ANSWER: Of course, it's the 6th Street Viaduct over the Los Angeles River, which is one of the city's more spectacular bridges. At its western end, it connects with 6th St. And, when you leave the eastern end, you're on Whittier Blvd.
ANSWER: The monument was erected in memoriam "to the fighting men of the Fire Department, city of Los Angeles, who met violent death while in performance of their duties." It stands in the little park on the south side of the City Hall, near the intersection of 1st and Spring Sts., and was dedicated Oct. 14, 1944.
ANSWER-- This is too easy. It is south corridor on Spring St. floor of the City Hall. At the end, to the left, the Mayor's office; to the right, offices of City Councilmen. Photo was made from City Hall's rotunda
ANSWER: Shown in the photo is the southern end of the old Pacific Electric trestle over Fletcher Drive, just west of Riverside Drive. Over this high bridge, before they were replaced by busses, used to roll the interurban cars to Glendale and Burbank.
ANSWER: It is the Administration Building on the combined campus of Los Angeles City College and Los Angeles State College at 855 N Vermont Ave. Originally it was the site of the University of California, Southern Branch -- which moved to Westwood and is now UCLA
ANSWER: Captured from ground level in the photograph is the magnificent new Mormon Temple on Santa Monica Blvd. in West Los Angeles. Occupying an entire block, the temple and its grounds cost approximately $6,000,000 and constitute the religion's largest shrine, including the famous temple in Salt Lake City, Utah. It is incomplete only in that certain interior details are unfinished.
ANSWER: To be perfectly plane about it, the structure in the photo could be nothing else but the control tower at Los Angeles International Airport. And if you didn't recognize it, you're just not on the beam.
Bimini Baths feed by hot mineral springs, 2,000 feet underground was founded by Dr. David W. Edwards in 1902. The baths closed in the 1950s. In the 1990s Los Angeles Eco-Village bought the buildings and grounds.
View of the facade of the Ethiopian Christian Fellowship Church (formerly the Arlington Christian Church), located at 3405 W. Pico Blvd. The main entrance is flanked by spiral columns and the entrance and top of the tower are decorated with relief sculpture.
ANSWER:The photo shows Angels Flight as it crosses over Clay St. ("It is here angels do not have feet of clay" -- wow!) And a nickel does give you a lot of pull here because the cost of a round-trip ticket on this, the city's smallest franchised railroad, is -- 5 cents. But you probably guessed it. That angular car was a dead giveaway
ANSWER: You really should have recognized the scene in the photo because it shows the viaduct where 1st St. becomes Beverly Blvd. and, what's more, shows 2nd St. where IT becomes Glendale Blvd. and, all in all, it's pretty doggone complicated.
ANSWER: The modern structure in the photo could be northing else, of course, but the Mirror Building at 2nd and Spring Sts. And, while artistically symbolic, those rolls of newsprint in the foreground eliminated any possible guesswork.
Cast stone sculpture by Donal Hord was funded by the Public Works of Art Project (PWAP) in 1934. The sculpture depicts a man crouching behind a wheel filled with gears and is variously known as "Man and the Wheel" or "Wheel of Industry" or "Man and the Machine." It was Hord's first PWAP project, and may have been the first many WPA sculpture projects created in Southern California.
ANSWER:Right away, of course, you knew the structure in the photo is the new Health Department Building on E 1st St., between Main and Los Angeles Sts. This is the north side of it--as seen by the controversial statue in front of the new Police Building.
ANSWER: West. That's the way you were looking in the photo from the City Hall tower. That's the roof of the Hall of Records in the foreground. Over at the left is the Law Building and steel structure for the new County Courthouse. Beyond Temple St. at the right it the four-level interchange of the freeways and, way at the left, Beverly Blvd. goes over Belmont Hill. Hollywood and the Hollywood Hills are out there in the haze somewhere.
ANSWER: While Sunday's picture in this series was of the looping steel girders of the 6th St. viaduct over the Los Angeles River, today's is of one of the pylon-like concrete towers on the east end of the bridge. And about the only thing that can be said of them is that no other bridge in town has anything like 'em.
ANSWER: Sure, it's the Spring St. entrance to the City hall, the picture being taken from north to south to show the row of pillars from a seldom-seen angle. And how many of the thousands of persons who pass here daily have bothered to notice the fancy colorful tilework over this pillared portal?
ANSWER: The handsome structure in the photo is the main building of John Marshall High School at 3939 Tracy St., in the Los Feliz-Silver Lake district. Inasmuch as the school is named after the great Chief Justice it is only natural that its athletic teams are known as the Barristers.
ANSWER: Shown in the photo is the old St. Angelo Hotel at 237 N Grand Ave., just off Temple St. Now , do you remember? Anyway, it was recently ordered vacated by the Board of Health and soon will be torn down. And so another famous old landmark will live only in the photo files.
ANSWER: In the foreground of the photo is the patio of the Casa de Adobe at 4603 N Figueroa St., an authentic replica of one of the city's first homes and which is part of the Southwest Museum, the building on the hill behind it.
ANSWER: Shown in the photo is the main entrance and a portion of the Times Boys Club at 2635 Pasadena Ave. As we said, many appreciate it, but few-other than the lucky kids who belong to it- would receives most of the benefits from the traditional Los Angeles Rams vs. Washington Redskins professional football game every August.
ANSWER: Framed in stately palms by the camera is the tower of the old and abandoned Los Angeles Orphanage at 917 S Boyle Ave. Operated by the Daughters of Charity of St. Vincent de Paul, this home for girls was opened in 1890 and in use until 1953 when it was finally closed and a new home, called Maryvale, was opened in South San Gabriel.
ANSWER: East. That's the view from the City Hall tower. In the foreground the top of the new Police Administration Building. At lower right the intersection of 1st and San Pedro Sts. Slanting across the photo just above center the Los Angeles River. Three bridges are visible--1st St., 4th St. and 6th St.