The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California on March 6, 1980 · 40
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The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California · 40

San Francisco, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 6, 1980
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f ' ' y v "y f r" v r r v ' y 'r-' v rr" r t r ' Page 40 S.F. EXAMINER Thurs., Mar. 6,1980 WrtWr I'r. Sulu lets ecrthling go for Assembly SACRAMENTO (API - Mr. Sulu of "Star Trek" Is beaming back to the Enterprise for his rerun residuals and an ex-Assembly spouse is demonstrating that politics makes estranged bedfellows. This is the latest drama In the continuing saga of the 1980 Assembly election races. George Takei, the actor who played Mr. Sulu in the "Star Trek" TV show and movie, said yesterday that he wont challenge Assemblyman Mike Roos, D-Los Angeles, after all. Roos said he's relieved. Gil Egeland of San Jose said yesterday he'll run for the Assembly seat his ex-wife, Leona, is vacating. She had no comment. Egeland was the second ex-spouse this year to try to save taxpayers' money by not having to change letterheads or nameplates. Beverly Nestande of Orange County is seeking the office of her former husband. Assemblyman Bruce Nestande, R-Or-ange. He's running for Orange County supervisor and supporting her in her campaign. Takei had announced last month that he is seeking the Democratic nomination for Roos' th Assembly District seat with the backing of Assemblyman Howard Berman, w ho is challenging Speaker Leo McCarthy for the Assembly's top job. Roos, seeking his second full term, has been a McCarthy backer in the three-month battle. Berman, D-Los Angeles, had the support of the majority of Democrats but not enough votes in the entire Assembly to oust McCarthy, D-San Francisco. The two are concentrating on electing backers this year to renew their fight when the new Legislature convenes in December. Takei, a member of the Southern California Rapid Transit District board, yesterday said he had decided that "this is the wrong time to interrupt my career as an actor and author." He also mentioned Federal Communication Commission rules that would mean lucrative "Star Trek" reruns would probably have to be removed from Los Angeles television during the campaign. Egeland, a San Jose mortgage broker, said he had not talked to his former spouse about his candidacy and was not asking for her support. rown aim t Fmm b iff SI VGii aiyDO) yTOSYl Htm m m LOS ANGELES (LTD - Tom Quinn, Gov. Brown's campaign manager, says he intends to retire from politics altogether and not just resign from the governor's troubled presidential campaign. Quinn, a top Brown aide and political strategist for 10 years, said the candidate has been unable to overcome his "flake" image in his bid for the presidency. Brown's campaign was hindered from the start, Quinn said in an interview, by the "Gov. Moonbeam" Image Brown has acquired from jokes by Johnny Carson, the comic strip "Doonesbury," and other sources, in cluding comments on Brown's much publicized romance with rock singer Linda Ronstadt. "There was a predisposition to believe the worst about him back East ... all the jokes In the last few years, his trip to Africa (with Ronstadt), it gave credibility to the Doonesbury version of Jerry Brown. "That's what most people know. They aren't aware of what he's doing as governor of California. Instead the nation knows he went off to Africa with his rock 'n' roll girlfriend." While Ronstadt is "a bright, decent, honest person, admired and respected by many young people, to a lot of older people It's unusual for someone to be In rock 'n' roll to begin with, and then you add In two single people going off to Africa and the whole thing seems bizarre to them," Quinn said. Quinn was not ready to write off the Brown campaign but conceded there is "obviously not a high probability he'll get the nomination." Brown will have to do well enough In the primary In Wiscoasin April 1 the only one Brown now plans to contest to attract enough money to continue, he said. Quinn announced this week he was resigning as soon as a successor can be appointed, after a month without pay. In a post mortem, Quinn listed other factors that probably doomed Brown's presidential hopes: Public opinion has rallied to President Carter so strongly because of the Iranian and Afghanistan crises that "under circumstances as they exist now, no candidate could successfully challenge Carter." A depression In the pop music Industry ruined Brown's hopes to raise campaign funds throuch concerts donated by rock stars. "We got far less than half the money we hoped to raise that way." His call for a constitutional convention to write an amendment limit ing federal spending, "cut him ' (iff from organized liberal support." '"' When Sen. Edward KennedyfD-Mass., entered the race, both anti-Carter support, which propelled Itie Brown campaign in the 1976 pritiuuitL and liberal groups swung to Kennedy. Brown, in turn, "without a br&Al base in the party, organized later1 or liberal groups, was forced to appeaKo some single-issue coast ituencies, swrh as the gay community and the ami-nuclear power activists positions he had long held." A humble beginning A high flyer in planes end drugs for solar power By Carl Irving This summer, eight California homeowners will switch from the normal electricity that comes over wires from power plants to solar power. Atlantic Richfield Co. hopes that will be a promise of much more to come, of the day when entire subdivisions in California and the Southwest will get most of their electric power from the sun. Charles Gay, director of research for ARCO Solar Inc., believes that's likely within the next five years because the price of solar electricity has plummeted to about the same per kilowatt hour as oil and gas. Gay said that solar cells have evolved from $2,000 a watt on space satellites to $7 today and that they may be as cheap as 70 cents by 1986. He discounted huge solar power plants as the future answer and said miniature power plants on each rooftop would be more effective. Excess power could be sold to the local utility, in this case Southern California Edison. Gay made those points to a symposium at the Bank of America headquarters in San Francisco yesterday. Industry and utility executives from the Western states had gathered to hear more about alternatives to expeasive and Increasingly scarce oil and natural gas fossil fuels. Others spoke of promise for such potential power makers as ocean thermal energy, coal gasification, biom-ass or burning the leftover timber after logging forests, more river power and windmills. Robert Douglass, engineer for TRW. described huge ocean platforms that could produce huge volumes of pow er by churning fluids 7 million galloas per minute up and down through the changing temperatures in the ocean. He noted that Britain, Norway and the large oil companies showed that huge platforms could be floated under the most difficult conditions in the North Sea. "We could produce Intercontinental ballistic missiles within five years. But in six years we have not yet obtained energy from the sea," said Douglass. Warren Schlinger, chief researcher for Texaco on coal gasification, praised the Germans for pioneering work in an area where the United States could count on vast resources. Coal comprises 85 percent of the nation's fossil fuel reserves. So far, making gas out of coal can't compete with oil and natural gas, but the crossover point should be here by 1985, Schlinger said. Robert Tallman, head of the thermal power section for the Pacific Northwest's vast Bonneville Power Administration, said forest residue could provide a lot of new power. Logging is a major Industry in the Northwest, and at present the leftover cuttings are burned near the sites. Studies also indicate that a number of small hydroelectric statioas could add power along the Columbia and other rivers in the Northwest, and that a wind farm composed of 100 towers, each with blades 300 feet long, could generate 250 megawatts, about one third of San Francisco's daily power demand. A suspended American Airlines flight engineer, charged with smuggling 290 grams of pure heroin from Bangkok, was a heavy user of the powerful drug, according to authorities. Vincent Joseph Valva, 31, of New York City, who also was charged with possession with the Intent to distribute, had a habit of three grams a day, according to information in a probation report disclosed here by US. Magistrate F. Steele Langford. Langford yesterday set bail of $30,000 for Valva, noting he has been on short leave and would have returned to his duties on March 20. As flight engineer, Valva was the third man in the cockpit behind the two pilots and controlled the electrical system, pressurization and fuel supply. The use of three grams daily meant that Valva had built up a tolerance to Unruh named to Carter committee SACRAMENTO (AP) State Treasurer Jesse Unruh a key California backer of the presidential campaigns of John F. Kennedy in I9t0 and Robert Kennedy in 1!j8 was named chairman of President Carter's California steering committee today. Another member is San Francisco Mayor Dianne Feinstein. The other steering committee members are Berkeley Councilwoman Sue Hone, Congressman Norman Mineta of San Jose, state Sen. Joseph Montoya of Whittier, Assemblywoman Gwen Moore of Los Angeles and state Sen. Omer Rains of Ventura. State digest Quakes rattle Hollister HOLLISTER A series of earthquakes rattled the "earthquake capital of the nation" early today. The US. Geological Service at Menlo Park said the first quake occurred at 3:03 a.m. and had a Richter magnitude of 35; a second occurred one minute later and had a magnitude of 3.9. The Geological Survey said numerous small aftershocks were recorded. The quakes were centered on the San Andreas fault, 12 miles south of Hollister, in an area monitored by numerous instruments. Plane vreck bodies found PLACERVTLLE Cross country skiers today recovered the bodies of two Sonoma County men and three children from the wreckage of a twin-engine private plane that crashed Monday in a snow-covered wilderness of the El Dorado National Forest. The pilot-owner was Harold Jack, 50, owner of the Ajax Distributing Co. of Santa Rosa, the Federal Aviation Administration said. A company spokesman confirmed that Jack was in the plane with his daughters, Candice, 12, and Janice, 10 A friend, Ernest Jacobson, 45, of Sebastopol, and his daughter, Brita, about 14, also were aboard. 2 students slain in Davis DAVIS A jilted boyfriend's jealousy was the apparent motive in the slaying of two students in a University of California at Davis apartment, police said. Robin Ehlman, 20, of San Jose was killed by a bullet to the chest Tuesday night Her boyfriend, John Kevin Manville, 25, of Altaloma, Ga., died of gunshot wounds in the right arm and chest. A suspect in the love-triangle killings Daniel Wenner, 28, of San Jose faced arraignment before Municipal Judge Charles McGahan tomorrow on two counts of homicide. The murders the first to occur in Davis in nearly three years stunned the other 450 residents of the off-campus Castilian dormitory and many others at the normally quiet campus a half-mile to the south. Blind doctor hospitalized . CHINO An aged and blind doctor, distressed because authorities have ordered him to give up his licease to practice medicine, suffered a heart attack today and was reported in critical condition at Chino Community Hospital. Dr. Arthur Hederman, 79, who began going blind because of diabetes in 1978, was hospitalized for treatment of congestive heart failure. His nurse, Dorothy Holmes, said he was distressed by the prospect of losing his license after half a century of practice and was stricken "with a broken heart." The state attorney general's office on Tuesday ordered Hederman to give up his license in 15 days or have it revoked because of his blindness. Heroin bust in Mendocino A MAN and a woman, described as major heroin smugglers, have been arrested with a San Francisco man at a cabin at Irish Beach in Mendocino County, culminating an investigation that began in 1978. The arresting task force involved FBI and federal Drug Enforcement Administration agents from Los Angeles, San Francisco and Santa Rosa. One of the men and the woman were described by authorities as kingpins of an Asian white heroin smuggling and distribution organization. Daniel Addario, agent-in-charge of the DEA here, said Robert George Davis, 39, an unemployed contractor, and Yvonne Prichette, 26, used dummy aerosol canisters to smuggle the drug in from Thailand and Japan. Arrested with them was Robert Lee Groves Jr., 22, an unemployed mechanic of San Francisco. Tentative supermarket pact SACRAMENTO Tentative agreement was reached late yesterday on a contract that could forestall a threatened strike by 15,000 supermarket clerks in Central and Northern California, a union official reported. The agreement covers clerks from Fresno to the Oregon border. Move to head off profits THE STATE Public Utilities Commission has urged the Legislature to impose a special excise tax on natural gas sales from existing California wells to prevent windfall profits when federal price controls begin to phase out this summer. Soledad detective accused SOLEDAD The chief detective in the Soledad Police Department was charged yesterday with beating two 13-year-old juveniles and illegally selling 23 guns during the past year. The charges were filed by the Monterey County district attorney's office against Sgt Alberto Mena, who was placed on administrative leave pending a trial. Capitol digest School funds run low SACRAMENTO There's a deficit of $102 million in the state school fund, meaning that most of the 1.043 school districts are getting less aid than they were counting on, officials say. A spokesman for the Department of Education said yesterday school districts applied for more money than the Legislature appropriated. One reason was that court-ordered programs, particularly busing for integration in Los Armeies, are costing more than expected. Almost all districts will have their state apportionment reduced by 34 percent. The notices were sent last week. Tahoo land purchase FEUDING DEVELOPERS and coaservatjonists are in tentative agreement today in support of a plan for the State of California to buy $100 million worth of undeveloped lots at Lake Tahoe. Sea John Garamendi's SBlTSti would place a $100 million bond issue on the November l!Jfi0 ballot His chief coauthor, Assembly Republican Caucus Chairman Charles Imbrecht o Ventura, was to introduce his version of the bond proposal and a companion bill today. If the bond the drug and was "heavily addicted," said Daniel Addario, special agent In charge of the San Francisco office of the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA). Valva, who went to Vietnam as a Navy pilot after graduating from college in 19, left the service in 1975 and began work for American three years ago. Langford ordered American Airlines to be notified of the situation "so that we are not running the risk of endangering who knows how many lives." Crew members, who are prohibited by federal and airline rules from using drugs, must undergo annual physical examinations. Valva was a passenger when arrested Sunday on his arrival from Bangkok via Hong Kong. VS. Customs iaspectors became suspicious when they checked Valva's passport, which showed he visited Bangkok the day before he arrived In the United States, according to an affidavit filed by the DEA. Deaths Donovan Young A memorial service for Professor Emeritus Donovan Young, Stanford University teacher and author, w ill be held Saturday. A resident of Palo Alto for 43 years, Mr. Young died Tuesday night at his home at the age of 75. A professor of civil engineering at Stanford from 1937 until his retirement in 1909, he w as noted as a teacher and author of applied mechanics and structural engineering. Together with the late Profesor Stephen Timoshenko, he wrote several textbooks that have been widely uscd throughout the world for more than 40 years. He was a member of St. Mark's Episcopal Church in Palo Alto, where a memorial service will lie held at 11 a.m. Saturday. Survivors include his wife of 46 years, Dizabeth; son, Stephen of Knox-ville, Tenn., and daughters, Janet Young of Glenwood Springs, Colo., and Martha Kaplan of Gig Harbor, Wah. Luigl Vena, 71, a concert singer and tenor who sang at the wedding and funeral of President John Kennedy, Monday in Boston. : Amram Ben Yitzhak, 94. Grand pre of the Samaritans an offshoot of the Jewish faith that numbered alwut 750,000 members in biblical times tmt has dwindled to about 5(J0 people--Monday in Nablus on the occupitjd West Bank of the Jordan River. ) Nich Chi kwun, 93, who was born to a Mandarin family in ChiittVs Manchu dynasty and founded .thie Hsingya Medical Institute, bringing Western medical practices to Hunan province, guiding it through varjjis revolutions from the days of ihl emperors to the present, Feb. 25 at his home in Shanghai Robert Gunning, 71. a foe of jarpoh and innovator of the Fog Index, a tesj of clear writing used by such clients a United Press International and 'he Wall Street Journal, Friday. in Coluni-bus,Ohio. J AHERN, Jersmiah Marcti 5. 1980; beloved husband of Margaret Aherrt; endeared brother of Roger and Mary Ahern; iovmg uncle of John Ahern; a native of Watergrassnili County CorK, Ireland Friends may call after 3 put. Thursday and are invited to attend the funeral Friday 8 30 a m from REILLY CO.. 29th and Dolores St. Mass of Christian Burial 9 am. St. Philips Church. Rosary Thursday (tonight) 1 p m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery GOODWIN & SCANNELL issue is approved by the Legislature and voters, the first land purchases could begin in late 1981, said Garamendi, D-Walnut Grove. State pay reform LEGISLATION ENDING automatic salary increases for state workers has been introduced in the Assembly on the recommendation of the government watchdog Little Hoover Commission. AB2793, by Assemblyman Terry Goggin, D-San Bernardino, would provide pay increases based on supervi sors recommendations. The bill also would make it easier to dismiss or discipline employees accused of being inefficient or Incompetent. Tax-free interest A $90 MILLION income tax cut bill that would let savers deduct some of their interest earnings was approved by the state Senate's tax committee yesterday. The same committee ' also approved a million inheritance tax cut. The income tax measure, SB1399 by Sea Barry Keene, D-Elk, would allow single taxpayers to deduct savings account interest of up to $201 a year from their taxable income on their 1982 state income tax forms, when the bill took effect Married couples and heads of households could deduct up to $400. The committee also approved, without dissent, SB1271 by Sen. Ralph Dills, DGaniena, which would cut inheritance Jpxes starting this year by sharply increasing tax exemptions on umenieu pn)!ei ty. Funerals HERN,Jrtmiari ALIEN, Lucille E. BRYAN. Lola B. . CASSIDY, Edward J. CLIFTON, 01(1 C. DONOVAN. Jean I. GERSIC Josapfi Sr. HIRSM.JullinS. LAVELLE. NaMa LOMBARDL Davxl E. LOUSTAU. Josapti J. LOWE, Janf SUM MEDINA, Margarita MOMRRuOOlpn Jr. OMANO. William A. PICCOTT. Esmar H. DAE, Jamas Ntwton DDI YELCH,HarriatA. WHARTON. Lerarta A. WIOTFELOT.Rottf". ALLEN, Lucille E. In Palo Alto, March a, 1980: late of San Francisco; loving mother of Albert J. Cogozzo of Nevada and Ernest R. Cogozzo of San Rafael; also survived by two grandchildren and four great grandchildren; a native of California, aged 81 years. Blessing services Friday at 1 pm. at the CHAPEL OF THE HIGHLANDS, El Cam, no Real at Millwood Dr.. Millbrae. Interment Cypress Lawn Memorial Park. BRYAN. Lola B. March 4. 1980; beloved mother of Dona Lee Bryan; devoted grandmother ot Leah and the late David Fa-gundes. also Butch, Deoorah and Lola Haines; beloved great grandmother of Dona, William and Erica; aged 73. Friends may attend services at DRISCOLL'S MORTUARY, ?2nd and So Van Ness at 1 p m. Friday. Visitation at DRISCOLL'S MORTUARY Thursday between 1 and 9. CASSIDV, Edward 1. March 4. 1980; beloved husband of the late Sadie Cassidy; devoted father of Shirley Baxter. Mar-lene Sullivan and Michael Cassidy; endeared brother of Irene Kendall. Helen Nilan and Dorothy Rojas; a member of Teamsters Local 85. Friends are invited to attend the funeral services Friday 11 30 a m. from REILLY CO.. 29th and Dolores St. Rosary Thursday (tonif nt) 8 pm. GOODWIN L SCANNELL CLIFTON, Olga C. In this city. Mar. 3, 190; devoted wife of the late Hora'e B Clifton; beloved mother of Caroline Drewes. Janet Livermore and Margaret Boyd; loving grandmother of Robert C, Erica and Stephen Drewes, Richard C, Thomas B . Beth and William S. Livermore, Alexandra C. and Nicholas Boyd III; also survived By three great-granchildren; aged 88 years. Friends are invited to attend memorial services 11 a.m. Fn. Mar. 7 at the Eoiscooal Church of St Mary the Virgin;, Union St. at Sterner. Memorials to the San Francisco General Hospital Auxiliary, the San Francisco Opera Association or the Episcopal Church of St. Francis of the Mountain. FaMen Leaf Lake, Lane Tahoe N. GRAY I CO. DONOVAN, Jeana I. March 4. 19H0, beioved sister of me late Edythe A. Toso, Margaret, Mary and Ann Donovan, Frances G. Calhson and Judge Hugn H. Donovan; beloved sister-in-law of Harold J Toso; a native of San Francisco. Rosary Thursday 7 00 p m., parking attendants on duty Fu-v neral Friday 9 00 a m. from the Memorial Chapels of CARfvy & ENGLISH, Maionic at Golden Gate Ave; thence to St. B'igid's Churcn where a Mass ot Cnris-tian Burial will be oiler ed at 9 30 a m. Private interment. Hoiy Cross Cemetery. Spiritual Bouquets preferred. CERSIC, Joseph Sr. March 5, 1980; dearly beloved husband of Anna GersiC; lovng father of Joseph Jr. and W-mam Gersic and Mrs. Geneva Scne'fenoerg; father-in-law of Alice M Gersic; loving grandfather of Tamara Kendnck and Fred Nelson; also survived by four great grandchildren; a native of Yugoslavia; aged 94 years. A memher ol the Slovenian American Beneficial Society; a retired menmer of Bottlers Union local No. 8 Rosary today, March 8 at 8 00 p.m. parking attendants on duty. Funeral Friday March 7 at 9 00 am. from the memorial chapels Of CAREW & ENGLISH, Masonic at Golden Gate Ave. thence to the Church of the Nativity where a Mss of Christian Burial will be ottered at 9 30 a m. Interment, Holy Cross Cemetery CAREW & ENGLISH SUCCESSORS TO Gantner-Maison-Domergue . LOWE, Jang Shae in (his city, Feo. 29, 10; beloved wife of the late Look Lowe; loving mother of Alice Hmg, Ella Cning. Edna, Pfggy and Willis Lowe and Irene Tong; motner-in-iaw of David Hing, Lester Ching, Vickie Lowe and Pmup Tong. loving grandmother of 11 grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren; loving aunt of Raymond Lowe and two grand-nephews. Friends are invited to attend the funeral service on Sunoay, March 9, 19o at 2 10 p m at tne Chaiiel 01 GHEEH STREET MORTUARY, t,49 Green St. Visitation Saturday, 7-8 pm. Interment Tung Sen Cemetery. Donations to your favorite charity preferred GfrLEN STREET MORTUARY VALET PARKING MCOINA, Margarita In this City, March 2, 19S0; beloved mother ot Emma Montoya, Alex and Mario Flores and Virginia Molina; loving sister of Cuca, Chris and Jose Rodriguez; loving niother-tn-law ot Charles Montoya: also survived by 19 grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Friends are invited to attend the funeral 9 30 am. Friday March 7 from DUGGAN'S FU-NfcRAL SERVICE. 3434 17th St, near Valencia; thence to Sacred Heart Church where a Mass ot Christian Burial will be offered at 10 a.m. Interment Italian Cemetery Rosary Thursday (tonight) at 7 30 DUGGAN WELCH FAMILY OFF STREET PARKING Card cf Thanks AMERICAN DIABETES ASSOC. Gratefully ar knowledges Memorial gilts. Mail to; ADA. 2i'j, San Francisco, 942. 681-8ui4 HERSH, Justin S. In Los Angeles, March 4. 1980, beloved father of Barbara Spitz, grandfather of Jason, David and Susan; father-in-law of James Spitz, brother of Leroy Hersri and the late Sylvan Hersh; son of the late David and Estelie Hersh ot San Francisco; survived bv many nieces and nephews; aged 0 years. Funeral services were held In Portland. Oregon Memorial contributions to the American Heart Association preferred. LAVELLE. Nelda March 4. 1980; dearly beloved wife of the late Capt. James Laveiie: loved stepmother of Perry Laveiie and the late Helen Mord: devoted steo-granomother of Allan Mord; beloved cousin of Mane Madden and Sister Barbara (Kate G'en-ger); loyal friend of Mrs. Etta Palmer and Mr. & Mrs. John Mord. Services Saturday morning, 11 o'clock, at HALSTED 4. CO.. 1123 Sutter St. Inurnment, San Francisco Memorial Columbarium. Memorial contributions to the Heart Fund or Shriners Hospital preferred. HALSTED & CO COMPLIMENTARY PARKING LOMBARDI, David E. In this city, March 4. 1960, husband of Helen B Lombard; father of Lynn L. Whittaker and David E. Lomoar-di Jr.; grandfather of West, Steven and Katie Wnittaker, ' ., Sara and Enc Lombardi. Friends are invited to attend the Rosary 7 pm., Thursday, March 6 and the funeral Mass 10 a m. Friday, March 7, both at Our Lady Guadalupe Church, 908 Broadway. Interment, private. Memorial contributions to the Catholic Foreign Mission Society of America care of Mary-knoll Fathers, 2ii5 Wpbster St., S.F.. Ca. 941 1 5 or the S.F. Senior Center N. GRAY & CO., Divisa-dero St. at Post. LOUSTAU, Joseph J. March 4. 1980; dearly beloved husband of Mane Loustau; loving father ot Joseph J. Loustau Jr ; grandfather of Jeffrey, Mark and Lawrence Loustau, dear brother of Marie Sarthou; a native of San Francisco; aned 79 years. Rosary Tnursony. March 6, 180 at 8 00 p m Parking attendants on duty Funeral Friday, March 7, V0 at 9 HI p m. from tne memorial cnarieis of CAREW & ENGLISH, Masonic Ave. and Goioen Gate Ave., thence to tne Cnurch of Notre Oame Des Victories where a Mass of Christian burial will Be of'ered at 10 00 a m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. In letu of tmwers, donations to Hanna Boys Center, Sonoma. Cnf- preHirea. CActW A ENGLISH Seccessors to Gantner, Maison. Domergue MOHR, Rudolph Jr. In this city. March 4, 1980; beloved husband ol Reva Culver Muhr; loving father of Lorraine McKinley, Rudolph A. and Warren G. Monr; loving father in-law of Ann and Edna Monr, Howard McKinley, Dora Mae and Warren Culver; grandfather of 13 devoted grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren; a native of San Francisco; aged 90 years: a 68 year member and Past Master of Occidental-Canlorma Lodge No 1, F t A M ; Past Inspector ot Grand LoOpe for 29 years and a member of Branch No. 4. Sons In Retirement, Inc. Friends are invited to attend the funeral service 1 p m. Friday. March 7 at N. GRAY & CO.. D'visadero Street at Post, officers and members of Occidental-California Lodge officiating. Visitation after 1 pm. Thursday. Inurnment Woodlawn Memorial Park. Donations to the Shriners Hospital preterred. OMANO, William A. In Daly City, March 3. 1980; beloved husband of Myrtle Omand; loving father of Mrs. Muriel Muzzio, Harold Omand, Betty Yuhre and Evelyn Guthne; also survived by five grandchildren and five great . grandchildren. Friends are Invited to attend the services Friday at 1 p.m. at DUGGAN S SERRA MORTUARY, 500 Westlake Ave east of Juni-pero Serra Bivd, DC Interment Cypress Lawn Cemetery THE BUD DUGGAN FAMILY PtCGOTT, Esther H. In this City, March 4, 1980; beloved wife of the late Harold B. Pusgott; loving sister ot the late Elizabeth Fitzgerald, David and Julius Gold; loving aunt of Rooert and Meivyn Gold; loving sistet-in-law of Belle H. Gold. Friends are invited to attend the funeral Friday at 8 30 a.m. from Chapels of ARTHUR J. SULLIVAN & CO., Z?54 Market St Bet. l'th and 16th St; then to Most Hoiy Redeemer Church where a Mass ot Christian Bun- - al will be offered at 9 am. Intprment Hoiy Cross Cemetery. ROSftY THURSDAY AT 4 P M. SULLIVAN S 621-4567 At, James Newton, D O S. In SF. March 5. 1980; dearly beloved husband of Beatrice L. Rae: devote father of Nancy Bischott, Constance Sabin and James W. Rae, beloved grandfather of seven granchndren; loving brother of Verna Oecker, uncle of several nieces and nephews; a member of Goioen Gate Branch no. 13 SIRS, pi.t Associate Guardian, Bethel 37, 10 JD; past Associate Grand Guardian, state of California, 10 JD. past Master, Oriental lodge 144. F. & AM; elder pf Portalhurst Presbyterian Churcn Friends may visit Thursday from 2 to 9 p m at CURWIVAN S CHAPEL OOF THE SUNSET, Irving at 26th Ave Funeral Friday 1 30 p m at CURRiVAN S Interment, Olivet Memorial Park. Contributions to Masonic Homes of California Fund or Portalhurst Presbyterian Church preferred. J WELCH, Harriet A. In this cityj March 1. 1980, daughter of the-J laiK r,iiu van .uii euu vMmi-a F. Welch; friend of the late Alice E Clark; a native ot Minnesota; A memonat service wtll hetd 1 p.m. Sunday. Marcn 16 a (he First unttdiian Churcn, FranKttn and ficary. N. GRAY 4. CO. WHARTON, Lorvtt A. March 2, 1980: bftoved motht?r ot of Rob ert L. Wharton and Mrs. J EOwttM Mdttox; loving grandmother of Linda and Michael Wharton and Janet LunriKfen; dear sister of Florence Thompson; a retired. employee of The Sheriff s Dtt-, partment of San Francisco, t . Private services were hetd Wednesday. March 5, l'J80. HALSTED & CO. WIDTFELDT, Roger f. March 4. 180 ot Colma; toving husband of the late Anma M, Widtteidt nee Jensen; iovmg father of Kathleen Markharn, Patricia Ponletfact. Wose Pickner, Mar ianne D-ener, Arthur, Johru James, Bentamtn, Edwin and the late Allan Widtfeidt; aisdN survived by 51 grandcnitdren and 37 great grandchildren. Friends may call after 1pm. Thur. at DUGGAN'S SERWA MORTUARY. 500 Weitlake Av; east of Jumper o Serra Bivd, DC Funeral services will be heiri' Friday at the Meeting Hall. 64j Palmetto Wy, S.F. at 2 p.m. J Interment Cypress Lawn Memorial Park. THE BUD DUGGAN FAMILY'; Funeral Directors I HALSTED & CO. 1123Sutter,SF 673-3000 24 Hrs All Services Itemized ,. Valente Monro Perata Co.;, 4840 Mission St., SF 333-Olfci Cremations NEPTUNE SOCIETY A Beautiful Alternative To Tne Costly, Involved Funeral-Cemetery System "rAL Pre-Death Arrangements Made Immediate HELP Call rrrtt Literature idii 771-0717 J 6o Boach Street, SF 94109 Cemeteries-Lots FOR VETERANS and SPOUSE Deauuruiiy r-ud"uea rea Before nped reservations avail. FO ALL FA'THS WOODLA rVN MEMORIAL PARK Co'ma tnspect'On invited 765-1 7?7 SKYLAAN wTiOfiiAL PASK, nr. Hail Moon Bay Rd. 2 sites 1700 ea iVo-bui) alter burn DIRECT CREMATION ' Scatter at Sea or Garden $247.50 Complete No Memoershio Fee Arrangements Made by Mail Call for FREE Brochure (415)632-3377 24 hrs. Vaiieio-Oamand SMvview Memorial Consumers Affairs L'C 4M Why Pay Removal Charge? BYRGAN Cremation & Burial Society $275 For Price 4, Registration Info SF441-4fy B..II .! '! OaKI. 8Jb-t530 ?t)8-ID3

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