The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on December 12, 1987 · 38
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 38

Publication:
Location:
Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 12, 1987
Page:
38
Start Free Trial
Cancel

t 34 Part I Saturday. December 12. 1987 HEIFETZ: Master of the Violin Is Dead at 86 Continued from Page 1 promising violinists after a shoulder injury in 1975 ended his concert career. Throughout his life, he shunned publicity and refused, literally, to play in a spotlight "I don't want to write my own obituary" he told one would-be interviewer a few years ago. "I wish you would keep it short," Heifetz told another persistent reporter. "Just make it 'born in Russia, first lesson at 3, debut at 7, debut in America in 1917 That's all there is really, about two lines." But to lovers of music everywhere there was much more to the international career that began in the Lithuanian town of Vilna, a part of Tsarist Russia in the Jewish Pale of Settlement. It was a career that spanned three-quarters of a century before Heifetz withdrewboth musically and sociallyinto seclusion at his contemporary hilltop home in Coldwater Canyon. "You realize he is the greatest," violinist Nathan Milstein once told Heifetz's longtime accompanist, Brooks Smith, after a Heifetz concert in Switzerland. "But you have to be a violinist yourself," Milstein told pianist Smith, "to know how good he is." Last year, in celebration of Heifetz's 85th birthday, the British music magazine The Strad devoted an entire issue to "the most important violinistic influence this century," in which a host of international artists paid tribute to him as inspiration and idol. Said colleague Isaac Stern: "He belongs to all time. . . . There has been no player of the violin or any stringed instrument in the last 50 or 60 years who hasn't in some way been affected "by the way he played." Itzhak Perlman added simply, "I consider him the king of violinists. "He is the first violinist whose playing I was able to recognize immediately," Perlman recalled. "The reasons for that are quite simple: his individual style, his incredible technique, his distinctive sound and his enormous palette of colors." 1 Began at Age 3 Heifetz was only 3 when his father, himself a violinist and music teacher, presented him with his first instrument a quarter-sized violin. By 8 he had graduated from the school of music in his hometown and moved with his family to St. Petersburg, where he studied with the famed Leopold Auer at the St. Petersburg Conservatory. The child prodigy was an instant success throughout Europe, performing in Berlin, Austria and Scandinavia. When the Russian Revolution broke out in 1917, the Heifetz family emigrated to the United States, where the then-16-year-old made a triumphal debut at ' Carnegie Hall. That was the famous afternoon when Mischa Elman, then already a famous violinist, was sitting in the same box with pianist Leopold Godowsky. As the recital progressed, the story goes, a visibly uneasy Elman whispered to Godowsky: "Terribly hot in here, isn't it?" "Not," the latter replied dryly, "for pianists." Heifetz's mastery of his instrument remains unmatched, musicians and music critics alike agree using adjectives such as "perfect" and "subtle" to describe DALKON: Fund Ordered Continued from Page 1 by some advocates for those who used the intrauterine device. Aetna Life & Casualty Co., which insured the Dalkon Shield, previously estimated that the price tag for settling claims would be between $2 billion and $2.5 billion. Robins marketed 3 million to 4 million of the dime-size contraceptives in the United States and dozens of foreign countries between 1971 and 1974. While about 200,000 cases are pending nobody has an exact figure observers have estimated that the number of serious injuries some of which have required hysterectomies is smaller, in the range of 30,000 to 50,000. Robins' bankruptcy reorganization must be endorsed by stockholders and creditors including about 200,000 women who contend that they were injured by the contraceptive before any payments would be made. Another uncertainty related to Friday's announcement stems from the fact that Rorer has reserved the right to back out of the merger if the contraceptive-related claims exceed $1.75 billion. But indications Friday were that the deal was moving ahead. Thomas R. Poe, a Robins spokesman, said he could provide "no hard and fast answer" on the status of the deal after the ruling but added, "I don't foresee any major negative impact." Rorer is best known as the producer of the antacid Maalox, in addition to other drugs and hospital products. Robins markets Robitus- his playing, and "burnished" to describe his tone although some have criticized his interpretation as lacking in profundity. ' By training and temperament, he played with crisp and unemotional precision and crystalline brilliance, at a tempo faster than most, never allowing himself to wallow in the sentimentality so tempting to some violinists or to show any facial expression or body movement. Of one work, he said, "The concerto is already so overloaded with sentimentalism as it is, that all you have to do is play the notes it will come out anyway." "His dignified bearing and lack of bodily motion put people off," Smith explained when asked about Heifetz's apparent detachment and aloofness on stage. "But if you listened, you would hear he was very much involved" in the music. In his quest for perfection, Heifetz was demanding both of himself and those who played with him. A full six months before a scheduled performance, Heifetz would practice alone all morning, five days a week, in the studio adjacent to his home, then practice all afternoon with his accompanist. He never appeared to suffer from stage fright, once reportedly explaining that an artist must have "the nerves of a bullfighter, the vitality of a night-club hostess and , the concentration of a Buddhist monk." Besides a rigorous, decades-long schedule of concert performances around the world including a return visit to his native Russia in 1934 Heifetz recorded extensively, seemingly the work of every composer from Achron to Wieni-awski who wrote for the violin or could be transcribed for that instrument. He recorded not only the classics but also Gypsy melodies, Stephen Foster and Gershwin, and not only solo pieces but also chamber music. Famous Recordings Among his most famous recordings: Bruch's "Scottish Fantasy," the concertos of Tchaikovsky, Brahms, Mendelssohn and Beethoven, and Saint-Saens' "Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso." Violinists also often cite his recordings of the Sibelius and Vieuxtemps concertos as among their favorites. Under the pseudonym he used in the hospital, Jim Hoyl, Heifetz published several popular songs, including "When You Make Love to Me" and "So Much in Love." He also appeared in the 1938 Goldwyn film, "They Shall Have Music," in which he spoke only one line "Yes. that's the violin." He had settled permanently in Los Angeles in the 1930s and hosted and attended chamber music soirees, frequently with his close friend Gregor Piatigorsky, the cellist who died in 1976. He made several visits to Israel, including a 1953 concert tour during which the Jewish-born Heifetz was attacked with an iron bar (which injured his bow arm) in Jerusalem after refusing to delete the violin sonata of long-banned German composer Richard Strauss from his program. During World War II, he proved a popular USO performer before thousands of GIs, having barely escaped entrapment by Hitler's forces advancing on Austria, where he was playing during a 1938 European concert tour. He had become an American citizen in 1925 and was passionately patriotic. sin cough remedy and Chap Stick lip balm. The merged company would be the nation's sixth-largest over-the-counter drug concern. Parties to the case raised questions about Merhige's announcement and said they were waiting for him to explain it in writing. Stanley K. Joynes III, an attorney appointed by the court to represent the interests of any Dalkon Shield users whose symptoms appear in the future, said it was not clear whether the $2.47 billion was meant to cover claims for symptoms that have yet to emerge. "Is it an estimate or is it a cap?" he asked. "We contend it's merely an estimate." In addition, the announcement did not spell out how much time Robins has to dispense the cash, although a company attorney later said that seven years would be a reasonable period. Keeping Merger Alive Martin I. Klein, a New York attorney and expert on bankruptcy law, said the ruling reflected the judge's wish to keep the merger plan alive, because the merger plan in which beleaguered Robins joins a firm with deeper pocketsprovides the most obvious way to settle the long-smoldering controversy. "Clearly, he didn't want to come in with a number that was so high it would scuttle the proposed acquisition because that's really his only hope of settling this thing," Klein said. fair I f II f V Jascha Heifetz began playing at age 3 and made a triumphal U.S. debut at Carnegie Hall at 16, top left. Photos from 1941, top right, And for more than 20 years he taught mostly at his home studio but also at USC and, briefly, at UCLA. In 1973, to wish "luck" to a new music building under construction at USC, he dropped the bridge, a tuning peg and a string from his prized Guarnerius violin into the freshly poured concrete of its foundation. As late as last year, the violinist continued to teach a few chosen pupils at his private studio. Other Pursuits Music occupied most, but not all, of Heifetz's time. A tireless player of Ping-Pong, tennis, and word games, he also sailed and was noted for his traditional July 4 parties at his Malibu beach house, a magnet for European intelligentsia transplanted to Southern California. He also supported various ecological causes, including the development of a battery-powered car to reduce smog, and he campaigned for implementation of the 911 emergency telephone number system here. But his ease with the violin did not extend into his personal relationships. Two long marriages ultimately failed, and his relations with his children were often strained. After 17 years of marriage to silent movie starlet Florence Arto Vidor, former wife of fabled film director King . Vidor, the couple were divorced in 1945. They had a son, Robert, and a daughter, Josepha. He then mar Bohemian Club Fails in Bid to Keep Women Out SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-The exclusive all-male Bohemian Club lost a last-ditch effort Friday in Superior Court to strike down a city ordinance aimed at forcing the 1 15-year-old club to admit women. In a hearing closed to reporters, Judge Daniel Hanlon denied the club's request for a temporary restraining order, ruling that it would be an inappropriate intrusion into the separation of powers between the judiciary and legislative branches of government. The club, which counts among its members top political, corporate and entertainment figures, sought the temporary restraining order to prevent the new law from taking effect next Thursday. Founded in 1872, the Bohemian Club has 2,300 members, including President Reagan, The club is dominated by men of wealth and power, the likes of former and current Secretaries of State Henry A. Kissinger and George P. Shultz, Vice President George Bush and former Secretary of Defense Caspar W. Weinberger. Hanlon sided with the city in determining that the new ordinance was "not blatantly unconstitutional," nor did it pose a threat of irreparable harm to the club. When the law takes effect Thursday,, San Francisco will join five other cities in the nation with similar laws, including Los Angeles, New York, Washington, Detroit and Philadelphia. ried Frances Sears Spiegelberg. Again the match ended 17 years later in a 1963 divorce after the birth of a son, Jay. His children survive him. Jay Heifetz once said that what he remembers best about his father is "his wonderful dry sense of humor. . . . He is also a man of few words, I am convinced, because so much of what he had to say he said with a violin under his chin. So an DEATH NOTICESFUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENTS ABRAHAMS, David H. HOFFMAN. Fierce Brothers' Valhalla away December 10. 1987. in Tor ADLER. Elizabeth rance. Survived by wife, Lucille Hoffman; 1 daughter, Charlotte Fouts; grandson, Kelly Barr: granddaughter, Michelle Fouts; 3 rothers, Kenneth, Earl and Leslie Hoffman: son-in-law and business partner, Tom Fouts. Funeral service Tuesday, 11 am at McCormlck Inflewood Chapel. Interment Inglewood Park Ceme- Mount Slnal Mortuary BAKER, Nelle J. Plerte Brothers' Meyer-Mitchell BASSO, Philip A. beloved husband of Connie of Mission Vieio; loving father of Maria Basso of Mission Viejo, Andrea Basso of San Diego. John Basso of Pensacola, Fla., and Philip Basso Jr. of Colorado Springs; son of Josephine Basso: brother of Emily Ricciuti of East-Chester, N.Y., Joseph Basso of Long Island, N.Y., and Michael Basso of Charlotte, N.C. Visitation Sunday, 3 to 5 pm at O'Connor Laguna Hills Mortuary, 25301 Alicia Parkway. Rosary Monday, 8 pm and Mass Tuesday, 9 am, both at St. Kilian's Church, Mission Viejo. Interment Ascension Cemetery. Donations may be made to Iona College Scholarship Fund in the name of Phil Basso, New Rochelle, NY 10801. nuiD o lery. HOLMES, fierce Brothers' Valhalla JACOBSON. Hillside Hillside Mortuary LaROCHELLE, David a resident of Venice, passed away December 10, 1987, at Daniel Freeman Marine Hospital. He was the loving son of Adnen and the late Hazel LaRochelle; dear brother of John Dennis LaRochelle, Debra McEvoy and Thomas and Andrea LaRochelle. Rosary service will be held Sunday, December 13 at 7:30 pm at St. Joan of Arc. Funeral Mass to follow Monday, December 14 at 10 am at St. Joan of Arc. Interment to follow at Holy Cross Cemetery. Gates, Klngsley It Gates, Santa Monica LEWIS, Estelle M. 72, a Burbank resident since 1947, died December 9, 1987, at St. Joseph's Hospital. Survived by her husband, Marvin B. Lewis; son, Marvin John Lewis; sisters, Audrey Hurst and Jaenette McBride; brothers, Robert Kleasert and Milton 'Bud' Kleasert. A native of Illinois, her family came to the area in 1934. At her request, there will be no services. LIM, Ng Ty Yu passed away December 7, 1987. Survived by her husband, San Tiao Lim; sons, Basi-lio Y., Robert and Justiano Lim; daughters, Elizabeth Tan, Victoria Lim, Anita Co, Nenita Lily Ching and Janet Lau; 16 grandchildren and 6 great-grandchildren. Services will be held Saturday, December 12, 1987, at 10 am at Memorial Chapel In Rose Hills Memorial Park, Whittier. Rose mount sinai Mortuary BRUGMAN. John H. Services 1 pm, Monday at Pierce Brothers' Del Fox Mortuary, 3918 W. Compton Blvd., Lawndalc. DAVIDSON. FinneHe mount sinai mortuary DER. Laszlo Armstrong ramny directors DORDONI. Roxana Cecilia survived by her husband, Nestor; son, Nestor Jr.; and father, Rudy mrsenman. EDELMAN, David Hillside Mortuary FENSTER, Eleanor Miriam beloved mother of Lois (Roger) Bentley; dear grandmother of Janice Irwin and Glenda Superman: loving great-grandmother of Shannon, Erin and Jessica. Services Sunday, 12 noon at Beth Olam Chapel in Hollywood Ceme-tery. Oroman Mortuary directors FERRARI. Marie C Pierce Brothers' Slmone-DuBols, san uannei tmaaiY-uaaa) FISHER. Geone veteran broad caster (radio and television), died December 9, 1987, in Los Angeles, Survived by wife, Ruth; sons, Kim, Geoff, Jon and Bob: daughters, Gina and Dana; grandchildren, Jennifer and Brian; sisters, Jane and Carole; and brother, Ted. Memorial service Saturday, December 19, 10:30 am at Encino Community Church, 5955 Lindley Ave. (818345-8085). In lieu of flowers, donations are suggested to Motion PictureTV Fund Hospital, 23388 Mulholland Dr.. Woodland mm monuary LINDAHL, husband of of Jacquelyn Thorns; grandfather of Michele Scott and Dana Lynne Thorns; great-grandfather of 1; and brother of Lenore Burns. Services Monday, 2 pm at the Church of the Recessional, Forest Lawn Glendale. Forest Lawn MARKS, Dorothy beloved wife of Abraham; loving mother of Richard and Carole; devoted sister of Edythe Groten; adoring grandmother of Lisa, Brian, Greg and Kimberly. Services 10 am, Sunday at Courts of TaNaCH Chapel, Mount Sinai Memorial Park. Mount Sinai Mor Hills 91364 or charity of your choice. GALASSI, Bruno passed away December 9, 1987. A retiree of the Los Angeles Times, he is survived by his wife, Laverne; son, Dennis Galassii daughter, Pat Orr; 2 stepdaughters, Kathleen Willis and Joan Borel; 11 grandchildren, 4 great-grandchildren and a sister. Rosary 7 pm, Sunday at Miller-Jones Mortuary, Hemet. Mass of Christian Burial 10 am, Monday at Lady of the Valley Catholic Church, Hemet. Interment in Temecula, tuary MICKELSON, James D. beloved husband of Virginia Mickelsoni father of Bill (Jackie) Mlckelson, Marianne Windham and Patricia Mlckelson; grandfather of Brian and Jim Mlckelson; brother of Robert Mlckelson. Services 11:30 am, Monday in the Old North Church, Forest Lawn Hollywood Hills. GILL. James A. Mass Monday, 9:30 am at St. Ambrose Church (1281 N. Fairfax Ave., L.A.). Interment Calvary Cemetery In Olympia, Wash, Forest Lawn lananan mortuary qirectora MILLER, Helen beloved wife of Edward; loving mother of Beverly (Burt) Sterman, Howard Miller and Dr. Ronald (Eileen) Miller, devoted grandmother of Nanette, Dr. Wesley, Allssa, Leandra, Bradley, Cara, Craig, Brandon and Ashley. Services 3 pm, Sunday at Mount Sinai Memorial Park Chapel, GUSTO, Bernard T. beloved husband of Hi; devoted father of Lynn (Mark) and Terryi cherished brother of Oscar. Services Sunday, 12 noon at Eternal Light Chapel, Eden Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers, contributions to the American Cancer Society would be greatly appre-ciated. Oroman Eden Mortuary Biouni ainai MRGUDIC. Marlca passed away December 10. 1987. in Los Angeles. Beloved mother of Ante (Evelyn) Mrgudtc; cherished grandmother of Mary, Kathryn and Anthony Mrgu-die; great-grandmother of Nathan; and aunt of Maria Rubo. Rosary and Mass will be Sunday, December 13, 7:30 pm at St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church. Interment Calvary Cemetery on Monday, December 14 at 11 am. Plerca Brothers' Hamroch directors urrrDAH cl.i Clasband-VVtllen North Hollywood HERMOSILLO, Jose V. uuerra uullerrei Mortuary HERSH. David Graveside services 4 pm, Sunday at Mount Sinai Memorial Park. Mount Sinai Mortuary In lieu of flowers, the family prefers donations to; Be Free, 3609 Thousand Oaks Blvd., Westlake Village, CA. For assistance regarding Obituary Notices, call Miss Black (213) 629-4411, ext. 1185 or (213) 972-1185 Loa Angeles Times through 1972, above right, trace his career. Above left, he demonstrates a novel instrument in his collection, a "walking-stick" violin. economy of time and emotion in his playing is perfectly consistent with the other elements of his character." Pianist Smith, who accompanied Heifetz for 20 years and saw him daily during that time, said he and the violinist never became close. "He got right down to business. ... He was introverted and found it difficult to meet people. I think what was seen as a cold Marvin L. MUKOGAWA, Takayo beloved mother of Stanley (Sue) and Richard Mukogawa, Margaret (Jimmy) Mizubayasni of Maui and Alice (Jack) Yoshimi; grandmother of 7. Funeral service 3 pm, Sunday, December 13 at Fukui Mortuary, 707 E. Temple SI..L.A. PUGH. Marv Armstrong r amliy ROSS. PhillD N. mount sinai monuary Arthur Stanley ROTH. Julius J. Croman-Eden Mortuary Gertrude RUBIO. Georie R. Mortuary Rivera, passed away December 8, 1987. Loving son of Albert and Aurora; dear brother of Albert Jr., Richard, Dave and Rory. . He will always be remembered as a 'helping hand.' Rosary Sunday, 7 pm at Guerra Gutierrez Mortuary, 5245 E. Pomona Blvd., East Los Angeles. Mass 9 am, Monday at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church, Hammel at Hazard St., East L.A. Interment Calvary Cemetery. RUDNER, Sam beloved father of Lawrence (Laurie), Allen and Steven (Lisa) Rudner, Barbara (Larry) Mascarl, Marion (Morty) Staviss and Earl (Edith) Rudner; loving brother of Annie (Jack) Brotman and Ben (Eva) Rudner. Also survived by 9 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. Services 9 am, Sunday at Mount Sinai Memorial Park Chapel. Mount Sinai Mortuary In lieu of flowers, the family suggests contributions to the City of Hope. SASVARY, Hedvif Armstrong Family directors SEGED1, FriDclico Forest Lawn Glendale SILVA, Chester A, passed away on December 10, 1987, at hia home in Newport Beach at the age of 62. He was born in Newport, Ky., on July 7, 1925. He attended the University of Notre Dame, Harvard University and the University of Cincinnati, and he served as a naval officer In World War II. He was a resident of Kiverside from 1967 to 1971, where he was a member of the St. Francis de Sales Parish. From 1957 to 1970 he was General Manager of Dunham-Bush Inc. Until December 1986 he was owner and Chairman of Recold Inc. of Brea, Ca. A resident of Newport Beach since 1971, he la survived by his widow, Dorothy Ann Silva; his 6 children, Stephen Silva and Sally Silva Ravitch of Riverside, Scott and Stewart Silva of Costa Mesa, Susan Silva Hayes of Mission Viejo, and Sandra Silva of Olympia, Wash. Also survived by grandchildren, Christopher and Molly Silva and Nicholas Ravitch of Riverside, and Sara and Sandra Hayes of Mission Viejo. A Rosary will be said on Sunday, December 13 at 7 pm at Pacific View Mortuary, 3500 Pacific View Dr., Newport Beach. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Monday, December 14 at 11 am at St. Joachim's Church in Costa Mesa. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Cancer Society In the name of directing Stanley E. beloved Thelma Lindahh father Mortuary uneaier a. onva. STAIGER, Mary Agnes passed away December 10, 1987, In El Toro, Ca. Survived by her son, Robert Staiger of Mission Viejo, 2 daughters, Margaret Fagyal of Minnesota and Jeanne Heifer of Palos Verdes; and 10 grandchildren, Cryptslde services Monday, 10 am at the Holy Cross Mausoleum, Culver City. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Mortuary uaniei r reeman nospiiai Auxiliary, McCormlck Westchester Mortuary STRASSBERG, Morris Hillside Mortuary WEATHERSBEE, Edward P. Services 3 pm, Tuesday, December 15, 1987, at Little Church of the Flowers, Forest Lawn Glendale. Foreal Lawn Mortuary WEINER, Lillian Sylvia Hillside Mortuary mortuary Funeral Director MORTUARY I CEMETERY (213)776-1931 aloofness was a facade he showed the world; with old and trusted friends he could be warm and cordial." The violinist's public career wound down without fanfare. Spoke to Audience After a stellar performance in Paris in 1970, Heifetz received a standing ovation, as expected, and returned to the stage for five curtain calls but no encores. Then, with something like a smile, he spoke to the French audience, in English. "For those of you who liked it. thanks. For those who didn't, perhaps we'll catch you next time." . There were not many who did not like it, and there were not many next times. He joined Piatigorsky for some chamber music at a USC benefit in early 1972, and late that same year, gave what was to be his final recital, at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion. At the end, he offered a single encore and confessed, "I am pooped." Final Performances In 1974, he played briefly at two USC concerts including a final encore with Piatigorsky, the Han-del-Halvorsen Chaconne. And that was it, the shoulder surgery in 1975 ending any thought of further performances. But his unparalleled music remainsthrough his broad discog-raphy of nearly 500 recordings. Times music critic Martin Ber-nheimer offered this assessment of the legendary violinist: "All repeat, all experts agree that Heifetz, in his prime, was one of the greatest violinists of the century, perhaps even one of the greatest in history. Some experts regard him unequivocally as the greatest. "Other violinists play, or have played with greater warmth, with loftier taste, with more concern for musicological purity or expressive profundity. Few, if any, play or have played, with comparable perfection. "Heifetz commanded his instrument totally. He could do anything, and do it with diabolical ease and even with a semblance of cool disdain. He never let his listeners know that the violin could be prone to pitch problems. His tone always was a model of purity, his phrasing a model of suavity." At Heifetz's request, there will be no funeral services. His son, Jay, said any instructions his father may have left regarding music scholarships or charities will be made publiclater. Paid Obituaries The Israel Philharmonic Orchestra and its American Friends' Board of Directors express profound sorrow upon the loss of one of the world's greatest musicians, JASCHA HEIFETZ His brilliant artistry affected this entire generation of string players. We shall miss him. American Friends of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, Zubin Mehta, Honorary Chairman Itzhak Perlman, Vice President Albert Schussler, Vice President Susan Blumstein, Exec. V.P. Morton Ackerman, Treasurer, and The Management of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, Zubin Mehta, Music Director directors 32. of Pico In Memoriam STEPHANIE E. FOX . Beloved Daughter Sept. 12,1953 - Dec. 12, 1986 No more pain no more tears. Rest in Peace Father, Steven Fox and friend, Bill Funeral Director SERVICES CONDUCTED IN ALL CEMETERIES Groman MORTUARIES los Angeles A Valley (213) YX (2131 748-2201 877-0335 No nutter whJt wu cm .iltord. were here (or vou. FOREST LAWN MORTUARY i.i.inpai.i ni'i.nwiHinmi.is (213) 254-3131 ARMSTRONG) FAMILY I MALLOV-MITTIN I $322 Complete All L A County frtt Uttrtturt (213)747-9121 Los Angeles MounzSjwi MORTUARY CEMETERY (213)469-6000 Los Angeles Trriivr.iiT'H'1! Cremation Service Neptune Society 213831-0664 818845-2415 Los Anaolta Burbank mi. m wiwi wm caw wnfawr. ROOSEVELT MEMORIAL PARK Cemetery, Mortuary, Crematory 18255 1 Vermont Ave., l.A. (213)329-1113 Cemetery Lots-Crypts COMPANION LAWN CRYPT 1 BLOCK Forest Lawn Park. Garden of Protection. Paid $1100. No reasonable oner reiuseo pp noa-aisa MOVING OUT OF COUNTRY. 3 beautiful lots. HOLLYWOOD FOREST LAWN. $4000 twn, ooo. man uwlti gijDJD-mo InjI.Pk Cem: 6-EI Sereno. 3-EI Portal odi inirn suu per; pp zuw-ana Mt Sinai. 2 hilltop plots, Moses section S2500OB5, Pp m730-5045 eves Forest Lawn, Glendale, 1 lot. "Com-memoration1', $1000. pp 213470-5456

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Los Angeles Times
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free