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Serving Boca Raton and Deerfield Beach Boca Raton, Florida, Thursday, October 15, 1959

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  • Serving Boca Raton and Deerfield Beach

    Boca Raton, Florida, Thursday, October 15, 1959

  • 2 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15, 1959

    Disagree on Pay Raises(Continued From page l)

    Flanchertook Herbold to taskfor an advertisement he hadplaced in the Boca Raton Newslast week regarding the dismissalof the Planning Board. He de-manded that Herbold tell himwhen he had voted to refer ac-tions back to the board for a fullvote of the Planning Board.

    Herbold then had the CityClerk read excerpts from theminutes of the Planning Boardmeeting where one action wasreferred back.

    Mayor DeLong also took issuewith the advertisement and saidhe had never, at any time, saidhe would "crackdown" on ab-senteeism on the boards. Heobjected to use of the word"crackdown. "

    Commissioner Dane, absentwhen the action was taken re-moving the Planning Board, saidhe was astonished at the removalof Dr. Harry Sorenson, JohnHoughton and Mrs. MargaretLynch, as their attendance wasgood,

    Earle Robbins was electedby a majority vote of city em-ployes to represent them on theCivil Service Board. Commis-sioners confirmed the electionand appointed Kobbins to servefor a two-year term.

    Commissioner Flancher saidhe wanted it made part of thepublic record that he was neitherpro nor con on the subject offluoridationfor Boca Raton. Hesaid he had received numerousletters and telephone calls and asfar as he was concerned BocaRaton water was outstanding init's quality and he intended to

    leave it that way.A 20-page, ordinance re-

    garding the certifying and l i -censing of contractors was readin full and adopted and madeeffective immediately so thatthe daily operation of the ad-ministration department not beinterrupted. Licenses for con-tractors are due Nov. 1 and thenew ordinance will apply to all ,

    A plat of Paradise Palms,west of the city limits, waspresented by the Bible Con-ference Grounds Inc. with arequest for annexation. Theplatwas referred to the Planningand Zoning boards and CityAttorney Leon Weaver was in-structed to prepare an ordinanceof intent to annex.

    THOMAS RESIGNS(Continued prom page l)

    "Prior to retiring to BocaRaton four years ago I servedwith the United States Post OfficeDepartment for 30 years, 14 ofwhich I served as Postmaster.Laterl was afield representativeof the United States Civil ServiceCommission.

    "On Nov. 1, 1958, I wasunanimously appointed a mem-berof the Civil Service Boardbythe City Council. When othermembers refused to serve asSecretary because it is a verytime consuming job, I agreed to

    Herbert G. McLauthlinHerbert G. McLauthlin, 61,

    of 1455 N.E. Fifth Avenue, Bocato ton, died Friday in the VeteransHospital at Coral Gables after athree-month illness.

    He was born in Chelsea,Mass., and came to Boca Ratonin November, 1956. He wasbuyer and manager for the Har-vard Cooperative Society for 27years in Cambridge. His formerhome was in Lexington, Mass.

    He was a former member ofPeguossette Blue Lodge F & AM,Watertown, Mass., and also ofthe Scottish Rite and bodies andShrine, all of Massachusetts.

    He is survived by his wife,Marion, of Boca Raton; twodaughters, Mrs. Marion Lee ofHonolulu, Hawaii, and MissMargery McLauthlin of BocaRaton; three sons, Robert G.,Milltown, N. J. ; Walter H.,South River, N. J., and John H.of Boca Raton, and five grand-children.

    Services were held Mondayin the Kraeer Funeral Chapel withthe Rev. Ernest E, Hawk, pastorof the First Methodist Church,officiating.

    Cremation followed. KraeerFuneral Homes was in charge ofthe arrangements.


    daughter. Miss Helen Tischart ofChicago; a daughter-in-law,Mrs. Juanita Tischart of Chicago;two sisters, Mrs. Alice CLacmoand Mrs. Mary Rosa of Chicago,and his mother, Mrs. GeorgianaTischart of Chicago, and threegrandchildren.

    Services were held Wednes-day at 2 p.m. in the KraeerFuneral Chapel with WendellLoveless of the Bible ConferenceGrounds officiating.

    Burial was in Forest LawnCemetery, Pompano, Beach.Kraeer Funeral Home was incharge of arrangements.

    Mrs. Florence KairawiczMrs. Florence L. Kairawicz,

    53, was found dead at her home,51 N. E. 51st Street, la'st Friday.The body Was discovered by acolored maid reporting for work.

    She came to Boca Raton threeyears ago from Dania, Fla.

    Mrs. Kairawicz is survivedby her mother, Mrs. Ethel Perryof San Pedro, Calif.; two sisters,Mrs. Edith Williams of SanPedro and Mrs. Blanche Fergusonof Los Angeles; a brother, EverettArchambault of Lowell, Mass.,and a nephew, Henry LandryofBoca Raton.

    Funeral services will be held

    at 2 p.m. today at the Hender-son Funeral Chapel in DeerfieldBeach.

    Henderson Funeral Home ishandling the arrangements.Burial will be in Hollywood Me-morial Gardens, Hollywood, Fla.

    Rummage Sale ChairmanMrs. Joseph Starke was

    named general chairman of therummage sale sponsored by thewomen of St. Paul's LutheranChurch. The sale will takeplace Oct. 16 and 17 at AldrichCorner from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.

    acceptappointmentona tempo- Ebenezer L Evansrary basis. I served in this capa-

    POINTS OF INTERESTHe helps those who help them-selves. Trust in God and keep-your powder dry.

    By the RepublicanDon Montgomery

    Foremost Watch Repairs

    BOCA RAY JEWELERSAcross From Post Office

    Teh Boca 4312

    For The BEST





    city until July. Now the boardhas a paid employe.

    " Today three months afterI resigned as Secretary theyhave preferred charges againstme on the pretext that two menemployed as temporaries in Jan-uary and two in May were per-mitted to remain on the payrollbeyond the 90-day limit.Whether this was my responsi-bility or on the head of thatparticular Department is de-batable.

    "It is very humiliating tohave been asked to resign onsuch picayune charges.

    "The whole crux of thematter is, I am not a Yes Manand have opposed the rulingfaction of City Hall when I be-lieve them to be in error andhave made suggestions when Iconsidered them to be in the bestinterestof all Civil Service em-ployes of this City.

    "I resented the dictatorialattitude and I am opposed topolitical expediency in CivilService by professional politi-cians.





    Ebenezer Ludwig Evans, 68,280 N. E. Second Circle, BocaRaton, died unexpectedly lastWednesday in a Boynton Beachhospital.

    He came here a year and ahalf ago from Merrick, Long Is-land, N. Y.

    Mr. Evans retired in 1951after serving 35 years as assistantcashier with the National CityBank of New York City.

    He is survived by his wife,Mrs. Madeline A. Evans of BocaRaton; four sisters, Mrs. FlorenceTelfer, Lafayette, Calif., Mrs.Gertrude Richard, Riverside,Calif., Mrs. Adda Patterson,Luzerne County, Pennsylvania,and Mrs. Marie Kegirs, Plato-field, N. J.

    Services were held Thursdayat 8 p. m. at the Kraeer FuneralChapel with the Rev. Albert L.Eastman, pastor of the Church ofthe Open Door, officiating.

    Further services and burialwere in New Jersery.

    Local arrangements werehandled by the Kraeer FuneralHome.

    Alexander A. TischartAlexander A. Tischart, 61,

    died Monday at North BrowardGeneral Hospital in Ft. Lauder-dale.

    He came to Boca Raton a yearago from Chicago and lived at377 N. E. 24th Street. He was acarpenter and a member of Local80, Carpenters Union, Chicago.

    He is survived by his wife,Helen, of Boca Raton; two sons,Itobert F. of Chicago and Alex-ander Jr. of Boca Raton; a



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    The Gulfstream Chapter

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    cordially invites you to attenda series of four lectures on

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    Registrations also accepted by Telephone; CR 6-5251

    BPW Speaker AttacksReapportionment Plan

    City Commissioner JohnFlancher, guest speaker at theBusiness and Professional Wo-men's Club meeting Mondaynight at the First Federal Savingsand Loan Building, attacked theproposed reapportionment a-mendment.

    " Under the present constitut-tion we have 95 representativesand 38 members of the Senate, "he said. "Under the new planthe House will be increased from95 to 103 and the Senate from 38to 44."

    He stressed the importanceof every eligible voter casting hisvote in the special election Nov.3 and he warned that if the pre-sent amendment is not defeatedit will not come to a referendumagain until 1971.


    He said that "at the presenttime 16. 3 percent of the peopleelect a majority in the House and13 percent elect a majority inthe Senate,"

    "To show the inequities, " hecontinued, "using die 1958 pop-ulation estimate, Dade Countywould get one new member inthe House for every 170, 000people while Liberty and Lafayettecounties, each withan estimatedpopulationof 28, 000, would getone seat apiece."

    It was announced that Mrs.June Chaplin, president, andMrs. Marge Jamison will fly toSt. Petersburg Friday to partici-pate in a State Planning Boardmeeting.

    Plans are being made for aDistrict 10 meeting with the BocaRaton BPW as the hostess club.

    Commissioner John Flancher is welcomed to the Business andProfessional Women's Club Monday night by Mrs. June Chaplin,president. He spoke on reapportionment. -Boca Raton News Photo.

    Three to Discuss HealthBefore Boca Raton PTA

    "Health" will be the subjectof the Boca Raton ElementarySchool Parent-Teacher Associa-tion meeting Monday, Oct. 19,at 8 p. m. in the school cafeteria.

    Speakers will be Dr. JohnAlley, who will talk on "TheUse and Abuse of Antibiotics",Dr. William Jackson, who willspeak on "Dental Health", andthe County School Nurse, Mrs.Clara Ward, R, N., who willdiscuss "Your School Child'sHealth."

    Robert Simpson, chairman,announced that plans are underway for the annual HalloweenCarnival Oct. 31 at MemorialField. He has named his work-ing committees as: Generaladmission and tickets, PaulMatwiy and Robert Trafford;cashiers, Mrs. Alfred Amsler andMrs. William Maxfield; naildrive, J. C Haney; comic book,Mrs. Lee Lawson; bingo, CarlDouglas and Carl Feddern; fishpond, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Wil-locks; dart game, Hoppy Hop-kins; apple bob, John Loughery;white elephant, Mrs. RobertSimpson, Mrs. Thomas Flemingand Mrs. Eskild Bondesen.

    Also country store, Mr. andMrs. Warren Harris, treasurechest, Mr. and Mrs. KennethLinden; penny toss, Mr. and Mrs.Stanley Ellis; cake walk, BillSmith; food, Mrs. Allen Lunger,Mrs. Daniel Mucci, Mrs. ChetFenton, Mrs. John Lunger, Mrs.

    Thomas Vaughan, Mrs. ThomasWest and Mrs. Renee Oates.

    Basketball, Mr. and Mrs.Robert Boldizar; window paint,Mrs. Richard Mann, art guild;milk bottle, Mr. and Mrs. Ric-hard Heidgard; ring toss, Mr.and Mrs. M. Stevens; publicity,Mrs. Francis Ham and Mrs.Betty Fish; parcel post, Mrs.Bill Smith.

    Anyone wishing to contri-bute to the carnival may havepickup service by calling Boca3575.

    Welcome Wagon to MeetFor Luncheon Tuesday

    The North Broward WelcomeWagon will meet for luncheon atnoon Tuesday, Oct. 20, at theGolden Falcon in Pompano Beach.

    The Rev. W. B. Sutphin willbe the speaker.

    Committee members includeMrs. Frank W. Clayton, chair-man; Mary Christiansen, co-chairman; Mrs. Arthur Daniels,Mrs. Norman Nelson, Mrs. HurstEckels, Mrs. C L. Galliger,Mrs. E. T. McDowell and Mrs.J. N. Hernick.

    Reservations must be madeby Saturday. Any one wishingreservations may call Mrs.Eckels, Boca 8865, Mrs. Galliger,Boca 3987, or Mrs. Nelson, atWH-1-0964.

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    9*4* ***71 So..Federal 9*4* ****& Phone 9415HOURS 9:30-5:30 P.m. - Closed WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS

    Third Birthday PartyHeld for Bernard Turner

    Bernard Turner, son of Mr.and Mrs. Bernard Turner, cele-bratedbis third birthday Saturdaywith a party at his home.

    His special birthday cake wasdecorated with a rea' train. Icecream, cake and lemonade wereserved and all the guests weregiven favors.

    Joining in the celebrationwere Charles, Kathy and ConnieNewman, John and VirginiaFeldmann, Mickey Capp, RickyBrennan, PatMcCutcheon, Nancyand Billy Mitchell, BudHallman,Bobbie Day, Rosemarie West,Scott and Jeff Rhine, TommyMalone, Randy Dunster, Davidand Cindy Peters, Tommy Boldi-zar, Kathy Marqusee and CarolAnn Ellis.

    Out-of-town guests includedKim Turner, Lois and Mark Wea-ver, Julie Ann Scott, Rusty andBucky Berry and Judith, Susanand Bart Merkel.

    Thursday, October 15, 1959 THE BOCA RATON NEWS 3

    Making plans for die Symphony Chorus Coffee are, left K> right,Mrs, Frederick Peirce Jr., Mrs. Pat L. Rucci and Mrs. W. ArthurGrove. Mrs. Grove, membership chairman, signs up Mrs. Ruccias the first new Symphony Society member in Boca Raton. Mrs.Peirce will be a hostess Tuesday, Oct. 20, at the Chorus Coffee tobeheld at the home of Mrs. John Flancher, 170 N.E. Spanish Trail,at 10:30 a.m. Those who would like to attend are asked to callMrs. Flancher at 8405 and register. -Boca Raton News Photo.

    Baptist Class HonorsSunday School Teachers

    Eighteen members and guestsattended the October meeting ofthe AdultLadies Class of the First

    BaptistChurch held at the homeof Mrs. David Ashe.

    The class welcomed MissSara Anderson, incoming SundaySchool teacher, and appreciationwas expressed to outgoingteapher, Mrs. J. C. Haney, nowWMV president.

    Class officers for the newSunday School year were an-nounced and suggestions for aclass name will be renewed atthe next meeting.

    A patio-cookout was heldafter the meeting.

    CLOSE OUT /A Nice Selection Off Fishing

    RODS and REELSPriced at our cost



    * Hobbies andCraft Supplies

    * Models * Toys* Shell Supplies










    5 - piece ALUMINUM BOWL SET

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  • 4 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15, 1959

    DAR Hears TalkOn Local History

    Mrs. R. F. Thaw of DefrayBeach was hostess to the JonathanDickinson Chapter, Daughters ofthe American Revolution, lastFriday evening. Mrs. Thaw wasassisted by Mrs. J. W. Holmanand Mrs. Ruth Neely.

    Vice-regentMrs. NormanB.Merkel of Boynton Beach pre-sided in the absence of Mrs. W.T. Pitman, regent. Plans werediscussed for the District 8 meet-i-ng which will be held Nov. 5 atthe Boynton Beach Woman'sClub. Several hundred DARvisitors are expected to attend.

    Mrs. Merkel introduced JudgeJames R. Knott, Palm BeachCounty circuit judge and presi-dent of the Palm Beach Histori-cal Society, who spoke about the"Interesting Highlights of ourLocal History."

    Mrs. Hugh Rodman Jr. ofBoca Raton was a guest at themeeting.

    Housewarming GivenBy Former Neighbors

    Mr. and Mrs. Robert Traffordweregivena surprise housewarm-ing party Saturday in their newhome at 290 N. W. 13th Street.

    Former neighbors gave theparty for the Traffords. They>were Mr. and Mrs, Lowell Hos-tetler, Mr. and Mrs. John Dar-min, Mi, and Mrs. Glen Rauth,the Rev. and Mrs. Robert Moreyand sons, Philip and Robert, Mr.and Mrs. Robert Moss and their,two daughters, and Mr. and Mrs.Colin McKenna, all of DelrayBeach.


    Almost new Detroit JewellKitchen Stove - Gas Refrig-erator - Arm Chairs - GEKitchen Stove - Mattresses-Bed Springs.70,000 Other Bargains Daily


    in bright y e l l o w building lmile west of Seaboard on Ilwy.810, Deerfield Beach.Open Fri. and Sat. till 9 P-m.

    Mr. and Mrs. Donald R.Brandt and son, Richard, ofBarberton, Ohio, are visitingMrs. Brandt's parents, Mr. andMrs. William McKenzie of N. W.12th Street.

    Charlie Erickson flew toLaconia, N. H., this week tovisit his father who is ill.

    Joseph Tousignant of Elk-hart, Ind., is visiting his sisterand brother-in-law, Mr. andMrs. Jack Bussen.

    Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Borlandwill leave their Summer resi-dence, Little Theatre Gallery inGloucester, Mass., today andafter spending some time in NewYork and New Jersey with friendsand relatives, they expect toarrive at their Floresta home byNov. 1.

    Tracy Daubenspeck, son ofMr. and Mrs. Ralph Dauben-speck, underwent surgery Fridayat Holy Cross Hospital.

    Mr. and Mrs. Robert Simp-son had as their guests this lastweekend his niece and nephew,Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Winningsof Bridgeport, Ind.

    Mrs. John (Jean) Mitchell isexpecting her family down fromNew York this week,

    Mr. and Mrs. Robert Simp-son celebrated their 14th weddinganniversary Saturday night bydining at the Yankee Clipper inFt. Lauderdale.

    Mr. and Mrs. Adam Hazletthave returned from their Summerhome near Pittsburgh, Pa.

    Expected to arrive this weekare Mr. and Mrs. Henry Durr-schmidtfrom their Summer homeat Marion, Va.

    Mr. and Mrs. RobertMother-well have returned after a two-week visit to friends, Mr. andMrs. Robert H. Kohlbry, inNorthbrook, 111. They werekeptbusy while there with manysoci al functions.

    Word comes from Mr. andMrs. Horatio Ebert that theysold their Summer farm atLynchfield, Ohio, and are build-ing a new Summer home inCleveland surburbs.


    PICK YOUR CATEGORY!1. Our T.V= is getting old and goes hay-

    wire when i want it most!2. Our present T.V. set just doesn't f i t in

    with our new furniture!3. Our T.V. "works" but that is about all

    you can say about it.4 Why do we insist on paying out money

    for expensive T.V. r e p a i r s when wecould be applying this same money ona new I960 T.V.

    5= We are sure missing a lot by not havinga COLOR TV - lets get one]

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    SERVICEAl l Makes

    Garden Club HasProgram for 100

    Nearly 100 persons turned outfor the first Fall meeting of theBoca Raton Garden Club heldlast week in St. Gregory's Epis-copal Church Parish Hall.

    The program was on "Birdsin Our Garden" and short talkswere given by Mrs. MllardMachle, Mrs. Eugene A. Came-ron, Mrs. Leon Lewis and Mrs.Charles Fracker.

    The budget was read and un-animously approve d by the m em -bers.

    Mrs. William Livingston,president, conducted the meet-ing.

    The next meeting will beheld Nov. 3 in the Parish Hall.

    A class in flower arrangingis new in progress at the Com-munity Center (formerly theScout Hut) on Mondays, con-ducted by Miss Elizabeth Caler-dineof Ft. Lauderdale. Anotherclass will be formed in the nearfuture, officials said.

    Braces in New Home;Formerly of Michigan

    Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Braceare now in their new home at708 N. W. Fifth Street. Theywere formerly of Berkley, Mich.

    Donald, a lieutenant-colonelin the Army during World WarII, met his wife while on dutyin Alexandria. She is the formerJosephine Magrabi, daughter ofMr. and Mrs. Nairn Magrabi ofAlexandria.

    The Braces have three chil-dren, Brian, 14; Brent, 11, andBrenda.5. With Donald's mother,Mrs. Emma Darling, with themthey are making Boca Raton theirpermanent home.

    Brennans Now Live Here;Formerly of New Jersey

    Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bren-nan have arrived to take uppermanentresidencein their newhome at 498 N. E. 45th Street,Boca Ridge, Boca Raton. Beforeleaving their former residence inWestfield, N. J., Mr. Brennanwas given a retirement party byhis associates of the CommercialTrust Company of New Jerseywhere he held the position ofcashier for the last 40 years.

    Val Brennan, newly-electedpresidentof the Boca Raton Cham-ber of Commerce, is a nephewof the newly-arrived couple.

    Porters Hosts at PartyMr. and Mrs. Richard Porter

    entertained at an informal cock-tail party in their home recentlytogreetMr. and Mrs. Fred Pierce.

    Phyllis and Fred Pierce havejust returned after spending theSummer at Stone Harbor, N. J.

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    Orchid SquareFLA. Open Daily

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    VAN SWEDEN'SInterior Designers

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    Elizabeth Van Sweden Ivan YA.I.D. A.

    Glennys MotherwellAssociate Decorator


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    Announce the Opening of their


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    Thursday, October 15, 1959 THE BOCA RA TON NEWS 5

    Mrs. Bailey EntertainsSn Winfield Park Home

    Mrs. Warren W. Bailey en-tertained at a luncheon bridgein her Winfield Park home re-cently.

    Her guests were Mrs. J. R.Brooks, Mrs. James Srowell,Mrs. A. F. Morey, Mrs. ElwoodGardner, Mrs. Percy Lee, Mrs.

    Mrs. Sam Naylor and Mrs. Harry Moonlook over one of the molds they will use inthe adult ceramics class sponsored by the

    Recreation Department which meets Wednes-days at 7:30 in the Scout Hut. -Boca RatonNews Photo.

    Party Given in HonorOf Mrs. Cecil Watson

    Mrs. Harriette Welles enter-tained at a dinnerparty recentlyin her home honoring Mrs. CecilWatson on her birthday.

    Among the guests were Mr.Watson, Mrs. H. G. Rhoten ofColumbus, Ohio, and DelrayBeach; Mr. and Mrs. FredSanders, Mr. and Mrs. WilliamLamont and their guest, Mrs.George McAndrews of Detroit,Mich.; Mrs. Irene Lamont andMr. and Mrs. Clarence Winnieof Fort Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.

    Penny Stratman Has11th Birthday Party

    Penny Stratman, daughter ofMr, and Mrs. Charles S.tratman,of Winfield Park, celebrated her11th birthday Saturday with aparty at her home.

    Guests were her classmatesin the Sixth Grade of the J. C.Mitchell School.

    Joining in the festivities wereSusan Fitzgerald, Debbie Benson,Hilda Manning, Susan Beard,Kathy Weeks, Sally Fleming,Sharon Crowell, Carol Strimbu,Barbara Motzer and Ann De Masa.

    PersonalsMr. and Mrs. Ted Sieferth

    have returned from a five-week,6, 000-mile vacation trip. Theyvisited Chicago,, then went to thenorthern Great Lakes, throughCanada to Toronto and Montreal,then down to Lake Placid andSaranacLake. Then they went onto Cleveland, Ohio, to visit hersister, Mrs. Edward S. Hobbs ofShaker Heights. They also visitedTed's sisters in Milwaukee. Ontheir way home they were delayedtwo days in Roanoke, Va., byHurricane Gracie and they saidthey were real happy to be backin Boca Raton.

    Major General and Mrs.Thomas Hartley have returnedfrom a trip to Washington, D. C.

    Diane Borchardt, daughter ofMr. and Mrs. Edward Borchardt,went for a checkup last week atGood Samaritan Hospital in WestPalm Beach.

    John Olsson, home on leave,left last week to resume hisNaval duties aboard the U. S. S.Lamar at Sturgeon Bay, Wis.

    Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Moj-kowski returned last week afterspending the Summer at their


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    Ray Ladouceur at the Pianoin the Lounge

    home in Point Judith, Provi-dence, R. I.

    Guestsof Mr. and Mrs. H. A.Beahm are Mr. and Mrs. FrankHunter of Northtown, Pa.

    Mrs. Robert Day and childrenhave returned to their home inBoca Villas after visiting herparents, Dr. and Mrs. KennethN. Watson of Zurich, 111.

    Mr. and Mrs. William Rob-bins returned last week from avacation in Asheville andCashiers, N. G , where theywere guests of Mr. and Mrs.Alexis Oblensky.

    Mrs. Paul Veillard is in Du-Quoin, 111., visiting her parents.She will remain there until herfather has recovered from a re-cent illness.

    Mr. and Mrs. William Cava-naugh returned last week afterspending the Summer in Buffalo,N. y.

    Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cam p-bellhad as dinner guests recentlyMr. and Mrs. Fred A. Brown,Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brown andMr. and Mrs. Fay Rhoode.

    Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bor-chardt of Detroit are visitingtheir son and daughter-in-law,Mr. and Mrs. Edward Borchardt.

    Mrs. Florence Caulfield re-turned to her Boca Villas homeafter spending the Summer inBoston with side trips to Maine,New Hampshire and Cape Cod.She visited Bradenton on theFlorida west coast for a week be-fore returning home.

    Wedding anniversary greet-ings go this week to Dr. and Mrs.William D. Jackson. Birthdaygreetings go to Mrs. Doris White.

    Mrs. A. K. Merrill Jr. is visit-ing her mother-in-law, Mrs. A, K.Merrill Sr. She drove here fromWestwood, N. J. The two Mrs,Merrills plan a trip to Nassau be-fore Mrs. Merrill Jr. returns toWestwood. She will return withher husband for a longer visitlater in the season.

    Mrs. Anna Gasciani returnedto Detroit last week after a visitin Boca Raton. While here sheboughta house and plans to makethis her permanent home.

    Mrs. James Becker returnedhome from Holy dross Hospitallast week and is convalescing.

    Mr, and Mrs. Edmund J.Spence flew to Ft, Smith, Ark.,on business this week.

    Mr. and Mrs. John Houghtonand Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mara dieflew to Chicago last week for avisit.

    Chester Kubik left last weekfor Stratford, N. J.- He will re-turn later in the season to spendthe winter with his family.

    NeilQuimby, Mrs. H. B. Camp-bell and Mrs. Frank Gpetz.

    Entertain for SonMr. and Mrs. Alfred Amsler

    entertained at a dinner party fortheir son, "Chucky" Meagher,who celebrated his 12th birthdaylast week. Attending were hisgrandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G,D. Yaunch and Jacob Amsler.

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  • 6 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15, 1959

    BOCA RATON NEWS151 Royal Palm Road Boca Raton; Florida

    Phone 3767, 3768 or 3769Published Every Thursday

    Halford R. Houser, PublisherH. Clay Riley, Business and Advertising Manager

    Rodney G. Brower, Circulation and Promotion ManagerBeatrice Landry,, News Editor

    Helen Murphy, Classified Advertising Manager

    Entered as second class matter at the post officeof Boca Raton, Fla., December 1, 1955

    Subscription Rates: 7 year $4.00; 6 months $2.50


    The slogans for National Newspaper Weekchange from year to year, but fundamentallythey are the same. Each one of them relatesthe newspaper to one of our basic freedoms,the right of the people to know what is going on.

    Freedom is expressed in many ways bymany people, but almost universally freedomhas been stimulated and taught in the pagesof a free press free to seek out the truthand free to publish these facts.

    To the degree that the pressis limited byrestrictions in its attempts to obtain accurateand factual information, to that degree thepeople's right to know is impaired.

    The press is not infallible. It makes mis-takes because people make mistakes. But ina Democracy where freedoms thrive, we re-serve the right to make mistakes, to disagreewith our neighbors without disliking them, tocommit even blunders as long as they repre-sent an honest effort or a sincere opinion.

    It is through these mistakes, these dis-agreements, that a full expression of thepeople is obtained and that is what makes

    Democracy work.In the local community, the newspaper

    fills a role that nothing else can do. That isto give publicity and recognition to people andcauses that might otherwise be neglected orunheralded. From the smallest personal notetome news stories of general interest, thevery publication of the facts throws the spot-light on people and events, encouraging ef-forts to improve the community and discour-aging those that would retard it.

    The newspaper also serves as a forum forthose who wish to express their opinions oncurrent events, even though such opinionsmight disagree with those of the editor. Edi-tors welcome such communications, not tostimulate controversy and hence reader in-terest, but to give an airing to public issuesso that the people will be better informedand hence better able to make decisions.

    National Newspaper V/eek, which startstoday, is a good time to set down these basicfacts so newspapers and their readers willbetter understand each other.

    ROGERS REPORTS TO HIS CONSTITUENTSCongressman Paul G. Rogers is now home

    from Washington and making a number ofpublic appearances to discuss the last sessionof Congress and some of the public issues onthe national scene.

    There is little doubt of the popularity ofRep. ftagersas he goes before his constituents.This popularity has a personal tinge, becausethe Congressman is generally well-liked, butit goes much deeper than that It reveals aclose bond between Rogers and the people herepresents because a majority of them believein the same principles he espouses.

    These principles are to be found in Rogers'efforts to reduce foreign aid and to eliminatethe waste and inefficiency that have permeatedthe dispersal of some of this money; in hissolid thinking on the national debt and his

    support of the plan to reduce that debt 1 per-cent a year; in his analysis of the Communistthreat that still remains in the world in spiteof Premier Khrushchev's peace offensive.

    Congressman Rogers has also won warmsupportfrom his constituents because of quickresponse and action he gives to requests fromthe district for information and assistance.There is no surer way to popularity than this.Some Congressmen have become entrenchedpolitically in their districts for this reasonalone. Fortunately, the Sixth Florida Districthas in Paul Rogers a Congressman who com-bines this service to the district philosophywith a sound and solid position on publicissues, and who believes in seeing the peoplehe serves when Congress is not in session toobtain their views as well as to give them his.

    Florida Continues to Move Far AheadOf California in Citrus Crop Production

    The California-Floridaorange production debate is over.California, the pacesetter inoranges in the 1920's, has takena back seat as Florida continuesto leap ahead by producing at arate of 220 percent of Cali-fornia's yield.

    As if this were not enough,Florida has produced more than90 percent of the nation's grape-fruit, and more than 75 percentof world production for the last10 years.

    These facts were reported ina citrus study by H. G, Hamil-ton, head professor of agricul-tural economics at the Univer-sity of Florida, appearing in thecurrent issue of the University'sEconomic Leaflet.

    Hamilton reported that inthe 1920-29 decade, Floridaorange production was only 44percent of California's. It hassince increased at the annual rateof 6. 28 percent. For the last10 years Florida has produced83, 250, 000 boxes a year. Cali-fornia 's peak of 60, 500, 000

    boxes came in 1944-45, and hassince been declining annually ata rate of 350, 000 boxes.

    Florida orange productionwas 24. 9 percent of world pro-duction from 1949-53, and in theyear preceding the freeze (1956-57), Florida production was 29.5percentof world production, thereport said.

    The increase in Floridaorange production has been dueboth to increased planting andincreased yields per acre, ac-cording to Hamilton. He attri-buted the increase primarily tothe introductionof minorrnineralelements in the fertilizationprogram and to high prices whichstimulate better cultivating,spraying and fertilization prac-tices.

    Florida has always been adominant factor in world grape-fruit production, according tothe report. Its output has beenincreasing, however, since 1920at the rate of 4.4 percent or933, 000 boxes annually. Acre-age has increased by 1,930 acres

    a year.Hamilton attacked the theory

    of many citrus growers that Flo-rida will soon be out of citrusland. He said that modern drain-age and irrigation techniques,successful treatment of hardpanlands and improved nutritionmake it possible to plant citruson some land that could not havebeen profitably planted a fewyears ago.

    The Economic Leaflet is pub-lished monthly by the Bureau ofEconomic and Business Research,College of Business Administra-tion, and is available to Floridaresidents upon request.

    Hams' Disaster Network

    In peacetime, amateur radiooperators - - hams - - maintaina national emergency networkthat assists disaster units. InWorld War II more than 25, 000hams were in uniform, designingcommunications equipment, set-ting up global networks, andmanning radar installations.

    Through MyWindow


    It will be a glorious sight in this fair city if the plans of theBoca Raton Garden Club for everyone to have a Hong Kong Orchidtree in their yard works out.

    Now officially proclaimed the tree of Boca Raton, theBauhinia-Blakeana is of recent import and is a beautiful flowering tree thatwill dress up any area.

    The parent tree was discovered growing in a churchyard inHong Kong and, as sometimes happens in nature, proved to be anew variety of the Bauhinia.

    The blossoms are three to five inches in width and look like anorchid, deep rose purple in color. I have seen one of these trees inbloom and they are a lovely sight to behold. Blooms are heavy onthe tree and unfold into a rare and exotic beauty.

    It is nice to have a special tree and such a pretty one. If resi-dents and businessmen participate in this program of the GardenClub we will have an entire community ablaze with the radiantbeauty of the orchid tree which will add another attraction to ourcity.

    Anew first has been added to Palm Beach County. It is the newtwo-year course for registered nurses at Palm Beach Junior College,The two-year education program in nursing education is gettingunder way with flying colors this Fall.

    Boca Raton is well represented in the new course by Miss Eleanoror"Ellie" Vona, a Seacrest High School graduate. Ellie has wantedto become a nurse since she firstentered highschool and now is wellon her way under this new concept.

    Ellie will take her academic courses at the junior college andher clinical work at Good Samaritan Hospital in West Palm Beachbutnow she doesn't have to live at the hospital as she would beforethis new program.

    Tried out in other parts of the country, the two-year programhas been proved successful. It changes the emphasis from thehospitals to the junior colleges.

    This change of emphasis to more intensified academic study isin line with the pilot program.

    The program has indicated in the past that students can beadequately prepared for bedside nursing in two years with six weeksof Summer training included.

    While cutting by one-third the time formerly given to nurses'training, the new concept with its concentration on academic sub-jects gives the graduate an Associate of Arts degree.

    Ellie also will begin her clinical practice soon at the hospitalalong with her studies and also will have transferrable collegecredits if she decides to go on to further specialization.

    The new program can not be considered a "snap course" by anymeans. It is a difficult one, with stress on chemistry, biology,anatomy and physiology. AnAA degree and earning capacity withintwo years make attractive goals, however.

    Ellie, who we know will represent Boca Raton well in this newprogram, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Vona of Lake WymanEstates.

    Think It ThroughIn Pork We Trust

    BY E. F. HUTTONLet history record that Eisenhower's first veto in six and one-

    half years to be overridden was because pork smells so good.Write it down. On one side of the scales was the biggest debt

    in history; the biggest peacetime deficit in history; the Treasuryfacing a real crisis; and inflation blown up to the busting point.

    And on the other side - PORK!Like passing the hat in church, Rayburn and Johnson-- the

    Texas twin twisters passed the pork barrel for ballots and porkwon hands down.

    More important than the nation's near bankruptcy was thestampede to get some "easy money" to dredge Salt Creek; add awing to the post office forlarger Congressional offices "back home";and build bigger monuments to the generals who won the wars(without help ).

    There was a whole herd of swine in that barrel -- one for everyCongressional district, I reckon, and that includes Alaska, which issome district to porkify.

    Some Republicans voted for pork, but the big majority wereDemocrats. And that reminds me: Weren't they the lads whoplowed under millions of little porkers one time to make pork costus city fellows more money?

    Plow the porkers under in '33; bring them home in barrels in'59. Eskimos live on blubber, and Congressmen on pork.

    It may be Ham acting, but that's the way it's done. IN PORKWE TRUST.

    Beginning of a New DayThis is the beginning of a new day. God has given this day to

    me to use as I will. I can waste it or use it. I can make it a daylong to be remembered for its joy, its beauty and its achievement,or it can be filled with pettiness and ugliness.

    WhatI do today is important becausel am exchanging a day ofmy life for it. When tomorrow comes, this day will be gone for-ever, but I shall hold something which I havfe traded for it. It maybe no more than a memory, but if it is a worthy one I shall not re-gret the price. I would like it to be gain, not loss; good, notevil;success, certainly not failure.

    Steel Strike Puts PinchOn Florida License Tags

    The State of Florida isscrambling for more steel tomake its 1960 automobile li-cense tags.

    The pinch has been causedby the prolonged steel strike andit looks as though Florida will beshort about 100 tons.

    The cabinet has authorized


    Dan D'Alemberte, purchasingagent, to buy 50 1/2 tons ofslightly damaged steel in Birming-ham and to purchase 200,000tag blanks from the state ofPennsylvania. Thatstate recentlyswitched to aluminum for its tags.

    The cabinet also voted topurchase 300 tons of steel from

    Holland, but delivery can't beobtained until January. D'Alem-berte said this steel would beused for 1961 tags.

    Insurance Agents' CourseThe first annual short course

    for in depen den t Flori da insuranceagents will be conducted Nov. 10and 11 at the University of Flo-rida by the University's Collegeof Business Administration Man-agement Center and the GeneralExtension Division of Florida.

    Thursday, October 15, 1959 THE BOCA RATON NEWS 7

    Large RattlesnakePut Out of Motel

    A six-foot rattlesnake withseven rattles was routed out of amotel here by police last Thurs-day afternoon.

    A Mr. Landers of the BocaMarMotel at 2800 North FederalHighway called police and re-ported the snake in the house.

    Police Chief W. H. Brown,

    Patrolmen Charles Johnson andJohnLaMont Jr. responded to thecall. They forced the snake outof the house by skillful maneu-vering of it, then it was shot byPatrolman LaMont.

    Police theorized that thebig snake came from a nearbywooded area. But no one wassure how it got into the house.

    Every seventh West Germanfamily is saving to buy a home,a survey reveals.

    Never before such a carpriced with the lowest!

    Thrifty Seneca sedanone of a complete new line of economy cars in the low-price field. Dodge Division of Chrysler Corporation

    DODGE DARTSaving can be exciting! Why scrimp on comfort, style, luxury? Dart makes them yours at lowest costt

    If you like full-scale economy teamed with full-size pride and pleasure, there'sa new Dodge Dart that's made for you.In fact, that fine sculptured beauty pictured above can actually cost less thanmany a cut-down "economy car".So you say"Yes, but how about gas economy?" That's when you find outabout Dart's sensational new Economy Slant "6". Acts like an 8, yet deliverstop mileage (stQry at right).And if that's not enough, look what else you're getting fqj your money. Newone-piece Unibody constructionsqueak-free, rattle-free, virtually rustproof.New Free-Flight Power that suspends the engine in space. Torsion-Aire Ride,finest ever devised. And moreall at no extra cost.Come on in and see what all the excitement's about. Make today the day youdiscover the Dodge Dart.



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    fuel distribution to all cylinders. This highly advanced design letsthis modern engine breathe better, breathe deeper, to deliver V-8"go" at wonderful 6-cylinder savings.This is the first new "6" in the low-price field since 1955. There'snothing like it on the road. Drive a Dart "Six"and see for yourself.(Two new V-8's in the Dart line, too.)

    Now Dodge Builds Two Great Cars: Low-priced Dodge Dart* Luxurious 'SO Dodge

    BOCA-DEL MOTORS, Inc. 3805 S. Federal Hwy., Delray Beach

  • 8 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15, 1959

    "I'll bet your Want Ad and that bro.ken armkeeps you busy!"

    Reapportsonrrsent PlanOpposed by RepublicansHawaii HonorsCentex Company

    Centex Construction Com-pany Inc. of Dallas, Texas, hasbeen awarded a certificate fromDaniel K. Inoye, newly-electedcongressman from Hawaii, for"the many business contributionsmade by Centex to the economyof Hawaii. "

    The award refers to the homeconstruction carried on by Centexin Hawaii, The award was ac-cepted by Osbo me Fernald, vice-president of Centex, for TomLively, company president.

    The ceremony took place ata luncheon at the Statier-HiltonHotel in Dallas and was attendedby a touring delegation of Ha-waiian businessmen as well as byprominent local industrialists.

    In addition to its work inHawaii, Centex has built ElkGrove Village north of Chicago,and is presently planning, inconjunction with the ArvidaCorporation, thedevelopmentofthe city of University Park on a3, 000-acre tract northwest ofBoca Raton.

    The Republican ExecutiveCommittee of Palm BeachCounty has adopted a resolutionstrongly opposing the reapportion-ment amendment to the Con-stitution.

    The state Executive Com-mittee adopted the same reso-lution last July in an executivesession held in Ft. Lauderdale.

    The resolution was signed byHilton Engstrom, chairman; IdaM. Hewitt, secretary; ThomasBruder, treasurer, and Oryal E.Hadley of Boca Raton, precinctworker for precinct 30 and vice-chairman of the Executive Com-mittee for West Palm Beach.

    Electrical Industry VastThe electrical industry ac-

    counts for one eighth of America'sindustrial production.



    FRIDAY and SATURDAYOctober 23-24



    (Permission Granted By City Commission)


    Call Boca Raton News 3767 . . . . a friendly adverti-sing salesman will promptly p i c k u p your ad and makeyour Layout.

    Sponsored By Retail Merchants Division of Chammber of Commerce

    Don't Worry Over LateLicenses, Brokers Told

    The Florida Real Estate Com-mission has advised the moreman 37,000 registered real e-state brokers andsalesmennot tobe concerned over late issuanceof their new licenses.

    State licenses for these peopleexpired Sept. 30 and must be re-newed under state law.

    Because of delayed installa-tionof anew automation systemto handle the momentous task ofissuing notices and renewing thecertificates, the entire processwasheldup, according to M. M.Smith Jr., executive secretary,

    "All the notices are now inthe mail and we are set up toissue the new licenses as soon asrequests for renewalare returnedto this office, " Smith said.

    Antique Poster BedSteamer Trunks -

    China Cabinet70,000 Other Bargains Daily

    Open Fr i , & Sato t i l t 9 p.m.


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    University Women SponsorLectures on 'How to Invest'Dancing RegainsIts Popularity

    BY JACKIE SNYDERA large group of teenagers

    enjoyed themselves while danc-ing as the Jesters played lastSaturday night. Contrary to thebelief held by many adults, thepastime of dancing seems to beregaining the popularity it heldin the 30's. Of course, much ofthe style of dancing has beenchanged, but then, we would stillbe doing tribal war dances if eachgeneration didn't have its inno-vations. No, we don't thinkparents are primitive!

    However, many teenagerstake up dancing rather than otherdate activities, and attend dif-ferent dances every weekend orfollow one particular band towherever it plays, as in the caseof the Jesters. By practicing somuch, these teens become ex-cellent dancers and even makeup new steps and routines. Oncea person becomes good at danc-ing, he will find there is hardlyanything more enjoyable.

    For a preview of October'scoming events at Teen Town,the Jesters will be here on the24th, there will be a pre-teenparty on the 30th at the scouthut, and a Halloween party atTeen Town on the 31st. Theannual UNISEF drive on the 30thwill be supervised by JackieSnyder and George Krautwald.

    Cof C PlanningFor Installation

    Preparations for the annual in-stallation banquet of the Boca Ra-ton Chamber of Commerce werestarted with the appointment ofGeorge Roy, personnel managerof the Arvida Corporation, ascommittee chairman.

    According to President BillMitchell, the following personswill also serve on the BanquetCommittee: C. Harrison New-man, president eleqt Val Bren-nan, Bill Mitchell, BertKlehmand Carl Rhine.

    The affair is scheduled to beheld Nov. 20 at the Boca RatonHotel and Club.

    Plans for New ClubhouseTo Be Given to Shriners

    The monthly meeting of theGold Coast Shrine Club will beheld at 8 p. m. Monday, Oct.19, at Nobel Jack Pearsall'sCoach House Harbor Restaurantin Pompano Beach.

    Plans for the proposed newclubhouse will be presented tothe nobles. The fall drive fornew members also will be out-lined.

    Entertainment has been ar-ranged and a smorgasbord willbe served after the meeting.

    The Navy first used the Pan-ama Canal on Oct. 12, 1914.

    Mrs. John F. Day, presidentof the Gulfstream Chapter of theAmerican Association of Univer-sity Women, this week announcedthe sponsorship by her organiza-tion of a series of four lectureson the subject of "How to Invest"to be given by Merrill Lynch,Pierce, Fenner and Smith at theWomen's Club of Delray Beachon successive Tuesday eveningsat 8 o'clock beginning Oct. 27and continuing through Nov. 17.

    Mrs. Day said that she, aswell as other members oftheA. A. U. W., have recognized forsome time the increasingly wide-spread interest in stocks andbonds, and the desire on the partof people for more knowledgeonthe subject of securities and thesecurities markets. Thomas G.Foster Jr., resident manager ofthe Delray Beach office of Mer-ril Lynch, has agreed to providethe staff and facilities for theseries.

    The "How to Invest" serieswill cover basic subjects such as"Introduction to Stocks andBonds", "How Stocks and BondsAre Bought and Sold", "Sourcesof Information" and "Your In-vestment Objectives. "

    The public is invited to at-tend. No admission will becharged.

    Use t he C l a s s i f i e d Ads

    by: W.P.BEBOUT

    Science predicts many greatand startling goodies for thefuture, one innovation recent-ly announced which is ratherinteresting to contemplate isthe coming use of metal-linedclothing for men and women.

    At a recent meeting of- theBritish Assn. for the Advance-ment of science, aluminum foilone-quarter of a thousandth ofan inch thick was displayed.

    The foil is coated on oneside of cloth and aside fromobvious wearing qualities, thefoil is c l a i m e d to keep thewearer warm with the m e t a lside inward, and reversed, thewearer would keep cool.

    Which reminds us a coolsolution to any real e s t a t eproblem bugging you is to callonW.P. 3EB0UT, REALTORfor an assist. If you are 1 ookingfor a sound investment in goodo c e a n or highway frontage,income property, a home, or ifyou are equally anxious to selland come out on t o p , t a l kthings over with w.P .BEBOUT701 North Federal Highway.It's wise to "Be About withT3ebout". phone 8621 or 9336.

    Seacrest NightStudy Still OpenTo Registrations

    Additional registrations willbe taken for the evening classesforadultswhichstartedthis weakat Seacrest High School, ac-cording to Amos C. Rivell, Eve-ning School coordinator of Vo-cational Education for thecounty.

    Beginning Typing, taught byMuriel Woods, meets from 7 to9:30 on Monday and Wednesdayevenings for a period of nineweeks.

    Beginning Bookkeeping,taught by William Gwynn, meetson Tuesday and Thursday eveningsfrom 7:30 to 10 for a period of


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    Thursday, October 15,nine weeks.

    Beginning Shorthand, taughtby Angela Nation, meets onTuesday and Thursday eveningsfrom 7 to 10 for a period of 18weeks.

    There is no tuition fee; how-ever, there is a small registra-tion fee and students must furnishtheir own supplies. Instructionis part of the School Board's Vo-cational Education Program andis for adults 16 years of age orover who are not regularly en-rolled in high school. Theclasses 3re tentative to a mini-mum enrollment of 15 persons.

    Persons interested in this in-struction are requested to registerat- Seacrest High School on theappropriate evenings.


    Circle Dinner SuccessfulMembers of the Boca Raton

    Circle ofthe Morning Star SchoolAuxiliary for handicapped chil-dren in Lantana reported that theItalian style dinner they had Sun-day evening for the school was asuccess.

    Unti.11799 a wig was part ofan American soldier's regulargear.

    DRIVE SAFELY-If youhave plans for tomorrow, becareful today.

    "U n. Cm- Crfl.U BMCA, Ffo.


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    "Be a thrift-teener;' says Pat Booiie"Thrift-teeners are teenagers who've learned the habit of saving some of theirallowance or job money regularly. In my book it's a pretty good habit to have.

    "It's the best way to get enough money for the big things you want. MB jAnd a great place for teenagers to save is at an Insured Savings and Loan. ^@WLJThere your money is safe and earns more money for you." i M p !

    So be a thrift-teener. Start saving at our Association today. We'll be glad ANTICIPATEDt o see you a n d help you work out your savings plan. DIVIDEND


    FIRST FEDERALSavings And Loan Association

    of Delray BeachBoca Raton Office

    601 N. Federal HighwayPhone 8576

    Each Account Insured .By An Agency Of The Federal Government

  • .0 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15 1959

    Episcopal Dean ComingTo Bless New Building

    The Very Rev. Ll'ttleton Zimmer-man, Dean of the Ft, L a u d e r d a l eDeanerv, will be at St. Gregory's Epis-copal Church Oct. 25 at the g Eucharist to bless the build-ing.

    Dean Zimmerman is therepresentative in the area.

    Daughters of the King will meet


    Thursday, oct. 20. at 7:30 p.m. in thechurch. The installation of this chap-ter will be held this rronth.

    Confirmation classes for children10 years old or older who are readyfor confirmation will be held Oct. 17at lo a.m* at the church. Classes foradults will begin Oct. 20 at the rec-tory at 7:30 p.m.

    ChurchST. E L I Z A B E T H ' S CATHOLIC

    CHURCH, Masses, g a.m. & lo a.m.

    Sundays and Holy Days. Sun Cove

    Restaurant. U.S. 1, Deerfield Beach,

    until further notice. Father McAtavey".

    ST. JOAN of ARC CATHOLIC PAR-ISH. Sunday; 7, 9, and 10:30 massesat the Catholic parish Hall, 155 N.W.20th St. Confessions will be heardevery Saturday from 5-6 and7-8 p.m.Da i ly mass week days, 7;3Q a.m.Father David Heffeman, pastor.

    ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH,180 E. R o y a l palm Road. The Rev.E lmer C. Kieninger, vacancy pastor.Sunday worship at 8:30, Sunday Schoolt 9: SO f r QU a e groups and a specialBible class for adults.

    FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, DeerfieldBeach. N.E. 2nd St., Rev. G-RobertRowe, pastor. Morning worship Ha.m. Sunday school 9:45. Eveningworship service 7:30. BTU 6:3a Mid-week prayer s e r v i c e , Wednesday,7:30 p.m.

    FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH of BocaR a t o n , 162 W. palmetto park Rji.Rev, R, D. Clement, pastor. Morningworship 11 a.m. Sunday school 9:45*a.m. B. T. U. 6:30 p.m. evening wor-ship 7:30 each Sunday . Mid-weekprayer service Wed, 7:30 p.m. Choirrehearsal 8:30 p.m. Wednesday. Thenursery is open at all of these ser-vices.

    ST. GREGORY'S E P I S C O P A LCHURCH, 245 E. Boca Raton Road.Fall schedule 7:40 a.m., Matins; 8 a.m.Holy Eucharist; 9 a.m. Family Eucharistand Sunday School; n a.m. Holy Eucha-rist and se rmon the f i r s t and t h i r dSundays; 11 a.m. Morning Prayer andsermon the second and fourth Sundays,Week Days; Tuesday and Friday, 7 : isa.m. Matins; 7:10 a.m. Holy Eucharist.Ho ly Days as announced. Thursday,9:40 a.m Matins; lo a.m. Holy Eucha-rist; 10:30 a.m., Woman's AuxiliaryWorkshop; 5 p.m. Sacrament of penance.

    The Rev. J a m e s C. StoutsenbergerPriest-in charge.

    F I R S T CHURCH OF CHRISTSCIENTIST: S.E, Seventh Ave. andSecond St., Delray Beach. ServicesSunday, n a.m., Wed., 8 pjn. Sun-day School at 11 a.m. Reading Room,168 S.E, 7th Ave., open daily from10 a.m to lp.m

    F I R S T METHODIST CHURCH ofBoca Raton, N.E. 2nd Ave. at gthStreet, Rev, Ernest Hawk, pastor.Church School, 9:45 a.m. churchservice ll;00 a.m. Nursery availablefor children, MYF meets Sun. 6:00p.m. in the Church Hall* Choir re-hersal, Thursday,48 p,ro.


    Phone Boca 9449

    LOSTMany a good friendis lost when pals movefar apart. But LongDistance bridges themiles with happy smiles.To keep friends, keep intouch. It's heartwarming,yet inexpensive.You save by callingstation-to-station.


    It's Faster toCall by Number

    ServicesCHURCH OF CHRIST. Dayton D.Smith, minister, BibleStudy at 9 a.m.Worship 9:45 a.m. Delray Beach Wo-men's Club Bldg. S.E. Sth Ave at 5thSt.

    COMMUNITY P R E S B Y T E R I A NCHURCH of Deerfield B each. Sundayschool 9:30 a.m. under the directionof John L . Greene. Morning worship,11 a.m. Rev. Arland Brtggs, pastor.

    FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,600 West Camino Real. Rev, AlbertG. Shiphorst, pastor. Service n a.m.Church" School O:3Q a.m. Kenneth W.Higgins, superintendent.

    CALVAKV BAPTiST CHURCH: WesAuger, pastor, 1 block west of U.S.No. 1 and 1 block north of SampleRoad. Worship service 11 a.m. Sun-day School 9:45 Gospel preachingservice 7:30 pm. P r a y e r MeetingWednesday 7:30.

    B I B L E CONFERENCE CHURCH,on the B i b l e Conference Grounds.'Wendell p . Loveless and* C. ErnestTatham, associate pastors, SundaySchool 9:45 a.m. Surjcfay worshipnesday "Family Night" prayer ser-vice 7:3o p.m.

    CHURCH OF THE OPEN DOOR.Rev, Albert L- Eastman, Sunday ser-vices; Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Mom-ing worship 11 a.m. for which thereis a nursery available. Youth Fellow-ship 6;4S p.m. Evening service at7;30 Tuesday evening Senior rehear-sal, Wednesday evening Bible studyhour at 7; 0-Government. Bldg, gthAve, and 32nd St. Boca Air Base.

    Series of Sermons BegunBy Wendell Po Loveless

    An unusually l a r g e congregation

    greeted the return of pastor Wendell

    P. Loveless to the pulpit of the Bible

    Conference C h u r c h as he b e g a n a

    series of sermons aimed at the prac-

    tical application of Christian truths.

    This series will continue both morn-

    ing and evening throughout the month.

    The Sunday evening young people's

    groups had their largest attendance

    of the season. The J u n i o r H e i r s

    (grades 1-8) will be "Searching the

    Wilds* while the Young l_,i{& Group

    (all high schoolers) will be present-

    ing the case of "God's M e d i c i n e

    versus Black Magic*.

    The Women's Missionary Fellow-

    ship of the Bible Conference Church

    elected officers for the coming year

    during its monthly meeting held last

    Monday, Mrs. Wendell p . Loveless

    will be the new president with Mrs.

    C. Ernest Tstham acting as vice-pres-

    ident, Mrs. O* Gran as recording sec-

    retary, Mis s Mary K l a s s e n as treasurer

    and Mrs, John Rediger as correspon-

    ding secretary. The ladies sewed for

    m i g r a n t s and addressed envelopes

    containing messages to Haifa, Israel.

    The B e u l a h Heights and Varsity

    Pine Circles will hold their monthly

    m e e t i n g s at the home of Mrs, C.

    Ernest Tatham, 1067 N.W. Third Ave-

    nue, at 10 a.m. Oct. 21* The Northeast

    Boca Villa C i r c l e s will hold their

    meetings at the home of Mrs, Kermit

    Shoaf, 435 N,E. 36*" Street, at 10 a.m.

    Oct. 22.

    Officers ElectedBy Youth Group

    The Senior H i g h W e s t m i n s t e r

    Fellowship Society of the First Pres-

    byterian Church has elected the fol-

    lowing officers: M o d e r a t o r , D i c k

    C r i t c h f i e l d ; vice-moderator. Tod

    Bryant, and secretary-treasurer, Anne


    The new o f f i c e r s will rneet this

    week to appoint committees and draft

    plans for religious and social activ-

    it ies. Regular Sunday evening meet-

    ings will be held In the c h u r c h on

    West Camino Real from 7 to 9 o'clock.

    This year a new youth program is

    being developed by the denomination

    to meet the needs of the new United

    Presbyterian Church in the u, S. A.

    It is being worked out by youth and

    a d u l t s together. Its activities will

    include community service projects,

    W o r s h i p experiences, recreational

    activities, planning and inspirational

    retreats, prayer and Bible study s e s -

    sions, joint meetings with other so-

    cieties and c h u r c h e s , inter-faith

    conferences, etc.

    All young p e o p l e of senior high

    school age are invited to attend the

    meetings and activities.

    'Praying Is DangerousBusiness' to Be Subject

    "Praying is Dangerous Business"will be the topic of the sermon to bedelivered by the Rev. Albert G. Shiphorst at the First P r e s b y t e r i a nChurch at 11 a.m. Sunday.

    The s e n i o r Westminster Fellow-ship will meet in the church at 7 p.m.The p r o g r a m will include a shortbusiness meeting, devotional serviceand a discussion program on the topic,"The D i s a d v a n t a g e s of Being aChristian1',

    Women of the First PresbyterianChurch will begin distributing f reecancer information again for the thirds e a s o n . Mrs. Oswald Nelson andMrs. Ernest Kemp will be stationedoutside Love's Drug store on Wed-nesday, Oct. 21, from 10 a.m. to noon.


    August displaced Julyas Flo-rida's biggest automobile touristmonth.

    Surprise Reception HonorsCalvary Pastor and Wife

    At the close of last Sunday morn-ing's service at C a l v a r y BaptistChurch of North Pompano, membersand friends of the C o n g r e g a t i o nhonored pastor and Mrs. Wes Augerand their family at a surprise recep-tion given at the home of Mr. and Mrs.William Campbell in pompano High-lands.

    The l i v i n g room of the Campbellhome had been transformed into abanquet room with tables seating 5 0guests.

    Richard Tiffany, chairman of theboard, introduced pastor S p e n c e rWilliamson of Fort Lauderdale, whobrought a brief message, and SeniorDeacon Ernest Baker led in a dedi-catory grayer. A check was presentedto the Augers.

    in the Sunday morning service pas -

    tor Auger began a series of sermons

    on "Fundamentals of the Christian

    Faith". This series will continue at

    'he 11 a.m. service this Sunday as

    Mr. Auger speaks on "The V i r g i n

    Birth of Jesus Christ", in the 7;30evening service his subject will be

    "The Wid.>>

    Methodists Will ObserveLaymen's Day Sunday

    Laymen's nay will bfi celebrated

    Sunday at the First Methodist Church

    in Boca Raton, The service will be

    in charge of Everett Bates, lay leader,

    and the pastor, Rev. Ernest E. Hawk.

    Several men who attended a laymen's

    conference recently will speak.

    The pastor will present recognition

    cards for completion of the course at

    the recent Christian Workers School

    in Delray Beach to Mrs. John Lynn,

    Mrs_Boyd Hudson, Mrs. John Mitchell,

    Mrs. Ernest Hawk, Mr. and Mrs, Ray-

    mond Vincent, James O'Neal, Mr. and

    Mrs. Warren Skinner, JoAnn Welch,

    Mrs. C. W. Hubbard and Mrs. S. T. Fisk .

    On Monday night the final training

    meeting of the Scout Troop committee

    and leaders will be held at the church

    with a representative from the council

    office in Westpalm Beach conducting

    the training.

    Friday night at 7;30 the October

    Membership Class will meet with the

    pastor and officials of the church.

    These members will be received in-

    to the church the following Sunday


    Covered Dish LuncheonWill Follow Service

    "God's T e r m s of Salvation" Is

    pastor Albert L . Eastman's message

    for the 11 a.m. worship service Sun-

    day, immediately following the morn-

    ing service the annual covered dish

    luncheon will be held commemorat-

    ing the establishment of the church

    of the Open Door. Visitors and friends

    are Invited to meet with the members

    as they lunch together. A congrega-

    tional meeting will follow the lun-


    "The High Cost of. o f f e n d i n gOthers" will be the 7:30 p.m. mes-sage of pastor Eastman.

    The Stephen Foster Mem-orial, on the Suwannee River atWhite Springs, Fla., is openevery day in the year.

    Keep Your Wife in



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    Four Channel MarkersIn Waterway Requested

    Application has been madeto the Department of the Armyby Beach Holding Company toplace four channel markers inthe Intracoastal Waterway infrontof the company's property.

    It is proposed to place the channel markers about 80 feetchannelward from the easterlyIntracoastal Waterway right-of-way line, one being placed oneach side of the entrance to two80-foot wide side channels.

    Three of the markers would

    be placed on small islands orshoal areas.

    Each of the markers wouldhave a sign at the top painted ingreen letters on an aluminumbackground marked, "Entranceto Boca Raton Sun and Surf Club. "

    Anyone desiring to submit aprotest based on the effect onpublic navigation should addresssuch protests to the District En-gineer, Corps of Engineers, P.O.Box 4970, Jacksonville, Ha.,before Oct. 29.

    County Votes $80,000To Boost Wages of 300

    The Palm Beach CountyCommission Monday voted tospend about $80, 000 to boost thewages of some 300 county em-ployes which a survey disclosedwere receiving less pay than theaverage received bypersonnel inthe same fields.

    County Commissioner RoyMichael, who heads the board'spersonnel committee, said thelatest studies of pay scales from31 major employers indicatedcounty workers were entitled topay boosts.

    The commission voted toappropriate $900 in matchingfunds to help buy a station wagonto transport children of migrantworkers to health clinics in thecounty. Vice Chairman PaulRardinsaid residents of the Ever-gladeshadraisedmorethan $1, -000 by popular subscription tohelp finance the station wagon.

    The Florida Cities Bus Com-pany was successful this week in-obtaining a lease from the CountyCommission for facilities at Palm .Beach International Airbase. Thecompany, which has to movefrom its present headquarters areain West Palm Beach, offered thecounty an annual rental of $7, -532 for two buildings on the base.

    The Commission also:Recognized an appeal from

    the Student Council at SeacrestHigh School for the county tobuild another road leading to theschool. The board voted to checkright-of-way costs for extendingSeacrest Boulevard from OldDixie Highway to U. S. Highway1 at the school site.

    Heard that resurfacing ofState Roa d 802 in Lake Worthbetween Federal Highway andAl A will be up for bid this month.

    Received bids for resurfacingsections of County Road andOcean Boulevard in Palm Beachand Ocean Boulevard in DelrayBeach; for rebuilding Bond Streetin a subdivision at Delray Beachand for dredging sand from LakeOsborne.

    Boca Police on LookoutFor Delray Beach Thief

    Boca Raton police were a-lerted to be on the lookout foran armed thief who robbed a gasstation on Second Street in Del-ray Beach at 1:30 a.m. lastFriday.

    The suspect was described aswell dressed, wearing whitegloves, and during the robbery-wore a hankerchief over his face.

    The alert was put out by theDelray Beach Police Department.

    Two-Day Legal InstituteScheduled at Gainesville

    A two-day legal institutefeaturing study of Florida realproperty problems, current taxa-tion developments and medico-legal matters is scheduled forFriday and Saturday in Gaines-ville. It is part of a statewideeducational program conductedannually by the Florida bar.

    New Scout Troop 300To Meet Monday Nignt

    The first meeting of thenewly-organized Scout Troop300, sponsored by the MethodistChurch, will be held in thechurch at 7 p. m. Monday.

    Louis E. Manning has beenselected as Scout Leader and thefollowing men are on the troopcommittee: James H. O'Neal,chairman; William Paul Be boutJr., institutional representative;John T. Shoup Jr., secretary;David D. Lee, treasurer; StanleyH. Ellis, outdoorsman;DiederiehW. F. Heidgerd, advancementman; Roger L. Shaul, publicity;and James R. Ambrose and Ed-ward S. Schumann.

    Reapportionmenf PlanDescribed as Unfair

    John Hopkins of Ft. Lauder-dale was guest speaker at the

    Thursday, October 15, 1959 THE BOCA RATON NEWS 11

    Boca Raton Republican dubmeeting Tuesday night in theFirst Federal Savings and LoanCivic Room.

    He said the reapportionmentamendment is an unfair bill.

    "The worst fault of die bill, "he said, "is the 12 years we mustwait for a new apportionmentbill to be introduced. "

    STEREO - HI FtFeaturing


    Charles C. SquiresAldrich Corner Boca 4373

    OUTBOARD BOAT RENTALSWith or Without Motors By the Hour or AM-Day

    Marine Gas - Ice - Bait - TackleDEERFIELD BAITS TACKLE

    (R. A. BURT)

    At Deerfield Yacht BasinU. S. Hwy 1 at Hillsboro River Boca 9681

    / '

    W.P.BEBOUT, JR.Vice-President

    CROSBY W. ALLEYVice-President

    W.P.BEBOUT, SR.President


    of our



    of providing





    The W. P- Bebout Agency701 N. Federal Hwy.,


    phone 8621 or 9336

    ELEANOR B. BEBOUTSecretary-Treasurer

    JOHN D. TALBOTTVice-President

    RUTH SOMMERSUnderwriter

    LOUISE E. SHEPARDAccountant

    ETHEL FULLAMPolicy Writer


  • 12 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15, 1959

    [email protected] Show [email protected]

    High individual scores inthe Boca Raton B u s i n e s sMen's Bowling League t h i sweek went to Dale plickingerw i t h 246; J o h n Grossman,238, andRussell Kuhn, 237-

    H i g h team points went toBrown's Bar, 2866; CausewayLumber, 2801, and the LittleRuebs, 2791.

    Brown ' s Bar also bowledthe high single team score of1036- C r o s b y A l l e y wass e c o n d with 997 and went-worth Plastering t h i r d with983-

    High individual three-gameseries were won by RussellKuhn, 643; Dale Flickinger,630. and Jack Benson, 328.

    Standings tp date are:Team w L

    1-Chiclc's Service Station 16y, 31/1

    2-Brown's Bar 16 4

    3-Patrick Const. IS S4-B.Pool's Serv, S's. 14 65-The Little Ruebs 13 7

    6-Wentworth Plastering 12 8

    7-Causeway Lumber 12 8

    8-Araerican Legion 10 10

    9-Liberty Glass 9 11

    10.Fish & Assoc. g n

    11-Boca Tool and Gage g 12

    12-Crosby Alley Ins. g 12

    13-McLaughlin 8s Assoc. 7 13

    14-Reed's Barber Shop 6>/i 13/S

    15-Goldcoast Nursery 2 18

    16-Colonial pocking 2 IS

    Are CloseScores were close in the

    Boca Squares Bowling Leaguethis week at the Pomp a noLanes.

    High single games were wonby Mary Baker with 193/500and Joe Brescia with 221/584-

    Joanne s m i t h s o n came ac l o s e second with 191/475and Jack Jayn es with 204;/582.

    Standings to date are:Team Won Lost

    1-Boca Const.

    2-The Chef


    4-Team No. 3

    5-Rochette Motors

    6-Dees Garage


    8-Kenrich Blders9-Wolcott Southern

    10-Colf ax-Lock smith

    11-Jack's Barber12-Coastline Const.
















    101 1


    Mixed LeagueMembers of the All Stater

    Mixed League bowl Sunday atthe Deerfield Lanes.

    High games this week wentto Gladys colfax with 197 andto Oscar Hedden vath 203.

    High series went to Normanpreeman with 602 and GladysColfax with 567.

    Team standings to. date are:




    undersigned, desiring to engage in

    business under the fictitious name of;

    Accurate Bookkeeping Service

    20 South Dixie Highway

    Boca Raton, Florida

    intends to register the saidname with

    the Clerk o f the Circuit Court of P aim

    Beach County, Florida.

    / s / Vivian H. Higgins

    Kurzinger and Honchell

    Attorneys at Law

    K & H Building

    Boca Raton, Florida

    publish; Oct. 15, 22, 29 & Nov $, 1959.





    New Jersey

    New York













    Betty Zalba HighBetty zalba was high game

    winner in the Women's sea-shore League this week at theDeerfield Lanes with a scoreof 226- in the series the win-ners were Virginia Darby, 577,and jane Kane, 501.

    Standings to date are:


    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that theundersigned, desiring to engage inbusiness under the fictitious nameof;

    Boca Raton New And Usedintends to registerthe said name withthe Clerk of the Circuit Court of palmBeach County, Florida,

    / s / William D. payton

    / s / Chester Lee LawsonKufzinger and HonchellAttorneys at Law_K & H BuildingBoca Raton, Florida

    publish; oct. is, 22, 29 &Nov. s_ 1959.

    Teams1-Deerfield Lanes2-Huck Realty3-Ed's Hardware

    4-Pompano Lumber^-Deerfield Bank6-Doby Brick

    7-Arvida No. 18-Boca Gas

    9-Louis Bar

    10-Arvida No. 2

    Won1 613121 111





    1 11 1

    1 1


    1 8

    Openings RemainThere are still openings on

    the Deerfield Bantam Leaguefor any Boca Raton or Deer-field youngster over nine yearsof age. Players bowl Saturdaysa t 1Q a , m. a t t h e Deerfield

    NOTICE is hereby given that theundersigned, under the provisions ofS

    High SCOTerS this Weekection 865.09. Florida Statutes, 1957, D e n n i s W e i c h t With

    will reglsterwith the Circuit Court, in w e l e u e " " x fa VY e 1 C II t W1W1and for palm Beach County, Florida, 122/250 , Robert SIIOW 90/155

    on receipt of proof of publication of a n c j Benny stratman 77 /141 .is notice, the fictitious name to-wit. , . . '

    Standings to date are:


    jna 's Fashion-Crafts

    and that the p a r t y interested in saidbusiness is as follows;

    Mr- and Mrs, O. L. Carlstedt

    Dated: Oct. 1, 1959

    PUBLISH: Oct. g. 15, 22, 29, 1959





















    A B CPrivate School andKindergarten

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    Licensed and insuredWith Qualified


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    'Rogers ill Talk Bethel Patients

    [To KswanlsCiubCongressman Paul G. Rogers,

    representing the Sixth Congress-ional District, spoke to the Ki-wanis Club of Boca Raton Tuesdayon the work of the 86th Congress.

    Mr. Rogers said that the 86thCongress was more conservativethan liberal and worked at reduc-ing expenditures. The areas offoreign aid, labor reform, taxes,flood control and a post officesite for Boca Raton were touchedupon in his talk.

    Three other Kiwanis clubsvisited Tuesday with these pre-sent from the Boynton Beach club:Fred Willadsea, Ken Lyman,Harvey Oyer, Tom Butt and RudiFrei; from Delray Beach, HowardSmith, John Callentire, BobAlexander, Fred Techeen, andGene Sundy, and from PompanoBeach, Ray Inchman, Art Sch-leutir, Frank Wirl, Frank Mont-gomery, Orin Thornberg, ScottyScott, Frank McDonough, J.MacLeran, Frank Rozler, WalterMorton, Jim Collan, H. J.Townley and Stan Nichols.

    Other guests were Mrs. FrankMontgomery, James O'Neal,Lester Palmer, Henry Warren,Nick Bishop, Hal Houser, CharlesMinor, assistant to Rep. Rogers,Herbert Morse, Frank Leubking,Jim Bell, S. J. San Filippo, JohnTalbott, ThomasBickham, HarryBuerckholtz, Harry Moon andKenneth Dix.

    President William Hallmanpresided and the guest speakerwas introduced by Vice-PresidentHugh Brown.

    Second Children's MovieTo Be Presented Friday

    The second in a series ofchildren's movies will be pre-sented Friday evening at theCommunity Building.

    This month's feature film isentitled "Gypsy Colt", starringDonna Corcorn, Ward Bond andFrances Dee. It's a story of de-votion between a little girl andthe pet colt which her parentsmust sell in order to keep theirranch going. Also on the sameprogram will be three of WaltDisney's color cartoons, featur-ing Donald Duck, Goofy and all&e gang.

    Children of all ages are in-vited to attend. The show willstart promptly at 7 p.m. Ad-mission is 10 cents.

    Boca Raton patients admittedto Bethesda Memorial Hospitalfrom Oct. 5 through Oct. 12were limited to one, BeverlyJones.

    Discharges were Harold Tur-ner and Barbara Williams.

    Personnel at the Miami Sea-quariam have noted that manyfish change their colors over aperiod of rime.

    Wide Selection of CostumesFor Trick or Treating Fun


    $4.891 Regular 2.98172 Boca Raton Road Phone 4300


    w.i,V 4y.A f9U if^ octAN) oseanei e BMACMPHONE SS7J

  • V 14 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15, 1959

    School Adds2 Teachers

    Two new teachers have beenadded to the faculty of die BocaRaton Elementary School.

    They ate Miss Mary AnnEvans, Second Grade, and Mrs.Virginia Smith, for a split Fifthand Sixth Grade.

    School officials said therewill be no school Oct. 23 as itwill be Parent and Teacher Con-ference Day. Report cards goout on Oct. 21.

    Art Guild BoardWill Meet Soon

    Mrs. Helen Mann, presidentof the Art Guild of Boca Raton,plans ID call a meeting of theboard next week. This will bethe first Fall meeting of the board.

    Plans will be formulated forthe annual Art Guild exhibitionand the annual tea to be held inJanuary, Mrs. Mann said.

    Dinner Party CelebratesBoy's Hth Birthday

    Ralph Ortenzi celebrated his11th birthday last Wednesdaywith a dinner party a t Aldo'sRestaurant in Pompano Beachgiven by his parents, Mr. andMrs. P. J. Brannen.

    Guests were Carl Feddern,Billy Day, Leo Fox, PeterBondesen and Jackie Wilmer ofDelray Beach.

    Keep Florida Green


    SmathersTalkOpen to Public

    The public is invited to at-tend a noon meeting at the Sea-crest High School gymnasiumMqnday, Oct. 19, at which U.S. Sen. George A. Smatherswill be the speaker.

    No admission charge will bemade, it was announced by thesponsors, the civic clubs of Del-ray Beach. However, thosewishing to have a box lunch atthe school are asked to buy tic-kets for the lunch, at $2 each, nolater than tomorrow. Ticketsare being sold by members ofDelray Beach service clubs.

    An invitation has been issuedboth to the civic clubs of BocaRaton and to the general publicto attend the meeting and hearSen. Smathers.



  • 16 THE BOCA RATON NEWS Thursday, October 15, 1959

    Lessons of Freedom Are WrittenEach Week in Your Newspaper

    BY C. B. LAFROMBOISEManager, Washington Newspaper

    Publishers Association Inc.This year's National News-

    paper Week has adopted thetheme, "Your Newspaper Freedom's Textbook. " In today'sfast pace of living it seems asthough we musttie a catchy titleto everything we promote. Thisyear's them e is a real strong state-ment but how many peopleare going to sit down and medi-tate on the full meaning and im-port of this slogan?

    Let's break it down. "YourNewspaper. " How many peopleconsideritin that light? It reallyis" your newspaper" because it ispublished for your edification andinformation. Newspapersare, inreality, semi-public operations,published by private interests fora profit but aimed at providingthe public with the news of ourdayand age. The second part ofthe slogan, "Freedom's Textbook"covers a wide implication thatshould be taken seriously becausein no other medium are the lessonsof "freedom" offered so broadlyand adequately.

    Whether or not the readeragrees with the editorial policyof the individual newspaper, thesame editorial policy shouldstimulate the thinking of eachreader. And where else can thereader get his lessons on today'sfight for freedom but in thecolumns of his newspaper?

    Thus every newspaper, largedaily or the smallest weekly pub-lication, is a blackboard upon








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    which eachof the lessons of free-dom is printed each day or eachweek.

    Years ago nearly every news-paper was founded upon a politi-cal basis for the gain of someindividual, group or politicalparty. But with the passing ofyears, this type of newspaper hassteadily lost its influence and to-day we find the independentnewspaper with its policies gearedto the public interest. This isparticularly true in the weeklynewspaper area.

    The confidence in today'sweekly newspaper is at an alltime high, as evidenced by theincrease in total circulationthough the number of newspapershad decreased. How has thisbeen accomplished? Because theweekly newspaper has become arespected force in each commu-nity a force for the progressand improvement of the com-munity.

    The most fundamental anddown-to-earth newspaper of ourday is the weekly newspaper ofthe local community. We callit the "grassroots" newspaper andrightly so, because it bears theclosest relationship between thereader and the newspaper itself.

    The weekly newspaperhas be-

    Eisenhower Hails

    Newspaper Week

    President Eisenhower issuedthe following message to news-papers of the United States forNational Newspaper Week Oct.15-21:

    "It is a pleasure to take partin the 20th annual observance ofNational Newspaper Week.

    '"Your Newspaper . . . Free-dom's Textbook'is a fine themefor this year's observance. Tome, it stands for the hopes andachievements of American jour-nalism. As our editors report thedaily affairs of their communitieswith zeal and accuracy, they helpto supply our citizens with thelessons of history, together withthe information which is requiredto make history move steadilyforward in the direction of free-dom and justice.

    "I am delighted to add mybest wishes for the success ofNational Newspaper Week.

    "Dwight D. Eisenhower"


    Coil Tom Jamison

    PHONE BOCA 8130Shop - 165 NW 20th St. Phone 5836

    Sod Farm Barber Shop


    Phone CR6-4601 If no answer, CR6-6954

    Fish Camp8 S.E. 5th Ave.Delray Beach Dairy Cattle



    ARMOURExterminating Co.


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    come the billboard of practicallyevery program that develops inthe community. Its force is putbehind every campaign for thebettermentof education, health,supportof democratic governmentand betterment of the moral stan-dards of the country. Its readersare individuals and not just agroup representing "X" number ofpeople.

    In fact, yournewspaperisnotonly your "textbook", i t is your"history book."

    When any individual, groupor organization wants to accom-plish a program in the commu-nity, the first step is always tobring the newspaper into theprogram. Thus the newspaper un-folds into the semi-public in-stitution that carries the torchfor all good causes.

    National Newspaper Weekthis year is Oct. 15-21. Manypeople misunderstand the aimsand purposes of National News-paper Week. In our world oftoday we have "weeks" observingpractically everything frompickles to motherhood. However,this particular observance is dif-ferent in that the real lesson isthe fight waged constantly by thenewspaper for "the right to know"by the people who read the news.This fight is not waged for theprivate rights of newspapers toobtain information for their ownuse, but for the right of news-papers to publish the news thatthe citizenssof the nation are en-titled to under our constitution.

    Advertising in NewspaperServes Three Functions

    BY CHARLES T. LIPSCOMB JR.President, Bureauof Advertising,American Newspaper Publishers