The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 17, 1968 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

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

West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 17, 1968
Page 2
Start Free Trial

A3 Palm Beach Post-Times. Sunday, Nov. 17, 1968 fiaie r.-o.-n U.S. Wt ATHM iU&EAU SSA U. S. Troops Repel Enemy 70 vWA Ena SAKJON (AF) - U.S. 1st Air Cavalry Division troops, using mobility and firepower, shattered a North Vietnamese attack Saturday near the Cambodian frontier. Brought from the northern front only recently to help face the menace of lfi.OOO or 20,000 enemy troops massed In the area, the cavalrymen had little trouble breaking up the attack. The cavalrymen were in a night bivouac 75 miles north west of Saigon when North Vietnamese in undetermined force struck with rocket-propelled grenades and automatic weapons. The battle raged for an hour and a half, then the enemy began withdrawing under the blows of the division's helicopter gunships. The cavalrymen pursued for nine hours before final contact was lost. In the battle at the bivouac, 24 enemy were killed, but U.S. headquarters said more were killed in the pursuit through the jungles, with some North Vietnamese shot from perchs in rubber trees. American casualties were reported as several wounded with no fatalities. Nine miles away from this battle, cavalry helicopters caught an enemy patrol in the open and killed 10, the U.S. Command said. There were no American casualties. The U.S. Command said there had been three more vio lations Saturday of an agreement with North Vietnam to keep the demilitarized zone free of military activity In exchange for the U.S. bombing halt of the North, announced Oct. 31. American artillery and war-planes attacked the zone between the Vletnams after sighting enemy troops and convoys. The Command said nine North Vietnamese were killed, 23 bunkers were destroyed, and there were 32 sec- .. . rrm ml V nuffiM 11 91 1 , -v s Figuf Show High Tmpratur Expctd for Daytimo Sunday Isolated Precipitation Not 9 AP Wlivpnoro Map for the upper Lakes and Mississippi valley regions, flurries in the Rockies. from the Rocky Mountains Appalachians. WEATHER FORECAST - Rain Is expected today in the middle Atlantic states, Ohio, Tennessee and the Mississippi valleys, Carolinas, Lake region, and north Pacific coast. Rain mixed with snow is I j 9rS' if y! ondary explosions, Indicating hits on munitions dumDS. In Saigon, South Vietnamese sources close to the government maintained cautious optimism that a way out would be found for the diplomatic tangle holding up enlarged peace talks In Paris. U.S. officials, however, would say only that discussions were continuing and various solutions were being studied. No top level U.S.-South Vietnamese meetings were held. President Nguyen Van Thieu has refused to sit at the peace talks if the Viet Cong's National Liberation Front Is a separate delegation. He wants South Vietnam to lead the allied side with the front subordinate to North Vietnam on the Communist side. Informants said one formula under study would leave South Vietnam nominally head of the allied team facing the North Vietnamese and the NLF. South Vietnamese sources said this might m?ke it possible for Thleu to send a delegation to Paris. Another solution suggested was setting up a rotating chairmanshp for the Saigon-Washington team, with Saigon refusing to recognize the Front but agreeing to Its presence on the Communist side. The English language newspaper Sunday Post criticlzd the United States for agreeing to a loose "our side, your side" formula, Interpreted by North Vietnam and the Front as a four-party setup. The Post said It was up to Washington to convince Hanoi "to organize 'your side' as a single delegation if It is prepared to negotiate in earnest and in good faith." A Hanoi radio broadcast again rejected this principle, saying that the Front must take part In the Paris talks "as an Independent entity, fully equal to all other parties." Hands Off, Soviet Told : v - H f " 1 ,r t . J. . . HHHi-iHl -MOTH H....W , AHWIrophoio land Yard detectives, who organized the biggest manhunt in British criminal history after the sex killings of three little girls. More than 200 detectives worked on the case, and 80,000 people were interviewed, including every adult male in nearby Walsall. MURDER SUSPECT ARRESTED - Raymond Leslie ."Morris, overcoat over his head, a 39-year-old engineer, is led to the police station in Cannock, England, Saturday where he was charged with the murder of a 7-year-old girl. A jeering crowd stood by as Mens was led away by Scot- And Funerals Man Critically Injured In Rioting After Game Indicated Cental! Lcce! and deployment of NATO's forces will be Improved In terms of both manpower and equipment In order to ptovide a better capability for defense," the communique said. The United States will hold the next NATO ministerial meeting in Washington April 10 and 11. There was a possibility lt would be raised to chiefs of government level so that Richard M. Nixon could attend as President of the United States. GirVsBody Exhumed In Probe CLARKSTON, Ga. (AP) Florida authorities exhumed the body of a 12-year-old Georgia girl Saturday, so they could compare a lock of her hair with hair found In the car of an expollceman charged with her murder, a cemetery spokesman said. The girl, Merllyn Clark, was killed and her mother, Mrs. Dorothy Clark, gravely wounded at Hollywood, Fla., Aug. 12 in what came to be known as the "catch-me killer" case. Ex-patrolman Robert John Erler, 24, has been charged with second-degree murder In the girl's death. A prosecutor said a girl's hairband with hair clinging to it was found in a car that Erler drove to Phoenix, Ariz. Prosecutor Daniel Futch and Hollywood Detective Sgt. John Cox went to Clarkston, Ga., to ask Mrs. Clark's permission to exhume her daughter's body, buried at nearby Chamblee, Ga. DeKalb County Coroner E. C. Harvey Jr. said Saturday the Florida officials had gotten Mrs. Clark's permission, and the necessary permit from the State Health Department. Settlement Unearthed MOSCOW (UPI) - Soviet archeologlsts digging In the Poltava region of the Ukraine said Saturday they have unearthed a large Scythian settlement 9000 vears old. The existence of Gelon, the town on the River Vorslka that was mentioned by the Greek historian Herodotus, was confirmed by a team of archeologlsts led by Prof. Boris Shramko, the Soviet news agency Tass said. The Taxx agency said the expedition discovered that ramparts and moats surrounding Gelon were more than 18 miles long. forecast upper with snow It'll be cold to the streets were clear and a telephone call was received from the office of Gov. Claude Kirk inquiring about the riot. National Guard headquarters in St. Augustine also contacted Goodlett for an appraisal of the situation. Charged with inciting to riot was John Isaac McKilven, of 5r2 SW 8th St., who was reportedly observed picking a whisky bottle from a trash can by Trooper W. C. Townsend. Townsend's vehicle had its windshield smashed with a bottle about the same time. Mathis is considering placing additional felony charges against others who took part in the riot, It was explained Saturday. One of those arrested was a 14-year-old youth who was observed tossing a rock through a window of a small grocery by Sheriff's Detectives William Love and Frank Fo-gleman. He has been referred for juvenile court action. Two teenage girls who began a fight in front of an eating place In the center of the strife-turn area were also arrested and held In lieu of $500 bond on a charge of fighting. Cleanup crews were sent into the area about .') a.m., and Goodlett said there were no disturbances reported during the daylight hours Saturday. The police chief ordered a double shift of men on duty Saturday night. Deputy sheriffs and troopers were also on stand-by. (mil. from 1'ani' -l A call for help sent all on-duty patrolmen to the scene and tour football officials were taken into protective custody and brought to police headquarters. The bus that transported the visiting football team was then the target of local spectators, Mathis explained. (Joocllett said he called out all off-duly patrolmen and a number of reserves and at that time alerted Capt. Claude A. Tindall, who commands the Glades Detachment of the sheriff's office. All available patrolmen and deputies were mobiliztd at police headquarters and Florida Highway Patrol Sgt. K. R. Lowman was contacted in Pahokee. It was about midnight when the youths left SV Ave. E and began marching north on SV Filth St., and it was here the majority of the (1, image was inflicted on police vehicles. At one time, when the youths appeared to have been quieted, the area was cleared ot most of the officers and it was then several youths picked up garbage containers from nearby taverns and restaurants and dumped them in the street at SW Ave. B Place and "ith Street, and set them afire. It was this action that led (ioodlett to declare the riotous condition. By 2 a.m., the chief explained, most of the Weather Table By The Ajsochtfed Press Albany 44 31 Albuqueruue 51 35 .01 Atlanta 66 58 .17 Bismarck 36 33 . 22 Boise 38 34 .04 Boston 43 40 .04 Buffalo 40 37 Chicago 43 42 . 25 Cincinnati 60 49 .63 Cleveland 47 42 .62 Denver 39 17 Des Moines 34 31 .18 Detroit 43 39 . 25 Fori Worth 76 42 Helena 27 17 .09 Indianapolis 50 44 .85 Kansas City 45 39 .03 Los Angeles 69 57 Louisville 61 54 .28 Memphis 61 52 Milwaukee 44 39 .54 Mpls-SI. P 40 29 New Orleans 81 64 .03 New York 52 44 .03 Okla. City 57 40 Omaha 38 32 .08 Philadelphia 54 46 Phoenix 65 48 Pittsburgh 45 38 42 Pllnd. Me 39 30 30 Ptlnd, Ore 48 43 .09 Rapid Cllv 44 25 Richmond 63 53 .28 St. Louis 48 45 .48 Salt Lk. City 37 33 . 49 SanDlego 68 55 .05 SanK'ran 57 50 Seattle 44 36 FLORIDA TABLE Apalachlcola 72 61 .01 Clewiston 82 58 Davtor.a Beach .. . 81 60 Deiand 83 58 Fori Lauderdale 82 69 Fori Mvers 84 62 Gainesville 81 55 Homestead 82 62 Jacksonville 84 60 Key Wesl 78 60 .01 Lakeland 81 62 Miami 82 70 Naples 85 61 Ocala 85 61 Orlando 82 58 Pensacola 76 67 31 Petersburg 80 62 Tallahassee 79 51 M Tampa 80 58 Vero Beach 85 64 Wesl Palm Beach 82 64 Pompano Beach 82 67 CANADA Monlreal 35 20 .07 Toronto 37 34 ALASKA Anchorage 29 23 Fairbanks 17 2 Juneau 27 14 HAWAII Honolulu 87 70 Man Loses Both Legs In Blast MIAMI (AP) A Miami pawnbroker clung to life Saturday after losing both legs to a bomb that exploded In his car. "I don't know who could have done it," Sam Rosenblatt, 57, told police as he was wheeled Into surgery at a Miami hospital where he was listed In critical condition late Saturday. A blast tore off the front end of Rosenblatt's auto when he hit the star'er in downtown Miami Friday night. He had just left his nearby pawnshop. Police believe the bomb was made with about five pounds of dynamite. Both of Rosenblatt's legs were so shattered they were amputated. He also suffered massive abdominal and head injuries. SAT.. SUN.. MON., 9-6 PM BANKRUPTCY HIGH FASHION WOMIM't BtiSS SKOf HAVING OECIARED ItNKDUPTCT IS HAVING All ASSETS S010. 0VII 500 GARMENTS SIZE J TO II ON SAII SO 11 OFF. STYLES OF MIAMI, NEW TOM, CALIFORNIA. All STORE FUTURES MUST GO AS WEU AS A FACTORY All CONDITIONED CADILLAC HARDTOP. f0 THE HIGHEST J!0 DfRICASH FOR THE CAR NOT RI0UIR ED. AGENT WILL ASSIST IN FINANCING AND TRADE-IN. IF NECESSARY. UN I. lUi, IV. KIT il I II ITML i00 Conl. from Page A-1 courage aggression and other forms of oppression." The NATO allies accused the Soviets of "deliberately" violating, in the invasion of Czechoslovakia, the principle that all nations are independent. "World opinion has been profoundly shocked by this armed intervention carried out against the wishes of the government and people of Czechoslovakia," the communique said. "The people of Czechoslovakia must be free to shape their own future." To meet the threat, the United States and its allies decided to strengthen their military forces for "a collective response." "The quality, effectiveness held at 11 a.m. Monday In the chapel of Quattlebaum-Holle-man-Burse Funeral Home. Interment will follow in Hill-crest Cemetery. Friends may call 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Sunday and until service time Monday. ROBERT CARL BOG AN BOCA RATON Robert Carl Bogan, 70, of 670 Camino Gardens Blvd., died Saturday. Survivors include his wife, Catheryn; and one sister, Mrs. Donald Dearness of Cincinnati, Ohio. Funeral services will be held 3 p.m. Tuesday at Advent Lutheran Church in Boca Raton. Friends may call 7 to 9 p.m. Monday at Lornc-Bablone Funeral Home, Boca Raton, and noon to 3 p.m. at the church. Memorial contributions may be made to Advent Lutheran Church. SAM CLARK Sam Clark, 68, of 710 1st St., West Palm Beach, died Friday. Survivors include two nieces, Mrs. Susie Mae Burnett of Grand Rapids, Mich., and Mrs. Pearline Duncan of Chicago, III. Funeral services will be Wednesday at 11 a.m. at Stevens Brothers Funeral Home, West Palm Beach. Friends may call 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Funeral Notices MRS. (iKM'K VKTOKIA IIKMIKKSON KIVIKUA IIKACH - Funrral mtvmts fur Mrs. Ijracc Victoria Hrnrlvrsori. 'jO, of WI2 West lsl SI., who did Nov. 6. will ho hclil at 4 p.m. Monday al Colrman KuntT-al Home Chapel, Wi'sl Calm llr-ai h. Kriemls may fall 4 unlll 10 p.m. foday alloc- funeral homo. JAM'S DAVIS Kunoral services for James Davis. 7, of rvll'i 2nd SI., West Palm Hcach. who died Monday, will be held lodav al 2:. 10 p.m. In Stalesboro. (ia.. with the Whlta-ker Kuneral Home of Metier, (ia., in chaw. Coleman funeral Home of West Palm Reach was in charge of local arrangements. I.AHKKNCEF. McAKW.E A ri"(u!em mass for Lawrence F. McArdle, NO, of WiS Flat'lcr Uriti , Wesl Palm Beach, who died Krlday. will bp said al H a.m. Monday al St. Juliana's Calhollr Church, Wesl Palm Beach. Krlends may call 7 to H p m. today ut Mlzell Kavllle Zern Soulridalc Chapel, Wesl Palm Beach. Kl (IKNKPKKSTON Kuneral services for KuKone Preslon, fin, of Jflll Spruce Ave., Wesl Palm Bearh, who died Tuesdav, will he held Monday al .1 put. al Klrst Mount Olive Baptist Chun h. t-rlends may call today 1 10 H p m. al Slpvens Brothers Funeral Home. Wesl Palm Beach, and Monday (rom noon till service lime at the church. Gems Carrier Found Slain NEWARK, N.J. (UPI)-A diamond salesman for New York jewler Harry Winston was found shot to death Saturday In a parking lot ui Newark Airport. Missing was his attache case believed to contain half a million dollars In uncut diamonds. Police said Maurice R. Stamper of Woodmere, N.Y., was found with a .22-cailber bullet wound In his head, slumped on the front seat of his 1968 Cadillac parked at one of the airport's longterm parking lots. "Ditch9 Operator Arrested In Raid I Hwa v C A . ' . ,' ) Deaths JOHN GRAY LAKE WORTH John Gray, 61, of 12.10 18th Ave. N., died Saturday. Survivors include his wife, Ann; two daughters, Mrs. Roseann June Davis of Corn-mack, L.L, N.Y., and Mrs. Esther McNally of Peekskill, N.Y.; two sisters, Mrs. Johnna Wilson of Roseland, N.Y., and Mrs. Esther Lowe of Scotland; and 11 grandchildren. Funeral services and burial will be from the Devine Funeral Home in Ovster Bav L.I., N.Y. E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home is in charge of local arrangements. I'.U L ELLSWORTH BIGONY LAKE WORTH Paul Ellsworth Bignny, 67, of 55 W. Pinetree Ave., Florida Gardens, died Saturday. Survivors include his wife, Sally B.; one daughter, Mrs. Charles Hartel of Beaumont, Tex.; one sister, Mrs. Robert D. Bickel of Fort Worth, Tex.; and three grandchildren. Funeral services and burial will be from the R. A. Meadows Funeral Home in Hinton, W. Va. E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home will have charge of local arrangements. CHARLES A. GENARD JUPITER Charles A. Ge-nard, 65, of Rural Route 1, died Saturday. Survivors include his wife, Constance D.; his mother, Mrs. Louise Gcnard of Hobe Sound; two daughters, Mrs. R. W. Haymond of Hobe Sound, and Mrs. J. H. Davis of Decatur, Ga.; seven grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral services will be Tuesday al 2 p.m. at Kemper-Vogel Funeral Chapel, Jupiter. Friends may call from noon till service time Tuesday. THEODORE H. EGGERS LANTANA Theodore H. Eggers, 71, of 916 Pine Tree Drive, died Saturday. Survivors include his wife, Helen; one son, Theodore G. of Lantana. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday at Mack Stephenson Funeral Home, Lantana. Memorial contributions may be made to the Heart Association. Funeral arrangements will be announced. ERIC G. JOHNSON DELRAY BEACH Eric G. Johnson, 74, of 329 SE 3rd Ave., died Friday. Survivors include his wife, Augusta; one nephew, William R. of Cocoa Beach; one niece, Mrs. Robert C. Wallace of Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; and two sisters, Mrs. Martha Viktorien and Mrs. Ruth Bjorkerud, both of Sweden. Funeral services will be held Monday at 4 p.m. at Scobee-Ireland Potter Funeral Home, Delray Beach. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. today. MISS MARY AGNES MOL-LOY BELLE GLADE Miss Mary Agnes Molloy, 88, of 333 NW 10th St., died Friday. Survivors include one niece. Mrs. Ed Chisholm of Water-town, Mass. A mass will be said at the Lady of Mercy Catholic Church, Belmont, Mass., Tuesday. Interment will follow in St. Patrick's Cemetery, Water-town. Williams Funeral Home Is in charge of local arrangements. PARK TRAMMELL PLATT SR. LA BELLE Park Tram-mell Piatt Sr., 55, of La Belle, died Thursday. Survivors include two sons, Park T. Jr. of Okeechobee and Steve C. of La Belle; three brothers, Harmon of Naples, Hecnan of Clewiston, and Nathan of Lakeport; one sister, Leila Piatt of Lakeport; and two grandchildren. Graveside services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at Venus Cemetery, Venus, Fla. Pattison Funeral Home Is in charge of local arrangements. MRS. ELIZA B. KENNEDY Mrs. Eliza B. Kennedy, 78, of 369 Leigh Road, West Palm Beach, died Friday. Survivors include her husband, John; one daughter, Mrs. Clifton A. Anderson of Raleigh, N.C.; and two grandsons. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home Chapel, Lake Worth. Funeral arrangements will be announced. CHARLES K. MeCTTCIIEN LAKE WORTH Charles K. MeCutehen, 80, of 1412 South M St., died Saturday. Survivors Include one daughter, Mrs. Natalie Tasker of Fayettville, N.Y.; and two sisters, Mrs. Marion Callahan of Albany, N.Y. and Mrs. Lucy Posey of Washington, Conn. Funeral services and burial will be In Syracuse, N.Y. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. today at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home Chapel, Lake Worth. JAMES "ED" YELVINGTON BOYNTON BEACH -James "Ed" Yelvington, 55, of 159 SE 27th Way, died Friday. Survivors Include his wife, Floyce; three sons, James R. of Hawaii, Keith of Oakland, Calif., and Phillip of Boynton Beach; two daughters, Mrs. J.D. Howell of Port St. Joe and Mrs. J.A. Jolley of Pensacola; his mother, Mrs. Maude Yelvington of St. Augustine; one sister, Mrs. Johnny Pappy of St. Augustine; two step sisters, Mrs. Ed Keller of Hastings and Mrs. Gertrude Sample, both of Hastings; and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Monday at 2 p.m. at Mt. Olive Baptist Church, St. Augustine. ' Craig Funeral Home, St. Augustine, Is In charge of arrangements. Local arrangements are by Scobee-Ireland-Potter Funeral Home, Delray Beach. MRS. PANKA PETROFF Mrs. Panka Petroff, 85, of 309 S. Lakeside Ct., West Palm Beach, died Friday. Survivors Include one niece, Mrs. Martin Ketoff, of Lake Worth. Funeral services will be KEMPER VOGEL FUNERAL HOME INC. West Palm Beach Phone 833-4413 Labor Camp Figure Arrested Maurice Baskin, 47, of Ba-skin's Labor Camp, Hagen Ranch Road, suburban Boyn-ton Beach, was booked at Palm Beach County Jail Saturday on charges of obtaining property in return for a worthless check and petty larceny (obtaining property by false pretense). Lt. Carl Bretz of the sheriff's Detective Division said the well-known labor camp figure was arrested on warrants from the Palm Beach County solicitor's office. Baskin was released after posting $2,000 in bonds. In other police news, Lincoln Henderson, 21 was brought to county jail at West Palm Beach from Miami Saturday by Sheriff's Detective Eugene F. Sanders. Henderson was booked on charges of conspiracy to commit a felony and robbery. The suspect was held Saturday night in lieu of $10,000 in bonds. Ernest Watson, 48, of T. B. Manuel Farm, was booked for aggravated assault Saturday. Bond was set at $1,500. Clarence A. Rudd, 31, of 1146 Elizabeth Ave., West Palm Beach, was jailed on a charge of failure to appear for sentencing. Bond was $1,500. Leon J. Brodie, 27. of 423 11th St., West Palm Beach, was booked for blocking an Intersection, no driver's license, and reckless display of firearms. Brodie posted $ti25 in bond and was released from county Jail. Early Saturday, Harold Harrison of Liberty City, Fla., was booked on a charge of auto theft. His bond was $2,000. Harrison was arrested by Lake Park police. man, James Kersey, William Love, Melvln Lowman and George Suttle conducted the raid on a search warrant issued by Magistrate Court Judge James L. Tyson Jr. According to Suttle, there were about 30 occupants in the room, located in the rear of Tillman's Club 29. Several decks of cards and three lottery tickets were found in the pool room, detectives said. Tillman was released on $2,000 bond. On Oct. 21, a party from the sheriff's office raided a pool room owned by Luclous (Bill) Carter, at which time Tillman was charged with vagrancy by frequenting a gambling house. Beating Charged SOUTH BAY As the result of a beating inflicted upon Grculio Santiago, 3H, of the Muck Building, Sheriff's Detective George Suttle has charged Willie Harris, 27, of SW 12th St., with assault with intent to kill. Harris was arrested near the scene of the assault on Santiago, who Is in Glades General Hospital, Belle Glade, suffering cuts and bruises of the head and face. Patrolmen Charles B. Clark and Edward Grantz said the Incident occurred on Joe Louis Ave. about 1:30 a.m. Saturday. The victim was unconscious when taken to the hospital and was unable to be questioned later In the day by Suttle, who said a companion of Santiago had gone to work before he could be queried about the assault. Suttle said Harris is being held inlieuof$").000bond. HF.I.LE GLADE - Five sheriff's detectives, headed by two members of the vice squad from West Palm Beach, raided Tillman's pool room, 20 Canal St., Uaderville, "The Ditch," Friday and arrested the owner for operating a gambling house. Willie .lames Tillman, Ti.'t, of 121? SW Ave. B, who Is slated to appear in Criminal Court for sentencing Monday on a previous gambling conviction, was the only occupant of the pool hall arrested. Detectives Frank Fogle- Man Held In Shooting VERO BEACH Bobby Lee Leonard, 4!, was jailed without bond Saturday on two counts of assault with intent to commit first degree murder, following the shooting of two women early Saturday, according to Sheriff Sam T. Joyce. Deputies were called at 3:07 a.m., went to Gifford and found the two victims, Eliza Pearl Northard. shot In the shoulder, and lmogene Davis, shot In the stomach. Saturday night, the women were reported in "good" and "fairly good" condition, respectively, at IndiarnfUver Memorial Hos pital. The trio had reportedly been out for the evening, and an argument started between Leonard and one of the victims while riding in a car, and continued after the auto was driven to a residence near south Gifford Road, between U.S. 1 and SR 5A, deputies reported. Leonard was arrested at the scene and is being held In jail pending a preliminary hearing Monday before Judge Miles B.Mank. Complete funeral services with standard metal caskets from . . . $599.00 i - - Ji - -i. 1 Ui-LiT-r-L -i.n. i J Hardwoods from 69900 -. - .TT.-L-L-l.-L-. r - --- . Complete cremation services casket cremation and copper urn for only . . . 499 This offer is backed by 18 years of service to the Palm Beach area.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Palm Beach Post
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free