Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollections1981 Year
IN THE NEWS

1981 Year

NEWS
December 18, 1994
The Music Center is offering talented young musicians an opportunity to train for free with members of the Los Angeles Philharmonic and other guest artists. "You don't have to be an aspiring orchestral performer; we are encouraging everyone to apply that could possibly benefit from the program," said Cheryl Hall, program administrator. The Music Center Education Division is accepting applications for the 1995 Corwin Seminars.
Advertisement
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 13, 1988 | JOHN SPANO, Times Staff Writer
A dispute over rights to the popular Christmas and Easter pageants at the Rev. Robert H. Schuller's Crystal Cathedral has moved to court, where former directors of the shows have sued to prevent future pageant productions. Michael Coleman and Conwell Worthington, the duo who produced the pageants from 1983 to 1985, also asked for $55 million in damages in the suit, filed in U.S. District Court in Los Angeles.
BUSINESS
April 9, 1996 | JOHN O'DELL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Thiokol Corp. said Monday that it will close its Huck International Inc. subsidiary's headquarters in Orange County this year and relocate most operations to Tucson, laying off 13 of the unit's 48 workers in the process. The research and development department in Irvine, with 16 employees, will be transferred to Huck's plant in Carson, the company said, while 19 other marketing and administration employees will be offered transfers to Lakewood or the new corporate office in Tucson, Ariz.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 1, 1986 | BURT A. FOLKART, Times Staff Writer
Audrey Wood, the venerated theatrical agent who represented and guided the careers of such playwrights as Carson McCullers, Tennessee Williams, William Inge, Robert Anderson and many more, has died in Connecticut four years after suffering a stroke. She was 80 and had been confined to a nursing home in Fairfield. In 1981, the year she was felled by the stroke, her autobiography, "Represented by Audrey Wood," was published.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 13, 1992 | JODI WILGOREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Maritime history came alive Saturday as two grand, old-fashioned ships met in the harbor and raised their sails together. Hundreds of nautical buffs gathered at the South County shoreline to watch the Pilgrim, a replica of a 19th-Century trading vessel, enter its home port along with the Kaisei Maru, a Japanese brigantine that is in the midst of a cruise around the world. Both are tall ships--named not for their height but for their masts--and carry 14 sails.
NEWS
December 16, 1996 | DEXTER FILKINS and GEOFF BOUCHER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
In Orange County, the murders are piling up faster than the police can solve them. A colder type of homicide committed by youthful gangsters, often against victims they have never met, coupled with witnesses who are often too terrified to testify in court, is stumping police at a rate Orange County has never seen. According to information local police provide the California Department of Justice, only half of Orange County homicides are now being solved--a 43% drop since 1981.
OPINION
February 26, 2012 | By David Lee Preston
At a reception last month in New York, I introduced myself to the Polish film director Agnieszka Holland. "Ah," she said, extending her hand. "I am sorry that I did not include your mother in the movie. " She was referring to "In Darkness," a nominee for best foreign language film at this year's Academy Awards. We'd had friendly correspondence over the last two years. So why did she feel the need to apologize before another word was spoken? Because her film is a fictionalized interpretation of the central episode in my mother's life.
BUSINESS
March 2, 1989 | From Reuters
The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development warned Wednesday that increasing debt by Eastern European countries could bring payment problems if the rise in world interest rates continues. The OECD said in a report that interest payments on debt by the Soviet Union and other Warsaw Pact nations had been inching up since 1986. Some, if faced with a halt in new lending from non-communist industrial nations, would lay themselves open to balance of payments problems.
BUSINESS
October 8, 1986 | DENISE GELLENE, Times Staff Writer
Financially troubled Flying Tiger Line, the world's largest air cargo carrier, said Tuesday that it may go out of business unless its unions grant it major concessions. Lawrence Nagin, senior vice president and general counsel for Flying Tiger, said it is essential that the airline lower its operating costs to remain in the intensely competitive air cargo business. He declined to say how much the airline wanted to shave from wage and benefit costs.
NEWS
April 26, 1987 | Associated Press
Africa, although still struggling to overcome failures in agriculture, has made some strides in the past year in increasing its farm output, according to a report released Saturday. The report, contained in a yearbook published by the World Resources Institute and the International Institute for Environment and Development, said notable success in raising farm output has been attained in Tanzania, Mauritania, Zaire and Guinea.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|