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A2-e&iro beach Post-Times, Sunday. Nov. 24, 1968 "Bank" To Aid Transplants and .other fluids. The heart and lungs start functioning in a closed circuit once the heart has been stimulated back to its beating action. The lungs breathe for the heart, which then pumps oxygen-rich blood through its own arteries to all tissues of the heart and back again to the lungs. preserve a heart until a suitable recipient was ready, partially offsetting a supply of do-, nor hearts far below the need. Both the heart and lungs, and part of the windpipe, are removed from the body after death and placed inside the pressurized chamber. Oxygen is pumped into the chamber, which is primed with blood Bakey, a surgeon who has transplanted human hearts. The two human hearts kept alive in the bank were not given to other persons. The studies with those hearts were conducted before Houston surgeons began human transplant operations. Dr. Diethrich indicated the bank might be used soon to W 50 40 1 Oat from U.S. WIATHH MIAMI BEACH (AP) A new "bank" for human hearts promises to solve one major problem in transplanting hearts from the dead to the living. It has kept hearts alive, beating and well-nourished up to nine hours at a time, medical scientists reported Saturday. And it can easily be flown to distant cities to supply a new heart for someone in need. One limitation in heart transplant cases is the necessity of taking out the donor heart soon after death, and quickly transferring it to a recipient in the same hospital. The bank is a special chamber that has kept two human hearts beating for as long as nine hours, Dr. Edward B. Diethrich of Baylor University College of Medicine at Houston told the American Heart Association. Chemical tests showed these hearts were still functioning well. Dog hearts have been maintained as long as 27 hours. One was carried in an ambulance 50 miles from Houston to Galveston, Tex., and given to another dog that lived several days, Dr. Diethrich said. Dr. Diethrich's report was given jointly with Dr. John E. Liddi-coat and Dr. Michael E. De- UIMU - tSSA 70 bin Shown fMfl Snow lv":(-1 UPI Trlrphoto in captivity at the zoo. The infant is four pounds, 14 ounces, and has to be kept in an incubator because of her small size. These rare mammals are near ONE BIG YAWN - One of the new arrivals at the Los Angeles Zoo is a 12-day -old female orangutan, who tries to stifle a yawn (left), but can't control herself as she opens her mouth (right). The orangutan is the second to be born V PigurM Show High Tmprotur Expected ForDoytlm Sunday UoloUo) f ripitotln Nor n4it4 Coniwlt l! Move On Franc Astonishes Allies Special equipment monitors electrical action of the heart, blood pressure, and chemical balances in the blood and special fluids The self-contained battery-operated chamber weighs about 250 pounds, but later models could be reduced in size and weight. Dr. Diethrich said. Kidnapper Manhunt Extended NEW ORLEANS il'PD-A massive search by men on horseback, aircraft and motorcycles and every available policeman was launched Saturday, for a little brown-eyed girl and her kidnapper. A police spokesman said, "We are looking for the girl not the man.'' But a description of the young kidnapper was broadcast continually and an artist's sketch of his face was widely circulated. While New Orleans police coordinated a six-parish county hunt for the 3-year-old girl who was abducted Wednesday by a man authorities fear maybe a sex deviate. Archbishop Philip Hannan made a personal appeal to the kidnapper. Hannan urged the man to bring the girl to any Catholic church" so that she could be cared for and returned to her parents. Friday, police superintendent Joseph Giarrusso suspended four officers who allegedly caused a crucial eight-hour delay in starting a full-scale search for the girl. Giarrusso said the four did not "realize the significance and importance of the matter they were investigating." Saturday's intensified search followed disappointing days. Police and up to 300 leather-jacketed members of a motorcycle club, whose leader is a friend of the girl's father, spent fruitless hours tracking down a long list of deadend leads. A police spokesman said Saturday's effort covered warehouses and empty buildings where the abductor might have left the child. Some 14 Civil Air Patrol planes, a helicopter donated by a businessman, automobiles, horseback riding depu AP Wirephoto Map northern Pacific coastal area, eastward into the northern Louisiana can expect showers. WEATHER FORECAST - expected in some mountain north Atlantic states today. And Funerals Continued F Blanc alter an emergency meeting of the Cabinet which lasted three hours and 35 minutes. Confounding the most expert assessment of French intentions, the brief communique stated simply: "The president of the republic makes known that following the Cabinet meeting held Nov. 23. 1968. the following decision has been taken: The present parity of the French franc is maintained. "The president of the Republic will make a radio address Nov. 24 at 2 p.m. This is 8 p.m. French time, and 2 p.m. EST. The franc is worth 20 cents. The best guesses of experts had been that De Gaulle would devalue by 10 per cent, bringing the franc down to 18 cents. De Gaulle's radio address will almost certainly be an attempt to surmount the crisis of confidence touching government stewardship of the national economy. It was anything but clear whether he would succeed. One prominent French banker, reached by telephone at his country home, said De Gaulle's bold decision simply meant that the crisis of the franc was being postponed. He forecast a continued run on the franc whenever exchange markets reopen. Closed last week in France. Britain and West Germany, they had been scheduled to reopen on Monday. He said De Gaulle's decision to maintain the franc's parity means he has not abandoned his aim of seeking a reform of the international monetary, system by worldwide parity readjustments within a return to the gold standard. An aide of Italy's minister of treasury. F.milio Colombo, commented: "We are completely surprised. Evidently De Gaulle hopes to overcome the crisis with special support measures. We didn't expect this. Everyone expected devaluation. But if you consider the prestige image De Gaulle has of France, the decision is self-explanatory" The franc has been devalued 12 times in the past 4(1 years the last time in December 11)58. seven months alter De Gaulle took over a divided nation and set out to move it again to the forefront of world diplomacy. One ot the general's chief aims was to build reserves of gold and make the franc one of the leaders in international finance. De Gaulle's continuing fight to save the franc was all the more surprising because of the statement in Bonn Friday of West German Finance Minister Franz Joseph Strauss that the franc was headed for rom Page 1 "The French government has to decide the extent of it." Strauss said after a three-day summit meeting of treasury officials from the world's richest nations, the so-called Group of 10. Out of the meeting came agreement for massive international credits to bolster the franc. Although officially no strings were attached to this aid, private bankers expressed belief it would be abnormal if France were given such support without conditions. This raised the question of how much, and how quickly the credits would be made available to defend the franc. French Information Minister Joel le Theule said De Gaulle's choice to defend the franc at its present parity in no way breaks any agreement at the Bonn meeting. "At no time did the Group of 10 ask France to devalue its franc," Le Theule said in a television interview Saturday night. "No one in Bonn asked for the devaluation of the franc." What seemed most probable to come out of De Gaulle's speech, and the economic program to follow it. is a disguised devaluation: Exchange controls, export subsidies and border taxes on imports. If this is the case, it would complement West German measures which amounted to a disguised upward revaluation of the mark. Bonn imposed taxes on its own exports and lowered revaluation of the mark. The objective of all these measures is the same: To try to right the imbalance between these two currencies the robust, some say over-valued, mark and the battered franc. Those who urged Bonn to revalue the mark criticized the border tax measures as makeshift. The same fault may well be found with any French moves of this kind in the other direction. The fundamental inequality of the two currencies has produced a wave of speculative funds into West Germany as a wager the mark's value would be raised, or the franc's lowered. Some $2 billion worth of currencies half of it jittery French capital flowed into Gorman banks in the last 10 days alone. How much piecmeal measures can reverse this tide remains to be seen. Other possible moves by the French government could include rigid austerity measures to keep down prices, freeze wages, cut government spending and tighten consumer credit. Showers are areas of the Rain is due Survivors include his wife, Martha; two sisters, Mrs. Ruth Walsh and Mrs. Marion Malaga, both of Cleveland, Ohio, and several nieces and nephews. Rosary services will be held 7 p.m. today at Mizell-Faville-Zern Southdale Chapel. A Requiem Mass will be said Wednesday morning at St. Philamonia Catholic Church in Cleveland, Ohio, conducted by Flynn Funeral Home. Friends may call from 5 p.m. until service time today at the Southdale Chapel. LEON O. MacLAUGHLIN Leon O. MacLaughlin, 77, of 6206 Greeley Blvd.. Springfield, Va., formerly a West Palm Beach resident for 46 years, died Friday in West Palm Beach while on a visit. Survivors include one daughter, Mrs. Frances Barnes of Springfield, Va.; one sister, Mrs. Maxwell Lick of Erie, Pa.; and two grandchildren. Friends may call 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Monday at Quattle-baum-Holleman-Burse Funeral Home, West Palm Beach. MISS OLIVE B.MILLER DELRAY BEACH - Miss Olive B. Miller. 60, of 721 NE 1st Ct., died Friday. Survivors include one sister, Mrs. Elsie D. Willhofft of Del-ray Beach, and one brother, Ralph A. Miller Jr. of West Wood. N.J. Private services will be held at Scobee-Ireland-Potter Funeral Home, Delray Beach. GILLESPIE M. HAZLE-WOOD Gillespie M. Hazlewood, 61, of 620 Colonial Road, West Palm Beach, died Saturday. Survivors include his wife, Ruby; two sons, Charles F. of Paoli, Ind., and Gillespie M. II, of West Palm Beach: one daughter. Mrs. Clifford Reis-terof Paoli, Ind.; his mother, Mrs. Ethel Hazlewood of West Palm Beach; one brother, Chesley of Lawrenceburg, Ky.; and five grandchildren. Mizell-Faville-Zern South-dale Chapel will announce arrangements. MISS ESTHER ERSKINE LAKE WORTH - Miss Esther Erskine, formerly of 301 N . Pal mway , died F riday . Survivors include one sister, Mrs. J. Riley Rankin of Poplar, Miss.; and one brother, Capt. W. G. Erskine of Coro-nado, Calif. Private services will be held at the convenience of the family. Friends may call 7 to 9 p.m. today at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home in Lake Worth. Funeral Notices MRS. GLADYS NUGENT CHILD LAKE WORTH - Funeral jtrvicn lor Mrs Gladys Nugent Child, 72. of 1610 IStn Ave No , who died Thursday, will be held Ham. Monday at E Earl Smith and Son Funeral Homein LakeWorth. Friends may call 7 to 4 and 7 to p.m. today at thefuneral home. MRS. LOUISE ERNA FOX LAKE WORTH - Funeral services lor Mrs. Louise Erna Fox, 72, of 126 North D St., who died Thursday, will be held 2 p m Monday at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Homein LakeWorth Friends may call 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. today at the funeral home. JOE JOHNSON JUPITER - Funeral services for Joe Johnson, 67, of Limestone Road, who died Monday, will be today at 2 p.m. at Mt. Carmel Baptist Church. Friends may call at the church at funeral time. ELIZA 6. LEWIS Funeral services for Eliia B Lewis, M, of 1101 llth St., West Palm Beach, who died Thursday, will be 3 p m. Tuesday at New Bethel Baptist Church. Friends may call Monday 6 to p m. at Stevens Funeral Home. MRS. ERNESTINE G. BROCK LANTANA - Funeral services for Mrs. Ernestine G Brock, 74, ot 1026 No Atlantic Drive, who died Friday, will be held 9 a m Monday at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Homein LakeWorth. Graveside services will be held 3 pm. Monday at Woodlawn Memorial Park, Orlando Friends may call 2 to 5 p.m. today at the funeral home. in the spreading Rockies. Weather Table By The Associated Press Hi Lo Pr. Albany 52 28 Albuquerque 64 33 Atlanta 68 39 Bismarck 50 39 .21 Boise 55 35 Boston 46 40 Buttalo 60 34 Chicago 56 47 Cincinnati 68 42 Cleveland 63 35 Oenver 52 36 Des Moines 54 39 Detroit 62 35 Fairbanks I -10 Fort Worth 76 57 Helena 49 23 Honolulu 87 73 Indianapolis 65 34 Juneau 39 34 .15 Kansas City 57 48 Los Angeles 76 49 Louisville 70 40 Memphis 73 55 Milwaukee 54 43 Mpls-St P 45 34 02 New Orleans 71 40 New York 53 40 Okla. City 62 54 Omaha 56 38 Philadelphia 53 29 Phoenix 76 46 Pittsburgh 6' 35 Portland, Me 50 26 Portland, Ore 59 41 .01 Rapid City 55 36 Richmond 66 27 St. Louis 64 50 .02 Salt Lake City 51 30 San Diego 73 46 San Francisco 6? 50 Seattle 55 45 .26 Washington 61 33 Winnipeg 28 20 Suit Seeks To Nullify Assessment STUART-A Jupiter Island property owner, who went to court over its property assessment in 1967, is back in court again protesting the 1968 assessment. Stuart Ally. W. R. Scott filed an injunction in Circuit Court clerk's office Friday for St. Lucie-Jupiter Co.. an Illinois corporation, asking the court to void the 1968 assessment on its property. Circuit Court Judge Wallace Sample ruled in favor of the property owner on the 1967 assessment case, but County Atty. Dean Tooker is filing for a rehearing in that case. The county commission, defendants in both the 1967 and recent complaint, increased the valuation of St. Lucie-Jupiter Co.'s property from $125,400 to $750,000 in 1967 and placed the same valuation on the property this year. W. H. Mclvin,' another Jupiter Island property owner, also protested his assessment in 1967. and the Melvin case and St. Lucie-Jupiter Co. cases were heard by Judge Sample together. Also named as defendants are Alvin Andrews, tax collector, and Clyde Courson. tax assessor. The plaintiff is seeking a court order declaring the assessments to be void and asking for an injunction restraining collection of taxes. Dri river Injured BELLE GLADE - The operator of a southbound pickup truck sustained head and possible internal injuries Saturday when his vehicle lelt U.S. 441. approximately 1.5 miles north of the city limits and overturned at least two times, according to Florida Highway Patrol Trooper Don Horsley. Israel Baez, 39. of 440 4th St.. an employe of Camayen Farms, sugar cane growers, was apparently assisted by a passerby from the vehicle which came to a rest on its top. Horsley said the truck driver, who has been charged with failure to use due care, was not located until he appeared at Glades General Hospital where he was taken by a friend. The trrck traveled 127 feet after lea ing the highway on the west shoulder along the Glades Correctional Institution property. Horsley said the investigation into the cause of the accident is being continued Deaths MRS. MELINDA C. GALBRAITH LANTANA - Mrs. Melinda C. Galbraith, 76. of 323 Palm St.. Lantana. and Columbus. Ind.,died Saturday. Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Evelyn Mc-Kim of Lantana. and Mrs. Mary Lou Drysdale of Columbus. Ind.: four sons, Ray Hicks of Nicoma Park, Oklai, Francis O. and Robert L.. both of Columbus, Ind., and James of Lake Worth; 15 grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Funeral services and interment will be in Columbus, Ind. with the Hathaway Funeral Home in charge. E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home are in charge of local arrangements. MRS. FREDERIKA W. CONKLIN LAKE WORTH - Mrs. Fre-denka W. Conklin. 73, of 3361 Gulfstream Road, died Friday. Survivors include three sons. George A.. John R. and Robert E . all of Lake Worth: two daughters. Mrs. Belia White of Manasquam. N.J.. and Mrs. Margaret Tierney of Lake Worth; 13 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Friends may call 7 to 9 p.m. Monday at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home, Lake Worth. Arrangements will be announced. CHARLES S, FOWLER Charles S. Fowler. 77. of 224 W. Trail Drive. West Palm Beach, died Friday. Survivors include his wife, Betty; two daughters, Miss Luella Fowler and Mrs. Jeanette Williamson, both of Men Arrested In Jewel Theft ROSEMONT. III. ( AP -'I wo men were arrested Saturday by Roscmont police who recovered mail bags containing bonds and jewels believed worth more than $1 million. William Emanual Ricchiut ti. 44. of Plainview. NY., and Robert F. Culak. 31. of Free-port. N.Y.. were arrested in the parking lot ol the Carvelle Motel as. police said, they were unloading canvas sacks from a rented car. They were charged with mail theft. Roscmont is a suburb northwest ol Chicago on the east edge of O'Hare International Airport. The arrests climaxed a stakeout on the motel on the basis of "information" that a theft was planned at O'Hare. said Roscmont Police Chief Richard Drehobl. First reports from postal inspectors said the bonds and jewels were taken from air mail. Collector Missing FORT PIERCE - The search for a missing toll collector, last seen Monday night at a cocktail lounge in Vero Beach, continued Saturday night, according to the Florida Highway Patrol. George W. Goulet, who was employed at Yeehaw Junction on Florida's Turnpike, failed to report for work Tuesday, troopers said. The missing man. originally from Okeechobee, had been staying in a trailer park at Yeehaw Junction, the FHP said. At Fort Pierce, troopers said that investigators have been looking in canals, and all law enforcement agencies have been notified. Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; three sons, Richard E. of West Palm Beach, Charles of Mid-dleton, N.Y., and Ralph, of Poughkeepsie, N.Y.; and nine grandchildren. Friends may call 7 to 9 p.m. today at E. Earl Smith and Son Funeral Home in Lake Worth. Funeral services and interment will be in Poughkeepsie. N.Y. with the McCornac Funeral Home in charge. EDWARD T. SLOAN Edward T. Sloan. 57. of 906 33rd St.. West Palm Beach, died Friday. Survivors include one sister. Mrs. George E. Lixey. Sr.. of West Palm Beach; and two brothers. William and Roland, both ol Cleveland. Ohio. Funeral services will be 4 p.m. Monday at Kemper-Vo-gel Funeral Home. Friends may call from 6 to 9 p.m. today. ARNOLD ARTHUR W1ELANDT BOCA RATON - Arnold Arthur Wielandt. 73. of 730 SW 5th St. .died Saturday. Survivors include his wife. Ethel; one sister. Mrs. Charlotte Ketter of Delray Beach: one daughter. Mrs. Murial C. Knife of Port Washington. N.Y.: two brothers. Frederick and Theodore, both of New York State: and one grandchild. Funeral services will be 2 p.m. Tuesday at Kraeer Funeral Home. Friends may call 6 to if p.m. Monday at the funeral home. ISABEL THORPE MITCHELL FORT PIERCE - Isabel Thorpe Mitchell, 69, of 306 N. 32 St.. died Friday. Survivors include one son, Robert T.. of Savannah. Ga : one daughter. Mrs. Rosita Loggins of Fort Pierce: two brothers, Walter Thorpe of Pelham. N.Y., and Edwin Thorpe of Venice, Fla.; one sister. Mrs. Mabel Werden of Arden. N C: seven grandchildren: and two great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Monday at 11 a.m. in the sanctuary of Good Shepherd Chapel in Palm Beach Memorial Park. Friends may call at National Chapels Mortuary, Boynton Beach. Sunday 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. MRS. MARY C. HAYES Mrs. Mary C. Haves, 88, of 711 Tallapoosa St., West Palm Beach, died Saturday. Survivors include two nephews, one of whom is, Charles Cross of West Palm Beach, and two nieces. Funeral services will be from Memorial Funeral Home in Plainfield.NJ. Mizell-Faville-Zern South-dale Chapel is in charge of local arrangements. MRS. LILLIAN BOOK Mrs. Lillian Book, 56, of 733 Elm Road, West Palm Beach, died Saturday . Survivors include her husband, Louie Edward; two sons, Louie Edward Jr. and Earl Lynn; and one daughter, Elise, all of West Palm Beach; two sisters, Mrs. Laura Moak of Summitt. Miss., and Mrs. Maude Hall of McComb.Miss. Funeral services will be held 3 p.m. Monday at Mizell-Faville-Zern Southdale Chapel. West Palm Beach. Friends may call 3 to 9 p.m. today and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. EDWARD C. ELLAM Edward C. Ellam, 72, of 3016 Stanford Road, West Palm Beach, died Saturday. Bankers Say 5 To 1 De Gaulle Can't Win ties, foot brigades and civil defense radio operators were pressed into the search. The police ordered searchers to fan out from heavily populated Orleans Parish to blanket neighboring Jefferson, St. Tammany, St. Charles, St. Bernard and Plaquemines Parishes. The kidnapper has been described as 25 to 30 years of age, about 5-foot, 8-inches to 5-foot, 10-inches, with dark blond hair and wearing a khaki cap, shirt and trousers. He took the girl from her stroller about noon Wednesday and drove off in a dark, smail car, after sending her 5-year-old brother and 4-year-old sister into a neighborhood grocery store with 30 cents to buy balloons. Stewardess Given Pay MIAMI lAP - Caleste Lansdale. who was tired from her job as an airline stewardess Ir being married, has een granted jobless pay by :he Florida Industrial Commission. An appeals releree lor the commission ruled that Mrs. Lansdale was entitled to compensation since marriage did not constitute misconduct Mrs. Lansdale s husband. Richard, an attorney, said he will hie suit against 1'nitcd Air Lines for back pay. The airline has agreed to give Mrs Lansdale her job back. Johnson Plans I'll il Check nvsicai L.nm WASHINGTON (UPI I -President Johnson is expected to enter Bethesda Naval Hospital "sometime soon" for a precautionary check of a chronic intestional "outpouching" called diverticulosis. The White House said the checkup will be "routine." Presidential Press Secretary George Christian said Johnson would undergo "routine normal" x-rays. Christian said Johnson "has not been having any trouble" with the chronic problem but was going to have x-rays Carnival Worker Arrested For AWOL PLANTATION (AP) - A carnival worker in town with a show for the Police Athletic League was arrested for being absent without leave from the Army. Lt. Ed Patten and Detective Edgar Smith said they jailed James Marshall Gregg, 20, of Parma, Ohio, after an FBI fingerprint check, required of all transient workers, showed he was AWOL from Ft. Jackson. S.C. Two Seized In Shoplift Incident KIVIKKV BEACH - Twi persons were arrested bv Hiv tcia Beach police liillowing a lepurt ol slmplilting at the .1 M Fields department store in North I'.ilm Beach Deleclixe .linimie Hawls s.i ut store ollictals called at i IK p in Friday and reported lli.it live persons had stolen tilling rods and wearing apparel and were headed south in a l!l."7 Oldsmohilc ! "34 p in Detective Hawls and Ollicers Steve K'olle and Marvin Carlisle stopped a car answering the description in Hie I.'kIO block ol .'.'it It St I eel Ernest Leon Gaines. 21. ol 12:!l W .Cth Street, and Fred die James McQueen. 20. ol I1K0 :!lst Street, both ol liiviera Beach, were booked at I'alin Beach County jail on charges ol possession ol stolen I'i'opertv. Gaines was released alter posting bond of $1,000 But McQueen was still being held Saturday night in lieu ol si. 0U0 bond. Police said they recovered merchandise valued at $150 Three other suspects had been dropped olf bv Gaines and McQueen on 8th Street ( Port Road before police mad the arrests, according to Bawls The two arrested said they did not know the names of the other three. By JOHN A. CALLCOTT BASEL, Switterland (UPI) International bankers said Saturday night President Charles De Gaulle is flying in the face of all reality in ruling against devaluation of the franc. The odds are five to one against that he will get away with it, one leading banker said. Both the financial and political situations are now highly confused, they said. Speculation against the franc will certainly continue despite any austerity measures imposed by the French government, they believe. They expected speculators as well as many bankers in Switzerland to go short in both French francs and British pounds. In other words, they will sell francs and pounds at the present rate to cover themselves against the devaluation of these currencies. The bankers said they believe france will still receive the massive international credit of $2 billion agreed upon at the "Group of Ten " meeting in Bonn last week. They said it was never announced in Bonn that the credit is conditional on French franc devaluation. The nations putting up the money will probably have to be satisfied with austerity measures in France. Some of these measures, thev said, will have to be "very strong for an exchange control." The pound will be under less pressure than the franc because of the domestic economic restrictions being imposed in Britain, which bankers consider "pretty good steps to fight the speculators". The pound would have been in more trouble if De Gaulle had agreed to devaluation of the franc, which would have directed the speculators to sterling. Bankers also expect a massive buying of commodities, especially silver, sugar, cocoa, and possibly copper. Most of the buying will be done in London, they said. The bankers confessed they are not completely sure what will happen when money markets open Monday. They predicted however, some major upheavals which will make it even more imperative to convene a world monetary conference to revise existing exchange rates or parities. Activities Today WEST PALM BEACH Rotary Club of West Palm Beach South. 2 p m. to 7 p.m.. American-Italian Club. 624 Nottingham Blvd.: spaghettie dinner for benefit of South Olive Park Playground equipment: public invited. LAKE WORTH Gold Coast Chess Club. 2 p.m.. 108 North A St.