September 24, 2012 |
When former Ohio State football coach Jim Tressel was under attack in 2010 for potential NCAA violations he was vehemently defended, at least at first, by his school president. "I'm just hopeful the coach doesn't dismiss me," Ohio State President E. Gordon Gee quipped at a press conference. Maybe now we know why. Without Ohio State, how would Gee pay for his bow ties? While Tressel's ultimate firing led to major sanctions, including a bowl ban this season, Gee is getting along just fine.
November 14, 1991 |
"I love seeing people enjoy the food I cook," said Bella Carpou as she laid out grape leaves for stuffing, sauteed meatballs, prepared filo dough for baklava, and browned butter for a pasta sauce. Several hundred people not only enjoyed Carpou's dishes but learned how to prepare them. It happened during cooking demonstrations at the annual Greek festival held in September by St. Anthony's Greek Orthodox Church at Santa Anita Race Track in Arcadia.
August 20, 2000
Thanks for the update on the bow tie ("The Ties That Bind Them," Aug. 2). I remember how my father wore them once in a while, and he always looked so handsome when he did. He enjoyed them most of his life, whether they were in fashion or not. He made them look good and they suited him in return. I especially enjoyed reading that the Bow Tie Club came from a man who earned his degree from the University of Baltimore. My dad was born in Baltimore. --FRANCES TERRELL LIPPMAN Los Angeles In your story about bow tie fans, you left out one of the greatest persons of the 20th century or in all of history.
February 23, 1996 |
** 1/2 RON CARTER "Mr. Bow-tie" "Blue Note" Bassist Ron Carter has often been ill-served by his own recordings. Those that have succeeded, including the 1970 lost classic "Uptown Conversation" and the four-star 1978 trio date "Third Plane," feature Carter on equal footing with his sidemen, rather than upfront and over-amplified in the leader's chair. "Mr.
December 25, 1987 |
Gary Hart may have reemerged as the front-runner in polls of the Democratic presidential race, but that fact hasn't impressed too many folks here. Not that they don't love a winner. It's just that a good number of them already think the man-on-the-move wears a bow tie. For the Democratic caucus-goers in this precinct, who are the subject of a series of Times articles leading up to the Feb. 8 caucuses, a poll a month ago seems to have more meaning.
December 14, 1994 |
Billing it as a "last chance" to see Liberace's Hollywood Hills estate, Gay and Lesbian Adolescent Social Services staged a fund-raiser at the late entertainer's aerie Sunday--before its new owner erases much of its Liberace-ness. For the occasion, the flocked-wallpaper-lined, nine-bedroom house (with enough chandeliers to convince you Liberace really did live here) was filled with music once again.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 17, 1994 |
Back when Los Angeles' new neighborhoods really did look like a TV sitcom set, housewives who really did wear shirtwaist dresses listened daily for the two-note whistle of the Helms man, who meandered the streets in a bright yellow and blue truck. For 38 years, the whistle announced the arrival of the more than 300 trucks that crisscrossed Los Angeles, delivering cream puffs, jelly doughnuts, breads and cakes to thousands of homes.
July 31, 1988 |
--And then there were nine. As in nine bunnies. On Saturday night, the last Playboy Club in the country closed its doors, and the last nine bunnies surrendered their bow ties in Lansing, Mich. "They may allow us to keep our ears," bunny Rochelle--last name withheld to the end, as per club rules--said at a farewell party the night before.
April 30, 1992 |
Even as he approaches his 85th birthday, Stephane Grappelli continues to be much like his music: always on the move and full of turns and changes. "My nature is like a gypsy," the violinist said last week by phone from Ft. Worth, Tex., where he appeared at the city's Caravan of Dreams performance space. "I like to travel, you know, maybe not as much as I used to, but I still like to keep moving and like to change. After three days anywhere, I'm ready to go somewhere else."
August 2, 1989 |
Another McKenzie boat drifts by and its oarsman hails Barry White, who is guiding two novice fly fishermen down the Bow River this day. "What'd ya do with those buggers?" the oarsman asks. Nothing personal. Translated, the oarsman is asking White how successful his clients have been using woolly buggers--a big, black, furry artificial fly--for lures. "Nothing," White replies. "We're putting the Adams (artificial flies) on now." He lies.