Date: Saturday, July 2nd 2011.
Locations targeted: Mercede’s Grille, Arbor, Cabo Cantina and C-Street’s July 2nd Charity event.
First Stop: Mercede’s Grille for brunch
A melting pot of Cuban, Caribbean and Latin Cuisine with Creative American Grill Influences.
Full Bar * Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner * Weekend Brunch * Now Delivering 310.827.6209.
For Mercedes Grille menu visit http://www.mercedesgrille.com
Second Stop: Arbor
Third Stop: Cabo Cantina
Next stop: C Street’s July 2nd Charity event!
ABOUT THE ORGANIZERS:
C Street Production, Inc. is the brain child of a community collective lead by residences including actors, singers and artists that provides a friendly and progressive environment for the arts through organized neighborhood gatherings.
The primary objective of C Street Production is to host social gatherings while bringing awareness of the charities important to our community and offer a true and complete artistic perspective of the people and activities that build the unique culture of Southern California.
CHECK OUT THE INTENDED BAND LINE UP:
Here is some Venice history for you. Following insert taken from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/
Venice of America was founded by tobacco millionaire Abbot Kinney in 1905 as a beach resort town, 14 miles (23 km) west of Los Angeles. He and his partner Francis Ryan had bought two miles (3.24 km) of oceanfront property south of Santa Monica in 1891. They built a resort town on the north end of the property called Ocean Park, which was soon annexed to Santa Monica. After Ryan died, Kinney and his new partners continued building south of Navy Street in the unincorporated territory. After the partnership dissolved in 1904, Kinney built on the marshy land on the south end of the property, intending to create a seaside resort like its namesake in Italy.
When Venice of America opened on July 4, 1905, Kinney had dug several miles of canals to drain the marshes for his residential area, built a 1,200-foot (370 m)-long pleasure pier with an auditorium, ship restaurant, and dance hall, constructed a hot salt-water plunge, and built a block-long arcaded business street with Venetian architecture. Tourists, mostly arriving on the “Red Cars” of the Pacific Electric Railway from Los Angeles and Santa Monica, then rode Venice’s miniature railroad and gondolas to tour the town. But the biggest attraction was Venice’s mile-long gently sloping beach