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The Key West citizen. [volume] (Key West, Fla.) 1879-current, September 10, 1934, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016244/1934-09-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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Aatoeiated Prw Day Wire
Service.
Far fe Yean Devoted to the
Beat Interests of Key West
VOLUME LV. No. 215.
College Engineer Much Impressed
With Key Wests Rehabilitation
BUkt R. Van Leer Of!
University Of Florida
Visitor Here During,
Weekend
aialM R. Vu Laar, head of the
laihga of •■■i Mooring at the
Uoteerailjr of Florida, hat been a
otaator in Key W oat during the
erorhand. and today, while pack*
l bit bag* preparatory to hit re
tnrn la Gainesville, eapreaaed!
bianaelf aa favorably impressed
•Hh the rehabilitation program at
Ra| West.
Ib*t Van Lear it consulting en
ginear for the Florida Emergency
Melief Administration, and his
•pinion la asked on the more im
portant engineering projects un
dertaken by the State Relief Ad-j
ministration.
Tbl* Is lean Van Leer's first!
eiatt to Key West and he seemed ’
highly plraaed with the Island*
CHjr.
"It is a quaint and unusual j
tana," he pointed out, having
earlier commended the work of
the Key West Administration in
R* rehabilitation.
Although he had never been
here before, the dean of the en
gineering college said from ull he
had been able to learn since his
arrival Saturday, a great <ieul al
ready had been done for the city,
through the cleanup |>rograin
la tine bed a month ago.
While here, Lean Van Leer
ll lie,| BMM tint. with It M.
Duncan, Key West Administrator.
The University dean was a guest
at the Colonial Hotel.
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
REOPENED TODAY
I
|
VARIOUS PUPILS ASSIGNED
TO RESPECTIVE CLASSES
AT INSTITUTIONS
I
Children of Key West and Mon
ri.e County returned to school this
morning after the usual three
liionth>' sum liter vacation.
At the Key West High School
the Senior High students met in*
the auditorium at J o'clock with j
I'rofr-sor Horace O’Bryant and I
were aligned to their respective!
classes and teachers.
Junior High pupils met at
o'clock for the same pur
pose. i
Children at the Harris School
reported at 8:10 o'clock and Di-j
vision Street School pupils at 10
o'clock and were arranged in the]
various classes by Professor \V. C.
Duncan.
HIGHWAY FERRY
PLACED ON WAYS
VESSEL BROUGHT HERE TO
i
REPAIR PROPELLER
SHAFT
j
The Highway Ferry Key West*
arrived m port this morning from i
No Name Key, coming here toj
have repairs made to the propel-;
ler 'haft which was damaged while j
making the run covering the wa-'
ter gaps between No Name Key!
and Matmimbc. |
The vessel berthed at the I’or- j
tei lhck m arrival and shortly!
afterwards was placed on the ma-'
line railway to undergo the neces- i
ary repairs.
The Monroe County, which had :
been here for several weeks, left J
last night for No Name Key toj
iclieve the Key West in the mean-'
time. I
WHAT A FLAVOR! SPARKLING AND BUBBLING WITH A TANG THAT PEPS YOU UP WITH THE VERY FIRST SWALLOW. ITS NAME? WAGNER’S
TRIO’S FRIENDSHIP !
MAY HAVE EFFECT!
ON SPEAKERSHIP
COMMAND WIDE POWER AND
PRESTIGE IN HOUSE;!
THREE ARE SHOWN AS OUT-!
STANDING
By HERBERT PLUMMER
(lly Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.—
There’s one aspect of the fight for ,
the speakership of the next con- i
j
gress which worries the forces of:
Byrns of Tennessee more than
they will admit publicly.
It is the close personal friend- j
ship which exists between two'
i
avowed candidates for the post—
Rayburn of Texas and Bankhead -
of Alabama—and a third power
ful democrat in the house—Mc-i
Iluffie of Alabama, unsuccessful
candidate for speaker in the last
congress.
The friendship of these three
men is proverbial on and off cap
itol hill.
Collectively they command wide
power and prestige in the house.
For years they have been members 1
of that little group of men on the
inside who really make the demo
cratic wheels go round.
If the fight reaches the point :
where "deals” must be made it’
would seem logical for this trium
virate to be on the same side. j
On The Bay State Stage
The democratic high command.
here is watching with the keenest
but at. the same time most ehu- j
tious interest the contest being
staged in Massachusetts for the!
gubernatorial nomination among
the democrats.
Mayor James M. Curley of Bos
ton and Gen. Charles H. Cole are
engaged in a bitter scrap for the
honor. j
The administration’s interest is (
particularly keen because James I
Roosevelt, the President’s son,
has had a lot to say about patron
age in the Bay State, and Louis
McHenry Howe, secretary to Mr.
Roosevelt, claims residence down
Fall River way. Another reason is j
that Curley, out of office because
by statute a mayor cannot serve
two successive terms, was the ori
ginal Roosevelt man in 1932.
Cole has the endorsement of *
the state pre-primary convention j
and the support of Senator Walsh
ami Governor Ely. Curley has;
the not inconsiderable advantage ’
bf a strong Boston machine.
Happens To Officials, Too
If Hugh Wilson, American min-l
ister to Switzerland since 1927 j
anl Uncle Sam’s foremost au
thority on all questions concern
ing disarmament conferences, has
been looking for a document from J
China, it will arrive in the next
diplomatic pouch from Washing
ton. !
It’s been on the way for!
months.
The document was mailed from I
Nanking to Wilson, addressed to ]
Washington. It arrived at the
postoffice here and was held fori
postage.
Still in search of Wilson it wasj
sent to the department of com- i
nierce. Then it w'ent to NRA |
where it was dispatched to the;
newly-created U. S. information
service. The USIS began tele-j
phoning and finally located Wil-j
son through the state depart-,
ment’s division of current infor-;
mation.
watWsmg
TO PHILADELPHIA
Warren J. Watrous is leaving
this afternoon for Philadelphia,!
where he has accepted a respon-;
sible position with the National ;
Public Utilities Corporation.
En route north he will stop I
over at Washington, I). C., to pay]
a long deferred visit to his sis-'
ter, Mrs. C. P. Meyer. i
®t)E Hep iPrst Citizen
HEALTHIER AND
HAPPIER HOMES
IS SCHOOL’S AIM
ECONOMICS DIVISION OF DE- j
PARTMENT OF PUBLIC IN
STRUCTION URGES BETTER
USE OF INCOMES
By JAMES A. HODGES
(Associated Press Staff Writer)
TALLAHASSEE. Sept. 10-
Teaching Florida girls to make
Healthier and happier homes by I
training them to make better use
of the family’s income is the work'
row being done by the home eco
nomics division of the state de
partment of public instruction. j
Miss Boletha Frojen is state su-!
pervisor of the home training,j
which, during the school year, is
taught to more than 16,000 stu-!
dents.
The training for the most part ]
is intended for public high school
girls. Miss Frojen said, because;
they are in a formative age and
easier to teach. However, of the
total enrollment, 2.883 are wom
en studying how to, make better ■
homes in part-time and night
schools.
For Improvement
Under the main head of “Train--
ing for Home Making and Home'
Living,” the home economics stu
dents are being taught to improve
their family and community life
with such courses as housing, food
and its selection, cooking, nutri-i
tion, clothing and sewing, child
care, recreation and leisure in the
family, health and safety in the
family and family relationship
problems.
“Material comforts greatly con-]
tribute to the ideal relationship in
a family,” Miss Frojen said. ‘
“That is why healthy and attrac
tive food and clothing and homes
are so important. But in approach
ing the problems of improving (
these factors of the home life, we
have always tried to keep in mind
the income level of each family]
and community.” i
Along with their classroom in
struction the home economics stu
dents arc given practical and con
structive projects to carry on in *
their homes. Miss Frojen said.!
Some of these home projects are ]
making family food budgets toj
improve diet value and lessen cost, j
growing vegetables at home to add ;
to the family diet and to sell fori
spending money, planning and!
preparing meals, collecting and]
testing food recipes, remodelling j
bedroom, improving health and
correcting posture, overcoming
bad eating habits, outfitting a ;
medicine cabinet and alteration '
of old clothes.
New Clothes From Old Clothes
More and more interest is be- 1
ing given to the construction of •
wearable garments out of old
clothes as a result of the reduc-j
tion of many families’ incomes,]
Miss Frojen said. Some of the |
students, she said, have made at-;
tractive dresses from flour sacks
and other discarded material, j
snetiding only a few cents for ;
thread.
Because of the reduced in-,
comes, more interest also is being!
shown in games and pastimes suit- j
able for entertaining the family]
at home, Miss Frojen said.
Home economics studies are l
given in 286 white schools, 35 j
negro schools, three part-time j
schools and nine night-school cen
ters, Forty-two schools have ]
courses in vocational economics,]
in which the study is more ihten- j
sive with the girls conducting j
home projects. One-half of thoi
teachers’ salaries in the vocation- i
al schools are reimbursed by state j
and federal funds.
, . . . . . *
j
I “Simply Marvelous”!
This is the way !
£f| PETER DOELGERi
|H BEER
is described by its i
users
ONLY IQc
KEY WEST, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1934.
Scene Of FERA Demolition Program
• - T. J _ .*."■ . JBPIibSIB
Under a wave of enthusiasm engendered by the rehabilitation
program started by the FERA in Key West, individuals in many
instances, as above, are demolish ing old and useless buildings and
putting up new ones in their plac es. Commercial structures, as
well as private homes, are feeling the effects of the rehabilitation
move.
Article By Hoover Has Started
Politicians Peering At 1936
(Ry Ammovli
By HERBERT PLUMMER
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.—It
was to be expected that when for
mer President Hoover finally did
break his silence on things gov
ernmental, politicians immediately
would attempt to find in his ex
pression some clue to future poli
tical action.
It had been something like a
year and a half since he had said
anything publicly about what has
been going on in the country since
he left the presidency.
All efforts, however, to fix
Hoover’s place in the political
scene from what he had to say i
his recent magazine article ap
pear to have run up a blind alley*
There was talk in some quarters
that his attack on the ‘‘new deal”
might be construed as an effort
to restore himself to the lime
light and to possible leadership of
his party in 1936.
But it was nothing more than
a guess.
Kept Silence Long
Asa matter of fact, the thing
which has kept the politicians at
sea more than anything else is ;
that Mr. Hoover has been able to
keep quiet as long as he has.
He has seen, since that bleak
March day of 1933 when he left
Washington immediately after,
seeing Franklin D. Roosevelt take
Criminal Court Convenes This
Morning For September Session!
Criminal Court of Monroe
County, with Judge J. Vining
Harris, presiding, convened at
9:30 o’clock this morning for the
September term.
There are ten or twelve cases
on the docket, most of which are
of a minor nature.
A venire of twenty-four jury
men was drawn for duty, and are
being summoned during the day.
After sounding the docket, and
drawing the jury, the court ad-
SMALL FIRE ON
FLEMING STREET
Last night, shortly after K.
o’clock, a fire was discovered at
the residence of Claude 11. Rob
erts on Fleming street, where
two holes were burned in the
roof of the structure to the rear
of the building. The blaze was
extinguished with but little dam
age resulting.
An alarm was sounded from
Box 125, corner of Fleming and
William streets, the apparatus re
sponding immediately, but upon
arrival it was found that the
small blaze had been extinguish-;
ed by neighbors.
latnl I'rrssl
his oath of office, an almost com-'
plete change in the American]
situation.
Vast powers have been trans-!
ferred to the President by con- ]
gress. A huge bureaucracy of
government has grown up, dwarf
ing anything even dreamed of by]
his administration.
It is clear that he thinks the:
power of the office he once held'
has been expanded to the point;
where the President is virtually a'
dictator.
Yet not until now has he seen
fit to characterize the “new deal”]
as a threat to the liberty of the
American people.
Borah Joins In
The politically-minded didn’t}
fail to note a striking coincidence'
-in connection with Mr. Hoover’s
attack on the “new deal.”
On the eve of publication of his
article, out in Pocatello, Idaho,'
Senator William E. Borah in a
Labor Day address warned work !
ers if they surrendered their,
liberities under the constitution'
and the American system of gov-]
eminent on the theory they will j
gain economic security, they will
lose both. *
No one has the temerity to sug-|
best that the former president and]
the republican progressive sena-j
tor have any political affiliations.}
Yet apparently they see eye to eye]
in their objections to the “new
deal.”
i
' journed until 9 o’clock tomorrow,
morning.
i The following is a list of the]
; jury drawn:
Walter Thompson, Laurie Rob-1
ei'ts, Carl Curry, S. Ochanderina.f
Louis M. Johnson, Angus H. Mc-i
Innis, Ray G. Navarro, Alton H.|
i Roberts, Valter Vinson, Felipe;
| Marrero, James A. Knowles, Amos:
, Malone, Elvie Pierce, William Mc-j
! Killip, Sr., R. C. Albury. S. B.
j Guito, Harry M'. Baker, Claude H.j
Roberts, William A. Albury, Wil-]
liam V. Marshal, William Adams,!
I Vernie Griffin, Joseph Stickneyi
and Aaron Diaz.
I
WHERE TO GO
TONIGHT
Bay view Park —Diamondball.
Monroe “Hollywood Party’
i and “Affairs Of A Gentleman.”
Palace —“None So Blind.”
TOMORROW
Monroe—“ Call It Luck” anc
i “Affairs Of A Gentleman.”
l
Palace —“White Face.”
MONROE THEATER
j —Doable Feature—
All Star Cast in
HOLLYWOOD PARTY
—also—•
AFFAIRS OF A GENTLEMAN
Matinee: Balcony, 10c; Orches
tra, 15-20 c; Night, 15-25 c
STATE RAILROAD
COMMISSION TO
HOLD HEARING
SEVERAL MATTERS WILL
COME BEFORE ORGANIZA
TION DURING SESSION ON
!
SEPTEMBER 18
(llv Axancimeil I’reoat
TALLAHASSEE, Sept. 10—
Tha state railroad commission to
day announced it would hold a
three-day hearing Sept. 18.20.
During the hearing the com
mission will consider the follow
ing matters:
Sept. 18—-Application for re
hearing of National Convoy &
Trucking Company for authority
to transport automobile parts un
der contract.
Application of John E. Lewis of
Tampa for certificate of public
convenience and necessity to do
business as Lewis Trucking Com
pany.
General investigation of sched
ules being operated by St. Johns
River Line Cos., Coast to Coast
System, Inc., and L. and L.
Freight Lines, Inc., in connection
with boat lines operated on the 1
St. Johns River.
Joint petition of Adams Truck
Line and Star Truck Line of Tam
pa to transfer certificate of pub
lic convenience and necessity from
the Adams to the Star Line.
Transportation Matters
Sept. 19—Application of Albert'
Erwin Slauson of Orlando for a
tor hire permit tK> engage in the.
transportation of machinery and
small buildings.
Cancellation of certificate is- j
sued to Florida East Coast Rail-;
way to operate bus-truck service
between New Smyrna and Orange*
City Junction.
Application of Florida East!
Coast Railway for certificate of
Public convenience and necessity
to operate freight, passenger, mail
and express service between!
Palatka. East Paiatka and San!
Mateo.
Application of A. B. C. Trans-'
fer Company. Inc., of Orlando for'
authority to increase its present!
schedule of four trips per week to;
daily service from Sanford to Or
lando.
Application of town of Pass-A-
Grille Beach to change fares be
tween Pass-A-Grille Beach and
St. Petersburg to 30 cents for
single fare, ;>0 cents for round- *
trip and $3.50 for family ticket of
20 trips. i
Application of Roy Fiske of
Jacksonville for a for hire permit
to engage in the transportation of
building materials for various
Jacksonville dealers.
Sept. 20—Application of Wil
liam Newton Sorrells of West
Palm Beach for common carrier'
certificate of public convenience j
and necessity for transporting
passengers and express between !
W est Palm Beach and Clewiston. 1
On Transportation
Application of Maurice Dow of
Melbourne for a for hire permit!
to engage in the transportation of
household goods and their commo
dities originating in Melbourne, j
Application of Leach & Elder.
Storage Company, Inc., for con.
tract carrier certificate of public;
convenience and necessity for the ;
hauling of less than carload enter-:
gency orders of explosives to;
magazine points or government
projects.
Application of K. & L. Trans- ]
portation Company, Inc., of Way
cross. Ga.. to amend their cer
tificate to include stops at Calla
han, Hillard and Dinsmore in its
run front Jacksonville to the Geor
gia state line.
Application of Coleman Motor]
Lines of Tifton Ga., for extension
of its certificate to give it author- >
ity to carry passengers, light ex
press and mail from Monticello to!
the Georgia state line.
Cancellation of the certificate
of the Hansberger Motor Trans-j
portation Company. Inc., of At-1
lanta for failure to operate for a_
period of 90 days.
SCOTTISH RITE
First Fall Meeting
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER
12, 8 P. M.
Large Attendance Desired
V i ■■ ii
Decision On New Trial Asked
In Del Pino Case PostpMMl
Until October Term 01 Court
WEEKLY PROGRAM
OF RECREATIONAL
ACTIVITIES ISSUED
ANNOUNCEMENT MADE OF
EVENTS AT BAYVIEW PARK
PLAYGROUND BY J. GERRY
CURTIS, DIRECTOR
The weekly program of recrea
tion at Bayview Park Playground
for this week has Wen announced
by J. Gerry Curtis, director of the
parks and recreation department
of the Key West Administration.
The program for each day, to
be under the supervision of Mi
Nell Rose Knight and Victor Ijir
sen, follows:
Tuesday
9:00-10:00—Morning exc n i-.
singing.
10:00-11:00—Boys' and girl-’
diamondball. toss bail.
11:00-11:30—Park Club a* ti
ties.
11:30-l 2:00— Free play.
2:00-3:00—Bayview letter con
tests instruction.
3:00-4:00 Boys’ diamondball.
Girls’ group gam* s.
4:30-5:00- Free play. ,
Wednesday
9:00-l 0:00 Morning exerci>\
tinging, talks.
10:00-11 ;30—Boy*’ and girls’
diamondball. catch.
11:30-12:00 Free play.
2:00-3:00- Boys’ and girl-’
group games, competition race.*.
3:00 4 :0O -Girls’ tenni- Bn> ’
instruction in volley ball.
4:30-5:00- -Free play.
Thursday
9:00-10:00—Morning exercise .
singing, talks.
— 10:00-11 :l)0-—Boys’ and girls’
group game-.
11:00-l I:3o—Boys’ and girl'*
instruction in Bayview letter con
test
11:30-12:00-Free p|y
2:0(|3:00 —Ro> -’ and git IV
group games.
3:00-4:00—Bayview letter con
test.
4:00-4:30—Girls' instruction in
tennis. Boys’ instruction in vol
ley ball.
4 :30-5:00 Free play.
Friday
9:00-10:00 Morning exeri-e
inging.
10:00-11:30—Boys’ ami iritl '
group game.-.
11:30-12:00—Free play.
2:00-3:00 Suggested grnupj
games. ,
3:00-4:00—(.iris’ and boy*" dia
mondhall.
4:00-4:30 Bo\s’ and girls’ in.
st.ruetion in volley ball. tenni> and
horse him pitching
4 :30-5:00-—Free play.
Saturda y
9:00-10:00 Morning everci < ,
singing and talks.
10:00-11 :0O —Boy V and girls’ 1
diamondball toss ball and eaten
11:00 11:30 Boys’ rompetitioi
races. Girls’ group 'tiggc t*-d
games.
11:30-12:00 Free plav.
2:00-3:00 Park Club forming
activities.
3:00-4:30—Boys’ and girls" in
struction in tennis and vollev bail,
horse shoe pitching, races for
younger children.
4:30-s:oo—Free play.
CUBA BRINGS IN
223 PASSENGERS
S. S. Cuba arnved in r><>r’ Sat
tirdav afternoon at 3:1 o’clock
from Havana with 223 pa-scii
gets, I2n ol which were ■ •
The steamer suit'd a*
o’clock the same evening for
Tampa.
STEAMER MALLORY
DUE HERE TONIGHT
The Clyde-Mallnry Line Steam
er Henry R. Mallory i* due to ar
rive in port tonight from Galves
ton enroute to New York.
The vessel will bring freight f**r
Key West, and will aL>* take on
freight while here to be delivered
to New York. <
Key W*t Florida, tei tte
most sqßibls wtbsr ta tte
country; wttn nn
riDfe of only 14* FitewiteH-
PRICK FIVE CBim

Action la Procoodtaf*
Taken Satar4ny After
noon By Jarlgr Jeffer
son B. Browne
Ear* Saturday aHaraaaa. iadgr
Jaffaraau B Itmum al Oka €♦*
cuit Caart rwutad (ha *.•!-
far a aaar trial ad Jtraa M •**•
prc*cald ky Ik* drlrarr attar
••P. aad altar i.a aua4a*atau
decided that lw aaaM taka t*>
matiaa aadar adataataarl, wk
tka aadar*taadiag that a
•• tha Matter ,14 La aiadr at tha
I
••at taraa ml aauat tahtah t
xhrdalrd ta taarraa Ml Ottak,.
IS.
Not wa ml tha mot tap Ml qua -
• ton, along with • motto* K *-
re.t of judgment, wan g.e* t a
court on Friday morning whan s’
(*•( vened far tha purpna mi >•**•
mg sentence on f*e| who •*
Convicted on a fir*t degree u
der charge the day prevtott* 1
defeiulant ta held in thr eajn
Ji! for th- niunh-r of Petr? Ir
nandez y Kodrigoaa. woo *,,
shun on Augu*t IP.
Bonifacio Rtveto, who wpa tn
dated by the grand jwry in ran
nection with the mar a* nn a<
cesaory before the fart *
degree murder, u -tilt he>ag
in the county jail without t .
No time has been net a- y-t
the dispo-iition of hts ca-e h
though M aifMrrtru tha
oune Itefate the neat |grm t >
court.
OBSERVANCE OF
JEWISH FESTIVAL
BEGINS SEPT 23
FEAST OF TABMINAri Tt OR
SUKKOTH Rt .
LAR SIHVK Is A? | MAI.
SYNAGOGUE
The fe'tival mt tu.i
or lea-r of Tnhema* lea *
celebrated thi \ mi ftmm ■
night. Keptetnl-vr 23. at u i..
to Moiomy night, IMul.rj |
•am* time. Thu f*-tt*i t,
etah? >tan. and i- rrirkri j ,
all Jen- throughout th
Regular will be , .. .
el at the local r> nagog ..
It o relebrat >< li\ u J
wiien the* | nr d it. |NUal,r.. .
wete an *>gi it ultural pci. |
'marked tio- .h... ~t th*- . *
and the beginning of the r
and tb<- ra-m .♦ •>, |t
fc-tial "1 i. M g ie.i . ,
u;.ckinic vKltffi thi pi hl* %
*”iual t*. the ma t.-r and •: n
in pranong and thanking t. and
111. loointif.il gift..
The Btl.ie ommanded ttu>- .
this fe.to and 4 ;| the people • t
make i r**mttiare t*. the T
Ml .IrrnMil w, a*d there, a”
off', im i* then -a. rtf tee*. ii
ilvelt tn Hootha or tatirrn
teiuporardy erected of wo>t
lie.-ut|f oil v oeeoeated a.tf, •
and flower- to tenund them
of Ih* ha;\ t .enaon and
llrir ai<e.t*.r had d-• •
’tooths in the w.ldeinem
-le* -till iihrrvr the latt*
totti t'wtav In -ono* , nag
t". a ntfl* rtilleH form ‘ *t
ve%t fe-ttval is celet*rat*"t
Somm; ai-o elehra'c a j.
tnentary feativgl on tb i ri'h 1
• r*Hr t Rejowitlg of the laa I
rti'ise the annual cy le of the re
ihtr of 'lie law he* Imm-o com t
••ti and *n that do t a ,
•crnlU of the |. of and • •
rolled ha<- ■ to th* t*egtnm
Genesis atid tha law is, >
,be rend anew. In many
gogu-s th*- scroll* ar tak<-n f<
the Holy Ark ir whn-h j
kept and carried about .>
i prH earn on.
BEER

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