Craggy, gray-haired, and in need of hearing aids, Rather is still animated by his glory days, the details of which have long since solidified into a personal mythology.It’s the epic story of the hustling correspondent from Wharton who reported the death of President John F. Asked about earlier reports that some of those clients included high-level officials in the Reagan and Bush administrations, Stephens said the investigation had not revealed "additional conduct which suggests criminal conduct on behalf of other people." . The Times named as clients several low-level government employees and Craig J. Attorney Jay] Stephens said the investigation into the alleged prostitution ring "is concluded" and that the indictment, which was unsealed yesterday, focused on those who allegedly set up the ring rather than on clients who reportedly patronized it. The Vinson case provoked additional notice after The Washington Times published reports last summer suggesting that the alleged prostitution ring had been patronized by government officials.They eventually lost touch after she travelled to Rwanda to work as a volunteer at an orphanage.
Spence, a Washington lobbyist and party-giver who, the paper said, took friends and prostitutes on late-night tours of the White House. To date, however, investigators have disclosed no evidence linking any high-level government official to the escort service.In 1936, the club's athletic director, football pioneer John Heisman, died and the trophy was renamed in his honor.Larry Kelley, the second winner of the award, was the first to win it as the "Heisman Trophy".ere it is, on a coat hook in midtown Manhattan: the Army-issue green shirt, with “CBS NEWS” written in white letters on the ID tag, that Dan Rather wore in 1966 while hunkered down in rice paddies along the Cambodian border.It would be one of the legendary network anchor’s most famous assignments: dispatching dramatic reports on the Vietnam conflict for millions of Americans sitting down to the evening news.He was the gangland boss who ruled the East End with fear and brutal violence.