- Advice for your Everyday Life
/* Style the tab */ .tab { overflow: hidden; border: 1px solid #ccc; background-color: #b179b4; } /* Style the buttons inside the tab */ .tab button { background-color: inherit; float: left; border: none; outline: none; cursor: pointer; padding: 14px 16px; transition: 0.3s; font-size: 17px; border: 1px solid #c5c5c5; xbackground: #f6f6f6; xfont-weight: normal; xcolor: #454545; border-top-right-radius: 3px; } /* Change background color of buttons on hover */ .tab button:hover { background-color: #ddd; } /* Create an active/current tablink class */ .tab { background-color: #ccc; } /* Style the tab content */ .tabcontent { display: none; padding: 6px 12px; border: 1px solid #ccc; border-top: none; } button.tablinks { border: 1px solid #b179b4; } div.comment_button_wrapper { display: block; float: left background-color: #b179b4; color: red; padding: 5px; border-radius: 3px; } input.comment_button { background-color: #b179b4; color: red; padding: 5px; border-radius: 3px; }

Dear Ann Landers,
I remember you once printed a response to those insensitive boobs who send newsletters announcing how well they are doing, the husband's great promotion, the kids' scholarships, the fabulous vacations, and so on. I recently wrote a brief note to an acquaintance, telling her I had run into her sister while on a family outing. To my astonishment, I received as a reply her summer travel itinerary, her husband's business achievements, her children's musical recitals, and on and on. What makes people think all that extraneous information is of any interest? I'm happy to know everyone is well. The rest is bragging. Please reprint that response to those annoying newsletters. It's time to see it again. -- Carol in Houston

Dear Carol,
Glad you asked -- many readers have requested it. Here it is:

"Television has proved that people will look at anything rather than each other."
-Ann Landers