The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on November 28, 1963 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 4

Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 28, 1963
Page 4
Start Free Trial

4 Daily Herald THURSDAY, NOV. 28, 1968 Utah County. Utah Sorrow Mingled With Thanksgiving Is Age-Old (Continued from Page One) But experience interpreted by faith had taught them a grea truth which every generation has to re-learn: That God's loving kindness is communicat ed through the afflictions which His children endure, no less than through their obvious bless ings. That enabled them to givi thanks in the midst of sorrow aud to leave for all generations such majestic words as those o the 103rd Psalm: "Bless the Lord, oh my soul "And all that is within me "Bless His holy name! "Bless the Lord, oh my soul "And forget not all of His benefits ... "For the Lord is mercifu and gracious, "Slow to anger, and abound Ing in steadfast love ... "He does not deal with us ac cording to our sins, "Nor requite us according to our iniquities ... "As a father pities His chil dren, "So the Lord pities those who fear Him. "For He knows our frame; "He remembers that we are dust. 'As for man, his days are like grass; "He flourishes like a flower of the field. "The wind passes over it, and it is gone, U.S. Offers (Continued from Page One) at the home of Joseph P. Kennedy at Hyannis Port, Mass., for their annual get-together. The flag outside the Kennedy home was at half-staff. New Tax (Continued from Page One) two-step program agreed upon early this year with the various county assessors. At the same time, he said the tax commission would participate in a study of the tax picture in Utah by hiring an expert to work on the problem. Commissioner Hinckley said the idea of the study was well accepted by the seven counties and in fact has already been started by the counties hiring an economics expert from Wisconsin. He said it was suggested that the two experts work together to come up with a complete picture of the state's tax setup. Meeting Set On the matter of the one- step tax schedule implementation, Commissioner Hinckley told the tax commission that the seven county group will meet at noon next Wednesday to consider the proposal. Later that day the county group will again meet with the commission to reveal its decision on whether or not to accept the compromise. Under the tax commission proposal owners of a home valued at $15,000 would experience an increase of between $9 and $14. Commissioner Hinckley said the proposal for the joint study was a good one. "We feel there are inequities in the whole state tax program," he said. Individual Studies Each assessor in the seven counties has studied the assessment picture. In the study, it was discovered that utilities in Utah County are now assessed $1.5 million less than they were 25 years ago. It was pointed out that during those 25 years, Provo has installed a municipal electric system which is not taxed. But, It was also pointed out that under Utah Power and Light Co. power, the only part of 'the utility which would exist in Provo to be taxed today would be the distributing system. At the same time, during the last 25 years, utilities such as gas and electricity have increased tremendously in other areas of the county. Mr. Hinckley also pointed out that the growth in utility assessment in Box Elder county has been only $400,000 over the $18.5 million 25 years ago. This small increase has been small despite the advent of Thiokol and the resultant home growth and the consequent demand for utilities. "And its place knows it n more. "But the steadfast love of th Lord "Is from everlasting to ever lasting upon those who fear Hun, "And His righteousness t children's children, "To those who keep His cov enant, ''And remember to do His Commandments." Stanley Fisher Provoan, 52, Succumbs; Rites Saturday Funeral services will be hel Saturday at 11 a.m. in the Ber^ Drawing Room Chapel for Stan ley Fisher, 52, Provo, who die of a heart attack Wednesdaj while at work at the Utah Stat Hospital. Friends may call at the mor tuary Friday from 6 to 8 p.m and Saturday prior to services Full obituary details will ap pear in Friday's Herald. Johnson (Continued from Page One) security assistant McGeorg Bundy. Johnson set a tone and a goa for his administration Wednes day in a speech to a joint ses sion of Congress. With his voice breaking in emotion. Johnson called on al Americans to scorn hatred am violence. Amid applause from much of his congressional audi :nce, he appealed to lawmakers to enact Kennedy's civil rights and tax cut bills as a living memorial to the slain Chief ex ecutive. Johnson's busy day, climaxec by the speech to Congress, was prinkled with other activities ollowing his return from Capi- ol Hill where he had risen to political fame and—in the wake if tragedy—had returned as his nation's leader. Johnson met for a half hour with Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, brother of the slain Chief Sxecutive, for what the White House called a "general discus- administration prob- ems." Confers With Hilsman The President conferred with Roger Hilsman, assistant sec- etary of state for Far Eastern Affairs, about problems in Hilsman's area of interest. And he was visited for about 5 minutes in mid-afternoon by vlrs. Jacqueline Kennedy. She walked to his office, formerly sion of !> ccupied by her husband, from tie executive mansion quarters o thank Johnson for his cour- esies during her period of grief. Johnson also talked by tele- ihone with the wife of Gov. John B. Connally of Texas, to inquire about his recovery at Parkland Hospital in Dallas from a wound received in the assassination. The new President, burdened with the creation of a new administration, took time out for Thanksgiving dinner with hii wife and two daughters at their Spring Valley home before meeting with Rusk and Bundy and delivering his holiday message to the nation. SAFE 'TECHNOLOGY' NEW YORK (UPI) - The skill of the typical professional safe cracker today is far greater than that of his counterpart who operated in the days prior to World War II, says the Safe Manufacturers National Association. This upgrading has Stemmed largely from war-inspired technological improve- jpents. Statistics BORN " UTAH VALLEY HOSPITAL Wednesday: Boy to Wayne and Mary Jean Kump Moosmann of Orem. AT PAYSON CITY HOSPITAL Nov. 26: Girl to Joy C. and Shirley Coleen White Christensen, Goshen. Nov. 25: Girl to Wayne Dallas and )ixie Robertson Nilson, Spanish Fork. Girl to Conrad and Afton Gurr Maag, Springville. Girl to Allan Larsen and Marilyn Taylor Davis, Provo. Nov. 24: Girl to Mel W. and Bonnie Jean Bahr Davis, Salem. Nov. 20: Girl Verlie Fork. to Val Dee and Joyce Hill Roberts, Spanish Ocm Chapel of Memories 85 East, 300 South FR 3-6668 Donald William Mathews funeral service! will be held Friday 11 a.m. at Our Chapel of Memories Mortuary with Bishop Arland Olsen of the River grove 2nd Ward officiating. Friends may call at the Mortuary Friday prior to services. Interment in the Provo City Cemetery. In Connecticut Distinguished Native Provo Man Succumbs The death of a distinguishet native Provoan, Dr. Earl Cluff Bonnett, 70, former medical director of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., has been reported from Ridgefield, Conn., where he succumbed Nov. 21, Dr. Bonnett, who lived during his youth in Utah, died Nov. 21 hi a Ridgefield hospital, and was buried Monday in Ridgefield following funera services conducted in Firsi Congregational Church. He was born Jan. 10, 1893, in Provo. He had served as chief medical officer of Metropolitan Life from 1944 until his retiremenl hi 1958, and had represented the Association of Life Insurance Medical Directors on the Life Insurance Medical Research Fund. He was a member of the medical section of the American Life Convention, Phi Beta Kappa and Telluride Association. He served in the armed forces during World War I. Dr. Bonnett received his medical degree in 1923 from Cornell University and joined the Metropolitan medical staff in 1926. He was assistant medical director from 1928 to 1944. His survivors include his widow, Sara A. Levenson Bonnett; three daughters, Mrs. Suzanna Caffuzzi, Mrs. Sara Stein and Diantha Bonnett, New York City; a brother, H. Glen Bonnett, South San Francisco, and two sisters, Mrs. L. J. (Vivien) Farea, Salt Lake City, and Mrs. P. H. (Eileen) Folwell, New York City. Woman, 69, Dies Maude Mary Raymond Heggie, 69, native of Bear Lake -ounty, Idaho, who died Tuesday in a Provo hospital, will be returned to Idaho for burial. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at 1 p. m. at Vlatthews Mortuary, Montpel- ler, where friends may call )rior to services, and burial will be in Montpelier City 'emetery. She was born in Bear Lake bunty Feb. 16, 1894, a daugh- er of Grandison and Elizabeth Tunks Raymond. She was a member of the DS Church. Survivors include the follow- ng brothers and sisters: Lottie Heggie, Brady, Tex.; Sam Raymond, Kaysville; Florette Raymond, New York; Emma Raymond, Los Angeles, and Ruth yers, Berkeley, Calif. Jtah Obituaries SALT LAKE CITY - Mrs. Inby A. Woodcock Jacobs Long, >7, died Wednesday. Norman Richardson Wilson, 51, former esident, died in Alhambra, Calif., Monday; funeral Friday at 2 p.m., 260 E. South Temple. Wilhelmina Theodora Thomas 'erry, 87, 1599 W. 8th S., died "uesday; funeral in Murphy; )re. James Henry Reed Sr., 68, ormer resident, died Saturday n Escondido, Calif.; funeral Friday noon, 260 E. South Temple. VERNAL - Mrs. Plooma Ab- >ie Kanistanaux, 80, died Tuesday; funeral Saturday at 11 a.m., St. Paul's Episcopal Ihurch, Requiem Eucharist at 9 a.m. KAYSVILLE - Mrs. Sarah .ucille Strong King, 87, died Wednesday; funeral Saturday at 1 a.m., Kaysville Eighth Ward. MURRAY - George Waldemar Sutherland, 52, 5680 S. 6th , died Tuesday; funeral Saturday at 1 p.m., Murray 16th Ward. BOUNTIFUL - Mrs. Emily ,ouisa Everett Younger, 89, 130 ). 1st N., died Wednesday; funeral Saturday at 10 a.m., 260 !. South Temple. BRIGHAM CITY - Aaron Thomas Peters, 72, 121 N. 1st died Tuesday; funeral Saturday at 1 p.m., Brigham City 'ourth Ward. LAYTON — Jamie Liston Klnard, 61, 344 W. Liberty, died Tuesday; funeral Saturday at p.m., Lay ton Fourth Ward. PANGUITCH - Ernest V. Owens, 71, died Monday; funeral Friday at 1 p.m., Panguitch Yorth Ward. RICHFIELD — Mrs. Eliza- Hilda Oaks Allen Long Illness Fatal For Provoqn, 54 Hilda Oaks Allen, 54, 260 W. 5th S., Provo, died at 12:10 a. m. today at the family residence following an extended illness. She was born Feb. 3, 1909, in Vernal, a daughter of William H. and Jeanette Beath e r s Oaks. She was married to WilfordF. Allen on Oct. 14, 1936, .in the Salt Lake Mrs. Allen LDS Temple. She received her early education in the Vernal schools and attended BYU for two years. She became a graduate of the LDS School of Nursing hi Salt Lake City and was a registered nurse. She came to Provo in 1933, where she had since resided. She was an active member of the LDS Church and had taught in the MIA and Primary. Surviving are her husband of Provo and two daughters, Grette Dea Allen, Provo, and Mrs. H. Keith (Marcia) Mason, Sandy; two grandchildren; and 12 brothers and sisters: Dr. L. Weston Oaks and Charles Oaks, both of Provo; Glenn and Wilber Oaks, Vernal; Roy Oaks, North Ogden; Lynn Oaks, Anchorage, Alaska; Ervin Oaks, Portland, Ore.; Mrs. Ralph (Eunice) Monk, Ogden; Mrs. Blaine (Iris) Nielson, Hyrum; Mrs. Davis (Nellie) Merkley, Vernal; Mrs. Bird (Jessie) Beardall, Mapleton, and Mrs. Nettie Remington, San Francisco. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at 2 p. m. hi the Berg Drawing Room Chapel, with Bishop Max Rawlins of the Provo 14th LDS, Ward officiating. Friends may call at the mortuary Friday from 6 ;o 8 p. m., and Saturday prior ;o services. Interment will be in the Provo City Cemetery. Students May Be 'Jr. Astronauts' Students who join the Savings Stamp Savings -program may now become Junior Astronauts. To become eligible for the program students may purchase stamps at their school on stamp day or from the post office in varying sizes. A book is also presented in which to keep the stamps. Sterling E. Price, Utah County Bond chirman announced the new program and sug- gested that a Savings Bond would be an excellent Christmas gift. The Junior Astronaut certificates are signed by the seven astronauts, by the Secretary of'the Treasury and by the national director of the Bond program. "Lightnin' " was the first play to run more than 1,000 performances on Broadway. It starred Frank Bacon. World Reacts Favorably (Continued from Page One) " " Czechoslovakia — watched Johnson's speech by II. S. communications satellite relay or recorded it for showing later. British Prime Minister Sir Alec Douglas - Home, just back from Kennedy's funeral, said Wednesday night Johnson's "demeanor and action during these deeply upsetting, harrowing days greatly impressed all the visitors and observers in Washington." Douglas-Home said he was was "quite confident" Johnson will pursue better east-west relations. Western European leaders said Johnson's restatement of American policies and commitments had helped to break the paralysis which gripped Europe after Kennedy's assassination. Solons Agree Continued from Page One) isted as his priority goals. Kennedy originally had called : or final enactment of both measures this year. Hopes Are Gone But gone were the hopes of iome members to dispose of •outine housekeeping matters and adjourn for the year, leaving further action on controver- ial issues until the second ses- iion of the 88th Congress, starting in January. If fulfilled, the leadership plan also means that both the civil rights and tax bills will be urther advanced when the first session ends than had appeared litcely. Reaction to Johnson's first address to Congress was mixed, according to the listener's political persuasion and philosophy. Utah Youth Continued from Page One) ... to remember a lifetime! Open 6 days a week. 8:00 a. m. to &30 p.m. PROVO FLORAL 201 W. 1st S. FR 3-7001 Archuleta's truck carried a oad of empty sulphur drums, lie vehicles apparently were raveling in opposite directions hen the collision occurred. Bruce Black, a weighman for the Utah Highway Patrol, said fellow officers told him both trucks were heavy earth moving or semi-trailer flatbed vehicles. beth May Peterson, 79, died Wednesday; funeral Saturday at 1 p.m., Richfield Fifth Ward. ROY — Aldon K. Norris, 4 1 /, died Tuesday. WANSHIP — Honda Jean Williams, month-old daughter of Gary Keith and Linda Jean Hunter Williams, died Tuesday; graveside services Friday at 1 p.m., Wanship Cemetery. MIDVALE — Troy R. Webster, nine-month-old son of Frank Lee and Jeanett Smart Webster, died Tuesday; funeral Friday noon, 8090 S. State. BERG—^ MORTUARY SERVICES Stanley 0. Fisher funeral services will be held in the Berg drawing room Chapel at 11 a.m. Saturday, November 30th. Friends may cal at mortuary Friday evening from 6 to 8 p.m. and Saturday prior to services. Interment would be at Provo City Cemetery. MEMBER,THEORDER OF THE GOLDEN RULE QUANTITIES LIMITED! DeLuxe ELECTRIC HAIR DRYER Reg. $19.95 Specxtu <A • t Save $SJt8 Extra Urge o?onofo Imerf bonnet; 4- |M}&4*K>tl Control, nOr, nGQIVnSf COOI »nd automatic shot-off twiict—eH in (matt K*t-boi en*. IT* REVOLVING LAZY SUSAN WITH CANDLE TOP 4" BIG! _ 7-FOOT DELUXE POMPOM CHRISTMAS TREE Regular $19.95 &* 95 Christmas Special B H Brilliant Silver-Glo aluminum tree. T tall, with 100 fluffy, 22" branches. Easy to assemble in sturdy meta! stand. M0LOR ROTO WHEEL, $7 List. 5.99 FESTIVE MUSIC BOX MUSICAL BELL WITH CHAW Regular $3.98 Christmas Special Reg. $738 • Super Spettal Four rounded lime green or tangerine glass trays m brass-plated revolving frame on ball feet. Matching cup hoMs candle — or os» cop for dtps. 13-MECE RACK SPICE TREATS Christmas Specud /rl?" PROPANE METAL TORCH KIT Reg. $9.95—Sore $2.98 6 97 Instant fuel for torches, stoves, lanterns — lighting, cooking, heating, and countless other uses. Kit includes various heads: flint spark lighter, blow torch, solder, paint peeler unit. Qoamt 2-tie? maph tpkt iadc bold* 12 miniature ewy i*a filled wffb top qualify spices. 2 99 Your choice at Jingle Bells or Hofy Night. Imported musical bells m spar. lling-briglit gold anodized aluminum; 4" bate diameter; 5%" high. NEW! PORTABLE DOES EVERYTHING HAND MIXER Sore $5.00 $14.50 List Chritlmat Special 9 50 5-Pc. CUTLERY S r !N WOOD HOLDSTER Reg.$7.t,0 Special Extra heavy stainless sfest blades with razor sharp edge:, nickel-silver riveted in indestructible Strattawood fondle* 9" dicer, carver, sandwich, utility and paring knives m hardwood IwWsier. Weighs only 3 Ibs. but ft motes, beats, stirs, whips, mashes! Chromed beaters can be ejected at • finger's touch! 3 speeds! Lifetime fabricated motor; detachable 6' card. 7-LIGHT MULTIPLE INDOOR TREE LIGHTS Reg. $1.59 Christmas Special Bright, pretested, imported bulbs OB an American-made string. If one goes out, the others stay lighted. Clips on socket*. uL approved. n OFFICIAL SIZE & WEIGHT BASKETBALL Reg. $4.98- SAVE$1 3 98 _ Fine quality, rugged baslcetball, 5-pIy eerd wound. Laminated under great heat and pressure; scuff-resistant nbber cover has non-slip dssp tread pebbling. Split-action pressure •'•- Fi.ll AUTOMATIC POP OP TOASTER Save$331t 9 $12351** Heavy <Jirome-pfo»ed finish and Sta-cool plastic handles. Automatic adjustment. Color control give* "just-right" toast, one slice or fwo. Hinged crumb tra* UL approved. CRYSTAL CLEAR OVAL WASTE BASKET Christmas Special Newest design! Jewel-KIce crystal clear polystyrene. Suitable for bedroom, living room, bath. H^xft^xlO'/i" high. $2235 Lhl ELECTRIC JIG SAW plus 3 EXTRA BLADES 88 Special 14 Cuts everything from metal to leather: 2" dressed lumber, VA ' mild steel. Cuts 45" bevel either side. Cutting speed 2650 strokes per minute, full %" stroke. PROVEN 7-pr. thick wood cutting blades, list price 1.50 for 3, FREE of exfro cost with jig Sow above. PRO. HARDWARE CONSOLIDATED FURNITURE and PRO HARDWARE 255 W. CENTER, PROVO KOLOB LUMBER and PRO HARDWARE 38 W. 2 S., SPRINGVILLE ALLRED'S PRO HDW. 200 E. STATE, PLEASANT GROVE HUTCH'S PRO HDW. 55 E. MAIN, LEH1 4-D Plmb. & B!dg. Supply 66 S. MAIN, NEPHI CHASE LBR. - PRO HDW. 50 EAST UTAH AVE., PAYSON UTAH VALLEY PRO HDW. 485 N. STATE, OREM rl"

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free