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Paul Keye

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BUSINESS
March 6, 1991 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After 40 years in the advertising business, Paul Keye is starting over. Last month, Paul Keye left behind the rubble of the once-dynamic agency he co-founded, Keye/Donna/Pearlstein, to become chairman of the newly opened Los Angeles ad firm Livingston & Keye. Keye, 61, created the state's anti-smoking campaign that portrays tobacco executives as evil scoundrels. One ad he wrote warns: "The tobacco industry is not your friend."
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SPORTS
February 13, 2014 | Helene Elliott
SOCHI, Russia - It would be unreasonable to expect Paul Stastny to be as good a hockey player as his father, Peter, was on the international stage and in the NHL. Peter was so highly regarded as an athlete and person that he was chosen to carry Slovakia's flag into the opening ceremony of the 1994 Lillehammer Olympics, the country's first Games as an independent nation. Paul, born while Peter played in Quebec City but raised in the United States, has been a good NHL player if not a great one. In an odd twist of fate, Paul Stastny's hockey career and heritage met Thursday when he faced his father's homeland and scored two goals, propelling Team USA to a strong start in the Sochi tournament and confirming his own hockey credentials.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 8, 2004 | Myrna Oliver, Times Staff Writer
Paul W. Keyes, Emmy Award-winning comedy writer and producer for some of television's classic shows, including "The Jack Paar Show," "The Dean Martin Show" and "Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In," has died. He was 79. Keyes died Friday in Woodland Hills of natural causes. Over a long career that began in radio and the early days of television, Keyes collected 10 Emmy nominations.
NEWS
March 18, 1986 | JACK SMITH
We went out to Harry's Bar in Century City the other night for the annual judging of the imitation Hemingway writing contest. I have been a judge now for seven years, and the reason I do it is for the company and conviviality of my fellow judges. Also, I think it is a good thing to encourage people to write one page of good bad Hemingway--the idea being to echo that clear, spare style of his and to add some humor.
SPORTS
February 13, 2014 | Helene Elliott
SOCHI, Russia - It would be unreasonable to expect Paul Stastny to be as good a hockey player as his father, Peter, was on the international stage and in the NHL. Peter was so highly regarded as an athlete and person that he was chosen to carry Slovakia's flag into the opening ceremony of the 1994 Lillehammer Olympics, the country's first Games as an independent nation. Paul, born while Peter played in Quebec City but raised in the United States, has been a good NHL player if not a great one. In an odd twist of fate, Paul Stastny's hockey career and heritage met Thursday when he faced his father's homeland and scored two goals, propelling Team USA to a strong start in the Sochi tournament and confirming his own hockey credentials.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 8, 2004 | Myrna Oliver, Times Staff Writer
Paul W. Keyes, Emmy Award-winning comedy writer and producer for some of television's classic shows, including "The Jack Paar Show," "The Dean Martin Show" and "Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In," has died. He was 79. Keyes died Friday in Woodland Hills of natural causes. Over a long career that began in radio and the early days of television, Keyes collected 10 Emmy nominations.
NEWS
March 22, 1995 | BILL HIGGINS, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The Scene: Monday's "Judgement (sic) Night," as it's lightly called, of the International Imitation Hemingway Competition. The contest is about writing "one really good page of really bad" Ernest Hemingway. It was held in Century City at Harry's Bar & American Grill, a clean, well-lit place that validates for parking. Who Competes: Eric Lax described the ideal competitor as "a guy who bullfights in the shower."
BUSINESS
January 27, 1990 | PATRICK LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It's a good thing that Leonard Pearlstein quit smoking 17 years ago. On Friday, his advertising agency, Keye/Donna/Pearlstein, won the $28.6-million state account to create the first anti-smoking campaign to be financed by new cigarette taxes mandated under Proposition 99.
BUSINESS
March 6, 1991 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After 40 years in the advertising business, Paul Keye is starting over. Last month, Paul Keye left behind the rubble of the once-dynamic agency he co-founded, Keye/Donna/Pearlstein, to become chairman of the newly opened Los Angeles ad firm Livingston & Keye. Keye, 61, created the state's anti-smoking campaign that portrays tobacco executives as evil scoundrels. One ad he wrote warns: "The tobacco industry is not your friend."
NEWS
March 18, 1986 | JACK SMITH
We went out to Harry's Bar in Century City the other night for the annual judging of the imitation Hemingway writing contest. I have been a judge now for seven years, and the reason I do it is for the company and conviviality of my fellow judges. Also, I think it is a good thing to encourage people to write one page of good bad Hemingway--the idea being to echo that clear, spare style of his and to add some humor.
BUSINESS
February 9, 1991 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One of the most creative but financially strapped ad firms in Los Angeles, Keye/Donna/Pearlstein, is expected to announce next week plans to merge with the Seattle agency Livingston & Co. A deal has been signed which would rename the ad firm Livingston & Keye, according to well-placed industry sources who asked not to be identified. Many--but not all--of Keye/Donna's estimated 30 employees will be retained by Livingston.
BUSINESS
January 18, 1994 | BRUCE HOROVITZ
Jennifer Ozaki has something in common with most college students: a tiny budget for decorating her digs. That's why her off-campus apartment at USC is mostly decked with inexpensive black-and-white photos. But earlier this month, when Ozaki and her roommate decided to spiff up the place, they didn't just buy another cheap photograph--or even an old movie poster. They bought an ad. It is actually a poster of a print ad for high-fashion clothing designer Donna Karan.
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