Senior Outlook Larchmont chronicLe
CELEBRITY OPTICIAN HANS FIEBIG at his Hans Custom Optik store on Larchmont. Page 10
ART CLASSES offered.
REALLY custom frames.
Hans’ flair for design and technique revolutionized eyewear By Suzan Filipek Hans Fiebig once made glasses in a time-old fashion, by hand and working a foot pedal. “Can you imagine using your feet?” the 88-year old optician asked last month at his 30-year old Larchmont institution, Hans Custom Optik. One person who would appreciate Hans’ technical know-how, precision and artistic flair was Elvis Presley. The two met when The King was driving down Sunset Blvd., in front of Fiebig’s old shop. Fiebig gave him his card, and a few days later Elvis arrived with his entourage. Hans would go on to make 400 pairs of custom glasses for the megastar. With inspiration from Elvis, Sir Elton John and a host of other celebrities, Hans would revolutionize eyewear from the boring styles of the 1950s
to the fashion statements that glasses are today, said his daughter and bookkeeper Regina Fiebig Davis. “He was the go-to man. Elton being so creative… and Elvis knew exactly what he wanted. They’d say, ‘Hans, can you do this?’” From feathered frames to glasses sporting blinking neon lights, Hans would figure out a way. After all, “He knew the mechanics… He’s a legend in the optical industry. He’s the first optician to celebrities,” Regina added. Eyeglasses were not exactly haute couture when Hans was a teen, measuring in millimeters, grinding lenses with the help of the foot pedal, and, of course, working without a computer. He would later teach these same skills to his family. His other two children and grandsons, James and Matthew (Matt) Davis, are all opticians.
MASTER OPTICIAN Hans Fiebig with his grandson James Davis and daughter Regina Davis. Photos by Bill Devlin
Knowing the Old World technique makes all the difference, says James, who runs the Larchmont store with his brother Matthew. Hans traces his skills to his childhood in Germany, where part of the school curriculum was building model airplanes.
“His teacher noticed that Dad had a gift for building and crafting. (I guess he had very fine motor skills and dexterity.) And he was probably quite a perfectionist even at that young age!” Regina said. His teacher was so impressed he introduced him
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to an optometrist who hired Hans to begin his apprenticeship with him at the age of 14. Hans, who grew up during World War II, attributes his skills to saving his life more than once. “During the war, there was so much destruction and confusion — but he always felt that by being the best optician he could be, he would be able to find a job — anywhere!” said Regina. After the war, he and his wife, Frida, and first child emigrated to Winnipeg, Canada. With two more children in tow, they would later drive southwest to a warmer climate. “He and Mom watched the Rose Parade [on television] and packed up the car and we went to Los Angeles,” laughs Regina. It was the 1960s, and he had a job waiting for him in downtown Los Angeles. Later, he and a partner opened Optik Boutique, a chain of 13 stores between here and Chicago, including the one on Sunset Blvd. where he met Elvis. “He was a Southern gentleman…” recalls Regina. Elvis walked in wearing a cheap pair of aviator-style glasses and had a large gold necklace with a lightning bolt and “TCB” on it. Elvis asked Hans if the design “TCB” (Taking Care of Business) could be engraved on the sides and his initials on the bridge of a custom-made pair of aviators. “I realized at that time you couldn’t ‘sell’ Elvis anything – he had very specific ideas about what he liked and what he wanted – either you could do it or you couldn’t. Of course I told him we could and I figured I would work out the details later,” Hans recalled in a 2011 book, “Cult Eyewear.” Hans would also befriend Sir Elton John before he was knighted and while he was still working in smaller clubs, such as the Troubadour. “Nobody bought more than Elton John,” said Hans, who would craft hundreds of prescription glasses for him. Steve McQueen and a bevy of other celebrity client photos grace the walls at Hans Optik, which moved to Larchmont 30 years ago. Hans opened a store in the busy 200 block of N. Larchmont Blvd. in the 1980s and moved a few years ago to 419 ¾ N. Larchmont, when rents skyrocketed in the block to the south (where his old store is now half of the Trina Turk shop). “I had no choice,” he says. The move has been a blessing in disguise, offering a larger space, second-floor views and free parking. While street traffic is scarce, the regulars (Please turn to page 18)
Custom frames and art restoration the old-fashioned way By Suzan Filipek Richard Gibson remembers tagging along with his dad to his clients’ homes, including a big-time film producer. “My dad brought me to see his Cezanne and Rembrandts.” His father, Ted Gibson, made custom frames and restored works of art the old-fashioned way, by hand. He opened shop downtown in 1946, and over the years serviced art collectors, artists, movie stars and generations of residents who lived in the Larchmont Chronicle neighborhood, lawyers, judges and doctors also among them. Richard has been at the helm of the custom framing business since his father passed away at 92 in 2000. Richard downsized and moved the business, Ted Gibson Custom Framing, to its current location at 4271 W. Third St. The younger Gibson also brought the second generation of shop craftsmen with him: Gigi Garcia and Tony Oyrazabol. Both learned from their fathers, shop veterans Telesforo Garcia and Benjamin Oyrazabol. Like his staff, Richard Gibson mastered the technique of restoration from his dad. Richard says his skills are fine-tuned from years
and grandparents, noted Richard. And many don’t understand the intricacies involved in framing, so they succumb to companies offering mass-produced pieces at cheap prices who often ruin works in the process, he said. When asked how much a job would cost, he quotes his dad’s oftrepeated answer: “It’s more than you think, but less than you know it should be.” His father arrived from New York in the SURROUNDED by hand-made frames 1930s and worked for at the longtime framing shop is Richard art supplier Meyer Flax Gibson. and later an art gallery of experience, as he finish- downtown before opening his es a 100-year-old, gold-metal own store and also a wareframe for longtime customer, house, both on W. Seventh St. (This is the former artsThe Ebell of Los Angeles. The Ebell’s prized California oriented district that still is plein-air paintings and their home to McManus & Morgan, original frames are also get- Inc., the distributor of fine ting a touch-up by the shop’s artists papers, and Aardvark Letterpress, both the subthree-member staff. They are careful not to “over- ject of Paula Panich’s “Home restore,” a common mishap in Ground” column in the July 2016 Larchmont Chronicle – the industry, says Richard. Business has slowed since Ed.) Many of the frames from its heyday. Many younger peothe earliest days are among ple today are not interested in keeping heirlooms and prized those for sale at the shop. possessions of their parents They range from hand-carved,
hand-gilded, gold- and silverleafed to distressed styles. Made-to-order pieces can also be created from wood molding, including exotic varieties such as wormwood. The liquidation sale is ongoing to clear inventory and raise money, said Richard, who is struggling to pay rising
rent and insurance costs amid skyrocketing regulations. He’s committed to staying, he said. After all, in spite of it all, “we have fiercely loyal customers. “I’m the only shop where — after you quote customers a price — they say, ‘I’ll give you more than that.’”
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Hope Lutheran celebrates 75 years Hope Lutheran Church, 6720 Melrose Ave., is going back to its German roots Sun., Nov. 5 to celebrate 75 years of being in our neighborhood. The festivities begin with the morning worship at 10:30 a.m., which will include music director Helena Buscema’s Hope
Band and Choir and the gospel roots band “Little Faith.” Elvis impersonator Raymond Michael will sing “How Great Thou Art,” violinist Elizabeth Bacher will play, and Estani Frizzell of Ascension Vocals, with orchestra and band, will conclude the service.
There will also be a brief history of Hope Lutheran and remarks by Bishop R. Guy Erwin of the Southwest California Synod of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America. Following the service led by Pastor Mark Rasbach, enjoy (Please turn to page 14)
Julie Stephens McCloskey
ASCENSION VOCALS’ Estani Frizzell will perform at the service. Below: Violinist Elizabeth Bacher.
October 3, 1957 – July 29, 2017 Resident of Phoenix, Arizona
Julie was born in Los Angeles, California, where she attended Marlborough High School. After a year at Pepperdine University, she transferred to the University
of Arizona, where she was a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. She graduated with a degree in Home Economics. Julie was a loving and supportive wife and devoted mother; family was her focus. As a passionate follower of Christ, she dedicated her life to sharing His love through prayer and service. While living in Texas and Arizona, she invested energy in the ministry of Moms in Prayer International, lifting petitions to God, encouraging others, and attending to administrative tasks. For the past 12 years, Julie volunteered at the Phoenix Open with the local Panhellenic chapter. She provided leadership to the local Kappa Alpha Theta alumnae group, and gave
her time at the White Dove Thrift Shoppe in Mesa. In a final demonstration of her generous spirit, Julie supported the University of Arizona Skin Cancer Institute in their specialized research on melanoma. A reception in Celebration of Julie’s Life will be held on Saturday, October 14, 2017 at 11:30 a.m. at Wilshire Country Club, 301 North Rossmore Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90004. Donations may be made in Julie’s memory to: Moms in Prayer International, Hospice of the Valley (Phoenix, AZ), Desert Botanical Garden (Phoenix, AZ), or University of Arizona Skin Cancer Institute.
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What's Killing Our Trees?
Question: What is smaller than a sesame seed and has the power to increase air pollution, raise air temperatures and ruin the landscape of Southern California? Answer: The polyphagous shot hole borer, a tiny insect from Asia that is killing trees all over the region. According to U. S. Forest Service research forester Greg McPherson, the tiny beetle is on track to kill 27 million urban trees in Los Angeles and nearby counties. That’s roughly 38 percent of our 71 million urban trees. Arborists think that the extra stress of the long drought has made the trees especially susceptible to the insects. Among the most endangered are Avocados, Citrus, California Oaks, Ornamental Plums and related stone fruit trees, Goldenrain trees, Ash, Willows, Liquidambars, and especially Sycamores. Steve Dunlap, a supervisor at the Department of Recreation and Parks, estimates that as many as 20 percent of Griffith Park’s trees could be killed as a result of the borer, and possibly over 90 percent of the Sycamores. The UC Irvine campus, once shaded by hundreds of mature sycamores, has had to remove over 1000 of them in the last few years, and this pattern is being repeated all over the region. “Catastrophic loss of our canopy would have consequences for human health and well-being, property values, airconditioning savings, carbon storage, the removal of pollutants from the air we breathe, and wildlife habitat,” said McPherson to the Los Angeles Times last April. Sadly, there is no effective treatment for the pest at this point. Note the dark stains on the bark of many of our street trees, which indicates a borer infestation. What can be done? Some tree doctors are having limited results with a new soil drench pesticide, and they recommend trying to keep existing trees as healthy as possible by watering them deeply, but they caution that these methods may only slow the disease process. Officials also urge homeowners to use only locally-sourced firewood, as the beetle can hitch rides in that material. Use only certified arborists for treetrimming and ask if they use sterilized tools. Ultimately, unless an effective treatment emerges, we will be forced to replace dead and infected trees with species that seem to be resistant to the deadly bug. The Windsor Square Canopy Committee has been assessing the health of all of our neighborhood’s trees and will be working with the city to come up with a new list of appropriate trees for our parkways. Meanwhile, we strongly urge neighbors to be patient and wait for the new list of recommended varieties before replacing any street trees. The Windsor Square Association, an all-volunteer group of residents from 1100 households between Beverly and Wilshire and Van Ness and Arden, works to preserve and enhance our beautiful neighborhood. Join with us! Drop us a line at 157 N. Larchmont Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90004, or visit our website at windsorsquare.org. ADV.
Julie McCloskey passed away peacefully at home, surrounded by loved ones, on July 29, 2017, ending her 10-month battle with metastatic melanoma. Julie is survived by her husband of over 33 years, Terry McCloskey; her son Trevor McCloskey (Taylor) and daughter Mary Lanman (William); her mother Marylin Stephens, sister June Sweeney (James) and brother William “Steve” Stephens (Stacey), along with nieces, nephews and cousins.
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Stay active with field trips, yoga, bridge, classes From classes on fall prevention and computer use to billiards, water aerobics and more, read on for places where you can find activities that keep both body and brain limber.
Department of Recreation and Parks Claude Pepper Senior Citizens Center 1762 S. La Cienega Blvd. 310-559-9677 laparks.org/scc/claude-pepper Bridge, chair yoga, a computer lab, Zumba and help with your taxes are some of the options at Claude Pepper. Table tennis, pinochle, movies and poker are also available. Or take classes on crafts, knitting, sewing, quilting, acting or smart driving. Some of the members have also put together a travel club. Call or drop by for a schedule. Hours are Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Fairfax Senior Center 7929 Melrose Ave. 323-653-1824 laparks.org/scc/fairfax Yoga and other fitness classes are offered throughout the week. There is also a daily lunch program and computer lab. Parties and trips happen throughout the year. Call or drop by the center for a schedule. Hours are Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturdays, 12 to 3 p.m. Las Palmas Senior Center 1820 N. Las Palmas Ave. 323-465-7787 laparks.org/scc/las-palmas Bridge, bingo, art and exercise classes are available at Las Palmas. There is also a nutrition program, or join the performance group, which rehearses twice a week and puts on shows every other month. Drop by or call for more information on other activities and services. Hours are Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Pan Pacific Senior Activity Center 141 S. Gardner St. 323-935-5705 laparks.org/scc/pan-pacific-activity
There is a gym with exercise equipment and a computer lab at Pan Pacific. Meditation, yoga and other low-impact exercise classes are offered. There are parties and trips throughout the year, and there is a daily lunch program. Call or drop by for a full schedule. Hours are Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Voices of Belmont Village
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(Continued from page 12) an authentic Oktoberfest with German appetizers and beer, a free catered lunch inspired by Martin Luther, a silent auction and a mariachi band (because what’s a celebration in Southern California without a mariachi band?). History The church at Mansfield and Melrose was established in 1942, after a small American Lutheran congregation purchased the site from the Melrose Park Methodist Church, which had fallen on hard times. Pastor Hubert K. (H.K.) Rasbach came to Hope Lutheran in 1947, serving the congregation until 1980, when his son Pastor Mark Rasbach took over. In 1983, the building burned in an arson fire, but by 1985 a new, 15,000-square-foot facility had been erected, which now houses 12-step groups, children’s relief organizations and an emergency food dispensary, as well as the congregation. A 25-minute documentary on the history of Hope Lutheran will be shown Sun., Oct. 8 at 10:30 a.m. For more information, call 323-938-9135 or visit hopelutheranchurch.net.
Jewish Family Services of Los Angeles Freda Mohr Multipurpose Center 6310 San Vicente Blvd. 323-937-5900 jfsla.org From holiday celebrations to Texas Hold’em, movies and Zumba, there is much to choose from at Freda Mohr. Knitting and fashion workshops are offered, as well as a lunch program. There are also gait and balance workshops, body and brain yoga and arthritis exercise classes. An “Aging Mastery Program” workshop begins Mon., Oct. 16 (must sign up by Mon., Oct. 2). Shabbat parties are every Friday at 1 p.m. Call or visit website for complete schedule. Hours are Monday to Thursday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. (Please turn to page 15)
deep by Dr. Rebecca Fitzgerald
Q: I may sound naive, but how do I begin to decide which anti-aging treatment to choose? A: Not at all! And are you ready for some silver lining? Believe it or not, this is a great time to be getting older. With technology advancing rapidly, I can continually offer my patients a wider range of options. Let me narrow your selection - Fractora by Invasix provides improvements previously only achieved by multiple technologies. Fractora is the most advanced fractional radio frequency system - improving lines, wrinkles, scars, brown spots and redness, including broken blood vessels. Fractora is an ablative treatment, so you can anticipate comprehensive skin resurfacing. Yet the handpiece allows us to apply gentle heat to localized sites (leaving the untouched skin to accelerate healing), and to choose the depth of penetration. Because of this, we can customize your session more than with any other fractional treatment. Fractora is most commonly used on crows’ feet, upper and lower eyelids, smile lines, cheeks, jowls and the neck. We will likely recommend three or more sessions spaced several weeks apart. You’ll immediately see smoother, tighter skin, and minimized discoloration. And for even more upside? You can anticipate increased elastin and collagen production well into the new year - and beyond. Dr. Rebecca Fitzgerald is a Board Certified Dermatologist located in Larchmont Village with a special focus on anti-aging technology. She is a member of the Botox Cosmetic National Education Faculty and is an international Training Physician for Dermik, the makers of the injectable Sculptra. She is also among a select group of physicians chosen to teach proper injection techniques for Radiesse, the volumizing filler, around the world. Dr. Fitzgerald is an assistant clinical professor at UCLA. Visit online at www.RebeccaFitzgeraldMD. com or call (323) 464-8046 to schedule Adv. an appointment.
Zumba dance is Wednesdays. Pilates is Fridays. Hours are Monday to Thursday, 5 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Friday, 5 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
PARASOLS are decorated at an art class through the L.I.F.E. program at Park La Brea.
L.I.F.E. at Park La Brea 535 S. Curson Ave., Tower 49 323-936-0859 jfsla.org Living Independently in a Friendly Environment (L.I.F.E.), offers a wide range of activities for older adults in the Park La Brea community. From movies, art classes and supper clubs to music programs, yoga, Pilates and nutrition classes, there is much to choose from at the L.I.F.E. program. Also available are referral services, private consultations with social workers and more. Activity times vary, so call to get on the newsletter mailing list. Office hours are Monday to Friday, 10 a.m. to noon.
Hollywood Wilshire 1553 N. Schrader Blvd. 323-467-4161 ymcala.org/hollywood Aqua-aerobics, deep-water exercise, stretch classes and Zumba are some of the classes offered at the Hollywood Wilshire YMCA. Besides water exercise classes, the pool is available for open and lap swim most days of the week. Chair exercises are Tuesdays and Fridays.
St. Barnabas Senior Services 675 Carondelet St. 213-388-4444 sbssla.org/mid-city Bingo, a cyber cafe, movies, fall prevention, better bones and arthritis exercise classes, X-box bowling, art club, Zumba, tai chi, field trips and more are available at St. Barnabas. There are also blood pressure screenings, a hot lunch and free flu shots offered. Join the mailing list to receive a monthly calendar. Hours are Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. St. Barnabas Senior Services 5170 Santa Monica Blvd.
323-957-2222 sbssla.org/hollywood A satellite of the mid-city site, this location has bingo, help with computers and cell phones, a yoga class, arts and crafts, and board games. It also participates in a hot lunch and a transportation program. Hours are Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Westside Jewish Community Center 5870 W. Olympic Blvd.
323-938-2531 westsidejcc.org Brain ball, strengthen and stretch and balance challenge classes and water aerobics are available for seniors at Westside Jewish Community Center. Other activities are Israeli folk dancing, Zumba, table tennis, yoga, mixed media art classes, and also Shabbat and other holiday celebrations. Hours are Monday to Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
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YMCA Anderson Munger 4301 W. 3rd St. 213-427-9622 ymcala.org/anderson-munger There are many fitness classes to choose from at Anderson Munger. Chair exercise class and senior fitness class both cater specifically to older adults, but Zumba, stretch classes, water exercise classes and Latin Groove might also be fun. Check the website for times. Hours are Monday to Thursday, 5:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Friday, 5:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
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FINISHED PARASOLS with students and teacher Quan.
Apply for Metro senior TAP Card
Adults ages 62 years old and up can apply for a senior TAP Card through Metro. The card allows seniors to ride the bus at discounted prices. The TAP Card is free, but seniors must supply a full-face photo (1” x 1-1/4” or 2” x 2”) along with ID showing proof of age. Visit metro.net or taptogo.net.
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Former VP, Science Guy, Ted Koppel among list of speakers Former Vice President Joe Biden will kick off the Distinguished Speakers for the 2017-2018 season at the Saban Theater, 8440 Wilshire Blvd. Sun., Oct. 22 at 7 p.m. Bill Nye, “The Science Guy” of eponymous award-winning
TV shows, will speak Nov. 26. Broadcast journalist Ted Koppel will share analysis, commentary and perspective on current events Jan. 21. Former Australian prime minister Julia Gillard speaks Feb. 18.
PBS traveler Rick Steves will share vacation tips and answer questions March 11. The season will conclude with basketball superstar and author Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, who will speak May 9. There is a moderated ques-
tion and answer session at the conclusion of each presentation to allow for audience members to have the opportunity to interact with each speaker. Programs take place Sundays at 7 p.m.
Tickets are sold in subscription packages only and range from $260 for a mini-series of four speakers to premier seating at $475 for all six evenings. Tickets can be purchased online at speakersla.com or by calling 310-546-6222.
Freda Mohr, JFS to get makeover Freda Mohr Multipurpose Center had its final day at 330 N. Fairfax Ave. last month before moving to its temporary home at 6310 San Vicente Blvd., Suite 275. While the new Jewish Family Service (JFS) site is smaller, all the same services and activities will be offered, including the hot lunch program, transportation services, and fitness and wellness classes. In the meantime, the Fairfax site will undergo a significant renovation and expansion. The old structure will be replaced
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with what will be considered the flagship location for JFS, increasing from 12,000 to 28,000 square feet, with three floors and parking. Named the Lois and Richard Gunther Center, this building will house Freda Mohr, as well as the Hirsh Kosher Café and JFS administrative offices. For more information about services offered at the temporary location, or on the status of the new location, call Susan Belgrade at 323-937-5900 or email her at sbelgrade@jfsla. org.
Get Involved with Your Neighborhood Council Meeting Schedule All GWNC meetings are open to the public, and the meeting times and locations are published on the website under Meeting Schedules. If you have an item you would like placed on a meeting agenda, please contact email@example.com or (323) 539-GWNC (4962), at least two weeks before the meeting. Meeting agendas are posted on the GWNC website and elsewhere in the Greater Wilshire community at least 72 business hours before our meetings. Board of Directors meetings: DATE CHANGE: Wednesday, Oct. 4, 7:00 p.m. Ebell of Los Angeles - Dining Room 743 S. Lucerne Blvd., 90005 Land Use Committee meetings: Fourth Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. Location TBA Outreach Committee meetings: First Saturdays, 9:00 a.m. Bricks & Scones Cafe 403 N. Larchmont Blvd., 90004
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Sustainability Committee meetings: Tuesday, December 12th, 7:00 p.m. Marlborough School Collins Room – D200 250 S. Rossmore Ave., 90004 Transportation Committee meetings: Monday, October 20th, 7:00 p.m. Marlborough School Collins Room – D200 250 S. Rossmore Ave., 90004
www.greaterwilshire.org firstname.lastname@example.org (323) 539-GWNC (4962)
Dwight Henry Lindholm
May 27, 1930 - September 4, 2017
wight Henry Lindholm passed away peacefully on Monday, September 4, 2017 in Thousand Oaks, CA, at the age of 87. Dwight was born in Blackduck, Minnesota on May 27, 1930, where he lived until the age of 5 years old. The son of an Ordained Minister, Dwight’s family was actively involved in the Presbyterian Church. His parents, Henry Nathaniel Lindholm (of Swedish decent) and Viola Endora Gummert (of German decent) moved Dwight and his brother Calvin to Red Lake Falls in 1935, residing there for most of Dwight’s childhood. They moved again in 1945 to Duluth, Minnesota, where Dwight attended High School, participating in the Debate Team, Basketball and High School Band. Dwight went on to college, where his passion for learning and drive for success earned him a BA Degree in 1951 and a Law Degree in 1954 from the University of Minnesota. Dwight then served in the Military at Foster Field in Victoria, Texas as Captain, US Air Force Judge Advocate General’s Corps, prosecuting and defending in over 100 court-martials. Dwight was always intrigued with genealogy and different cultures, so he did postgraduate work at The University of Americas in Mexico City, Mexico, 1956-1957, carrying a fond love for Mexico with him throughout his life.
In early 1958, Dwight’s passion for adventure led him to leave his roots in Minnesota and move out West to Los Angeles, California, where he met and fell in love with his wife, Loretta Catherine Brown (deceased 2014), at a Young Republicans Social. On August 29, 1958, their marriage was officiated by Dwight’s father Henry at The Westwood Presbyterian Church in Los Angeles. Dwight and Loretta had five children: Douglas Dwight, Dionne, Jeanne Marie, Philip Clayton, & Kathleen Anne, and raised them in Hancock Park. During this time, they took a year sabbatical to French Polynesia June 1982 – July 1983. In 1993 Dwight and Loretta moved to their second home in Channel Islands Harbor, CA. First Presbyterian Church of Hollywood was a central
focus for Dwight & Loretta, where they became members in 1958 and were actively involved throughout their 56 years of marriage. Dwight’s huge passionate spirit for adventure and strong interest in culture, religion and politics, will forever be remembered by his five children Douglas Dwight Lindholm, Dionne Cooper; Jeanne Marie Deranja; Philip Clayton Lindholm; and Kathleen Ann Hennigh. His endearing love, genuine interest and ever-present enthusiasm will forever stay in the hearts of his grandchildren: Cora & Ida Lindholm; Randall & Chelsea Cooper; Josephine, Loretta; Bozho & Dwight Deranja; Henry & Kelly Lindholm; Hunter, Hudson & Heather Hennigh. In their early years of marriage, Dwight and Loretta were active in Republican Party politics holding both county and statewide offices while living at 330 S. Westmoreland Avenue. In 1972, they moved to 255 South Rossmore in Hancock Park, where they lived for 25 years. That year, Dwight and Loretta also bought a beach house at Silverstrand beach, Channel Islands Harbor, where they resided as their primary home for the past 20+ years. June 16, 1982, Dwight and Loretta left on their 51-foot sailboat, The Golden Viking, for the South Pacific with their 5 children—then ages 13 through 22 years—26 days at sea going down to French Polynesia and 40 days at sea returning July 15, 1983. From their 5000-square foot home on Rossmore in Hancock Park, they went to 500-square feet on the boat. For 5 years leading up to June 1982, Dwight & Loretta with their five children planned and prepared for their great sailing adventure that left a lasting imprint and forever defined them as a family. Dwight and Loretta’s adventures continued when they became empty nesters and traveled the world together. They visited almost every continent, traveling to Dwight’s ancestral homesteads in Sweden and Germany, the Holy Land, Road to Santiago, Galapagos, Pakistan, China, Vietnam, just to name a few of the many places they explored together. Dwight had a long successful
career practicing law: Individual Law Practices 1958-65; 1972-81; 1984-2013; Partner Lindholm & Johnson 1965-69; Partner Cotter, Lindholm & Johnson 1969-72; Of Counsel @ Bolton, Hemer & Dunn 1981-1984. Court Admissions included: Minnesota Supreme Court; Court of Military Appeals; California Supreme Court; US 2014 (Dir. ’76-’78); International Fellowship of District Court; US Supreme Court. Genealogy Rotarians (Founding President Bar Associates & Professional ’79-2014); Westlake School for Activities included: “AV” rating Girls now Harvard Westlake High Martindale-Hubble ’69 to 2014; Los School (Trustee & Ch. Dev. Com Angeles County Bar Association; ’78-’81); Anacapa Yatch Club California State Bar Association; ‘79-’84); Ocean Cruising Club of Lawyers’ Club of Los Angeles; England (Port Officer Newport Speakers Bureau ’69-’72; Delta Harbor); American Legion Post Theta Phi Law Fraternity (President 291, Newport Beach; California LA Alumni Assoc. ‘71-‘72); State State University at Northridge, Chancellor ’72-’73 (Organized new Trust Fund Board of Directors (’89chapters at UCLA, Southwestern ’93); Chairman of the Endowment and Pepperdine Law Schools ’70- Committee (’91-’93); Chairman & CEO, Queen of Angels-Hollywood ’73) Presbyterian Foundation 1998For over 50 2000; Queen of years, Dwight was Angels-Hollywood actively involved Presbyterian in Downtown LA, Medical Center (now Wilshire Center, QueensCare) Board Hancock Park, of Directors 1990Westside and 2002; QueensCare Southern California Corporate Secretary Community affairs 1998-2002; Ex. including: Los Officio Lay Board Angeles Junior Member of Medical Chamber of Executive Committee Commerce (Director ’61-’62); Staff Republican Party volunteering over 1992-1999; a Wilshire Rotarian 4,000 hours of effort in the ’60s; 1972-2017. Dwight always left Los Angeles County Republican a huge impression on anyone Central Comm. ’62-’66; California he met and would go out of his Republican State Central Comm. way to remember the details in ’62-’63; Chet Wolfrum 56th AD conversation the next time he saw Campaign & Glen Lipscomb you. Dwight’s keen wit, likeability, adventurous spirit, 30th CD Campaign ’60; Robert intellect, Lagomarsino Senate Campaign religious commitment and charm ’61; Joe Jimenez 40th AD are the qualities his children and Campaign ’62; Richard Nixon CA grandchildren will forever cherish Governor Campaign ’62; George in their hearts. Callanan 56th AD Campaign & The service was held on Friday, Henry O’Briant 30th CD Campaign September 15th, at Ivy Lawn ’64; Ronald Reagan CA Governor Campaign ’66 (Speakers Bureau); Chapel in Ventura, CA, with the Wilshire Republican Club; reception following the service. Republican Associates; Hollywood The family gratefully suggests Presbyterian Church (Deacon ’62’65; Elder ’65-’75 & ’88-’91); any gifts in Dwight‘s memory be Family Service of Los Angeles – sent to the Red Cross for the vicUnited Way Org. (Dir ’64-’70; VP tims of Hurricanes Harvey and ’68-’70) University of Minnesota Irma. Go online to www.redcross. Alumni Association (Treasurer org, or send check by mail to: American Red Cross ’67); Wilshire Lodge F&AM PO Box 37839 (Senior Warden ’68; Chaplain Boone, IA 50037-0839 ’69); Los Angeles Valley Scottish Rite, Al Malaikah Shire; Wilshire and write “Hurricane Harvey / Irma YMCA (Dir. ’76-’77); Wilshire relief efforts“ on the check. Rotary Club of Los Angeles ’72ADV.
Greek dancing, food, wine and Latin band at St. Sophia
Come and Join Us! Sunday, November 5th at 10:30 am
Hope Lutheran Church 6720 Melrose Ave. Hollywood (323) 938-9135 • hopelutheranchurch.net
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CATHEDRAL CHAPEL of ST. VIBIANA
THE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH OF THE MIRACLE MILE AREA
CELEBRATING 90 YEARS OF FAITH, SERVICE AND EDUCATION 923 S. LA BREA AVE. LOS ANGELES 90019
MASS SCHEDULES Monday-Friday, 9:00am Saturday, 8:30am & 5:00pm (Vigil) Sunday, 8:00am, 10:00am (Choir), 12:00pm Holy Day, 9:00am & 7:00pm, 5:30pm (Vigil) Confession: Sundays, 1:00pm (Subject to change)
3903 Wilshire Blvd., LA CA 90010 213•388•3417 www.stjla.org
8:00 am • The Holy Eucharist (Rite I) 9:30 am • Family Service
The Feast of St. Francis of Assisi Annual Pet Blessing • 10:30 am
2 Sundays of the Month nd
10:30 am • The Holy Eucharist (Rite II) 10:15 am – 12:15 pm
Childcare & Sunday School
12:15 pm • The Holy Eucharist Korean Language (Rite II)
October 1 st
All pets are welcome to be blessed.
October 8 th
African Fellowship Celebration • 10:30 am Great Music at St. James’ • 4:30 pm Evensong with the Choir of St James’
Pipe Organ Recital • 6:00 pm
Featuring Johann Vexo, Notre Dame Cathedral, Paris, France. Free admission.
Byzantine-Latino Quarter community and will include a live Latin band. The cathedral itself boasts an impressive history, and it has been named a city Historic-Cultural Monument. Daily admission is $5. For parking, tour times and a list of activities, visit lagreekfest.com.
Former legislator, also homeless advocates at Ebell
Political insights and homelessness are the topics of The Ebell of Los Angeles meetings in October, which are open to all. Former state and city official Jackie Goldberg will address the club at 431 S. Lucerne Blvd., on Monday, Oct. 2 beginning with an 11:30 a.m. social hour. Insights into her political experiences will be shared by Goldberg, who has nearly a half century as an elected official. A former classroom teacher in Compton in the late 1960s, she served as a city councilmember for Council District 13 and in the California State Assembly representing District 45. She also headed the Los Angeles School Board. Cost is $25 for Ebell members, $30 for guests. RSVP to tickets@ebelloflosangeles. com. A breakfast meeting on Wed, Oct. 25 from 8:30 to 10 a.m. will feature speakers discussing solutions to the homeless crisis. Panelists involved in addressing homelessness will cover how recent ballot initiatives will be implemented and how the public can help. They are Jill Bauman, CEO of Imagine LA; Phil Ansell, director of the Los Angeles County Homeless Initiative; and Kerry Morrison, former chairman of the Proposition HHH Oversight Committee. Suggested donation is $20, and the public is invited to attend. RSVP to tickets@ ebelloflosangeles.com.
HANS FIEBIG with Sir Elton John wearing his cloud-shaped lens design in 1973.
(Continued from page 10) know where to find him. “We have a lot of loyal customers, and we live here. He’s been here so long, it’s one big family,” says Regina. The shop is like family, with friends and customers stopping in, waving to Hans, who’s still a workaholic. And he’s still dapper. “He has a different pair of glasses with every shirt. His glasses always match the
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF
2 blks from Hollywood & Vine Metro
Fall Worship Schedule Sunday Worship
8:30am Wylie Chapel (Contempla�ve Service) 10:30-11:00am The Garden (Coﬀee & Community) 11:00am Sanctuary (Worship Together)
9:30am - All Adult Classes 9:15am Nursery - 6th grade (Nursery opens at 8:15am) 9:30am Youth Ministry (grades 7-12) 1760 N. Gower St. 90028
Join DAR for lively Oktoberfest Skip the trip to Bavaria for Oktoberfest and enjoy live German music, dancing and German food and beer with the Los Angeles-Eschscholtzia Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution Sat., Oct. 7 on Lucerne Blvd. Tickets are $75 per person; children ages 12 and under are free. Proceeds of the event support U.S. Active Military, Veterans, DAR Settlement Schools and historical preservation. For more information and to get tickets, call 323935-2712 or email lahawki@ aol.com.
shirt,” says Jeff Morse, a neighbor and customer. After losing a home to the 1993 Malibu fire and an apartment to the 1994 Northridge earthquake, and after wife Frida passed two decades ago, Hans settled into Hancock Park Terrace and has been there ever since. He lunches at the Wilshire Country Club on Sundays, after church, and he is always wearing a pair of stylish glasses. “I’ve got more than one,” he quips.
Founder’s Church 3281 W. 6th Street (corner of Berendo)
“Change Your Thinking Change Your Life Change Your Community”
Come Hear Dr. Arthur Chang
Sunday Services at 10:00am Children’s and Youth Church at 10:00am 213-388-9733 Ext. 118 • www.founderslosangeles.org
with an Oktoberfest & Celebration Luncheon + Mariachi
corner of Pico Blvd. and Normandie Ave. Honorary co-chairs and hosts are Tom Hanks and Rita Wilson. Greek dancing, carnivalstyle games, homemade Greek specialties and a tour of the cathedral are featured. The festival brings together the
Ecclesia Gnostica Gnostic Christian Church Bishop Dr. Stephan Hoeller Sunday Eucharist 11:00am Wednesday Eucharist Eucharist 8:30pm 8:30pm Lectures • Fridays••8pm 8pm Wednesday • Fridays
2560 N. Beachwood Dr., Hollywood • 323-467-2685 3363 Glendale Boulevard, Atwater, Los Angeles • 323-467-2685
St. Sophia Greek Orthodox Cathedral is sponsoring the 19th Los Angeles Greek Festival which begins Fri., Oct. 6 at 5 p.m. with music and dancing. The festival continues through Sun., Oct. 8. Mediterranean cuisine and activities for attendees of all ages will be at the festival, which will take place on the
Puppy love can be therapeutic, too By Suzan Filipek Betty Nicholaw wasn’t in a very good mood. Turning 91 last month probably has its ups and downs. But the onetime CBS executive administrator’s spirits rose within minutes of meeting with her furry friend Luca, an 11-yearold Pomeranian. “Her personality really shines when Luca’s around,” says Cydney Kaplan, a certified recreation therapist and owner of Independent Living Concierge. The pair visit with Betty twice a week for lunch or a movie. Cydney adopted Luca from Southern California Pomeranian Rescue two years ago, and she quickly saw that the plush, charcoal-grey dog was a natural for her line of work. He passed the pet therapy certification program with flying colors. “Luca likes to be petted by everyone,” says Cydney, who picks Betty and a caregiver up at Betty’s home on Rossmore Ave. The group dine at the Wilshire Country Club or Le Petit Greek on Larchmont Blvd. or they head to The Grove. Betty has shared some words of wisdom with Cydney since meeting her three ago. “She often tells me, ‘If you learn shorthand, you can work for someone who is important… and meet a good man,’” says Cydney. “She’s always looking out for me.” The formula worked for Betty, who was married 50 years to George Nicholaw, the legendary newsman at KNX radio, a CBS subsidiary. He passed in 2014. A lifelong animal lover, Betty and George had Siamese cats and beagles, says her nephew Constantine Nicholaw. After she married, she volunteered at a Hollywood women’s shelter, he said.
LAMOTH dinner honors Blitzer at Beverly Wilshire Los Angeles Museum of the Holocaust will honor CNN anchor of “The Situation Room,” host of “Wolf,” and son of Holocaust survivors, Wolf Blitzer, at its annual gala dinner at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel, 9500 Wilshire Blvd. The event takes place on Sun., Nov. 5. Cocktails begin at 5 p.m., and dinner is at 6 p.m. Melissa Rivers will emcee the event. There will be a preview of the “Virtual Reality Project” featuring testimonies of Holocaust survivors. For more information, contact Victoria Lonberg at 323456-5078 or victoria@lamoth. org.
Our 85th Anniversary Year!
LUCA brings out the best in Betty, left, says Cydney Kaplan, right.
Suffering from Alzheimer’s, it sometimes takes Betty awhile to recognize her nephew when he visits. Not so much with Luca. “She’s in love with Luca,” says Constantine, one of Betty’s eight nieces and nephews. Meeting with the dog makes a
difference, he adds. “He gives her a focus and calms her down.” Sometimes Betty even claims Luca as her own. “He won’t talk back. He’s a good listener,” says Betty, petting the dog, sitting quietly in her lap.
Building friendships & tackling community challenges Patrick MacKellan, President 2017-2018 Wilshirerotary.org
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1The value listed is per booking and equal to the total inclusions and Member Benefits listed. 2Rate is per person, based on double occupancy, for check-in on February 6, 2018 & includes round trip air transportation from LAX. See General AAA Vacations® properties required. Disclaimer for further details regarding air. 3Kids stay free in same room as adults using existing bedding. Occupancy limits apply. 4Valid on new bookings made September 1 – October 31, 2017 for travel September 1, 2017 – June 30, 2018. Airfare, taxes, surcharges, gratuities, transfers andaccommodation excursions are additional unless otherwise indicated. Fuel surcharges, government taxes, otheratsurcharges and deposit, payment Blackout dates apply December 21, 2017 – January 3, 2018. Requires round-trip airfare from the U.S. and minimum 5 nights’ at a participating hotel or resort. Savings is per booking and is applied time of booking. Savings is not and cancellation terms/conditions changeactivity. without Not notice at for anyhotel time.direct Rates activity quoted bookings. are per person, based on adultindicated: double occupancy unlessareotherwise yet reflected in rates shown. 5Activity voucher does not apply to air/car only booking. Valid toward the purchase are of asubject select tooptional valid Unless otherwise rates quoted accuratestated. at time Cruise rates are capacity controlled. Rates, terms, conditions, availability and itinerary are subject to change without notice. Other airline restrictions, including, but not limited of publication, & are per person, based on double occupancy. Taxes, surcharges, gratuities, transfers & excursions are additional. Advertised rates do not include any applicable daily resort or facility fees payable directly to the hotel at check-out; to baggage and Rates, fees, standby and fees, non-refundable tickets and change fees surcharges, with pre-flightdeposit, notification deadlines may apply. Fees and& policies such fee amounts will be advised at the time of booking. Rates may not be available on alllimitations travel dates. terms,policies conditions, availability, itinerary, government taxes, payment & cancellation terms policiesvary areamong subject withoutthrough notice. AAA Please contact the airline directlyMember for details and answers to specifi c questions mayonhave. Certain date. restrictions may apply. for AAAerrors members must makeAs to change without notice at any time. Cruise rates capacity controlled. Advance airlines reservations Travel required to obtain Benefits & savings which may varyyou based departure Not responsible or omissions. advance reservations AAA but Travel obtain to, Member Beneficharges ts and savings. Member ts maybag, varyadvance based onpurchase departure requirements, date. Unless otherwise is accurate to Air-Inclusive Offers only: Airline tickets may be non-refundable. Additional restrictions may apply,through including, nottolimited baggage for first & secondBenefi checked & airlinestated, fee ofrate up to $200 per at time of printing and is& blackout subject todates. availability andfees change. Not responsible errorsyour or omissions. change plus any applicable fare differential (certain changes may involve pre-notification deadlines), Airline & policies may vary;for contact ticketing 1 2 Your local AAA Club acts as an agent for Pleasant Holidays ®. CTR #1016202-80. The value listed is per booking and equalfees to the&total inclusions andsee Member Benefits listed. Rate is per involving person, based on doubleairoccupancy, for check-in on February 6, 2018 &may includes roundAutomobile Club airline for information. For baggage other details, www.iflybags.com. Rates roundtrip transportation from other gateways differ. 4 air transportation from LAX.asSee for further details regarding air. 3KidsCopyright stay free in©same room as adults using existing Occupancy limits apply. Valid onReserved. new of trip Southern California acts anGeneral agent Disclaimer for Pleasant Holidays®. CTR #1016202-80. Copyright © 2017 Automobile Club of Rights Southern California. All Rights 2016 Auto Club Services, LLC. bedding. All Reserved. bookings made September 1 – October 31, 2017 for travel September 1, 2017 – June 30, 2018. Blackout dates apply December 21, 2017 – January 3, 2018. Requires round-trip airfare from the U.S. and minimum 5 nights’ accommodation at a participating hotel or resort. Savings is per booking and is applied at time of booking. Savings is not yet reflected in rates shown. 5Activity voucher does not apply to air/car only booking. Valid toward the purchase of a select optional activity. Not valid for hotel direct activity bookings.
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Local news for Hancock Park • Windsor Square • Fremont Place • Park LaBrea • Larchmont Village • Miracle Mile, los angeles, local news, larc...
Published on Sep 28, 2017
Local news for Hancock Park • Windsor Square • Fremont Place • Park LaBrea • Larchmont Village • Miracle Mile, los angeles, local news, larc...