of a smoking gun. The photograph of the envoy as wannabe Wyatt Earp is from this year's Mardi Gras celebration in Cologne, where Kornblum served as master of ceremonies for the annual masquerade.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 6, 1996 | MARY WILLIAMS WALSH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
U.S. Ambassador Charles Redman unveiled the design of the future American embassy in Germany on Wednesday: a four-story, cream-colored structure capped with a large copper-green lantern, designed by the Santa Monica architectural firm of Moore Ruble Yudell. The selection of a design marked the end of a 1 1/2-year competition for the embassy, which is scheduled to move to Berlin by mid-1999 as reunited Germany brings its seat of government back from the current Cold War-era digs in Bonn.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 6, 1996 | MARY WILLIAMS WALSH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
U.S. Ambassador Charles Redman unveiled the design of the future American embassy in Germany on Wednesday: a four-story, cream-colored structure capped with a large copper-green lantern, designed by the Santa Monica architectural firm of Moore Ruble Yudell. The selection of a design marked the end of a 1 1/2-year competition for the embassy, which is scheduled to move to Berlin by mid-1999 as reunited Germany brings its seat of government back from the current Cold War-era digs in Bonn.
NEWS
February 14, 1991 | TAMARA JONES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Left-wing terrorists firing across the Rhine River sprayed the U.S. Embassy with bullets Wednesday night, causing minor damage and no injuries, authorities said. The Red Army Faction claimed responsibility for the attack and linked it to the Persian Gulf War in a letter found in a plastic bag near a house across the river from the embassy, according to the federal prosecutor's office. No arrests were made.
NEWS
February 14, 1991 | TAMARA JONES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Left-wing terrorists firing across the Rhine River sprayed the U.S. Embassy with bullets Wednesday night, causing minor damage and no injuries, authorities said. The Red Army Faction claimed responsibility for the attack and linked it to the Persian Gulf War in a letter found in a plastic bag near a house across the river from the embassy, according to the federal prosecutor's office. No arrests were made.
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