Dress up for the holiday at at Hollywood Forever.
Parade and a pumpkin patch at Descanso Festival.
Celebrate the fall harvest at Larchmont Farmer's Market.
Real Estate Museum Row Home & Garden
hancock park • windsor square • fremont place • larchmont village • wilshire center • park labrea • miracle mile
visit us online at
FABULOUS 7 BEDROOM HOME W/POOL $2,495,000
PAUL WILLIAMS CLASSIC $2,399,000
CHIC CRAFTSMAN! $2,059,000
SPANISH ON THE GOLF COURSE! $1,950,000
Miracle Mile. Beautiful gourmet Kosher kit w/apx 5485 sf liv area on apx 7300 sf lot. New construction. Cecille Cohen 323.460.7629
Hancock Park. Timeless English. 4BR/ 3 1/2ba, fabulous family room. Stunning yard. Kathy Gless/Rick Llanos 323.460.7622
Hancock Park. Gorgeously updated & light-filled home. Gourmet eat-in kitchen. 4+3. 3rd Street Sch. Lisa Hutchins 323.460.7626
Hancock Park. 4bd/3.5ba w/ fantastic views. Dramatic 2-sty living room w/fpl. Grassy yard & pool. Lisa Hutchins 323.460.7626
SENSATIONAL SPANISH $1,699,000
PRISTINE MEDITERRANEAN! $1,699,000
STATELY FRENCH NORMANDY $1,650,000
WINDSOR SQUARE MEDITERRANEAN $1,499,000
Hancock Park. Rebuilt in 1992 with all the amenities of today & period details of yesterday. 4bds+3.5bas James Hutchison/Linda Hadley 323.460.7637
Hancock Park. 3BD, 2.75 bas. Remod kitchen adjoins fam rm w/access to patio, pool & yard. A beauty! Loveland Carr Properties 323.460.7606
Hancock Park. Quiet Windsor Square neighborhood. Original moldings and hdwd flrs throughout. 3BD/2.5BA. Peggy Bartenetti 323.860.4250
Hancock Park. Center hall-dwn: lvng rm, dng rm, updated kitchen/bkfst, den, powder rm. Up: 4 Bds/2 bths! James Hutchison/ Linda Hadley 323.460.7637
ROMANTIC SPANISH $1,139,000
ADORABLE CRAFTSMAN $699,000
SUPER SLEEK CONDO $620,000
GREAT GREAT POTENTIAL!!! $549,000
Miracle Mile. 4 Bedrooms/3 baths, hardwood flrs, liv rm w/fpl, lush garden & fountain compound. Bob Day 323.860.4221
Hollywood Hills West. Located in historic Whitley Hgts. 3bds, full bth, updated kitch, central AC, lush gardens, James R Hutchison 323.460.7637
Hancock Park. Beautifully updated 2bd/2ba. Lrg open floor plan. New gourmet kitchen w/stainless appls. Lisa Hutchins 323.460.7626
Mar Vista. Currently being used as a Business. Commercially Zoned (LAR3) & can be SFR or Duplex!! Cecille Cohen 323.460.7629
RARELY ON THE MARKET $549,000
PROBATE SALE NO COURT REQ $469,000
CHARMING TOP FLOOR UNIT $459,000
SENSATIONAL LEASE $18,000/MO
Hancock Park. Spacious 1BR condo overlooking spectacular view of Wilshire Country Club Golf Course. June Lee 323.860.4262
Long Beach. Property is on a corner lot;Five units are currently tenant occupied, one unit is vacant. Cecille Cohen 323.460.7629
Hancock Park. Top flr 2BR in Hancock Pl Ter. B-I bkcases, pvt balc w/treetop vus. Lndry, 24hr sec, pool. Barbara MacDonald 323.460.7633
Hancock Park. Welcome to your private estate park, 35,000+lot. 5 bds+5.5 baths.Over 6,000sq of liv space Ben Shapiro 323.860.4277
SPANISH/MOROCCAN FLAIR $9,500 A MONTH
GRAND MEDITERRANEAN ESTATE $7,499 A MONTH
SPACIOUS 2 STY HOME $5,400 A MONTH
COMING SOON ON MELROSE HILL
Hancock Park. Built new in 2002 on golf course w/sparkling pool. Gourmet kitchen & fam rm. 3bds/3bas. John Winther 323.464.9272
Hancock Park. Center hall plan. 5 beds/4.5 baths + guest Miracle Mile. 4+3, central hall pln, step dwn LR w/fplc, rm w/bath. Hardwood floors. 3rd St School. FDR, updated kit, brkfst, yard w/fruit trees. Lisa Hutchins 323.460.7626 Cecille Cohen 323.460.7629
Hancock Park. Situated on the largest lot in the Melrose Hill HPOZ. 3bd+2ba down. 2bd+2ba + playroom up. Loveland Carr Properties 323.460.7606
119 N. Larchmont Blvd. 323.462.0867 | 251 N. Larchmont Blvd. 323.462.9272
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©2012 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker , Previews , and Coldwell Banker Previews International are registered trademarks licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned And Operated By NRT 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. ®
Less cars, more art; ride a bus on ARTmageddon In honor of another 10-mile stretch of the 405 freeway being closed, LACMA is offering half-off general admission on Sat., Sept. 29 and Sun., Sept. 30 to visitors who arriva via an alternate mode of transportation. (To redeem your discount let the Ticket Office
know how you traveled.) In fact, you can walk, bike, skate or ride the Metro to sites countywide for ARTmageddon being held the entire weekend in response to Carmageddon II—the 405 freeway project. At www.ARTmageddonLA.com find listings for art happening
from Santa Monica to Pasadena. ARTmageddon is an arts advocacy campaign made possible by a grass roots network in partnership with LA Stage Alliance, ForYourArt, Green Galactic, Experience LA, the city of Los Angeles Dept. of Cultural Affairs and Metro.
Beautifully Re-done Hancock PaRk SPaniSH
TALMADGE APARTMENT BUILDING, opened 1922 at 3278 Wilshire Blvd. It was built by movie producer Joseph Schenck for his wife, actress Norma Talmadge. Architects were Alan Curlett and Claud Beelman.
Offered at $1,699,000
This home features spacious rooms, HW floors, original style moldings, a fabulous kitchen, 4 BD, 3.5 BA, Family room with French doors leading to a grassy backyard, Central heat and AC. Approx. 3268 SQ FT.
First Time on Market in 80 Years! 232 S June St $1,790,000
Original details, large liv rm, din rm, brkfst rm, sun rm, 3 bedrms, 2 baths, and a study upstairs. Backyard patio & garden with room for a pool. Huge office/rec rm above 4-car garage.
English Tudor Home-Steps from Larchmont Village 222 N Lucerne Blvd $1,345,000
Great New Price! Remodeled, well maintained, light-filled spacious home. Living room w/fireplace, gleaming hardwood floors. 5 bd/3ba, pool, spa, back gate to Larchmont Blvd.
yS DA 5 N1 Di L So
Same Owner Since 1947! 921 S Rimpau Blvd $649,000
Living rm, formal dining rm, kitchen, laundry rm, enclosed sun porch. Detached 2-car garage. 3bd. 2ba. Beautiful wood floors, molding, window and door frames. Original condition. No credit, repairs, termite work.
Spanish Fixer in Brookside! 937 S Longwood Ave $1,050,000
First time on market in nearly forty years. Property to be sold in “As-is” condition. No credit, no repairs.
Top 8% of Coldwell Banker Sales Professionals
DRE # 01005153
Hancock Park South •119 N. Larchmont Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90004 • 323.462.1225 Fax ©2010 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned and Operated by NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by the 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.
LOBBY OF THE Wiltern Theater, 3780 Wilshire Blvd., was site of movie premiere in 1929. Morgan, Walls & Clements. The Wiltern was designed by Art Deco architect Stiles Clements.
‘Old Hollywood’ walk brings Wilshire Blvd. history to life Marlene Dietrich shopped here, Gloria Swanson dined here and John Barrymore rode his horse through the Ambassador Hotel. The landmarks where Hollywood celebrities hung out in the 1930s and 40s will be on the first of the monthly “Old Hollywood Art and Architecture Walks” in Wilshire Center starting Thurs., Oct. 25 from 2 p.m. to midnight. Join the self-guided walk which begins at Spanish Fly Gastropub, 3800 Wilshire Blvd., to pick up maps and schedules featuring landmark buildings, art galleries, art stops and food/drink crawls. Guest speakers are scheduled at 2 and 6 p.m. Unwind at Spanish Fly Gastropub’s after-party with a local artist meet-n-greet, round table discussion, and late night happy hour starting at 10 pm “Wilshire Center is one of Los Angeles’ oldest neighborhoods, steeped in old Hollywood splendor, dotted with historic
architecture, modern skyscrapers and bustling with ethnic and socio-economic diversity,” says Michael Russell, operations director of the Wilshire Center Business Improvement District. “Wilshire Center was once called the Upper East Side of the West Coast, because of tony department stores like Bullocks Wilshire, and New York-style apartments built for movie stars, when the area was popular with old Hollywood. “There are still about 70 of these apartment structures here which are enjoying a revival of sorts, with developers renovating them to their former glory.” Organizer Susan Park, said “Virtually every major style of 20th century architecture is represented on Wilshire Boulevard. Wilshire Center is where the boulevard began when Henry Gaylord Wilshire cleared a path in his 35-acre barley field.” For more information call 213-412-2992.
Civil War re-enactment, exhibits at Huntington Observe how soldiers lived during the American Civil War accompanied by music from that period at the Huntington, 1151 Oxford Road in San Marino. The event takes place on Sat., Oct. 27 from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. The New Buffalo Soldiers will set up a realistic Civil War encampment and demonstrate camp life while the Band of the California Battalion provides authentic period music. Also featured are two
related exhibits, “A Strange and Fearful Interest,” opening Sat., Oct. 13, and “Just Cause: Voices of the Civil War.” Both exhibits close Jan. 14. For more information, go to www.huntington.org or call 626-405-2128.
SOLD: This home, located at 581 N. Arden Blvd., was listed at $869,000.
Real Estate Sales* Single family homes 627 S. Hudson Ave. 81 Fremont Pl. 180 N. McCadden Pl. 415 S. Irving Blvd. 133 N. Las Palmas Ave. 267 S. Windsor Blvd. 446 S. Van Ness Ave. 215 N. Arden Blvd. 400 S. Sycamore Ave. 528 S. Van Ness Ave. 729 S. Orange Dr. 950 S. Longwood Ave. 561 Lillian Way 346 N. Gower St. 213 N. Windsor Blvd. 542 N. Plymouth Blvd. 355 S. Mansfield Ave. 581 N. Arden Blvd. 385 N. Wilton Pl. 561 N. Arden Blvd. 601 N. Gower St. 921 S. Rimpau Blvd. 862 Gramercy Dr. 510 N. St. Andrews Pl.
$3,995,000 3,549,000 2,500,000 2,349,000 2,199,000 1,999,000 1,278,000 1,180,000 1,149,000 1,100,000 1,099,000 1,040,000 975,000 969,000 959,000 935,000 925,000 869,000 849,000 739,000 730,000 649,000 499,000 199,900
Congratulations Naomi & Leah Top 100 in Coldwell Banker Sales
Condominiums 316 N. Rossmore Ave., #406 308 N. Sycamore Ave., #308 611 N. Bronson Ave., #7 970 S. St. Andrews Pl., #301 5132 Maplewood Ave., #308 421 S. Van Ness Ave., #24 651 Wilcox Ave., #3A 333 S. Westminster Ave., #205 5037 Rosewood Ave., #114 5132 Maplewood Ave., #101 801 S. Plymouth Blvd., #301 861 S. Windsor Blvd., #205 4837 Beverly Blvd., #203 620 S. Gramercy Pl., #341 525 N. Sycamore Ave., #322 532 N. Rossmore Ave., #206 525 N. Sycamore Ave., #415 *List prices for August
$1,299,950 1,180,000 669,000 569,000 529,000 469,000 435,000 430,000 409,950 390,000 379,000 335,000 319,200 271,600 264,900 255,000 185,000
ngth s t i 14 i L t w Ocpm e n N pe -5 O 2
300 N JuNe st Offered at $2,495,000
341 N JuNe st Offered at $3,425,000
370 N JuNe st Offered at $2,999,000
y en nda p O Su ry ve
101 N Vista st Offered at $1,250,000
ab ail v A
227 s Muirfield rd Offered at $7,750,000
188 s JuNe st Offered at $2,995,000
337 N fOrMOsa aVe Offered at $6,000/MO
147 N Vista sta Offered at $4,950/MO
DRE # 00769979
©2011 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker is a registered trademark licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned and Operated by NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by the 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.
Scavenger hunt, haunted house tour marks Halloween at its best Explore one of the oldest neighborhoods in L.A. or tour museums that will be dressed up in their ghoulish best for Halloween. The Los Angeles Conservancy will host its 4th annual “Haunts of Angelino Heights” tour on Sat., Oct. 20 and Sun., Oct. 21 from 4 to 6:30 p.m. Armed with a flashlight and digital camera, groups of two to six people receive information, clues and trivia regarding the tour, then off they go. While on the hunt, participants can check out some of Angelino Heights’ Queen Anne-style Victorian homes, like the house from Michael Jackson’s “Thriller” video. Tickets are $30 per person. To register or for more information, go to outoftheboxevents.com. Team up to uncover the haunting secrets of Tinseltown
VISITORS CAN PARTICIPATE in a funeral during Mourning Tours at the Heritage Square Museum.
at the 6th annual Haunted Hollywood Scavenger Hunt. It stars the ghosts of the Roosevelt and Knickerbocker hotels, as well as many theaters
and other secret locations revealed during the hunt.. Costumes are encouraged; starting location will be revealed upon registration. The
top three teams receive prizes. Hunts take place on Oct. 20, 21, 26, 27 and 28 beginning at 6 p.m. Tickets are $25 and can be purchased at outoftheboxevents.com. Heritage Square Museum hosts its eighth annual Halloween and Mourning Tours program on Sat., Oct. 27 and Sun., Oct. 28 from noon to 4 p.m. at 3800 Homer Ave. Set among Victorian-era houses, visitors will explore traditions practiced 100 years ago. On Saturday, learn about death and mourning etiquette during the Victorian era and participate in a funeral inside one of the historic homes On Sunday, children ages two to 12 can play period games, make 19th century harvest crafts, choose a pumpkin from the patch and hear spooky stories in the Ford
House by the San Gabriel Valley Storytellers. The Greasy Weiner food truck will sell hot dogs and sausages from noon to 3:30 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and $5 for children six to 12. Go to www. heritagesquare.org. The 1898 Grier Musser Museum will be decked out for a Haunted House Tour on Sun., Oct. 28 from 1 to 4 p.m. In addition to guided tours beginning at 1 and 2:30 p.m., a Halloween movie will be screened and refreshments served at the museum at 403 S. Bonnie Brae St. Admission is $12 for adults, $6 for children. Call 213-4131814.
PUNK ROCKER Johnny Ramone is buried here.
Tour Hollywood Forever with Art Deco Society
A pre-Halloween tour people are dying to take is at the Hollywood Forever Cemetery, 6000 Santa Monica Blvd., on Sat., Oct. 6 from 10 a.m. to noon. The event is sponsored by the Art Deco Society of Los Angeles. The two-hour guided walking tour explores the early pioneers who mapped Hollywood and tells stories of actors and movie moguls including Rudolph Valentino, Douglas Fairbanks, Tyrone Power and C.B. De Mille. Among others who are resting there are punk rocker Johnny Ramone, agent Maxwell Smart portrayer Don Adams and Windsor Square’s own Mr. Blackwell. Tourgoers will also get an historical perspective of Hollywood within the 113-year-old cemetery from the Victorian, Art Deco and Modern tombstones. Tours depart every 20 minutes from 10 a.m. until noon from the fountain inside the main gate. The last group leaves at noon. The tour is free to ADSLA members; non-members, $20. Purchase tickets at brownpapertickets.com. For more information, go to adsla.org or call 310-6593326.
Workshops, tours, show and sale highlight Craftsman Weekend Bus, driving and walking tours of historic neighborhoods and homes are the highlight of Pasadena Heritage’s annual Craftsman Weekend Fri., Oct. 19 through Sun., Oct. 21. Friday activities The event kicks off with a bus excursion to the historic city of Glendora. Architects William W. Ellinger III and John Heller, specialists in historic preservation, will lead the docent-guided bus tour from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Explore Historic Highlands, a Pasadena Landmark District, on walking tours from 9 to 11 a.m. or 10 a.m. to noon. Later, tour the Madison Heights neighborhood with homes designed by Greene & Greene, Heineman & Heineman, Hunt & Gray and more from 1 to 3 p.m. or 2 to 4 p.m. Workshops Four workshops will be held on Friday at the Lincoln Clark III House, designed in 1907 by Frederick Roehrig. Textile curator, collector and teacher Ann Chaves will lead a class on Arts & Crafts embroidery from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. At the same time will be a Craftsman restoration workshop that demonstrates
THE 1921 LEMON HOUSE, designed by the Foss Designing and Building Co., will be featured on the Sunday house tour.
hands-on techniques for stripping and staining wood. A tilemaking workshop is from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m., as is a research and photography class. Reception The 1905 Blinn House is the site of an opening reception from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Guided tours will be available and wine and hors d’oeuvres will be served. On Saturday A behind-the-scenes tour of the James Allen Freeman House will be led by contemporary woodworkers James and John Ipekjian. Guests will take an in-depth look at the unique style of Arthur and Alfred Heineman
during the “Great Architects” bus tour from 9 to 11:30 a.m. A presentation from noon to 1 p.m. by Julianna Delgado and John G. Ripley, highlighting their new book “Pasadena’s Bungalow Heaven,” will precede a bus tour from 1:30 to 4 p.m. which will explore some of Pasadena’s 22 landmark districts. Walking tour destinations include Orange Heights from 9 to 11 a.m. or 10 a.m. to noon, and Ford Place from 1 to 3 p.m. or 2 to 4 p.m. A presentation and tour of a garden featured in the book “Outside the Bungalow” is from 9 to 11:30 a.m. Lectures and workshops
Mike Danial, Stickley’s cor- tive house and the 1912 Lindporate historian and restora- ley House, as well as a restored tion specialist, will discuss home in Orange Heights and retail furniture selling at the two other bungalows that turn of the century from 10 to represent Pasadena’s Arts & 11 a.m. He will share stories Crafts style. on identification, value, care Exposition/auction and restoration of original An antique and contempoStickley items from 1:30 to rary furnishings and decora2:30 p.m. tive arts show and sale will be A hands-on workshop led by held at the Pasadena Convenhistoric architect William El- tion Center on both days from linger and civil engineer David 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. More than 70 Gaines explores tracing the exhibitors will feature Craftsevolution of a house and re- man-era and period-inspired storing and reversing change furniture, textiles, pottery using architectural forensics and tiles, metal work, wallpaand research pers, stencils and from 1:30 to 4 books. p.m. In addition, Reception free demonstra The James tions and presenAllen Freeman tations by exhibiHouse, recenttors are schedly added to the uled throughout National Regisboth days of the ter of Historic show. A silent Places, will be auction will inopen to the clude Craftsmanpublic for the related decoraSTAIRCASE at the James first time at a tive arts and Allen Freeman House. reception from more on Satur6 to 8:30 p.m. day from 10 a.m. Sunday house tours to 5 p.m. and on Sunday from The Craftsman House Tour 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Proceeds will features five homes from 9 benefit Pasadena Heritage. a.m. to 4 p.m. Among them Call 626-441-6333 or go to are the Woodworth specula- pasasdenaheritage.org.
Buster Keaton estate to open for benefit An Evening at the Buster Keaton Estate will benefit the Los Angeles Conservancy on Sat., Oct. 6. A cocktail reception starts at 6 p.m. with dinner at 8:30 p.m. The exclusive location is the 1926 Keaton Estate in Beverly Hills, a Mediterranean Revival palazzo that is one of the last remaining mansions built for silent movie stars. It is especially fitting that this year’s benefit is in Beverly Hills, which has made great strides in historic preservation over the past year, a Conservancy spokesman said. The legendary comedian built the 10,000 square-foot home shortly after completing his masterpiece, “The General.” The adventure classic was received poorly and lost money at the time which lead to a deal with MGM that cost him his artistic independence and set in motion a downward spiral in his work and family life. He later recovered and was honored in his later years. The estate was later owned by Marlene Dietrich, Cary Grant and James Mason. By the mid-1990s it had fallen into disrepair. It was purchased by a pair of pres-
ENTRY COURTYARD of the 1926 estate. Photos by Richard Langendorf
ervation-minded buyers who undertook a major restoration effort. Tickets at $300 include a three-hour cocktail and hors d’oeuvres party and a rare tour of the house and its grounds. Sponsors at the $2,500 level and above will enjoy an al fresco dinner on the estate grounds. Event co-chairs are Linda Bruckheimer, Maxine Greenspan, Diane Keaton, and Lauren King. Visit laconservancy. org.
INSIDE view of the estate.
Dishman honored for two decades with Conservancy Executive director of the Los Angeles Conservancy Linda Dishman was honored last month for 20 years of service with the nonprofit historic preservation organization. Under her leadership, the Conservancy has doubled its membership, tripled its staff, and increased its budget fourfold—all toward the goal of preserving the historic places of L.A. County. Downtown developer Tom Gilmore hosted the event at Vibiana, the former Cathedral of St. Vibiana. The 1876 landmark was nearly demolished in the 1990s; the effort to preserve it was one of the toughest battles—and greatest successes—in the Conservancy’s 34-year history. Saved from the wrecking ball by the Conservancy and purchased in 1999 by Gilmore, the former cathedral now thrives as a special event venue. The program included live entertainment from musician Dean Mora, remarks by host Gilmore and Conservancy president Stephanie Kingsnorth, a toast by past Conservancy presidents, and tributes from elected officials includ-
ing City Councilmember José Huizar. Proceeds from the event benefit the Conservancy’s Preservation Advocacy Fund.
Clark Library hosts concerts by lottery in intimate setting Hear musicians play in an ornate hall modeled after Doge’s Palace in Venice during the 2012-13 season of UCLA Clark Library, 2520 Cimarron St. at West Adams Blvd. The Paris-based Parisii Quartet perform an all-French ensemble Sun., Nov. 4 at 2 p.m. Tickets are received through a lottery which closes Oct. 8. The Israeli Chamber project will play works by Brahms and Schumann Sun., Dec. 2 at 2 p.m; the lottery closes Oct. 29. For information on lottery submissions visit www. c1718cs.ucla.edu. Tickets are $25. The rare book library was donated by copper fortune scion William Andrews Clark Jr. For information call 310206-8552.
www.CoreGroupLA.Com New ListiNg
581 N. Plymouth $1,395,000 512 S. Norton Ave. $1,698,000 Larchmont Village Windsor Square Sophisticated, gated 3 bd/2 ba Warm and inviting 4 bd/3ba English Tudor, Contemporary expansive open floor plan. large remodeled kit. Master suite w/separate 3825 Sapphire Drive, Encino2-car Hills garage. Pool. Large sitting area and fireplace. French doors lead $1,149,000 out to amazing landscaped grounds.
Immaculate remodeled 4 bed/3 bath 1-story home set on private half acre knoll
3500 Wrightwood Drive $1,349,000 Studio City Dramatic 1 level 3bd/3 ba contemporary home in prime Wrightwood estates. Private grassy yard with lagoon pool.
in prime Encino. Granite kitchen with stainless steel appliances and breakfast bar opening to the family room. Expansive professionally-landscaped yard with pool. Coveted Lanai School District.
414 N. Kilkea Drive, Miracle Mile $1,699,000 Stunning Ibizian 2 bed/3 bath home plus den/media room. Chef’s Larissa kitchen 3438 Dr. $749,000 11549 Dilling St., $1,595,000 with Viking stove and carrera marble Private hilltop 2bd/2ba oasis Studio City counter tops. Sound system throughout Designed in 1995 by noted architect Beautifully restored 4 bd/2ba1938 for entertaining and relaxing. Lushly Gustavo Gubel. Open floor plan, 2-story Cape Cod gleams with original landscaped backyard with a pool/spa Lushly landscaped grounds. charm and modern updates. Guest House. and recreation room/cabana, bonus! Sparkling pool and spa.
1143-1161 Kensington Road $799,000 13 units Craftsman style bungalows located in the Historic Angelino Heights area of Los Angeles.
Information contained herein deemed reliable although not guaranteed. Keller Williams does not guarantee the accuracy of provided by the seller or obtained from public records or other sources.
PETE BUONOCORE 323.762.2561 www.coregroupLA.com
The Saturday screenings take place in Barnsdall Park at 4800 Hollywood Blvd. Golden Road will pour craft beers and City Sip will serve artisan wines from 5:30 p.m. until the 7:30 p.m. when the movies begin. Sponsor 100.3 the Sound will spin tunes during the
tasting; food trucks will be onsite. “Gattaca” is the movie on Oct. 6, “Sunset Boulevard” on Oct. 13, “Laurel Canyon” on Oct. 20 and “House on Haunted Hill” on Oct. 27. Guests must be 17 or older to attend the screenings. Tickets are $25 for the movie and
tasting; $10 movie only. Proceeds benefit Barnsdall Art Park Foundation programs including Free Sunday Art Classes and renovations of the Hollyhock House. For more information and a full schedule of events, go to www.barnsdall.org or call 323660-4254.
125 No. Van Ness Ave. $2,399,000
415 So. Irving $2,349,000
Timeless Paul Williams classic. Gracious entry. Dramatic living room, dining room w/leaded windows. Fabulous family room w/wet bar and fireplace opens to stunning landscaped yard. 3 bedrooms + bonus room/2 baths up. Maid’s, bath and powder room. French windows & doors, coffered ceilings & moldings. 3-car garage.
Warm & inviting traditional on a great Windsor Square block. First time on market in 50 years. Center hall plan on large wide lot. 5 bedrooms/2 baths up. Maid’s, bath & powder room. Generous size yard w/pool & pool house. 4-car garage.
ENJOY COOL fall evenings at movie nights at Barnsdall Park.
Wine, beer tasting, movie screenings at Barnsdall Park of Frank Lloyd Wright’s Hollyhock House at Barnsdall Movie Nights in October.
Book maps, guides hiking in Los Padres National Forest Named for the Spanish padres who left a legacy of missions along California’s coast, the Los Padres National Forest encompasses nearly 2 million acres—almost half is federally-designated wilderness. “Hiking and Backpacking Santa Barbara and Ventura,” recently published by Wilderness Press, features this great hiking and backpacking destination. Author Craig Carey leads readers through the fern-clad grottoes of the Santa Barbara county to the sweeping vistas and granite-clad ridges of the Chumash Wilderness. The routes range from easy, family-friendly day hikes to 20mile multi-day backpacking treks. Each trip entry includes a detailed route summary and instructions, including trail conditions, navigational conSHIRE
Hancock Park North
AUTHOR and his dog at Cathedral Drop.
251 N. Larchmont Blvd. email@example.com (323) 464-9272
Bring a blanket and picnic and enjoy outdoor movie screenings on the west lawn
Photo by Jonathan McCabe
siderations, travel hazards, seasonal considerations, geology, flora, fauna and historical notes. Maps are provided. The book is $18.95 and available at REI, bookstores and at a discount at wildernesspress.com.
MAJESTIC OFFICE BUILDING
LincoLn and LavioLette Sell your house before January 1, 2013 and you may have 3.8% more in your pocket.
CALIFORNIA 9 0 0 1 0
$3,998,888 MAJESTIC OFFICE BLDG. ASKING PRICE
THE CLOCK IS TICKING! Please call Belinda or Ginger and let us explain! Hancock Park built in the 20s. Fantastic presence near Larchmont Village. Total Size 6440 SF. George Charles DeSantis Vacant ForRussell Owner Use. Senior Associate Senior Managing Director Direct: (310) 996-2206 Direct: (310) 996-2232 $3,998,888 License: 00595025 License: 00961029 the entire building is available for an owner/user Ft. Sq. Ft. 15+ Spaces 5090‐014‐004
+/‐12,241 Sq. +/‐6,440
High End Creative Space Vaulted Ceilings with Natural Light Spacious Private Offices Rear Staircase for Confidentiality
For more information or to arrange for a tour, please contact:
Private, Gated Parking Area Fire‐Sprinklered Building Private Shower Kitchen & Employee’s Lounge
Charles DeSantis/George Russell
Charles Dunn Company, Inc. L #01201641 1925 Century Park East, Suite 2350, Los Angeles, CA 90067
warranty, or representation is made by the Charles Dunn Company These materials are based on information and content provided by others which we believe are accurate. No guarantee, projections, assumptions, opinion, or estimates are used for example only or its personnel, and all interested parties must independently verify its accuracy and completeness. As well, any and toxic substance advisors should conduct a careful investigation of the and do not represent the current or future performance of the identified property. Your tax, financial, legal in price, or withdrawal from the market without notice. change sale, lease, prior to property and its suitability for your needs, including land use limitations. The property is subject
TOTAL LAND SIZE: TOTAL OF 3 BUILDINGS SIZE: PARKING: APN:
DRE: 01884677 firstname.lastname@example.org
DRE: 01843220 email@example.com
323-252-6612 • 323-464-9272
323-435-1775 • 323-464-9272
‘Search for Cleopatra’ is on at California Science Center “Cleopatra: The Search for which reveal new and fascinatthe Last Queen of Egypt” con- ing details of Cleopatra’s life,” tinues off the Mediterranean said Jeffrey Rudolph, president coast and at the California Sci- and CEO of the California Science Center. ence Center. More than 150 artifacts in Her rule and life in ancient the exhibit illuminate the life Egypt during the Ptolemaic of Cleopatra VII, who became period ended after Egypt sucqueen at the age of 17 and bore cumbed to Roman forces, and children with two of Rome’s Cleopatra famously took her most powerful leaders, Julius own life following the suicide of her lover Mark Antony. Ceasar and Mark Anthony. Colossal statues, jewelry, The Romans attempted to coins and items from her wipe her legacy from the pages sunken palace of history, and in Alexandria her final restand other aning place is cient sites are one of Egypt’s among items great unfound from solved mystwo presentteries. The day searches story of her on land and life and time sea. The arunfolds in a tifacts weigh dramatic setin at about 30 ting with high tons in total, definition including two multimedia 16-foot granand original ite statues of soundscapes, a Ptolemaic including a king and ITEMS found on land and sea. complimentaqueen from ry audio tour. The exhibition is organized the 4th – 3rd centuries B.C. “The exhibition will help by National Geographic and our guests explore the science Arts & Exhibitions Internaof archaeology and the process tional, with cooperation from of recovering these artifacts the Egyptian Supreme Coun-
DIVER eye-to-eye with a sphinx believed to be Ptolemy XII, father of Cleopatra.
cil of Antiquities and the European Institute for Underwater Archaeology (IEASM). The galleries display items recovered in two on-going explorations by Franck Goddio, French underwater archaeologist and director of IEASM, and by Zahi Hawass, former Minister of State for Antiquities of Egypt, with Kathleen Martinez, who is searching for Cleopatra’s tomb in the desert at Taposiris Magna. Goddio’s underwater search is off the Mediterranean coast of Egypt. Remnants found are from the grand palace where she ruled and the sunken ancient cities of Canopus and
Heracleion, two bustling centers of commerce and culture in her era. Cleopatra, the last great pharaoh, lived from 69 – 30 B.C. with a rule marked with political intrigue and challenges to her throne as she attempted to restore Egypt to its former superpower status. Egypt on IMAX The IMAX Film “Mysteries of Egypt,” produced by National Geographic, transports audiences to a distant time and place. Actor Omar Shariff portrays a grandfather who enchants his granddaughter, played by Kate Maberly, with tales of
Military enter free at Petersen Museum Soldiers and marines as well as other active military personnel and their families can visit the Petersen Automotive Museum for free. “So many brave men and women risk their lives every day to protect our freedom,” said Terry Karges, Petersen executive director, “we felt it was important to give something back to those who have served.” Active military members or their spouses can bring their current military ID to the museum and receive admission for up to two additional adult family members and two children. an ancient people. Re-enactments are used to illustrate events such as building the pyramids, the reign of the pharaohs and the discovery of Tut’s tomb. Shows daily at 10:30 a.m., 1:30 and 3:30 p.m., with additional shows Saturday and Sunday at 5:30 pm. The California Science Center and IMAX Theater are located in Exposition Park at 700 Exposition Park Drive. The Science Center is open daily from 10:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. The exhibit ends Dec. 31.
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Day of the Dead brings Hollywood Cemetery to life “Dia De Los Muertos,” the 3,000-year-old Aztec tradition also referred to as “All Souls Day,” will be celebrated at Hollywood Forever Cemetery, 6000 Santa Monica Blvd., on Sat., Oct. 27 from noon to midnight. More than 20,000 people are expected to attend the 13th annual event held in the historic final resting place for a number of Hollywood immortals. A procession begins with a traditional Aztec blessing. More than 100 altars through-
out the cemetery will honor those who have departed. The event features activities for all ages, including an art exhibit, arts and crafts expositions, historic lectures, interactive family activities, performing artists, artisans and traditional Mexican cuisine. Guests are encouraged to come dressed in Dia De Los Muertos attire. General admission is $10; children eight and under are free. For more information, go to ladayofthedead.com.
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Tattoo, glass at Craft & Folk, Saarinen at A+D, Surrealism, make monster cars CRAFT AND FOLK ART MUSEUM—"Balancing Act: The Glass Sculpture of Steve Klein." "L.A. Skin & Ink" explores the role of Los Angeles in the Tattoo Renaissance. Opening reception for both exhibits is Sat., Sept. 29, 6 to 9 p.m. End Jan. 6. • Make vintage California items on Thurs., Oct. 4 at Etsy Craft Night: Punched & Stitched Paper led by KC Cooper Sears, 7 to 9 p.m. $7/ free
for CAFAM members. • Miracle Mile Art Walk and Gallery Tour Sat., Oct. 6; free admission. • Make Magical Mosaics on Sun., Oct. 14. Drop in between 1:30-3:30 p.m. $7 adults/$5 children/members. • Art of Poetry in conjunction with L.A. Skin & Ink Sat., Oct. 20, 7 to 9 p.m., $7/members free. Rsvp@cafam.org • Artist’s Talk for L.A. Skin & Ink is Sun., Oct. 28 at 3 p.m. Free. Join Camila Rocha,
It’s What’s Inside that Counts 150 acres of nature and 2,500 trees can’t be wrong. Get inside Park La Brea Apartments and you’ll discover our GARDEN & TOWER APARTMENTS and a Park Paradise right in the middle of the city. » Amazing Panoramic City Views » Pool and Fitness Center » On-site Wi-Fi Café and Dry Cleaners » Pet-friendly » Multimedia Theater » 24-hour Patrol » The Grove, The Farmers Market and Museum Row are just footsteps away
sheds light on his work with the CIA. Ends Jan. 3. 6032 Wilshire Blvd.; 323-932-9393; www.aplusd.org. PAGE MUSEUM AT THE LA BREA TAR PITS—Meet a life-sized sabertoothed cat (puppet) and her two-monthold baby, Nibbles, Showtimes Mondays and Wednesdays 11 a.m., 12:30 and 1:45 p.m. Watch paleontologists search for FRENCH CERAMICS, c 1700, coming to Ice Age fossils and LACMA this month. plants on site, and see their finds in the Fish mermuseum.org. PETERSEN AUTOMOBowl Lab. MUSEUM—Make 5801 Wilshire Blvd., 323- TIVE Haunted, wooden monster 934-PAGE; tarpits.org LOS ANGELES MUSEUM Cars, a drop-in crafts workCAUST— shop Sat., Oct. 6 from 1 to 4 OF THE HOLO The museum will stay open p.m. Reading hour with actors Thurs., Oct. 18 to 9 p.m., and from LA Book Pals is at 2 p.m. offer several tours: at 6 p.m. • Learn why “It’s a Deusy” has tour the Tree of Testimony, become so popular an expresa 70-screen video sculputre sion at the Deusenberg Showdisplaying survivor testimo- room. Ends March 3. nies, also architecture and • "Sculpture in Motion: MasChildren's Memorial tours; terpieces of Italian Design" at 7 p.m. an overview of the features grand classics of the museum, and 8 p.m. a focus 1930s to modern supercars of today. Ends Feb. 2013. tour is scheduled. Pan Pacific Park, 100 S. • "Aerodynamics: From Art The Grove Dr., 323-651-3704; to Science" showcases cars by forward thinking innovators. lamoth.org. Free. ZIMMER CHILDREN'S Ends May 2013. MUSEUM—Sunday drop-in 6060 Wilshire Blvd., 323programs from 3 to 4 p.m. 903-2277; petersen.org. CULTURAL feature "Be a Hero" Oct. 7, KOREAN recruiting firefighters for Fire CENTER—"Yerak's Crossover Music Concert, a Korean Prevention Week. 877-418-7027 "Gadget Gurus" are Oct. 14, fusion music ensemble, is Fri., parklabrea.com "Call me a Nerd" Oct. 21 and Oct. 5 at 7:30 p.m. Mix of "Statue of Liberty Party" is European classical and west6200 West Third St. Los Angeles, CA 90036 ern instruments. Oct. 28 (she turns 126!). 5505 Wilshire Blvd., 323 6505 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 100; 323-761-8984, www.zim- 936-7141. www.kccla.org LOS ANGELES COUNTY MUSEUM OF ART—"Daily Pleasures: French Ceramics from the Marylou Boone Collection" opens Oct. 6. Ends March 31. • "Drawing Surrealism" opens Oct. 21. Ends Jan. 6. st • "Robert Mapplethorpe: XYZ" opens Oct. 21. Ends Feb. 3. • "Stanley Kubrick" opens Thurs., Nov. 1. Ends June 30. • "Ken Price Sculpture: A retrospective," designed by architect Frank Gehry, ends Jan. 6. • "Masterworks of Expressionist Cinema Caligari and Metropolis" ends March 10. • "Ed Ruscha: Standard" features 300 of his works. Ends We are offering a free Jan. 21. • "Levitated Mass" 340-pound 30-day trial period for boulder suspended above a prospective new customers walkway, ongoing. who sign up for ADT Patrol. • "Metropolis II" sculpture by Chris Burden has 1,100 minFor more details, iature cars. See the exhibit in contact Amy Glass at action Fridays and weekends. 310-619-2259 5905 Wilshire Blvd., 323857-6000; lacma.org.
artist and curatorial consultant, to discuss tattoo styles. Rsvp@cafam.org. 5814 Wilshire Blvd., 323937-4230; cafam.org, firstname.lastname@example.org. ARCHITECTURE+DESIGN MUSEUM—"Eero Saarinen: A Reputation for Innovation" opens Fri., Oct. 5, 6 to 9 p.m. Highlights his career beginning with the Smithsonian Gallery of Art Competition in 1939 and culminating with Dulles Airport in 1962 and
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Fall plant sale, orchid show, ice cream workshop Fall kick-off sale at Two Dog Nursery Get 10 percent off all certified organic seedlings, EarthBoxes, Smart Pots, soil, composts, fertilizers, books and more at Two Dog Organic Nursery, 914 S. Cloverdale Ave., on Sun., Oct. 7 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Among fall seedling offerings, available in 3 ½ inch pots or six packs, are beets, chard, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage, collards, cauliflower, kale, kohlrabi, leafy greens,
CONTAINER GARDENS An old wheelbarrow, bathtub, birdcage, child's wagon or even a shoe can be planted with flowers to create a container garden.
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Guild of St. George on Sat., Oct. 20 at 6:30 p.m. For ages 10 and up. Explore The Huntington’s urban agricultural site—not usually open to the public— and take home some fresh ideas for sustainable gardening on Sat., Oct. 27, from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information, go to www.huntington.org or call 626-405-2128.
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annual orchid show and sale featuring hundreds of exotic blooms on Fri., Oct. 19 from noon to 4:30 p.m., and on Sat. and Sun., Oct. 20 and 21, from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Speaking of orchids, learn to accurately portray the unique features of their flowers, foliage and roots in a botanical watercolor series on Sat., Oct. 20, 27 and Nov. 3, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Artist Lisa Pompelli teaches. Students should bring a small potted orchid plant to class. Music, theater, tours Enjoy the sounds of traditional music in the Chinese Garden on Wednesdays from 1 to 3 p.m. Solo musicians will play unamplified melodies on classical instruments including the dizi, sheng, pipa, erhu and zheng. Thrill to the tales of Edgar Allan Poe and Edward Gorey in an evening of drama presented by the actors of the
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onions, garlic, peas, favas, artichokes and celery. Street parking is available. For more information, go to TwoDogNursery.com or call Jo Anne at 323-422-3835.
VOLUNTEERS are busy preparing for the annual fall plant sale at the Huntington on Oct. 12, 13 and 14.
Flower arranging with herbs and flowers, a fall plant sale and a Civil War living history day are a few activities on the calendar this month at The Huntington, 1151 Oxford Road in San Marino. Create a centerpiece or stand-alone arrangement using flowers combined with lavender, sage, rosemary and other fresh herbs in a workshop presented by Flower Duet on Sat., Oct. 6 from 10 a.m. to noon. Ernest Miller of the Hollywood Farmer’s Kitchen teaches kids how to make homemade ice cream the oldfashioned way on Sat., Oct. 6 from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Everyone will get a turn at the churn while learning the history of the frozen treat. Care of orchids Dylan Hannon, curator of The Huntington’s tropical collections, will present a survey of orchid species and will share tips for care and cultivation on Thurs., Oct. 11 at 2:30 p.m. A plant sale follows the class. For a beautiful spring garden, start planning—and planting—in the fall. Inspiration can be found at the annual fall plant sale on Fri., Oct. 12, from noon to 4:30 p.m., and Sat. and Sun., Oct. 13 and 14, from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Also pick up tips on mulching, pruning, winter lawn care and pest control. The Southland Orchid Show Committee presents its
Square foot gardening, yoga, cooking classes
from 9:30 to 10:45 a.m. starting Oct. 4. Field trips Thursday garden talks with Lili Singer kicks off with a field trip to view home landscapes in the San Gabriel Valley, Los Angeles, Pasadena and the foothills of Altadena on Oct. 4. Visit Pasadena’s Magic Grows wholesale nursery on Oct. 18. Visitors can peruse the beds and purchase plants at great prices. Field trip pre-
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registration is required at 626821-4623. Thursday talks “Lush Landscapes/Little Water with Richard Hayden” features colorful images of low-water plants, unique planting design and distinctive garden features that meet today’s strict irrigation standards on Oct. 11. An illustrated program follows the step-by-step development of a water-harvesting garden in the foothills of Altadena at “Crafting a Hillside Oasis” on Oct. 25. Talks run from 9:30 a.m. to noon. Gardening classes Jerrold Turney, certified arborist and licensed California agricultural pest advisor, will cover the fundamentals of pruning trees on Sat., Oct. 13 from 10 a.m. to noon. He will also cover pruning fruit trees for disease control and increased fruit production. Square foot gardening uses only 20 percent of the land space of a conventional garden and saves both water and time. Learn the basics from Jo Ann Carey on Sat., Oct. 20 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Recommended reading is “All New Square Foot Gardening” by Mel Bartholomew. Car show Classic Cobra sports cars will be on display on Sat., Oct. 6 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Kids can go on a scavenger hunt and ride a Cobra go-cart while their adults learn the history of the cars. Cooking classes Peg Rahn presents a class with Gastropub chef Greg Daniels on Wed., Oct. 10 from 3 to 5 p.m. The class will focus on old world European fare with an American twist. Go to www.arboretum.org or call 626-831-3222.
SAVE WATER and time by learning square foot gardening techniques at a workshop at the Arboretum.
Bird walks to photography and wildflower workshops Enjoy the fresh air on a bird walk, learn to grow wildflowers from seed, and discover beauty through garden photography at the Theodore Payne Foundation at 10459 Tuxford St., Sun Valley. Ken Gilliland conducts the first Thursday bird walk of the season on Thurs., Oct. 4 from 8 to 10 a.m. Bring your own binoculars, a hat and water. Join other volunteers at the Payne as they clean, clear, plant, mulch, prune and otherwise spruce up the grounds on Sat., Oct. 6 from 9 a.m. to noon. Bring your own hat, gloves, kneepads and other personal tools. Payne will provide shovels, trowels, rakes, hoes, and other equipment, as well as refreshments. Wildflowers Genevieve Arnold demonstrates how to get spring wildflowers started from seed during the autumn on Sat., Oct.
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6 from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. She will also provide tips on seed sowing and soil preparation. Horticulturist Lili Singer shows how California native plants can provide color all year round on Fri., Oct. 12 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the G2 Gallery, 1503 Abbot Kinney, Blvd., Venice. The program showcases trees, shrubs, vines, perennials and grasses. Author of two books featuring photographs of seeds, John MacDonald presents the first of three sessions on garden photography on Sat., Oct. 27 from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. The in-depth workshop will familiarize students with basics using a digital camera, as well as composition, using filters, and adjusting the photographs on the computer. For more information, visit theodorepayne.org or call 818-768-5215.
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Dog obedience classes, gardening field trips, yoga and cooking classes are some of the activities scheduled at the Los Angeles County Arboretum and Botanic Gardens at 301 N. Baldwin Ave., Arcadia. Yoga instructor Candyce Columbus offers both evening and daytime open-air sessions on flexibility, balance and strength. Tuesday classes are from 6 to 7:15 p.m. beginning Oct. 2. Thursday classes are
Harvest festival, Tai Chi class, bulb workshop
Club talk on winter vegetables
Fall is in the air, and includes everything from a harvest festival to gardening workshops at Descanso Gardens, 1418 Descanso Dr., La Canada Flintridge. Snuggle up in Little Owls Reading Nest with your little ones ages two and older to hear stories on Tuesdays and Saturdays at 10:30 a.m. Exhibits, art classes Seven area artists explore the possibilities of wood and trees at Elemental-ArborEssence, now through Sun., Nov. 25 in the Sturt Haaga Gallery. Jay R. Ewing teaches a sixweek series of watercolor classes that teach the finer points of painting the natural world beginning Sat., Oct. 6 from 10 a.m. to noon. Pre-garden festival A variety of activities make up the Garden Before the Gardens Festival on Sat., Oct. 6. A self-guided story walk, the Yamino-Kwiti Adventure Trail will show how life would have been like for a Native American boy living hundreds of years ago on the land that became Descanso Gardens. A basketry demo will be led by Eva Salazar from the California Indian Basket Weavers Assoc. from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Baskets will be on display and for sale. Garden manager Rachel Young explores the practical uses of California native plants
Edible landscape expert John Lyons will offer tips on organic gardening at the monthly meeting of the Los Angeles Garden Club on Mon., Oct. 15 at the Griffith Park Visitors Center Auditorium, 4730 Crystal Springs Dr. Lyons, owner of The Woven Garden, will present “Incredible Edibles: The Winter Veg-
at 1 p.m. Also on Saturday, landscape guru Billy Goodnick demonstrates garden design concepts at 11 a.m. and takes a humorous look at sustainable landscape design with examples of plants gone terribly wrong at 2 p.m. Tai chi Instructor Laura Gloster leads a beginning tai chi class on Tuesdays at 8:30 a.m. beginning Oct. 9 in the Rose Pavilion. Advanced classes are on Wednesdays at 8:30 a.m. starting Oct. 10. Gardening/craft classes “Creating the Bird-Friendly Garden," a slide show and talk, is on Sat., Oct. 13 at 10 a.m. Later, learn to use bulbs throughout the year to bring color and beauty to your garden at a native and drought tolerant bulb workshop at
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11:30 a.m. Get tips on giving your Halloween décor a botanic spin at Boo-tiful Botanicals on Tues., Oct. 16 at 2 p.m. Oktoberfest Learn the ins and outs of growing grains on Sat., Oct. 13 at 2:30 p.m. O k t o b e r f e s t music, dancing, draft German beer, brats and pretzels can all be found in the Harvest Beer Garden from 3 to 7 p.m. Harvest Festival Celebrate the autumn season at the Harvest Festival on Sat., Oct. 20 and Sun., Oct. 21. Interactive storytime for children is at 10:30 a.m. and noon. A costume parade for small fries and adults is at 11 a.m. The Patina Chuckwagon will serve hot dogs, corn and other hearty fare from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tim Griffin performs children’s music at 11:15 a.m.; seasonal craft-making for all ages takes place at 2 p.m. Rachel Young demonstrates the making seedballs by mixing wildflower seed with clay on Saturday at 1 p.m. On Sunday, Landscape expert Mike Brown shares his approach to designing vegetable gardens at 1 p.m. Call 818-949-4200 or visit descansogardens.org.
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A COSTUME PARADE and pumpkin patch are part of the fun at the Harvest Festival on Oct. 20 and 21.
etable Garden,” which illustrates adapting a year-round garden to the space available. The meeting begins at 9:15 a.m. with coffee and refreshments. Horticultural exhibits and arrangements will be on display; the talk begins at 11 a.m. Non-members are welcome. For information, call Anne Haque at 323-663-5450.
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It's fig season at the Farmer's Market By Laura Eversz Figs, in abundance at the Larchmont Farmer's Market, make delicious jam.
Pair with prosciutto or thinly sliced ham and cheese for a sweet and salty starter, or with pork for dinner.
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PAIR FIGS with ham and cheese for a sweet and salty starter.
FRESH FIG JAM on toast can't be beat.
Now's the time to get a jump on fall cleaning before the holidays arrive Spring cleaning is a good idea, but fall cleaning is a necessity. Increased foot traffic and open windows and doors during the summer months leads to more dust, dirt, grime and allergens in the home. Before the holiday season starts, and now that the kids are back in school, is the perfect time to do some fall cleaning. Weiman Products (www. weiman.com) offers some seasonal tips to help you get a jump-start on the holidays.
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Fig and thyme jam 1/2 cup sorghum syrup or honey 1 teaspoon finely grated orange zest 2 sprigs thyme Pinch of sea salt 1 pound fresh figs, stemmed, quartered Place sorghum syrup in a medium saucepan. Bring to a simmer over medium heat. Add orange zest, thyme sprigs, and pinch of salt. Simmer sorghum mixture for 1 minute. Add figs. Continue to simmer, gently stirring occasionally, until figs are soft but still hold their shape, 5–10 minutes, depending on firmness of figs. Let jam cool. Jam can be made 2 weeks ahead. Transfer to a jar. Cover and chill.
Bertha has some great new housewares products that she wants everyone to see here at Koontz. As the former manager of Larchmont Hardware and now current buyer for the Koontz Hardware, she has put together a few of her favorites just for you!
between San Vicente and Robertson in West Hollywood Weekdays: 8am–7pm, Sat 8am–5:30pm, Sun 10am–5pm
It's also great slathered on toast in the morning.
Outside the home Patio furniture: Prior to putting the patio furniture in storage for the year, clean it to remove dust, dirt and grime. Wood furniture: Direct and in-direct sunlight causes wood to dry out, become brittle and fade. Clean wood furniture with a product that contains natural oils to restore the wood’s natural oils lost during sun, wind and rain exposure. Grills: Whether or not you store your grill during the cooler months, take some time this fall to remove summer’s barbecue leftovers. Windows Clean exterior windows using a squeegee (squeegees with a 10- to 12-inch blade work best) and a no-drip glass cleaner to keep the solution and moisture from seeping into windowpanes, frames and sills. A screw-on-squeegee extension and ladder will help you reach higher windows. Inside the home Windows and blinds: Opening windows allows the fresh air to flow in, but it also brings dust, dirt and mold into the home. Be sure to clean your windows, blinds and drapes before the colder months arrive. Start by vacuuming windowsills, blinds and drapes to remove dust and dirt. Make a cleaning solution by adding one-cup water and one-tea-
spoon dish soap into a spray bottle. Using a soft cloth or paper towel, clean windowsills. Clean windows with a streakfree, no-drip glass cleaner. Heating vents: Clean heating vents prior to use to reduce the spread of allergens throughout the home. To clean, remove the vent and gently vacuum in and around vent opening. Carefully wash the vent using a micro-fiber or soft cloth with warm soapy water. Dry and replace vents. Keep vents free of dirt, dust, pet hair and dander by dusting, mopping or vacuuming around them weekly. Stoves: Take time before the busy holiday season to thoroughly clean the stove and oven. Before cleaning, make sure the stove and oven are cool. To clean the stove, use a non-abrasive cleaner. Then, use a soft cloth or paper towel to buff the surface. For regular, non-self-cleaning ovens, sprinkle a thick layer of baking soda on the bottom of the oven. Use a spray bottle filled with water to wet baking soda until it is damp (do not saturate the baking soda with water). For a few hours, continue to wet the baking soda as it dries out. Afterwards, simply scrape the baking soda, food particles and carbon from the oven. Be sure to remove all the baking soda before using the oven.
In dog days of fall stay cool, Greek sailors navigated with lots of water, shade between monster, whirlpool If those dog days of summer are moving into fall, and it is hot for you, remember it is even hotter for pets. Dogs and cats do not sweat, but rather cool themselves by panting or TOO MUCH heat can be fatal for pets. rapid breathing, which little through the pads of their means more work to stay cool, feet. Cats do not appreciate according to Brenda Barnette, water added to any part of general manager of L.A. Ani- their body, but dogs often enmal Services. joy having cool water on their Â Too much heat can be ex- feet and even lying in a childâ€™s tremely dangerous or even fa- wading pool. tal, especially for shorter nose Too hot in a car pets, like Persian cats and It is dangerous to leave your bulldogs.Â dog or cat in a car for even five Rapid, noisy breathing and minutes. If he cannot go introuble swallowing could be side at everyÂ stop with you, he a sign of a heatstroke. Cool is safer at home on hot days. off your petsâ€”remove them Car interiors heat very quickly from the heat, apply cold, wet in the hot sun, even with the towels to the back of the head, windows open. If it is 85 debetween the back legs and on grees outside, it will climb to the bellyâ€”and then take them 102 degrees inside your car to the vet immediately. within minutes. Plenty of water While walking your dog out Always make sure your pets doors, play particular attenhave plenty of fresh water to tion the hot pavement or sidedrink. A bucket that holds a walks that make your dogâ€™s gallon or more of water will lower to the ground walking stay cool longer than water in space hotter and can even a shallow pan. Some dogs con- burn his feet. Early morning sider ice cubes a treat. and later evening walks will be Dogs and cats do sweat a more comfortable.
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Why is someone in trouble often caught between the â€œdevil and the deep blue sea?â€? wonders Gene Balthazar. The origin of this wellknown nautical saying comes from the ancient Greeks, where a troublesome predicament was referred to as being caught â€œbetween Scylla and Charybdis.â€? You see, in Greek mythology, Scylla was a fearsome she-monster with 12 feet and six heads, each with three rows of teeth. Below the waist her body was made up of hideous fiend-like dogs, which barked unceasingly. She dwelt on the rock of Scylla off the coast of Sicily opposite the very treacherous whirlpool of Charybdis. Thus, an uncareful sailor trying to avoid Scylla, drifts into Charybdis, i.e. seeking to avoid one danger, he falls into another. The modern version of the saying came about because â€œdevilâ€? was the nickname for the gunwaleâ€”the upper edge of a shipâ€™s side, which of course, is right over the waterline. When the ship is rolling in a heavy swell, there literally is no space between the â€œdevil and the deep blue sea.â€? *** Why does a performer love the â€œlimelight?â€? queries Jo Seeburg. This method of illumination, which is bright but gives off little heat, is produced by the combustion of oxygen and hydrogen on a surface of lime. Originally it was called Drummond Light, after Thomas Drummond who invented it for use in lighthouses in 1826. By the 1860s its main use developed in the theatre, where its powerful single beam was focused to spotlight one player on the stage to the exclusion of others. The â€œlimelightâ€? is certainly where every per-
former longs to be. *** Why is a criminal a â€œthug?â€? asks Kate Benson. In Hindi, thug means cheat or swindler. This term was applied by ProfessorKnowthe British in India to a It-All sinister religious cult of stranglers who were worshippers of Kali the Hindu goddess of death. The Thugs had prospered since medieval times by striking up acquaintances with travelers, gaining their confidence and then murdering them with a
special silk cord or scarf. The Thugs, of course, limited their attentions to prosperous travelers, thereby neatly combining piety with profit. *** Iâ€™m Welsh. Why is the leek the national symbol of Wales? ponders James Llewellen. This culinary herb of the lily family was chosen by St. David (the patron saint of Wales). He ordered his men to wear a leek in their caps to distinguish them from their hated Saxon foes. Professor Know-It-All is nom de plume of Bill Bentley, who invites readers to try and stump him. Send questions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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