In torn jeans, a white shirt under a brown pullover, there is a nod to his playboy past via the loafers covering two sockless feet. Pre-occupied shoppers offer a second take here and there. But 27 years since he created the mother and father of all Old Firm stories, Maurice Johnston can once again walk the streets of Glasgow. At the stroke of a pen in July , Johnston smashed an unspoken taboo by becoming the first high-profile Roman Catholic to sign for Rangers in the modern era. It has taken 27 years but Johnston can finally walk the streets of Glasgow in safety again. He had posed, weeks earlier, in a green and white shirt after reaching a verbal agreement to re-join boyhood idols Celtic.
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Why Mo Johnston still stirs emotions across Glasgow | Rangers | The Guardian
According to court records, Parkville, Missouri, Mayor Nanette Johnston has pleaded guilty to driving while intoxicated. Court records indicate that Johnston entered a written guilty plea and it will be formally accepted at a hearing on March Under the plea, court records indicate Johnston will be on probation for two years, must complete a substance awareness traffic offender program and serve 40 hours of community service. Police said the arresting deputy observed Johnston driving on Missouri 9 Highway in the area of Eastside Road, and the traffic stop occurred on Eastside around a.
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This was the daddy of all football stories, the monumental transfer to end them all, the JFK moment for fans of not just Rangers and Celtic, but all other clubs around the globe. Back in the summer of the footballing landscape was very different from that of today. Arsenal were league champions for the first time in 18 years, English clubs were still banned from entering European competitions and the world was still in shock following the tragedy that took place before the FA Cup semi-final between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest at Hillsborough. Born in Glasgow, Celtic fan Mo Johnston attracted the attention of scouts as a teenager with some impressive performances for the Glasgow Catholic Schools select side and was eventually invited for a trial by Partick Thistle where he again impressed and subsequently signed a full-time professional contract. He spent two full seasons at Firhill where he quickly became one of the most promising young talents in the Scottish game and his performances and goal scoring feats would soon mean that Thistle would struggle to retain his services.