May 18, 1985
Daniel Werle, whose Werle Originals graced such actresses as Loretta Young, Gloria Swanson, Barbara Stanwyck and Marlo Thomas, died last Saturday of an apparent heart attack. He was 68 and died in New York City, where he and his longtime business partner, Jose Fernandez, were showing their fall collection. Werle and Fernandez started their business after World War II, and their success developed modestly, Fernandez said.
April 3, 1993
Matthew C. Lasher, 97, a Beverly Hills orthodontist whose patients included Loretta Young, Ginger Rogers, Dana Andrews and Shirley Temple. Known as "orthodontist to the stars," Lasher practiced for more than 50 years, improving the smiles of dozens of celebrities and their children. On Tuesday in Lancaster.
September 26, 2011 |
According to James Curtis, author of the new 1,056-page "Spencer Tracy: A Biography," it could have been actress Loretta Young who became the love of Tracy's life, not Katharine Hepburn, his partner for 26 years with whom he made nine films. Tracy and Young, both Catholics, began their romance while working together on the 1933 Depression-era drama "A Man's Castle. " Though Tracy was married to Louise Treadwell, the illicit pair would go to Mass and confessions together. "I think they were drawn together because of the shared bond of faith," said Curtis, who spent six years on the book, drawing from Tracy's own papers and obtaining the cooperation of the actor's daughter, Susie Tracy.
HOME & GARDEN
June 19, 2003
Barbara King's column "So Seduced, So Smitten," along with the pictures in Adamo DiGregorio and David A. Keeps' story "A Grand Entrance: Take 2" (June 12), was quite fascinating and very informative regarding the Hollywood Regency style of design. I've often wondered about the magnificent sets in those films from the 1930s and '40s, and whether or not anyone actually lived in homes styled like that. Now I know. It was the stars themselves! (They liked the sets so much they took them home with them?
March 23, 1994 |
Dack Rambo, television actor best known for his role as Jack Ewing, cousin of the notorious J.R. on the popular series "Dallas," has died. He was 53. Rambo died Monday at Delano Regional Medical Center near the San Joaquin town of Earlimart, where he grew up, and where he had a ranch. He had resigned from his last role, as congressman Grant Harrison on NBC's daytime soap opera "Another World" in 1991, saying that he had tested positive for HIV and wanted to become a spokesman for AIDS patients.