The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 17, 1968 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 17, 1968

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 18

Publication:
Location:
West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 17, 1968
Page:
Page 18
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 18 article text (OCR)

f B6 Palm Beach Post-Times, Sunday, Nov. 17, 1968 Kidney Victim Rings Success Bell In Job As He Awaits Operation fp -0v l-'r . tail I 1 -"toJ "'.3..,:-.. . . i-.-::;. fleur Sr., West Palm Beach, listed In October as "anony-$20 and Mr. and Mrs. John mous"should have been In-Knoeferl, West Palm Beach, eluded under the name of Mr. and Mrs. James Carr of Rivi-In addition, a $5 contribution era Beach. RIVIERA BEACH Edmund Woods, Jr., 21-year-old victim of an often fatal kidney disease, is working. Ed, who lives at 376 W. 14th St., Riviera Beach, Is scheduled to undergo a kidney transplant sometime near Christmas and until the first week of December, he is working with the law firm of Cone, Wagner, Nugent, Johnson, Mc-Keown and Dell as an assistant to the bookkeeper. I If I .- i I i 9 4 V ALWAYS FIRST FINE JEWELRY QUALITY DEPARTMENT 5 (f PLAN MEETING Discussing plans for the Navy League of the Palm Beaches' first dinner meeting of the season are, seated, left to right Dr. Jacques Piccard; Admiral Harry B. Temple, president of the Navy League; John Perry Jr., president of Perry Submarine Builders; and standing, Admiral R. Y. McElroy, Navy League, vice president; Granville A. Morse, Navy League vice president and president of the Sail-fish Club; William K. De Veer, president of the First National Bank of West Palm Beach and Navy League vice president; and Dawson Newton, vice president of the Oceanography Development Corp. and Navy League vice president. Navy League To Hear Dr. The bookkeeper, Mrs. Edith Mays, told The Palm Beach Post-Times this week, "Ed Is a very good worker and he Is exact In his work, a quality which we don't often find in people of his age." Despite his precision with figures, Ed does have some hard days at the law offices, according to Mrs. Mays. "Some days, I know he must feel very weak. I know that he doesn't feel good, but this hasn't kept him from doing his job." Mrs. Joyce Woods, Ed's mother, said that doctors had advised Ed to take a part-time job prior to the operation to keep his mind occupied and his spirits high. In addition, the 12-hour a week Job at the law firm will help Ed to maintain some light physical activity, necessary to build up his strength before the operation. Pending the outcome of a recent test, Ed Is to have both of his kidneys removed the first week In December. From that time until he receives his brother Chuck's kidney, he will be confined to a Miami hospital under the treatment of an artificial kidney machine. Donations to the Edmund Woods Jr. Trust Fund are still coming into the First Marine Bank and Trust Co. in Riviera Beach, where the fund Is set up. It Is estimated that Ed's expenses for the kidney transplant will run over $20,000. At this time, concerned area residents, businesses and clubs have donated $2,333.30 to help defray the costs of the operation and other treatment. Those wishing to donate may send their contribution to the Edmund Woods Jr. Trust Fund, First Marine Bank and Trust Company, Riviera Beach, Fla. Contributors to the fund during the past week are as follows: Lake Park Office Staff, Palm Beach Post-Times, $8; Mr. W. J. Bosso, Riviera Beach, $10; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bruwelhelde, Palm Beach Gardens, $25; Dorothy and Richard Spreen, Palm Beach, $5; Bernard J. Durr, Riviera Beach, $20; Jerry Durr, Riviera Beach, $20; Myrtlce Pope Witkowskl and Mrs. Meary Pope, Riviera Beach, $5. Mabel Burgess, $2; Elizabeth Hannon, $1; James Young, $5; Mrs. Alice Menges, West Palm Beach, $5; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Straley, West Palm Beach $2; William Hag-gerty, Riviera Beach, $10; Roy Lewis, West Palm Beach, $2; Veterans of World War I of the U.S.A., Inc., Riviera Beach, $10; Anna Funard, $5; V.F.W. Auxiliary 2007, West Palm Beach, $20; Henry Bouf- cocktail hour at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. The session will also mark the reopening of the Celebrity Room. The Ben Franklin, being outfitted by Crumman Aircraft at the Port of Palm Beach, from which point it will embark on the first undersea research program of the Gulf Stream. Piccard, recognized as a leading expert in undersea exploration, will be guest of hon- Gks3 fnf NOW'S THE TIME TO PUT IT ON LAY-AWAY.. fine men's and ladies' Bulova Watches from Penneys! A 1 7 Jewel ladies watch with bracelet. '35 B Ladies 17 jewel watch with expansion band. '40 C 2 diamond, 17 jewel, expansion band. '55 D Gents 17 jewel, round watch Expansion band. '35 E Calendar, 17 jewel round watch with strap. '45 CHARGE IT F 1 diamonc mmi wa,ch wi,h jewels, strap. '55 Vf ' lr' Piccard dent and director of the Navy League, in coordination with Mrs. James R. Clarkson, chairman of the ladies committee. The Celebrity Room will be opening under new management of Jim Peterson, operator of the Ta-boo Restaurant in Palm Beach. The Ta-boo's orchestra will provide music for the Navy League's cocktail hour. Dinner will begin at 7;30p.m. txl Sound likt arithmetic lo you? noil This it npoper talk for a 1 column by 1 inch ad. Think it's loo tmall lo bo no-lictd? You're reading it . . . , , aren't you? Poit-Time Advertising payil 6 MONTH SAVINGS CERTIFICATES Publishers To Meet At Boca Raton BOCA RATON - Publishers of the southland's daily newspapers gather here Monday for their annual exchange of Ideas and problem solutions. The Southern Newspaper Publishers Association has drawn an advance registration of about 650 newspaper executives, wives, guests and industry representatives for the convention, which will continue through Wednesday at the Boca Raton Hotel and Club. Under direction of SNPA President Robert M. Heder-man Jr., publisher of the Jackson, Miss., Clarion-Ledger and Daily News, the program format has been changed this year. Only two speakers have been scheduled. A highlight of the program will be three off-the-record executive sessions Tuesday morning. They will be closed to all but SNPA members. One discussion, for newspapers with less than 15,000 circulation, will be led by William Henry Harris, publisher of the West Point, Miss., Daily Times Leader. The 15,000-50,000 circulation panel session will be headed by Carl A. Jones, president and publisher of the Johnson Clty.Tenn., Press-Chronicle. Cyrus MacKinnon, general manager of the Louisville, Ky., Courier-Journal and Times, heads the panel for newspapers of more than 50,000 circulation. The convention gets underway Monday with an address by H. Bruce Palmer, New York, president of the National Industrial Conference Board, on "Law, Order and Justice." Later Monday morning, Richard L. Wilson, chief of the Washington Bureau of Cowles Publications, will address the general business meeting on "How We Will Survive the Presidential Election." Officers for the coming year will be elected at the Wednesday morning session which will close out the convention. Monday and Tuesday afternoons will be devoted to golf and tennis tournaments for members and guests and activities for the ladles. A new entertainment feature this year is a putting tournament for both men and women. Sixes mail, medium, large, extra large I JSS, 1 DEPARTMENT STORif' I Alt-time leisure B wear favorite I Full-fashion collar 3-button placket 1 Wide range of colors W hen Shopping Use P-T Classified Open 10 a.m. till 9:30 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. or at the Navy League dinner. On display during the meeting will be the Shelf Diver, a small submarine developed by Perry Submarine Builders, in arrangement with John Perry Jr., president. The meetings theme will be oceanography and the position of Palm Beach County as a leading area in the field, according to Admiral Harry B. Temple, USN (Ret.), Navy League president. Also speaking will be Capt. Hal Gehman, chief of staff to the Oeeanographer, United States Navy. Capt. Gehman will deal with the Navy's Interest and investment in undersea exploration. Arrangements for the meeting are under the direction of Granville A. Morse, vice presi at these Signposts of Fidelity - - PALM BKACH - Dr. Jacques Piccard, internationally-known occanojjrap her , will discuss the latest undersea research program, the PX-15 F!en Franklin, at the season's first dinner meeting of the Navy League of the Palm Beaches Nov. 21. The meeting will he held at the Celebrity Room of the Royal Poinciana Playhouse, Palm Beach, beginning wilh a Negro Girl Named LOS ANGELES (AP) - The first Negro to be named Miss UCLA says she's surprised, because she wears her hair in what she calls natural African style. "I'm natural and it is unusual, or at least 1 think It's unusual, for the average Ameri I Q 45th Street Office at Broadway West Palm Beam Open til 6 30 PM Friday 'Eves w """V ff iN' $ New Miss UCLA can beauty contest judge to accept me as beautiful in my own terms," said Carolyn Webb, a 20-year-old English major at the University of California at Los Angeles. Judges chose her Thursday over 154 oTher contestants. Save... J I M pnr 3 REGULAR IFini III U L (!J 1 GIFT FOR DAD! ' I I I I - " H I S'" " ' V I - 1 L I VjX I ' -J- ' I SAVINGS L W Wo COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY Minimum $5,000 ijljjl ii jl - - - - SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Northlake Blvd. Office at Prosperity Fsrms Rd. Lake Park Open 'til 6 30 PM Friday Eve Main Office 218 Datura Street Downtown West Palm Beach GEORGE B. PRESTON, President Palm Coast Plaza C3 Shop Today 11:30 to 5:30

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page