Brookside held its 38th annual block party June 25.
Award-winning film on calendar at the Japan Foundation this month.
Local architect working on historic site's restoration at Union Station.
Real estate / enteRtainment Libraries, MuseuMs HoMe & Garden
hancock park • windsor square • fremont place • Greater wilshire • miracle mile • park la brea • larchmont
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HANCOCK PARK NORTH (323) 464-9272 251 North Larchmont Boulevard Los Angeles, CA 90004
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©2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker, the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Global Luxury and the Coldwell Banker Global Luxury logo service marks are registered or pending registrations owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals.
Landmark status for Miracle Mile building moves forward
BUILT in 1937, this Ridgeley Dr. building was designed by Edith Northman, renowned for her Period Revival designs.
& Mitchell, represented the property's owner and argued against granting HCM status. “We don’t believe this property embodies ‘distinguishing’ characteristics. And we don’t believe this is a notable work by Ms. Northman,” he said. Freedman told commissioners that the building’s nomination was a reaction to the property being removed from the neighborhood’s proposed historic preservation overlay zone (HPOZ) efforts, and he noted that efforts later got the parcel back into the HPOZ. (More on that below.) “It is now in the HPOZ and is already preserved,” he said.
Freedman’s view was supported by architectural historian Margarita Jerabek Ph.D., cultural resources director at Environmental Sciences Associates (ESA), who told commissioners that she finds the property “not eligible as a HCM under all four criteria.” Jerabek says there are better examples of both the architect’s work and the architectural style in the area that are not under HCM consideration. “In conclusion, this property does not meet any HCM criteria. It is common in style and is a ubiquitous property type. We recommend that the
property retain its status as a contributor of the HPOZ, but not as a HCM,” she said. In deliberation, commissioner Jeremy Irvine said he was “not loving” the BergerWinston building. “I feel like this building is not calling out as something that rises to the level of a monument,” he said. Commissioner Gail Kennard disagreed: “I have been on this Commission for six or seven years now and this is only the second female architect that we’ve seen… If the women who contributed to the architecture of our city aren’t recognized, what does that say about us?” The Commission voted 4-1 to take the Berger-Winston building under HCM consideration. Following a site-visit, commissioners will make a final decision on Aug. 3. Background The Berger-Winston building has been at the center of controversy for most of 2017. In January, the building’s new owners submitted a demolition permit to the city; shortly thereafter residents were offered “cash for keys” to leave the property voluntarily. The owners were planning to replace the historic six-unit rent-controlled building with
ARCHITECT Edith Northman was one of the first female licensed architects in Los Angeles.
a new 19-unit market-rate apartment building. At the same time, the debate over the Miracle Mile HPOZ was raging. At first, the property was included in the HPOZ boundaries, but was later excluded, potentially leaving the property unprotected. Fearing demolition, the Miracle Mile Residential Association (MMRA) submitted an application for HCM status to the Cultural Heritage Commission on March 10. Less than three weeks later, the original HPOZ boundary was reinstated, which included 744 S. Ridgeley Dr., providing protections to the property.
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By Billy Taylor The Los Angeles Cultural Heritage Commission voted last month to consider the Berger-Winston apartment building, located in the Miracle Mile at 744 S. Ridgeley Dr., as an Historic-Cultural Monument (HCM). Constructed in 1937, the property was designed in the Chateauesque style by the first female licensed architect in Los Angeles, Edith Northman. Testifying in support before the commissioners, Katie Horak, principal at Architectural Resources Group, said: “If you wanted to hire an architect in 1930s Los Angeles, you would have had dozens and dozens of men to choose from, and there would have also been Ms. Northman. It is no coincidence that many of her clients were women, and among them very prominent women in their fields.” Horak said she believes the Berger-Winston building meets criteria for a HCM because “it embodies the distinguishing characteristics of an architectural-type specimen,” and that “it is a notable work of a master architect.” Daniel Freedman, an associate at Jeffer Mangels Butler
Local architect drawing Harvey House final touches By Suzan Filipek Last month we asked our readers to send us their memories of the Fred Harvey Room at Union Station. While we didn’t receive any reminiscences about one of the last Harvey Houses in operation before it closed in 1967, we did hear from Richard Herman, A.I.A., the architect working on the site’s renovation. “It’s been a real interesting project and a lot of integration with a big team,” said Herman, who lives on S. Wilton Pl. with wife Debi King. Microbrewery on tap The historic Art Deco site is set to open within a year as an 11,000 square-foot microbrewery and gastropub, depending on landlord Metro’s construction timetable, estimated to be about eight months after the go-ahead from the city regarding building permits. Beer will be made in three large vessels, under the restaurant’s three-story-tall geometric-designed arched ceiling, and filtered into 18 tanks to ferment up to 6,000 gallons of ale at a time. “It’s a fantastic space,” said Herman. He and his threemember staff have been drawing plans for about a year. As the Chronicle went to press,
Crosby Doe Associates Warmly welcomes to our Team
Harvey House interior. Photo by Elizabeth Daniels
electrical, plumbing, mechanical, and building permits were expected to be before the city Building and Safety Dept. “Because it’s extremely historic, we can’t do anything to existing walls,” Herman explains. The original kitchen, which had five exhaust fans, will have one large exhaust fan. A basement, which had shower facilities for the “Harvey Girls” waitresses who lived on site, will store grain and tank coolers and have offices. Opened in 1939, Harvey House was part of the 80-plus restaurant chain at railway stations throughout the country. Most were designed by Mary Elizabeth Jane Colter, the architect who also designed buildings in national parks. Patrons paid 75 cents, according to a 1943 menu, for “broiled fish almandine, potatoes O’Brien and Hawaiian (Please turn to page 15)
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Explore these local historical sites with seaside views In last month’s issue, the Chronicle’s inquiring photographer asked strollers on Larchmont Boulevard: “What is your idea of the perfect vacation?” “A beach” said one; “being somewhere with friends… probably at the ocean,” said another. “Somewhere with warm weather in a city that is rich in history and culture,” said a third. By now, you know that I view the world through a particular lens, and that worldview got me thinking what I could recommend for summer activities that would pique the interest of Chronicle readers in search of warm climates, ocean views, and history and culture. Summer is a season to try a slower pace and take in our environment in a more relaxed way. There is no shortage of opportunities here to explore historic environments with great views, recreational
themes, and the smell of the ocean. Here’s a sampling, a “tasting menu” if you will, of sites which lend themselves to summer exploring. Californians have always loved their coastlines, and oceanside attractions and residences are a time honored part of the state’s development. For summer day trips to historic sites, several in Santa Monica are not to be missed. While the Annenberg Beach House programs activities year round at the site of the William Randolph Hearst / Marion Davies estate, summer is what the place was intended for. Score a lounge chair for the day beside the Julia Morgan designed swimming pool, and close your eyes. Imagine yourself as a guest in the 1920s. A visit to the Guesthouse, also built by Morgan, provides a look into life on the property. Santa Monica
McAvoy on Preservation by
Christy McAvoy Conservancy docents at the Guesthouse are well-trained and passionate in their story telling; their tours provide a respite from the sun, as does lunch at Back on the Beach Café, an adjacent beachside eatery. A stroll in Palisades Park as part of a walking tour or independently will give you a view of the fabled Gold Coast residences adjacent to the Annenberg, as well as the fabled Pier with its historic carousel. Not into sunbathing? Drive a little further north to Malibu, and check out the Adamson House and Malibu Lagoon
Museum. This former private residence was the home of Rhoda (Rindge) and Merritt Adamson, members of prominent Los Angeles families whose primary residences were in Hancock Park. It is an exquisite place to view the uses of Malibu tile (one of the Adamson businesses along with the Adohr dairy farm), which so many of our neighborhood residences contain. Nearby is the Malibu Pier with its destination restaurant perched on the end. Catalina Island has historically been a place where Angelenos go to unwind. Two of my favorite venues are the historic Wrigley mansion, now operated as the Inn on Mount Ada, and the Casino. The views from Mt. Ada are spectacular, and the accommodations and cuisine provide instant relaxation. Lunch on the terrace is a real treat! The Casino
perched on the water’s edge, is the island’s most prominent cultural landmark, with a full summer schedule of movies and events. Many of the island’s Avalon accommodations and attractions are in historic buildings, and there’s something for every price range. Whether you arrive on your own yacht or on the ferry (which is free on your birthday), you’re sure to find enough to occupy you for a day or a week. Further up the coast, the seaside communities of Ventura and Santa Barbara also offer recreation and accommodations in historic venues. The Ventura pier and Main Street shopping district provide a respite from urban living and are just a couple of hours away. Try the 1950s themed Busy Bee Café or beach tacos on the Pier. The Mission and neighboring museum offer glimpses of the past. Santa Barbara attractions are too numerous to recount fully, but the outstanding architecture of the Courthouse and its gardens are always an oasis downtown, as are the Four Seasons Biltmore’s oceanside facilities and El Encanto’s hillside opulence. Whether you spend the night, or just stop in for lunch, you are steeped in the ambiance of this premier resort which dates back to the early 20th century. Recommended reading: any one of TC Boyle’s books set in town or on the Channel Islands. Recent slides and closures along Highway 1 will prevent us this season from enjoying California’s most scenic drive, but the Hearst Castle designed by Julia Morgan remains accessible from the south, and the 101 will get you to her other coastal masterpiece, Asilomar in Pacific Grove, just outside Monterey. California’s premiere female architect designed residences for the wealthy, but also provided a series of recreational spaces in her YWCAs for use as retreats and sports facilities. Asilomar, the camp she designed under the direction of Phoebe Hearst (William Randolph’s mother), is a Craftsman masterpiece. Now a state park, the facility is open to all. I recently spent the night in a small room basically outfitted with a twin bed, a dresser, and a writing table. The light from the two windows was magnificent, and the sound of the ocean very soothing. I thanked Julia profusely for the thoughtful design of the buildings and their extraordinary setting. (Most rooms are larger, of course, with many of the lodge buildings boasting huge fireplaces and shared common
(Please turn to page 5)
(Cont. from Sec. 1, page 1) “The purchase had to be voted on by the parliament in Warsaw,” he says. After acquiring the property, the developers were faced with the question of what exactly to build on the lot, which is protected by the Park Mile Specific Plan (PMSP) and zoned for office use or for up to seven residential units. “We were fascinated by the question of how to capitalize on the energy of Wilshire Blvd. and to take advantage of the beauty and prestige of Hancock Park,” explains Penini.
(Continued from page 4)
In Orange County, state parks have given us the Crystal Cove cottages, tourist facilities from the 1920s that are much in demand today. And nearly every city with an ocean front has restored its recreational pier. Some still have oldfashioned attractions; nearly all have restaurants and fishing facilities. If you’re not a boater, you can still feel the ocean at your feet on these extended walkways which used to play a vital role in California’s economy when more of our goods arrived in each community by boat. Happy exploring! I’m planning to visit as many of these coastal landmarks as my schedule permits. Part one: next month, we visit nonbeach options.
A small-lot project seemed liked the right fit. “We find small-lots really interesting,” he says, “You get all the benefits of a single-family house while still providing density.” Why density matters Increasing local density is a cause célèbre for faculty at UCLA’s Luskin School of Public Affairs. In a recent article in the “Luskin Forum” publication, Prof. Joan Ling cites studies demonstrating that people keep moving to Los Angeles. “So where are these people going to go?” she asks. Adding that “a city can only sprawl so far.” Ling and her UCLA colleagues, in this instance, argue that “the only way to handle a constantly growing population is to set aside our neighborhood-based ideals and look at the region as a whole.” Prof. Paavo Monkkonen argues that planning decisions should be made at a state or metropolitan scale, not a neighborhood scale.
LOCAL agent Diana Knox and developer Guy Penini introduce The Sevens.
That’s a hot topic for local communities, but it’s not one related to The Sevens, which followed the hyper-neighborhood-oriented PMSP instead of seeking statewide density bonus benefits. Inside The Sevens Designed masterfully to complement the architectural significance of Hancock Park, Penini says they “tried
not to compromise anywhere.” Each residence features four bathrooms, a two-car garage, 10’ ceilings, large windows throughout, Viking appliances, filtered skylights, wide-plank White Oak flooring and a rooftop terrace with mountain and city vistas. Penini says that it was important for BLDG Partners to not only get the interior design
right, but to also work with neighbors to design an exterior that works for the community: “One of the things we did very early on was get the neighbors involved.” For that reason, the project was designed without back decks or patios to maintain the privacy of its neighbors, and a six-foot common wall was constructed on the rear property line to provide additional privacy and protection. Windsor Square resident and local real estate broker Diana Knox, of Partners Trust, says she is “very excited” to bring the development to market. “Each unit is a house without the hassle,” describes Knox, who notes that she is getting an “incredible amount of buzz” about the project. Knox says she anticipates releasing three units first, and then more as they sell. The Sevens are priced from $1.6 to $2 million. For more information, contact diana. email@example.com.
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Reading program includes science, space exploration Exploring planets, stars, asteroids and moons is one of the summer reading challenge events at Fremont Library, 6121 Melrose Ave. Shelley Bonus, astronomer, will bring her character "Space E. Tracy" to the library to talk about cosmology and astronomy, and to help translate science to patrons of all ages Mon., July 10 at 6:30 p.m. Kevin DeBruin, systems engineer at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, will speak about spacecraft design and teach how to build a rocket Mon., July 17 at 6:30 p.m. "Flights of Fantasy" continues the theme with fables and fairy tales Mon., July 24 at 6:30 p.m. The goal of the reading challenge is to engage readers in expanding their imagination, learning, exploration and creativity through reading. Other activities at local branches are listed on page 9 of this section or visit lapl.org.
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Negative Doubles can take care of problems for you (Part I) At its basics, a Negative Double is a double by you when your partner has opened the bidding with a minor suit (Clubs or Diamonds) and your Right Hand Opponent (RHO) has overcalled a major (Hearts or Spades). Your double tells your Partner that you have exactly four cards in the unbid major and a certain number of High Card Points (HCP). It also implies support in the other unbid suit, but this is not an absolute requirement. One level Negative Doubles Let's say you're in third seat and the bidding has gone 1 Diamond by your partner, 1 Heart by your RHO and you hold the following: ♠ KQ75
Bridge Matters by
Grand Slam ♥ T93 ♦ J762 ♣ 873 Not wonderful, is it? But you do have four Spades and you do have six HCP. If your RHO had passed, you would just bid 1 Spade and let it go at that. But how does your partner know how many Spades you have? You could have five Spades, or you could have four Spades.
When your RHO overcalls in this situation, the Negative Double takes care of that problem for you. If you have at least five Spades and this hand, you bid 1 Spade. But if you have this hand, with four Spades, you Double! This is a conventional bid that doesn't mean what it says. It is not a penalty double. You aren't saying to your partner, "Hey, pard, we got 'em. We can set this baby, so I'm doubling!" No, it doesn't say that at all. Instead, it says, "Partner, I have at least six HCP and exactly four Spades in my hand. Not five Spades. Not six Spades. Not three Spades. Exactly four Spades." The requirements for a one level Negative Double, that is,
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a Negative Double that allows your partner to make a bid and stay at the one level, are as follows: 1) At least six HCP; 2) Exactly four cards in the unbid major. Two level Negative Doubles The requirements become more stringent as you force your partner to higher levels of bidding. So, look at the following hand: ♠ T97 ♥ KQ85 ♦ 73 ♣ KT64 Bidding goes like this: P RHO You 1♦ 1♠ ? Now, you know you can't bid a new suit at the two level without at least ten HCP. If you were to bid a new suit with this hand at the two level you would be lying to your partner. And you don't want to have one of those conversations when she takes action on your promised strength only to find out you lied. So what are you to do? Your hand isn't bad and you do have four Hearts, which your partner might like to know about. What to do? Ah, you're probably way ahead of me. Negative Double! In this hand you have four Hearts and eight HCP, exactly what you need to make a Negative Double which forces your partner to bid at the two level. The Negative Double is a terrific way to tell your partner what you have without lying to her. You might have more than six HCP when you make a Negative Double at the one level and more than eight HCP when you make it at the two level, but you are promising
that you have at least six HCP at the one level and at least eight HCP at the two level. Again, I am going to stress that you cannot lie to your partner. If, instead of the hand above you had the following: ♠ T97 ♥ KJ85 ♦ 73 ♣ QT64 and the bidding went as above, 1 Diamond by Partner and 1 Spade by your RHO, you may not make a Negative Double because, if you did, you would be forcing your partner to bid at the two level and you do not have eight HCP. Your bid here would be to Pass. Partner has another bid so you have no obligation to keep the bidding open. You can't bid a new suit at the two level because you don't have ten HCP and you can't bid 1 No Trump because you don't have Spades, your RHO's bid, stopped. So all you can do is Pass. I know a lot of players who would be tempted to make a Negative Double with this hand, even though they don't have enough HCP. But I hope you are not one of these. Don't lie to your partner. Following is a chart showing point requirements for Negative Doubles: Level HCP 1 6 2 8 3 10 More on Negative Doubles next month. Grand Slam is the nom de plume for an author of a bestselling book on bridge, an ACBL accredited director and a Silver Life Master.
ONE OF A KIND HANCOCK PARK ESTATE 356 S HUDSON AVE | HANCOCK PARK Magnificent Hancock Park Estate. Stunning multi structure Tennis Estate on prime south Hudson Drive elevated site on approx 1 acre. Private and gated with incredible grounds. Exceptional floor plan includes a classic 2 story entry with sweeping staircase, Formal living room with fireplace and detailed ceiling. Paneled library/family room with fireplace opens to beautiful loggia/outdoor living room. large gourmet eat-in kitchen with center island and adjacent 2nd family room. Beautiful formal dining room with hand-painted canvas panels. Master suite with fireplace, his & her baths and double closets. 4 generous family bedroom suites, spacious 3rd floor gym and large office/studio. Gorgeous grounds include a pool, specimen trees and roses, greenhouse, lighted tennis court, gazebo, 2 story pool pavilion with bedroom, kitchen, bath and large viewing terrace. 2 bedroom guest apartment above 3 car garage with living room and kitchen. A one of a kind rare offering.
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310.858.5402 | BRETT@BRETTLAWYER.COM ©2017 Hilton & Hyland does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size, or other information concerning the condition or features of the property provided by the seller or obtained from public records and other sources and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information. CalBRE License# 01160681
MUSEUM ROw CAFAM reception on Rimpau; Japanese animation on calendar JAPAN FOUNDATION— "In This Corner of the World," screens Sat., July 1 at 1:30 p.m. Director Sunao Katabuchi and producer Taro Maki will take questions after the screening, at 5757 Wilshire Blvd. Free. RSVP required.
Japanema: films screen the second and fourth Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. Free. 5700 Wilshire Blvd., 323761-7510; jflalc.org. LOS ANGELES MUSEUM OF THE HOLOCAUST— Holocaust survivor Joseph
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Alexander will speak in connection with the exhibit, "Names Instead of Numbers: Victims of Dachau Concentration Camp," Sun., July 2 at 3 p.m. Docent-led tours are Sundays at 2 p.m., followed by a Holocaust survivor speaker at 3 p.m. Pan Pacific Park, 100 S. Grove Dr., 323-651-3704; lamoth.org. Always free. CRAFT AND FOLK ART MUSEUM—Exhibits: "Material as Metaphor" and "Betye Saar: Keepin' it Clean" end Aug. 20. 5814 Wilshire Blvd., 323937-4230; cafam.org; free on Sundays. PETERSEN AUTOMOTIVE MUSEUM—“The High Art of Riding Low: Ranflas, Corazón e Inspiración,” opens Sat., July 1. Opening reception is Thurs., June 29. • "Deuce Day 85th Anniversary" is Sat., July 15, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free. • "Museum After Hours and Vault Tours" is Fri., July 21 from 6 to 10 p.m. Tickets are $40 and include the tour and drinks. • "Samy's Camera Photo Seminar with Al Satterwhite" is Sat., July 29 from 9 to 5 p.m. See website for ticket info. • "Seeing Red: 70 Years of Ferrari" on exhibit. Talk with muse-
CAFAM Betye Saar exhibit had a reception for the artist in June at Janet Clayton and Michael D. Johnson's Rimpau Blvd. home. The hosts are left with CAFAM Executive Director Suzanne Isken, right. Artist Betye Saar and arts advocate Merry Norris, above right.
um chief curator Leslie Kendall is Tues., June 27 at 7 p.m. 6060 Wilshire Blvd., 323903-2277; petersen.org. ZIMMER CHILDREN'S MUSEUM—Supersonic arts and crafts and a Superhero Training Academy are July 2. Celebrate Chocolate Day July 9. National Ice Cream Day is July 16. Hear about aviation pioneer Amelia Earhart July 23 and make bracelets July 30 for International Day of Friendship. All events are on Sundays from 2 to 4 p.m. 6505 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 100; 323-761-8984; zimmermuseum.org. LA BREA TAR PITS &
MUSEUM—Watch paleontologists at work digging for Ice Age fossils from Pit 91 Viewing Station, Wednesday through Sundays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. • "Titans of the Ice Age: The La Brea Story in 3D" screens daily. Encounters with a (life-size puppet) saber-toothed cat are featured Fridays through Sundays. 5801 Wilshire Blvd., 323934-PAGE; tarpits.org. KOREAN CULTURAL CENTER—Photo exhibit: "Various Aspects of Korean Performing Arts and Heritage," opens Thurs., June 29 at 7 p.m. Performance is Fri., June 30 at (Please turn to page 15)
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LiBRARy CALEnDAR Chill with books, crafts, movies FREMONT LIBRARY 6121 Melrose Ave. 323-962-3521 Children Reading club: Mondays, July 10, 17 and 24 at 4 p.m. Game day: Wed., July 19, 4 p.m. BARK: Kids read to therapy dogs Sat., July 29 at 2 p.m. Teens Crafternoons: Tuesdays, July 11 and 25 at 3 p.m. Adults Garden design: Learn garden design Sat., July 1 at 10 a.m. Book sale: Fri., July 7, 12 to 4 p.m.; Sat., July 8, 12 to 5 p.m. The Big Read with Emily Dickinson: Sat., July 15, 2 p.m. Crafting: Sat., July 22, 2 p.m. Movies: Tues., July 25, 5:45 p.m. French conversation: Thurs., July 27 at 5:30 p.m. MEMORIAL LIBRARY 4625 W. Olympic Blvd. 323-938-2732 Children Summer reading club: Wednesdays July 5, 12 and 19, 4 p.m. Karen Golden storytime: Fri., July 28 at 10 a.m. Teens Crafternoons: Mondays, 4 p.m. Adults Books 'n cooks: Meets Sat., July 29 at 4 p.m. Book sale: Tuesdays, 12:30 to
5 p.m.; Saturdays, 4 to 5:15 p.m. Tuesday @ the movies: Tuesdays July 11, 18, 25 at 5 p.m. Fun & games for adults: Wednesdays at 12:30 p.m. Chess club: Fridays at 3 p.m. FAIRFAX LIBRARY 161 S. Gardner St. 323-936-6191 Children Reading club: Thursdays, 4 p.m. Teens Crafternoons: Tuesdays, July 11, 18 and 25 at 4 p.m. Adults Author talk: "Shanghai Love" by Layne Wong, Wed., July 19 at 6:30 p.m. Meditation: Saturdays, July 10 and 24 from 2 to 3 p.m. Book sale: Wednesdays, 12 to 4 p.m.; Fridays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. WILSHIRE LIBRARY 149 N. St. Andrews Pl. 323-957-4550 Children Baby's sleepy storytime: Mondays, 6 to 6:15 p.m. Summer reading club: Tuesdays, July 11, 18, 25 at 4 p.m. Preschool storytime: Thursdays from 3 to 3:30 p.m. Teens Crafternoons: Thursdays, 4 p.m. Adults LADOT: Riding DASH Wed., July 19, 2:30 p.m.
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©2017 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Each Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office is owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker® and the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Previews International® and the Coldwell Banker Previews International Logo, are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals.
WSHPHS seeks volunteers for St. Andrews Place tour The Windsor Square-Hancock Park Historical Society (WSHPHS) is looking for volunteers to help tours on St. Andrews Pl. Sun., Sept. 17 from noon to 4 p.m. The tour is being cochaired by Richard Battaglia and Jane Gilman, and
includes approximately six homes and a garden. The WSHPHS is looking for people to help as greeters, docents and speakers. Preparation Every house has a story and researchers and writers are needed to write them for
both the guidebooks and the scripts used by the tour docents. These writers will also be responsible for putting together the copy needed for the docents as they lead people through the tour. The guidebook created for (Please turn to page 11)
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Brookside neighborhood hosts 38th annual block party
(Continued from page 10) the tour raises money for the WSHPHS, which this year is fundraising for the garden at Wilshire Branch Library at St. Andrews Pl. and Council St. Volunteers also are needed to sell ads for the guidebook. Day of the tour On the day of the tour, about 40 to 50 docents will be required to guide people through homes on two-hour shifts. Approximately six greeters, also in two-hour shifts, will be needed. Greeters get a chance to sit between visitors. In addition, speakers on period architecture, area history, furnishings and other aspects of local history are wanted. Family friendly Bring your kids and grandkids, as this year’s tour promises to be child friendly. The street will be blocked off, and parking will be available at St. Brendan School’s parking lot on Manhattan Pl. Bob Baker Marionette Theatre will be at the event, as well as Salt and Straw Ice Cream. If you are interested in helping with the WSHPHS tour, would like to attend, or would like any more information, contact Richard Battaglia at 323-422-7886. Visit their website at windsorsquarehancockpark.com.
Brookside 2017 block party pony riders included Pearl Rudnick and Nikka Gueler.
By Nina Adams Brookside residents were set to gather on June 25 on the 800 block of Muirfield Road to enjoy their 38th annual summer block party. The event was to include a barbecue, a bounce house, face painting, pie-eating contests and a live auction featuring items such as passes to the Magic Castle. The party was sponsored by residents of Brookside as well as BMW, Trejo’s Tacos, CIM Group, and Salt and Straw.
For information visit brooksidelaca.com.
Poet laureate at local poetry series Luis Rodriguez, former Los Angeles poet laureate, will read at a new poetry series at Coffee + Food, 5630 Melrose Ave., Sun., Aug. 27 at 3:15 p.m. The series includes open mic slots. The next reading is Sun., July 23. Signup begins at 2:45 p.m.; readings begin at 3:15 p.m.
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COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE | BEVERLY HILLS NORTH OFFICE | 301 N CANON DR, STE E | BEVERLY HILLS, CA | 90210 ©2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker, the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Global Luxury and the Coldwell Banker Global Luxury logo service marks are registered or pending registrations owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals.
Ruth Rose: the writer who lost her way into history en’s history of Hollywood. But Ruth Rose (1896-1978) — who wrote the final screenplay for the great American film icon, “King Kong” — is known by only a few hard-core “Kong”-heads. Instead, Edgar Wallace is, in the general culture, credited. Wallace, a famous English writer, was hired by David O. Selznick to write a screenplay based on producer Merian C. Cooper’s treatment about a big — a really big — ape, a sea voyage, a girl, and an island. Wallace came to Hollywood to report for work in
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January 1932. Wallace did produce a draft for Cooper, but died suddenly in those pre-antibiotic days on Feb. 19 from pneumonia. Cooper had promised Wallace a co-writing credit, and kept his word. But Cooper (often just “Coop”) was not happy with Wallace’s effort. Cooper brought in writer James Creelman, who did more work on the script. But Creelman disagreed with Cooper’s notes, and Cooper didn’t like Creelman’s dialogue. Cooper’s producing, directing and shooting partner, Ernest B. Schoedsack, was married to Ruth Rose. Though Rose had never written a screenplay, and was not a truly experienced writer, she understood what Coop wanted. According to at least two historians, Coop told her: “Put us in it … give it the spirit of a real Cooper-Schoedsack expedition.” Cooper and Schoedsack, World War I pilots, fearless explorers and filmmakers in Africa, Siam, and Persia, were www.tarkettna.com/breathe two people Ruth Rose truly understood. When Cooper and Schoedsack had returned in 1926 from their (death-defying
would not be too strong a word) expedition with the Bakhtiari people in southern Persia (as it was then), crossing a great mountain pass to feed their animals, and resulting in their astonishing film “Grass,” they were broke. Cooper went to New York to raise money; Schoedsack signed on as the cinematographer for a New York Zoological Society
expedition to the Galapagos Islands. Ruth Rose was on board the Arcturus as the voyage’s official historian. E.B. Schoedsack, 6 feet 6 inches tall, had been known as “Shorty,” but Ruth put an end to that. He would be known as “Monty” for the rest of his life. Ruth and Monty were married later that year. (Please turn to page 13)
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This is the second and final essay initiated with May’s column about “King Kong.” Early Hollywood was particularly open to female success. Lois Weber (1879-1939) owned her own production company, and until the 1920s was the leading female director in Hollywood. Weber tutored Frances Marion (1888-1973), journalist, author and filmmaker who is often considered among the most successful female screenwriters in history. Weber and Marion have been well documented in the wom-
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WATER balloon toss
donated necessary roof repairs and added a new floor and roof for the children’s doll house at the women and children transitional shelter.
(Continued from page 12) Ruth Rose brought the script to life; she did indeed put her husband and his pal into the final script of “Kong.” Carl Denham (Robert Armstrong) has the showman characteristics of Cooper; Jack Driscoll (Bruce Cabot), the romantic good looks and tenderness of Schoedsack; and the shipboard love that blooms between Ann Darrow (Fay Wray) and Driscoll seems to be based on that of Ruth and Monty. Cooper said later that 90 percent of the final dialogue was written by Ruth Rose. Ruth wrote several more Cooper-Schoedsack scripts, and over the years worked as a script doctor.
Ruth Rose and Ernest B. Schoedsack
The Schoedsacks’ life together was challenging. Their beloved child was born with special needs, and, in the early 1940s, as Monty was testing a new plane for the Army, his goggles slipped down in the unpressurized cockpit. Monty lost his sight and his livelihood as a cameraman. I heard an interview from the 1970s with the two of them, loaned to me by the
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British film historian Kevin Brownlow. Monty’s voice is rich and deep; Ruth’s is cultured, with perfect diction, as
befitting a stage actress who was a playwright’s daughter. Their affection for one another is unmistakable.
Monty lived about a year after his beloved Ruth; they are buried side by side in West Los Angeles.
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National Women in Roofing Southern Calif. Chapter hosted a summer kick-off barbecue at Alexandria House last month. Besides a water balloon toss, the resident women and their children were served tacos. “We try to do fun events a few times a year to help mentor the ladies and show them that women have a place in this industry,” said Careylyn Clifford of Supreme Roofing. Owner Doug Ratliff also attended. Supreme Roofing last year
Hypertufa pots, tortoises, garden design at Payne
LeAnn Rimes opens Arboretum concert season
garden and find the right plant and design for the climate and soil conditions Sat., July 8 from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Learn how to make lightweight hypertufa garden containers Sat., July 15 from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. This is a hands-on class and it is best to wear old clothes and shoes. For more information on these classes and others, call 818-768-1802 or go to theodorepayne.org.
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Grammy award-winning artist LeAnn Rimes opens the summer concert season with an inaugural concert Sat., July 8 at the Los Angeles County Arboretum and Botanic Gardens at 301 N. Baldwin Ave., Arcadia. Gates open at 5 p.m. for picnicking. The music begins at
Summer songs, world music, jazz Enjoy some midweek summer concert series, from jazz and world music to smooth dj tunes, this month at Descanso Gardens, 1418 Descanso Dr., La Cañada Flintridge. Tuesday nights will feature world rhythm music and dance performances for all ages beginning at 6 p.m. Bring
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6:30 p.m. Tickets start at $10. More concerts will take place on select Friday and Saturday nights throughout the summer. Hear music from “Jersey Boys!” Sat., July 15. A surprise guest will perform Fri., July 21. Michael Feinstein sings swing music Sat., July
Learn about dry-climate gardening, pick up cacti and succulents for your garden and send young campers to day camp this month at Huntington Library, 1151 Oxford Rd., San Marino. The Cactus and Succulent Society of America annual show and sale is Fri., June 30 through Sun., July 2, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Kids ages five to 12 years old can learn about nature, make crafts and join in other art and science activities at Explorers Day Camp, Mon., July 10 through Fri., July 28, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information visit huntington.org.
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a picnic or pick up something at Patina at Descanso. Aditya Prakash Ensemble blends Indian music with jazz July 4. Cambalache plays music from Veracruz Mexico July 11. Watch Ballet Folklórico do Brasil perform July 18. Hear traditional Indonesian music July 25. Wednesdays July 19 and 26 features the sounds of Flashdance DJ from 5 to 8 p.m. Grab a cold beer and decompress while wandering through the oaks. Bring a blanket and picnic on Thursdays to hear Southern California jazz artists. Hear vocalist Gina Saputo July 6. Vibraphone musician Lolly Allen plays July 13. The Lado B Brazilian Project performs July 20. Listen to singer/songwriter Spencer Day July 27. For more information, call 818-949-7980 or go to descansogardens.org.
29. Listen to a mix of international jazz Fri., Aug. 4. Enjoy the music of Gershwin and his contemporaries Sat., Aug. 19. Hear Streetlight Cadence perform folk pop Fri., Aug. 25. Listen to favorite classical pieces Sat., Sept. 9. For more information, visit arboretum.org or call 626821-3222.
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Lightweight containers, garden design and tortoises are some of the highpoints this month at Theodore Payne Foundation, 10459 Tuxford St., Sun Valley. Learn how to keep your desert tortoise happy and healthy in the garden with native and non-native forage sources, and how to keep them housed, Sat., July 8 from 9 a.m. to noon. Discover how to assess your
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7:30 p.m. Ends July 14. Movie nights, classes and cultural events offered. 5505 Wilshire Blvd., 323936-7141; kccla.org. LOS ANGELES COUNTY MUSEUM OF ART—"Ancient Bodies: Archaeological Perspectives on Mesoamerican Figurines" opens July 1. Ends Feb. 4. • "Alejandro G. Iñárritu: Carne y Arena" opens July 2. Ongoing. • "Chagall: Fantasies for the Stage" opens July 31. Ends Jan. 7. Ticketed exhibit. • Free music programs feature Jazz at LACMA in the BP Grand Entrance Fridays at 5 p.m. Latin Sounds is Saturdays at 5 p.m. in Hancock Park. Sundays Live weekly
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This saying was popular in Wild West saloons How about the expression, “Katie, bar the door?” asks Jolene Winsicomb. This often-used expression, which refers to something unstoppable coming your way, comes from an Old West saloon song whose origin is lost. The first verse is enough to tell the tale: “He’s a little bit more than six foot four and lookin’ for a brawl. That’s 300 pounds starin’ you down leaning up against the wall. ‘Til some poor fool goes and makes a move that he don’t ‘specially like. It’s Katie bar the door, someone clear the floor, Buddy, it’s time to fight.” • • • Why do we “save it for a rainy day?” queries Henry Wooten. In ancient times, rural people never ventured out in the rain if they could help it, knowing it could cause sickness. They would thereby maximize their outdoor labors during sunny weather and put off indoor tasks, saving them for a rainy day. • • • “Elysium” is often used as a word for happiness. What’s the origin? wonders Toby March. “Elysium” comes from the Greek Elysion and refers to the Elysian Fields, the heaven of Greek mythology - a para-
ProfessorKnowIt-All Bill Bentley
dise assigned to happy souls after death. The name of the famous avenue in Paris, the Champs-Elysees, is thusly named, if you don’t take into account the traffic around the Arc d’ Triomphe. • • • In London, there are “Inns of Court.” What and why? ponders Gretchen Oscarson. The word is Old English and
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(Continued from page 3) slaw.” The new menu will serve tapas and light fare, said Herman, who is familiar with historic projects. A parishioner at St. Brendan’s, Herman offered his services when the church was being remodeled. He also worked pro bono for Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church, and he is on the board of trustees at Immaculate Heart High School, the alma mater of his three sisters, wife and two daughters. Herman is also a member of the land use committee of the Greater Wilshire Neighborhood Council. If you have remembrances of the Union Station Harvey House please email us at info@larchmontchronicle. com.
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chamber music at 6 is in the Bing Theater. • "Home—So Different, So Appealing," part of Getty Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA, features works by Latin artists from the 1950s to the present. Ends Oct. 15. • "Polished to Perfection: Japanese Cloisonne from the Collection of Donald K. Gerbert and Sueann E. Sherry" ends Feb. 4. • "Japanese Painting: A Walk in Nature" closes Sept. 10. • "Form in Fragments: Abstraction in German Art, 1906-1925." Ends Sept. 24. • "Japanese Painting: A Walk in Nature" opens May 13. Ends Sept. 10. •"Los Angeles to New York: Dwan Gallery, 1959-1971," ends Sept. 10. 5905 Wilshire Blvd., 323857-6000; lacma.org.
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Published on Jun 29, 2017
Local news for Hancock Park • Windsor Square • Fremont Place • Park LaBrea • Larchmont Village • Miracle Mile, los angeles, local news, larc...