Jane, the following are the only tags used in your document as I have revised it. There are better ways to achieve what is done with <OL> </OL> <UL> </UL> <LI>, but that's the fault of the Star Office export and I could have cleaned it up but didn't. My point is that this is all the html you need to learn to create lovely webpages, and, we could, of course, create an editor for you whereby these were imposed in WYSIWYG fashion.
Prior to today, below was my list of the html that someone might want to learn.
html page structure <HTML> <HEAD> </HEAD> <BODY> </BODY> </HTML>
logical <STRONG> </STRONG> (frequently used)
physical <B> </B> (frequently used) <I> </I> (frequently used) <FONTSIZE=4> </FONT> (frequently used) <SUP> </SUP> (frequently used) <SUB> </SUB>
heading elements <H3> </H3> (frequently used) <T3> </T3>
positioning text <BR> (frequently used) <P> </P> (frequently used) <CENTER> </CENTER> (frequently used) <BLOCKQUOTE> </BLOCKQUOTE> (frequently used) <PRE> </PRE> (frequently used)
hypertext anchors (links) <AHREF...> </AHREF...> (frequently used)
lists <DD> </DD> (frequently used) <DT> </DT> (frequently used)
images & image maps
< less than (<)
> greater than (>)
& ampersand (&)
" double quote (")
® Registered Trademark (R in a circle)
© Copyright (c in a circle)
Non breaking space ( )
other characters can be constructed using n; (n represents the ASCII or ISO Latin-1 code, e.g. &<240;)
AV[149+IO] = a square which is actually displayed as a big dot
A handy guide to html syntax is available from Quick Study for $3.95, see www.barcharts.com ISBN#1-57222-189-6.