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The Key West citizen. [volume] (Key West, Fla.) 1879-current, February 18, 1939, Image 3

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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1939
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Vv nr ijpffill^7Ty l ii iffy^''\ l inßJ||BW 3sKs' y
’ Ptwn™ •
WK j|& "mM
/n iAa/ moment, Petrel knew. “He is part of my life! Til meet him again!*
■— - v
Chapter One (
Peter And Petronclla
DOWN the sandy coil of the drive came a brown, slen
derly made little girl in a blue cotton dress. The
bright flowers glowed on either side of her. On the
entrance gate, in neat gold letters was printed “The
Forest House.” She walked slowly, with bent, bright head.
Every now and then she made an eager dive forward, and
scrubbed the ground with her once white handkerchief.
‘ “Petrel! What are you doing?”*
She looked up, startled. But it was
only James Randall, the cause of
the trouble, leaning over the gate.
“Wiping up Peter’s blood,” she
answered. Petronella Mallone was
not angry with James.
“Aunt Maisie said if Peter fought
you again she might send him to
camp. She’s fed up with all the
things hfe’s been doing.” How had
Maizie known he had been out
all Monday night, watching the
fipsies from the fair move camp?
etrel had let him in so quietly in
the gray dawn. It had been another
Of Peter's experiments. He wanted
to hear the things they said, and
learn the trick of “Beheading the
Lady.” She was the only person
who understood that his adven
tures wore sensible. • v
Few people meet their fate,
when they are six years old. Pe
tronella nad, when she leaned
- over the ship-rail thTee years ago,
i and Peter and Aunt Maisie
'waiting on Tilbury dockside. She
had been afraid. What would he be
like? She remembered Mother
reading letters from Aunt Maisie;
laughing at the naughty things he
did. Father used to get angry, but
she asked him what he expected,
with an Irish Father and a Russian
Mother. She had said “Make up
S)ur mind to it, Peter is born to
oublel”
Mother, dead! It frightened Pe
ironella. After it had happened,
in the white Indian hospital,
Father had asked Mr. and Mrs.
Grant to take her home. Soon, she
.would have only Peter.
But suddenly sho had sefen him.
It was all right! Why, he was not
even a stranger! She remembered
that little dent in his chin, and
that he had dusty eyelashes. Her
brother! She was happy again.
“Sorry if he gets into trouble”
James started to help her.
•Tie never bleeds for long. But
could you teach him to fight?”
“No, he’s lighter, that’s all.”
James felt a bang of jealousy.
Petrel was good, for a girl. Peter
4idn*t know how good she was;
bowling to him for hours in the
hot sun; letting him in at night
He’d have been killed in the tun
nel, that time he wanted to dis
cover what it felt like when the
train came through, if she had not
readied him just in time, to tell
him about the shelters, hollowed
in the walls. Peter said the rush
of wind had pulled her skirt and
made her scream and scream.
There was a hooting at Jhe
corner of the private road. James
ran. It was Maisie Mason.
“Gate please, Petrel!” she called
crisply. Sitting bolt upright at the
wheel she swept past, and pulled
the car up with a jerk. She had
•een James disappearing.
“Petrel, come here!” this taut
woman, with the hat set straight
on her gray head, could produce a
voice lute a sergeant major from
within her small dry body. Pet
ronella’s heart hammered.
“Who won?" Maisie demanded.
“J-James” gasped Petrel.
“I thought ne would!” In dumb,
warm gratitude. Petrel climbed in
besidener.
To look at Maisie Mason, it
would have seemed impossible
that she could be a good foster
mother to two children. But it was
00. Far those who knew her, her
very charmlessness possessed a
charm of its own. She had been a
school teacher. Fifteen years ago,
■he had inherited money, and had
taken the neat, white gabled house
in the Forest estate, above Ball
held village.
life haa given Maisie none of
the things she had set out in youth,
desiring. Her pretty younger sister
had married the man she loved.
She had taken Peter and Fetro
Subscribe To The Citizen, 20c A Week
nella, their children. They both
loved her.
Tony Lance
DURING the years that followed
Petrel, James and Peter all
did the things Peter suggested.
Difference in age did not
estrange Petronella and Peter. It
felt wrong to both. Soon, she would
catch up. While they were still at
.school. Father’s presence at home
always seemed exciting and pleas
ant. He took them to musical com
edies in London, to race meetings,
cricket, polo. The friction between
him and Peter increased so grad
ually that they scarcely noticed it.
“The old man is pretty cranky
today,” Peter would say. But the
unsuccessful medical, which failed
Peter, on eyesight, for the Mili
tary Police, accentuated it. The
Major could.not afford to send him
to college, as the Randalls were
sending James.
When it came to Peter’s last term
at Sutcliffe school, Petronella and
Maisie were very worried by the
uncertainly of his future. Father
wanted him to go East, to Mailer’s
Rice Company. But Peter refused
to submit to exile without first
trying his luck at home.
Petronella, her Father, and
Maisie went to watch Peter’s last
cricket match. The grass looked
vivid green, that hot July day,
and the gray school buildings
beautiful. Peter was eighteen now.
His shoulders were square. His
hair as fiery, and his blue eyes as
lively as ever. He moved, spoke
and smiled jerkily. Even his si
lences were unrestful, for when
Peter was quiet, it was because
his brain was busy.
“That’s a fine bowler that fellow
Tony Lance,” Major Mallone said.
Against the blue crepe of her
plain best frock, Petrel’s skin was
the gold of apricots. Her youthful
intent face, and her steady eyes
watched Peter anxiously. “If only
he survives the first few balls!.Oh!
he’s hit a beauty!” she cried.
Maisie laid a hand on her kne<£
“SsiiL.That isn’t
Petronella smiled at her. Ever
since Father’s attempt to take her
back to Burma next October, Aunt
Maisie had been trying to teach
her to grow up. She let her choose
her own clothes, and held Molly
Lammings’ dress-making up as an
example. Aunt Maisie had won,
temporarily. Petrel was to have
one more year at school. Petrel did
not want to go East if it meant
leaving Peter.
She found herself watching
Tony Lance, the bowler. He was
dark. He looked a man. playing
among boys. She learned that he
had left Sutters three years ago.
That he had played for Cambridge
and Oxford.
If Peter’s score had not climbed,
Petronella would not have met
Tony Lance. But by lunch, he had
made 52 runs, and Father was ex
cited. James, very big, fair and
good looking in his new gray suit,
left Molly Lamming with his par
ents, to come ans congratulate
Peter.
“Keep it up!” He bent and told
Petronella. “Yt look mig h t y
nice!” Was Jamfes still hrazy about
Molly, as he’d tola her. Petrel Svon
dered. Perhaps it paid to be beau
tiful. and make frilly dresses. But
she still preferred rock climbing all
day with the boys.
“I tell you what I'll do!” Father
cried suddenly. “If you make your
century against that fellow’s bowl
ing, you boys shall have twenty
pounds each to go to the Alps.”
He seemed to nave forgotten the
unpaid bills, always lying on the
hall table. Petrel sat very quiet.
Their luck would mean her dis
appointment It would mean a veix
y ■ ■■■ 1
tame summer for her. But it was
exactly what Peter wanted.
“Talk of the devil!” said James.
“Here’s your adversary.” It was
Tony Lance, looking very impres
sive in his light blue blazer. He
was tall, dark, tawny eyed. There
was something hard about his long
featured, handsome face, Petron
ella thought. He looked intelligent,
but reserved, critical. But the next
moment she was being introduced
to him. He smiled.
“How do you do.” For a moment,
which seemed long, his unusual
eyes met hers. But when he turned
away she knew he had scarcely no
ticed her. She wished she were
years older, beautiful and wearing
frills, frills. If only she could have
held his attention.
Peter made his century.
Sometimes fate moves forwards
by way of disappointments. Petrel
helped plan, and pack the two
bulky, adventurous looking ruck
sacks.
She and her father watched the
ship move slowly away from the
quay. It was half dark, strange as
a dream. There was a smell of sea
weed, and the portholes were gold
en light. Suddenly Petrel started.
That man, standing on the first
class deck! Something about the
casual, brooding way he leaned on
the rail was instantly familiar.
Tony Lance! She remembered him.
“He’s a journalist. He’s with the
Daily News. He speaks four lan
guages. He’s going abroad again.”
A light caught his face. In that
moment, Petronella knew. She
stood staring, forgetting to wave
and shout to the boys. How could
she feel so certain? The words
were in her mind. “He is part of
my life! I’ll meet him again. I can’t
help it!”
Father asked, “What’s the mat
ter. Petrel?” “Nothing,” she said.
They watched till the ship passed
through the dark arm of the har
bor entrance. Petrel was trem
bling. Where was he going? Would
the boys make friends with him?
When would she meet him again?
New Scheme
FOR Petronella, the next year at
school was successful, yet un
eventful. For Peter it was unsuc
cessful, but crowded with life.
“Unless he settles to something
soon,” wrote father, “he will form
the habit of aimless drilling. Un
less this latest car sellmg stunt
turns out to be a good thifcg, 1 shall
upon him going intg Mailer’s
Trace '’’ompany. ?
: Petronella had this letter in her
bag, as the train bore l}er home
from school for the last time. Poor
Peter! He was never discharged,
He always fired himself. For some
thing new. He had worked his pas
sage both ways across the Atlan
tic; he was the only novice to sell
ten vacuum cleaners in a fortnight.
He was brilliant, but he never took
root. He would meet her in a mo
ment, when the train reached Pad
dington station.
“I want to meet your marvelous
brother,” said her friend Marigold.
Petrel smiled at her bright, lovely
face. How simple life was for some
people! If pnly father were easy
going, like Marigold Jjjarnshaw’s
Parents. Then, neither she nor
eter would have to “think seri
ously of their future.” She would
not feel trapped, as she did. Father
was determined she should come
out to Haragoon this September.
Peter met.hejv looking shabby
and healthy.
“You’re excited,” said Petron
ella. “What is it?”
This was something new m
Peter.,...
“I’ve decided to become a jour
nalist! Remember that note-book
I uiad to keep, as a kid? I’ve got
thfcright kind of mind, PetreL I’m
curious. Once I know about a
thing, I go on to something else.”
“Although you don’t make use of
it, you’re always looking for copy!
she cried. ‘Teter, I believe you’re
right at last! If necessary, this is
going to be flaming rebellion
against Father, rice milling, every
thing.”
(Copyright. 1935. Grace Elliot Taylor)
THE KEY WEST CITIZEN
Lopez, Bush To Enter Tourney
At St. Augustine On March 15
Bush Flayed There Last
Year; Team Practicing
Diligently; Friends Fi*i
nance Entry
Joe Lopez, local amateur
champ, and Eddie Bush, young
Key West winter pro, who has
just gotten some swell praise
from O. B. Keeler, nationally
known golfing editor, will team
together in the National Pro-
Amateur Championship at St.
Augustine, March 15-16-18.
The pro-amateur event this
year will be the fifth consecutive
year it has been run off. Last
year Frank Moore, Mamaroneck.
N. Y.. pro, and Bobby Dunkel
berger. High Point, N. C., pro,
was the winning team defeating
the team, of Jimmy Thompson,
longest hitter in golf, and Carl
f i * 1 . J . j
Danu. of Orlando, Fla.,.by a 3 and
2. Bush teamed with Powell
Crichton, Jr., last year, with a
qualifying round of 69-70. They
were defeated in the first round
by Horton Smith, one of golf's
, great stars, and Bobby Walker of
I .. . ' *
Jacksonville by 3 and 2.
Lopez and Bush have been
\
playing together for some lime
and are at present ironing out
the weaker of their shots. Bush
practiced two hours every day
for the past few weeks and will
continue for the next few weeks.
The Key West team will leave
March 13 and play a practice
round on the 14th. Several of
Bush's and Lopez's Key West
golfing friends are contributing
to make participation in the tour
nament possible.
MIAMI BEACH FIVE
DEFEATED CONCHS
ST Vj *• > • * |
i J }
j •* * V;
Miami Beach High School bas-
I ketball team, better known as
the Typoons, won over the Mon
! roe County High School Conchs
last night at the local school’s
( gymnasium.
i The contest was thrilling from !
start to finish and was replete j
with fast and peppy piays. Mi-;
ami Beach used every player
on the squad brought here.
Final score of the fracas was
30 to 19.
Star for the visitors was Starke
at forward. He scored eight
points.
j Winkle and Blair, also Typhoon
forwards, sank three baskets
each.
was high scorer for
the locals in the game, wdth a
| total of nine points. Lewin,
guard, scored five points.
Next week Andrew Jackson
High School five will play the
1 Monroe County High in this city.
|WAUCHOIABOOSTS
ills FRUIT PRODUCT
i— S
j Feb. 18 (FNS).—
I The 'Wauchula Junior Chamber
of Commerce, in a recent meet- •
ing, agreed to give a bag of cit-'
, rus fruit free to the occupants of
} evefy automobile bearing an out
'' of-state tag which passes through.
SPORTS
ROAD MATTERS
ARE DISCUSSED
i
i
LEADERS OF CIVIC AND BUSI
i
NESS ACTIVITIES MEET
IN TAMPA
TAMPA, Feb. 18 (FNS).—
Leaders of civic and business ac-;
tivities from all over the state
met here la:;t week to form the;
Florida Highway Council. The
puipose of the organization will
be' to formulate and support a
definite‘plan for the highways of
without political consid
erations or regional influences.
The plan will be based upon the
detailed survey ju:t completed
by the Highway Planning Sur
vey, ur.ucr supervision of the U.
S. Buicuu el Public Roads.
Cati Hanlon oi Fort Myers,
provident of the Florida State
Press Association, was elected
president of the new group. Vice
presidents elected were L. H. Kra
mer of Lake Wale:, president oi
the Florida Citrus Growers, Inc.;
E. Scrc.ven Bond of Jacksonville,
president of. the National High
way Users conference; Charles H.
Overman of Bagdad; J. Newton,
Lummus of Miami, president of
Florida Kiwanis Clubs; and Geo.
G. Ware of Leesburg, president of
the Limerock Association of Flor
ida, Karl Lehmann of Tavares,
recretaiy „uf* the Lake County
) Chamber- of Commerce, was
elected secretary and treasurer,
i ■ Based upon tli* completed road
i survey, recommendations will be
made to a joint legislature high
way committee headed by'Arthur
B. Hale, chairman of the State
Road Department. This commit
lee- will in turn drawn up a pro
■gkam for the development of
Florida highways over a period
of fifteen years, and submit this
t lan to the next legislature.
TWIN BILL SUNDAY
AT NAVY GROUNDS
Monroe County baseball league
teams will engage in a double-!
header tomorrow afternoon at;
Navy, Field, beginning at 1
h o’clock.
Blue Sox, with Howard Gates
and M. Acevedo as their battery,
, will oppose Fioadside Pirates,
[ Malgrat and I. Rodriguez, in the
1 opening contest.
, Key West Corqhs and Seafood |
j Grill will tangle in the nighetap.
: Puby Carbonell and C. Griffin
as slated to work for the Bucs,
having Wickers and Joe Navarro
as the opposition.
Conchs and Sox are tied for 1
first place, and th J other two
teams of the league, Pirates and
Giill boys, are also tangled up.
m ®*w£athbT*
WEATHER FORECAST'
(Till 7:30 p. m., Sunday)
Key West and Vicinity: Gen
erally fan- with mild tempera
-1 tu:e tonight and Sunday; mod
erate easterly winds,
i Florida: Fair to partly cloudy
'with rnild temperature tonight
and Sunday.
! Jacksonville to Florida Straits
dnd East Gulf: Moderate east
erly winds except variable over
extreme north portion, and part
ly overcast weather tonight and
Sunday.
I ,
this city. In addition to the fruit,
the bag will contain printed mat
ter giving interesting informa
tion about Wauchula and Hardee
County.
j Wauchula Jay-Cees, who have
been supporting the statewide
Junior Chamber of Commerce
'■citrus campaign with enthusiasm,
' took this action as an additional
help with the drive. Already
! winter visitors have commented
I very favorbaly on its success.
IVY TAKES ON !
MATERIAL HERE
Tender Ivy was yesterday at
the Mallory dock taking on board
a recent shipment of material for
the lighthouse department, con
sisting of many members of
light structures and weighing ap-!
proximately 240,000 pounds.
:. 1
These structural units are be-,
ing brought to headquarters for;
storage to be used within the
next several weeks in the con-.
stiuetion of six range lights,
three sets, on Tampa Bay.
The lights are for the Egmont
Channel, Cut “C” and Cut “E”.
and will be taken to the selected i
sites as soon as the Ivy returns,
rom a scheduled trip to Sam
brero Key, where a working
party is to be taken and changes
n the light there made.
LEGALS
VOTMK OF MAHTFH’S SALK
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN !
that under and by authority of the j
order of Sale and the Final De
cree of Foreclosure rendered by j
•be Honorable Arthur Gomez, one:
)f the Judges of the'Circuit Court j
>f the Eleventh Judicial Circuit of !
Florida in and for Monroe County, >
in that certain cause in said Court j
lu-ndintf in which Eliza M. Curry
as Executrix of the East Will and
Testament of Virginia S. Mc
<’Unlock, deceased, is plaintiff, and
it. H. Knox, and Elbise B. Knox,
his wife, Armour Ferguson, and if
married Ferguson, his wife,
and island Holding Company of
Florida, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the
State of Florida, are defendants, I
as Special Master tn Chancery ap
pointed by the Court in said de
cree, under and by virtue of the
terms thereof and of the Order of
Sale, will offer for sale and sell
at public outcry to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the front
door of the Court House, of Mon
roe County, in the City of Key |
West, Florida, on Monday, the 6th i
day of March, A. D., 1939, between
ihe hours of eleven o’clock A. M.,
and two o’clock I’. M., the same
being a legal sales day, and the
hours the legal hours of sale, the
following described property, to
wit:
All of that certain land sit
uate, lying and being in i?on
roe County, Florida, namely:
Lots two (2) and three (3) of
Section fourteen (14), Town
ship sixty-seven (67) South,
Range Twenty-seven (27) East
of Tallahassee Meridian, con
taining one hundred twenty
six and twelve hundredths
j (126.12) acres, together with
all and singular the tenements, 1
j hereditaments, and appurten
ances thereunto belonging,
j The said property as aforesaid,
i together with all the tenements,
I hereditaments; and appurtenances
j thereunto belonging, or In any wise
appertaining being sold to satisfy
| said decree.
Dated this 3rd day of February, i
; A. D., 1939.
J. LANCELOT LESTER,
Special Master In Chancery, j
! H. 11. TAVLfIR, I
HENRY H. TAYLOR, JR.,
Solicitors for Plaintiff.
feb4-11-18-25; mar 4,1939
jix THK CIRCUIT COURT Ol’ THE '
KI,K\E\IH Jl UK IAI. CIKCI IT
l\ AMI FOK'MOXROK COUNTY, !
FI.OKIIIA. IN (HANI'KRV.
No. 7-MO
IX RE: Application of EDITH E.
MOFFAT to become a free dealer.
FINAL DECREE
This cause comlntt on to be heard
this day on the sworn petition of ’
Edith E. Moffat and Master’s Re- ,
port of testimony, and the Master s '
opinion, and it appearing to the
court that the petitioner gave
, notice of her intention to apply to j
ihis court for a license to manage, I
| take charge of, and control her
I property, and to become a free
i dealer in every respect, in a news
paper published in Key West, Mon-
I roe County, Florida, and the Court j
! being advised in the premises: i
It is ORDERED, ADJUDGED and |
DECREED:
1. •>' i*
That the Master’s Report of Tes
! timony and Opinion be, and the
same are hereby approved and.conr
firmed.
2. i,
That Edith E. Moffat is capable,’
competent, and qualified to take
charge of and control her prop
erty, and to become a free dealers
in every respect.
3.
That a free dealer's license be,
and the same is hereby granted to
rhf said Edith E. Moffat, and that
upon publication of this final de
cree in a newspaper of the County
•of Monroe once each week for four
■ successive weeks, she shall be au
thorised to take charge of and con
-1 trol her own estate, to contract
I and be contracted with, to sue and j
be sued, and to bind herself in all |
respects as fully as if she were
j unmarried.
DONE AND ORDERED In oham
i bers this 9th day of February, A. |
D., 1939.
H. F. ATKINSON,
* Circuit Judge, i
febl 1-18*25: mar 4-11,1939
.
Subscribe to The Citixen —20c
weekly. 1
CLASSIFIED COLUMN
FOR SALE
:
BUSINESS PROPERTY FOR
SALE. Southwest corner 107
feet on Caroline street by 115
feet on Margaret street. Mighty
good corner for filling station
and garage. JOHNSON &
JOHNSON, 419 Duval St.
* j• \s . . febl7-2tx j
MODERN BRICK BUNGALOW.
Two bedrooms, enclosed slecp-
I ing porch, bath, living-room,
dining room, breakfast room,
kitchen. All conveniences. *
Bargain, reasonable terms. 1117
South street. febls-s

FOR SALE—Lot 8, block 5. Mar
tcllo Towers, $3,000. P. L. Wil
son, phone 598. Key West.
fob 15-1 mo
FOR SALE—Cabin Cruiser, fully
equipped, engine and hull, in
very good condition. Newly
renovated. Reasonable for cash.
Apply 506 South street, die 10s
FOR SALE—Lot on Is
land, waterfron„. Also, lot cor
ner sth and Patterson Avenues
| near Boulevard. Apply Box
RC, The Citizen. aug3l-s
|o I -J I
PERSONAL CARDS, $1.25 per
1. 10Q. THE ARTMAN PRESS
jun2s-tl
I
CORNER LOT, 50x100 feet. Cor
ner sth and Staple Avenue
Apply Box D, The Citizen
nov2-ti
WILL SELL LEASE on Island
C'ty Hotel, 31 rooms, 411 Wil
liam St., remodel to • suit,
j George L. Fuller, 1023 Watson
' St. feblO-.;
FOURTEEN-FOOT BOAT, with
four-horse outboard Johnson
motor, fully equipped, $l5O.
1217 Petronia street, rear.
jan4-s
FOR SALE— acres Planta
tion Key, 3V4 acres on ocean
BV4 acres on Bay, on Highway
all high land, beach front or.
both sides. P. O. Box 23. Key
West. scpt7-s
TWO-STORY HOUSE, modern
conveniences. Near Casa Ma
rina, lot 163’x98\ • Apply 1125
Von Phister street. oct3l-s
FOR SALE—2 lots, each 50x100.
Run from Washington to Von
Phister street. SI,OOO. Ap
ply Rear 1217 Petronia street.
augO-lh-
FOR SALE—BO acres on Big Pine
Key; *4-mile frontage on high
way. Centrally located. High
land and fresh spring water.
Write or see B. E. CALKINS,
Ramrod Key, P.O. feb2-s
FURNISHED COTTAGE. 623
Division Street. Automatic hot
water, Frigidaire, newly furn
ished. Apply 625 Division
Street. feb7-s
FOR SALE—Double house on
Charles Street, $2,500. Apply
625 Division Street. feb7-s
ROSE BUSHES
SL7S ~PER DOZEN PREPAID.
Extra heavy, two-year-old
field-grown. Ever-blooming va
rieties. Free folder. TYTEX
ROSE NURSERIES. Tyler,
j , 7 feWS-ltx
SAILBOAT,
with well. $35. 1217 Petronia
street, rear. jan4-s
1 FOR SALE!—Double Corner Lot
Desirable section. Will divide
Apply box DOM, The Citizen.
| febl-:
! TWO LOTS on Washington
street, 90 feet front, 112 feet
, deep. * SI,OOO. Apply 1219
Pearl street. novll-s
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PAGE THREE
PERSONAL
“VERY IMPORTANT Anyone
knowing the whereabouts of
Mrs. Mable Petersen, please
notify Miss Mary R. . Cook,
Blackwell & Walker, Miami,
Florida”. febls-5t
* FOR RENT
FURNISHED HOUSES—aII mod
ern conveniences. Grin
nell Street nov3-tf
FURNISHED APARTMENT,
centrally located, all modern
conveniences. Apply 519 Duval
street. decl6-s
APARTMENT FOR RENT, mod
ern conveniences. No. 7 Po
halskie street. febl6-3tx
FOR SALE OR RENT
FOR SALE OR RENT—Cabin
Cruiser \\ ith living quarters to
accommodate 4. All modem
conveniences. Good for party
fishing. 1014 Varela street.
octlO-s
HOTELS
BRING YOUR VISITING friends
in need of a good night's rest t©
OVERSEAS HOTEL. Clear
rooms, innerspring mattressea
Under new management, 91V
Fleming St. 1 novlß-tf
HELP WANTED
WANTED—Housekeeper, white.
Apply Box X, The Citizen.
febl6-3tx
ROOMS
ASHBY LODGE, 1417 Ashby St.,
c r. Washington and Ashby, 2
bit . off Flagler Ave., near
beach. “B.ds for particular
people”. Special weekly rates.
febl7-18-24-25-4tx
MISCELLANEOUS
DEAR ANNIE; On your w r ay
c’own please stop at the LITTLE
CASH STORE and get me
Pork Chops at 23c lb., Steak,
26c lb and a dozen Eggs for*
20c. What, at those prices? I
don’t know how they can do it
but you get them there. 801
Simonton street. febl7-2t
SPANISH INSTRUCTION
BENILDES REMOND, Ph D., In
structor. Graduate of Havana,
Cuba, University. Private les
sons. For particulars, apply
1112 Varela street.
tues-thurs-sat-tf
LOST
LOST Yesterday somewhere
between sunrise and sunset,
two golden hours, each set with
sixty diamond minutes. No re
ward is offered for they are
gone forever.—Horace Mann.
nov3o
Subscribe to The Citizen—2oc
weekly.
Peter Doelger Beer
Always pleasing, refreshing
and invigorating. Best of the
DIME BEERS.
IN CANS AND BOTTLES
For Sale By
ALL LEADING VENDORS

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