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Sport Brandon Bolden changes to No. 25, to honor his grandfather, Frank Pitts

18:30  20 june  2021
18:30  20 june  2021 Source:   nbcsports.com

Frank Sinatra's Friend Believes Singer Was Not Ronan Farrow's Father: 'He Would Have Acknowledged Him'

  Frank Sinatra's Friend Believes Singer Was Not Ronan Farrow's Father: 'He Would Have Acknowledged Him' In Frank Sinatra's close friend Tony Oppedisano's new memoir Sinatra and Me: In the Wee Small Hours, Oppedisano reveals why he believes the singer is not Ronan Farrow's fatherAmong the stories he shares in his new memoir Sinatra and Me: In The Wee Small Hours, excerpted in this week's PEOPLE, is that of the singer's lasting friendship with Mia Farrow after their marriage ended in 1968. He addresses the curiosity of whether they remained romantically involved and if Sinatra could have been Ronan Farrow's father, a theory which made headlines in 2013 when Mia was asked point blank in a Vanity Fair interview if Sinatra could be Ronan's father.

Patriots running back Brandon Bolden, who has racked up two Super Bowl rings during his time in New England, has a family member who previously won one of them. When Bolden returns to the NFL in 2021 after opting out in 2020, he’ll be honoring that family member.

Bolden’s grandfather, Frank Pitts, spent 11 years in the NFL, winning Super Bowl IV with the Chiefs. Pitts wore No. 25. Bolden, who had worn No. 38 his entire NFL career, will now wear No. 25, too. Bolden recently announced the decision on social media.

Pitts played for the Chiefs, Browns, and Raiders. He appeared in two Super Bowls, the first and the fourth. Bolden has played for the Patriots for his full career, with the exception of 2018 (he spent that year in Miami). Bolden has played in three Super Bowls.

Pitts gained 70 yards on six touches in Kansas City’s upset win over the Vikings — more than 25 percent of the team’s total net yards of 273 for the game.

Brandon Bolden changes to No. 25, to honor his grandfather, Frank Pitts originally appeared on Pro Football Talk

Asian Americans lobby to name Navy ship for Filipino sailor .
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Asians Americans, veterans and civilians in the U.S. and the Philippines are campaigning to name a Navy warship for a Filipino sailor who bravely rescued two crew members when their ship caught fire more than a century ago, earning him a prestigious and rare Medal of Honor. Supporters say naming a ship for Telesforo Trinidad would honor not just the only Asian American in the U.S. Navy granted the nation's highest award forSupporters say naming a ship for Telesforo Trinidad would honor not just the only Asian American in the U.S. Navy granted the nation's highest award for valor, but the tens of thousands of Filipinos and Americans of Filipino descent who have served in the U.S.

usr: 0
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