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Joe Campisi


Jim Feemster
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Summers has a nice couple of pages on this guy in his book Conspiracy. (pgs. 451-52)

Apparently, Ruby and Ralph Paul dined at Campisi's restaurant the night before the assassination.

According to Summers, Campisi was pals with Joe Civello who it is said was the big mob guy in Dallas. CIvello was one of the Dons arrested at the famous accidental Appalchin bust, which burst open the FBI illusion that there was no organized crime syndicate in America. Campisi was also connected to Trafficante and Marcello. And yep, he did visit Ruby in jail after telling the FBI he knew nothing about Jack's background.

Campisi gets reallly interesting in relation to Civello. Because Ruby knew Civello directly also. Which, of course, the DPD and WC tried to conceal. But the FBI had an informant who said that Ruby "was a frequent visitor and associate of CIvello...." Paul Jones, a front man for the Mob in Dallas, later said that Civello would know of plans to protect Ruby in prison. CIvello also was pals with Patrick Dean. Which is really kind of interesting since he was the guy that Burt Griffin suspected of:

1.) Lying to him about how Ruby got into the jail and

2.) Being negligent in securing all the doorways to prevent anyone from coming in from a side entry.

Of course, the HSCA look at Dean was even worse. Dean had known Ruby for many years. In fact, Ruby favored him with free bottles of liquor. The HSCA found out that Dean flunked his DPD polygraph, even though he wrote his own questions! The DPD then deep-sixed it, so the HSCA could not examine it. (ibid p. 464)

Dean told two lies about this actually. He said the alley door, the one Ruby actually came through, could not be opened from the outside. The HSCA checked on this with the custodians. They said it could be opened from the outside, if left unlocked. (ibid p. 468) Dean had to know that since he was in charge of security that day. He then wrote in a report the day after that Ruby had told him, in the presence of Forrest Sorrels, that he had come down the main ramp. Sorrels did not recall any such thing (ibid p.463). Few people today believe that Ruby came down the Main Street ramp, and the HSCA did not buy it. Dean appears to have started this deception.

I have some problems with Summers and his book. But in my view, it is quite good at outlining a conspiracy between the CIA, the Mafia, and the Cuban exiles.

But they make a really good pizza at Campisi's Egyptian Lounge, and have an intersting steak made with garlic and onions that Ruby liked.

The Campisis bought the place from Johnny Grissaffi, who later owned a business next door to a bar that Marina Oswald Porter owned with her new husband, who previously worked at Collins Radio. Mary Ferrell notes that Marina used the Grissaffi's phone because they didn't have one of their own.

According to a TV documentary, both Dallas cop Joe Cody - who bought Ruby the gun used to kill Oswald, and a Dallas Sheriff's deputy often ate dinner with the Campisis, and said on camera that they often went into the back office where Campisi would call Carlos Marcello on the telephone.

Campisis were also investigated by the FBI for their gambling junkets to Cuba and Vegas, but I think someone at DPD ran interference when they wanted to put a tap on the Egpytian Lounge phone.

BK

Edited by William Kelly
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Thanks all for the Campisi info.

I have a cousin that used to waitress for him for about 12 years.A couple of times she would let me and my date into the side door to avoid the line.

The place had pics of some of the clientel such as Bob Hope, Dean Martin, Jerry Lewis, and lots of others.

Even today there is never a time when I drive by there that there is not a line outside the resturant in the evenings.

It was common knowledge that the brothers' were mobbed up but they always treated her with respect and were kind to her.

So I guess after what you guys have posted they weren't very high on the pecking order.

Still, the visits with Ruby in the jail seem to me to be some kind of messages passed. If Ruby was thought to be so crazy why bother to see him. And why would Ruby put them on his visiter list and request out of all the people in Dallas for Decker to ask them to come see him?

Jim

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Summers has a nice couple of pages on this guy in his book Conspiracy. (pgs. 451-52)

Apparently, Ruby and Ralph Paul dined at Campisi's restaurant the night before the assassination.

According to Summers, Campisi was pals with Joe Civello who it is said was the big mob guy in Dallas. CIvello was one of the Dons arrested at the famous accidental Appalchin bust, which burst open the FBI illusion that there was no organized crime syndicate in America. Campisi was also connected to Trafficante and Marcello. And yep, he did visit Ruby in jail after telling the FBI he knew nothing about Jack's background.

Campisi gets reallly interesting in relation to Civello. Because Ruby knew Civello directly also. Which, of course, the DPD and WC tried to conceal. But the FBI had an informant who said that Ruby "was a frequent visitor and associate of CIvello...." Paul Jones, a front man for the Mob in Dallas, later said that Civello would know of plans to protect Ruby in prison. CIvello also was pals with Patrick Dean. Which is really kind of interesting since he was the guy that Burt Griffin suspected of:

1.) Lying to him about how Ruby got into the jail and

2.) Being negligent in securing all the doorways to prevent anyone from coming in from a side entry.

Of course, the HSCA look at Dean was even worse. Dean had known Ruby for many years. In fact, Ruby favored him with free bottles of liquor. The HSCA found out that Dean flunked his DPD polygraph, even though he wrote his own questions! The DPD then deep-sixed it, so the HSCA could not examine it. (ibid p. 464)

Dean told two lies about this actually. He said the alley door, the one Ruby actually came through, could not be opened from the outside. The HSCA checked on this with the custodians. They said it could be opened from the outside, if left unlocked. (ibid p. 468) Dean had to know that since he was in charge of security that day. He then wrote in a report the day after that Ruby had told him, in the presence of Forrest Sorrels, that he had come down the main ramp. Sorrels did not recall any such thing (ibid p.463). Few people today believe that Ruby came down the Main Street ramp, and the HSCA did not buy it. Dean appears to have started this deception.

I have some problems with Summers and his book. But in my view, it is quite good at outlining a conspiracy between the CIA, the Mafia, and the Cuban exiles.

THANKS FOR THE INFO FELLAS.BELOW SRGNT PATRICK DEAN.B

Edited by Bernice Moore
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  • 1 year later...

JFKCountercoup2: Joseph Campisi OSS

This is not the Joe Campisi who owned the Egyptian Lounge, but the one who was in OSS and worked for Bulova Watch, which may be connected to the photos of the men at the Ambassador Hotel who were misidentified as JMWAVE officers, one of whom reportedly worked for Bulova.

10-4H (HSCA)

SECRET

CIA HISTORICAL REVIEW PROGRAM

RELEASED AS SANITIZED 1996

23 FEB 1978

MEMORANDUM FOR: DDO/ISS/IP/EIS

FROM: Plans and Review Group Central Cover Staff

SUBJECT: House Select Committee on Assassinations (HSCA) Request

REFERENCES: A. Memo for SA/DO/O fr OLC (OLC 78-0588/1);

Dtd `6 Feb 78. Same Subject

B. Letter for OLC fr Chief Counsel/Director of HSCA. Dtd 14 Feb 78 –

1. In response to Item 5) of Reference B request, CCS files contain nine documents concerning one Joseph F. Campisi, born 13 April 1911 in Brooklyn, New York. From 1941-46, Subject was employed by the FBI. From 1944-46, he was on military leave from the FBI, serving with OSS in the United Kingdom. From 1946 until at least 1963, Subject was Director of Export Sales for the Bulova Watch Company, New York. In 1959, his residence was listed as 10 The Pines, Roslyn Estates, Long Island, New York. [ REDACTED - ] It is not possible to determine from the information at hand whether Subject is identical with the subject of Item 5) of Reference B request.

  • CCS files contain no information on the other items listed in Reference B.

[REDACTED]

Distribution:

Orig & 1 – Addressee

1 – 10-4H (HSCA) File

1- CS-2640\

1- CCS/PRG Chrono vio board

1- [REDACTED] Chrono

E2 IMPDET

CL BY 026089

#5686

WARNING NOTICE

SENSITIVE INTELLIGENCE SOURCES

METHODS INVOLVED

Joseph Campisi – OSS

CAMPISI - Joe, of Old Brookville, NY deceased on November 1, 2009 at age 93. A graduate of Brooklyn Law School in 1939, he practiced law before joining the FBI in 1941. His assignments with the FBI included overt and covert work with its Special Intelligence Service in Central and South America. It was during this period that he served as security advisor to President Enrique Penaranda of Boliva. He took a leave of absence from the FBI in 1944 and joined the US Marine Corps. After basic training, he was assigned to the Office of Strategic Services, the forerunner of the Central Intelligence Agency. His assignments with the OSS took him to England and France. At the end of World War II, Joe was discharged from the Marine Corps, resigned from the FBI, and began working for the Bulova Watch Company. During his 36 years with Bulova, he was crucial to establishing Bulova's international business, eventually becoming Executive Vice President of its international operations. When his alma mater Brooklyn Law School graduated its class in 2003, Joe was given the honor of presenting the school's diploma to his grandson Bryan Bughman who was graduating Cum Laude. Joe is survived by his wife, Zosh, having been married for 64 years. He is also survived by one sister, Sue Zoeller (Don), and four children: Carol Monaghan (Tom), Donna Barrell (Bob), Linda Bughman (Ed), and Joe (Joanne). His seven grandchildren include: Amy Monaghan (Johnathan Field), Tom Monaghan (Danielle Bailey), Michael Monaghan, Kristy Fredericks (Kirk), Casey Barrell, Grant Bughman (Jessica), and Bryan Bughman (Skye Phillips). His three great-grandchildren include: Molly Fredericks, Reese Fredericks, and Tom Monaghan. Joe was an active and long-standing member of the Society of Former Special Agents of the FBI. He and his wife Zosh, also a former FBI employee, attended 52 consecutive national conventions of the Society. Joe was a member of the Glnwood Landing American Legion, having served as Vice Commander. He also was a volunteer for twenty-one years at the Glen Cove Hospital. An attorney licensed to practice in New York State, Joe was also admitted to practice before the United States Supreme Court. He loved to travel, garden and play golf, tennis and squash. Reaching age 90 he realized he couldn't continue playing all three sports and decided to give up squash in the hope it would improve his golf and tennis games. In lieu of flowers, it is suggested a donation be made in his name to: The Former Agents of the FBI Foundation, the American Legion, or The North Shore-LIJ Health System Foundation. Viewing will be at Whitting Funeral Home, Glen Head, NY 516-671-0807 on Wednesday November 4, 4:00pm-8:00pm. A Funeral Mass will be held at St. Paul's R.C. Church, Brookville, NY on Thursday November 5 at 10:00am.

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Guest Tom Scully

...............................................................

Who Killed Bobby?: The Unsolved Murder of Robert F. Kennedy - Page 467

books.google.com Shane O'Sullivan - 2008 - 551 pages - Preview

I knew that Kappes and Enders were neighbors in Florida—was this a"red herring"? No,it seemed legitimate.Jeff Morley dugup a Miami Herald obituary from September 21, 1962, for a Colonel Gordon S. Campbell, a World War II veteran who....

Who Killed Bobby?: The Unsolved Murder of Robert F. Kennedy - Page 470

books.google.com Shane O'Sullivan - 2008 - 551 pages - Preview

Twenty-three Bulova guests were registered at the hotel, the largest corporate group in residence. Michael D. Roman, it turned out, was vice president and national sales manager of Bulova. *** Roman was finally interviewed by the FBI on ...

Vice President Named By Bulova Watch Co.

New York Times - Aug 3, 1964

Michael D. Roman The election of D. ! Roman as a vice president of the Bulova Watch Company was announced over the weekend by Gen. Omar N. Bradley ..

MichaelRomanBulovaAKaGordonCampbellNYT080364%2520copy.jpg

Who Killed Bobby?: The Unsolved Murder of Robert F. Kennedy - Page 470

books.google.com Shane O'Sullivan - 2008 - 551 pages - Preview

The New York Times turned up several articles on Roman, the most interesting dated August 3, 1964. Under the headline "Vice President Named by Bulova Watch Co."appeared a photograph of Michael D. Roman, instantly recognizable as the man ..

http://www.jckonline.com/article/288445-UpFront.php

UpFront

UpFront

By JCK Staff

This story appears in the May 1995 issue of JCK magazine

MICHAEL ROMAN TO RETIRE FROM JA HE HELPED BUILD

Michael D. Roman, executive director of Jewelers of America for 20 years, plans to retire Sept. 30.

While Roman intends to remain active in the industry, he also plans to pursue other interests. "I have spent a lifetime in the industry and I want to first smell the roses a little," he says. This includes spending more time with his family, which now includes three grandchildren.

Until Sept. 30, Roman plans to work as usual. He notes Sept. 30 is the end of JA's fiscal year and the closing of his most recent contract as executive director. Roman will become the association's first director emeritus and will serve in an advisory capacity upon his retirement. (Roman is also on the board of the Joseph Bulova School of Watchmaking in New York, where he will continue to assist programs.)

"Mike Roman is a giant in our industry, and his influence and achievements are his legacy to us all," says JA President-elect Dale Perelman of King's Jewelry, New Castle, Pa. Adds JAPresident Lee Michael Berg, "Mike has been a driving force behind JA's progress, and his expertise and vision will be missed. He has exemplified every quality an organization could seek in an executive director."

A search committee to seek a new executive director is headed by Irving Getz of Mayor's Jewelers, Coral Gables, Fla., a former JA president. Other members are Ed Bridge of Ben Bridge Jewelers, Seattle, Wash.; Stan Pollack of G.M. Pollack & Sons, Scarborough, Maine; Barry Pizzolato of Designs in Jewelry, Metarie, La.; and past JA Presidents Robert Green, Raymond Goodman and Roger Marks.

Roman says the committee has no timetable to announce a new executive, but he asked the committee to keep its options open and conduct a widespread search. Getz says he hopes to name someone by September but notes "these are big shoes to fill."

Lifetime career: Roman started his career in the jewelry industry at age 17 in 1936 by carrying sample bags for the Gruen watch company in Chicago, his hometown. He became Midwest sales manager for the company after World War II, and joined Bulova in the early 1950s. He soon moved to New York to join the company's managerial team and stayed there until 1975, when he joined the Retail Jewelers of America (which later became JA).

A year later, he moved the association's offices from New Jersey to the Time-Life Building in New York City. During the next two decades, Roman became one of the most recognized faces in the industry. During his tenure, JA's membership tripled and its trade shows became the busiest marketplace for the industry in the U.S. Despite strong criticism from some suppliers and retailers, he moved JA's summer show from hotel exhibition spaces to the new Jacob Javits Convention Center in New York in 1987. The resulting success paved the way to move the JA annual winter show to Javits soon after......

http://www.fundinguniverse.com/company-histories/Bulova-Corporation-company-History.html

.....In 1926, the company sponsored the first nationally broadcast radio spot commercials, featuring the immortal "At the tone, it's 8 p.m., B-U-L-O-V-A Bulova watch time" tag line. Bulova began selling the world's first clock radio two years later. Meanwhile, the company's name was changed to Bulova Watch Company, Inc., reflecting the growing role of Arde Bulova, Joseph's son, in the firm's management.

Bulova continued to innovate in the areas of marketing and advertising over the decades that followed. The company launched the first million-dollar advertising campaign the watch industry had seen in 1931. Ten years later, Bulova aired the world's first television commercial. Broadcast just before a 1941 Brooklyn Dodgers baseball game, the advertisement showed a simple picture of a clock superimposed on a map of the United States. The message was simply "America runs on Bulova time."

The entry of the U.S. into World War II led to Bulova's large-scale involvement into military manufacturing. In addition to producing precision timepieces for military equipment, Bulova's mass production facilities also began turning out fuses, aircraft instruments, and other mechanisms for use in the war effort. Toward the end of the war, Bulova opened the Joseph Bulova School of Watchmaking. Its main mission was to help disabled veterans learn a trade upon their return from the war.

By this time, Arde Bulova was firmly in charge of the company, and he ran it very much as a one-man show. Under Arde, Bulova grew to become one of the market leaders among U.S. watchmakers. By the mid-1950s, the company's annual sales had reached $80 million. In 1954, Arde Bulova hired Gen. Omar Bradley, a World War II hero, as chairman of Bulova Research & Development Labs, Inc., a wholly owned subsidiary involved in developing the company's defense product business. Bradley was a close war-time friend of Harry D. Henshel, Arde Bulova's brother-in-law and one of the company's largest shareholders. When Arde Bulova died in 1958, Bradley was the logical choice to take over the chairmanship of Bulova, although it took a committee of 14 department heads to cover the huge range of responsibilities that Arde had refused to delegate in the past.

Meanwhile, a new contender had risen to challenge Bulova's dominant position in the watch industry. Throughout the second half of the 1950s, Bulova faced stiff competition from the Timex watch, made by U.S. Time Corporation. Priced far lower than Bulova products, Timex eroded Bulova's market share enough to cause the company's revenue to slip to $62.8 million by 1961. Under Bradley and CEO Harry B. Henshel, Bulova began to fight back. First, they began to institute modern management practices, replacing the old-fashioned methods of the autocratic Arde Bulova. More importantly, the company developed Accutron, the world's first electronic watch.

Accutron represented the first major revolution in clock technology in three centuries. Before it was available in commercial products, the Accutron timer mechanism saw important action in the space program. When the Accutron watch finally became available to consumers in late 1960, it was a huge success. Far more accurate than any other watch commercially available, the Accutron was the first to be sold with a written guarantee of accuracy to within one minute a month. Accutron technology became the standard for the next decade both on human wrists and in orbiting satellites.

In 1963, Bulova introduced another line of watches, the Caravelle. The Caravelle was the company's answer to Timex and the other cheaper watch lines that had been eating away at Bulova's customer base for several years. Caravelle was priced much lower than the company's other watches, and it was hoped that the line would catch on among younger buyers who would later graduate to more expensive models. With the addition of Accutron and Caravelle, Bulova was able to regain much of the momentum it had lost to Timex and the many nameless brands of cheap watches that had hit the market over the previous decade. The company also eliminated outlets that were selling Bulova watches at discount prices, a practice company officials felt tarnished the Bulova name and reputation for excellence. By fiscal 1964, the year the company shipped its 250,000th Accutron watch, Bulova's revenue finally surpassed its pre-slump level, reaching a new high of $73 million.

The next several years were good ones for Bulova. By 1965, sales had grown to $84 million, about 20 percent of which was generated by defense and industrial products, including timing mechanisms and fuses. There were 58 different Accutron models for the wrist and 11 Accutron desk and table clocks by that time. Bulova controlled an estimated 15 percent of the market for high-priced men's watches. Throughout this period, the company also worked hard to increase its sales abroad. By 1967, 20 percent of Bulova's sales were generated in foreign lands. Bulova watches were being sold in 89 countries by that year, up from 19 in 1961. The fact that most of Bulova's watch movements were assembled in Switzerland added to its international flavor, and in 1967 the company acquired Universal Genève, a Swiss manufacturer of upper-end clocks and watches. Company sales leaped to $124 million for that year. Meanwhile, Bulova remained NASA's timekeeper of choice. Timing devices built by Bulova saw action during the first moon walk in 1969, as well as on subsequent missions.

By the beginning of the 1970s, Bulova had sold nearly 1.5 million Accutrons, and the company's watches could be bought in 110 markets around the world. The company was operating 20 plants, 12 of them in the United States. Even at that time, Bulova was still the only manufacturer of jeweled-movement watches in the United States. In 1971, the company launched a joint venture with a Japanese outfit, Citizen Watch Co., to make Accutrons for sale in Asia. Bulova was offering four basic lines of watches by 1973, covering every price range: the low-priced Caravelle, starting at $10.95; the Bulova line, which cost $35 and up; the still booming Accutron, whose bottom price had dropped to $95; and the Accuquartz, introduced in 1970 as the first quartz watch sold in the United States.

In 1973, Bulova's status as a fiercely independent company came to an end when Gulf & Western Industries, Inc. bought a stake in the company. That interest eventually grew to 29 percent ownership. Bulova's hot streak began to run out about the same time. One reason for the turnaround was that the company seemed to have miscalculated the popularity of digital watches. Bulova stood by idly while competitors were churning out and selling new quartz digital models in huge numbers. The company eventually started selling solid-state digital watches under the name Computron, but not before falling far behind in the battle for that market. Another problem was a dramatic inflation of the Swiss franc in relation to the U.S. dollar. This development made it difficult for Bulova to compete cost-wise, since so much of its manufacturing was done in Switzerland. For 1975, the company lost $25 million on sales of $204 million.

With losses mounting in 1976, Gulf & Western sold its 26.8 percent interest in Bulova to Stelux Manufacturing Company, a watch components maker based in Hong Kong. With Stelux in control of the company, Henshel was replaced as chief executive by C. P. Wong, managing director of Stelux. It was hoped that Bulova would give Stelux a U.S. outlet for its goods, while Stelux would provide the impetus for Bulova's full-scale assault on the digital market. Unfortunately, the purchase of controlling interest by a foreign-owned company made Bulova ineligible for defense contracts, which had accounted for about 10 percent of sales the year before and were one of its few profitable areas. In order to circumvent those regulations, the company formed a subsidiary, Bulova Systems & Instruments Corporation, to perform its defense work under the management of a team of trustees.

The relationship with Stelux did not prove to be as mutually beneficial as had been hoped, and by 1977 Wong had resigned as CEO of Bulova. He gave up his spot as a director the following year. Between fiscal years 1976 and 1978, Bulova's losses totaled $48 million. In 1979, the 30 percent of Bulova's stock owned by Stelux was bought by Loews Corporation, the holding company run by Laurence Tisch, a close friend of Henshel's. Andrew Tisch, Laurence's 30-year-old son, was named president of Bulova, while Henshel stayed on as chairman.

Under the influence of Loews, Bulova gradually began to claw its way back into competitive form. However, the transition was not seamless. In 1982 the company spent $36 million to take some of its less viable watches off the market, and this move contributed to a $27 million loss for the year. Realizing that the company had cut back on quality control, many retailers had given up on Bulova by this time. Under Loews's management, renewed emphasis was placed on quality inspection. Loews also sold off a number of Bulova's assets between 1981 and 1987, including its electronics division, its main building in Queens, and facilities in Italy and Switzerland. By 1984, Loews owned 95 percent of Bulova's common stock, and Bulova turned an operating profit of over $7 million.

During the late 1980s, Bulova worked hard to revamp its image and regain the respect its name once commanded. In order to attract younger customers, the company began making watches under licensing agreements with such firms as Benetton and Harley-Davidson, and with the National Football League. To appeal to the more highbrow market, Bulova began offering watches based on famous works of art. In 1989, Andrew Tisch took over the leadership of another Loews subsidiary, and was replaced at Bulova by Herbert Hofmann. That year, sales of fuses to the government generated 30 percent of the company's revenue....

Oops...obviously a typo when I wrote Greer made money from a book. Hill is now clearly making money, and inventing an entirely new story in the process for his new book. Heretofore, we had heard nothing about the dramatic scene he now describes at Bethesda, when he was shown the rear "neck" wound that matched up to an "exit" wound in the throat.

Exactly what is there to defend about JFK's Secret Service detail?

Don, consider that Hill was "included" in the roll out of Gerald Blaine's "tell all", and that a woman originally sponsored by probably the most secretive advertising people, considering the size of their holdings and history, is the co-author, promoter, and the book tour minder of both of these elderly gentlemen, the proximity to the 50th anniversary of the JFK assassination, and you have to wonder if the sudden "openess" of Blaine and Hill is more a high level initiated propaganda campaign than two old men trying to cash in................................

..................And, there is this.:

The Kennedy Detail: JFK's Secret Service Agents Break Their Silence - Page 404

books.google.com Gerald Blaine, Lisa McCubbin, Clint Hill - 2011 - 448 pages - Preview

A special thanks to Wyman Harris, Lisa's father, for sharing his insight and memories of the Kennedy years. LISA McCUBBIN The writing of this book has been an extraordinary process, and I am forever grateful to Jerry Blaine for trusting ...


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opencorporates.com/companies/us_ms/557761

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Andrew Tisch - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Andrew_Tisch

Andrew Tisch is the co-chair of Loews Corporation, the company founded by his father and uncle. Together with his brother, James S. Tisch, and his first cousin, ...Andrew has been involved with the company his entire career. In the 1980s, he served as president of Bulova; a decade later, he moved over to Lorillard. (Loews has since divested both.)

COMPANY NEWS; Cookie Maker In Taiwan Sale - New York Times

www.nytimes.com/.../company-news-cookie-maker-in-taiwan-sale.ht...

May 24, 1990 – The nation's third-largest cookie company, Wyndham Foods Inc., has ... and Southeast including the nation's largest baker of Girl Scout cookies.

SAN FRANCISO YACHT CLUB HOSTED BY GAY & WYMAN HARRIS

kennedydetail.blogspot.com/.../san-franciso-yacht-club-hosted-by-ga...

Dec 5, 2010 – SAN FRANCISO YACHT CLUB HOSTED BY GAY & WYMAN HARRIS (LISA'S PARENTS) ... GERALD BLAINE had the privilege of serving three U.S. presidents as a Special ... Join me and Clint Hill at the West Viriginia Book .

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