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NEWS
February 11, 2004
DAVID SILVA When I was very little, I used to love to watch my mother make coffee. Mom made her coffee the old-fashioned way. She'd plop a cup or so of ground coffee into a small pot of water, then put the pot on a burner. Once the water began to boil, the steaming black crust that had formed on top of it would suddenly break apart and slip beneath the bubbles. This was the part that most fascinated me. Every time I watched that dark continental plate of grounds sink beneath the water, I'd imagine that this what would happen to the West Coast when the Big One finally hit. The second the pot began to boil, my mother would pour the brew through a copper strainer into a steel coffeepot, and set it aside.
FEATURES
August 14, 2008
SUGAR Sugar, a 2-year-old shepherd mix, is ready for adoption. This sweet girl can be shy at first but warms up quickly and loves attention. Sugar is calm, gentle and will snuggle up to you for petting and a nap. The regular dog adoption fee is $110, which includes medical care prior to adoption, spaying or neutering, vaccinations and a follow-up visit with a participating vet. For more information about Sugar, call (626) 792-7151 and ask for A234672, or come to the Pasadena Humane Society & SPCA, 361 S. Raymond Ave., Pasadena, CA, 91105.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 22, 2006
Compiled for the benefit of: The William A. Scripps Home for Aged People   1914 Kiss Pudding One quart milk, yolks of 4 eggs, 4 tablespoons sugar, 2 tablespoons corn starch. Cook in double boiler until it thickens, turn into a baking dish. Whip the whites of 4 eggs very stiff. Add 1 cup confectioner's sugar, 1 teaspoon vanilla. Pour over the pudding. Sprinkle with cocoanut. Brown in oven. There will be juice enough in bottom to serve for sauce.
NEWS
July 1, 2002
Karen S. Kim Imagine a world where chocolate chip mousse, flaky eclairs, German chocolate cake and an ice cream sundae didn't constitute the recipe for a plump bottom. Owners of Doris' Slender Sweet Shoppe in Montrose say they've made that world a reality. The business, which was a 23-year estab- lishment in La Canada Flintridge before it moved to the corner of Honolulu Avenue and Verdugo Road in Montrose last month, serves low-sugar and sugar-free desserts.
NEWS
June 22, 2001
Charles Rich NORTHEAST GLENDALE -- Amy Bishop took advantage of a 90-minute delay Thursday night. Craving for sweets, Bishop, a pitcher for the District 16 Major Softball team, visited the Scholl Canyon Park snack stand and ordered a variety of sugar-filled foods ranging from cotton candy to chocolate-dipped strawberry frozen yogurt. The massive sugar intake helped Bishop excel in the circle as she struck out seven to lead the Fireballs to a 14-0 victory against House of Arnol in a first-round game of the Tri-Cities Major Softball Tournament called after 3 1/2 innings because of the 10-run rule at Scholl Canyon Park.
NEWS
June 4, 2004
Regarding Katherine Gould's editorial on food additives ("Everything in there is bad for you," May 7), I'm glad to hear another voice has joined my own in getting the news out there about food additives. Food manufacturers (think: Kraft) sneak this stuff into our food without fanfare and without identifying it as "new formula." They know it isn't good; it isn't even real food. High-fructose corn syrup is predigested sugar, which goes right into the bloodstream for a sugar rush.
NEWS
October 9, 2002
Gary Moskowitz Students at Horace Mann Elementary School are taking time to actually read the nutrition labels on food products this month. With Halloween approaching, students know they will be getting their fair share of candy at the end of the month, so students and faculty at the school decided it was time to create a healthier vibe on campus in the weeks leading up to the holiday. Sixth-grader Joshua Won, 11, said he had never really looked at things like sugar content and how many grams of fat packaged food has. "It's important for you so you can grow up and have a healthy family," Joshua said.
NEWS
By Angela Hokanson | April 22, 2008
Young, inquisitive minds explored pressing scientific questions — like which kind of fruit has the most Vitamin C, and whether there is a connection between high blood pressure and the consumption of soda — at Incarnation Parish School’s science fair on Monday. Students explained their projects to judges in the school’s auditorium, where the judging was expected to continue today, and awards for the top projects will be given out next week, parents said.
NEWS
April 29, 2000
Terri Roberts, Weekend BURBANK -- It's said that everything old becomes new again, but sometimes staying old is by far the better choice. Take the Falcon Theatre's production of the classic Brothers Grimm fairy tale, "Hansel and Gretel." Were it between the Grimm story and playwright Lori Marshall's outlandishly modernized version of the same, the original would still prove to be the better-told tale. A little updating goes a long way, and, as Marshall's scattershot script proves, a lot of it easily goes way too far. In "Hansel and Gretel," Marshall clutters the story with an excessive (and haphazard)
ARTICLES BY DATE
THE818NOW
By Brittany Levine, brittany.levine@latimes.com | October 16, 2012
The Glendale bear known as “Meatball” has had to acclimate to new food and a new home during captivity, and by the end of the month, he'll have to adjust to a new neighbor. Since being transported to the Lions, Tigers & Bears animal sanctuary in San Diego County in August, the bear known for his appetite has been living in a 15-by-20-foot quarantine facility while officials raise money to build him a new 4-acre habitat. But that will soon change when he gets a new neighbor later this month - “Sugar Bear,” a male ursine that was rescued in June from a closed sanctuary in Ohio.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Kelly Corrigan, kelly.corrigan@latimes.com | April 12, 2011
They have traveled from as far as Singapore, Canada, Germany and Kansas. For these travelers, Glendale can be the first California neighborhood they’ll experience; however, they are not here to see Glendale or even Los Angeles for that matter. They make the trek for Kaye Hartman, a Glendale resident who, at 36 years old, is making a name for herself in the cake world as a master sugar artist. They come to learn her technique. Hartman teaches cake decorating, baking and sculpting classes in her store at 308 S. Brand Blvd.
FEATURES
August 14, 2008
SUGAR Sugar, a 2-year-old shepherd mix, is ready for adoption. This sweet girl can be shy at first but warms up quickly and loves attention. Sugar is calm, gentle and will snuggle up to you for petting and a nap. The regular dog adoption fee is $110, which includes medical care prior to adoption, spaying or neutering, vaccinations and a follow-up visit with a participating vet. For more information about Sugar, call (626) 792-7151 and ask for A234672, or come to the Pasadena Humane Society & SPCA, 361 S. Raymond Ave., Pasadena, CA, 91105.
NEWS
By Angela Hokanson | April 22, 2008
Young, inquisitive minds explored pressing scientific questions — like which kind of fruit has the most Vitamin C, and whether there is a connection between high blood pressure and the consumption of soda — at Incarnation Parish School’s science fair on Monday. Students explained their projects to judges in the school’s auditorium, where the judging was expected to continue today, and awards for the top projects will be given out next week, parents said.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 22, 2006
Compiled for the benefit of: The William A. Scripps Home for Aged People   1914 Kiss Pudding One quart milk, yolks of 4 eggs, 4 tablespoons sugar, 2 tablespoons corn starch. Cook in double boiler until it thickens, turn into a baking dish. Whip the whites of 4 eggs very stiff. Add 1 cup confectioner's sugar, 1 teaspoon vanilla. Pour over the pudding. Sprinkle with cocoanut. Brown in oven. There will be juice enough in bottom to serve for sauce.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Loa Blasucci | July 14, 2006
Whew! You worked hard all year, you kept all the plates spinning, and by golly you've earned a break. The daily stress of holding down the family/career/home fort over the past 12 months has your attention focused on getting away. You've picked a wonderful spot, travel plans have been arranged and your long awaited vacation is here at last. Before you board that plane, car or ship, let's think about what you get for your hard-earned vacation dollar. You could return exhausted, bloated, frazzled with a few extra pounds.
NEWS
By: Andrew Edwards | September 29, 2005
Newport's homegrown rock band, Sugar Ray, is on tap to take the spotlight at the inaugural Orange County New Year's Eve bash. "Sugar Ray is a mainstream band that has very strong Orange County appeal," event executive producer Matthew Everitt said. A partial entertainment lineup for the event was announced Tuesday. Everitt said Sugar Ray is the only act so far that has been signed to perform on the main stage. In addition to the main stage, there will be four live music venues at the party.
NEWS
June 4, 2004
Regarding Katherine Gould's editorial on food additives ("Everything in there is bad for you," May 7), I'm glad to hear another voice has joined my own in getting the news out there about food additives. Food manufacturers (think: Kraft) sneak this stuff into our food without fanfare and without identifying it as "new formula." They know it isn't good; it isn't even real food. High-fructose corn syrup is predigested sugar, which goes right into the bloodstream for a sugar rush.
NEWS
February 11, 2004
DAVID SILVA When I was very little, I used to love to watch my mother make coffee. Mom made her coffee the old-fashioned way. She'd plop a cup or so of ground coffee into a small pot of water, then put the pot on a burner. Once the water began to boil, the steaming black crust that had formed on top of it would suddenly break apart and slip beneath the bubbles. This was the part that most fascinated me. Every time I watched that dark continental plate of grounds sink beneath the water, I'd imagine that this what would happen to the West Coast when the Big One finally hit. The second the pot began to boil, my mother would pour the brew through a copper strainer into a steel coffeepot, and set it aside.
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