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06-17-2014, 06:49 PM   #691
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Hollywood Forever.

Norma Talmadge (middle) was an actress and film producer of the silent era. Popular for more than a decade, her career reached a peak in the early 1920's. Her most famous films are Smilin’ Through, director Frank Borzage's Secrets, and The Lady. After two talkies, she retired.


Christopher Quinn was the son of actor Anthony Quinn and actress Katherine DeMille (adopted daughter of Cecil B). Christopher drowned in WC Fields' swimming pool.


Paul Gangelin was a screenwriter, and wrote Roy Rogers' favorite film My Pal Trigger. He also wrote episodes of TVs Annie Oakley, and the Gene Autrry Show.


Victor Gangelin was a film and TV set decorator. He shared an oscar win for 1961's West Side Story. Gangelin had also been co-nominated for 1945's Since You Went Away. He also worked on The Searchers, The Alamo, and Duel at Diablo.



Last edited by SpecialK; 07-10-2014 at 07:37 PM.
06-19-2014, 07:24 PM   #692
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Ft Rosecrans, San Diego.

Don Burnside (later Doll) played football for the USC Trojans 1944 to 1948, though he did not play in 1945 while serving in the Marines. He led USC in rushing three times and led the team in receptions and scoring in 1948. He was an All-Pro player in his first 3 NFL seasons, played 4 times in the Pro Bowl and was the MVP in 1952. He played safety on the 1952 Detroit Lions team that won the NFL championship. During his rookie season, Doll had 11 interceptions which he returned for 301 yards, including a 95-yard return for a TD. This yardage still ranks 5th all-time, and Doll still holds the record for most interception-return yards by a rookie. He was the first player to have at least 10 interceptions in 3 different years. In 2008, Doll was selected as a member of the Lions' 75th Season All-Time Team.


Douglas Croft was a child actor best remembered as the first actor to play the character of Robin the Boy Wonder/Dick Grayson in the 1943 serial Batman, at sixteen years of age. He played the younger versions of James Cagney in Yankee Doodle Dandy (1942), Gary Cooper in The Pride of the Yankees (1942) and Ronald Reagan in Kings Row (1942).


David Conant Ford was a stage and TV actor. An early stage role was that of Claggart in 'Billy Budd' in 1955. He appeared with Gertrude Berg in ''A Majority of One'' and with Edward G. Robinson in ''Middle of the Night.'' He also played the Duke of Norfolk in ''A Man For All Seasons'' and John Hancock in the musical ''1776.'' For two years he appeared on TV's ''Dark Shadows,'' as Sam Evans. He also narrated for TV and radio.


Stuart Lake was a western writer, and his 1931 biography of Wyatt Earp served as the basis for several films, including Frontier Marshal with Randolph Scott, and John Ford's My Darling Clementine, and inspired the 1955-1961 TV series, The Life and Legend of Wyatt Earp, starring Hugh O'Brian. The biography was later found to be highly fictional. He also wrote for The Westerner, Powder River, and Winchester '73 movies.

Last edited by SpecialK; 07-03-2014 at 10:12 PM.
06-22-2014, 02:59 PM   #693
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El Camino.

Raymond Boone played baseball for 13 years, starting on September 3, 1948 with the Cleveland Indians. In his career, he hit .275 with 151 home runs in 1373 games for Cleveland, the Detroit Tigers, Chicago White Sox, Kansas City Athletics, Milwaukee Braves and the Boston Red Sox. The Boone family was the first to send three generations of players to the All-Star Game. In 1973, Boone was inducted by the San Diego Hall of Champions. He spent over three decades as a Red Sox scout and was the leader of the San Diego chapter of the National Lumberjack Association.


Lew Bush played football at Washington State University, then was selected 99th in the NFL draft by the San Diego Chargers. He played linebacker for the Chargers for 7 years, and 3 years with the Kansas City Chiefs. After his playing career, he was the pre-game announcer on San Diego radio.


William Daniels, better known as Billy Daniels, was an African American singer active in the US and Europe from the mid-1930s to 1988, notable for his hit recording of "That Old Black Magic" and his pioneering performances on early 1950s TV. He worked with Nat King Cole, Pearl Bailey, The Andrew Sisters, and Sammy Davis Jr. In 1958, Daniels was the first entertainer to sign a long-term contract to appear in Las Vegas for three years at the Stardust.
06-26-2014, 07:34 PM   #694
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Forest Lawn, Glendale.

Mary Blackford acted in Merrily Yours (1933), The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi (1933) and Love Time (1934). She died on September 25, 1937 three years after being paralyzed in a car accident. Writer Bruce Barton and humorist Will Rogers had helped pay her medical expenses and a benefit dance was held in Hollywood on her behalf.


Maryon Aye was discovered by producer Mack Sennett on a beach. She became one of his bathing beauties and in 1919 she made her film debut in the comedy short Hearts And Flowers. Her last movie was the 1926 comedy Irene. After a stalled career and the death of her mother, her psychiatric problems caused her to check into a hotel and eat poison for her final suicide attempt. Her second husband thought she had only been joking about it.


Lynne Baggett was an actress in the 40's and early 50's, known for D.O.A. (1950), The Flame and the Arrow (1950) and The Time of Their Lives (1946). She was married to director Sam Spiegel. She served 60 days in jail for a hit-and-run accident in 1954, attempted suicide in 1959 and was diagnosed as a 'chronic depressed neurotic', and was found dead from a barbiturate overdose a few months later.



Last edited by SpecialK; 07-03-2014 at 10:16 PM.
06-30-2014, 08:32 PM   #695
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Los Angeles National.

Jack Holt mined gold in Alaska, worked as a railroad and civil engineer, delivered mail, and rode herd on cattle. He volunteered to ride a horse over a cliff in a stunt for a film crew, starting his movie career which included Cat People, They Were Expendable (1945), and a cameo in The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948) which co-starred his son, Tim Holt.


Walter Agnew was a professional boxer. After breaking his nose he left the sport and worked Vaudeville with Frank Fay. Norma Talmadge thought his broken nose gave him a ferocious appearance, and he started his film career, as Stanley Fields, playing a gunman her film, New York Nights. He appeared in Little Caesar, Cimarron, Mutiny On The Bounty, and his final film in 1941, I'll Sell My Life.


Douglas McPhail appeared with Jeanette MacDonald, Judy Garland, Eleanor Powell and future wife Betty Jaynes in a series of musical pictures from 1936-42, including Babes In Arms, Little Nellie Kelly, and Born To Sing. Declining roles, a divorce, and alcohol caused him to kill himself.


Bobby Jordan was a talented toddler and by age six, he could sing, tap dance and play the saxophone. He is notable for acting in the Dead End Kids, the East Side Kids, and the Bowery Boys. After military service, he had mostly background acting work during the 50's, and worked as a bartender, a door-to-door photograph salesman. and as a roughneck on oil rigs. His alcoholism led to cirrhosis of the liver.


Woodrow Parfrey was an actor in supporting roles. He played Dr Maximus, one of the three "See No Evil" orangutan judges in Planet of the Apes (1968) , and was in Bronco Billy, and Papillon (1973). He appeared all over TV with multiple episodes of Naked City, Perry Mason, The Fugitive, The Man From UNCLE, Hogan's Heroes, Iron Horse, I Dream of Jeannie, The Doris Day Show, The Name of the Game, Adam-12, Bonanza, The Mod Squad, and Mannix.

Last edited by SpecialK; 06-30-2014 at 08:44 PM.
07-05-2014, 08:18 AM   #696
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Cypress View, San Diego.
Nat Pendleton was the Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Association champion in 1914 and 1915, and at the 1920 Summer Olympics in Antwerp, he lost only one match and earned a silver medal. He became a pro wrestler, and with his celebrity status, he drifted into films in the late 1920s. Notable movies include Horse Feathers (1932) with the Marx Brothers as one of the two college football players who kidnap Harpo and Chico, and as circus strongman Eugen Sandow in The Great Ziegfeld (1936). Other films include The Thin Man (1934) and the Marx Bros film At the Circus (1939).


Fairhaven, Santa Ana.
Pappy Hart helped start the commercial drag-racing business, at what is now John Wayne airport in Santa Ana, CA. He ran away from home to join a circus at 13, was arrested at 18 for a moonshine operation, and later married Margaret Riley who was later known as Peggy, also a drag-racer. His son said he routinely drove his motor home at 90 MPH. At a panel at the NHRA museum, the moderator suggested that Hart must have been ''the brightest guy in the world to start the first drag strip.'' Mr. Hart replied: ''That's right. I'm smart.'' Moderator: ''If you're so smart, why aren't you driving a Rolls?'' ''Because I'm a Ford man.''


Glen Abbey, Bonita.
Kathy Fiscus was 3 years old when she fell into a 14" uncapped abandoned well. The subsequent rescue attempt was the first "around-the-clock" live broadcast using the new medium of television. Unfortunately Kathy died before she could be rescued. Country singer Jimmie Osborne sold a million copies of "The Death of Kathy Fiscus" (donating half to the Fiscus family), and there was a spurt in the name "Kathy" for new-born girls. Ironically, Kathy's father worked for the company that drilled the well 45 years earlier, and had been a proponent of capping improperly-abandoned wells.

Last edited by SpecialK; 07-24-2014 at 08:08 PM.
07-09-2014, 06:16 PM   #697
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Glen Haven, Sylmar.

Harry Cording started acting in 1925 in The Knockout, and had a string of small similar roles as thugs, henchmen, or policemen. Notable roles include villainous Captain of the Guard in Errol Flynn's The Adventures of Robin Hood, and Thamal, the hulking henchman in Bela Lugosi's The Black Cat. He was also a member of the Loyal Order of Moose, and is buried in their section.


Loyal Order of Moose for men, founded in 1888 in Louisville, Kentucky; re-organized in 1906 under the leadership of future U.S. Sen. James J. Davis. Roughly 2,000 lodges in the United States, Canada, Bermuda and Great Britain, and total membership of nearly 1 million. Headquarters in Mooseheart, Il.


Vera Ellen Westmeier Rohe was an actress and dancer. At age 16 she was a winner on the Major Bowes Amateur Hour, and later became one of the youngest Rockettes at Radio City Music Hall. She danced with Gene Kelly in Words and Music, and On the Town; co-starred with Fred Astaire in Three Little Words, and The Belle of New York; co-starred with Donald O'Connor in Call Me Madam, and was in White Christmas.


Monte Collins was an actor and screenwriter. He starred in silent short comedies in the late 1920s, but never attained top billing in the talkies. He co-starred in 1932's short Show Business starring ZaSu Pitts and Thelma Todd, teamed with comic Tom Kennedy. He co-starred in three Buster Keaton comedies, and appeared in comedies with Harry Langdon, Charley Chase, El Brendel, Andy Clyde, Vera Vague, and as the mother of The Three Stooges in their 1942 comedy Cactus Makes Perfect.


Charles Sebastian was the first Los Angeles police chief to be elected mayor, in 1915, on the strength of an anti-vice campaign. Despite being married, he kept a mistress and gave joy rides in a police car. During his short term, the suburbs of The Palms and the greater portion of San Fernando Valley were annexed.


07-13-2014, 06:05 PM   #698
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Mount Sinai.

Ticker Freeman was a musician and composer. He wrote So Dear To My Heart, the title tune of the 1949 film of the same name. He also wrote music for the 1960s The Andy Williams Show.


As Sol Gorss, Saul acted in Warlock (1959), Penrod and Sam (1937), Flowing Gold, Blues in the Night (1941), The Phantom (serial), Adventures of Superman, and The Asphalt Jungle.


Dick Fishell was a radio announcer, and appeared in three films - The Spirit of West Point; Gentleman Joe Palooka; and Joe Palooka, Champ.


As Buddy Harris, Emil acted in Moon Over Harlem (1939), At the Party (1929) and The Girl from Chicago (1932), among other small roles which included a porter in My Litlte Chickadee.

Last edited by SpecialK; 07-22-2014 at 06:56 PM.
07-16-2014, 07:59 PM   #699
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Riverside Nat.

Woodrow Wilson Woolwine Strode was an actor, notably as the gladiator fighting Spartacus in that movie. Friend of John Ford, he slept on the director's floor for months as his caregiver near the end of Ford's life and was directed by him in his favorite movie in the title role of Sergeant Rutledge. The 6 ft 4 inch native American/black actor was a college decathlete, played football at UCLA with other (rare) blacks Jackie Robinson and Kenny Washington. He later played for the LA Rams, and the Calgary Stampeders championship team. He also was a pro wrestler between acting jobs. Golden Globe nomination for Spartacus, Nominated for a Saturn award, and won a Golden Boot.


Ruby (later adding an "e") Blevins, as Patsy Montana, was a country music singer, songwriter and actress. She was the first female country performer to have a million-selling single with her signature song "I Want to Be a Cowboy's Sweetheart", and is a member of the Country Music Hall of Fame. She made one full-length movie, with Gene Autry. Husband Pete Rose was a stage manager for Gene Autry's show.


Donald Bevan was a playwright whose works include the Broadway play Stalag 17, co-written with Edmund Trzcinski, and later adapted as the famous movie. He was a waist-gunner in WWII and was shot down, spending time in a German stalag. He was also the caricaturist for Sardi's restaurant in New York City for over 20 years.


Norman Barthold was an actor in Close Encounters of the Third Kind, Westworld, and Capricorn One. His notable TV roles include Adam's Rib, Laverne & Shirley, Falconcrest, and as Skip Hollings on Mr. Belvedere.
07-22-2014, 06:50 PM   #700
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Good Shepherd, Huntington Beach.

Don McMahon was a relief pitcher for 7 Major League teams. He played in 874 games, but started only 2 games. He pitched in three World Series and one National League Championship Series. When he retired, only Hoyt Wilhelm, Lindy McDaniel, and Cy Young had pitched in more games. His lifetime record was 9068, 153 saves, 506 games finished, and an earned run average of 2.96.


Robert Burks began as a special effects tech in the late 1930s, and became a director of photography in the mid-1940s. Burks shot every Alfred Hitchcock film beginning with Strangers on a Train which earned him an oscar nomination in 1951, through Marnie in 1964, with the exception of 1960's Psycho. Additional credits include The Fountainhead, Beyond the Forest, The Glass Menagerie, The Spirit of St. Louis, The Music Man, and A Patch of Blue. Burks and his wife died in a house fire.


James Sullivan was a power-hitting drummer and lead vocalist in the band Pink Smooth, then became a founding member of the metal band Avenged Sevenfold. He toured with group as a vocalist, songwriter, and pianist on their first four albums. Toxicology results indicate he died from an overdose of Oxycodone, Percocet, Valium, and alcohol, compounded by cardiomegaly (enlarged heart).
07-24-2014, 08:22 PM   #701
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Green Hills, Rancho Palos Verdes.
Charles Bukowski wrote thousands of poems, hundreds of short stories and six novels, eventually publishing over sixty books. Bukowski states that his father beat him with a razor strap three times a week from the ages of 6 to 11, and that it helped his writing, as he came to understand undeserved pain. Started drinking in his early teens. Failed an Army-entrance psychological test. Bukowski wrote the column "Notes of a Dirty Old Man" for Los Angeles' Open City, an underground newspaper for 2 years. After finally quitting his post office job, his first novel, finished a month later, was called "Post Office". Of "Don't try" on his marker: "Somebody at one of these places [...] asked me: 'What do you do? How do you write, create?' You don't, I told them. You don't try. That's very important: not to try, either for Cadillacs, creation or immortality. You wait, and if nothing happens, you wait some more."


Greenwood, Phoenix.
Walter Winchell was a newspaper and radio gossip commentator, famous for inventing slang phrases delivered at a rapid pace - "the Joe-Roe marital enigma is making yaps flap". His career finally ended after being humiliated by TV host Jack Paar, whom Winchell had assailed. Winchell also narrated TV's The Untouchables.


Harbor Lawn-Mount Olive, Costa Mesa.
Kathryn Card was a radio, TV and film actress who may be best remembered for her role as Mrs. McGillicuddy, Lucy's mother on 8 episodes of I Love Lucy. Her radio work included Uncle Walter's Doghouse 1939-42. Her first film credit was in the Shirley Temple movie Kiss and Tell, followed by Undercurrent, and as the loan processor for prospective borrower Joan Bennett in The Reckless Moment. Other TV included Perry Mason, Make Room for Daddy, Alfred Hitchcock Presents, and Rawhide.
07-28-2014, 07:22 PM   #702
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Holy Cross, Culver City.

Josie Sedgwick was a member of the performing vaudeville family "The Five Sedgwicks." She acted in 52 roles before 1932, including The Best Man, Queen of the Round-Up, A Battle of Wits, and her last role in Son of Oklahoma.


Eileen Sedgwick was a member of the performing vaudeville family "The Five Sedgwicks", and was a silent screen actress, whose first role was in Lure of the Circus (1918), and her last was in The Jade Box (1930).


Marion Martin became an actress after her family fortune was lost in the Wall Street crash of 1929. She appeared in Sinners in Paradise, His Girl Friday, Boom Town, Lady of Burlesque, Angel on My Shoulder, and perhaps most-notably in the Marx Brothers film in The Big Store, in which the back of her skirt is cut away by Harpo.


Dorothy Sebastian was an actress in George White's Scandals, Our Dancing Daughters, Our Blushing Brides, and in Spite Marriage opposite boyfriend Buster Keaton. She later married and divorced William Boyd of Hopalong Cassidy fame. Her last appearance was in the 1948 film The Miracle of the Bells.
08-01-2014, 08:06 PM   #703
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City of Mesa Cemetery, AZ.

Ernesto Miranda was a repeat criminal, one of whose convictions on kidnapping, rape, and armed robbery charges based on his confession under police interrogation was set aside in the landmark U.S. Supreme Court case Miranda v. Arizona. This brought about a new policy of reading you your Miranda rights - You have the right to remain silent...Anything you say can and will be used against you in a court of law...You have the right to consult an attorney before questioning, and to have an attorney present during questioning. If you cannot afford an attorney, one will be appointed for you. He was stabbed and died during an argument at a bar.


Waylon Jennings was a country music singer and songwriter. He was part of Buddy Holly's touring group and gave his seat to JP Richardson ("the Big Bopper") who died in the Buddy Holly plane crash. Jennings also worked as a DJ at various radio stations in Arizona. His albums include Lonesome, On'ry; Mean and Honky Tonk Heroes, Dreaming My Dreams, Are You Ready for the Country, and the first platinum country album Wanted! The Outlaws with Willie Nelson, Tompall Glaser, and Jessi Colter.


Queen of Heaven, Mesa, AZ.

Darell Garretson was a NBA referee in more than 2,000 games, including 269 playoff games, 41 finals games and five All-Star games. He is credited for creating and heading the first union for NBA referees. As officiating supervisor, Garretson advocated increasing the number of officials per NBA game from two to three.


Bob Kennedy was a right fielder/third baseman, manager and executive in Major League Baseball. He was selling popcorn in the stands the day before being signed by Chicago at age 16. In 1940 he became the first teenaged player since 1900 to play 150 games in a season. In 1950, he started two triple plays from right field - the first such occurrence since 1928. As a Baltimore Oriole, he hit that team's first grand slam.


Southern Arizona Veterans.
Emmett Kelly followed in the large clown footprints of his famous father, Emmett Sr, and caused some friction by duplicating his father's famous character, Weary Willie, as the sad clown sweeping up the spotlight after other circus acts. He was an Arizona Ranger, and lived in nearby Tombstone.
08-05-2014, 08:28 PM   #704
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Grand View, Pasadena.

Dorothy Coburn was an actress appearing in many early Laurel and Hardy silents, and in many films as a horseback-stuntwoman opposite such stars as Gary Cooper and Joel McCrea, and as a stand-in for Ginger Rogers in several of her dancing films with Fred Astaire.


Steve Shaw was an actor best-known as Eric Fairgate in the TV drama Knots Landing. He appeared regularly from 1979 to 1987, and thereafter made occasional return appearances. Earlier appearances include Barnaby Jones, The Waltons, and Little House on the Prairie.


Manning Sherwin was a composer of musical theatre and films. Compositions include A Nightingale Sang in Berkeley Square (lyrics by Eric Maschwitz), and Who's Taking You Home Tonight? (lyrics by Tommie Connor). In England, he wrote the musical Sitting Pretty, whose main hit was the duet I'll Take a Little Time, followed by Get A Load of This, Something in the Air, Under the Counter, The Kid From Stratford, and co-writing Her Excellency.


Homer Summa was a right fielder in MLB baseball from 1920 to 1930. He began with the Pittsburgh Pirates, but played most of his career for the Cleveland Indians before finishing as a reserve with the Philadelphia Athletics. His career batting average was .302. On May 31, 1927, he became the first player in history to hit into a game-ending unassisted triple play.

Last edited by SpecialK; 08-15-2014 at 05:17 PM.
08-15-2014, 05:10 PM   #705
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Greenwood, San Diego.

Dan Broderick had degrees from Harvard Law School and Cornell School of Medicine, and combined them as a high-priced medical-malpractice attorney. Linda, a former flight attendant fired for flirting on the job, was Dan's assistant, and eventually his second wife. After divorce proceedings, Dan's ex-wife-to-be, Betty, left hundreds of obscene, profanity-laden messages on Dan's voice mail, ignored countless restraining orders, vandalized his new home, and drove her car into his front door. Betty eventually shot both of them in their bed early one morning. Publicized trials, books and TV movies resulted.


Captain Myles Moylan commanded Company A, 7th US Cavalry, during the Battle of the Little Big Horn. He survived the battle, going on to finish a 35-year military career. He was awarded the Medal of Honor in 1894, for his actions fighting the Nez Perce Indians at Snake Creek on Sept 30, 1877. He retired locally, and his house is a San Diego historical monument.


Corey Rand started his acting career on TV in an episode of Hawaii 5-0, then appeared in Cannon, Knight Rider, and Santa Barbara. Films include Cloak and Dagger; Predator 2; and Hot Shots Part Deux..
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