Specs the size of Greg Moody's went out of vogue after Elton John started paying more attention to his rugs than his peepers and Harry Caray hollered about the Cubs for the last time. Kudos to Moody for being impervious to changing trends -- because in his case, the eyes have it.
Specs the size of Greg Moody's went out of vogue after Elton John started paying more attention to his rugs than his peepers and Harry Caray hollered about the Cubs for the last time. Kudos to Moody for being impervious to changing trends -- because in his case, the eyes have it.


This weekend anchor's handle sounds like a lost lyric from "The Name Game." Shirley, Shirley, bo Birley! Banana fana fo Firley! Fee fi mo Mirley! Bazi Kanani!
This weekend anchor's handle sounds like a lost lyric from "The Name Game." Shirley, Shirley, bo Birley! Banana fana fo Firley! Fee fi mo Mirley! Bazi Kanani!


Libby Weaver, her station's co-anchor, is blessed with a frame on which everything looks good, with the possible exception of Ron Zappolo. "We're a Gap family," said Weaver, a working mother with a young and growing clan, when interviewed last year by the Denver Post. But the Gap never looked so good.
Libby Weaver, her station's co-anchor, is blessed with a frame on which everything looks good, with the possible exception of Ron Zappolo. "We're a Gap family," said Weaver, a working mother with a young and growing clan, when interviewed last year by the Denver Post. But the Gap never looked so good.
When Channel 4 decided to modernize its decor last year, the station boldly rejected the more-is-more mentality that makes so many newscasts today look like incomprehensibly busy computer screens. In the place of such TV cliches, designers introduced clean, crisp visuals and a backdrop that evokes not the Denver skyline, but the Colorado sky. Obviously, Channel 4's got the blues -- yet its rising ratings show that viewers are hardly unhappy with the results.
When Channel 4 decided to modernize its decor last year, the station boldly rejected the more-is-more mentality that makes so many newscasts today look like incomprehensibly busy computer screens. In the place of such TV cliches, designers introduced clean, crisp visuals and a backdrop that evokes not the Denver skyline, but the Colorado sky. Obviously, Channel 4's got the blues -- yet its rising ratings show that viewers are hardly unhappy with the results.
As a radio correspondent and then a reporter for Channel 7, Julie Hayden covered some of the town's biggest stories, from the JonBenét Ramsey murder to the Columbine killings, and she did so with professionalism and aplomb. But after years of pumping sources for information, she finally turned in her press card for pumps and pearls -- and a job as a Mary Kay saleswoman. Keep your powder dry, Julie.
As a radio correspondent and then a reporter for Channel 7, Julie Hayden covered some of the town's biggest stories, from the JonBenét Ramsey murder to the Columbine killings, and she did so with professionalism and aplomb. But after years of pumping sources for information, she finally turned in her press card for pumps and pearls -- and a job as a Mary Kay saleswoman. Keep your powder dry, Julie.

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