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BIO Palm Beach Post, Thursday, Nov. 7, 1968 Canvass In Glades County Indicates Absentee Ballots Changed No Result Nixon Election Attributed To Desire To 'Slow Down ' For county Judge, A. E. Soviets Told Nixon Wins MOSCOW (UPI) The Russian people were told Wednesday that Richard M. Nixon had won the American presidency by obtaining a majority of the votes in the "archaic and undemocratic" Electoral College. The Soviet news agency Tass stressed that Nixon had failed to win a majority of the popular vote. And It noted that Nixon will have to face ' substantial majorities" of Democrats in Congress, a situation that will "clearly create serious problems" for him. The Russians were kept up to date on election results all day. Throughout the campaign, the Soviet press has referred to Nixon and Hubert H. Humphrey as the equivalents of Tweedledum and Tweedledee. 'The American people now have no choice," was a typical comment in the Russian papers. 598; R. Ramon (Rav) Houser. 171. Glades County opposed all three state constitutional amendment propositions: No. 1 (basic document), 323 to 241; No. 2 (suffrage and elections), 319 to 225; and No. 3 (local government), 324 to 234. Unopposed candidates involving more than one county: Group C, Second Appellate-District, judge. Democratic Incumbent T. Frank Hobson Jr., 452; 12th Judicial Circuit public defender. Democratic Incumbent Walter R. Tallev, 465; 33rd State Senate district member. Republican Incumbent L. A. (Skip) Bafalis, 375; and 112th House District member, Ted Randell, 488. Unopposed Glades County candidates, all Democrats: James C. Adkins Jr.. 490; David L. McCain, 242. Group 3 Vassar B. Carlton, 550; Wade Hopping, 187. For Group B, Second Appellate District, judge; Democrat Carl C. Durrancc, 537; Joseph P. McNulty, 199. For Florida Public Service commissioner: Jess Yarbo-rough, 541; Rav C. Osborne, 208. For 12th Judicial Circuit state attorney: Democratic Incumbent Frank Schaub, 526; Sidney G.Beaver, 214. For 34th District state senator: Democratic incumbent Elmer O. Friday Jr., 635; Joseph W. Humphrey, 227. For 35th District state senator: Democratic Incumbent Jerry Thomas, 600; Robert C. DeYoung, 178. For 113th House District member: Democratic Incumbent James Lorenzo Walker, Wells. 667; circuit, clerk James H. Dilley, 603; sheriff, Roy D. Lundy, 665; tax asses sor, J. C. Sealey. 607; tax col lector, W. L. Brooks, 641; su perintendent of public lnstruc tion, L. E. Strope, 630; super visor of elections, Mrs. Esiher B. Klutts. 597; District 1 coun ty commissioner, John R Langdale, 610; District 3 coun ty commissioner, W. H. Peepl es, 598; District 5 county com missioner, James O. Wood ward, 58; District 2 school board member, Mrs. Joanna Johnson, 468: District 4 school board member, Mrs. Eliza beth Crews, 497. Mrs. Klutts said the tolal vote was 1,064 out of 1,463 registered. Paper ballots were used in all eight precincts. ever before. He said that one person asked him, "Who is president of the electoral college." He said that both Nixon and Humphrey are for abolition of the electoral college. The speaker said that he too was for its abolition, and for the people to vote directly for president. Bottosto termed the vote for the constitutional revision "wonderful, as it Is more In keeping with the times. It is the best we could get, an Improvement on the old." In closing he said, "When we look at the whole situation it Is a wonderful experience and shows that the voter is sovereign in his power." "Nixon played this one cool. He avoided his characteristic attitude of a sharp comeback. Humphrey gave the image of one who had more solutions than problems." The speaker analyzed the Wallace vote. Wallace, he said, was America's emotional outlet, reflex action. Anyone who was angry or frustrated ran to Wallace. If he had to stand in line for something he blamed the present administration and voted for Wallace. "The Wallace showing was disappointing," Bottosto said. "He was a sectional candidate. It is unfortunate that he was." "Why did the section vote for him? Racial element. I believe this will be the last time the racial element will be a part of the elections." "Maybe it was a good thing that the disgusted and frustrated had a chance to vote for Wallace." In regard to the electoral college, he said that more people learned about it than By HY WHITE Staff Writer Nixon was elected because people wanted to slow things down, according to Dr. Samuel S. Bottosto, head of the department of social science at the Palm Beach Junior College. Bottosto spoke to the Kiwa-nis Club of the Westside Wednesday at Carling House Restaurant on "Re-capitulation of the Election." "The country Is undergoing a vast change, a revolution," the speaker said, "and people wanted it slowed down. I don't know if Nixon can." "He will experience a great deal of trouble if he does not help our lower ethnic groups. This is where the trouble is. He must meet these problems." Bottosto predicted that "we will all have to work hard in the years ahead." "This election is a classic cliffhanger: 43 per cent of the voters were for Nixon and 43 per cent for Humphrey." Martin To Observe U.S. Education Week dDnnEy si If rcawsflta if awte MOORE HAVEN A canvass Wednesday of Glades County's official vote In the general election with the Inclusion of 52 absentee ballots served merely, for the most part, to Increase existing leads held by candidates. The report from Supervisor of Elections Mrs. Esther B. Klutts showed: For president: George Wallace, 600; Richard M. Nixon, 261; and Hubert Humphrey, 230.. For U.S. senator: Republican Edward J. Gurney, 583; LeRoy Collins, 334. For 9th Dist. congressman: Democratic incumbent Paul G. Rogers, 590; Robert W. Rust, 277. All three Democratic candidates won in races for the State Supreme Court: Group 1 Joe Boyd, 571;. C. Richard Leavengood, 194. Group 2 ully "TAR" AND NICOTINE TRAP King Size J NICOTINE GAS-TRAP mmm J iumdl me (Gas- schools on Friday; churches will have sermons concerned with stimulation of moral and spiritual values on Sunday; and elementary schools will present programs for their parents from 7:30 to 9 p.m. on Nov. 12. On Veterans Day, Nov. 11, Martin County High School chorus and members of the band will participate in the Veterans Day program at St. Joseph College Auditorium beginning at 10 a.m. Navitsky said departments at the high school, and at other schools, would present special programs during the week to carry out various themes of the week. "American Education Week is held annually to focus attention on the needs and achievements of the nation's public schools," Navitsky said. "This focus upon our schools will, we hope, obtain civic and community support for measures to Improve them," Navitsky added. St. Lucie Rechecks Election FORT PIERCE - St. Lucie County election officials canvassed machine results and counted absentee ballots all afternoon Wednesday, but failed to change the outcome of any of Tuesday's unofficial results. Even the closer contests were unaltered by the large number of absentee ballots. A total of 1,020 had been turned in to Supervisor of Elections Glenn Huff and some 100 of these were thrown out as being defective. Biggest vote getter proved to be Sheriff J. R. Norvell, Democrat, who polled a total of 11,332 against his Republican opponent, Paul Klngrey, who chalked up 4,629. Only one Incumbent was defeated. That was District 1 Constable William Walsh, Democrat, who lost by 680 to 646 to a political newcomer, Republican, John Hanner. Huff said the canvass would be completed this morning. News Of Record cimsurrs 68C-4237 First Realty Corporation, of Boca Raton vs. The Klmco Corporation: suit for JSO.OOO damage allegedly due to breach of contract. 68-C.4239 Mary F. Cannlff vs. Virgin-la H. Wallace and Norman Wallace; suit for damages In excess of $1,000 for Injuries allegedly suffered In a traffic accl denl Sept. 7, 1W8 on Prosperity Farms Road at Its Intersection with Dogwood Road, North Palm Bearh. SS -C 4240 Jane Cummlngs and Kevin Cummlngs vs. Douglas Nlckou and Robert Nlckou: suit or damages In excess of $1,000 for Injuries alleRedlv suffered In a traffic accident Oct. 4. 1$ on South Dixie Hlghwav at Its Intersection with Nottingham Road. West Palm Beach. SK-C -4242 Louise Walls vs. Coastal Stales Life Insurance Co.; suit tor damages In excess of 11,000 due lo alleged breach of contract. 6H C 4255 - Walter K. F.gan vs. Wash-lngton General Insurance Corporation: a New York Corporation; suit for 125.000 damages allegedly due under policy cov-erage. FINAL CIVIL JUDGMENTS 68 C 1411 James O. Stanford vs. Betty Jean Johnson and Charlie Patterson J"r. J udgmen t for defendan t . W C 111! - Eugene Uvanlle and Ber-nice Uvanlle vs. Phillip Westover and Janet Westover. Judgment for plaintiff. 68 C 3694 - Harold Ezzer and Nancy Ezzer vs. Edward C- Young. Judgment for plaintiff. MAKKIAdE LICENSE APPLICATIONS Leonard Manuel, 23, of Riviera Beach, and Rosie M. Asbury. 20, of West Palm Beach. Ralph J. Lick. 73. and Viola M. Lick, 68, both of Fort Lauderdale. Darn- L. Creasman. 26, and Clndora K. Dufour, 21, both of Delray Beach. .ames E. Colbert, 2i. of Lake Park, and Marv G. Carroll, 20, of West Palm Beach. Roger D. Bowen, 24. and Stephanie L. Modzel. 23. both of Lantana. Donald F Kennedy. 23, and Barbara A. Thomson. 30. both of licco. Lucius S. Jackson, 26. and Phyllis E. Madison. 21. both of Riviera Beach. DIVORCE SUITS FILED Evelvn J King vs. Carlton H King. Georgia A. Hubbard vs. William C. Hubbard. Margaret T Peek vs. Cecil M Peek. Donald R. Fray vs. Betty L. Fray. Annie R. Raymond vs. Norman Raymond. F.mma H. Ballschmleder vs. Earl Ballschmleder. Annie M. Carswell vs. James Carswell. Theodora Standi vs. Albert L. Standi. Dorothy D. WHherspoon vs. Joseph C. Wltherspoon. Betty P. Schmld vs. William H. Schmld FINAL DIVORCER GRANTED Virginia Soils vs. Rami ro Soils. Lawrence While vs. Naomi White. STUART Plans for observing "American Eduction Week," Nov. 10-16, were announced Wednesday by Martin County School Supt. James Navitsky. "This special time is set aside so that parents can actually visit their schools," Navitsky said. "The staff of the school system encourages parents to visit their child's school." Some of the activities during the observation Include a Veterans Day program at all Sweet's Case Near Jury Action BARTOW (UPI) The defense rested late Wednesday In the first degree murder trial of ex-bookie John J. Sweet and the case was expected to go to the jury today. Circuit Court Judge William K. Love recessed court for the day after the defense rested at 5 p.m. State Atty. Glen Darty and defense attorney James McE-wen will present their summations today and the jury then will get the case after receiving Its Instructions from Love. Sweet, who Is accused' In the slaying of Sebring citrus millionaire Charles von Maxcy Oct. 3, 1966, took the stand in his own behalf Wednesday and spent most of the day denying accusations made by the widow, Mrs. Irene Maxcy who testified she paid Sweet $.(6,000 to arrange for her husband's death. The one thing Sweet did not deny was the Illicit romance he had with Mrs. Maxcy. This Is Sweet's second trial, the first having ended In a hungjurylastNov.il. Asked Wednesday If he had continued to see Mrs. Maxcy since the first trial, Sweet replied "Yes, everytlme I can," and said the most recent time was Tuesday night. He told the court he wanted to "prove to the world" Mrs. Maxcy Is not afraid of him as she has testified. Mrs. Maxcy was granted immunity by the state to testify against Sweet and is the state's key witness. May or Maul! Sets Talk On Boca BOCA RATON - "The Present and Future Problems of a Growing Boca Raton" is the topic of an address to be given by Mayor Harold V. Maull at a luncheon meeting of the Boca Raton Women's Republican Club Nov. 12. The meeting, to be held at the Ramada Inn on north Federal Highway in Deerfleld beginning at 12:30 p.m., will mark the eighth anniversary of the club. Reservations must be made by noon Friday through Mrs. Luanna Crane. All residents and visitors are Invited to attend. Activities Today WEST PALM BEACH Toaslmaslers International Goldcoast Club 2727. 7 p.m., Marina Inn (formerly the George Washington Hold); dinner meeting. Downtown Clvlian Club, noon, Marina Inn (lormerly George Washington Hotel): speaker. Mayor David Bradv; subject. "Marina Complex."' PhoenU Club. 7:30 p m.. Palm Beach Countv Mental Health Building. 909 Fern Street. Friendship Circle. 1 p.m., Schwartj-berg Hall, Temple Israel. Bridge, 1:30 p.m.. Phlpps Park. LANTANA Senior Citizens Club. 1 p m.. Recreation Bldg., craft classes: 7:.p m , dancing. RIVIERA BEACH Community Duplicate Bridge Club. 12:30 p.m.. 2il7 Broadway. LAKE WORTH Gold Coast Chess Club, 7 p.m., lot North ASt . open Lake Worth High 12 Club. 12:12 p.m.. Famous Restaurant; speakers, DeMolay bovs. Richard Cllne and Michael Olel; subject, "Summer LeadershlpCamp." Arts and crafts class. 9 a.m. to noon, Recreation Dept. Basement. ClvlrCenter, ptne needlework. Moose Lodge, I p.m., Lodge Hall. 428 South N SI. "TAR" AND TRAP J Hani NewlOO's l Only Think If this is all news to you, we're not surprised. Until recently only a few people-among them certain science and medical authorities-knew that most of cigarette smoke is actually gas. And that certain of these gases are harsh. ; But now people are beginning to get the message. , And people are switching to Lark. Because Lark's Gas-Trap filter actually reduces certain harsh gases by more than twice as much as any other filter on any other popular brand. Lark's unique reduction of these harsh gases explains why Lark s flavor is also unique. Alb INS WW I V- W WAIWW v A V V Now you've got the message, too. i Lark has the Gas-Trap filter. about it. tjj """"""