NEW YORK ? Sawyer Sweeten, who played one of Ray Romano's twin sons in the CBS comedy "Everybody Loves Raymond," has died. He was 19.
Sweeten killed himself, his sister Madylin Sweeten, said in a statement. There were no other details. Madylin, and Sawyer's twin brother Sullivan, all played the children in the sitcom's fictional Barone family.
The hit comedy aired for nine seasons before ending in 2005. Sawyer Sweeten was a toddler when the series began.
In a statement Madylin, who is four years older than Sawyer, said the family was requesting privacy.
NEW YORK ? Stocks advanced slightly Friday as investors cheered the quarterly results of three large technology companies: Google, Microsoft and Amazon.
The modest gains helped close out a relatively strong week for U.S. stocks, with the three major indexes rising between 1.4 and 3.2 percent in five days. The Standard & Poor's 500 and Nasdaq composite closed at record highs.
LAS VEGAS ? Interested in coming to Vegas to be part of the matchup to end all matchups that Floyd Mayweather and Manny Pacquiao are selling? It's gonna cost you.
One night next weekend at the MGM Grand, the fight venue, is running $1,600 on Friday or Saturday night. That's more than 13 times the going rate on Sunday.
Or there's a $180 room on the California-Nevada state line at Whiskey Pete's hotel and casino just a 40-minute drive from the action.
DETROIT ? In a story April 17 about a Detroit Tigers win over the White Sox, The Associated Press reported erroneously the name of the Chicago outfielder who couldn't catch Castellanos' liner in the ninth inning. It was Avisail Garcia.
A corrected version of the story is below:
Tigers beat White Sox 2-1 for big league-best 9-1 start
Iglesias' RBI single in 9th lifts Tigers over White Sox 2-1 for big league-best 9-1 start
NEW YORK ? Abercrombie & Fitch is saying goodbye to the beefcake models who greet customers at its doors.
The New Albany, Ohio-based teen retailer is also announcing it will no longer have "sexualized" photos used in marketing materials in its stores and on its shopping bags, starting in late July.
The moves are part of a new set of changes the retailer announced Friday as it distances itself from the controversial sexualized image established by former CEO Mike Jeffries, who abruptly resigned in December after more than two decades on the job.