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  #32481  
Old Posted Dec 10, 2015, 11:48 PM
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Ford Delivery

Quote:
Originally Posted by CityBoyDoug View Post
This customized '36 Ford that served as the tow rig for the Southern California Plating Company's race car to the old Ascot track. That's also an early DuVall windshield. A classier looking hauler would be hard to find.

Built in 1937 for Tommy Lee, son of famous L.A. Cadillac dealer Don Lee, this car used a specially built Offenhauser 318 engine that was ill suited for the street.




Diecast forum
The beautiful piece of customization was made by Frank Kurtis and Duval using a 35 Ford Pheaton body and 36 Ford fenders and other other parts to make the Delivery. The grill is hand made from brass in the Cord style. The driver side rear window is not a window but a sign for So. Cal Plating. I don't know what happened to it but I would trade all my cars for it. I am surprised nobody has cloned the design.
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  #32482  
Old Posted Dec 10, 2015, 11:50 PM
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Like yesterday, this photoset also has a vague title: "Job 5672: Three houses (Los Angeles, Calif.),1979". Luckily, the description tells us that the houses are "located on Belden Drive and Bonvue Avenue." Although this is in the Julius Shulman collection, a note also gives "photography credit to Carlos von Frankenberg".







All from Getty Research Institute

The first image was easy to duplicate with GSV, as the number was over the door, and I only had two streets to search. In this case we're on Belden Drive.


GSV

I thought the property had just been well looked after, but here's how it looked in 2007. The property websites give a build date of 1924. The house was last sold in 2004 (for close to $1.5m), so maybe the new owners were just renovating it.


GSV

I was in for a surprise when I went looking for the house in the second picture. It's actually the back of the house above, which means that the "Three houses" photoset only has pictures of two houses (looking at the index numbers, there may originally have been more photos in the set). I had to drive the Googlemobile over to Westshire Drive to get this image, which is probably where the original photograph was taken from.


GSV

The last Shulman picture does show a different house, but, despite driving the Googlemobile up and down Belden Drive and Bonvue Avenue, I haven't been able to find it.
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  #32483  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 1:01 AM
tovangar2 tovangar2 is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by jg6544 View Post
The original Paul Williams interiors were stunning. At least part of the main floor of the store was carpeted.
Yes, stunning. Maybe that's why I rarely found anything to buy there. I was always looking up at those incredible ceilings:


paulwilliamsproject
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  #32484  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 1:59 AM
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I had posted this image of the Pacific Electric/Southern Pacific station in Gardena a few days back and some folks here helped connect the dots and confirmed that it was on Vermont Avenue.



I realized that I already had this image of a Red Car headed south on Vermont and the end of the same station can be seen in it:

Photo from my negative



Here is roughly the same view from GSV today. You can see that there are still railroad tracks and crossings in the area. The site where the station stood is now a church parking lot.




And the frame from the Texaco sign seen in the Red Car photo is still with us today:
GSV


Also the lettering seen on the wall between the Red Car and the station turns out to be "Studebaker" and I found a directory of old dealerships that shows what once stood on Vermont Avenue:

http://www.studebaker-info.org/Dealers/page1.html

Last edited by Bristolian; Dec 11, 2015 at 10:48 PM.
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  #32485  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 3:28 AM
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Good detective work in finding that Studebaker shop Bristolian. -very interesting.
Love the red car photo. it looks like a foggy day.
__





I don't believe we've seen this postcard on NLA.


Beach home of Jesse Lasky (one of the founders of Paramount Pictures) Santa Monica, Calif.


old file / eBay

-not sure why beauty queens are walking by.


Does anyone know; is this massive home still standing?

__
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  #32486  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 3:47 AM
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[QUOTE=ethereal_reality;7266111] Good detective work in finding that Studebaker shop Bristolian. -very interesting.
Love the red car photo. it looks like a foggy day.
__


Thanks E.R. I bought the negative on eBay a few years ago and had some prints made. It interested me because of the location and the closeup shot of the trolley but It wasn't until I found this great site that I ever tried anything like this detective work. With the help of a couple other readers the photo makes sense to me now.
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  #32487  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 4:26 AM
tovangar2 tovangar2 is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ethereal_reality View Post
Beach home of Jesse Lasky (one of the founders of Paramount Pictures) Santa Monica, Calif.


old file / eBay

-not sure why beauty queens are walking by.


Does anyone know; is this massive home still standing?

__
I think the bathing beauties are just pasted on.

(The flowering vines, cascading from the cliff top, are a fantasy too)

"'Our Santa Monica beach house, 609 Ocean Front, was a two-storey hacienda surrounding a garden with a fountain. It originally had twelve guest suites...[which] my father enlarged..still further. We became a kind of hotel for the famous...I can remember no time when we were not inundated with house guests. – Jesse L. Lasky, Jr.

Filled with antiques and guests, the Lasky home became a magnet for stars, performers, and executives. From hosting lavish open air extravaganzas to spontaneous get-togethers, the beach house was where Hollywood culture maven Bess Lasky held court."
- welcome to silent movies

If Jesse Jr has the address right, the home is gone:

google maps


The Lasky place was across from the Sorrento/Gables:

ucla

Caption:
"Bird's-eye view of Santa Monica shoreline, with cliffs at left, Pacific Coast Highway and vehicles in foreground, Spanish-style building complex, with Jesse L. Lasky residence near center, and other buildings in midground, beach, ocean, and Santa Monica Pier in background. On the left side of the Pacific Coast Highway constructed against the cliff is a tall building with the sign "Sorrento Beach" painted on the side; this is probably the Gables hotel, which was never completed and was demolished in the 1970's., Text from negative sleeve"

jesse-l-lasky.com notes that Lasky traded Paramount shares and the beach house to Harry Warner for $250K in 1930

Last edited by tovangar2; Dec 11, 2015 at 6:02 AM. Reason: embed links
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  #32488  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 3:21 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Bristolian View Post
I had posted this image of the Pacific Electric/Southern Pacific station in Gardena a few days back and some folks here helped connect the dots and confirmed that it was on Vermont Avenue.



I realized that I already had this image of a Red Car headed south on Vermont and the end of the same station can be seen in it:

Photo from my negative
There used to be a railroad crossbuck right before the point where the tracks merged into the middle of Vermont Ave with the lettering "Pacific Electric" on the vertical post. I thought that was cool, as most of the other ones I had seen at ex-PE tracks had "Southern Pacific" on them (Southern Pacific of course was the parent company of PE and operated the freight service over those tracks that survived. Of course, SP is gone, having merged with Union Pacific in the 90s).
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  #32489  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 3:59 PM
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Here's the earliest snapshot (so far) of R. H. Rood.

"Just Back from Mexican Border Service"
"Champ A-B-C Middle-weight"

v
eBay

left border:
"Middle Weight Champion A-B-C National Guard"

bottom:
"R.H.R. 1919 Note Army Belt"


eBay link
http://www.ebay.com/itm/1919-LOS-ANG...AAAOSw~bFWMpEl
__


Thanks for the information tovangar2 on Mr. Lasky's beach house.
I'm disappointed that it's gone.



I knew the beauties were pasted in. The two on the left look like they're levitating half an inch above the sand.



__

Last edited by ethereal_reality; Dec 12, 2015 at 3:20 AM.
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  #32490  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 4:04 PM
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Courtesy Bristolian

This old Heavy Weight Red Car reminds me of my childhood. I remember trying to climb up into this car when I was about three years old. I finally had to be helped by others to make it up into the car.

This was way before city officials had thought of mass transit being easily accessible for the young, elderly or handicapped.
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  #32491  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 8:34 PM
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I'm not convinced by the date of this Julius Shulman photoset. I think it may actually be a year earlier. It's "Job 6504: Jewish Community Center (Los Angeles, Calif.),1938".
NB. I've omitted the third picture in the set which just shows three young children in an unidentified location.



I wonder if this is Mr Shulman's car from the late-30s.



Both from Getty Research Institute

The City Directories gave me an address of 2317 Michigan Avenue, which seems to tie-in with the number over the door in the second picture above. Trying to find more information on the building, I came across a reference in 'An Arch Guidebook to Los Angeles' by Robert Winter. The description of "A stucco-sheathed rectangular box with a strong emphasis placed on horizontality via bands of windows ..." doesn't match the building above.


books.google.com

A note in the summary of the Shulman pictures references a couple of other jobs, including "Job 0150: Latz Memorial Jewish Community Center (Los Angeles, Calif.), 1938". This looks more like the description above. The house on the left is the same as the one above, so this building must've replaced the one with the turret. The other picture in this set (not posted here) shows the large upstairs room with chairs set out.


Getty Research Institute

The construction photo below is from "Job 0146: Latz Memorial Jewish Community Center (Los Angeles, Calif.), 1939". Although the job number is lower, they've put a 1939 date on it. I suspect that it should be 1937 or 1938. The set also includes three pictures of the completed building, so maybe that's where the 1939 date comes from.


Getty Research Institute

I'm not sure how long the new building survived - it's under the watermark on Historic Aerials. It's still listed as the Eastside Jewish Community Center in the 1956 CD, and becomes the All Nations Foundation eastside center by 1960. I found various references to the All Nations Center being used as a karate venue up until the late-70s. Today, the location is part of a parking lot for the Social Security Administration building on N Soto Street. I think the house next door is still the same, although it's been modified over the years.


GSV

There are many survivors in the near vicinity. Opposite the Social Security Administration building are 200 N Soto Street (left), built in 1922, and 150 N Soto Street (Candlewood), built in 1930.


GSV

Directly to the south are 142 N Soto Street (left), built in 1923, and 138 N Soto Street, built in 1930.


GSV
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  #32492  
Old Posted Dec 11, 2015, 9:03 PM
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Oh, how awful... that gorgeous Soriano was torn down around 2007. What a shame...


Quote:
Originally Posted by HossC View Post
I'm not convinced by the date of this Julius Shulman photoset. I think it may actually be a year earlier. It's "Job 6504: Jewish Community Center (Los Angeles, Calif.),1938".
NB. I've omitted the third picture in the set which just shows three young children in an unidentified location.



I wonder if this is Mr Shulman's car from the late-30s.



Both from Getty Research Institute

The City Directories gave me an address of 2317 Michigan Avenue, which seems to tie-in with the number over the door in the second picture above. Trying to find more information on the building, I came across a reference in 'An Arch Guidebook to Los Angeles' by Robert Winter. The description of "A stucco-sheathed rectangular box with a strong emphasis placed on horizontality via bands of windows ..." doesn't match the building above.


books.google.com

A note in the summary of the Shulman pictures references a couple of other jobs, including "Job 0150: Latz Memorial Jewish Community Center (Los Angeles, Calif.), 1938". This looks more like the description above. The house on the left is the same as the one above, so this building must've replaced the one with the turret. The other picture in this set (not posted here) shows the large upstairs room with chairs set out.


Getty Research Institute

The construction photo below is from "Job 0146: Latz Memorial Jewish Community Center (Los Angeles, Calif.), 1939". Although the job number is lower, they've put a 1939 date on it. I suspect that it should be 1937 or 1938. The set also includes three pictures of the completed building, so maybe that's where the 1939 date comes from.


Getty Research Institute

I'm not sure how long the new building survived - it's under the watermark on Historic Aerials. It's still listed as the Eastside Jewish Community Center in the 1956 CD, and becomes the All Nations Foundation eastside center by 1960. I found various references to the All Nations Center being used as a karate venue up until the late-70s. Today, the location is part of a parking lot for the Social Security Administration building on N Soto Street. I think the house next door is still the same, although it's been modified over the years.


GSV

There are many survivors in the near vicinity. Opposite the Social Security Administration building are 200 N Soto Street (left), built in 1922, and 150 N Soto Street (Candlewood), built in 1930.


GSV

Directly to the south are 142 N Soto Street (left), built in 1923, and 138 N Soto Street, built in 1930.


GSV
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  #32493  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 12:29 AM
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I found this wonderful photograph this morning while going through some old files of mine.



Sugar House Home Bakery, Los Angeles

I'm not sure why there's a KB on the awning.

While I was double checking to make sure I hadn't posted the photo before, I came across a second photograph
in another file of the same bakery.

This one is dated 1928.


old file #2



info:

http://homestead.pastperfectonline.c...B-214774968402

The only thing missing is the street address.
__

Last edited by ethereal_reality; Dec 12, 2015 at 12:47 AM.
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  #32494  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 1:55 AM
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It isn't every day that you find a movie studio matchbook.



eBay





Inside the matchbook was this illustration the Cafe de Paris. -where was this located?


ebay


It turns out, the 20th Century Fox Commissary was originally called the Cafe de Paris. (I didn't know this)



below: I found this information on the studio tour site.


http://www.thestudiotour.com/fox/bui...commissary.php



After a google or two, I happened across a plate. (below)


https://www.etsy.com/nz/listing/1221...-cafe-de-paris

detail

https://www.etsy.com/nz/listing/1221...-cafe-de-paris

this vintage plate(s) has been sold.


__
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  #32495  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 2:50 AM
jg6544 jg6544 is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by tovangar2 View Post
Yes, stunning. Maybe that's why I rarely found anything to buy there. I was always looking up at those incredible ceilings:


paulwilliamsproject
If you click the link and look at the pictures, you'll find there was a branch of Perino's restaurant in the store at one time. I wonder where it was located.
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  #32496  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 3:32 AM
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re: Perino's at Saks Fifth Avenue.


http://www.paulrwilliamsproject.org/...os-angeles-ca/

The roof?
__





...and here's the bar.


http://www.paulrwilliamsproject.org/...os-angeles-ca/

This is one of the most beautiful bar that I've ever seen.
_

Last edited by ethereal_reality; Dec 12, 2015 at 3:42 AM.
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  #32497  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 6:04 AM
tovangar2 tovangar2 is offline
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627 Carondelet AKA a Barn's Life

I thought I saw an error on the web and it got me searching for info on 627 South Carondelet, built in 1926 on the desirable 8 blocks between Lafayette (once Sunset) Park and Westlake (now MacArthur) Park of the Wilshire Tract.

katieprichardphoto

Nowadays (since 2011) it's a very successful venue and filming location, Carondelet House. It's almost constantly booked:

youtube


yelp


With so many of our lovely useful buildings abandoned/abused/demolished, it's great that the current owner of No. 627 saw the value in it. We all benefit.


iamnotastalker

The steps beyond the front rooms are in response to the slope of the lot:

carondelethouse


katieprichardphoto


katieprichardphoto


carondelethouse


yelp


katieprichardphoto

There are two courtyards:


rusticwedding

The bit of info which I thought was an error (this was on two different websites) was that 627 had been built as a single family home. That didn't seem right, not in LA anyway.

So, thanks to Beaudry, I started checking permits.

First, it seems, a Dr Henderson Hayward (1844-1924) owned a redwood-siding-covered, Colonial Revival home facing on S Carondelet at Wilshire, complete with a barn (the barn is on the extreme right in the photo below). He'd arrived from Philadelphia in 1895, built his home in 1897 and welcomed a daughter, Julia, named for her mother, in 1898. In Los Angeles Hayward took up the oil business (Continental Oil) and real estate, building the deluxe Hayward Hotel, at the prime intersection of W 6th and S Spring, in 1905-1906, designed by Charles Whittlesey. It's still there.

The Hayward home and barn (right) when new
(I'm unsure as to who the architect was, but Lyman Fanwell did some subsequent additions):

lapl

The Hayward's barn, originally built on the same lot as the house (#8), was remodeled and moved, but a short distance, across the carriage drive, to the rear of the lot next door (#7), 627 S Carondelet, in 1907:

historic mapworks

Julia grew and married Charles S Thomas (1897-1983) in 1920. Dr Hayward, by then a widower, gifted them with a new home, next to his own in 1922, designed by Gene Verge of Fail & Verge. It was built at 627 S Carondelet, forward of the barn (now referred to as "a garage"). From the 17 August 1924 LA Times:

via GW

Dr Hayward died in 1924. Daughter Julia, already independently wealthy because of bequests from her mother, was now very well off (she'd married well too). She demolished her childhood home (it stood for just 29 years) and had the lovely Hayward-Thomas building put up in 1926 (Morgan, Walls and Clements). She also had her own home (and the barn) moved to 135 N Norton Avenue in Windsor Square. Julia then engaged Webber, Staunton and Spaulding to build the new brick building at 627 S Carondelet. The 1926 permit said for "stores and offices". In actual fact, as later permits attest, it was designed to be the architectural offices of Webber, Staunton and Spaulding's own firm (Spaulding soon dropped out). Julia and Charles Thomas would own the building for the next 33 years.


1 Aug 1914/LA herald/cdnc

The Hayward-Thomas Building, Morgan, Walls and Clements, 1926:

californiastatelibrary/picturecatalogue

The Hayward-Thomas and No. 627, still a handsome pair after almost 90 years (the former carriage drive is now gated). I haven't found a historic image of Carondelet House. It suffered a "parapet correction" in 1959 (except for the west wall), so there's probably some losses there. (the bulky parking structure to the north of Carondelet House was put up by Otis as their "parking pavilion"):

google maps

One can see, when the carriage drive gate is open, that the arched windows continue around the side. Also notice how steep the lot is:

"new girl", s1 ep7,"bells", 20th century fox television (pictured: zooey deschanel and lamorne morris)

Julia Thomas was not the first to bring change to the block. Some larger homes had been turned into apartments, The Otis Institute (opened 1918) was growing across the street to the east (centered on Harrison Gray Otis' former home) and Jake Zeitlin soon opened his shop selling "books & fine prints", opposite the Thomas' properties, located in his own pretty home at No. 624, a former carriage house. Carondelet was once a leafy suburban street, but not for long.:

lapl
LAPL caption for the photo above, "Before opening his own shop, Zeitlin worked in the rare books department at Bullocks in 1926. In the following year, Zeitlin left Bullocks and sold books for a brief time from his home, where he lived from the late 1920s to the early 1930s"

627 S Carondelet's particular charm owes much to the firm's just completed Gardner building at Malaga Cove Plaza, Palos Verdes Estates, the first commercial building on PV (Carondelet House may have once had a somewhat similar roofline). Webber, Staunton and Spaulding also did Harold Lloyd's "Greenacres" and the Casino and Theater Building at Avalon, among many others:

activerain

After some intervening tenants (including a furniture store), architect Gordon B Kaufmann (born London 1888) leased the building in 1939 for his firm, GB Kaufmann & JE Stanton, Architects (Kaufman was responsible for Greystone Mansion, Santa Anita Park, the Los Angeles Times building, Hoover Dam, the Arrowhead Springs Hotel, The Earl Carroll Theater, The Hollywood Palladium, etc and many homes, plus he collaborated with Leonard Schultz on Park La Brea). Kaufmann remodeled the second floor of No. 627 into his primary residence and moved in. The firm was doing well. Nine years later, in 1948, Kaufmann added an additional 24' X 50' drafting room to the west side of the building. After a brief illness, Kaufmann died at home in 1949. The current configuration of the second floor:


carondelethouse


In later years 627 S Carondelet became part of Otis College of Art and Design, serving as offices, an art gallery and, for a time, the library.


Julia and Charles Thomas' 1922 home still stands at 135 N Norton, as it has since 1926.
I suspect that the plain, frame, Colonial-style home was designed to be moved:


The home, along with its companion 1897 redwood barn, now a combined garage, guest quarters and pool house:

google maps

The barn's exterior and interior (now at its third address):




The MLS photos above are from Zillow (many more at the link)





UPDATE: As of Feb 2017, 135 N Norton is for sale or rent. The house and barn have been updated and new photos taken:

zillow

(More new photos at the links)

Last edited by tovangar2; Mar 18, 2017 at 1:38 PM. Reason: add photo
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  #32498  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 6:08 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ethereal_reality View Post

re: Perino's at Saks Fifth Avenue.
..and here's the bar.


http://www.paulrwilliamsproject.org/...os-angeles-ca/

This is one of the most beautiful bar that I've ever seen.
_
It speaks for itself. Saks fifth Ave. Perino's..high-tone.


cdlib
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  #32499  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 6:40 AM
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Errol Flynn having lunch at the Warner Bros. commissary.
Looks like Robin Hood....not sure what he's sticking that fork into?


cd-file
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  #32500  
Old Posted Dec 12, 2015, 6:44 AM
tovangar2 tovangar2 is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by CityBoyDoug View Post
not sure what he's sticking that fork into?
A pack of Lucky's. They must have had him on a no-food diet again.


Quote:
Originally Posted by ethereal_reality View Post
I love that room, so redolent of old Hollywood (I'm not overly keen on the new-to-me furniture though). A truly enveloping atmosphere. I haven't been able to find any good photos of the wall murals online. Thx e_r

Last edited by tovangar2; Dec 12, 2015 at 9:31 AM. Reason: brand
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