The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 6, 1968 · Page 37
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November 6, 1968

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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 37

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Wednesday, November 6, 1968
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Palm Beach Post, Wed., November 6, 196& 35 Wallace Votes For Democrats Data from U.S. WlATHti BUAU . fJSA Area Deaths And Funerals Hijacker Probed By FBI Home Chapel. Lake Worth. Expt4 VI fl'H. figurn Shew High Tmpratur for Doytlm Wdnidoy Uslat4 Priplalin Nt Indicrt4 - Cantult Ul Foracatt ( Kf ViitphoM) showers are forecast from the Gulf Coast through the Ohio and Tennessee Valleys. Rain also will occur in New York State and Vermont. SNOW IN LAKES AREA Snow is forecast today for the Great Lakes area with snow flurries predicted for Kansas and Nebraska. Rain and Excited Humphrey Votes, Takes Rest "We're going to do well," Wallace predicted after voting, but then added: "This movement is highly successful already, In that both national parties are talking like the people supporting our ticket." Wallace said the strength he had shown in all sections of the country would Insure that in the future a southerner could be nominated by any national party. Asked If he would do anything differently If he had his campaign to make again, he joked, "I would have my schedule made out so that I didn't have to get you newsmen up so early In the morning." After voting, Wallace had lunch with his grandmother, Mrs. G. O. Wallace of Clayton. His mother, Mrs. Mozelle Wallace, of Montgomery, and his brother, Circuit Judge Jack Wallace of Clayton, were present when he voted. Wallace told reporters, "I voted for the Wallace-LeMay ticket," then added: "I voted the straight ticket under the rooster." Alabama is the only state in which Wallace did not run as a third party candidate. He was on the ballot here as the Democratic candidate. Wallace's campaign, the biggest third party effort since the Bull Moose party of Teddy Roosevelt In 1912, in reality began more than a year ago when Wallace started making forays into the north to give speeches. Although he insisted at the time he had not made up his mind to run, it was considered a foregone conclusion by those who knew him that he would be a candidate. Even when he spent several weeks In California in a successful effort to get 67,000 persons to register in his American Independent Party, Wallace Insisted he was not yet a candidate. He said he wanted to give the other parties a chance to adopt his programs. Finally in February, after the announcement had been postponed by the serious illness of his wife, he said he was officially entering the race to fulfill a commitment he had made to her and the people of Alabama when she ran to succeed him as governor. He said the statements and actions of the leading contenders In the other parties indicated they would not return control of the schools and local government. His campaigning was restricted during the Winter and Spring months because of his wife's Illness. Gov. Lurleen B. Wallace died of cancer May 7. After a period of mourning, Wallace returned to his campaign and It gradually grew to Its final size which required two prop-jet Electras to transport his staff and newsmen from one stop to another. A financial report filed with the clerk of the House of Representatives more than a week MIAMI (UPI) FBI agents in Miami and New Orleans sought Tuesday to track down the background of the young Negro who hijacked a jetliner with 65 people aboard and took it to Cuba in the name of "black nationalists." The FBI here would say nothing about Its Investigation of the Monday hijacking of a National Airlines 727 jet except that It was working closely with the New Orleans FBI office. It was about 10 minutes after the plane took off from New Orleans bound for Miami, according to the crew members, that the man who entered the men's room In the first class section wearing a natty blue blazer emerged outfitted in a black leather jacket, black shirt buttoned to the neck and a black beret. Stewardess Sandra O'Brien said the Negro, who looked about 25 and wore sideburns, pointed.! pistol at her head, said simply "Havana," and forced her toward the cockpit. He forced his way in by using her as a hostage and ordered Capt. Antone Hunter, 50, to change course for Cuba. The plane landed at Havana Airport before noon Monday but was not released until shortly after 6 p.m. EST, and then only the seven crew members were allowed to fly the jet to Miami. The passengers were wined and dined, then put on a bus and taken to Varadero, where a Cuban refugee airlift propeller plane picked them up and brought them back to Miami early today. The gunman stayed in Havana. He was tentatively identified from the passenger list as a "Mr. H. Jackson of Baton Rouge." The hijacker Identified himself as a "black nationalist freedom fighter," and proclaimed he was naming the Jetliner "the Republic of New Africa." The hijacker also made the stewardesses collect $405 from the other passengers as "a contraband of war." But when the plane landed in Havana, Cuban authorities took the money from him and gave It to the stewardesses to return to the passengers. Miss O'Brien recalled the hijacker leaving the plane. She said he raised his clenched fist in the black power salute, "and he had an expression on his face that seemed to say, 'I did this aren't you glad?'" K KK.NT A M l INK & I SKI) Baby Cribs STROLLERS CARRIAGES PLAY YARDS HI-CHAIRS Schroder's 127 IAKEVIEW AVE. I L On Phillips 1'iiinl I'hnne h:2-:w."i Cremation will follow. Friends may call at the funeral home from 7 to 9 p.m. today. WILLIAM DAVID SMrTH LAKE PARK William David Smith, 72, of 3645 Dunes Rd., died Tuesday. Survivors Include one son, Robert of Lake Park; two daughters, Mrs. Mary Tozzoli-no of Lake Park and Mrs. Eve Sciacca of Palm Beach Gardens, and four grandchildren. Services and interment will be held Saturday In Butler, N. J., with Morrison Funeral Home In charge. Hamm & Price Funeral Home, North Palm Beach, is in charge of local arrangements. ALFRED i. BAKER LAKE WORTH Alfred J. Baker, 73, of 1011 No. E St., died Monday. Survivors include his wife, Anne, and a sister, Mrs. David Gosney of Fort Pierce. Friends may call at the E. Earl Smith & Son Funeral Home Chapel from 7 to 9 p.m. today. Funeral arrangements will be announced. OLLIE KITTLE Ollie Kittle, 74, of 566 Mercury St., West Palm Beach, died Tuesday. Survivors Include his wife, Ector; three sons, John F., of Hobe Sound, Ray of Lake-wood, Ohio, and Ollie of Hollywood; four daughters, Mrs. Lou Ostrom of South Euclid, Ohio, Mrs. Irene Draper ol Bedford, Ohio, Mrs. Marie Lowrey of Bryte, Calif., and Mrs. Betty Edge of DeFuniak Springs; 21 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 3 p.m. at Tillman's Military Trail Funeral Home, West Palm Beach. Friends may call today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. and Thursday from 10 a.m. until noon at the funeral home. Funeral Notices JOHN E. GALLAGHER MKS. MAKGAKKT MAE GALLAGHER Funeral services lor John E. Gallagher. 68, and his wile. Margaret Mae. b2, of 11124 Florida Ave., who died Sunday, will be held al 2:30 p.m. Thursdav at Mtecll Favllle-Zern Hibiscus Chapel. Friends may call from 1 to 9 p.m. today and 9 a.m. until noon Thursday at the chapel. Students Vow Han On Speech BERLIN (UP1) Extremist students fresh from a bloody battle with police, vowed Tuesday they would prevent West German Chancellor Kurt Georg Kiesinger from speaking Wednesday. Bruised and bitter police promised to put down any further violence with "all necessary harshness." Police and youthful demonstrators fought for two hours Monday night as 1,000 students tried to storm a courthouse. Authorities said 120 of the 400 police on the scene were hurt, compared with only 21 demonstrators. The West Berlin ruling council denounced Monday's rioting as "open terror." MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI) George C. Wallace, who built the nation's biggest third party movement In 50 years, voted the straight Democratic ticket Tuesday, which in Alabama Includes himself and Gen. Curtis E. LeMay. Wallace went by motorcade to the blackbelt (soil) town of Clayton where he used to live and practice law to cast his vote. "In my judgment, we're going to get enough to win," he predicted. Mayor A. B. Robertson greeted him in Clayton and said, "Mr. President, we welcome you home." A high school band from nearby Eufaula played "Dixie" and "Stars Fell on Alabama," as Wallace, dressed In a blue pinstriped suit, slowly worked his way through the hundreds of well-wishers who Jammed the steps and lobby of the Barbour County Courthouse, where he voted. He kissed a baby that was held up to him and when a small boy said, "I hope you win," he responded, "Thank you, sonny boy." It took Wallace more than one minute to vote, although he had only one lever to pull. Asked why, Wallace replied, "The switch got locked and I couldn't get out." The cloth curtain Jammed momentarily. Millions, Dogs Willed To Auburn AUBURN, Ala. (UPI) A Florida woman left more than $2.5 million and 150 dogs to Auburn University for the study of diseases In small animals, It was announced Tuesday. The unusual request, from the late Miss Eleanor Elizabeth Ritchey of Ft. Lauderdale consisted of the bulk of her estate. Miss Ritchey, who died Oct. 14, had a penchant for homeless dogs and kept 150 of them at her Broward County ranch. The grant was contingent upon the university finding satisfactory homes for the dogs. Dr. Harry M. Philpott, university president, said that request would be handed with dispatch. The reason for the bequest was Miss Ritchey's friendship with football player Tucker Frederlckson of Ft. Lauderdale and his father veterinarian Dr. Ivan C. Frederlckson. Dr. Frederlckson gave medical care to her dogs. Frederlckson played football at Broward High School, then went to Auburn on a grant-in-aid. He now plays for the New York Giants of the National Football League. Miss Ritchey's will, recorded Oct. 23, was drawn in 1963 when Frederlckson was at Aubum, and provides for the care of her dogs until all have died or been placed In suitable homes. Once this Is accomplished, the entire estate, except for a small bequest to the manager of her ranch, will go to the Scott Research Fund in the School of Veterinary Medicine at Auburn "Tucker Frederlckson brought great glory to Aubum on the gridiron," said Dr. Philpott. "His friendship and that of his father for Miss Ritchey will bring equally Important contributions to a fine research program in future years at our institution." JOHN A. THOMPSON John A. Thompson, 80, of 203 Churchill Rd., West Palm Beach, died Tuesday. Survivors Include his wife, Margaret, and two sisters, the Misses Gladys and Jean Thompson, both of Salesvllle, Ohio. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday at Mizell-Faville-Zern Southdale Chapel. Friends may call from 1 to 9 p.m. today and from 9 a.m. until noon Thursday at the chapel. SALEM (TERRY) E. Ml'NYEKJr. BOCA KATON Salem(-Terry) E. Munyer Jr., 56, of 453 NE 30th St., died Monday. Survivors include his wife, Elaine; three daughters, the Misses Sharon, Dianne and Marilyn Munyer, all of Boca Raton; a son, Terry, a brother, Charles, both of Chicago, and his father, Salem E. Sr., of Boca Raton. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at St. Gregory's Episcopal Church, Boca Raton. Members of Boca Raton Masonic Lodge 328, F & AM, will conduct graveside services at Boca Raton Cemetery. Friends may call from 2 to 4 and 6 to 9 p.m. today at Kraeer Funeral Home, Boca Raton. THOMAS F. MILLIARD VERO BEACH Thomas F. Hilliard, 69, of 1923 26th Ave., died Sunday night. Survivors Include his wife, Julia; two sons, Thomas A. and Alexander P. of Sunny-side, N.Y.; and a grandchild. Rosary was at 8 p.m. Monday at Cox-Gifford-Baldwin Funeral Home Chapel here. Further services and burial are to be at Flushing, N. Y. MRS. MYRTLE K. ALBRITTON Mrs. Myrtle K. Albritton, 77, of 159 Australian Ave., West Palm Beach, died Tuesday. Survivors include three sisters, Mrs. U.S. Grant of Wyoming, Minn., and Mrs. Horace Robinson and Mrs. Fred Hatch, both of Minneapolis, Minn., and one brother, Willis R. Krey , also of Minneapolis. Funeral services will take place Friday In Forest Lake, Minn., with Mlzell-Faville-Zern Hibiscus Chapel In charge of local arrangements. BERTEL N. PETERSON Bertel N. Peterson, 62, of 4422 Beech Drive, West Palm Beach, died Tuesday. Survivors include his wife, Marge, and one son, Neil of West Palm Beach. Funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. Thursday at E. Earl Smith & Son Funeral AUVK1U 1SKMKNT FALSE TEETH Chewing Efficiency Increased up to 35 Clinical test prove you can now eat and chew better make dentures average up to 35 more effective It you sprinile a little PA8TEETH on your platee. FASTEOTH holds uppers and lowers more firmly so they Jeel more comfortable. FASTEETH Is not Mid doesn't sour. No gummy, pasty laste. Helps check "denture odor''. Dentures that fit are essential to health. 80 see your dentist regularly. Get FASTEETH at all drug counters. (EM GETY0U IN r3 THE 9 he strode up and down the plane returning him home early this morning, talking and chatting as some members of his staff slept. Of 450 registered voters In Marysville township, the vice president and Mrs. Humphrey were the 41st and 42nd to vote Tuesday. Humphrey wore a gray suit, Mrs. Humphrey a cream-colored Coat. Spotting a child huddled in a warm parka in the late Minnesota autumn, the vice president joked, "I'm going home and put on one just like it." A rumored demonstration of student draft-card burners at Waverly failed to materialize. After resting during the day, the Humphrey family were scheduled to be private dinner guests of an old friend, Minneapolis banker Dwayne Andreas, at his lake home midway between Waverly and Minneapolis. Humphrey was then to go to the Leamington hotel in downtown Minneapolis and retire to a 14th floor suite to await the nation's verdict. He had no scheduled public appearance Tuesday night, but a large room in the hotel was crammed with television cameras aimed at a decorated platform. Humphrey aides said they were Installing a flatbed truck on the street outside the hotel- just In case. Flowers Reward Early-bird Voters The first 100 early-bird voters at each of 35 selected polling places were given flowers to indicate that they had voted. The flowers, carnation, were donated by the Florists Association of Palm Beach County and were distributed through the cooperation of the League of Women Voters and the Jay-cees at polling places from Jupiter to Delray Beach. WAVERLY, Minn. (AP) -A handful of proud neighbors watched Hubert H. Humphrey vote in a tiny, remote township hall Tuesday. The vice oresident and Democratic andidate for president then etired to the quiet of his learby lakeshore home to rest and wait the nation's decision. The vote that the vice president laughingly told reporters "was a secret," was cast in Marysville township hall, an old wooden building warmed against the autumn rain and cold by a woodbuming stove. Humphrey calls the tiny community of Waverly, 40 miles west of Minneapolis, his home town, but he Is a voting resident of the township which, like Waverly, is near his rambling lake retreat called the Triple HHH ranch. The vice president's right hand wore bandages from bruises received shaking hands In the tumultous Los Angeles welcome that buoyed his hopes in the campaign's homestretch. Humphrey was In such good spirits after the Los Angeles welcome and the marathon telecast from that city which wound up his campaign that News Of Record FINAL CIVIL JUDGMENTS 67 C-2503 The American Pulley Company vs. William J. Murray Jr. Judgment (or plalnllff. 68 C-2331 Tommaso A. CobjjIo Jr., by his mother Eydthe Gerald vs. Mary H. Seaver. Judgment for plaintiff. YIAKKIAI.KI.K KNNK APPLICATIONS Alono H. Wilson, 47, and (leraldine Carpenler, 24, both of Riviera Beach. ttobcrt L. Milton, 23, of Riviera Beach, and (iall Cummlnns, 22, of Boca Raton. Robert l.owrv, 20, of Tequcsta, and Susan Milton. 27, of Riviera Beach. Eugene E. Thompson, 40, of Riviera Beach, and Lela M. Hicks, 35, of Lake Worth. Gregory K. Longhurst, 23, and Donna M, Vadnals. 21, both of Wesl Palm Beach. Gerald E. Brvant, 18, and Arlene Hamm. 18, both of Wesl Palm Beach. Charles K. Jlmerson, 17, of Riviera Beach, and Sarah Crawford, 16, of West Palm Beach. Wilmer S. Kerklln. 30, and Linda G. Mason, 22, both of Hollywood. Carl McPlke Jr., ,15, and Helen C. Goodwin, .18, both of Wesl Palm Beach. DIVOKt K SI ITS FILED Barbara A. Barklev vs. Lvnn Barklev. FINAL DIVORCES GRANTED Donna J. Parsons vs. David G. Parsons. Eva Garcia vs. Adalberto Garcia. William F. Wesler vs. Maxlne M. Wester. Peggy M. Gllmore vs. Robert T. Oil-more. Jerome A. Craig Jr. vs. Rosemary Craig. Martha Hlnson vs. Bobble L. Hlnson. Mildred A. Patrick vs. James Patrick. KileeneM. Wllevvs. Eugene E. Wllev. Charlene M. Bruguiere vs. Michael Bruguiere. Betty Lou Romlnes vs. John S. Romln-es. Lela Dick vs. Harold Dick. Juanita G. Wright vs. Robert L. Wright. Verna S. Lewis vs. George W. Lewis. Theodore G. Ferland vs. Alice J. Fer- land. Norma K. Vlllars vs. Alfred W. Vlllars. Weather Table Albuquerque 60 36 Amarillo 63 45 Ashevllle 58 50 Ailanla 60 51 Birmingham 61 55 Bismarck 36 30 Boise 52 31 Boston 51 44 Buffalo 54 38 Charlotle 60 53 .01 Chii-ago 57 40 Cincinnati 62 42 Cleveland 55 42 Denver 46 28 Des Moines 48 35 .01 Detroit 59 36 Duluth 32 29 Fairbanks 19 5 Green Bay 44 37 .05 Helena 40 32 .08 Honolulu 88 69 Houston 72 56 Indianapolis 59 49 Juneau 42 31 .05 Kansas City 51 40 Little Rock 59 53 Los Angeles 69 52 Louisville 61 47 . Marquette 37 35 Memphis 57 52 Milwaukee 52 32 Mpls-St. Paul 42 39 .10 New Orleans 63 36 New York 57 52 Oklahoma City 63 47 Omaha 46 40 .05 Philadelphia 58 51 Phoenix 77 46 Pittsburgh 59 38 Portland, Me 49 33 Portland. Ore 59 37 Richmond 70 57 St. Louis 55 40 Salt Lake Cltv 54 30 San Francisco 59 52 .02 Seattle 51 41 .02 Spokane 34 26 Washington 61 54 FLORIDA TABLE Apalachlcola 70 55 Ciewlslon 79 64 Davtona Beach 75 56 Deland 76 56 Fori Lauderdale 84 69 Fort Mvers 82 68 Gainesville 75 50 Homestead 86 63 lslamorada M 70 Jacksonville 76 55 Kev West 83 72 Lakeland 78 64 .10 Naples 84 64 Ocala 78 57 Orlando 77 61 .04 Pensacola 62 55 St. Petersburg 77 67 Tallahassee 71 47 Tampa 77 67 Vero Beach 80 71 .02 W. Palm Beach 82 72 CANADIAN Edmonton 37 19 Montreal 45 28 Winnipeg 26 24 No Action On Boxes BOCA RATON City Council chose not to act Tuesday night on a suggestion to remove street fire-call boxes until after a meeting with representatives of the Southeastern Fire Underwriters' Association. Mayor Harold V. Maull has suggested removing the boxes because of their upkeep costs and reported limited use. Fire Chief Dan Andrews has recommended that the boxes be kept in service, and that more boxes be installed. No date for a meeting with the underwriters, who set the municipal fire ratings, was disclosed at the council session. Council also deferred, for one week, taking action on a proposed deal with ocean-high rise developers because of Councilman Bernard Turner's absence Tuesday night. Before the council is a proposal under which a developer would be able to build higher than 150 feet along the ocean In exchange for deeding over to the city a minimum of 10-foot-wide beach access path from Slate Road A1A to the ocean. ! r4 CREATIVE PAINTING' ago showed Wallace had spent $5.1 million of his campaign at that time and had collected 3.2 million in contributions, the bulk of it in small donations of less than $100 each. , LeMay became Wallace's running mate late in September, replacing former Georgia Gov. Marvin Griffin, who had served as an interim vice residential candidate to meet ballot requirements In some states. Most state ballots continued to carry Griffin's name because It was too late to change it to LeMav's. but Wallace said electors were free agents and would cast their votes for him and LeMay. lor experienced artists CARMINE MEKLETTO THURSDAYS 1-4 p.m. BEGINS NOV. 7 ENROLL NOW call Mr. Holland 832-5194 .3 BOB HOPE SPECIAL mm" COLOR - FURNIT JRE REFINISHING & REPAIRING USED FURNITURE lili TONIGHT PM L OLESEN BROS. k 6316 GEORGIA AVE. W.P.B. PH. 585-1928 f OLESEN BROS. My Sincere Appreciation to Those who Supported Me In My Campaign L U W U ; r 4 n Cm. mil ill n ri..i J : Many of our customers enjoy the maximum convenience and flexibility of having their savings held in a passbook account For maximum return on larger amounts we offer 1 year certificate accounts. The minimum certificate account is $5,000.00 h M i 7 An i NEW 1 YEAR CERTIFICATE RATE PASS BOOK RATE Hrst Inderal Savings DAVID L. REED M. LAKE PARK 300 Ftderal Hwy. B44-6366 SOUTHSIDE 301 Southtrn Uvd. TE 3-5523 WESTSIDE 2701 OkMchobM OV 3-3133 DOWNTOWN 21 3 South Olivi Av.. TE 3-5511 Republican Pd. Pol. Adv.

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