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William Money

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February 13, 1992 | ROBERT EPSTEIN
You knew it had to happen, once they got on the networks and hit the charts, Garth and Travis and Trisha, that almost everyone else would want to cozy up to country. The ebb and flow of the mainstream. Crossover country. As sure as Newton's Third Law, there is now an equal and opposite action to almost anything Nashville. What we have is a trend on top of a trend, pop and mainstream artists moving South and West.
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ENTERTAINMENT
February 13, 1992 | ROBERT EPSTEIN
You knew it had to happen, once they got on the networks and hit the charts, Garth and Travis and Trisha, that almost everyone else would want to cozy up to country. The ebb and flow of the mainstream. Crossover country. As sure as Newton's Third Law, there is now an equal and opposite action to almost anything Nashville. What we have is a trend on top of a trend, pop and mainstream artists moving South and West.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 27, 2004 | Cecilia Rasmussen, Times Staff Writer
"When this you see, remember me ... William." William Money -- pronounced Mo-NAY -- isn't remembered much at all these days, but that's not what he expected when he autographed a copy of his 1854 book, "Reform of the New Testament Church," which resides in the Huntington Library today. The bilingual volume was the first book published in Los Angeles. For much of the 19th century, Money was considered one of the most eccentric Angelenos, a much-contested title even today.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 28, 2011
The Early Show Royal wedding countdown. (N) 7 a.m. KCBS Today Royal wedding countdown. (N) 7 a.m. KNBC KTLA Morning News (N) 7 a.m. KTLA Good Morning America Royal wedding. (N) 7 a.m. KABC Good Day L.A. (N) 7 a.m. KTTV Rachael Ray Kim Kardashian. (N) 9 a.m. KCBS Regis and Kelly Alec Baldwin; Nina Dobrev. (N) 9 a.m. KABC The View Aretha Franklin performs. (N) 10 a.m. KABC The Talk Mel B; Tia Mowry; Nick Cannon. (N) 1 p.m. KCBS The Oprah Winfrey Show Rob Lowe.
NEWS
March 28, 1997 | PETER H. KING
Of course it happened in California. Where else would 39 keyboard-tapping monks, holed up in a $10,000-a-month adobe mansion in what the real estate agents here tout as "the Beverly Hills of San Diego," choose to "shed their containers" and hitch a ride to the Next Level on a spacecraft said to be trailing the Comet Hale-Bopp? Iowa? Kansas?
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 6, 1989 | IGOR GREENWALD, Times Staff Writer
Fern Southcott peered down the ledge of an earthen pit at the caved-in human skull 8 feet below. Around her, a score of similar holes dotted the Mission San Diego de Alcala lot. Southcott, a Kumeyaay Indian, had come to see a major burial ground of her ancestors, perhaps for the last time. Archeologists who have been exhuming the 18th- and 19th-Century remains will leave the site Friday, soon to be replaced by construction workers.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 29, 2009 | By Susan Salter Reynolds
The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind William Kamkwamba and Bryan Mealer William Morrow: 348 pp., $25.99 William Kamkwamba grew up in Malawi, the son of a maize and tobacco farmer. Their house had no electricity or plumbing. In William's village, high costs and frequent power outages made electricity hardly worth the effort. In 2002, flooding, famine and the high costs of fertilizer forced William's family to take him out of school -- they could no longer afford the annual tuition of $80. William discovered the local library.
BUSINESS
April 30, 1997 | TOM PETRUNO
The U.S. economy is in transition. The question is, transition to what? Despite Tuesday's spectacular stock and bond market rallies, which were sparked by government reports suggesting that a slowdown in the economy could be imminent, there is a large camp on Wall Street that expects just the opposite: continued strong growth, along with a new bugaboo of rising inflationary pressures.
BUSINESS
May 18, 1994 | TOM PETRUNO
The Federal Reserve Board gave investors what they wanted on Tuesday: A hefty interest-rate hike, and--more important--the promise that that's all for now. The Fed's half-point boost in its two key short-term rates sparked an immediate rally when the news hit Wall Street at 2:30 p.m. EDT, and the buying continued til the close. The Dow Jones industrial average jumped 49.11 points to 3,720.61, its highest finish in seven weeks.
NEWS
December 6, 1987 | BARRY STAVRO, Times Staff Writer
Long ago, J. P. Morgan was asked what he thought the stock market would do. "It will fluctuate," he replied. But in 1987, the market did more than just fluctuate; 50-point daily swings in the Dow Jones industrial average eventually became ho-hum events. As 1987 dawned, despite a 4-year-old bull market, there was general optimism that the good times would continue.
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