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Dan Brothers sells shoes to famous customersThis Just In.

August 17, 1998By DAN RODRICKS

The front window of Herb’s Bargain Center on Light Street beckons with its cheap Young Elvis prints and its colorful Las Vegas Elvis throw rugs, but what I’m after this particular day is a new pair of shoes. So I walk, in my sad Stanley Blackers, past all the other consumer temptations of the Cross Street Market area. I walk past the two workers from Moppin’ Momma’s cleaning service as they sit in their air conditioned van eating gorgeously gooey meatball and provolone subs (I am tempted to knock on the windshield and ask where they got them). I walk past the damaged freight store with the sidewalk sale of plastic storage containers, through the market, past the flower stalls and the meat stalls and the seafood stalls and the sushi bar with the beautiful women on lunch break. I resist all temptation and arrive at Dan Brothers Discount Shoe Store on South Charles Street. It’s where I want to be. Congress and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. You could look it up because the place is loaded with photographs of its famous clientele.

The NAACP’s Kweisi Mfume gets his shoes there. So does his successor in Congress, Elijah E. Cummings. Jack Luskin, once the cheapest guy in town, buys from Dan Brothers. Ditto Chuck Thompson. Baseball great Rod Carew, too. Armando Benitez bought some for himself and three pairs for his brother. Sugar Ray Leonard has Done The Dan. Muhammad Ali came in a few years ago with an entourage. The entourage bought shoes.

“I don’t need shoes,” Ali told Harry Kalinsky, the smiling man with the black framed eyeglasses who pops up with a Polaroid to take pictures of his famous customers. “While the others in his group were getting fitted, Ali stands there and he makes a fist. He says to me, ‘You wanna see a little magic?’ And he goes like this with his hand.”

Kalinsky makes a circular motion with his right palm over his clenched left hand.

“And Ali reaches into his fist and pulls out a red handkerchief. I says, ‘Muhammad, how did you do that?’ And he put his fingers to his lips and says, ‘I can’t tell you. It’s magic.'”

Kalinsky and Keith Heaps, son in law of the owner and founder of Dan Brothers, Dan Rufo, relish telling these stories, but they don’t go out of their way to brag. Not from what I see.

While Kalinsky sized me up for new shoes the other day, one time Dunbar High and University of Maryland basketball star Ernie Graham walked in, and no one made a fuss. Heaps just quietly pointed him out to me. Graham handed Heaps a pair of blue suede shoes I am not making this up for some heel and toe work, then bought two more pairs.

Basketball players know about Dan Brothers, have for years. The old Baltimore Bullets Gus Johnson, Wes Unseld used to come in all the time and some of the NBA’s millionaires still get their kicks at 1032 S. Charles St.

That’s partly due these days to former Dunbar star Muggsy Bogues, who worked in the store between his senior year of high school and his freshman year at Wake Forest. Once in the NBA, Bogues talked up Dan Brothers. A few years ago, one of his teammates from the Charlotte Hornets, Larry Johnson (now of the New York Knicks), placed an $11,000 order and paid for it by phone with his American Express card.

“We never met him,” says Heaps. “He ordered by phone and I even now, when we see something good, something he might like, we send it his way.”

Johnson and Bogues, lately of the Golden State Warriors, have spread the word to other NBA teams. The favored shoe among players is a lizard skin model custom made for Dan Brothers by the Italian designer Mauri. They can be made as loafers or as laced shoes, with wingtips or without, in a startling array of colors.

Some customers, in and out of the NBA, get particular about the design and the color, but Mauri can usually deliver a customized job within 45 days. The shoes sell for up to $700 a pair.

The Mauris are special. They get their own display away from the Brutinis and the Morandis, the Blackers, the Johnston and Murphys. There’s plenty in the store for the average person’s wallet. And the salesmen are a helpful bunch. Kalinsky looks like a character actor for a Barry Levinson film, and for good reason he’s been in one (“Avalon”).

Mike Coates is the salesman who handles the big guys with the big appetites for expensive shoes. Jimmy Pastore works the floor as well. Turk Wells fixes shoes. Pete Bell shines them.

The Dan in Dan Brothers is Rufo, 81. He started on Charles Street with a shoe repair shop in 1938. The other Dan was Rufo’s half brother, the late Danny DiTonno.
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Eagles aquire Ajayi from Dolphins (1:18)Adam Schefter breaks down the Dolphins’ trade of RB Jay Ajayi to the Eagles for a fourth round pick. (1:18)FacebookTwitterFacebook MessengerPinterestEmailprintcommentDAVIE, Fla. The Miami Dolphins lost 87 percent of their rushing production this week when they traded Pro Bowl tailback Jay Ajayi to the Philadelphia Eagles. However, the team is confident in the backups ready to take on bigger roles.

Miami will turn to tailbacks Kenyan Drake and Damien Williams for the rest of the season. The pair will be focal points offensively on Sunday when the Dolphins (4 3) host the Oakland Raiders (3 5).

Drake, a 2016 third round pick, is projected to be the starter and has just 25 yards on 10 carries this season primarily serving as Ajayi backup.

was surprised, Drake said of the trade. don think anybody had any idea it was going to go down like that. But it a business at the end of the day. So just move on to the next weekend and prepare for Oakland. I just trying to go out and help the team win any way possible. 1 RB. Jasen Vinlove/USA TODAY SportsDolphins coach Adam Gase said the team did not inquire about other running backs during the trade deadline, adding that he likes the running backs he has.

you around guys over a two year period, my confidence level is obviously going to be higher than probably you [in the media],
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because you not around them every day, Gase said. not in meetings with them. You not in practice every day with them watching them work. versatility fits the mold of what works best in Gase scheme. He a home run threat who also can line up outside or in the slot to create mismatches in the passing game against linebackers. Pass catching and running routes were weaknesses of Ajayi, who tried to improve in that area this past offseason.

Williams is a four year veteran who knows the offense well, is tough and has made timely plays during his career with Miami. Before the Ajayi trade, Williams was Miami third down back. It remains to be seen how much, if any, his role will change. But Williams probably will get more opportunities after recording just 12 carries for 32 yards in the first seven games.

not like every time a back touches the ball he out there by himself, Landry said. 10 other guys he counting on to get their jobs done. So it going to come down to all of us regardless of who touching the ball. That the biggest thing.
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File photo by David Stephenson

Damian Lillard during his senior season at Oakland High School, when he averaged 22.9 points per game when the Wildcats went 23 9, losing in the NorCal semifinals to De La Salle. Oakland lost that game 49 45 and Lillard fouled out late.

Damian Lillard sent his Oakland (Calif.) High School coach Orlando Watkins a wish list of what he wanted from his sophomore NBA season with the Trailblazers.

Shoot higher percentages, rebound better, score a little more, be a better leader.

Lillard set the bar awfully high with his Rookie of the Year season when he ranked first among first year players in points (19.0 per game), assists (6.5) and minutes (38.6).

File photo by David Stephenson

Damian Lillard as a high school senior.

But Watkins has checked everything off the list thus far.

“Everything he put on the list he’s improved,” Watkins said.

The most important one, however, has yet to be determined. But it appears a lock.

“Make the playoffs,” Watkins said.

Due largely to Lillard’s clutch point guard play, the Trailblazers are 26 9, one game out from the best record in the Western Conference.

The 6 foot 3, 195 pound 23 year old is averaging 21.9 points, 5.8 assists and 3.6 rebounds per game.

He’s coming off a career high 41 points in a 123 119 loss Tuesday to Sacramento when he scored a franchise record 26 in the fourth quarter, including a remarkable 14 point spurt in less than a minute.

That’s not a misprint.

Down 117 105 with 1:12 left,
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Lillard made three 3 pointers, a fast break layup and three free throws to cut the lead to 121 119 with 16.5 ticks left. From there, the Kings held on.

“The clock was moving very, very slow,” Kings coach Michael Malone told reporters afterward. “Damian just kept on coming.”

Said Lillard: “Once I make a few, I can get going.”File photo by Dennis Lee

Damian Lillard averaged 19.4 points as a junior.

The last five games, he’s really had it going, scoring at a 26.4 clip. For the season, he’s second in the league in 3 pointers made (116), one behind the Warriors’ Klay Thompson. Making more 3s was one of his big goals Watkins said.

“He’s one of those kids who has always been very focused and very driven,” Watkins said. “When other kids were out partying, Damian was working on his dribbling or jump shot.”

Lillard averaged 22.4 points and 5.2 assists per game his senior season at Oakland after averaging 19.4 points as a junior. He transferred after his sophomore season from local private school St. Joseph Notre Dame (Alameda), the same school that produced Jason Kidd.

Back then Watkins wouldn’t have predicted his prized pupil to be Rookie Player of the Year not even a NBA player but he knew “that he’d make money playing basketball.”

More importantly, Watkins said: “He wanted to be an NBA player. And that gave him a chance. He was built to want to be the best. Awards have never been important. But he always has played with a little chip like he wanted to be better than what most people thought.”

He received only mid major college offers, which Watkins said rarely bothered Lillard.

“He did tell me once when he was a senior he thought Cal should have recruited him,” Watkins said. “I told him he wouldn’t want to play for Ben Braun anyway,
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that he should go to a place where he felt wanted and could make him a better guard.”



Maybe it’s because John Neely Bryan came here 150 years ago to set up a trading post.

Or maybe it’s because the band of French citizens that settled here in the 1850s brought with them a European sense of style and taste that most frontier towns never had.

Whatever the reason, Dallas is a shopper’s paradise. The local chamber of commerce says Dallas boasts more shopping centers per person than any other major city.

It is a place where consumers can be catered to with unrivaled service at legendary stores or a place where bargain hunters never leave with empty hands or empty wallets.

‘Dallas is a shopping Mecca,’ said Chris St. Clare, partner in charge of the retail practice in the Dallas office of KMPG Peat Marwick. ‘We’ve always had a lot of elite, upscale retailers that historically have done very well in Dallas.’

The Dallas Fort Worth Metroplex the local term for the twin cities area is the birthplace of legendary retail institutions such as Neiman Marcus, Zale Corp. jewelers and Tandy Corp., the corporate parent of Radio Shack. Penney. Major department store chains Dillard’s, Macy’s, Sak’s Fifth Avenue and Lord Taylor will soon be joined by Nordstrom’s, which many observers believe will lift the city’s already high standard for customer service a notch higher.

Early Euro influence

But the question is, like the chicken or the egg debate, which came first? Great shopping or great shoppers?

Historians say Dallas founder John Neely Bryan had retail on his mind after stumbling upon the area known as Three Forks, for the three branches of the Trinity River, in 1840. A one time lawyer, Bryan had a background with general stores and had, with a partner, successfully planned from scratch the town of Van Buren, Ark.

Bryan returned to Arkansas with plans to return with supplies and open an Indian trading post. By the time he got back, however, the Indians had left.

Undeterred, Bryan scratched out a town platte and set about luring people to settle there.

One of the groups was a curious band of French artists,
politicians, philosophers and craftsmen. A book written about Texas a few years earlier had caused a sensation in France, prompting the group to settle a colony called La Reunion in the 1850s in what is now west Oak Cliff section.

Although the settlement was a dismal failure, it is credited with giving its frontier neighbors a taste of European style and bringing an artistic and intellectual awareness almost unheard of outside the East Coast.

The land proved to be fertile soil for commerce. A La Reunion member opened Dallas’ first manufacturing facility, a carriage making plant. The city later became the center for grain procurement for the Confederacy during the Civil War.

The area had but two things to offer:water and land. And even the waters of the Trinity River and its tributaries weren’t enough for transportation purposes.

Although Bryan had somewhat dubiously planted the seeds, Dallas’ retailing roots were set by the Sanger brothers.

Isaac Sanger and his four brothers opened their store in Dallas in 1872 after years of operating a small store in a small town north of Dallas since 1857.

The Dallas store became the cornerstone of the fledgling city. It was the site of Dallas’ first telephone circuit, installed in 1881, just five years after Alexander Graham Bell’s invention of the telephone.

By 1890, the Sanger Bros. store at Lamar and Elm (where El Centro College now sits) was the biggest store in Texas.

Visitors to Dallas won’t find a Sanger name on any stores today. A series of acquisitions culminated in 1987 when parent company Federated Department Stores Inc. merged the chain of department stores, which had become Sanger Harris, with Houston based Foley’s.

Many Dallasites view that as a slap in the face, believing the older, larger Sanger chain should have been the surviving entity. And many still call refer to the stores as Sanger’s.

The Marcus revolution

The Sanger brothers made one other important contribution to Dallas retail. They angered a women’s shoe salesman named Herbert Marcus by giving him a $1.87 a week raise.

Marcus, his sister Carrie and her husband, Al Neiman, opened heir won specialty store in 1907. A full page advertisement in The Dallas Morning News proclaimed the opening of ‘The New and Exclusive Shopping Place for Fashionable Women.’

Longtime industry executives say Dallas has never been the same.

‘Neiman Marcus completely transcended the industry,’ says Don Wagner, partner in charge of the Dallas office of Deloitte Touche, the retail consultancy.

From day one, Neiman Marcus catered to the affluent by offering goods not found outside of Chicago or St. Louis, while emphasizing salesmanship and flawless service.

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I remember being called in for duty and arriving downtown to find a war zone. Blood soaked the ground near bullet riddled police cars. Shell casings and broken glass were strewn everywhere, and shoes had flown off of protestors as they fled from the gunfire. Across America, men and women in uniform grappled with our new reality. After volunteering to serve in one of the world’s most dangerous professions, officers would now be targeted, attacked, and killed for no other reason than wearing a badge.

Less than one percent of the population truly understands what we do, how we do it, and why we do it. Police officers are responsible for enforcing laws, preventing crime, and ensuring public safety. The additional expectations placed upon us up to and including getting killed in the line of duty are excessive and unrealistic. There are significant risks inherent to our profession, but we expect to go home to our families at night; we don’t expect to die in a hail of bullets. One of my closest friends, the late Navy SEAL Chris Kyle, once told me, “In the military, you deploy for six months and then come home to safety. Police officers are deployed 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year.”

Most officers don’t understand the animosity toward our profession. We’re all volunteers, working long hours in dangerous conditions for modest pay. Every day is a life or death crapshoot. We choose to do it because it’s our path to service. I’ve had the privilege of working alongside the bravest, most selfless people in the world. The protesters who claim we’re trigger happy thugs and chant “F k the police” are the first to dial 9 1 1 if their lives, or that of their loved ones, are threatened. When the gunfire erupted on July 7, no one refused help from the Dallas police officers who served as human shields and herded people to safety.

Informed debate about policing is important; that’s the hallmark of our democracy. When citizens exercise their right to free speech, you’ll find a police presence along the protest lines to ensure that people stay safe while their voices are heard. Officers found guilty of wrongdoing should also be held accountable for their actions. We all have to do the right thing badge or no badge. Although most officers aren’t part of the problem, we’re trying to be part of the solution. Reasonable discourse can take place without putting the entire profession on trial and further endangering our lives with inflammatory rhetoric and calls for violence against police. Our work is precarious enough already, as evidenced by the 31 Dallas Police Dept. officers who were killed during my three decades on the job.

Law enforcement needs the support and cooperation of the American public to effectively carry out our responsibilities. Many citizens do appreciate the police, but the vocal minority is loud, and the silent majority doesn’t come to our defense. A better understanding and humanization of the profession can help combat the anti police climate. It’s a two way street. Police departments must develop strong relationships within their communities and create opportunities to educate the citizens they serve. The public can do its part by informing its perceptions with reality participate in your local police department’s community programs and events, stop and talk to an officer, and learn about police services.

Rich Emberlin is a 30 year law enforcement veteran who served most notably with the Dallas Police Department’s elite units, including SWAT (special weapons and tactics) and the Criminal Intelligence Unit Dignitary Protection Squad. During his 15 years in SWAT, Emberlin participated in thousands of missions, including counter terrorist operations, hostage rescues, barricaded suspect situations, and arrest warrant executions. He retired from the department in October 2016 and remains active in the industry as a law enforcement instructor, TV commentator, and reserve deputy for the Tarrant County Sheriff’s Department.
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It’s never too soon to start thinking about the holidays.

Good thing Mila Kunis is reminding everyone to get our shopping done early. While on the promotional circuit for A Bad Moms Christmas, the actress appeared on The Ellen DeGeneres Show with co stars Kristen Bell and Kathryn Hahn wearing striped, aubergine pants and a coordinating cropped jacket. The actress paired the matching ensemble with a gold necklace, which looked like a simple, dainty chain at first glance. But upon closer inspection, you can spot two mini dog tags, with an engraved “M” on one and a “K” on the other.

The mother of two also posted a sultry photo on Instagram, with her angular bob back lit by the sun. It’s a bit moody, but you can still catch the dog tags front and center. Luckily, the actress tagged the photo with the jewelry designer for all of us to replicate her personal style.

You can gift a loved one a Mila Kunis approved necklace ($134.99) from Mini Mini Jewels, a Los Angeles based brand best known for their dainty and personalized offerings. Emma Stone has been spotted in the brand’s diamond initial earrings, while Jennifer Lopez wore their initial rings while preparing for One Voice: Somos Live! A Concert For Disaster Relief.
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Two for one tickets available for Players’ matineeSession to offer tips for winter bikingNick Vukotic poses with PROTO Manufacturing’s new benchtop AXRD powder X ray diffraction system, which takes up a fraction of the space of previous equipment. Photo credit: JCasey Media

The purity of a pharmaceutical drug, the value of a mining sample, or the durability of construction concrete a UWindsor post doctoral fellow can tell you any of these, thanks to expertise in X ray diffraction analysis he is applying in the real world.

Nick Vukotic, who earned his doctorate in the UWindsor Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, is splitting his time between the University and PROTO Manufacturing, an Oldcastle based X ray diffraction systems and service company where he is developing new industrial applications for the technology.

“It’s fun to learn a technique that allows you to gain so much information,” Dr. Vukotic says.

X ray diffraction draws from a number of areas, including physics, chemistry, mathematics, and computer science. Exposing a powder or crystalline sample with an X ray beam generates a diffraction pattern that identifies the materials or minerals found in the sample.

“Many things will give you a powder diffraction pattern, like the dirt off your shoe, sugar off the table, minerals scraped off a corroded pipe, and pharmaceutical drugs,” says Vukotic.

It doesn’t matter if you’re talking about the compressive strength of cement or the economic feasibility of mining for a valuable mineral, each industry is looking for the same thing an ideal composition of materials in a sample. Much like a recipe, if the ratios are not ideal it’s a wasted effort.

Vukotic’s project is possible because of an Ontario Centres of Excellence TalentEdge fellowship. The fellowship supports industry driven research and development projects.

“It’s a great opportunity to gain industry experience and see what else is out there,
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” he says.

As part of the research team of chemistry professor Steve Loeb, Canada Research Chair in Materials Science and Technology, Vukotic tests materials on what he calls UWindsor’s state of the art equipment to determine possible errors popping up on newly developed industry instruments.

At PROTO, Vukotic works with innovative instruments, such as the company’s new AXRD powder X ray diffraction system. He is working with a team of physicists, computers scientists, and engineers to develop industry specific applications for this benchtop sized instrument.

“It’s nice to see how the equipment I used in my PhD studies is really used in industry,” Vukotic says. “By optimizing certain processes you can fix a problem for a customer and see your solution being used almost immediately, which is very rewarding.”

Readers of DailyNews qualify for a special offer from University Players: two for one tickets to the Saturday matinee performance of its current production, To Moscow.

A tribute to the magic of theatre, the play is based on true events from the lives of theatrical legends Anton Chekhov and Konstantin Stanislavski. Their remarkable journey begins backstage on a disastrous opening night, and continues on to become one of the world’s greatest theatrical legacies. On Sunday, February 8, a “talk back” discussion with the director and actors will follow the performance.

To qualify for the two for one special, phone 519 253 3000, ext. show and be sure to mention you saw the deal in DailyNews.

Snow makes riding a bicycle on city streets more challenging, but not impossible.

The club has teamed with local shop City Cyclery to present tips on road safety and bike maintenance, as well as how to prepare your bicycle for spring, says president Candice Seagull.

“This is also a great opportunity to ask a bike mechanic any questions you have about your bicycle,” she adds. “Even if you cannot stay the entire time,
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try dropping by.”

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Charity fundraiser a chance for UWindsor students to shineUWindsor students will continue a campus tradition of more than 50 years Saturday, October 21, when they participate in Shine Day the annual campaign to raise funds for the fight against cystic fibrosis, a chronic and frequently fatal hereditary disease. for breakfast in Vanier Hall’s Katzman Lounge, then board buses for various points around the city, where they will wash cars and shine shoes. All funds raised will be donated to Cystic Fibrosis Canada to further research and find a cure.A public reception Friday, October 20, will celebrate the opening of an exhibition at the Art Gallery of Windsor which features artists with ties to the University.The 2017 Windsor Essex Triennial of Contemporary Art, entitled “Downtown/s: Urban Renewal Today for Tomorrow,” includes works by UWindsor instructors Michael Darroch, Cyndra MacDowall, Nadja Pelkey, Lee Rodney, and Terry Sefton, and alumni Joshua Bacock, Vince Kogut, Luke Madaford, Joey Stewart, and Julie Rae Tucker.The show aims to reflect the shifts in Windsor’s economic, agricultural, social, and cultural growth. Curator Jaclyn Meloche considers it an invitation to the public to experience anew the City of Windsor, from its alleyways to its picturesque waterfront. Admission is $15,
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free for gallery members.A walk through Windsor’s core on the theme “Reconnaissance, Heart + Soul,” led by the Hamilton Perambulatory Unit and the In/Terminus Research Group, will leave the gallery at noon.The exhibition runs through January 28.A low tech stage production this weekend in the CAW Student Centre will employ dramatic techniques taught by UWindsor professor Lionel Walsh.Walsh trains actors and instructors in the fantastic realism style of theatre practitioner Michael Chekhov in his classes at the School of Dramatic Art and through an Ohio based consortium. Two grads of that program, Bevin Bell Hall and Tim Welsh, founded the Name of Bird ensemble, which will present Constellations by Nick Payne on Sunday, October 22.The story of Marianne and Roland two people drawn irresistibly together by time and space the play will send audiences on a journey of infinite possibilities, love, loss, and laughter. in the Ambassador Auditorium. Admission is on a pay what you can basis.The Canadian premiere of a seven song cycle based on Norwegian poetry is featured on the program of a concert Friday, October 20, in Assumption Hall’s Heritage Auditorium.Soprano Jennifer Swanson will join clarinetist Trevor Pittman and pianist Michael Karloff of the University of Windsor in performing Nattsanger (Night Songs), composed for her by Abbie Betinis with texts by Rolf Jacobsen.In keeping with the texts in Nattsanger, the evening’s program revolves around subjects associated with night and darkness: dreams, stars, mystery, secrets, etc.”Luckily, there is no shortage of songs on these topics,” says Dr. Swanson. “So I chose works representing a variety of styles, languages, and moods. We have songs about the beauty of the night sky and the power of darkness to conceal our emotions and our enterprises.
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Kelly Brook’At least make it convincing’ Kelly Brook accused of editing her waist in sizzling swimsuit snap”Were you drunk when you edited this?” an unimpressed follower commented under the sexy photo.TV Radio NewsWill’s not the only one to waltz off early we look at the other stars who were forced to quit the dancefloorAfter Will’s shock announcement that he won’t be continuing his Strictly journey, we look at other stars who have called it quitsKelly BrookDid Kelly Brook secretly get married? Star shows off a new band on her ring fingerThe It’s Not Me, It’s You star previously denied rumours she was engaged earlier this yearEntertainmentCelebrity fitness guru Nicki Waterman loses her battle with cancerThe fitness trainer to the stars was diagnosed last MayKelly BrookKelly Brook enjoys the sunshine as she poses completely naked in her gardenKELLY posed for a photo completely naked as she sunbathed earlier this week.Kirsty GallacherKirsty Gallacher is ‘dumped’ by toyboy Danny Cipriani after struggling with 12 year age gapA SOURCE close to the pair has revealed Danny struggled with the age difference and the responsibility of caring for Kirsty’s two children from her previous marriage.Kelly BrookKelly Brook recreates Madonna’s Like A Virgin in hilarious Instagram videoTHE 36 year old took to the water celebrate a pal’s birthday recently and, along with her group of friends, decided to strut her stuff to the classic hit.Kelly BrookKelly Brook gets engaged for a fourth time as she sports new sparkler on her fingerTHE model is no stranger to seeing men get down on one knee for her as she says yes to her fourth fiance.Holly WilloughbyCheck out our gallery of FHM’s iconic covers as Holly Willoughby graces last ever edition of lads’ magThe mum of three was just a toddler when the cheeky title first went on sale in 1985 but the 34 year old This Morning presenter is thrilled to feature in final issue.Kelly BrookKelly Brook reveals 8lb weight loss as she shows off endless legs in playsuitTHE model showed off her trim figure in a bum skimming black playsuit.Kelly BrookKelly Brook promotes new shoes but no one is looking at her feet as she flaunts her famous assetsTHE model put on a very busty display as she promoted a new range of sketchers.Kelly BrookKelly Brook shows off her flat stomach in satin crop top as she attends the premiere of her new movieTHE actress and model looked stunning in a chic black and white outfit that showed of her abs and toned pins.Kelly BrookKelly Brook flashes famous bum in Daisy Dukes as she cuddles up to boyfriend Jeremy ParisiTHE photogenic couple proved their romance is still going strong in their latest string of Instagram snaps.Kelly BrookKelly Brook gives fans a sneak preview from her sizzling new calendarIN one snap, the stunning brunette can be seen covering her modesty with a white sheet while gazing up at the camera.Kelly BrookKelly Brook shows off her perfect bum in skimpy bikini as she holidays in St BartsTHE model looks like she doesn’t have a care in the world as she relaxes on board a boat in paradise.Kelly BrookKelly Brook stuns in glamorous red gown as she attends the Taormina Film Fest in ItalyTHE stunning model and actress was beaming as she posed for snaps in a gorgeous knee length dress which showed off her curvaceous figure.Kelly BrookKelly Brook stuns in glamorous red gown as she parties with pals in CannesTHE British model and actress looked in good spirits despite her latest show One Big Happy being axed after just one series.Kelly BrookKelly Brook shares sexy Instagram snap as she poses with her hand on her crotchTHE stunning model has been teasing fans with seriously risqu Instagram snaps no change there then.Kelly BrookKelly Brook posts NAKED Instagram selfie as she sunbathes in the English countrysideTHE gorgeous brunette lapped up the sun back home after flying in from LA.Kelly BrookIs Kelly Brook naked? Model teases cheeky snap of herself sunbathingTHE curvy 35 year old decided to give fans a little Bank Holiday treat when she posed for a selfie apparently wearing only her birthday suit.Michelle KeeganMichelle Keegan proves she is everyone’s Mrs Wright as she tops FHM’S Sexiest Woman in the World pollBRIDE to be Michelle, who is set to marry Mark Wright this summer, moved up from second to claim this year’s FHM crown.Kelly BrookKelly Brook slams Simon Cowell over Britain’s Got Talent axe and claims she is RELIEVED to be off the showKELLY lasted just six days as a judge on the show but says Cowell was disrespectful to colleagues.
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Fashion BeautyLife’s too short for sore feet, so the only shoes I need these days are two pairs of slidersOur columnist ponders life lessons and the ageing process and comes to the conclusion that comfort beats style any day.Money dealsWhy buy happiness when you can waste money on a study about it?Shari admits she’d be rubbish at being rich after a study showed that money can buy happiness if you give it time.Channel 4Love island turns me right off and I wouldn’t know Game of Thrones from a game of JengaShari Low might be down with her kids but TV culture shock is showing her age.HolidaysIf all else fails in holiday planning I resort to my trusty 12 point action planColumnist Shari Low has the pre beach regime down pat but it’s not quite as smooth as she’d like her legs to be.ChildrenMy eldest is fleeing the nest and I’m wellie deep in a swamp of nostalgiaShari is dreading seeing her 16 year old leave home but she’s preparing herself and making sure she’s equipped with the tools she needs to cope with saying goodbye.Money worriesThe great travel industry rip off how hidden extra charges in my last trip cost me hundredsWhy do cheeky companies slap on a surcharge at every possible opportunity? Here is my cautionary tale.Scottish NewsThe sports day mums’ race, dawn starts and late nights are just part of being a MAW mother of athletic weansA proud Shari Low recalls her son’s primary school sports day on the week he played his first game for the Scotland Senior Men basketball team.General ElectionChance of some peace and quiet gets my vote after this general election is put to bed: Shari LowShari Low hasn’t ruled out joining the political ranks as she considers founding her ‘Parenthood Party’ with its manifesto that will really make a difference.EntertainmentShari Low is choosing comfort over catwalk catastrophes this summerRecord’s columnist breaks down this season’s style statements in brutally honest fashionManchester terror attackI teach my kids to be fearless but how do I protect them from evil?The reality is that we can’t shelter them from every danger. We have to let them live their lives.Royal FamilyPippa Middleton may be splashing out on her big day but weddings are about more than the bottom lineShari Low discusses a recent survey which claims the more lavish the wedding, the less time the marriage is likely to last.Love and romanceMeghan Markle ditching her pals to attend Prince Harry’s polo match could be a fatal relationship mistakeShari believes Meghan should stick with her gal pals because when life goes wrong, love falters, they’ll be the ones at the palace door armed with laughs,
timberland outdoor performance Daily Record Online
a tub of Ben Jerry’s and their box set of Grey’s Anatomy.EntertainmentCelebrity fashion choices at Met Gala ball hit me with a combination of surprise, amusement and horrorFrom dresses with no knickers to doily inspired frocks , Shari gives her verdict on the Met Gala Ball fashion choices of the rich and famous.Mobile phonesShari Low doesn’t give a WiFi what’s up as long as she has her phoneRecord’s Saturday columnist opens up about her battle with nomophonbia an entirely real condition where sufferers have to have their smartphones in sight at all times.General ElectionPolitical leaders don’t know what they are doing and keep making things worse Shari LowShari Low said she wouldn’t discuss politics in her column but felt she needed to make a point about the latest political upheaval making the news.The BeckhamsJust like the Beckham’s I don’t always lead by example but here’s some advice to my kids Shari LowShari knows she needs to give her kids the best advice possible but hopes some one else can do it so she doesn’t look like a hypocrite.ChildrenBeautiful Becky Vardy is a model for all tummy Mummies Shari LowShari loved the photoshoot put out by Leicester City star Jamie Vardy’s wife in a bid to beat the trolls.politicsPineapple pizza and 8 other trivial things the government should definitely banShari Low isn’t against the President of Iceland’s ban on pineapple on pizzas infact she’s got some more offenders for his embargo list.Katy PerryWhy can’t celebrities use normal sayings when they break up with their partners?Shari is wondering why Hollywood stars say they are splitting up by using terms such as taking ‘respectful, loving space’ instead of saying what they mean.Comic ReliefWhy Love Actually sequel will be best thing to happen to small screen this yearThe world is separated into two kinds of people, says Shari Low, those who adore Love Actually and those who don’t.
timberland outdoor performance Daily Record Online