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Janice Hahn Baucum

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 14, 1989 | JOHN MITCHELL, Times Staff Writer
In response to mounting criticism by local civil rights groups, developer Alexander Haagen has named Leo Ray, a black man, to manage the newly refurbished Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza, the nation's first enclosed mall serving a predominantly black area.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 14, 1989 | JOHN MITCHELL, Times Staff Writer
In response to mounting criticism by local civil rights groups, developer Alexander Haagen has named Leo Ray, a black man, to manage the newly refurbished Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza, the nation's first enclosed mall serving a predominantly black area.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 13, 1989 | JOHN L. MITCHELL, Times Staff Writer
Developer Alexander Haagen has ousted the manager of the newly refurbished Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza and replaced him with a management team that includes the daughter of county Supervisor Kenneth Hahn, a longtime friend. The removal of Louis George, a black, and the selection of Janice Hahn Baucum, a white, to be co-manager of the mall has sparked an outcry by the leaders of three civil rights organizations.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 13, 1989 | JOHN L. MITCHELL, Times Staff Writer
Developer Alexander Haagen has ousted the manager of the newly refurbished Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza and replaced him with a management team that includes the daughter of county Supervisor Kenneth Hahn, a longtime friend. The removal of Louis George, a black, and the selection of Janice Hahn Baucum, a white, to be co-manager of the mall has sparked an outcry by the leaders of three civil rights organizations.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 14, 1989
The Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza, a major new shopping mall in Southwest Los Angeles, has been billed as a showcase of business opportunity in Los Angeles' black community. So why was the experienced black manager hired to run the place suddenly ousted and replaced by a white person with no mall experience? Alexander Haagen, the developer of the mall project, insists that the dismissal of Louis George after only four months on the job was not racially or politically motivated.
NEWS
June 19, 1985 | MARY LOU LOPER, Times Staff Writer
To put it mildly, Paddy Grant and the Pasadena Showcase House of Design members are thrilled about the results of their 21st anniversary benefit. They're calling for luncheons, bouquets, congratulatory hoopla, and with extremely fine cause: They're giving a whopping $300,000 to the Los Angeles Philharmonic. The most ever. At the Busch mansion opening night in April, Mrs. Hugh M. Grant was optimistic but cautious. She noted: "Rain is the only thing that keeps ladies in California at home."
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