November 11, 1989
I offer a new cheer for better UCLA football: Homer! Homer! HOMER! MARTIN DOS SANTOS, Los Angeles
HOME & GARDEN
June 17, 2010 |
On a recent Friday night, a very pregnant Sheila Dos Santos and her husband were two-thirds of the way through an hour and a half cloth diapering workshop, trying to wrap their heads around the myriad diapering options available to the modern parent. Laid out on the large coffee table in front of them were dozens of types of diapers and covers and inserts, as well as a plastic baby doll to try them on. "I'm so overwhelmed," said Dos Santos, looking down at the 11-page booklet she held in her hands.
March 31, 1991
Microsoft's current dominance of operating systems is not in the customers' best interest, "Rivals Enjoy FTC Inquiry of Microsoft" (March 20). If you are a PC-compatible user, you have to have MS-DOS or your computer won't run. The current version of DOS is not very well designed. It is not at all user friendly and not powerful enough to do many functions that operating systems for other computers perform, such as multitasking, addressing memory, etc. Microsoft has an improved version of DOS that it has been testing for a long time.
December 9, 1993 |
"What you see is what you get" proves to be true when using WordPerfect 6.0 for Windows, a new offering that lives up to its name from WordPerfect Corp. With the aid of today's computer technology, impressing the teacher with a professional looking paper is no longer a dream. You've probably had the opportunity to use WordPerfect or another word processor sometime during high school. You may have used it to edit an essay, revise a report or put dazzle in a document. With WordPerfect 6.
December 13, 2006 |
IT WAS a dream of love, and a dread of loneliness, that drew Raymond James Merrill from his comfortable home in suburban San Francisco to this industrial city in southern Brazil. Dumped by his girlfriend and approaching his 56th birthday, Merrill was aching for companionship. A "Latin singles" website led him to his new passion: Regina Filomena Crasovich Rachid, a 40ish divorcee with a seductive smile and some rough friends.
July 21, 2012 |
Along with millions of idealistic young men who were cut to pieces by machine guns and obliterated by artillery shells, there was another major casualty of World War I: traditional ideas about Western art. The Great War of 1914-18 tilted culture on its axis, particularly in Europe and the United States. Nearly 100 years later, that legacy is being wrestled with in film, visual art, music, television shows like the gauzily nostalgic PBS soaper "Downton Abbey" and plays including the Tony Award-winning"War Horse," concluding its run at the Ahmanson Theatre.