Pae White: An article in Sunday's Arts & Books section about artist Pae White said she lives in Pasadena; it's Montecito Heights. Also, it said that a tapestry she had in the Whitney Biennial was 30 feet long; it was 40 feet long.
Morning news: An article in Tuesday's Calendar section about the increasing competition among early-morning television newscasts misspelled the last name of KOMU-TV News Director Stacey Woelfel as Woelsel.
Prime real estate: An article in Sunday's Business section about prime pieces of property for sale in the Los Angeles area said Taylor Grant was the receiver for a large parcel for sale at Playa Vista that contains the hangar where aviator Howard Hughes built the Spruce Goose airplane. Bill Hoffman, president of San Diego-based Trigild, is the receiver for the site that contains the historic Hughes properties.
Solar project: An article in Tuesday's LATExtra section about a proposal to build a solar power plant in Palmdale carried the headline "County studies solar plant at Palmdale airport." As the article noted, the project is being considered by the Los Angeles Board of Airport Commissioners.
SEC probe: An article in Business on Wednesday about the SEC's investigation into accounting practices at the 19 biggest banks in the aftermath of Lehman Bros.' collapse identified Rep. Scott Garrett of New Jersey as a Democrat. He is a Republican.
Tribune bankruptcy: The headline with an article about Tribune Co.'s bankruptcy that appeared in Tuesday's LATExtra section said a judge would appoint an examiner in the case. As the article stated, the examiner will be appointed by the U.S. Bankruptcy Court trustee in Delaware.
H. Guyford Stever: In Tuesday's LATExtra section, the obituary of H. Guyford Stever, the science advisor to Presidents Nixon and Ford, said his interest in science was stimulated, in part, by the pouring at Corning Glass Works of the 100-inch mirror destined for the Hale Telescope at the Mt. Palomar Observatory. The mirror measures 200 inches across.
Charles Fleming: In Section A on April 14, Steve Lopez's column about Charles Fleming, author of "Secret Stairs, A Walking Guide to the Historic Staircases of Los Angeles," referred to the house where William Faulkner wrote "To Have and Have Not." Faulkner was one of two credited screenwriters for the 1944 film, based on the novel by Ernest Hemingway.
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