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12-01-2022, 08:06 PM   #1066
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Westwood, Santa Monica.

Allan Melvin acted on The Phil Silvers Show as Corporal Henshaw. He played Archie Bunker's neighbor Barney in All in the Family, and had different roles on eight episodes of The Andy Griffith Show. On The Brady Bunch he played Sam the Butcher, the boyfriend of Alice. Melvin also was the voice of Magilla Gorilla in the cartoon.


Anna Lee, born Joan Boniface Winnifrith, was an English-American actress, labeled by studios as "The British Bombshell". She was the goddaughter of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and lifelong friend of his daughter, Dame Jean Conan Doyle. Lee made her debut in His Lordship (1932). In the early 30's, she played a number of minor, often uncredited, roles in films, though she co-starred with Louis Hayward in Chelsea Life (1933). She played leading lady roles in The Camels Are Coming, The Passing of the Third Floor Back, The Man Who Changed His Mind, and the war film OHMS. In 1937, she starred in King Solomon's Mines. Her final film in Britain was Return to Yesterday. She appeared in 1943's Forever and a Day, How Green Was My Valley, Two Rode Together, Fort Apache, and Flying Tigers. She appeared on TV anthology series in the 1940s and 1950s, and on Wagon Train, and Perry Mason. She played Sister Margaretta in The Sound of Music, and the neighbor in What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? In 1994, Lee had the leading role in What Can I Do?. In later years, she played matriarch Lila Quartermaine on General Hospital and Port Charles. Her final marriage was to novelist Robert Nathan. In 1981, a car accident left her paralyzed from the waist down. In 1982 she was awarded an MBE, and in 1995, she got a star on the Hollywood WoF. She was posthumously awarded a Daytime Emmy Lifetime Achievement Award in 2004.


Ernst Toch was a self-taught composer of classical music and film scores. He wrote seven symphonies, and won the Pulitzer Prize in 1956 for his Third Symphony. He was oscar-nominated for Address Unknown, and Ladies In Retirement, and he wrote books about music theory.


12-16-2022, 12:34 AM   #1067
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Evergreen cemetery, Los Angeles.

Katherine Grant was an actress with 53 credits in silent movies. In 1922, Grant won the "Miss Los Angeles Beauty Contest". She was offered a contract by Hal Roach, and appeared in a few small roles in the "Little Rascals" comedies. Grant later entered the "Miss America" contest. A few months earlier she posed for a series of photos to be used by a sculptor who was creating a fountain, which featured Grant in artfully nude poses. When in Atlantic City for the "Miss America" contest, she saw copies of the photos she believed were made solely for use by the sculptor. She was also called by a man trying to extort her for return of the negative. Grant's attorney sought a warrant charging fraud against the photographers and attempted extortion against the former movie extra man. On December 8, 1925, Grant was the victim of a hit-and-run accident while crossing a street near the Hal Roach Studios. There were no physical injuries, but doctors advised Grant to take a prolonged rest from working. However, she was working within a few days and made two more movies. In May 1926, Grant was in a sanatorium, where the psychiatrist said she suffered shock from the accident, and after several months, launched her into a nervous and physical breakdown. It was Hal Roach's suggestion she be taken to a sanatorium, and Roach Studios paid for all the expenses. Eventually, Grant's condition worsened, requiring complete care, and she was admitted to the Patton State Hospital in San Bernardino where she lived the rest of her life. She died at age 32 from pulmonary tuberculosis and dementia praecox psychosis. In August 2016, her unmarked grave was given a headstone by Jessica W, who runs a silent film stars blog.


William Joseph Seymour was an African American preacher. Seymour was a student of early Pentecostal minister Charles Parham, and he adopted Parham's belief that speaking in tongues was the sign of receiving the baptism in the Holy Spirit. In 1906, Seymour moved to Los Angeles, where he preached the Pentecostal message, and sparked the Azusa Street Revival which drew large crowds of believers and media coverage that focused on the controversial religious practices and the racially integrated worship services, which violated the racial norms of the time. Seymour broke with Parham in 1906 over theological differences as well as Parham's unhappiness with interracial revival meetings. Seymour tried to develop the revival into a larger organization called the Apostolic Faith Movement, which was defeated by power struggles with other ministers, and led to a decrease in Seymour's influence. By 1914, the revival was past its peak, but Seymour continued to pastor the Apostolic Faith Mission until his death.

12-16-2022, 12:45 AM   #1068
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Charles Cadman was an American composer, whose musical education was completely American. He began piano lessons at 13, then studied harmony, theory, and orchestration with Luigi von Kunits and Emil Paur, the concertmaster and conductor of the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. At eighteen, he was a railroad office clerk, while he continued writing music on the side. In 1902 he met a neighbor, Nelle Richmond Eberhart, who wrote the text of their first work together, a hymn for which they were paid one and a half dollars. Their collaboration continued for 40 years, including the Four American Indian Songs, and five operas. In 1908 Cadman was appointed as the music editor and critic of the Pittsburgh Dispatch. He was greatly influenced by American Indian music, which he had been studying. After publishing several articles on American Indian music, Cadman was regarded as an expert on the subject. In 1908 he began 25 years of touring to present lectures known as the "Indian Talk", or "Indian Music Tour". In the 1920s, Cadman moved to Los Angeles, and helped found the Hollywood Bowl Orchestra, often performing there as a solo pianist. He also wrote scores for several films and was considered a top film composer of the period.


Actor Robert Williams ran away from home at the age 11 to join a tent show. He later worked on showboats in Mississippi. In New York, he appeared in several stage productions, then landed a role in Eyes of Youth, starring Marjorie Rambeau. He put his career on hold to join the US Army during WWI. After the war, Williams resumed his acting career. In 1922, he made his Broadway stage debut in the popular stage comedy Abie's Irish Rose, and appeared in That French Lady; Scarlet Pages; and Love, Honor and Betray. After appearing as "Johnnie Coles" in the play Rebound, Williams was chosen by director Edward H. Griffith to reprise the role in the 1931 film version. He followed this with a supporting role in Devotion, also in 1931. Later in 1931, Williams had his first and only leading role in the romantic comedy film Platinum Blonde, starring Loretta Young and Jean Harlow. It was his final onscreen appearance as he died only 3 days after its premier. Williams was married first to singer Marion Harris, then actress Alice Lake. They separated three times before divorcing in 1925. Williams was last married to actress Nina Penn.

01-15-2023, 05:34 PM   #1069
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Elinor Warren was a pianist and composer of contemporary classical music. She sent an early composition to the Schirmer music publishing company and received her first publishing contract before she graduated high school. Warren supported herself as an accompanist for singers and went on tour with contralto Margaret Matzenauer. In demand as both a pianist and a composer, she was a soloist twice with the LA Philharmonic and made several recordings with various singers. In the 1930s, Warren began working on larger-scale compositions including The Harp Weaver and the symphonic The Passing of King Arthur. In 1940, she focussed on composition with themes of nature, especially as in the American West, and mysticism. She wrote over 200 compositions, and her manuscripts and other materials are collected in the Library of Congress. Her second marriage, in 1936, was to film producer Z. Wayne Griffin.


Harry Kurnitz was an American playwright, novelist, and screenwriter. He wrote swashbucklers for Errol Flynn and comedies for Danny Kaye. He also wrote some mystery fiction under the name Marco Page. After college, he worked as a book and music reviewer for The Philadelphia Record in 1930. Kurnitz wrote Fast Company, about skulduggery in the rare-book business, and after Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer bought the book, Kurnitz wrote the screenplay. He wrote more than forty movie scripts, including Witness for the Prosecution; What Next, Corporal Hargrove?; and How to Steal a Million. He was co-nominated with Nol Coward for a 1964 Tony Award as Best Author (Musical) for "The Girl Who Came to Supper."


As a child, Edmon Simonian practiced hand-carving with his father and grandfather using many heavy-duty woodcarving tools. Later in his youth, Edmon spent time in Italy and studied Renaissance architecture, which he later incorporated in his work. Edmon moved from Armenia to the US and set up a furniture-making shop in the small Hollywood apartment he shared with his wife and daughter. He opened his own store on Melrose Avenue in 1978 and often had to build furniture on the sidewalk because he did not have enough room inside. That venture grew into a block-long storefront, creating reproduction furniture, carved panel rooms, fireplaces, and mantels.



Last edited by SpecialK; 01-15-2023 at 06:00 PM.
01-15-2023, 06:13 PM   #1070
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Holy Cross, Culver City.

Pat Paterson, born Eliza, was an English film actress with over 20 films, but she is best-known as the wife of actor Charles Boyer. By age twelve, she had a portfolio of local acting and modeling. In 1929, she arrived in Hollywood and was signed by Fox Studios, renaming her Patricia, almost immediately shortened to Pat. From 1930-34 she appeared in many studio pictures with roles of increasing prominence. In 1935's Charlie Chan Goes To Egypt, she played the female lead. In early 1934, as production on Charlie Chan Goes To Egypt was ending, Maurice Chevalier persuaded fellow French actor Charles Boyer to attend a studio post-New Year dinner party where he met Pat. They married on Valentine's Day 1934. Though Charles claimed his wife would be relinquishing her career, however, Paterson continued to work, and had great success in the five years immediately following the marriage. At the outbreak of World War II, she devoted her time supporting the war effort of Britain and France, which essentially ended to her film career. In December 1943, she gave birth to the couple's only child, Michael Charles Boyer, who died of a self-inflicted gunshot in 1965. Pat died of a brain tumor in 1978, and Charles Boyer died by suicide two days later.


Francis Feeney was a director, actor and producer in early Hollywood. He was the brother of famous John (Feeney) Ford. Francis made numerous features and shorts, thought essential none have survived. He had some very minor roles in his brother's movies - as the drunken stage keeper in 1939's "Stagecoach," 'Dad' in 1946's "My Darling Clementine", and the old man who was lynched in "The Ox-Bow Incident."


John Joseph Haley III was a director, producer and writer, and a two-time recipient of the Emmy Award. His credits include directing the 1974 compilation film That's Entertainment!. He was second husband of Liza Minnelli whose mother, Judy Garland, starred with his father in The Wizard of Oz. As a producer, Haley worked on Hollywood and the Stars (1963-1964), That's Entertainment! (1974), That's Dancing! (1985) and The Wonderful Wizard of Oz: 50 Years of Magic. Haley's other credits include producer and executive producer of Academy Awards shows, director of the 1970 film Norwood and the 1971 film The Love Machine.
01-15-2023, 06:29 PM   #1071
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Los Angeles National, Los Angeles.

Chuck Callahan was an actor and writer, known for Traffic Tangle (1930), Parading Pajamas (1931) and Night Class (1931). He had a gap of 16 years until his last credit, on The Jack Benny Program in 1958. He and his brother, actor Bob Callahan, had appeared in vaudeville in an act called 'Bob & Chuck Callahan.'


David Gorcey appeared in vaudeville during his childhood, and at age 10, he played "Sam" in the one-reel film One Good Deed. He is best-known for his role of "Pee Wee" in the East Side Kids series, and "Chuck" in The Bowery Boys. He was the younger brother of fellow Bowery Boy Leo Gorcey. He appeared in Sergeant Madden (1939), The Babe Ruth Story (1948), and Abbott and Costello in the Foreign Legion (1950). Later in life, he became a minister and founded a halfway house to help recovering alcoholics and people with substance abuse problems.


Arthur Housman was an actor in the silent film era and the Golden Age of Hollywood. Initially a leading man, Housman later became a familiar comic drunkard in films of the 1930s, usually playing cameo parts in features but with better opportunities in short films. His best-remembered roles were in Laurel and Hardy films, notably Scram!, Our Relations, and (in the title role) The Live Ghost. His final role (again playing a drunk) was in the low-budget exploitation film Escort Girl made in 1941.
01-26-2023, 02:13 PM   #1072
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Hollywood Forever.

Joan Perry, born Elizabeth Rosiland Miller, was a model as Betty Miller, and an actress and singer. She gained early acting experience in class plays. In the early 1930s, Perry worked as a model in New York City. In 1935, she went to Hollywood, co-starring with Ronald Reagan, Ralph Bellamy, Lew Ayres, and Melvyn Douglas. After Columbia in the early 1940s, she went to Warner Bros where she was in International Squadron (1941) and Nine Lives Are Not Enough (1941). Perry was married to Harry Cohn from 1941 until his death in 1958, then Harry Karl and later Laurence Harvey.


Larry Drake was an actor and comedian, best known as developmentally-disabled Benny Stulwicz on TV's LA Law, for which he won two Emmy Awards. He also appeared in both Darkman and Darkman II: The Return of Durant movies, and was a homicidal mental patient who escapes an insane asylum in the slasher black comedy Dr. Giggles. Other film and TV roles including Time Quest, Dark Asylum, Paranoid, Bean, Overnight Delivery, The Beast, The Journey of August King, Murder in New Hampshire, The Taming of the Shrew, American Pie 2, Dark Night of the Scarecrow, and 14 episodes on Prey. He was the voice of Pops in Johnny Bravo.



Kaye Elhardt was an actress with dozens of TV appearances as a glamorous leading lady. She is perhaps best known for her comedic role as "Josephine St. Cloud" (pronounced "San Cloo") opposite James Garner and Jack Kelly in the 1959 "Pappy" episode of Maverick. She was in three episodes of Perry Mason, and Family Affair, Highway Patrol, Wagon Train, Sea Hunt, seven different roles in 77 Sunset Strip, Bourbon Street Beat, Bat Masterson, My Three Sons, Surfside Six, Hawaiian Eye, Bronco, Yancy Derringer, and Colt .45, with bit parts in nine films.


01-26-2023, 02:45 PM   #1073
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A former English teacher at Yale, Walter Ferris wrote screenplays for Under Two Flags (1936), Lloyd's of London (1936), Kidnapped (1938), Heidi (1937), The Little Princess (1939) and others.


Kim Fowley was a record producer, singer and musician best-known for a series of novelty and cult pop rock singles in the 1960s, and for organizing and managing the Runaways in the 1970s. With Gary Paxton, he recorded the novelty song "Alley Oop", which reached # 1 in 1960. In 1961 he co-produced the instrumental "Like, Long Hair", which became a #38 hit for Paul Revere and the Raiders. He arranged "Nut Rocker" for B. Bumble and the Stingers, a # 1 hit in the UK in 1962, and talent scouted "Papa-Oom-Mow-Mow", a #48 hit for the Rivingtons. He produced "Popsicles and Icicles" by the Murmaids, which reached #3 in 1963. Fowley was the MC at the Toronto Rock and Roll Revival, inviting the audience to light matches and lighters to welcome a nervous John Lennon and the Plastic Ono Band. Fowley co-wrote "King of the Night Time World" and "Do You Love Me?" on Kiss's 1976 album Destroyer. Fowley is featured in Mayor of the Sunset Strip, a 2003 documentary about the DJ Rodney Bingenheimer. In 2012, Fowley won the Special Jury Prize at the 13th Melbourne Underground Film Festival for two feature projects Golden Road to Nowhere, and Black Room Doom.




Sidney Franklin was a film director and producer. While in high school, with his brother Chester, he wrote, directed and edited the short film, The Baby (1915). They were hired to make a series of children's films. Later, he directed The Dark Angel (1935), The Good Earth (1937), and Duel in the Sun (1946). He produced Mrs. Miniver (1942), Madame Curie (1943), The Yearling (1946), Command Decision (1948) and his last film, Torch Song (1953). He won the Irving Thalberg Memorial Award in 1943, for "consistent high quality of production and achievement". He bore a striking resemblance to actor Adolphe Menjou.
02-06-2023, 12:57 AM   #1074
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Margie Stewart was the official US Army poster girl during WWII, appearing on twelve posters, of which a total of 94 million copies were distributed. After college, she became a model and appeared in about 20 RKO wartime movies, all uncredited roles except that of Marjorie Forrester in Gildersleeve's Ghost. Stewart toured the US as one of the Bondbardiers, accompanied by various Hollywood stars, to sell war bonds. In 1945, she toured Europe and was one of the first civilians to enter Germany after the end of the war. In 1945, she married Jerry Jeroske, an army captain. The Jeroskes subsequently changed their last name to Johnson. Later, they produced concerts at the Hollywood Bowl. Margie also did volunteer work at the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center.


Leo Tover began as a clapper boy, then was a cinematographer with over 120 credits, including The Great Gatsby (1926), The Major and the Minor, The Snake Pit, The Day the Earth Stood Still, We're Not Married!, Love Me Tender, Journey to the Center of the Earth, and Island of the Blue Dolphins.


Jimmy Wakely was an actor and country Western music vocalist. He was one of the last "singing cowboys". During the 1930s-50s, he released records, appeared in several B-Western movies, was on radio and TV, and even had a series of comic books. His duet singles with Margaret Whiting from 1949–51 produced a string of top seven hits, including 1949's number one hit, "Slippin' Around." Wakely later owned two music publishing companies, and performed at the Grand Ole Opry until shortly before his death.
02-06-2023, 01:01 AM - 1 Like   #1075
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I hadn't come across this group before - I've only got one contribution at present, but I often look round graveyards, so I might photograph more.

02-06-2023, 01:09 AM   #1076
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Leonard Hayton was a musician, composer, conductor and arranger. Hayton's trademark was a captain's hat, which he always wore at a rakish angle. He started on the piano at age 6 and left highschool to become the pianist with the Broadway Hotel Orchestra of Cass Hagen, a boyhood friend. He became friendly with Bing Crosby, and in April 1932, when Crosby started a cross-country tour before making the film The Big Broadcast, Lennie Hayton and Eddie Lang provided the musical support on his theater appearances and radio shows. In May 1932, Hayton led an orchestra for his first recordings with Crosby and September, they went on another tour. In January 1933, Hayton became the musical director for the Chesterfield radio series, them was musical director for Crosby's film Going Hollywood (1933), and in 1940 he became the musical director for MGM, earning oscar nominations for The Harvey Girls and The Pirate. Hayton shared the oscar win with Roger Edens for music for On the Town in 1950. He also arranged the music for Singin' in the Rain in 1952. Hayton had another nomination for Star! and won as co-writer for Hello, Dolly! In 1947 Hayton married Lena Horne and also acted as her music director.


Kim Tyler was a child actor in the 1960s. His first TV credit was in a 1956 episode of The 20th Century Fox Hour, with subsequent guest appearances on sitcoms including Hazel, The Addams Family, My Favorite Martian and My Three Sons. He had a recurring role on The Adventures of Ozzie & Harriet, and played a pal of Opie in an episode of The Andy Griffith Show. He is best-known for playing the oldest son in the 1965-67 family sitcom Please Don’t Eat the Daisies. Tyler left acting after that series’ two-season run.


Judy Garland began performing in vaudeville as a child with her two older sisters. She played Dorothy Gale in The Wizard of Oz (1939). Garland was a frequent on-screen partner of both Mickey Rooney and Gene Kelly and regularly collaborated with director and second husband Vincente Minnelli. Other starring roles during this period included Meet Me in St. Louis (1944), The Harvey Girls (1946), Easter Parade (1948), and Summer Stock (1950). She earned an oscar nomination for A Star Is Born (1954) and for Judgment at Nuremberg (1961). The pressures of early stardom affected her physical and mental health from the time she was a teenager and as an adult, she was plagued by alcohol and substance use disorders, ending in an accidental barbiturate overdose at age 47.
02-17-2023, 04:57 PM - 1 Like   #1077
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Dawn Wells, who played Mary Ann Summers on Gilligan's Island.



Mountain View cemetery in Reno, Nevada.
02-17-2023, 05:54 PM - 1 Like   #1078
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One of the commemorative crosses from the garden of remembrance at Westminster Cathedral.

From Wikipedia:-

"Captain The Hon. Fergus Bowes-Lyon (18 April 1889 27 September 1915) was a British officer and older brother of Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon, Queen consort of the United Kingdom from 1936 until 1952, and generally known in Britain as the Queen Mother. Bowes-Lyon was killed during World War I. He was a maternal uncle of Elizabeth II.

In November 2011 his grandson supplied family records to the Commonwealth War Graves Commission detailing his original burial place, and showing that it had remained marked until the end of the war. As a result, in August 2012 his place of commemoration was moved to the Quarry Cemetery, Auchy-les-Mines, marked by a headstone inscribed with his details and the words "Buried near this spot" as the precise location of the grave is still not known."
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03-03-2023, 12:52 PM   #1079
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Valerie Harper was an actress, beginning as a dancer on Broadway and making her debut in the musical Take Me Along in 1959. She is best remembered for her role as Rhoda Morgenstern on The Mary Tyler Moore Show (19701977), which earned her 3 Emmy awards for supporting actress, and the spin-off Rhoda (19741978) which earned her an Emmy for lead actress. In 1986 and 1987, she appeared as Valerie Hogan on the sitcom Valerie. Films include Freebie and the Bean (1974) and Chapter Two (1979), which both earning Golden Globe nominations. She returned to stage work and in 2010 she was nominated for a Tony award for her performance as Tallulah Bankhead in the play Looped.


Lillie Hayward was a screenwriter whose career began during the silent era and continued well into the TV age. She wrote for more than 70 films and TV shows including The Shaggy Dog, TVs The Mickey Mouse Club and Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color, the films Her Husband's Secretary and Aloma of the South Seas which was co-written in part with her sister, actress and screenwriter Seena Owen.


Woodrow Charles Herman was an American jazz clarinetist, saxophonist, singer, and big band leader in the late 1930s and was active until his death in 1987. He often played music that was cutting edge and experimental for its time. In the 30s, Woody acquired the remains of the Isham Jones orchestra after Jones' retirement. Woody Herman's first band became known for its orchestrations of the blues. Later, trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie wrote three arrangements for Herman, and in 1945 Herman recorded "Laura" from the 1944 movie. The 1944 group, which he called the First Herd, was known for its progressive jazz, heavily influenced by Duke Ellington and Count Basie. In 1946, the band won DownBeat, Metronome, Billboard and Esquire polls for best band. Classical composer Igor Stravinsky wrote the Ebony Concerto for the band in 1945, and it was performed live at Carnegie Hall. Herman disbanded the orchestra in 1946 at the height of its success to spend more time with his wife and family. Many critics cite December 1946 as the actual date the big-band era ended, when seven other bands, in addition to Herman's, dissolved. In 1947, Herman organized the Second Herd, and appeared in the movie New Orleans (1947) with Billie Holiday and Louis Armstrong. Subsequent bands include the Third Herd and various editions during the 1960s. In the early 1970s, he toured frequently and began to work more in jazz education, offering workshops and taking on younger sidemen. In January 1973, Herman was one of the featured halftime performers at Super Bowl VII. Herman continued to perform into the 1980s, after the death of his wife and with his health in decline, chiefly to pay back taxes owed due to his business manager's bookkeeping in the 1960s.
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