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NEWS
April 16, 1990 | LEON WHITESON
Motorists driving on West Washington Boulevard in Venice might not notice the simple brick warehouse buildings on the corner of Hampton Drive, marked only by large black numbers spelling out the address: 901. But this group of industrial sheds is noteworthy because it housed the practice known as the Office of Charles and Ray Eames.
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NEWS
April 16, 1990 | LEON WHITESON
Motorists driving on West Washington Boulevard in Venice might not notice the simple brick warehouse buildings on the corner of Hampton Drive, marked only by large black numbers spelling out the address: 901. But this group of industrial sheds is noteworthy because it housed the practice known as the Office of Charles and Ray Eames.
BUSINESS
April 2, 1990 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Have a nice Earth Day. Certainly, Scott Mednick should. His Los Angeles design firm, Scott Mednick & Associates, created and designed the Earth Day logo that appears on all the posters, T-shirts and bumper stickers supporting the global environmental celebration on April 22. While you're at it, save the trees and heal the bay. Those aren't hollow words.
BUSINESS
April 2, 1990 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Have a nice Earth Day. Certainly, Scott Mednick should. His Los Angeles design firm, Scott Mednick & Associates, created and designed the Earth Day logo that appears on all the posters, T-shirts and bumper stickers supporting the global environmental celebration on April 22. While you're at it, save the trees and heal the bay. Those aren't hollow words.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 24, 1987 | Roxana Kopetman \f7
The California Coastal Commission has agreed to review a request from homeowners to revoke a permit that would allow razing the landmark China House, a spokesman for the homeowners group said. But even if the commission approves the revocation at its meeting Thursday, the homeowners hold out little hope that it will save the salmon-and-green-colored, pagoda-style house on Newport Harbor. "If possible, we would like to have it saved," Donald B.
NEWS
October 11, 1987 | GEORGE STEIN, Times Staff Writer
"Pacmen"--mobile little mouths that gobble as they go--is what Carson Mayor Kay Calas calls the billions of bacteria that are helping the city turn an oil-contaminated field into a park. The bacteria--specially cultured strains of Bacillus-- have been dining on the petrochemicals that are contaminating the soil at the future Veterans Park since June 16. Once the bacteria have finished their meal, all that will remain is harmless carbon dioxide and water.
NEWS
July 18, 1991 | AARON BETSKY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES. Aaron Betsky teaches and writes about architecture
Most of Los Angeles is "first growth," that is the buildings you see are the first structures built on their sites. As the city gets denser, those buildings are being hollowed out, their original uses replaced by functions that are often more refined, but also more ephemeral. The anonymous shells of West Los Angeles are becoming enlivened by a continually changing, highly designed interior world.
BUSINESS
February 21, 1991 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
His could be the feet that launch a thousand ads. Six months ago, a visiting advertising executive from Reebok spotted a display of off-the-wall photos that Culver City graphic designer Scott Mednick had taken on various vacations of his--and his wife's--feet. This week, the same feet are being featured in a series of Reebok print ads nationwide. But more than the 34-year-old Mednick's feet are making him famous these days.
BUSINESS
August 3, 1990 | BRUCE HOROVITZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The woes that have gripped the advertising industry for months have finally grabbed hold at Chiat/Day/Mojo. The largest advertising agency in Southern California has laid off at least 50 employees nationwide in recent weeks. This week, the agency fired 30 from its New York office and six from its headquarters in Venice. Last month, 15 employees from its worldwide corporate finance department, also in Venice, were handed walking papers.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 12, 1988 | DAVID FERRELL, Times Staff Writer
A $29-million incinerator in Vernon, now seeking final permits, will become a computerized crematory for toxic wastes, cleanly burning more than 20 tons of hazardous sludge each year at scorching temperatures of 1,800 degrees, according to the proposed operators. But to Mark Warfel, the father of two school-age children, an important concern is what the smoke from the plant might do to his offspring.
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