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Jerry Pam

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 15, 1993
Now we know what Waco stands for: We ain't coming out. JERRY PAM Beverly Hills
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 15, 1993
Now we know what Waco stands for: We ain't coming out. JERRY PAM Beverly Hills
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ENTERTAINMENT
May 9, 2003 | From Associated Press
Roger Moore, the suave star of seven James Bond movies, was recovering in a New York hospital Thursday after collapsing during a Broadway performance. Moore, 75, was diagnosed as suffering from exhaustion and dehydration after fainting during a Wednesday matinee performance of the comedy "The Play What I Wrote," said Jerry Pam, the English actor's agent in the United States.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 6, 2002
Actor: Robert Stack is undergoing radiation treatment for prostate cancer. The 83-year-old actor, who gained fame as crime buster Eliot Ness on the '60s TV series, "The Untouchables," and as host of the reality show, "Unsolved Mysteries," is receiving outpatient treatment and doing fine, said his publicist, Jerry Pam.
MAGAZINE
July 23, 2006
When Leonard Mlodinow asks, "Why are smart people in Hollywood blind to the randomness that rules their industry?" he seems to suggest that box-office success is nothing more than a coin toss ("Chaotic," July 2). If this were true, why would Disney squander $7 billion in stock to purchase Pixar? Taking Mlodinow's assertion to its logical extreme, Pixar's unbroken string of hit films is the result of luck alone; talent, taste or a solid sense of what constitutes a good story do not enter into the equation.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 5, 2001 | NEDRA RHONE
Acknowledging 13 years of fund-raising help from Jerry and Pam Offsay, the L.A. Family Housing Corp. kicked off construction Sunday of Offsay/Steinhauser Village, a 15-family affordable-housing complex. The complex, the first facility built by the housing group in three years, was named after the Offsays' parents. "Our parents were, and are, simple people," said Jerry Offsay, a producer with Showtime Networks. "They didn't have much money, but they made things work."
REAL ESTATE
February 5, 1995 | RUTH RYON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
MICHAEL CAINE, who recently finished shooting the spy thriller "Bullet to Beijing" in Russia, and his wife Shakira, a jewelry designer, have put their Beverly Hills home of three years on the market at $2.3 million. "He was here (in January) for three weeks and that was the first time he's been here in over a year. So he thinks it's ridiculous to have a house that is empty most of the time," said the actor's longtime publicist, Jerry Pam.
BUSINESS
December 6, 1994 | ALAN CITRON
Hollywood's favorite movie title these days isn't "The Santa Clause" or "Interview With the Vampire," despite their box office success. Insiders say it's more like "The Great Escape." Industry executives looking to get out from under their oppressive workloads are taking longer and more frequent vacations than at any time in recent memory, sources say. One studio is holding its Christmas party two weeks earlier this year than last.
REAL ESTATE
October 20, 1991 | RUTH RYON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"Wheel of Fortune" letter-turner VANNA WHITE and her husband, George Santo Pietro, have purchased a newly built home on the Westside of Los Angeles, sources say. Since gaining fame on the TV game show, White has marketed a look-alike doll and her own line of fashions on cable television. She also starred as Venus in the 1988 NBC movie "Goddess of Love." Santo Pietro owns a chain of Italian restaurants in Los Angeles and is also a dealer in exotic cars.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 12, 2003 | Lynn Smith, Times Staff Writer
Jerry Pam got about two hours' sleep Monday -- the long, dark night of the Hollywood publicist's soul. As the 30-year press representative for actor Michael Caine, he couldn't stop thinking, "Do I have to go out and kill myself if he doesn't get a nomination?" Fortunately, Caine received a best actor Oscar nomination for "The Quiet American," and Pam's life goes on. At 6 a.m.
NEWS
March 7, 1987 | Paul Dean
"An El Padrino evening," whispers the gentle invitation within the burnished brass frame in the muffled lobby of the elegant Beverly Wilshire Hotel, "never goes out of style." Wrong. Sunday night, beamed and discreet El Padrino restaurant will serve its last order of sand dabs, pour a final Ballantine's and soda and quietly die at closing. Frank Sinatra will have to find another secret spot for his after-show, wee-small-hour nightcap. So will evangelist Gene Scott.
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