The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 10, 1968 · Page 2
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November 10, 1968

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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 2

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Sunday, November 10, 1968
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Afc-Palm Beach Post-Times, Sunday, Nov. 10, 1968 rm Data from U.S. WtATHtt lUftf AU USA Much Of U. S. Hit By Heavy Snows U.S. Vow Requested Figure Shew High Temperature Expected ft Daytime Sunday Great Plains, where mldafter-noon temperatures remained below the freezing mark. Five Inches of snow fell at Hurley, Wis., and Ironwood. Mich. Rogers City, Mich., had 4 inches. Dillard, Ga., got its first snow of the season with an inch accumulated on the ground. Snow also was reported at Cornelia, Lavonia and Toccoa, Ga. In North Carolina, snow was reported at Murphv and Ashe-ville. South Bend, Ind., had two Inches of snow with more expected. Snow flurries sent deer herds on the move In southern Illinois and two cars were severely damaged when they struck deer crossing Snow plows were out in Tennessee's Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Newfound Gap, Tenn., had 14 Inches on the ground. Greenville. Maine, reported 15 Inches of snow on the ground. Milllnocket, Maine, had 9 inches and Houlton. Maine, 8 Inches. Abilene. Tex., had an Inch of snow. West Yellowstone, Mont., had 3 inches of snow and Kallispell, Mont., 4 inches. Boothville, La., and Lafayette, La., each had an Inch of rain. Newport, Ore., had 3.17 Inches of rain. The temperature dipped to 13 degrees at Alamosa, Colo., and 15 at Imperial, Neb., early in the day. Temperatures slid into the 20s at Albuquerque, N.M., and Oklahoma City, Okla. Isolated recieitatioe Nel Indicated - Consult leel forecast (ArWinsaaw) from the Northeast, upper Great Lakes, through the south Atlantic coastal states to the Gulf area. The southern plateaus will experience milder weather. WEATHER FORECAST Rain is expected today along the north Pacific coast, with snow along the Rockies. Snow flurries are predicted in the Virginias through the lower Great Lakes. It will be cooler PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (UPD Prince Norodom Sihanouk Saturday accused U.S. troops ot new attacks on Cambodian territory but said he would free 11 captured Americans If he gets a "firm promise" from President Johnson that there will be no more violations. Sihanouk spoke at ceremonies marking Cambodia's 15th anniversary of Independence. The 11 Americans, captured July 17, attended the ceremonies and wore white suits and black shoes made specially for the occasion on Sihanouk's orders. The captives were seized when their supply boat strayed Into Cambodian territory during a trip along the winding Mekong River. Speaking with newsmen Saturday, Sihanouk said two Cambodians were killed and three wounded last Thursday and Friday In Svay Rieng and Mondolkiri Provinces. "I have not yet gotten any excuse for these things," Sihanouk said. "Do you think it good for a great nation like the United States to despise my country like that? Good will must be from both sides. I am waiting for an official gesture of friendship from your President." It was understood In Phnom Penh that the United States has sent a formal note concerning Sihanouk's offer to free the Americans. The note was reported to have been transmitted by the Australian Embassy, which handles American interests in ' Cambodia In the absence of formal diplomatic relations between Phnom Penh and Washington. Sihanouk broke ties with the United States in 1965 after a long series of charges of aggression by U.S. and South Vietnamese forces operating in border areas which are claimed by both Cambodia and South Vietnam. The note sent to Phnom Penh was understood to have contained a general apology for past incidents and a restatement of U.S. intentions to respect the borders of Cambodia. The Americans said Saturday they had received no word on progress toward their release. "We're still here and still praying," said the senior man in the group, WO Ralph W. McCullough of Columbus, Ga. Deaths And Funerals Powell Doubts Nixon Can Win Confidence Diplomats Hope To Start Talks NEW YORK (UPD -Rep. Adam Clayton Powell returned to Harlem Saturday night and predicted that President-elect Richard M. Nixon will face "insurmountable" obstacles to winning the confidence of black Americans. Powell, who easy re-election In his Harlem district last Tuesday, Joked with reporters during a news conference at his Abyssinian Baptist Church, and looked sporty wearing a black turleneck sweater and large gold medallion on a sliver chain around his neck. When a reporter asked his assessment of Nixon's problems In winning over black citizens, Powell answered shortly, "Insurmountable." The Negro Democratic congressman said he was going back to Congres "with or without" seniority. He begins a lecture tour of four college campuses next week. He will speak at Yale University, the University of Pennsylvania and Illinois, and Tulane University in New Orleans. Powell lost his Congressional seat last year when his colleagues voted to oust him because of alleged Impropri Bring the children in now and save! (They're home from school on Veteran's Day) By United Press International Storm networks spread the first major snowfall of the Autumn across parts of the Midwest and Southeast Saturday and more snow was reported In the Pacific Northwest and northern New England. Heavy snow warnings were up for mountain areas of the Carollnas, Virginia and West Virginia. It was cold in the northern Quake Shakes States Conl. from Page A-1 cinnati said the shock was recorded at 12:03.30 p.m. EST. There were widespread reports of swaying buildings, trembling walls and desks moving. There were scattered reports of minor damage, cracked windows, broken plaster and falling objects. "I was trying to hold onto the kitchen wall," said a woman In Princeton, Mo. "I thought a truck had hit the house." In Chicago, Loyola University, which has a seismograph, said the disturbance was only a tremor. A woman living on the city's South Side said, however, "I was petrified. The whole place was shaking. It was an earthquake." A North Omaha, Neb., resident said, "My whole house shook," and In nearby Omaha, a man on the eighth floor of an office building said the shock was "quite noticeable." He said the building swayed and "seemed like It moved two Inches." Although there did not appear to be any major damage, authorities in some areas were taking no chances of unseen cracks or breaks appearing later and causing accidents. The Chicago and North Western Railroad closed Its drawbridge over the Missouri River at Clinton, Iowa. It said It would run no trains over the bridge until it had been checked for possible damage. Buildings were evacuated In several areas and occupants of upper floors of tall buildings rushed to lower levels when the quake began. Four Held In Plot On Nixon Conl. from Page A-1 the Royalists In their struggle against Republicans backed by the United Arab Republic. Police described the Nam-ers as "swarthy." A spokesman for the Federal Bureau of Investigation declined comment on whether or not the FBI was Involved. The Secret Service guarded Nixon as a candidate for the presidency, are with him presently In Florida and will continue to provide protection as long as he Is President. Acting Brooklyn Dist. Atty. Elliott Golden was questioning the suspects. He refused to elaborate on the plot or how he had learned of It. Golden would not comment either on the questioning. He said one of the rifles was a bolt-action model and the other a carbine. More than 100 newsmen crowded Into the main floor of the two-story brick building that was built before the turn of the century. Television lights Illuminated the station and emphasized the dlnglness Inside where the newsmen waited for the suspects to be brought down for booking. The desk lieutenant's area was cluttered with old, scarred, oaken furniture. Outside the stationhouse, at the corner of Liberty and Miller Avenues there were no onlookers. The commotion had drawn no spectators. Occasionally a person with a complaint walked Into the precinct and talked with an officer at an out-of-the-way desk, far from the clamor of the newsmen. 07 FQMNNUM o riruii tuiruLT Investment Certificates from $50 to $1000 Funds Availably on Demand Per Florida Residents Only FUNDS RKBVTD IT TH! 20TH EARN FROM THE 1ST fiaw ucutiiui 4 ion cose 7071 Broodwoy. Itviero Beotf Weather Table By TH E ASSOCIATED PRESS Albany 43 15 Albuquerque 66 27 Atlanta 46 36 .69 Bismarck 36 22 .02 Boise 55 44 .33 Boston 45 37 Buffalo 42 37 .03 Chicago 40 31 Cincinnati .40 21 Cleveland 40 28 .02 Denver 58 27 Des Moines 35 18 Detroit 35 33 .05 Fort Worth "; 58 32 Honolulu .' 84 75 Indianapolis 39 30 Juneau 42 39 .11 Kansas City 37 25 Los Angeles 83 17 Louisville 44 31 Memphis 51 36 Milwaukee 39 27 Mpls-St. P 34 29 New Orleans 48 43 1.04 New York 44 Okla. City 54 29 Omaha 33 20 Philadelphia 47 37 Phoenix 77 41 Pittsburgh 37 30 Ptlnd. Me 48 .18 Pilnd. Ore 62 44 .27 Rapid Citv 41 25 .12 Richmond 50 40 .04 SI. Louis 39 32 Salt Lk. Citv 57 42 .10 San Diego 82 51 San Fran 71 56 Seattle 57 49 .44 Washington 47 39 Winnipeg 31 18 FLORIDA TABLE Apalaehlcola 56 47 .70 Clewiston 81 63 1.29 Davtona Beach 74 56 .97 DoLand 72 53 .34 Ft. Lauderdale 84 66 .23 Fort 'Avert 82 63 1.52 Gainesville 68 50 1.37 Homeslead 84 61 .04 Jacksonville 69 52 .63 Kev West 81 75 .11 Lakeland 74 59 .81 Naples 84 61 Orlando 76 59 1.71 Pensacola 47 44 .55 Sarasota Brad 76 62 1.45 St. Petersburg 74 64 1.76 Tallahassee 52 47 2.07 Tampa 73 50 1.70 Vero Beach 83 62 1.82 West Palm Beach 82 73 .14 Homosassa Springs 70 60 .87 Canvassing Board OKs Vote Count ' The Palm Beach County Canvassing Board met Saturday to certify the official count of Tuesday's election, and while some of the figures vary from the tabulation reported Friday night, no changes in the standings occurred. In the most closely contested races, Mrs. Thelma Wy-mer, R, Board of Public Instruction, Dist. 3, received an official count of 47,582 votes to 46,913 for her opponent, Dr. Bernard Kimmel, D; E. W. Weaver, D, County Commission, Dist. 5, received 47,194, and his opponent, Bill J. Bailey, R, 46,601; Robert F. Culpepper, R, County Commission, Dist. 1, 49,540 and his opponent E. F. Van Kessel, R, 47,360; F. A. Currie, D, Judge, ' Small Claims-Magistrate Court, 46,217, and his opponent, William R. Staab, R, 45,544. The vote count will now be forwarded to the office of the Secretary of State. Truck Goes Into Canal LA BELLE - A Miami truck driver escaped with minor Injuries Friday when his vehicle left SR 80, about 16 miles east of here, and came to a stop on its top In a drainage canal. Florida Highway Patrol Trooper Martyn Hoyle said the eastbound truck driver, James Edwards, 23, of 1320 NW 61st St., was able to climb out a window on the passenger's side of the submerged vehicle. Edwards was taken to Hendry General Hospital, Clewiston, for emergency treatment and was released. Edwards said he was forced off the highway by two westbound vehicles, one passing the other, and his truck continued 300 feet along the shoulder of the highway before overturning into the canal. Hoyle estimated damage to the truck at $3,000. There were no charges filed against Edwards. Local Man Found Dead Charles Samuel Burgtn, 38, of 928 Mcintosh St., was found dead in his home around 9 p.m. Friday with a 38-callber Smith-Wesson snub nose in his right hand against his head, according to a West Palm Beach police report. His wife, Mary, said he had been depressed because he could not find a Job, she told Patrolman Jimmy C. Boaz. He was pronounced dead at Good Samaritan Hospital. George V. Meehan Jr. and David J.; a daughter, Mrs. Andrew M. Hunt of Barrington, R.I.; and a sister, Mrs. Edmund C. Bain of San Diego, Calif. Private funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at Royal Poinciana Chapel, Palm Beach. Dr. Samuel Lindsay will officiate. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society. Quattlebaum Funeral Home is in charge of local arrangements. MRS. HELEN E L. HARPOLE BOYNTON BEACH Mrs. Helene L. Harpole, 75, of 426 NE 7th Ave., died Friday. Survivors include her husband, the Rev. Dr. Ralph O. Harpole; one son, Charles R., of Beltsville, Md.; two daughters, Mrs. Ainslie Embree of New York, N.Y., and Mrs. Arthur Boehme of Bangkok, Thailand; and nine grandchildren. Funeral services will be held today at 2:30 p.m. at the Church of the Palm, Delray Beach. Seobee-Ireland-Potter Funeral Home Is In charge of local arrangements. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society. HARRY PHILLIP All EARN LAKE WORTH - Harry Phillip Ahearn, 75, of 1331 North N St., died Saturday. Survivors include one son, William, of North Miami Beach; one brother, Jerry, of Syracuse, N.Y.; five grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Friends may call 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. today at the Lake Worth Funeral Home. Funeral arrangements will be announced. MRS. MADLINE NIELSEN LAKE WORTH - Mrs. Madline Nielsen, 66 of 1069 Miner Road, died Saturday. Survivors Include her husband, Randolph; one sister, Mrs. John Schnikel of Richmond Hill, N.Y. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at Sco-bee-Combs Funeral Home, Boynton Beach. Friends may call at the Funeral Home 7 to 9 p.m. today. Damage Conl. from Page A-1 thunder storms and winds gus-ting to 30 mph. The squall broke over the airport at 7:10 p.m. and moved east, offshore, about 7:25 p.m., the Weather Bureau said. About 7:15 p.m. the sheriff's office began receiving a series of reports of a "tornado." Charlie A. Carbonla said his home and grocery store on West Boynton Road were badly damaged by a "tornado," and the side of his house was torn off. At the Lantana Airport, damage was reported to at least 25 to 30 planes, the sheriff's department reported. The commissary was also extensively damaged, with one side blown off. Five or six small planes were completely demolished, deputies said. A DC-3 was blown on top of a small plane and the small plane crumpled under the Impact. Another small plane was lifted and dropped onto another small plane, extensively damaging both, the deputies reported. In the airport area and on Congress Avenue and Boynton Road, east ot U.S. 441, many trees were reported down and the tops were blown off many others, the deputies said. Claude Heron and his wife, Genevieve Heron, were taken to John F. Kennedy Memorial Hospital complaining of pains in their shoulders and backs after a "tornado" reportedly swept through the camping area at John Prince Park. They were being X-rayed at the hospital late Saturday night. The sheriff's office was Investigating a report of a car In a canal near the Lantana Airport Saturday night. The Weather Bureau said It was not known, at press time, If the damage was caused by the severe squill line and strong winds, or by an actual tornado. But the Weather Bureau said "It was most likely a tornado," according to Ralph Sevellus, weather forecaster. CARL H. WILCOX Carl H. Wilcox, 82, of 8009 Flagler Court, West Palm Beach, died Saturday. Survivors Include his wife, Alma; and one brother, Earl. Graveside services will be ' at 11 a.m. at Restlawn Cemetery in Jacksonville Tuesday. Friends may call 2 to 5 p.m. today at Mizell-Favllle-Zern Southdale Chapel, West Palm Beach. MRS. FRIEDA M. SEILER BOCA RATON Mrs. Frieda M. Seller, 66, of 321 NE 28th Road, died Friday. Survivors include her husband, Robert; two sons, Edward Kaiser of Dearborn, Mich., and Marvin Kaiser of Bloomington, Minn.; and seven grandchildren. Funeral services will be In Detroit, Mich. Friends may call 6 to 9 p.m. Sunday at Kraeer Funeral Home, Boca Raton. CHARLES SAMUEL BURGIN Charles Samuel Burgin, 38, of 928 Mcintosh St., West Palm Beach, died Saturday. Survivors include his wife, Mary White; three daughters, the Misses Brenda, Charlene and Sheila Burgin, all' of Charlotte, N.C.; and his mother, Mrs. Kathryne C. Burgin of West Palm Beach. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Warlick Funeral Home in Llncolnton, N.C. Friends may call at Mizell-Faville-Zern Southdale Chapel 2 to 4 p.m. today. MRS. CORINNE A. WINTERS LAKE WORTH Mrs. Co-rinne A. Winters, 74, of 1721 North N St., died Friday. Survivors include her husband, Herman J.; one son, Lawrence H. of Alexandria, V. A. and three grandchildren. Friends may call 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Monday at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home, Lake Worth. Funeral arrangements will be announced. MRS. BESSIE PRICE Mrs. Bessie Price of 445 21st St., West Palm Beach, died Saturday. Survivors Include one daughter, Mrs. Beatrice Austin of West Palm Beach; two sons, James F. Price of Columbia, S.C.; Percy Dixon of West Palm Beach; and one sister, Mrs. Chanie Bell of Toledo, Ohio. Coleman Funeral Home of West Palm Beach will announce arrangements. MRS. MARY POPE HIGDON BOYNTON BEACH - Mrs. Mary Pope Hlgdon, 45, of 106 NEllth Ave., died Saturday. Survivors Include one brother, Rube Tyson of Delray Beach, and four sisters, Mrs. Llllie Bell Bankston and Mrs. Mannle Clark, both of Boynton Beach, and Mrs. Rosa Bridges of New York, N.Y. and Mrs. Mamie Pope of Smlthville, Ga. Coleman Funeral Home will announce arrangements. MARGARET ROADS GRAYSON DELRAY BEACH Miss Margaret Roads Grayson, 91, of 223 NE 5th Ave., died Saturday. She is survived by one brother, Frank V. Grayson, of Hollywood, Fla. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, 11 a.m., at St. Josephs Episcopal Church of Boynton Beach. National Chapels Mortuary, Hypoluxo Road, Is In charge of arrangements. Burial will be In Palm Beach Memorial Park. GEORGE V.MEEH AN PALM BEACH George V. Meehan, 74, of 328 El Vedado Way, died Saturday. Survivors Include two sons, 'MM. HENRY W. HARTMANN SOUTHERN PINES, N.C. Funeral services for Mrs. Henry W. Hartmann, former West Palm Beach winter resident who died here Friday, will be held la Southern Pines Monday at Emanuel Episcopal Church. Interment will be Nov. 13ln Albany, N.Y. EVERETT W.MARKE8 Lantsna Funeral services for Everett W. Market, 76. of 617 Garnet! St., who died Friday, will be held 2 p.m. Monday t E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Horn In Lake Worth. Friends may call I to I p.m. and T to t p.m. today at the funeral home. MRS. CENT A CL'SWORTR Rosary services for Mrs. Cents Co-tworth, 58, of 280 West Gale Ave., West Palm Beach, who died Friday, will bo held at 7:30 p.m. today at Mlzell -Favllle-Zern Hibiscus Chapel In Wesl Palm Beach. A requiem mass will be said at 10 a.m. Monday at Holy Name Catholic Church. West Palm Beach. Friends may call 10 a.m. to I p.m. today at the chapeL eties while in office. He was re-elected in a special election to fill the vacancy, again by a wide margin, in April of 1967. Earlier this year the U.S. Court of Appeals refused to rule on Congress' action after Powell appealed to the courts. The court, In declining to rule, cited the traditional separation of the judicial and legislative branches of government. BRETHREN: A called communication of Harmonia Lodge No. 138 F&AM, will be opened at 1:15 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10, 1968, for the funeral of Bro. Clifford H. Cheeseman, a member of the Lodge. Please attend promptly. E. A. Tower Worshipful Matter I NE S - ' I IS A ; tzr- w L - 1 , 'T"Nw j& ,7 r 1 Mi i v y - here, even if the conference resumes soon. First, procedural problems will have to be settled, and these take a major part In the communists strategy. Hendry Twister Kills 2 Com. from Pa;e A-1 within a four-hour period after the first twister was reported at Venice about 1 p.m. As the storm's front approached the Atlantic, another tornado dropped from darkening afternoon skies and slammed Into a Melbourne shopping center. Venice Police Chief John Shocky said tornadlc winds ripped off the roofs of about 15 houses in the Golden Beach section of Venice, causing damage he estimated at $250,-000. One woman sustained a cut wrist, he said. Ambulance attendants In Tampa reported carrying 10 persons to hospitals from Julie's Trailer Park, where a twister tipped over three trailers. The park Is located In the city's southeast sectlo at U.S. 41 and 22nd Street, Just off HIllsboroBay. A waterspout picked up a 22-foot cabin cruiser at Shell Point near Ruskln, slammed It back into the water, throwing out its two occupants Roy Burkhart and John A. Karier. Burkhart was hospitalized with a severely gashed hand. "We saw it and tried to outrun It," said Karier. "It was a tornado and it hit us direct, right In the middle. It Just picked us up and I don't know how high we went. "Then when the boat came down It just exploded and scattered over a hundred yards. We both had put our life preservers on, and we walked about a mile through the shallows before someone came and found us," he said. A Civil Defense spokesman said no injuries were reported at Melbourne, but the winds stripped utility lines from poles, blew over trees, damaged roofs and scattered debris In streets. Extensive damage was reported at the Melbourne Shopping Center. On the West Coast, a twister caused heavy damage to Bay-lu Marina on Anna Maria Island and some home damage was reported at nearby Holmes Beach. Authorities said at least one Injury occurred In Ruskln, a small farming community In south Hillsborough County, where tornadlc winds also touched down. In Bradenton observers said a wind surge blew open doors and knocked off plaster from the side of the Manatee National Bank. Twisting winds ripped the roof from one house, partially stripped another and damaged a third roof in Lakeland. The violent storms first swept up the Florida west coast, cutting Inland at Tampa, on the shoulders of thunderstorms which dumped rain in some places at the rate of an inch per hour. A low pressure center that was In the Gulf of Mexico Saturday morning was responsible for the severe weather, the National Hurricane Center at Miami said. Forecasters put, up a tornado watch early In the afternoon when the cenfer started ashore. PARIS (UPD American and Communist diplomats confidently expect the stalled Vietnam peace conference to get under way before long possibly in a week or two. Diplomats anticipated Saigon would lift its veto and allow its representatives to go to Paris under a compromise formula that would enable them to participate, without loss of face. Hanoi, In turn, has been keeping surprisingly quiet over the delay in the start of the talks which were to have opened formally last Wednesday. It has made only one abortive attack on alleged American footdragging. The communists at the Paris meeting have made no threats to walk out because of American refusal to attend the meeting in the absence of the South Vietnamese. Hanoi and the National Liberation Front of South VIETNAM (NLF), the Vietcong political arm, evidently want the meeting. And Communist diplomats close to the North Vietnamese regime of president Ho Chi Minh have spread the word that Hanoi means business. On the other hand there can be little doubt that Hanoi has not come here in a mood to offer sweeping concessions or to make easy compromises. The Communists, on indications to date, will be tough and demanding and the going will be hard and slow once the conference gets under way. Latest Communist attacks In South Vietnam are seen as a deliberate warning on the part of Hanoi both to Washington and Saigon against the as-sumpt ion that t he war is over. It is a pointed reminder that Hanoi Intends to fight on the South Vietnamese battle fields while it negotiates at the conference table In Paris. The idea of an early ceasefire Is a myth. The communists a'dently hope to Influence the peace In Paris by their military posture In South Vietnam. Proper negotiations, however, are not likely to get under way for several more weeks Escapee Captured Jimmie Lee Black, 29, an escapee from Belle Glade Correctional Institution, was arrested Saturday in West Palm Beach and was being held in county Jail Saturday night without bond, according to the sheriff's office. Black, formerly of 210 North E St., Lake Worth, was arrested by Detectives Eugene Schu-ler, Eugene Sanders, and agent Rick Paulus of the sheriffs office, at 1115 Florida Ave. He was booked at 12:45 p.m. Saturday on a charge of escape. Rogers To Speak At Veteran Event U.S. Rep. Paul Rogers will be the speaker at the patriotic program sponsored by the World War I Veterans Barracks 507 at its clubhouse (Old Spanish-American Home) on Okeechobee Road. The program will start at 10:30 a.m. Monday, Veterans Day. Size 10 Shoes Stolen SHAMOKIN, Pa. (AP) Police said Friday someone threw a rock through a window of a shoe market In nearby Coal Township and made off with 32 pairs of men's and women's shoes. All are size 10. Spread the spirit of a Family Christmas to 9 people you love for only 9 A beautiful Christmas portrait of you and your children captures your family's loving Christmas spirit . . . and solves your gift problems, tool For just 9.95 you'll get a large 8x10", two lovely 5x7" and six wallet-size enough to share o very special Christmas with Dad, Grandparents, relatives and dear friends. Hurry in! PHOTO-REFLEX STUDIO, THIRD FLOOR DOWNTOWN WEST PALM BEACH BUR'D

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