September 26, 1991 |
You can always keep your eye open for stars at the grocery store--a number of celebrities make their home in North County. Cop novel author Joseph Wambaugh, sportscasters Dick Enberg and Charlie Jones, singer Patti Page, actor Victor Mature and recent arrival Janet Jackson, among others, reside in North County. There are also local celebrities to watch for--such as Joan Kroc, Ernie Hahn and Jenny Craig.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 15, 2004 |
Esther "Kitty" Buhler Bradley, a former freelance writer and screenwriter and the widow of Gen. Omar N. Bradley, the last five-star general of the U.S. Army, has died. She was 81. Bradley died Feb. 3 at the Eisenhower Medical Center in Rancho Mirage, Calif., according to retired Lt. Col. Charles Honeycutt, a former aide to the general. The cause of death was pneumonia, which she contracted after falling in her Rancho Mirage home some weeks ago.
February 14, 1985
On an unusual day when the North Course at Torrey Pines played as hard as the more renowned South Course, Lennie Clements and Brad Faxon led their fivesomes to victories in the Isuzu Andy Williams San Diego Open Pro-Am Wednesday. Faxon's group, which included amateurs Victor Mature, David Walton, Rich Gillette and Howard Gillette, shot a 51 on the south. Clements teamed with amateurs Gale Hagar, Bruce Weisman, Don Gravette and Robert Day to shoot the same score on the north.
April 2, 1995
Antony Hamilton, who portrayed roles as diverse as secret agent Jack Stryker on the TV series "Cover Up" and Samson in the small-screen remake of "Samson and Delilah," died in Los Angeles Wednesday. He was 42. Born in England, Hamilton moved to Australia, where he was premier danseur with the Australian Ballet Co. While a young man he modeled for many commercial photographers, among them Avedon, Skrebneski and Bruce Weber.
July 15, 1988 |
Recent videocassette releases, reviewed by Times critics. *** 1/2 "The Shanghai Gesture." Mystic Fire . $59.95. 1941. There's something gloriously mad and bad about this movie, Josef Von Sternberg and Jules Furthman's bowdlerized version of John Colton's sordid play about a rich girl going crazy in a Shanghai bordello. (Here it's a posh, aesthetical gambling casino, which may have helped inspire "Casablanca."