CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 18, 1996 |
In a coordinated series of raids Wednesday, Los Angeles County authorities seized records from the homes and offices of five county doctors in an effort to determine if they are ripping off taxpayers by moonlighting excessively at private practices and other jobs.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 28, 1996 |
The director of the struggling Los Angeles Convention Center has been moonlighting as a consultant to help build a facility in Hawaii that could siphon away some of Los Angeles' convention trade. Dick Walsh, who earns $131,607 a year from his post as the center's general manager, has collected nearly $80,000 from the Hawaii Convention Center Authority over the past two years, according to documents obtained by The Times.
March 22, 1987
Whatever happened to a full season of TV shows without reruns, especially in regard to "Moonlighting"? I'm tired of tuning in faithfully every week only to find an occasional new episode. Seems like "Moonlighting" has taken its viewers for granted. The best episode this season featured a story with Ms. DiPesto and Herbert Viola. Lisa Smith, Valinda
April 6, 1986
Tuesday nights are great because of "Moonlighting." I love Dave and Maddie. But, ABC, please give us "The Insiders" again on Wednesdays. I miss Nick and Mackey. M. E. Martin, Torrance
August 24, 1986
Excuse me, but who do the producers of "Moonlighting" think they're fooling with that soft filter they use for every shot of Cybill Shepherd? Perhaps they feel that the American viewing public is not strong enough to handle the "real" Cybill. Come on, guys, what's the deal? Out with it--is she deformed or what? The "halo effect" is annoying and unnecessary. It does little to disguise the toll that the years may have taken on Cybill and it makes her eye makeup look funny. ERIN SIMON Los Angeles A "Moonlighting" spokesman said the oft-criticized use of a fuzzy-soft focus on Shepherd's counten a nce was originally employed to effect a '30s movies style, making her look extra glamorous.
July 11, 1990 |
Researchers at the RAND Corp., knocking down some of the most glib tenets of the mythology of narcotics, reported Tuesday that the typical Washington drug peddler is already employed in a legitimate full-time job and sells drugs to supplement his or her income.