The Times from San Mateo, California on August 18, 1964 · Page 23
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The Times from San Mateo, California · Page 23

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Tuesday, August 18, 1964
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scoe Drummdod WHAT CASTRO'S UP TO TODAY'S ALMANAC Ul'l WASHINGTON - If you put Fidel Castro, Soviet missile and the U. S. Presidential campaign into one stew you get a recipe for confusion. That's what we are now getting from Havana, where Fidel himself has been inviting, at his own initiative, for his own purposes, some 40 top U. S. newspapermen from New York to Seattle and with candor and guile is pouring into their ears nearly everything that is on his mind. It is evident that there Is plenty on his mind. Is Castro taking a handful of pages from the Soviet book by attempting to approach the U. S. government through a cluster of newspapermen the way the Soviet Embassy ap proached Secretary Rusk in another country is adverse that is, contrary to its own papers are not helping Johnson by berating Goldwater. The only way Castro can help to avoid adversely influencing the political climate in the IT. S. is to keep still. It does not come easy to that man in Havana. Take this statement which Castro made to Barnard L. Collier of the New York Herald Tribune: "I think the U. S. realizes the consequences of conven - approaching its Today is Tuesday, August j IB, the 231st day of 19C4 with I 135 to follow. The moon full phase. The morning stars are Jupiter, Saturn, Venus and Mars. The evening star is Saturn. On this day in history: In 1B56, the patent office approved condensed milk but doubted that it would be of much commercial value. In 1916, Abraham Lincoln's birthplace at Hodgenvifle, Ky., was given to the U.S. government as a national shrine. In 1924, French troops followed up the Versailles Treaty Medical Memos by H. L. Ilcrschcnsohn, M.I) "I have large bumps on the backs of my. heels from wearing' high - heeled shoes. They haven't bothered me until recently. Now it is uncomfortable for me to wear any shoes Is there anything that can he done for this condition?" Many women have an obvious irritation of the tissues in this part of the foot, with some eniargement. So long as these bumps do not bother them no treatment is needed. If the bone in the foot is naturally prominent, So that the back of the shoe Dresses joint de - Tb It. ' ? mclc are ulll - v mntis wnen 11 must done.; u,Si umi uan uc uone rt recent meaicai report telle; to prevent these "pump of the success of this type oi M au auigciy in iu peujjie wno inea thought for the day - trm happening, other treatments without re - Twin sairi - "HahTt i Either stop wearing such lief. After sureerv thev were through John Scali, the Ameri - 'Yes yes. Formal agree - habit, and not to be flung out Jght - lttlnS shoes, or else it greatly relieved of their pain - can Broadcasting Company's ments between the U. S. and of B window bv any man may . necessaiT to have the ful symptoms and were - able but coaxed downstairs a step i"""""1. or oone re - to wear any hind of shoe with - tional warfare with us will be L' Tv acuauon i more serious now." ("Now meaning after the Soviet missile confrontation.) "There have been compromises." "What kind of compromises?" Collier asked. "Formal, signed compromises?" In 1940, the U.S. and Can ada established tense plan against enemy attack. State Department correspond ent, at the peak of the missile crisis in 1962? Could be. He's certainly up to something. From all I can learn, it ap - the U.S.S.R. There is to be no invasion of Cuba by the U S. That is formal. It is binding on the U. S. government. Any government. And Russia has agreed to defend the revolu - . tion. The crisis made all this clear." The statement is inaccurate. smsijwoijj ON BRIDGE moved surgically. Fortunately, surgery is rarely necessary, biit nevertheless there are out trouble. They also enjoyed the fact that the bumps were) gone. That, at short range, Castro wasim iu uo soineuime iv seep mc statement, n uwttuoit;, v the "Cuba issue" quiet during President Kennedy did give J gg fjcltll u rTcsiuennai campaign in awui arnica against any in vasion oi uica, nut an two conditions: that there be UN inspection in Cuba and there be "adequate safeguards against the further introduction of offensive weapons back into Cuba." These conditions, which Khrushchev accepted never attained, nence, wmie what do you mean?" asks a thell. 5. has no intentions reader. "Are you talking about oi mvaamg uuoa, me assur - a natrnuh and me plumber the U. S., wants to tamp down for fear it might help elect Senator Goldwater. That, at long range, he would like to persuade the people and government of the U. S. to accpt him only as a "nuisance," not a threat, would like to free himself somewhat from the Russians and, therefore, to end the eco nomic and political boycott Coup and Gain Time Lett's Explore Your Mind By Sylvonus M. Duvatl, Ph.D., and Evelyn M. Duvall, Ph.D STUBBORNNESS IS ALWAYS AN EVIL RIGHT WROS1SO By ALFRED SHEINWOLD "When you write about the were frap known as the Bath Coup. and get some business going ,ances against invasion are no longer part ot any agreement. The policy of the U. S. government is not going to be changed by a Castro dialogue with newsmen. We view Cuba as a captive Communist nation, its people denied the right of government by with the United States. That is what seems to lie behind his move, as Fidel puts it, to "open a dialogue" with the American press, since he has access to no U.S. diplomats to open a dialogue with. It is all to the good to have U. S. correspondents reporting from Cuba. Their dispatches consent of the governed. The are revealing and valuable. economic and political quaran - But what Castro does not tine; strengthened by the re - realize' probably because he cent OAS sanctions, will con - does not know anything about tinue. Our obj active is the res - elections is mat the only toration of the freedom of the influence a foreign govern - Cuban people. We are looking merit can have on the election for deeds, not dialogue. SCOTT IHf HOLLYW OOD The Killing Pace of Actor's Life in Filmtown by VERNON SCOTT - HOLLYWOOD UPI) - "Fifty cents is the bet," the first pool player said, lining up the one ball. "Count me in, but that's a lot of money," the second player cried. "Shut up and shoot," said a third gambler, chalking his cue menacingly. The table was located in the midst of a trio of trailer - like dressing rooms on a Warner Bros, soundstage. The players were killing time between takes. "I can already feel the money in my pocket," said Jack Lemmori, the first player. He broke the collection of balls at the other end of the there were no bets. Lunch was served in Tony's quarters and consisted of grapes, cantaloupe, alfalfa (honest), no - calorie tunafisn, no - calorie salmon, diet soft drinks, stone - ground bread and beer. They were joined by director Blake Edwards and producer Martin Jurow. Immediately a hot political dispute was launched with Curtis offering to bet anyone any amount of money on the national election. He came away with only ?U0 in bets. "I'm a terrible liar," Curtis said. "I go home at night and tell my wife I had a tough day at the studio. I play pool all morning, have a ball at opener is clever enough lunch, sleep a while, play switch to a different suit, trap underneath the tub. are you hinting that some bridge players are plumbers?" South deafer North - South vulnerable NORTH 3 ?KJ!3 O AI762 A65 WEST EAST KJ107S Q9 842 V 942 5 0 8 o Q109J KQI07 9 82 SOUTH 4 AS ? A Q 10 7 6 O K43 J43 South West North East 1 ? 1 3 3 A. Pass 4 5 V All Pa Opening lead K What a nasty thought! I have made an agreement with the Plumbers' Union and the Butchers' Union not to men tion them in this column, and I expect to keep my promise. The Bath Coup, which has nothing to do with tubs, is named after the English resort town Bath, where the play developed a couple of hundred years ago in the days of whist. The Coup is even more useful at contract bridge. Traditionally, the Bath Coup is a refusal to win the opening lead of the king when declarer holds A - J - x of the suit. If the opener falls into the trap of continuing, declarer wins with the jack. If the m I ' M Shibborness is always an Wrong, say some psychologists. It may be annoying to others. But it is a kind of emotional support. It can he a psychological crutch, if you please, to enable some people ot get along in difficult situations. Instead of trying to take away a man's crutch, it is better to see why he feels that he needs it, and to help him Yes. Recent research by the National Institute of Mental Health finds that a good many persons retire gradually. They try out this job or that and either keep on with a reduced schedule, or get lighter work when their job becomes tool strenuous. Some men become self - employed, in the ' field where their talents and inter ests lie. Now, being their own see that he can get boss, they can take it as easy along better without it. One of the best ways is to make the person feel that you are on his side. Is it a good idea to retire gradually? they like and still keep busy when they want to. Many a man would find it hard to retire completely and all at once. Retiring gradually is an alternative. LBJ'sLife Threatened MILWAUKEE (UPI) - Ken neth L. Harris, 39, Indianapolis was held in Waukesha County jan couay in ueu oi $m,U0Q bond after being charged with threat ening the life of President John - in. "When I get out of the hospi - 1 I'm going to kill the presi dent of the United States," au thorities said patients quoted Harris as saying at the Wood veterans Hospital. me tnreat allegedly was made ist Wednesday while Harris. shrimp boat deck hand, was un der treatment. He was released from the hospital yesterday atter an operation. Harris was charged by the rederal Secret Service and ap. peared beore U. S, Commissioner John C. McBride. President Johnson's daughter, Luci Baines, 17, was in Milwau kee Saturday and Sunday to ap pear ai junctions supporting her father's campaign. Two Hurt On Coastside A 16 - year - old El Granada boy and a Half Moon Bay man were injured shortly after 5 a.m. Sunday when a car driven by the youth crashed into a bridge railing on Coast Highway just south of Linda Mar Boulevard in Pa - ctfica, the Highway Patrol re ports. The driver, Clarence James Sloan Jr., 367 Francisco Street, told Officers Don Josephs andj Kaye Mcuariey that he fell asleep momentarily and awoke to una me car tieaded for the raiiing. Sloan and his passenger, Don aid R. Sullivan, 28, were taken to Peninsula Hospital. A San Jose man was treated at Palo Alto - Stanford Hospital for head cuts early Sunday after his car was struck. by another as he backed up onto Eayshore Freeway after his vehicle had crashed into the divider fence. Patrolman E. E. Schermer horn said that Arthur D. Craig 34, apparently fell asleep at the wheel of his car, which drifted the southbound traffic lanes and hit the fence. Craig was backing onto the pavement. the officer reported, when his was struck by an auto driven by Mrs, Charlotte Ann Hodge, 18, a Mountain View housewife. Tuesday, August 18, 1964 The Times, San Mateo, Calif. 17 DEATHS Service News table, but not a single ball more pool and maybe appear made its way to a pocket. in a couple of shots. Then :'An amateur. Strictly no talent," observed the second player, Tony Curtis. The third one, Peter Falk, ran most of the balls into the pockets and eventually col - go home and collapse." "The hours are killing me," Lemmon complained. It was time to return to the set. Edwards piloted his own golf cart back to the sound - lected 50 cents from each of stage. And Lemmon again his co - stars. Screaming like unpaid bookies, Curtis and Lemmon paid off, flipping their money on the table. Falk scooped it up and It was time for lunch, Curtis and Lemmon jumped Into separate golf carts for a race to their permanent dressing rooms. Lemmon won. but MR. TWEEDY beat Curtis. Gathered around the pool table once again, Falk looked over his pigeons gleefully. "Same stakes?" he asked. "What do you think I am made of, money?" Curtis wanted to know. "I'll start," said Lemmon, chalking his cue. by Ned Riddle "Oh, I'm not complaining about the service it's just that I like to go out for coffee once in a while. ' elarer gains time and may find a way to get rid oF his loser in the suit. This often opens the door to the "false Bath Coup." You refuse the first trick with A - x - x in your own hand and x - x - x in the dummy. The opener switches to a different suit fearing that you have played low from A - J - x. DIFFERENT POSITION The Bath Coup may be t ecuted with the ace and jack in amerent nanas. in tocay's case, for example, South re fuses to win the first club trick. West is forced to switch probably to a spade. South wins, draws trumps, cashes the king of diamonds, and; gives up a diamond to East East returns a club to dum my's ace, but it is too late Declarer cashes the act; of diamonds, ruffs a diamond, club on dummy's last diamond to make the contract. South goes down if he takes the first club triek with dummy's ace. East wins an early diamond trick and returns a club, whereupon West takes two club tricks to defeat the contract. DAILY QUESTION Farmer opens with one spade, and the next player passes. You hold: 4 K J 10 7 6 V 9 4 2 8 K Q 10 7. What do you say? Answer. Bid three spades. The hand is too strong for a jump to game. For Sheinwold's 36 - age booklet, "A Pocket Guide to Bridge," send St cents to Bridge Book, The Times, Box 3318, Grand Central Station New York 17, N.Y. Airman Richard L. Jensen son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman L Jensen of 957 Anna Street, San Mateo, has completed the first phase of his Air Force basic military training at Lackland AFB, Tex. Airman Jensen has been lected for technical training as a communications wiring spe cialist at the Air Training Com mand ATQ school at Sheppard AFB, Tex. His new unit is part of the vast ATC system which trains airmen and officers in the diverse skills required by the nation's aerospace force. The airman, a 1961 graduate of San Mateo High School, attended the College of San Ma - Michael J. Dooley, fireman apprentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Dooley of 1715 Lexington Avenue, San Mateo, successfully completed, June 19 the Armed Forces Institute. Madison, Wis., correspondence course, "Introduction to J ness." He is continuing his education while in service through the vol untary world - wide education pro gram for members ot cttie Armed Forces. Dooley is serving aboard the destroyer USS Boyd, operating out of San Diego, where he as sists in the cleaning of engine rooms and equipment, ana makes minor repairs to engi neering equipment. Cadet John K. Pickering of Menlo Park; recently completed the U.S. Air Force Reserve Of ficer Training Corps (AFROTC) summer encampment at - Lin coln AFB, Neb. Cadet Pickering, son of Mr and Mrs. Abtier K. Pickering of 860 14th Avenue, Menlo Park observed and took an active part in flying and support phases of operations at the Strategic Air Command base during the month - long encamp ment period. member of the AFROTC unit at Montana State University, he will be eligible for a commission as an Air Force econd lieutenant upon com pletion of AFROTC training and graduation from college. First Lieutenant Thomas R. W. kumer Jr., son of Colonel and1 Mrs. Thomas R. W. Skinner of 136 Westmoor Avenue, Daly City, has completed the rigorous U.S. Air Force Survival and Special Training School, at Stead AFB, Nev. Lieutenant Skinner, a pilot was trained to use equipment and techniques that would en able him to survive under ad verse climatic conditions and hostile environments. The lieutenant is being reassigned to the Pacific Air Force's ( r ACAr J ioKota ah, Japan PACAF provides airpower for defense of the U.S. and its al lies in the Pacififc area. Lieutenant Skinner earned his A.B. degree in 1961 from San Francisco State College and was commissioned through the Air Force Reserve Officer Training program there. Army Pfc. Alan A. Crews Arthur E. Crews, 3401 Bay - shore, Redwood City, recently participated in a people - to - peo - pie program during the third annual American - Ryukyuan car nival and mercantile fair held at Fort Euckner, Okinawa. Crews aided in demonstra tions and events as part of the' program, which was created to raise funds for the Okinawan Recreation and Welfare Associa tion. The funds will be utilized to help support community relations and p e o p 1 e - to - people projects during the coming year Crews is assigned as a dis patcher in Headquarters Company of the U.S. Army Trans portation Group on Okianwa. The 20 - year - old' soldier entered the Army m March 1963 and completed basic training at Fort ord, CaW. JODIE B. JOHNSON Mrs. Jodie B. Johnson, 45, 805 Green Street, East Palo Alto. died Friday evening at Palo Aito - btaniord Hospital after ; long illness. A native of Jack son', Miss., Mrs. Johnson had resided in East Palo Alto for the past 13 years alter coming from Arkansas. She was a member of the Ladies' Auxiliary. - Fraternal Order of Eagles, No. 418, Redwood City. . Surviving members of her family include her husband John I.: four daughters, Mrs Betty Jo Crawford, Mrs: Eliza beth Ann Calderon, Mrs. Nanie Sue Lawrence, all of Redwood City, and Mrs. Aeyle Austin of Mountain View: her fatiier, Ben I. Owens of Pine Bluff, Ark.; three sisters, Mrs. Rubie Peter son of Redwood city, Mrs. Lena Hubka of Santa Clara, Mrs. Gladys Byrd of Snow Lake. Ark.; a brother, Edwin E. Owens of Pine Bluff, Ark., and 10 grandchildren. The Ladies' Auxiliary will conduct memorial services this evening at 8 o'clock at Layng and Tmney Chapel, Redwood City. Funeral services will commence tomorrow afternoon ai 1 o'clock from the chapel, with interment following at Golden bate National Cemetery. Honesty Pays Off30 - Foid Airman Third Class Divie R Riggs III, son of Mr. and Mrs. Divie R. Riggs of 37 Wildwood Avenue, an Carlos, has gradu ated from the technical training course for U.S. Air Force jet aircraft mechanics at Amarillo AFB, Tex. Airman Riggs, who learned to maintain and service multi - en - iel aircraft, is being as signed to an Air Weather Service (AWS) unit at Kirtland AFB. N.M. AWS is a major component of the Military Air Trans - oort Service which provides glo bal airlift of U.S. military: irees and equipment. The airman attended San Car los High School. Menlo Man Shot in Neck Menlo Park man was shot e neck during a scuffle at about 1 a.m. today, Menlo Park police report, after having an argument with his wife in the front yard of tneir home .viiiliage Johnson, 43, 1112 Carlton Avenue, was taken to Palo Alto - Stanford Hospital, where he was reported in good condition before being transferred to SP Hospital in San Francisco. Booked at countv jail on a charge of - assault with a deadly weapon is John Gaines. 38, who police said apparently was a roomer at the Johnson home. Police said that Johnson and his wife Alberta, were arguing in the front yard at about 1 a.m., with Gaines joining in because he didn't like Johnson's manner. Mrs. Johnson apparently had a .25 caliber, automat - m the house and it was this that Gaines took with him to enforce his argument, police said. He fired one shot into the ground, officers said, before he and Johnson began wrestling over the gun. Johnson then was shot in the neck, after which Gaines put' the gun down and went for a walk. He returned later and sur rendered to investigating ofli LONDON (UPI) - Fred Skin ner was 30,000 pounds ($84,000) richer today because he gave 1,000 pounds (2,800) 'back to its owner. Skinner was walking across a park near his home five years ago when he stumbled across a package containing the i,uu pounas. "I don't mind telling you I was tempted," Skinner, a tool - maker, . said. But instead he: took the money to the police, who returned it. to property owner Frederick' Heenan. Heenan gave Skinner a KM pound ($280) reward. Skinner used the money for a down payment on a house and thought that was the end of it. But when Heenan died in 1961, he left his entire 60,000 round ($168,000 estate to Skinner. Heenan' s sister contested the will, which was settled with each getting half. "I never saw him after that! day when he gave me the re ward," ikinner, now 35, "But this 30,000 pounds means we can pay ott our mortgage buy a car and adopt a little boy." Pleads Guilty To Murder Robert M. Bone, 45 - year - old South San Francisco man accused of shooting his estranged wife to death last May 31 pleaded guilty to a charge oi murder Monday in Superior Court at Redwood City shortly before he was scheduled to go on trial. Bone, who appeared with his attorney John Putkey before Judge J. A. Branson, asked that the degree of murder be determined by the court on the basis of the grand jury transcript in cline him, on police reports and on doctor's reports. Judge Branson scheduled his decision - on the degree for August 25 at 10 a.m. Judge Chides Morse Jurors SAN DIEGO (AP) - Three members of a jury which com muted a death sentence to life prison last week were chas tised in court Monday. 1 am surprised that you are still willing to serve as jurors, said Superior Court Judge Ron ald Abernethy, when the jurors returned to his court for new jury .duty. The jurors, along with nine others, returned a life sentence for Joseph B. Morse, 20. Chula Vista. The verdict spared the life of Morse, who was sen tenced to the gas chamber by another jury in 1962 after he was convicted of slaying his mother and sister. Morse got an appeal of the aeam penalty when the State Supreme Court ruled that Judge Abernethy erred in telling the first jury that Morse could be freed on parole unless he were given death. . Two days after his life was spared, Morse allegedly stran gled a cellblock mate to death and he faces another trial was the jail slaying that prompted Abernethy's remarks to the jurors. 'They (the jury) must be aware of developments." the judge said in court. "They certainly missed it on that one." The three jurors, who were in court this time on another ease involving bad checks, asket that their identities be withheld One of them told newsmen lat 'We made our decision or the basis of what Morse had done not on the basis of he might do." LAST DANCE The last dance of summer for Junior Teens will be held this Friday evening, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., at the San Bruno Recreation Center. "Bring a Guest" will be a special feature of this dance. Junior Teen Club Card holders may bring one guest of Junior Teen - age to the dance. ' JOHN D. DICKERSON John D. Dickerson, 75, Z22 West Thirty - sixth Avenue, San Mateo, died yesterday at Mills Memorial Hospital, San Mateo, after a long illness. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Mar - ' garet McMakin of Atherton, and three grandchildren. A native of .Shelbina, Mo., Dickerson had made his home in San Mateo for the past four years. He had resided in California for 29 years: For' 34 years he had been. employed by Swift and Company - as a cattle buyer before his retirement. Services and interment will be" in Canton, Mo. Local arrangements are by Crosby N. Gray Chapel, Burlingame. JOHN H. EDELMAN Funeral services will commence tomorrow morning at. 3:45 from Wocdside Chapel of Crippen and Ftynn followed by interment in Golden Gate National Cemetery for John Harry Edelman, 45, 1120 Harrison Street, Redwood City, who died Sunday in Mountain View after a long illness. A native of Chicago, Edelman had been a resident of San Ma teo County for the past seven years. He was a member of Mechanics' Union Local No. 1414, San Mateo. Edelman is survived by his wife, Mary L. Edelman; a son, Francis Joseph Edelman, and three sisters. ALBERT J. COMBE Funeral services will be conducted Wednesday, 11 a.m., from White Oaks Chapel, San Carlos, with interment following at Cvpress Lawn Memorial Park, . Colma, for Albert J. Combe. 71, 547 Iris Street. Red wood City, who died yesterday at Sequoia Hospital after a short illness. Survivors include his - wife, Leona; a son, Paul of San Jose; two daughters, Norma M. Martin of San Jose, Barbara L. Combe oi Redwood City; one brother, "Henry of San Mateoj'a sister, Emily Hollis of San Fran cisco and five grandchildren. A native of France, Combe had been a resident of San Ma teo County for the past 30 years, working as a self - employed landscape contractor. He had made his home at his last ad dress for five years. ' GEORGE H. DAHMKE Funeral - services will be held at Gantner - Felder - Kenny Chap el in San Francisco at 2 p.m. Thursday for George H. Dahmke, 67, a San Francisco printer who died Sunday of a heart seizure at the home of a nephew in Sunnyvale. Survivors include a sister, Mrs. Edward Walls, San Mateo. Births MILLS HOSPITAL Born to Mr. and Mrs. GERTING, George, 1018 Vffia Avenue, Belmont, August 17, a daughter. CA MACHO, Ely, 333 Catarpa Avenue, San.; Mateo, August 17, a son. IN SAN FRANCISCO Born to Mr. and Mrs. BERNAL, Alfred L., San Felipe Av - - .'jfl, Scutri San Francisco, Augusl 1, a E - 3AN, John F., 2440 Creslmoor Drive, fl'odin'. dlaf ing'ams.ljuly 31? a daughter. Drive, Pacifies, Auousl 4, a : LITTENSTEIN, Marvin. 48 H - gnlana Avenue. Daly Cily, Ausiret 8, a daughter. KUtwtK, ennein vy cu mdyrieia Avenua, Oaly Cily, August 5, a daughter. vei Drive, Gateway DEATH NOTICES COLLOM in Sin Mateo, Calif., August Patricia Marlorle Reames of Clovi; A.A.O.M.M.S. Shrir rhc Shrine of San I aurllngame, Klboc Lodge I Snelcler SulHven I Sout.'i El Camlno Re Wednesday, August Mateo, August 77. ICKERSOH - jonn Dean Dickersori. thcr ot tf.rs. Margarel McMakin MOVIES FOR PAY - TV NEW YORK (UPI) - Metro - Goldwyn - Maver (MGM) stu dios and Subscription Television (STV) have announced that 20 recent theatrical features would be available for pay television showing in Lof Angeles and San Francisco. The films will be ava'lablr generally to pay - TV within six to nine months after completion of theatrical first - run showings. The first MGM film has been scheduled for television release in the first week of September, i 8. Company, 1 Park Road, y 'itlc in Canton, Mo. iur Rlback; CjIT., rs, Leooa. - d the late i .Vcrri Bergerr devoted grandmother maei ana Ljnaa Kioacx, LM, Michael and Lauren - Bertw; lovlno sister ut scph Cohen ol Brockton. Mass., and Tuesday morning Mrs. Harry Mills I Grp. emorlsl Chapel, directors. "Where Natural Beauty Skylawn Columbarium Skyline Boulevard at Half Moon Bay Road SAM MATEO, 342 - 0811

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