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THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1934.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES BY BI SCHOOL FRIDAY CEREMONIES TO TAKE PLACE AT BAYVIEW PARK, J. LANCELOT LESTER TO GIVE MAIN ADDRESS The twenty-seventh annual fft'ttfncnceraettt exercises of the Junior-Senbr High School will be held tomorrow afternoon, begins ring at <1 o cluck at BayvieW Park. Honorable .1. Lancelot Lester ha* been selected to deliver the main address of the graduating exaroißes, which is made up of va rious numbers. The program to be rendered on tfx* occasion follows: •Overture —Howard Wilson’s Or d •he aro. Academic Procession: Graduates. J>h >oi Officials. Hon. J. L. Lester. !• vocation— 1 Rev. Alfred De- Barritt. Commencement Address, “The Graduate’s Future”—Hon. J. L. Lester. Selection—Orcheetra. Conferring of Certificates— Principal Horace O'Bryant. Benediction—Rev. Shuler Peele. Recessional—Orchestra. Graduates who will receive diplomas are: Hugo Barcelo <• William Emory Blackwell, Wil liam Benjamin Cates. Mary* Louise Curry, Dorothy Elizabeth 1 Dobbs, Howard Maurice Felton, Ralph B. Garcia, Jr., Arthur Gorizalez, Harriet- Jean Hjort, l Malcolm J. Johnson, William Anthony Kelly, Anna Rose Kirchheiner. Minnie Estelle Knowles, Flora Matilda Lopez, Frances Mae Lowe, Kathryn Lowe. Leonard Lowe. Arthur Galen Lund, Jr.J Joseph N. Navarro, Belmaj Eugene NeSmith, Walter 11. j Norman, Jr.. Edna Mae Nottage, A.' Josephine Ovide, Gilmore i Parks, Joseph Richard Peacon, Howard (Irafmni ( Pinder, Edith Mae Roberts. John Rutledge Roberts, Edith Elizabeth Russell, Arfnido Sanchez, William Frederick Saunders. Lojs Dorothy Sawyer, Nathalie Sawyer, Paul Elugede • Sawyer, Jr., Sylvia I/miss Sawyer, Virginia Eleanor Shine. Barbara Dolorls Stirrup, Barbara Lucretia Taylor, Mary Elizabeth Taylor, Charles E. Thompson, Florence Elizabeth Torres, James Anthony Wat* kins, * Harry Weintraub. Edith- May Williams and Kathleen Watkins. Today’s Birthdays ** * ••• •.*•••* •4* Harry H. Woodring of Kansas, A*i-tnt Secretary of War, Lorn at Klk City Kan*., 44 years ago. Walter F. Brown of Toledo. Ohi*. lawyer, Portniaster.General under Hoover, born at Massillon, Ohio, fif> years ago. A /Ji Dr. Charles 0. Abbot, famed astrophyririst-Secretary of the Smithsonian*lnstitution, born at WiUort. N. 11., 02 years ago. : • /' t . i ml.' U.*P, Senator John €5. *Town agnd Jr , of Delaware, bom ih Mary and, <l3 year* ago. & * Frances Alda of New York OHgi o|H‘'ati • roprano. boro in Elisabeth Coataworth (Mrs. Henry Beaton 1, noted Juvenile writer, born at Buffalo, N. Y., 41 years ajr. f*o; Pius XI.. born at Desio. Italy, 7? years ag. OUR HEARTY CONGRATULATIONS to the— GRADUATING CLASS OF IM4 PEARLMAN’S, INC “Quality Shop* -- - - TO THE GRADUATES WE EXTEND OUR BEST WISHES FAUSTO’S GROCERY Cor. Packer aad Virgiaia SLIGHT ERROR r ST. PETERSBURG. May | 31.—Anyway, the Rev. Dr. Imm A. McClure, first Presbyterian Church has a seas# ef burner. | A typographical error an aouaead bis Sunday sermon IS theme as “The Secret of ’j Poker” and the psdor, seeing the humor of fhe mistake, said perhaps it mifht mean, after ail, an overflow meeting for Sunday. His topic is to be “The Secret ef Power” bat one of ' those things that happen substituted a “k” for a “w.” ‘ FIRESTONE TIRES I BEAR BRUNT FOR 500-MILE RACE I— i RAYMOND CURRY, LOCAL' t DEALER, RELATES STORY 1 OF EXCELLENT QUALITIES j IN ATTAINING HIGH SPEED I i , I • j The story of how tires made i possible new speeds and eliminat •; ed pit stops in the 500-mile in -1 tejnational sweepstakes at Indi. 1 anapolis May 30 was told today jby Raymond Curry, Firestone ] dealer in this eity. It was the j 15th consecutive year Firestone Tires have equipped the winning cars, but this year tires were more vital than even before. “The new fuel limit of 45 gal* lons meant that the drivers- had | to eliminate forced pit stops.” Mr, Curry said. “They had to have tires that could stand hours of terrific pounding. No other 500 miles of race or road teut puts} such a strain or responsibility on ’ tires. ! “Lap speeds up to 120 miles an jhout this year meant 160 miles ; pe r hour or faster on the straight away. There is terrific outward thrust on the tires in negotiating the curves. The momentum of the cars as they dive into the "turns bring an uncontrollable action that is called ‘drifting,* by which the car. though headed in the right direction, tends to sweep over the embankments. It takes supreme skill and utmost strentgh of steel and rubber to avoid dis aster. “At such speeds one would ex pect the tires to be almost entire ly worn away.” Mr. Curry con tinued. “But inspection of a Firestone Tire after it had gone the full 500 miles showed the amazing fact that there was very little sign of wear. The engineers have perfected tread stocks that withstand high speeds and friction at almost fire heat caused by the tread grinding on the brick track. “But even more important is an engineering . feature embodied within, the tire. It is the patent* ed gum-dtpping process by which the high Stretch cords are soaked ■in l ! iuid rubber, protecting them against internal fri'*K***, which would cause destructive heat and deterioration. It also safety the cords and gives greater ndhe ion and flexibility to the tire.* At liO miles an hour the centrifugal force in the tire in crease* Its circumference at lenzt percent and often much more, and tle ua<t wafttdlte wown off were it not for this’ vital .gum dlopingng|rocess which wold* the tire into on? ttrtAig.*ohaejve jjMt. „ “The time process is a protec tion for tho motorist* who* > cars we equip With Firestone Tire*." Mr. Curry concluded. “It means longer wear because it minimise’ internal heat. It (rives the new High Speed Tire for W 34 the greatest blowout protection of any tire made.” WE SINCERELY CONGRATULATE THE SENIORS OP *34 J. M. FERNANDEZ GROCERY Catherine and Packer Sts. WE SINCERELY CONGRATULATE THE SENIORS OF THE KEY WEST HIGH SCHOOL STAR COFFEE MILLS 812 Greene Street PHONE 284 PERSONAL MENTION Heimie Markovitz, who was spending a few days with his father, Jacob Mkrkovitz, left yes terday afternoon for his home in Miami. Mrs. A. W. Schrader and daugh-; ter, Coralie, left over the East! Coast yesterday afternoon for j i DahlgrCn, Va., to spend a while} i with Mr. Schrader’s parents and : ! will visit in Baltimore, M„ and j Washington, D. C., before return-! ing to Key West. * ; ') 1 Thomas Felton was an arrival i yesterday from his farm at Rock' Harbor, to spend a few days with' | relatives and friends. ' k Miss Alice Gwynn, daughter of ( : Mr. and Mrs. Eric Gwynn, whoj was Bpending a few days in Miami with relatives, returned yesterday i on tho morning* train. i Attorney George Brooks was a letuming passenger over the East Coast yesterday from a business' trip to Miami and Atlanta. John Carboneii, proprietor of the Monroe and Strand Theaters, who was jn Miami several day* on 1 business, returned to Key West yesterday on the Havana Special.' Mrs. Armando Alfonso and lit- - tie daughter, who was spending sometime in Miami, wa* a return--' ing passenger on the morning: train yesterday. JH Rev. J. P. Oberholzer, S. J., who! arrived on the Havana Special yes terday for a short visit with Rev. j A. L. Maureau, S. J., at St. Mary’s j Star of The Sea rectory, returned: oh the afternoon train to Miami.} i W. S. Eakins, who was spend* j ing a while in Miami and at*j tended the Methodist District Con-j ferehce, was a returning passen-'j ger over the East Coast yesterday. Robert Murray, at one time con-; nected with the customs service j in Key West, but who was later transferred a customs officer in ; charge at the Hershey Central in j Cuba, arrived yesterday en route j to his home in Dothan, Ala., and' after spending most of his vaca-j tion there will return to Key! West and remain a while as guest, of Captain and Mrs. C. D. Mar- 1 rington. 1 ? I Mrs. Ernest Hemingway andj son, Patrick, left on the afternoon | train yesterday for Jacksonville j en route to her home in Jonesboro, j Arkansas, for a stay of about two! weeks, Waldo Valenzuela was an out-.| going passenger on the afternoon j train yesterday for a short busi-! ness stay in Miami. i Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Dillon j and daughters, Misses Eugenia and ; Ruth, who were spending a few \ days in Key West with friends, left over the highway this morn ing for the home in Miami. - - l Alfred Marhin left over the East Coast yesterday for Pitts burgh, Pa., where he will spend a while with relatives. THE GRADUATES OF 1934 DESERVE AND ARE TENDERED* OUft 4 & ** •‘BBS? WiSHtS * THE STORE OF FASHION I. APPELROUTH, Prop. —■ 1 ■■ 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1934 J. L STOWERS MUSIC COMPANY RADIO HEADQUARTERS ■— -i i ■ —-- - .-i ■ f THE GRADUATES OF 1934 * -' Horn Our Best Wuhes For m Life Filled With SUCCESS AND PROSPERITY LOPEZ FUNERAL HOME # Key West’s Oldest Funeral Home t County Clerk Ross C. Sawyer left yesterday afternoon to at*} tend the Ex-Key Westers celebra*. tion tonight in the Cinderella; Ballroom in Miami. He was ac-j companied by Mrs. Sawyer who) will remain about two weeks as} i the gu#st of her sister. Mrs. K. W. j I Dreskell. .--w.— . * | Mrs. Charles Archer left over, j the East Coast yesterday for Deer-, | field, Fla., where she will be the; i guest of her soh-iri-law and daugh- j ' ter, Mr. and L. P. Waldron, j Otis Holt, formerly of Key West and a schoolmate of Will! i Archer, son of Captain and Mrs. j ' Charles Archer, Mrs. Holt and i their children. Nell and Bobby, left! i yesterday for their home in Al-I bany, Ga., after a stay of several! days with friends. i L. E. Spencer assistant gen eral agent of the Florida Eart Coast Railway, C. R. Phillips, di virion freight agent of West Palm j Beach and It. E, C. Hawkins, chief, freight officer, were arrivals overt the East Coast yesterday oh busi-j nes- and left on the afternoon .rain, i ! • | Mrs. John Lowe and littiqj ! daughter, Nancy, who were spend-} ' ing a while with relatives at Mi- j ami Beach, returned on the Ha- i vana Special yesterday. Mr?. John C. Park, daughter, Mrs. William T. Doughtry and !ter children* Jacqueline, Joan, i Anne and Terence, who attended the commencement exercises in Tallahassee of Florida State Col lege for Women, were returning passengers on the morning train yesterday. Mrs. Manuel Varela, three I daughters, Misses Emma, Mar- j guerite and Blanche, and son, I Peter, left on the afternoon train} yc terda.v for a visit of several ! days in Miami. I Oscar Loundors and A. Gf I,und,| lof the local customs service, left | ( on the afternoon train yesterday to appear before the United States i Grand Jury and testify regarding a case which has been pending I several months. i Miss Gertrude Lester, who was 1 at one time a teacher in the kin j dergarten of Ruth Hargrove Semi- I nary and has been doing mis sionary work in Cuba for the past | 20 years, arrived on the Steam ' ship Florida from Havana yester ! day en route to Tampa and was ! entertained during her brief stay i . j in . nn—.l ,* -it.. —TO THE— | GRADUATES OF 1934 i • ’N 4 -. I V V ' . ' Our But Wishes Are Extended I PAUL’S TIRE SHOP ! RAYMOND CURRY. Mgr. | Fleming and Grinnell Streets THE KEY WEST CITIZEN TO SUBSCRIBERS, If you do not receive your paper by 6:00 o’clock in the afternoon, use your telephone or your neighbor’s phone and call 61 and a paper will be sent to your home. A complaint boy is on duty at this office from 6:00 to 7:15 p. m. for the purpose of delivering eon.- plaints. Help us give you 100 percent service by calling 51 if you do not receive The Citizen. i by Mrs. J. L. Watrous. Mrs. Edwin Phillips and Mrs. and Mrs: Warren Watrous. Captain Albert F. Bartlett. Salvation Army, and Mrs. Bart lett, who were spending two days I with old friends in Key West, left yesterday afternoon for Savannah, 1 Ga., where the captain is stationed. A. U. Miller superintendent of the P. and O. S. S. Company, who was on a brief business visit to Havana, returned on the S. S. Florida yesterday. Morris Weintraub, formerly of Key West, Was an arrival on the Florida yesterday from Havana I and left on the afternoon train for Miami. Ulrich Zeluff, of the Oust (ruts Service, and Mrs. Zeluff. who i were in Havana for a short stay. | returned oh the Fiorida yesterday |and left on the afternoon train I for Miami. , r i ——. John Russell, accountant .with the Cuban Electric Company, was an arrival on the P. and O. boat from Havana yesterday and was met by Warren Watrous. who was at one time connected with thei company. — The clean Center Leaves are the K mildest leaves 7%3Sfc Safe/ SMOKERS are talking al- ole* **Tt*a toasted" for throat protection. Every some goodness of the fine tobacco* med Lucky Strike rrache* you rmimi, firm, fully in Lucky Rtrike. The reupn ste use only packed .. . that’s why you'll find that the clean center leaves—these are the milckst Luck teg “keep in ermdron’—do net dry leaves —they cost more —they Caste l* tier. out. Natural!*, you'll cnioy I ucka-i-for . And their goodness is I lbecause Luckies an ifidjsyi kind to your throat. M lt\s toasted” V Luckies are all-ways kind to your throat £ Q*b Center Leaves—these are the Mildest Leaves ituy TteXci But What If They Wish For Quail and Not Fish? (P. E. B. in Tampa Tribune) Giving fish to Key Westers seeiqs equivalent to carrying coal to Newcastle, except that the fish distributed on the is land by FERA are not im ported.—Miami News. The FERA won’t be a success unless it gives service, as we!- as fish. There’ll be complaints from Conch customers unless FERA do livers the fish to the eustou evs’ lesidences. neatly scaled, and dr - ought to be already upoked. Fried, unless a customer demands boiled fish or baked. The work* is certainly pro gressing. We can remembe if we wanted fish, we nr. to the trouble of rigging a and walking down to the reel-: ’ ?- hind the barn, or to the ba o > the Gulf. In fact, just the pth day a poor fellow fro:.. T 1 had to run his yacht persona l into the Gulf and get his v n wet and slimy pulling in g: • Why does the government r.eg-.ct.t Tampans and care for Key \v e erners? What hair-raising tales - u modern Conch could ted o .t hardships suffered • hi • CUR BEST WISHES j to the GRADUATES OF ’34 —THE— ORIENTAL PHARMACY Emelio Rcmero, Prop. 1000 Duval Street f , venturous ancestors, his pioneer- and pit his wits against the finny 'ing papa! Papa.Tn the rough old denizens of the deep, and at Key days a ca>- or two ago when life West the fish have always been so . war a tr. ggle, either had to scarce that ,o.m ight ro.v your ; starve or else walk as much as skiff for minorcs at a time with hold an iie to the shore of the Key out a single fish jumping into it. OUR BEST WISHES —to the*— *** GRADUATES OF 1934 MOLISEERG’S . I x -r -DATES we Exlend Gar BEST v•'* -i i I G /O U mi BEE BAKERY . £*3 J. Frc-Rcis Street The of Good Calces . s3 Pastry . CC... NRATULAtIONS •—and ES WISHES TO THE GRADUATES m. 1C SANCHEZ Optoßielriat .CamofeeH Buiiei’ng i! t ' PAGE FIVE CONGRATULATIONS —and— BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS LUCIGNAfirS ICE CREAM PA LOR All Flrm-rs Dclk’our, Ice Cream ALLAN B. CLEARE EXTENDS HIS !lEST WISHES AKD FELICITATIONS TO THE Is&'€M V UAT£S coim< • —from— J. G. KANIDR, INC. MEN’S FURNISHINGS