The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on February 5, 2001 · Page 22
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · Page 22

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LOS ANGELES TIMES B4 MONDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2001 Obituaries Iannis Xenakis; Avant-Garde Composer Lea's drawing "The Price" shows soldier in final moments of life. Tom Lea; Artist of Frontier Life, War Also Wrote 2 Novels "My father and Pancho Villa were personal enemies. " Tom Lea ByJONTHURBER TIMES STAFF WRITER Indeed, they were. Tom Lea could recall the wild days on the Texas border when he had to be escorted to school by police because Mexican revolutionary Pancho Villa had threatened to kidnap him. It was the sort of story with historic underpinnings that one expected from Lea, an artist known primarily for his murals and paintings of the American Southwest. But Lea also was an accomplished war artist,- novelist and illustrator. His books "The Brave Bulls" and "The Wonderful Country" sold briskly in the early 1950s, and each was made into a successful movie. Last year, Lea's name came to public attention again when President Bush drew from the artist-author's writings in his acceptance speech for the Republican presidential nomination. Lea died Jan. 29 in El Paso at the age of 93 of injuries sustained in a fall. Born and raised in El Paso, Lea had vivid boyhood recollections of the revolution on the other side of the border and the level of uncertainty it brought to the U.S. side. Lea also remembered the time that Spanish-language fliers turned up around El Paso offering 1,000 gold pesos for the capture of his father, then the mayor of the city. The bounty offer came from Villa, who was none too pleased when the senior Lea arrested his wife on gun-running charges. Along with the bounty offer was the threat to kidnap Lea and his younger brother, Joe. ' As a child, Lea was drawn to drawing. After high school, he joined the exodus north, landing in Chicago, where he studied at the Art Institute. There, noted, muralist John Warner Norton' helped him develop a sense of historic sweep. After a brief stint studying art in Italy, Lea received commissions for murals in several public buildings, including the Benjamin Franklin Post Office in Washington, D.C. His murals depict vast landscapes and reflect the struggles of frontier life. In the late 1930s, Lea was a commercial artist when he got a commission to illustrate a book by the Texas author J. Frank Dobie. That book, "Apache Gold and Yaqui Silver," was followed by another, "The Longhorns." When World War II broke out, an executive of Life magazine who had seen the Dobie books invited Lea to join the publication as a war artist. Lea readily accepted. Lea traveled more than 100,000 miles covering the war theaters in Europe and the Pacific. He drew beach landings and naval combat and recorded the everyday activities of men and women in the service. The process was often quite laborious. He made rough sketches on site, often under fire, refined them into polished drawings and then paintings, which Life published. One drawing, "The Price," showed a member of the U.S. First Marine Division on Peleliu, in the final moments of life with blood streaming down the left side of his face and covering his left arm. Another drawing, "Thousand Yard Stare," showed the hollow-eyed face of a young soldier as a stunning reminder of the psychological costs of warfare. Lea also turned to writing dur- ft S Associated Press Lea with a bust of himself in El. Paso. Bush borrowed from the author in a speech last year. ihg this time, offering wonderfully descriptive first-person accounts of the combat he witnessed. "I learned sharp grunt prose from the sharp grunt events of Peleliu," he later commented. After the War, He Wrote Novels After the war, Lea wrote "The Brave Bulls," which was widely acclaimed as a manual on the art of bullfighting. Serialized in Atlantic Monthly, the book has gone through about 30 printings. It was made into a movie starring Mel Ferrer. "The Wonderful Country," Lea's second novel, sold more than a million copies and was made into a film starring Robert Mitchum. Both books were illustrated by Lea. But a the years passed, Lea focused again on his art. "I wanted to paint more. Writing is kind of a burden to me, which painting is not. I sweat and stew and fight paintings, but I am not overwhelmed, something like I was in writing. ... I taught myself to write by reading, reading good stuff. And I have the feeling that my painting is by no means a new contribution to the long train of the history of art or anything. It's a man born in West Texas who's looking at the world as he sees it, with the means he has at hand." Lea's work is displayed in several museums, including the Smithsonian Institution. A gallery at the El Paso Museum of Art bears his name. One of his admirers was Bush, who knew the artist and drew from Lea's autobiography, "A Picture Gallery," in his acceptance speech. Lea wrote of living with a sense that place had an impact on his life, of living "on the east side of the mountain." "It's the sunrise side, not the sunset side," Lea wrote. "It's the side to see the day that is coming, not to see the day that is gone." In his address, Bush said that "Americans live on the sunrise side of the mountain. The night is passing, and we're ready for a new day to come." Lea is survived by his wife, Sarah Dighton Lea; a son, Jim; and a granddaughter. By MARK SWED TIMES MUSIC CRITIC Iannis Xenakis, a leading figure in the post-World War II avant-garde and a composer of some of the most formidably complex works ever written, died Sunday at his home in Paris. - The 78-year composer had been in failing health for several years. Xenakis was an uncommonly romantic figure in modern music. Born in Romania to Greek parents, he was blinded in one eye and bore prominent facial scars from five years of fighting in the Greek Resistance during World War II. An engineer, mathematician and architect as well as a composer, he was known not just for making music based on arcane mathematical and scientific theories but also for berating musicians for their lack of scientific sophistication. He even suggested that musicians, had they been brighter, should have discovered the Third Law of Thermodynamics before physicists did purely from an understanding of musical principles. Xenakis' earliest pieces, written in the 1950s with the help of probability theory, were his most extreme, often supplying every member in the orchestra with a different part, with each one of those parts containing fantastic rhythmic difficulty. Although few in the musical world, or in his audiences, knew exactly what he was up to, Xenakis achieved a sound almost primeval in its visceral and emotional impactthat was all his own. Later, while still writing complicated works for traditional and electronic instruments, Xenakis seemed less concerned with theory and more with immediacy of ex- pression. And the sheer elemental power of these later works, which often bore a thematic relationship to ancient Greek drama or myth, brought him a fanatical devotion among musicians and audiences. Claude Hellue of the Assn. of Friends of Xenakis in Paris called the composer, who became a French citi zen in 1965, "one of the greatest geniuses of the century." Learning of Xenakis' death, French President Jacques Chirac said, "France loses one of its most brilliant artists today. Xenakis was born May 29, 1922, in Braila, Romania, into a wealthy Greek family. At age 16, he moved to Athens to study music and engineer ing. But the Italian fascists occupied Greece in 1940 on the day he passed his examinations for the Polytechnic School, which was shut down for a ; year. By the time it reopened, Xenak- is had entered into the armed struggle of the Resistance. In 1945, he was hit by the tank shell and lost an eye along with part of his face. After the war, Xenakis again resisted the new, totalitarian regime in Greece and was sentenced to : death in absentia. After a harrowing escape to Italy and then France, he applied his engineering skills to helping the architect Le : Corbusier plan a housing unit in ; Marseilles. Xenakis spent 12 years working for the famed Modernist, during which time he designed parts of the Indian parliament and i general secretariat in Chandigarh. He also was responsible for the. Philips Pavilion of the 1958 world fair in Brussels, which was constructed entirely of flat surfaces in the shape of hyperbolic parabolas. But many of Xenakis' radical Gilbert Trigano; Co-Founder of Club Med From Reuters PARIS Gilbert Trigano, co-founder of Club Med, which revolutionized vacations with a mix of sun and surf, has died in France. He was 80. Trigano, who died Saturday, pioneered the concept of Club Med's all-inclusive vacations in exotic locations that combined around-the-clock entertainment, copious buffets and a reputation for sexual liberalism. France's Secretary of State for Tourism Michelle Demessine on Sunday hailed Trigano as the "father of French tourism." Trigano, who fought with the Resistance during World War II, helped found Club Med in 1950 and became chairman in 1963. "We were young men, survivors of the war. We made a profession out of offering others what we wanted for ourselves: a chance to discover the sea, to breathe deeply and live healthily," he said recently. But the company's fortunes gradually declined. Trigano and his son Serge quit the resort chain in , 1997 after Philippe Bourguignon, the man credited with rescuing Euro Disney, took over management with a, promise to return Club Med to profit. The low point for the Trigano family came last year, when a French court convicted father and son of manslaughter over a 1992 plane crash that killed 30 holiday-makers in Senegal. Each received an eight-month suspended jail term and was fined about $4,200. Agence France-Presse Iannis Xenakis wrote complex music with mathematical modeling. ideas in architecture actually grew out of his musical studies and experiments that he simultaneously pursued, working with Olivier Messiaen at the Paris Conservatory. In fact, it was a technique for using probability calculus to manipulate glissandi, or sliding tones, in his first orchestra piece, "Metastasis" in 1953, that was also applied to the hyperbolic parabolas in the Philips Pavilion. In "Metastasis" and the musical works that followed, Xenakis did not think of composition in terms of melodies, rhythms or traditional forms, but as the manipulation of sonic "clouds" and "galaxies." After 1958, Xenakis devoted most of his energies to music, in which he further pursued the uses of probabil ity calculus and set theory in instrumental and electronic music. An innovator in his use of the computer to make his musical calculations and draw up his musical models, he also jumped in when the computer began to be used to make actual musical sounds in the early 1960s. He founded the Centre d'Etudes de Mathematique et Automatique Mu-sicales (CEMAMu) in Paris and was a resident at the electronic studios at Indiana University (where he founded the Center for Musical Mathematics and Automation), UC San Diego and CalArts. Xenakis' catalog of compositions is large. He is best known for orchestral works, some of which were conducted by Leonard Bernstein, Pierre Boulez, Georg Solti and Zubin Muhta with such orchestras as the New York Philharmonic and the Orchestra de Paris. The scores of these pieces are a sight to behold fantastically notated and enormous in size, overwhelming the eye and the music stand. But the sound of the music can be surprisingly coherent and focused to the ear, as the constellations of instruments weave in and . out of their complex patterns. The titles of Xenakis pieces are almost as striking as the musical notation, for instance "Persephas- sa" is Xenakis' own conflation of Persphone, Perseus, Persians, Par-' sifal and Persepolis. "Kraanerg" is A 75-minute ballet score for orchestra and tape. Other pieces have . names such as "Ikhoor," "Oophaa," "Gmeeoorh" and "Waarg." He was particularly devoted to percussion music, and he also wrote ' an extensive amount of chamber music, solo pieces and music for the theater. His electronic music was ' elaborate, often designed to fill large spaces with dozens of loudspeakers. -. And despite all the mathematical ' modeling and electronic experi- mentation, Xenakis was strongly drawn to the humanistic philosophy and ritual theater of Greece, ' and those elements took increasing hold on his later works. His biogra-' pher Nouritza Matossian described ; him as never having stopped being a Resistance fighter. "He simply ' moved his field of battle into mu-', sic," she wrote. Xenakis is survived by his wife, Francoise, and daughter Makhi. OBITUARIESFUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Andreae, Stacey Barnett, Marion Bolinger, Shirley M. Brown, Ralph Chan, Fung Chow Comly, Kenneth Daly, Irene Anna Obituaries Lunetta, Lawrence O'ConneU, Betty Price, Mary Roberts, Eva Rot5ton, Eleanor Sadakane, Hatsuyo Salute, Lucille Schmid, Si grid Snyder, Anne Talbott, Betty Taylor, Pauline J. Ulf, Gretchen Lizer Vigner, Joseph Weiss, Fred ANDREAE.Stacer Services for Stacey Marietta Andreae, a 69-year resident of the greater Santa Monica Bay area, will be conducted at 1:30 P.M. Wednesday, February 7, in The Little cnurcn ot me uawn 01 oates, Kingslev & Gates. Santa Monica. Interment will be at Woodlawn Cemetery. Mrs. Andreae of Santa Monica died February 3, 2000 at Santa Monica Health Center at the age of .so years, monins, u aays. Mrs. Andreae, a native of Deer Park, Washington, was very active in our community and was a Past Matron ot tne order ot eastern star Chapter 113 (Masonic order); a chapter member and past president of the Emblem Club 154 (Ladies of the Elks). She is survived by her three daughters, Mrs. Nancy Ringwald of Los Angeles, Ms. Gloria Andreae of La Jolla, and Ms. Patricia Andreae of Mesquite, NV; nine grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren and two great-great-grandchildren. Gates, Kingsley & Gates Moeller Murphy Funeral Directors, 1925 Arizona Ave., santa Monica. BARNETT, Marion Hillside Mortuary (800)576-1994. BOLINGER, Shirley Mlchiye (54) Beloved sister of Kim Takahashi, Chiyoko (George) Masumoto, Sally Matsumoto, Itsuko (Ed) Kuboand Gary (Cheryl) Hayakawa; also survived oy many nieces ana nephews. Memorial service will be held on Friday, February 9, from 1 1 :00 a.m. at Gardena Buddhist Church, 1517 West 166th St., Gardena. Fukul Mortuary, Directors (213)626-0441, BROWN, Ralph Neptune Society CHAN, Fung Chow (F. Chow) Retired Business Executive and Pioneer Banker; passed away on January 29, 2001. F. Chow Chan was born in Canton, China on March 1, 1909. He was preceded in death by his parents, brother (Chai F.) and wife of 57 years, Wai Hing. He is lovingly remembered by his children: Kellogg (Bronwyn), Kathryn Chan Ceppi (Louis), Kelly (Barbara), and Kenneth; 8 grandchildren; his brother, Lun F. (Dorothy) and his sister, Fung Chee Chan Fat (Wing) and 5 nephews and 1 niece. F. Chow Chan is a Chinese Business pioneer in many fields. In 1938, he founded one of the most outstanding and famous bakeries in Los Angeles- The Phoenix Bakery, Inc. In 1985, while in retirement, he led the Chan family into a new fast food concept: Phoenix Express, Inc.- a BakeryChinese Deli combination. F. Chow Chan is considered the father of Chinese-American Banking in the United States. On May 5, 1961 he was the founder who received the charter to open one of the First Chinese American Banks in the United States-Cathay Bank. Realizing the need for an institution to promote thrift and home ownership within the Chinese community, on June 20, 1972, F. Chow Chan obtained the charter to open America's First Federally Chartered Chinese-American Savings Institution-East-West Bank. . F. Chow Chan was a Director of the American League of Financial Institutions; Master Mason and Past Master, Valley Forge Lodge No. 587 F. & A.M.; Chairman & Member, Selective Service System, Local Board 8; and is a member of many charitable, fraternal and community organizations. ' F. Chow Chan was a major benefactor of the Friends of the Chinatown Library; Chinese-American Museum, Southern California Chinese Historical Society. Pacific Alliance Medical Center, and Chinatown Public Safety Associa tion. Visitation from 2:00 PM to 9:00 PM Thursday. February 8. 2001 and from 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM Friday, February 9, 2001 at Forest Lawn-Glendale. Memorial Service will be held February 10, 2001, 11:00 AM at Hall of Liberty, Forest Lawn-Hollywood Hills. Interment immediately following Memorial Service service at Forest Lawn Glendale. In ieu of lowers, the fami v suggests contributions to Friends of Chinatown Library, In memory of Fung Chow Chan, 536 W. College Street. Los Angeles, CA 90012. (213)620-0925. To Place a Times Obituary Notice Call Ms. Ryan or Ms. Smith 1-800-528-4637 Ext. 77241 or Ext. 77242 Cos Anoelee tSHxae& COMLV, Kenneth Neptune Society DALY, Irene Anna Passed away peacefully in Sonoma, February 2nd, 2001. Born March 24th. 1918 in Denver. Colo rado. Longtime resident of Monterey Park tor over w years. A retired worker for Sears, Roebuck & Co. for over 40 years. Moved to Sonoma in 1997 to be closer to her niece, Kathleen. She is survived bv her brother in-law and sister-in-law, as well as many nieces, nephews and other extended family members who knew and loved her. Friends are invited to attend a Graveside service Tuesday, February 6, 2001, at 11:00 a.m. at Resurrection Cemeterv. in Monte- bello. Local arrangements by Risher monterjeiio Mortuary, witn assistance from Duggan's Mission Chapel in Sonoma. Donations in Irene's honor can be made to the charity of the donor's choice. Any inquiries can be made to Duggan's Mission Chapel. 525 West Napa Street, Sonoma, CA jM7B.7U7)!f!W-3655. LU NETTA, Lawrence "Larry" Born June 7, 1917. Passed away February 2, 2001. Beloved brother of Vera Bono and Alex Lunetta. Uncle of Al and Tom Bono, Diane, Eugene and Bobbie Lunetta, Barbara and Bob Graham. Also survived by many grandnieces and nephews. Vigil Services Tuesday, 7:00 p.m. at Pierce Brothers Simone DuBois. Funeral Liturgy, Wednesday, 10:00 a.m. at St. Lukes cnurcn, sous Cloverly Ave., Temple City. Interment following at Calvary Cemetery. Pierce Brothers Simone DuBois (626)287-0595. O'CON NELL, Betty Neptune Society PRICE, Mary Neptune Society ROBERTS, Eva Neptune Society ROLSTON,Eleanor(84) Loving wife of the late Jerry Rolston; loving mother of John and Arthur (Susan) Rolston; loving Grams of Beth (Andy) Gbur, Jennifer, Aaron, Gavin (Lisa), Jeremy (Jacqueline) and David; step-grandmother of Amy and Joe and lour great-grandchildren. Caring sister of Paula Franks. A life well lived with art, grace and a love of learning. She was awarded MA's in 1957 and 1986 in English Literature and Psychology. At 72(1988) Eleanor was the oldest new MFCC California had licensed as of that time. Services Monday, February 4, 2001 at 12 (noon) at Hillside Memorial Park. Hillside Mortuary (800)576-1994, rm SADAKANE, Hatsuyo 1114 Passed away on January 28, 2001. She is survived by her daughters Eiko (Tetsuo) Kato and Shizumi Matsuda; son-in-law, Yasushi Waki; 12 grandchildren; 17 greatgrandchildren; brother, Mr. and Mrs. Hideo Tsunemoto; sister, Mrs. Sueko Ninomiya, the latter two of Japan, and many nephews and nieces. . Private family funeral services were held on February 3, at Hompa Hongwanji Buddhist Temple. Fukul Mortuary, Directors (21,1)626-0441. SALUTE, Lucille Mount Sinai Mortuary SCHMID, Sierid Neptune Society SNYDER, Anne Beloved wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. Preceded in death oy husband, Louis and daughter, Sharon Stevens McCormick. Survived by daughters, Mari-beth Bergman, and Nathalie (James) Lauro. Grandmother of Mi,hll Rrot, lT.Qul Dr. Jason Bergman, Brianna and Spencer Lauro. Great-grandmother of Vanessa, Devon, Brett Jr. and Zachary Stevens. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Alzheimer's Association of Los Angeles, 5900 Wilshire Blvd., Ste. 1710, Los Angeles, CA 90036 ( 323)938-3379. Services will be held on Monday, February 5, 2001 at 11:00 a.m. at Hillside Memorial Park. Hllhlde Mortuary (800)576-1994. Cemetery LotsCrypts Forest Lawn Memorial Park Glen dale. Companion Lawn crypt 3A- b, dik wsm sec. "Vail ot Faith" sell for $5500 obo Call 541 479-9047 (2) Rose Hills Sequoia Law $6,000 both. 417-876-3167 MOUNT SINAI-Moses Section 2 side by side, $7,000obo (for Doth) ian auerspm, 3iu-jy-567upp WESTWOOD MEMORIAL P RK Dbl. crypt. 1st level, Amongst the Stars Forever, $65K pp 303-526-9063 Valhalla Memorial Park, 7 plots, $1,000 each. Will negotiate on price TALBOTT. Betty (86) Passed away on February 1, 2001 with the company of her family. She was born in Bisby, Arizona and has lived in La Crescenta over 40 years. A sales clerk with Dorseys Gift Shop and Dianes Hallmark for over do years. She is survived bv a daughter. Sharon, and son-in-law, Michael Maloney of La Crescenta; a son, r- r. Ron Talbott O.F.M. Can of Burlin- Kame. CA: three grandchildren. Erin and Kevin Rodick, Michael and Lhnstine Maloney, and Kevin Maloney; also three great-grandchildren. Kathleen. Shannon and Maureen Rodick. Also survived by two sisters Mary yuass ot Billings, MT and Rose Germscheid of Laguna Hills, CA. Funeral Mass will be Monday, February 5, 2001 at 7 P.M. at Holy Redeemer Church in Montrose, CA with interment on Tuesday, Febru ary 6, 10 A.M. at San Fernando Mission cemetery under tne direc-tion of Crippen Mortuary. TAYLOR. Pauline J. Pauline was born in Worcester, MA on March 27, 1923. She passed away on January 30, 2001 . She leaves a brother, Raymond (Emila) Lavendier of Farmington, CT; a sister, Louise Sullivan of Worcester, MA, as well as many nieces, nephews and cousins. Pauline led a very active life working at the film studios typing scripts, answering fan mail and as an extra. Joining Gilbert and Sullivan repertory company, she got roles in several productions. More recently, she belonged to the Mahood Senior Centers Club, the Tops Club and served as recording secretary tor tne Troupers,, inc. Arrangements are under the oirectton ot fierce Brothers Mortu ary. 5959 Santa Monica BL Holly wood, (323)465-5181. Visitation will be held at Pierce Brothers from 3:00 D.m. to 8:00 D.m. on Mondav February 5, 2001. Rosary at 7:30 p.m., with a funeral mass on Tuesday, February 6, 2001 at 1:00 p.m. at the Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, 4950 Santa Monica bl. Hollywood. Interment will be at Forest Lawn Cemetery, Hollywood runs. ULF, Gretchen Lizer Gretchen. who had iust celebrated her 96th birthday on December uin, passed away peaceiuny on January 28th at the Claremont Manor, where she had resided for over 28 years. She and her husband. Franklin (Bud) Ulf, Jr., who predeceased her in 1985, had lived in Claremont since 1968. Gretchen was born on December 12, 1904 in Winthrop, Iowa. Her early years, through high school, were spent in Norfolk, Nebraska. She moved to California with her family in 1923. Gretchen earned her B.A. degree at UCLA and went on to get her graduate degree at the university ot ctoutnern tautornia. She also attended Pasadena School of Theater. Her entire working career was spent in the field of eaucation. &ne was a nigniy respected and greatly beloved teacher professor of English and Dramatic Arts and taught at Vina Danks Junior High School, Chaffey High School, and Chaffey College. In 1967, Gretchen retired from teaching when she married her husband and devoted many years to serving the greater community of Claremont. She was an active member of Claremont United Presbyterian Church, California Retired Teachers of Pomona Valley, PEO Chapter C.S., and the Afternoon Book Club of Ontario. She also served the community by donating time for the Recording For The Blind and Meals on Wheels. Gretchen is survived by her very devoted stepson, Franklin E. Ulf, III and his wife, Betsy, of Pasadena. In addition she leaves her loving step-grandchildren, Bonnie Ulf Sandborg and Brian David Ulf and their children, Dane, Derek and David Sandborg and Connor, Abby, and Amanda Ulf. The family wishes to extend loving appreciation to Kay Hixson, who also resides at the Claremont Manor, for her devotion and attention to Gretchen's needs for these past many years. Private family services will take place at Todd Memorial Chapel. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Pacific Homes Foundation, co Claremont Manor, 650 W. Harrison Avenue, Clare-mont,CA91711 (909)626-1227. VIGNER.Joseph Neptune Society WEISS, Fred Groman Mortuary Directors In Memoriam In Loving Memory of JESUS A. CARRIUO Born September 13th, 1944. Passed away February 5th, 1998. God saw you getting tired, and a cure was not to be. . So he puts his arms around you and whispered, "Come to me." With tearful eyes we watched you suffer, and saw you fall away. Although we could not bear tolose you, we could not ask you to stay. A golden heart stopped beating, hardworking hands laid to rest. God broke ourhearts to prove to us, that ne only takes tne Dest. Forever in our hearts. Your son, Gilbert Carrillo MIDORI SONODA MORTON Aug. 7. 1927 - Feb. 5, 1995 Away-but always so close, left so many cnerisnea memories. Joe! and Chris Cremation Services ARMSTRONG FAMILY MALLOY-MITTEN Total S 498 Free Literature all LA & Orange Co. (800) 286-6789' Us a. NEPTUNE SOCIETY 310831-0664 818845-2415 800201-3315 ED. H359; Los Angeles Buitank $495 TOTAL COST: OMEGA SOCIETY I Choice Over Neptune j 800-646-6342 Funeral Directors W988 Service with Casket 6000 Santa Monica Blvd Hollywood, CA 90038 ALL FAITHS fd1 651 1 A Friend of the Family AA MOUNT A SINAI aUvU mortuary Serving all Jewish cemeteries e 800600-0076 S LOS ANGELES t www.mMinai.com E 2 so (Keeping Jewish Families Hillside Memorial Park & Mortuary 800-576-1994 Serving all cemeteries vmwMlsidtmmorwl.com fDHS mw ml Glendale Long Beach Cypress ftm FE.IIS1 FE.1Q51 Covina Hills Hollywood Hills 800-204-3131 tor an seven, Z4-&5-1 7du.

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