The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on November 22, 1992 · Page 874
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · Page 874

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 22, 1992
Page 874
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LOS ANGELES TIMES A38 SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1992 Obituaries REMAP: Some Have No State Senator, Others Have Two John Foreman; Producer of Trizzi's Honor,' 'Butch Cassidy' By MYRNA OLIVER TIMES STAFF WRITER John C. Foreman, who produced such films as "Prizzi's Honor" and "Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid," died Friday in Beverly Hills of a heart attack. He was 67. At the time Foreman made the 1969 "buddy movie" starring Paul Newman and Robert Redford, he and Newman formed Newman-Foreman Co., a production company. Foreman later was named vice president in charge of worldwide theatrical production for MGMUA. The two films that were perhaps his two greatest successes, "Butch Cassidy" and the 1985 movie "Prizzi's Honor," formed the bookends of his producing career. His other films included "Winning" in 1969; "Puzzle of a Downfall Child" and "WUSA" in 1970; "They Must Be Giants" and "Sometimes a Great Notion" in 1971; "The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean" in 1972; "The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds," "Pocket Money" and "The Mackintosh Man" in 1973; "The Man Who Would Be King" in 1976; "Bobby Deerfield" in 1977; "The Great Train Robbery" in 1979, and "Eureka" and "The Ice Pirates" in 1983. Foreman also produced the problem-plagued science fiction film "Brainstorm," which was in production when its star, Natalie Wood, drowned near Catalina in 1982. A native of Idaho Falls, Ida., Foreman served in the Navy during World War II and taught at From Associated Press JERUSALEM - Maj. Gen. Moshe Bar-Kochba, a decorated soldier who often clashed with colleagues over his hawkish views, has died of a heart attack. He was 62. Bar-Kochba died Thursday night at his Tel Aviv home. He had retired in protest from the army two years ago. At the time, he was a senior adviser to the general staff but complained that his recommendations were being ignored. He was reprimanded by the chief of staff at the time, Lt. Gen. Dan Shomron, for publicly complaining that the military command did not learn from mistakes and was ill-prepared for war. Bar-Kochba, widely known as "Brill," was born in Poland in 1930 and immigrated to pre -state Palestine 12 years later. At the age of 16, he joined Etzel, the ultranationalist underground group headed by the late Menachem Begin, a former John C. Foreman Stevens College before beginning his career in show business. He worked at MCA and at the public relations agency Rogers & Cowan. He was a co-founder of Creative Management Agency, which became ICM. The relaxed Foreman household was frequently the scene of popular informal Hollywood parties. Foreman delighted in helping with the cooking and he specialized in baking superb pies. Foreman is survived by his wife, actress Linda Lawson, their two daughters, Julie and Amanda, and two sisters. A memorial service will be scheduled later. The family has asked that memorial contributions be made to the TreePeople. Israeli prime minister. He joined the newly formed Israel Defense Forces in 1948 and fought in every Arab-Israeli war. Bar-Kochba received a medal of valor as an armor company commander in the 1956 Sinai Campaign against Egypt. During the 1967 Middle East war he commanded a tank brigade and was wounded in a decisive battle with the Jordanians that led to the capture of the northern West Bank. He refused to be evacuated and later led his brigade against the Syrians in the battle for the Golan Heights. Bar-Kochba filled various senior command positions, including head of the Armored Corps. After his retirement from military service, Bar Kochba joined the right-wing Likud Party and was appointed director general of the Israel Railroad Authority. He is survived by his wife, a son and two daughters. He was buried at the Kiryat Shaul military cemetery in Tel Aviv. Continued from A3 two years later. When reapportionment time rolls around, orderly representation goes temporarily out of whack. In the first election after reapportionment, half the senators abide by the newly drawn boundaries, while the other half-those in midterm at that point-do not occupy their new districts until election time two years later. In the meantime, they continue representing constituents in their old districts. The process is challenging enough in the best of times. But no one seemed prepared for the massive dislocation created when the court took over the job of reshaping senatorial districts. "The dimensions this time around are absolutely unprecedented," said Tim Hodson, the Senate's staff expert on reapportionment and chief consultant to the Elections Committee. He estimated that when the Legislature performed its own reapportionment in the 1980s, about 601,000 residents were temporarily unrepresented in the Senate. And about 500,000 people were left out when districts were redrawn in the FRESNO Continued from A3 in the way of snowpack, which replenishes the vast lake beneath the San Joaquin Valley each spring. In some places, the aquifer has dropped 50 feet in a single year as farmers have sunk their straws ever deeper. Compounding the drought, farmers groan, is the recent congressional reform of the Central Valley Project, the great hydraulic system that shunts water from the wet north to the parched central and southern sections of the state. Farmers are bitter about losing as much as 20 of their imported water to salmon and Southern California cities. Although the law will not take effect for five years, it is the loss of political clout implicit in President Bush's October signature that bruises today. "The CVP reform is just the beginning of the farmer losing water to the city," said spray-rig maker Art Noroian. "That's the history of L.A. Once the tap is opened, it never shuts off." Inside the cavernous exhibit halls, promoters from all over the state pitch products promising to extend good water, reclaim bad water, turn wet water wetter. John Wright said his Electro Static Precipitator, a cylinder that charges irrigation water with negative ions, performs no miracles. But he says it also happens to make the water 40 wetter, leaches deadly salt to the subsoil and fights insects, mold and mildew. Outside the halls, purveyors in drought are making a killing. Business at Killingsworth Gear, which builds diesel-powered pumps that suck water from the ground, has jumped 15 a year during the record dry spell. In the face of rising electrical costs, the diesel rigs are considered a bargain even though they cost $33,000 a piece and last only 20,000 hours. They draw 2,500 gallons of precious drink each minute. "The cost is a drop in the bucket when the only other choice for a farmer is leaving his land unplant-ed," said Kim Sullivan, a salesman for Killingsworth. "We do 30 of our business at this show." More than anything, AgFresno is a tractor exhibit. The Big Three-John Deere, Ford and Massey-Ferguson display their behemoths side by side down the fair's midway. Farmers have long regarded John Deere nonpareil, Ford a distant second and Massey-Fer-guson a bargain third. But that too has changed in tougher times. "We're still the Mercedes of tractors and Mercedes don't sell so well in recession years," said John Deere salesman Sam Pallesi. More than Ford, more than Massey-Fer-guson, John Deere is a barometer of good times and bad. "In the '70s, when the growers were selling peaches for $6 a box, I was selling 50 and 60 tractors a year. In the '90s, they're still selling peaches for $6 a box and I'm lucky if I sell 15 to 20 tractors," Pallesi said. Vern Conrad, who farms 100 acres of tree fruit in Heedley, said low prices coupled with increased labor and pesticide costs and government regulation give farmers plenty of reason to sell out to developers. The issue is close to home for Conrad. He is a member of the County Board of Supervisors that has consistently voted to turn prime farmland into cookie-cutter housing tracts. Conrad said the nine cities in his district are all gung-ho to grow. It would be political suicide, he says, to stand in their way. Privately, he favors holding development to a demarcation line. Farmers inside the line who sell out to developers should contribute to a kitty for farmers whose land is in the greehbelt. 1970s, he said. Under this year's state Supreme Court reapportionment, vast holes of the state are unrepresented, including six entire counties. Large areas of Los Angeles, Orange and San Diego counties and the Inland Empire are also without a senator. Based on the 1990 Census, 474,513 residents in the cities of Los Angeles, Whittier, Norwalk, Santa Fe Springs, South Gate, Huntington Park, Bell and Cudahy are without an elected state senator. Statewide, nearly 4 million residents are unrepresented. Many Californians may not know they have no elected state senatorand could care less if they did know. But some local officials and activists voice concern. Mayor Robert Essertier of Her-mosa Beach, whose city was represented before reapportionment by Sen. Robert G. Beverly (R-Long Beach), is caught in the void of having no Senate representation. He said he intends to keep in close contact with newly elected Democratic Assemblywoman De-bra Bowen on state issues but the Senate hole "leaves us with only half as many people working for us. ... I just hope we don't need anything out of Sacramento during "We have to find a way to save our farmland," Conrad said. For this valley not to go the way of Los Angeles, it will take more farmers like the Berberians of Reedley more farmers who are willing to be both forward-looking and cautious. With innovative nephew Harry the next two years." In the San Joaquin Valley, the Tulare County is without Senate representation. "We really lost out," said Joy Sakai, a Visalia pharmacist and civic activist. "Who do you call? I don't like that. But I feel that if I had a problem there are other government officials) that I could go to." Also left stranded were the citizens of the northern counties of Trinity, Siskiyou, Sutter, Yolo and Tuolumne. On the feast side of the equation, reapportionment consultant Hodson advised Californians with double representation in the Senate to "enjoy it." About 94,000 Malibu residents will be represented for two years by veteran Sen. Gary K. Hart (D-Santa Barbara) and new Sen. Tom Hayden (D-Santa Monica). "The good people of Malibu can write either to Gary Hart or Tom Hayden," Hodson said. Likewise, Democratic Sens. Diane Watson and Teresa Hughes, a former member of the Assembly, will jointly represent about 329,000 residents of Hawthorne, Ingle-wood, Lawndale, Lennox, the Westmont area and part of Los pushing traditional Uncle Ara, they have added to their vineyards specialty crops such as cherries, Asian grapefruit and white -fleshed peaches. "By being diversified, we'll never pay off the ranch in one year," says Harry. "But we'll never lose our butts either." Angeles. When it comes to selecting senators to provide services for districts without an elected representative, the Senate Rules Committee is expected to follow the practice of appointing members who probably will seek election from those areas in 1994. In this way, incumbents would become familiar with their new constituents and vice versa. Arguably, a senator might pay special political attention to an area that could be key to reelection success or defeat. Clifford Berg, executive officer of the Rules Committee, said that distributing the workload of unrepresented districts among incumbents would be based on the number of additional constituents, cost and willingness of the member to take on new territory. With an eye toward the 1994 elections, Berg said, the Rules Committee will try to appoint incumbents who will provide unrepresented constituents with services at levels similar to those of areas with an elected senator. Ingram reported from Sacramento, Rae-Dupree from Los Angeles. Going Bald? CALL 1-800-642-9942 Hermann Musaph; Pioneer In Mother-Child Skin Contact Studies Hermann Musaph, 77, whose work on the importance of skin contact between mother and child made him one of the leading sexologists of his generation. "He was one of the most important figures in European if not world sexology," said Dr. Woet Gianotten, a medical sexologist at Rotterdam and Utrecht universities in the Netherlands. "He basically founded the field of psycho-dermatology," Gianotten said. Musaph said that mother-child skin contact is essential for the child's healthy psychological and sexual development. He claimed that much abnormal sexual behavior could be traced to touch deprivation in early years. With John Money of Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Musaph wrote the standard work in the field, "Handbook of Sexology." Musaph also was prominent in Dutch Jewish circles. His father, mother, brother and sister died in Nazi concentration camps. He wrote most of his graduation thesis while hiding from the German wartime occupiers of the Netherlands. In Amsterdam on Wednesday of heart failure. William Bugge; Headed Major Road Construction Projects William Bugge, 92, the former highways director who supervised construction of Puget Sound bridges in Washington and was project director of San Francisco's Bay Area Rapid Transit system. As head of the Washington Department of Highways from 1949 to 1963, he helped to lay the groundwork for the nation's interstate freeway system. He oversaw the building of the Evergreen Point floating bridge, the second Tacoma Narrows Bridge and the Hood Canal floating bridge, which was named in his honor in 1977. From 1963 to 1975, he directed the construction of the BART system. On Nov. 14 in Olympia, Wash. Burr Singer; Portraitist, Lithographer Burr Singer, 79, a portraitist and lithographer whose works were included in an exhibition of prints at the Library of Congress in 1983 and who began exhibiting in the late 1930s and early '40s at the San Francisco and New York worlds fairs. Her work, which during one period of her life centered on circus themes, has been shown at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, San Francisco Museum and galleries throughout Los Angeles, where she had lived since the early 1970s. She was a native of St. Louis and graduate of the Art Students League in New York City. In Los Angeles on Wednesday of cancer. Joseph Kaliff ; Columnist Founded Caricaturists Society Joseph Kaliff, 80, syndicated Broadway columnist who helped found the Caricaturists Society of America. He sketched every U.S. president from Franklin D. Roosevelt to Lyndon B. Johnson and entertainers such as Grace Kelly, Marilyn Monroe, Gregory Peck and John Wayne. In the 1950s and '60s Kaliff wrote a column called "Magic Carpet Over Broadway," which was syndicated to more than 90 weekly newspapers. On Friday in New York. Coleman (Chick) Mitchell; Situation Comedy Writer Coleman (Chick) Mitchell, 48, writer, producer and director who wrote scripts for popular television shows including "Rhoda" and "The Bob Newhart Show." A Yale graduate, Mitchell began his career in writing, producing and directing at the television stations WNHC in New Haven, Conn and WWOR in New York. He also was executive producer of New York Mets baseball. He moved to Los Angeles in 1974 to write comedies for MTM Enterprises. His other shows included "Gimme a Break, "Spencer" and "Under One Roof." Mitchell won a Writers Guild of America Award and was nominated for an National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People Image Award and a People s Choice Award. On Tuesday in Los Angeles of septic shock. . I OBITUARIESFUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENTS I Funeral Directors A LB ALAS, Aitro Millnow A Sl)vcrmn MorUury ANnRRSON. Alia O. Forest Lawn QleniUle nnuuLvniii mimiw vj- .... Forett Lawn Hollywood Hilli ANTONOWSKY, Dora Mount Slnal Mortuary AXELROD, Sarah of Upland Mount binai Mortuary RARINOFF. Frances Moran passed away on Sunday, November 15, 1992. A graduate of Queen of Angels School of Nursing in 1939, she was a former industrial nurse at McDonnell Douglas Aircrau tor nearly thirty years. Long-time friend and patron of St. Cornelius parishi survived by her husband, Walter H. Barinoff: two daughters, Kathleen Barinoff Franks and Eileen Barinoff Piasecki; six grand-chilrcn; sister, Patricia MacBweni brother, Barney Moran. Luybea Family Mortuary, Long Beach In charge of arrangements. RI.IAHT. Rvna1d V. Eckerman-Helsman Funeral service. Bantam RUMP. Milan Ravnard dearlv beloved husband of Betty LaFean Bump; died on November 20, 1992 at the Hospital of the Good Samari- in alter a lengniy iiineno. Hn was the rinvntM father of Deborah Keller (Michael) of Manhattan Reach. .losenhine R. BumD of Wellesley, Massachusetts, Mary Elizabeth Carr of Stoning ton, Connecticut! and Caroline Souter (uordon) oi Bury m. uamunas, England. He is also survived by his nister. Barbara B. Staffer (Stanley) of Greenville, Delaware; four grandsons ana two step-grandchildren. Family services will be held at the LaFein Family Mausoleum, Prospect Hill Cemetery In York, Pennsylvania. Those so desiring, may make contributions in Milan s memory tot The Wilshire Rotary Foundation, P. O. Box 70010, Los Angeies, la auom CABAS, Soterla born in Greece on August 6, 1898; passed away on November 20, 1992. She came to the United States in 1920, and married William Caras in 1924. Devoted mother to unns wuiiam (.Train i Caras of Palos Verdes Estates, Patricia (Mel) Marchbanks of Rancho Palos Verdes, and the late George Caras (daughter-in-law, Tcssie Caras of Beverly Hills), she is also survived by eight grandchildren, one great-grandson, and many nieces and nephews. Beloved matriarch of the Caras family. Trisagion services will be held 7pm, Monday, November 23 at White Day Mortuary, 901 Torrance Blvd., Bedondo Beach. Funeral services will be held Ham, November 24 at St. Katherine Greek Orthodox Church, 722 Knob Hill, Redondo Beach. Interment in Inglweood Park Cemetry. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to St. Sophia Cathedral, Los An- geies or to ai. namennc tnuren. TIE SAIITEIA Onrd Armatroni Family directors GENTILE, Julia H. passed away on November 20, 1992. She is survived by her four daughters: Judith Gallagher, Sherry Arne, Carmel Passarelli, and Mary Rose Passarelli and her three sons, J. R. Gentile, Robert Gentile, and Philip Gentile. Visitation from 5pm to 6pm, Sunday (today) with Vigil service at 6pm. both at 1925 Arizona Ave., Santa Monica. Funeral Mass will be celebrated 11am, Monday at Holy Cross Mausoleum, Culver City. Arrangements by bates, b.ib tt Gates, Santa MonUu. GOLDBERG, Louis Hillside Mortuary HARRIS, Walter K. passed away on November 15, 1992 at Padua House. Survived by his brother, Chick, and bis wife, Nancy; nephews, Michael and Steven; friend. Lorraine; his brother, Richard and his family. Memorial service 6pm, Monday, November 23 at Padua House, 940 Atlantic Ave., Long Beach. The family suggests contributions to Padua House In Walter's behalf, sirtcKiinanively wortuiry HOLLOWAV. Albert C. ae 53: passed away on Wednesday, November 18. 1992. A founder of Mothers roiishes-waxes-uieaners of Huntington Beach. Mother's Polish, a successful hnsiness founded in 1972, was AI's piece of me American uream. Al is survivpd hv his wife. Barbara; sons, Jim and Dennis,- his father. Kenneth. We will all nisa him dearly. Memorial services to be held 1pm, Monday, November 23 at Pacific View Memorial Park Chapel, 3500 Pacific View Dr., Corona del Mar. For those who wish, donations may be directed to the American Cancer Society of Orange County in Jieu of flowers. Pierce Brothers Pacific View Mortuary (714644-2700) JENNINGS, Arva G. born in nampion, lowa on uecemoer 10, 1898. died on November 16, 1992. She is survived by her daughter, Dorothy Hansen; son, William J. Oliver,- one grandson and two great-grandchildren. Cremation with no services. JOHNSON, Rose M. Forest Lawn Hollywood Hills limes Obituary Information Call Ms. Ryan 1-800-528-4637, Ext. 77241 Gob Angeles Slmea Albalas, Astro Anderson, Alta O. Anguluan, Alfredo G. Antonowsky, Dora Axelrod, Sarah Barinoff, Frances M. Blight, REynold F. Bump, Milan R. Caras, Soteria De Sautels, Gerard Gentile, Julia H. Goldberg, Louis Harris. Walter K. Holloway. Albert C. Jennings, ArvaG. OBITUARIES Johnson, Rose M. Kaye, Janet Kennedy, Samuel J. Koven, Betty Lash, Ruth I. LeVine, Bertha LipshuU, David Lorentson, John B. Mason, Samuel R. Mc Laughlin, Edward H. Meltzer, Rose Miller, Sylvia Newland, Bernard C. Novoa, Jesus A. Odowichuk, Sharon L. Pierce. Rolbert A. Roodberg, Chic Rothbeind, Richard D. Rupp, Kathleen M. Schwartz, Sid Singer .Bernard E. Snow, Roger N. SUres, Hally L. Tomback, Evelyn Trimble, Mary Van Lange, Grietus C. Varsi, Diane M. Walsh, Bernadette Winter, Irene Yasgur, Sara KATE. Janet Hillside Mortuary KENNEDY, Samuel J. born on January 26. 1912 in Toronto, Canada; passed away on November 16, 1992 In Newport Beach, California. Retired railroad worker for Southern Pacific Railroads, he is survived by his wife, Eleanor; son, Charles; granddaughter. Kelly Kennedy Young and great-grandchildren, Carrie and Angel Young. AftercareCalifornia Cremation bbhii society iHuuyawaiMj KOVEN, Betty beloved sister of Don (Corrine) Koven, and Claude (Evelyn) Koven; also survived by many adoring nieces and nephews. Services 2 pm, Tuesday al Mount Sinai Memorial Park. Mount Slnal Mortuary The family prefers donations be made to the American uancer society, LASH, Ruth I. Mount SII Mortuary LeVine. Bertha Oroman-EJen Mortuary LIPSHUTZ. David Mount SI f Mortuary LORENTSON. John B. Forest Lawn Glen dale MASON. Samuel R. Mount SiI Mortuary MC LAUGHLIN, Edward H,, Jr. beloved husband of Betty Hale Mc-Laughlinj loving father of Edward, Richard, and Ann Mc Laughlin. He is also survived by a brother, Harry McLaughlin and a sister, Edith Mclaughlin Milllgan and five grandchildren. Funeral Mass will be offered 10am, Monday at Holy Cross Mausoleum Chape). In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to St. John of God Hosptial, 2035 W. Adams Blvd., Los Angelea. CA 90018. or to, Butch Walts Urologic Cancer Research Foundation (Tor Norris Cancer Hospital), 2025 Zonal Ave. suite GH 59QO, Los Angeles, CA 90033. Pierce Brothers Cunningham tt O'Connor Hollywood. MRI.TZRR. Ro Mallnow A Silverman Mortuary MILLER, Sylvia beloved mother of Bruce F. Milter and Michelle Ross; adored grandmother of Lisa Ross. Services will be held 12 noon, Monday, November 23 at Hollywood Cemetery Chapel. 6000 Santa Monica Blvd. Gfat bano. WIHen Mortuary, Nortn Hollywood NEWLAND, Bernard C. loving uncle of Carol J. Bloom and Steve Newland: loving companion of Loretla Mandel. Services and interment will be in Los Angeles National Cemetery. Armstrong rMmiir uirtxium NOVOA, Jui A. passed away November 19, 1992 after a long illness. He is surived by his wife of 35 years, Isabel; his daughters: Sylvia, Laura, and Caroline and three by three sisters, one brother, nieces and nephews. Vigil service 7pm, Sunday at Foreat Lawn Covina Hills Mortuary Chapel. Memorial Mass will be offered 9:30am, Monday at Sacred Heart Cahtolic Church in Covina. In lieu of flowesrs. donations may be made to the City of Hope, Oncology Pi vision. ODOWICHUK, Sharon Lynn passed away on November 18, 1992. She is survived by her parents, George and Marion Odowichuk, one sister Colette Evns, and one brother, Doug Odowichuk, all of Canada. Memorial services will be held 7pm, Tuesday, November 24 at Flerte Brother. Hayden, Cunningham A O'Connor Mortuary, 225 N. Garfield Ave., Alhambra (818282-1161). Funeral services and interment will be held in Winnipeg, Canada. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the cha- rlty oi your cnoicg. PIERCE Robert A. a 65-year Southern California resident, passed away on November 18, 1992 in Palm Springs. Born on December 21, 1900 in Salem, Kentucky, Mr. pierce had been a contractor, and in 1932 started his own lathing business. His Union acomplish-ments include: Air Force Academy, Supcrdome in New Orleans. Veterans Administration Hospital in Westwood, Loma Linda Hospital, Loa Angeles International Airport, and State Capitol restoration. He has received numerous honors from hiB peers. Bob was educated in Arkansas, and was a veteran of the United Slates Army. He loved hunting, fishing, and was an avid golfer. He is survived by daughters: Judith Gainer of Montana, Susan Avalon of Arizona, and Wanda Tonnemacher of California: four grandchildren; his sister, Evenly Pierce Hammona of Arkansas. Funeral services 11am, Tuesday, November 24 at Inglewood Cemetery Mortuary. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Nick Cadena Fellowship Vine, 845 N. Hollison. Pasadena. CA 91104, ROODBERG, Chic Services 12 noon, Sunday (today) at Home of Peace Chapel, 4334 Whittier Blvd.. Loa Angeles. Mallnow ft Silverman Mortuary directors ROTHRR1ND. Richard Donald died November 19. 1992. Beloved husband of Pearl; loving father of Helene and Jesse; dear mother of twin, Harvey and Eliot. Memorial service 12;30pm, Sunday, November 22 at university Synagogue, 11960 Sunset Blvd. In lieu of flowers, contributions may pe maae to a cnaruy oi your cnoice, RUPP, Kathleen McNeil? born on June 9, 1909 in Globe, Arizona; died on November 20, 1992. Survived by daughter. Gretchen Rupp Ranters; sons, Stewart M. and Richard F; sister, Marine Gilbert; three grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. Her love and courage sustain and Inspire us. A Eucharist will be celebrated lpm, Monday, November 23 at St Barnabas Episcopal Church, 2109 Chickasaw Ave.. Eagle Rock. SCHWARTZ, Sid survived by Ann, his adoring wife of 57 years. Loving father of Larry and Marcia; proud grandfather of Debbie, Joey, Loren, and the late Bobby Schwartz; brother of Sylvia and Florence. He was the founder of Standard Shoe Company in 1948. Involved in numerous chanties, mainly United Jewish Fund, the City of Hope. Cedar-Sinai, and 'Cheerful Helpers', he was a long-time member of the Hillcrest Country Club. Sid was 'one of a kind', and will be sorely missed by all. In lieu of flowers, it is requested that donations be made to any of the above charities. Services to be held 2pm, Sunday at Hillside Memorial Park Chapel. Hillside Mor- raary SINGER, Bernard E. passed away on November 13, 1992. Beloved husband for fifty years to Ann; loving father of Larry; adored 'papa of Tracy. Private services were held. SNOW, Roger Newton age 78; a resident of Huntington Beach; passed away on November 14, 1992. He is survived by his wife, Evelyn; sons: Phillip, David, and Douglas; daughters: Judy and Patty; stepson, Paul Williams; step-daughter, Beth; eleven grandchildren; one step-grandchild. Private family services were held. The family suggests donations to the Cancer Society. Dllday Brothers Mortuary. Huntington STIRES, Hally I, age 82; a resident of Canyon Country: passed away on November 19. 1992. A former member of the WASP during World War II, she was a former ad manager for P.P.O.A. She is survived by her brother, Harry Slires of Los Angeles. Private cremation and scattering at sea. Crawford Mortuary, North- riage in cnarge ot arrangements. Mount Slnal Mortuary Armstrong Family directors VAN .ANnR-Grlehia Charles Armstrong r amiiy oirectora VARSI. Diane Marie born on February 23, 1938; passed away on November 19, 1992. She is survived by her son, Shawn; her daughter, Wlllo; grandson, AugUBt. An actress nominated for the film, "Peyton Place", Diane was also an author and a teacher. She inspired all with her compassion for life. Her light, clear spirit continues. Services will be held Tuesday, November 24 at Mt. Tamalpais Cemetery, 2500 25th Avenue, San Rafael, CA 94901 (415459-2500) WALSH, Bernadette passesd away on November 21, 1929. She is sur vived her daugher. Paula Marsderi; son, David J. Walsh; sisters. Cecilia McNamara and Brigetla Stofflett; three grandchildren and three great - grandchildren. Funeral Mass will be offered elOam, Tuesday at St. Paul the Apostle Church, Westwood. Cabot AY Sons, Paaadena directors WINTER, Irene Pro man -Eden Mortuary YASGUR, Sara Hillside Mortuary In Mamoriam EDWARD CLYDE YARDEEN August 10, 1922 - Nov. 22. 1985 Love you more each day and miss you more than words can say. The pain of your loss is still here. You are always in my heart and thoughts. Your loving wife, Martha gnu your mmera, ivciyii aim eiuici LILLIAN TRAGEN KLEIN Nov. 22, 1916 Aug.24, 19! We miss our beautiful 'Belmont sister' Lil on her birthday and every day. Grace, Puddy, and Min net CEMETERY S " MORTUARY IN ONE PLACE with ONE CALL - 641-0707 LOS ANGELES V7 GLASBAND h WILLEN LOS ANGELES' OLDEST JEWISH OWNED AND OPERATED M0HTUAMES SERVING ALL CEMETERIES. Vafcy 818782-3870 A. W.Hohwood.213656-6280 VJ? Long Bead!...31043e-1273 4pVa TolFrM 800300-0223 ROSE HILLS Cemetery Mortuary (310) 699-0921 FOREST LAWN MORTUARY hills (213) 254-3131 MM10V.Mil ION 1 M6BI ConoteuAJI LA. County fttttittftart '286-6789 LooAngotw MORTUARY CEMETERY 213)469-6000 Los Angeles Cremation Service NEPTUNE SOCIETY 310831-0664 818845-2415 24 Hrs Los Angeles Burbank Cemetery Lota-Crypts 2 Cemetery Plots Forest Lawn, Hollywood Hills. $1740 each. Call Paitl 310676-3780 Frst Lwn-Glen, Oedlcat'n, Companion Crypts Sa300Obo, Jim 800-574-11B2 F. L. GLENDAtE: choice lot, inspiration Slope; $1,250 PP 415941-3992 F.L. Glen 2 sideXslde sold out sect. Must sell $1550. 3P 310399-1691 MT SINAI MEMORIAL PARK Choice lot Maimonldes $2000. 310652-2982 pp Moshe Bar-Kochba; Resigned in Protest as Leader in Israeli Army

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