The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 1, 1968 · Page 41
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November 1, 1968

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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 41

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Friday, November 1, 1968
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1 24 Auto Delivery A . , Congo 's Peace Seems Strange To Old-Timers r f . Sc.. V-' ! 1 m if J , J - we' f I.-? '"sjte. CLASSIFIED INDEX 1. Announcements 1- 02 thru 1-24 2. Business Services 2- 05 thru 2-46 3. Education 3- 06 thru 3-08 4. Employment 4- 05 thru 4-12 5. Merchandise 5- 03 thru 5-63 6. Livestock 6- 10 thru 6-19 7. Financial 7- 03 thru 7-13 8. Rentals Apts. 8- 03 thru 8-58 9. Rentals Houses 9- 03 thru 9-91 10. Real Estate Sales 1 0-06 thru 10-97 1 1. Co-OpApts. & Condominiums 1 1 -06 thru 11-08 12. Mobile Homes 1 2- 06 thru 12-13 13. Marine Boats 1 3- 06 thru 13-19 14. Aviation 14- 06 thru 14-13 15. Automotive 1 5- 06 thru 15-40 1 -Announcements 1-12 Special Notices ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS For Help Information call S33-1900 1-14 Personals RACE HORSES EASY TO FIND Thoroughbred race horses are easy to find in Mario County ... so this workhorse on Ocala Stud Farm isn't worth a picture until three young visitors fence Burdens Of (TTITefcplHW climb and touch his nose to show the cowboy at right he's gentle. It's Kathy and Cindy Wayt and Richard Stucker. Presidency emand Self-Confidence stabilized and in some cases even dropped a bit. Small business men are complaining, but it's mainly because, of competition and not empty stockrooms. It is no longer necessary to bribe with huge sums for Import licenses. Even things like American peanut butter and French cheeses are filling Kinshasa's once-bare shelves. Naturally, they're expensive. Hopefully, wages will ease upward toward a wage-price level that is reasonable on Africa's soaring scale. Now some households pay $23 a month Just for water while many others' total incomes aren't that high. In the Interior, where most of the Congo's 15 million live, peace means planted fields can be harvested. Slowly markets and transportation are reaching areas stranded for years. A successful monetary reform has whittled black-market exchange. A new diamond-buying office probably will stem the flow of smuggled wealth. The state-owned copper mines are well-run and productive. Investors are starting to propose deals and sign papers. Britain's Leyland Motor Co. and Calico Printers Association are ready to build plants. The United States' Continental Grain Co. and Union Carbide are coming In. Pan-American Airways has started work on a $7-million hotel. The Japanese are preparing to mine copper on a massive scale and other Japanese business scouts are probing around. Tourists are starting to come, too. Air Congo has package tours, and air-conditioned buses visit the nearby attractions. Relations with Belgium, which once controlled this area, are at an all-time high, even after some adverse comment in the Belgian press on the Mulele execution. . New ties reach North and West Africa. There are telecommunications and air links with parts of nearby Africa previously reachable only through Europe. Kisangani, once Stanleyville, and Bukavu, t6wns repeatedly ravaged by rebellion, are rising again as important provincial centers. Lunumtja-shi, once Elisabethville, has lost Its frontier boom-town flavor of the Katanga secession and post-secession days. Across the Congo, essential services suffer from unpaid personnel and bills. But somehow the most pressing bills get paid. The government has announced a sweeping program to straighten out publlar finance, although it is still in a suspended state. Corruption, one of the Congo's biggest enemies, is still rampant, but Mobutu is making inroads against It. The national police force has gotten a thorough shaking up by the new Interior minister, Joseph .Nsinga. Now, even if a policeman is looking for a bride, he'll salute first. The real test, of course, is whether the calm lasts. Until now, It hasn't. Temporary periods of well-being .were shattered by rebellion and renewed bitterness. This time, many feel, could be different. Mobutu at 38 is a much stronger man than he was at 30 when he climbed atop a table and announced the army had "neutralized" the Congolese government. Mobutu took charge completely. after five years of political and tribal Jostling. Now there is only one party for the Congo's 400 (Mobutu's figure) tribes and eight provinces covering ' an area the size of the United States east of the Mississippi. Many argue that Is the only answer. World Book Science Service A high-level administrative office, such as the U.S. presidency, is not a Job for a man who does not like hard work, and long hours, or a man who needs to dominate his own time rather than be dominated by the demands of his position. It is not a job for one who has , much anxiety in the face of big decisions or major -crises, or for one who likes to be a spectator rather than a player, or, for that matter, one who likes to be merely a player on the team rather than the team leader. It is a Job for a person with large capacity one who has very considerable assurance of his own capabilities and who has rock-like conviction that he can master the job and, in the long run, do it as .well or better than, anyone else. The President cannot afford any neurotic "hangups." As Truman once said, "Being President Is like riding a tiger. : A man has to keep on riding or ,. be swallowed.". A valuable contribution by psychiatrists and psycholo IN my home. Good care olven to older woman. 133-5461. 2-Business Services 2-05 Bookkeeping DATA PROCESSING SYSTEMS 83J-5669. J. Louie Carter. 2421 So. Dixie. BOOKKEEPING Taxes, Secty, Svc Reasonable, i. Haber Accountant. 765 Nonhlako Blvd. 842-4949. (42-4351 2 07 Dressmaking, Tailoring SEAMSTRESS, oil types of sewing exreot olternations. Also knitting. NPB village. 142 3122. CUSTOM made. Copying restyling, alterations Your homo or mint. 81.-1 246. 212 Upholstering WE do your upholstery. Reasonable price. Free estimates. 1891 Church St. 833 3179. CUSTOM mode drones with your material. Reasonable. Phone 844-7734 FURNITURE UPHOLSTERY SPECIAL on fabrics, labor, rubber. Fret arm caps & headrests with every ob sold. Appointments until 9 pm. No obligation. westlake Upholstery, Inc. 1207 Lake Ave., LW 585-2677, 2-13 Appliance Repairing VAtJs' APPLIANCE SERVIci ELECTRICAL & GAS APPLIANCES. CALL 683-0067. 2-16 Carpet Services RUGS shampooed professionally $7 room 8, up. 148-6671 eve. 842 5VvO. 2-22 Painting, Decorating PAINTING. No lob too small. 965 6639. PAINTING.' Extet lor-lnterlor, paper hanaing. 30-yeart experience. Sven Oberg, 844 6858. NEAT fast and Insured. Mort than 15 years experience. E. W. Francl-es. 4)12 Garden Avenue. WPB. 655-1541 alter e:30PM. HOUSEPAINTING, INTERIOR, EXTERIOR REASONABLE, FREE ESTIMATES. 967-00n. PAINTING CONTRACTOR. 24 HOUR SERVICE. FREE ESTIMATES. INTERIOR. EXTERIOR. IP IT'S WORTH PAINTING CALL THE BEST TOM HOLLAND. 832-8829, HOMER HUTTO 832-4001 2 23 Home Repairs HANDYMAN, Specialist In Carpen-try work, Door hanging, Remodeling. 683-3357 REPAIRS, patchlnq plaster and simulated brick. 965-2248. ADDITIONS AND REMODELING Florida Rooms, Carporti. Kitchen. Painting, etc. Free Estimates. KENDALL CONSTRUCTION 585-1771 HANG doors, Install ceilings. Install preiinished panelling add a room . ani -arporf. MULLINS LUMBER CO. B44-4321 BLOCK Brick and Cement Work. Estimates Patios and Sea Walls. 965-7471 GOOD BUYS IN BUSINESS MACHINERY are yours. Cherk the Cln-.-.ified Ads each day to fill your needs! DRIVEWAYS. POtlos, sidewalks. Also remodeling. Free estimates. Call alter Ham, 967-2608 REMODEt ING repairs done of any nalure. 585 1811 HOUSE remortellnq, carpentry, Mason work, and painting. 683-4042. ASK Les to paint and repair your home, interior Exterior. 965-6891. 2 24 Building Contractors ADD A ROOM IN 3 DAYS 10x20' 1H0O 848 2616 Awnings, Screens. Carporte TO BUILD OR EXPAND call WILLIAMSBURG BUILDERS 965 3333 REMODELING ADDITIONS PAINTING, ETC. Fret estimates Bank financing No money down. A. SIDING - 683-4510 2-33 Roofing Services LARR Y7!-ROOVCLEAN I NG AND PAINTING, SIO UP. INCLUDES PLANTER AND PATIO. 683-4818. Weiiand's Roof Painting Co. Roofs pressure cleaned & delungicide. Av erage SIO Also quality root point-Irxj. LIC. i, INS. 683-403 KAHL'S ROOF PAINTING 8, CLEAN-ING. AWNINGS CLEANED, TOP QUALITY WORK. 582-1335, 965-9310. LEAK repairs, Rotten lumber re-ploced. Hot tar. 832 3444, 2-35 Septic Tanks HONEY WAGON SEPTIC SERV. 683-6678, OV 3 3186 2 36 Tree Surgery H and L Tree Surgeons. Tree-topping and removing, hedge trim-mtnq. hauling, odd Jobs. Experts. 8J2I93B. TREE Trimming, Transplanting. Stumps removed. Crane service. Insured. Estimates. 585-1717. TREES trimmed or removed end odd obs. Call 44-8j0. ANDERSON'S Tree surgeons, Trimming, Transplanting, Removal, in. sured. Reasonable. Estimates. 832- 0244. 2-42 Lawn Serv., Landscap'g LAWN service 820 up, monthly. Ljvwis lertlllied 5. 633 8810. evenings. YELLOW SAND, SHELL ROCK, PULVERIZFD TOP SOIL, FILL & FERTILIZER. J.8.M. HAULINGS d GRADING, 683-9342. "solIT" YELLOW SAND," SHELL ROCK, PULVERIZED MUCK W. D. Mattox 683 3817 MICHIGAN loader tractor loader, dozer chain saw tree crane fill shell and topsoll 683 3960. TOPSOIL Cow Manure rotted or pure yellow Sand; Shell rock; Manure mix Stanley Kusek. 96S-45J3. TOPSOIL, Cow manure mix, small orders delivered. Sam Johns, 683-3182. North Military Trail. LANDSCAPING sod. tree removal, trimming. Light trucking, Insured. Reasonable. 582-6008! 6 YDS too soil. Cow manurt or mix. Yellow sand shell rock-fill tond. H. F. Birk, 965-0137. SOIL, sod sond shell, fill. Lots cleared free estimates. 965-2749. NEW muck pit opened. Puhrerlred muck, peat, cow manure mix trp soil. Fla-Mnnno Rd., Vt mile South of Old Okeechobee. SOD-SOD-SOD! SCHMIDT S SOD 683 8751 M375J 2-46 Miscellaneous Service JANITORIAL Servtce. Terrono, tile, carpet cl toning. Offices or Storee. 842 2049. SEWING MACHINE REPAIR. ALL MAKES. 24 HOUR SERVICE. GOLD COAST SEWING CENTER. 848-0292. WILL Movt Furnlturt, Appliances. What have you? Jot Deschler, 965- 0583. LAWN FURNITURE REWEBBED. VERY REASONABLE. FREE PICKUP-DELIVERY. 832 5850, 683 8242. 3-Ediicaticn 3 06 Schools REAL ESTATE CLASS T. J. BERMINGHAM 148 6611 FOPt YOUR BUS IN ESS CA RE ER UNIVERSITY OF PALM BEACH Established 1926 Veteran Approved eoO Fern Street M3 55J KINSHASA, The Congo (AP) Near the post office a policeman stopped all traffic, jeft his platform and strode to the curb. Then he lightly took a stooped old woman by the arm and helped her cross the Street. It's a Boy Scout cliche, but it Says a lot to anyone who knew the Congo In other days. There is a basic peace over the Congo that is so strange to id-timers that some refuse to admit it exists. It has cost dearly, but after more than eight years of independence, the Congo has never had it so good. This does not mean trouble-free. One experienced diplomat, respected as a Central Africa expert, puts it: "The Congo is no longer a disaster, it's just a terrible problem." Some are much more enthu-clastic, particularly members ef President Jospeh D. Mobu- tu's regime, which fetes itb third anniversary Nov.24, Pierre Mulele, no threat in recent years but symbol of the Holdout rebellion in the bush, Is dead. The scenario of his execution brought a flurry of external reaction and unconfirmed grisly details, but there seemed nearly universal approval here. There is no serious organized opposition to Mobutu. Economically, the 'future is relatively bright. Prices are 11 times what tney were in June 3960, the index shows. But for the last few months, they have Highway Outlays Awarded WASHINGTON (AP) The Department of Transportation lias apportioned $5.52 billion in lederal-aid highway funds to the 50 states for the year starting next July 1. The allocations, authorized by Congress last summer, total about $775 million more than was made available for the current year, the department announced Wednesday. The bulk of the new funds $t billion is earmarked for expansion of the interstate highway system, for which the federal government pays MO per cent of the cost. More than 26,000 miles of the projected 41,000-mile Interstate svstem Is now open for traffic. The fiscal 1970 federal ap-portlonment for primary, secondary and urban highways totals $1.22 billion, an increase cf $225 million over this year's total. Under these programs, most states match federal grants on a 50-50 basis. The apportionment includes $195 for primary roads, $330 million for the secondary-system of farm-to-market and feeder roads and $275 for urban portions of the primary and secondary systems. Next year's federal highway aid total Includes $200 million to Increase the capacity and safety of streets and roads a program designated "Topics" and $100 million for a new program to provide advance acquisition of rights-of-way. The fiscal 1970 allocations raise to $59.5 billion the total of Federal highway aid to the States since 1916. Much of the financial assistance has come since 1956. The programs are financed through the highway trust fund from federal taxes on highway users. L Labor Pushes Campaign For Humphrey Election gists to the field ot national politics would be the study and management of stresses on the President and on other public officials, for through them flow many of the critical decisions shaping our lives and much of the responsibility for moral and spiritual leadership. Political scientists nowadays are being called on. fre-' quently to help streamline political organizations and to make them more effective, but the services of psychiatrists and psychologists are not yet sought after. Do professionals in psychology and in the mental health field possess expertise that could be beneficial for those burdened with the responsibilities of high office? The presidency is a Job for a man who likes to work with people, and a team, and wants to build an even bcttsv team. It Is a job for a man who not only can stand the loneliness of decision, but who even seeks the long, solitary hours ' necessary to get his thinking done, especially his creative thinking, for if the President politics, the vast majority ot union members followed the advice of their leaders antj voted Democratic in presidential and congressional elections. In the past seven presidential elections, the Democratics collared an average 60.5 per cent of the "labor vote," with a high of 67 per cent in the 1964 Johnson landslide to a low of 54 per cent In the Elsenhower sweep of 1952, according to several published analyses of the election returns in those years. This year's latest polls give Nixon from 22 to 36 per cent of the "labor vote"; and Wallace from 12 to 22 per cent. Democratic presidential candidate Vice President Humphrey's count Is from 38 to 46 per cent, his highest being eight points below the Democrats low of 51 In 1932. (lirireiepnoto NEW YORK (NANA) Feuding labor bigwigs left, right and center have reached an informal truce and are loosely cooperating In an eleventh-hour campaign to convince union members that they'll hurt themselves if they . vote for either Nixon or Wallace on Nov. 5. Republican presidential nominee Richard Nixon and Independent George Wallace are threatening to cut deep Into the formerly heavily Democratic "labor vote" this year, according to most public opinion polls. Several of these polls were made by reputable pollsters for the labor chiefs themselves, and those polled were authenticated uniqn dues payers. Since 1936, when organized labor first became a force to be reckoned with in national does not think independently and creatively he Is not fit for the job. The presidency is for a practical' dreamer, for the fantasies of a pragmatic romantic enhance the importance of his work. What then are the stresses upon the presidency? The first Is that we require of him all these virtues, which no one can possess in sufficient abundance to satisfy the electorate for long. We desire the perfect father or leader, the embodiment of all our youthful aspirations, the prophet, the protector, the great healter of our psychological and social ills. No public relations build-up can produce this paragon; however carefully the image is made, It cannot satisfy the diversity of human j:earnlngs. The best the President can do, and the least he must do, Is to be seen by the majority as a basically likeable, able, and well-meaning person, who is assumed to be doing a reasonable job as Lincoln pointed but, one who will not "forfeit the confidence of (our) fellow citizens." (These figures are based on the Gallup, Harris and Quale polls, which are widely recognized as the most reliable In the polling field.) Humphrey, no doubt, will profit some if the labor chiefs' anti-Nixon and anti-Wallace propaganda sways the, rank-and-f ilers their way. But the left-leaning union leaders and many in the center are urging members to skip the presidential race, and vote only for pro-labor congressional candidates, as a rebuke to what they regard as Humphrey's "weak" anti-Vietnam war stand. The Vietnam war is their big issue, all other Issues stem from it, they say. This group Is made up of the United Electrical Workers (UAW); a large number of big locals of the retail, wholesale and department store union; several locals of the rubber workers; also many locals of other large unions like the steclworkers, chemical workers, Teamsters and state, county and municipal workers, to name a few. Leaders of this faction are, in the main, second-echelon officials of their unions International staff members, district officials and local officers and are In dally contact with the duespayers, which gives them an advantage in getting their viewpoints across. UAW president Walter Reu-ther and his executive council have endorsed Humphrey, but there have been no reports that. they are going out of their way to aid the Vice President. Labor nabobs following the lead of AFL-CIO president George Meany, who appears to have staked his future on Humphrey's election (Meany Is one of the staunchest of the Vice President's supporters), are going all-out for Humphrey. The Meany group is known as labor's "right wing." The main points of the labor-ites' attack on both Nixon and Wall,i.ce are that "they will turn the clock back to the anti-labor 1920s"; enact union-busting laws; downgrade social security benefits like Medicare and Medlcade; wreck the Federal aid to education . programs; and set up a "police state like Hitler's Germany," as a leaflet .of the New York. City Drug and Hospital Local 1199 puts it. A second rather obvious stress Is overload Intellectual, physical, .and spiritual. There is simply not time enough for everything: for all the people to be seen, for the reports to be read, for the decisions to be pondered, for the appearances to be made. The drain on intellectual and physical energies is enormous. Peak performance or very superior performance is expected of him at all times, and his own demands may be even higher. Even If his energy appears limitless and his mind ever-vigilant, there Inevitably must come the occasional physical and intellectual slump, the periods of minor or even major Illness that make the daily tasks fearfully depleting, when even the President himself may wonder if he has slipped too far. A third stress is his perpetual centrality In all events of which he is a part. He presides over, or dominates everything, glaringly visible to all. In short, he becg.-.l'es a public property; One false Step or poorly chosen word can be of global Import. Apart frorn the high level of alertness required which In itself is a chronic stress his . centrality in every picture tends to create a false sense of his own status, which requires constant correction and balance in order to maintain proper perspective; and this 'must be motivated mainly by his own drive to be always in tune with reality. There is a gnawing urgency and gravity of the current situation the life and death relevancy of so many problems, the welfare of masses of suf fering humanity, the stability of the nation in the face of international hostilities and the fact that the President's term in office is all too short and the future finite and unpredictable. Extinguishing conflagrations or promulgating new programs is apt to create a sense of urgency or cause him to "run scared," emotional situations which over long periods of time can be most dangerously eroding. Next, there are the deeply personal threats, the danger to life of a man living In the center of, and often himself producing, sharp conflicts and mob pressures. The President of the United States, has to live with the undeniable fact of history: The Job carries a risk of assassination, or premature death from physical breakdown. The President cannot do his job well without repeated public exposure and grueling physical strain. He must live constantly with the possibility of imminent death and its consequences to his program, his family, and his place in history! Finally, the President moves inexorably to the end of his time as President, as statesman, as man of action and as a man of Importance. From the beginning of his term to the end, and Increasingly with the passage of time, whatever glory or happiness he gets from the exalted role he plays Is mixed with a bitter sadness that this is his last great opportunity to contrlb-ute to public welfare as a man with real power! He is soon to be assigned . however he may protest the role of senior statesman, of has-been, whose mistakes as well as accomplishments will be scrupulously dissected and hung up for public scrutiny for all of history. And, like the common citizen who has done very little for his fellow man and who has been free of public criticism all his life, the chief executiveonce retired must learn how to dial his own phone, with his own hand.. (HARA) Clolrvaynnt Palms Crystal and Psycttic Reading 713 N. Military Trail. 7 block, North Southern Blvd. 483.7525. A SEASONAL qlrl looklna to short an apartment with another girl. 832-2952 RIDE to Palm Beach Towers from Nottingham Boulevard. 5-mornlnqs 1:00 AM Will pay expenses, 833-3928 after S :30PM. DID You receive your Invitation yet from Mort Kay Studios? If not call 833 3635. ' wedoTngs-by canoi elTght 965-4025 all hours SPOT-Reduclno for women only. Steam bath. Massage. Mrs. George 32 9945. 133-7903 ALOHA W E Dd7n G CHAPEL "Now in our NEW Bldq" Cor LW Rd & Mil Trl 965-1177 $ SAVE $ HIGH FOOD COSTS A PROBLEM? WE CHALLENGE YOU TO COMPARE WEEKLY FOOD COSTS NOW. NO OBLIGATION. PHONE 833 8858 or 833 3149 RICH PLAN NATL FOOD SERV. HAVE opening for two senior citizens. Private home. Professional care. 13S up. 132 1995. ROOM and board for refined gentleman. Private. 832-7659. IN MY home. Good cart given to older woman. 848-4117 READINGS, PALM, CARD. TEA. APPOINTMENT ONLY. 5261 SOUTHERN BLVD. STATE PD. No. 98. 663 5164. 9AM:30PM. MADAME ROSE WILL room and board an elderly gentleman In my home. Good meals ond Individual attention. For appointment call 683-84S8. I WILL No lonqer be responsible for debts incurred by anyone other than myself. William D. Singer. 1-19 Babysitting, Nurseries CHILD CARE my home, boys or nights. Also boarding. 8487169 YOUNG Mother desires babysitting, large yard, Transportation provided, any age, reasonable, please call, 686-0347. BABYSIT at my home. Weekdays. Nice home. 119 e. Grace Drive. BUCHANAN Nursery School 8, Kindergarten. In Belv. Homes. 683-0336- LOLLIPOpH NURSERY-Near Palm Sorinas. Licensed. Inspected. Ages M. 969634. 45TH Street Child Care center, vacancies for toddlers, up. 842-1488. BABYSITTING In my home. Day and nights. Nice home. 842-6169 WILL bnhysit your home or mint. Call 848 4997. RESPONSIBLE babysitter! take care of children. Weekdays, Call 683-5321. 1-22 Lost Found LOST. Parakeet. Aqua, while crested. "Bobby." Vicinity 16th and "O" Street, North, LW. Rcwnrd. 582 5952. LOST white sweater button down turtle neck. Sentimental value. Reward. 142-4891 LOST Pendant style watch, vicinity of A&P Parking lot. LW, 585 0557 after 6PM. LOST. BEAUTIFUL block cat. One-half Siamese. Vicinity Kenlyft Road. Palm Beach. Reward. 8J8 8958 LOST Miniature Sliver Grey Poodlt. Answers to "Snoopy". Limps back left leg. Child pet. Reward. 683 0537 LOST LADY'S white gold wrist watch with diamonds. Saturday afternoon. Downtown. 683-6800 Days. 133-1769 evenings. LOST Black, tan dog Anyone finding coll after 4PM. 965-4874. BROWN chihuahua, black face, white feet, 9-nounds. answers to Chlco, Please return. Reward, 683-7264 or 643-6177. LOST GreY Tlqer Tomcat. Between Forest Hill ond Purdy Lone. Answers to "Felix". 967 2867. LOST I doys. female Irish tetter. Large reward. 833-9675. 1-23 Travel Opportunities DRIVERS. Chic. III.; Dttrolt, Dallas, Texas. 848 3432. 1-24 Auto Delivery INSURED DRIVI! AWAY SYSTFM. BE PROTECTED I CC. Regulated. 1300 Broadway, Riviera Bch.. 148-343 AUTO DRIVE-AWAY CO. X Offices In USA anf Canada 702 Lucerne, LW - 585 8700 SHIP YOUR CAR Anywhere USA Lie. ICC -Insured AAACON - 120 S. Olive, 133-1671 LAST TIME OUT With a tugboat escort, the Queen Elizabeth steams out of New York harbor for the last time. The Cunard liner, which made its maiden voyage in 1940, has been sold to a Florida group and will find a home in Fort Lauderdale. In the background are the towers of lower Manhattan, left, the East River, center, and Brooklyn, right.

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