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The Key West citizen. [volume] (Key West, Fla.) 1879-current, February 24, 1939, Image 4

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.FBIPAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1339
DANGEROUS SERVICE
-i* J ~ y
The Characters
Peter Msllone: A potential
newspaperman.
Petronella: His young sister,
and staunch supporter.
Yesterday: Petrel enters the
social whirl of Burma, but pre
fers Peter’s friends to the older
men her father wants her to in
terest. Peter is becoming restless,
again.
Chapter Sin
Fighting In The Bazaar
'T'ONIGHT, after dancing till
eight o’clock, they drove down
to Kemmendine. Six of them had a
noisy dinner party in Mailer’s
chummery, the old bungalow
which they all thought of affec
tionately as pleasante. than home.
They dined on the veranda.
Colin, Peter’s friend, balanced
Petronella. Peter had invited vi
vacious Betty. Jean had come with
Hugh Read, who looked so like a
ventriloquist’s doll.
A few hundred yards away, the
Rangoon river lapped gently be
tween the stems of the mangroves.
The moon had not yet risen. An
occasional firefly darted among
the trees. The throbbing of the mill
"Out through here! Keep close together Peter
shouted.
thudded through the warm, still
air.
After dinner, they piled into the
car again.
Flares lighted the booths in the
streets through which they drove
too fast for safety. Multi-colored
electric lights outlined the big tent
beneath which Po Sein’s Pwe was
being held.
They entered at the back of the
marquee, and looked across a field
of dark heads, at the brightly
lighted stage. The air was thick
with the smoke of cheroots, and
the mingled scents of betel nut,
and the too sweet frangipani
flowers the women wore in their
hair.
There was no scenery. The play
ers stood aside, waiting their turn.
A Burmese girl was singing in a
nasal, twanging voice, and twisting
to the din of the cymbals, drums,
and bells of a Burmese band. She
was dressed in rich silk, decked
like a little Christmas tree, with
jewels, and curved, wing-like
shoulder pieces of gold.
At once, they were welcomed,
and invited to take chairs in front
of the spectators. Petronella could
not help feeling that they did little
to merit such honor. Soon, Jean,
Betty, and Hugh were laughing
and talking, irrespective of
whether the rest of the audience
laughed, or listened in silence. The
sing-song intonation, and incom
prehensible patter, between the
actons, was extremely monotonous.
But whatever general feelings the
Burmese had towards the British,
they displayed no personal hos
tility.
‘They’re Shots’
“I WISH we understood,” she
A whispered to her brother.
"So do I. I can only get words
here and there,” Peter agreed. “Do
you hear anything?” He leaned
across her, and asked Colin the
same question.
“Plenty!” *
"I mean anything odd—out
side?”
"Yes, shouting and Chinese
crackers.”
"Those aren’t crackers. I think
they’re shots.”
Colin sat upright, trying to lis
ten, through the crashing of the
band.
“Good God, I believe you’re right!
Hello!” He spoke sharply. The
faces of the audience turned, like
corn bending.
Two wildly dishevelled Bur
mans had burst through the back
flaps of the tent They stood, shout
ing. One was waving the curved
blade of his dah. The steel flashed
redly.
The next instant the show was
forgotten. The actors stood silent
WILDEST STORIES DIP
TOLEDO Fairy tales and
wildest stories are giving way to
demand for books dealing with
aviation, athletics and vocational
topics according to the 1938 ex
perience of the public library.
by GRACE ELLIOTT TAYLOR ‘
then broke into yells of excitement
and disappeared backstage. The
squatting audience struggled to its
feet, shouting in answer.
“What is it? What did he say,
Colin?” Jean cried, ner small fair
face alarmed.
“That there is fighting in the
bazaar. That the • Cooringhis are
killing Burmese women and chil
dren, and burning their houses,
and that the Burmans must have
revenge,” translated Colin. “Stand
quite still, and let them get out.
We haven’t a chance for that door.
We shall only get crushed, perhaps
knifed in that mob. A Burman
doesn’t care who he slashes with
his dah, once he gets excited.”
They had stood close to him, in
order to hear him. The pande
monium was deafening.
“No, that way is no good!”
shouted Peter. He gripped Petron
ella and Jean by their forearms,
and bore them forwards. “Come on
—over the stage! The other exit!”
Even in that instant, Petronella
had time to feel proud of Peter.
Colin had spoken so grimly, and
anxiously. Peter was laughing. He
looked elated and excited. His con
fidence communicated itself to the
others.
‘She’s Fainted*
OF COURSE! Never thought of
that!” yelled Hugh. They
scrambled up over the footlights,
across the roughly carpeted stage.
They could tell, from the thudding
sound of bare feet, lumping on to
the stage behind them, that hun
dreds of the audience were follow
ing their lead.
“Out through here! Keep close
together. Turn right for the car!”
shouted Peter. But i”. was impos
sible to reach the car. It resembled
an island, in the flood of the crowd
from the Pwe, They stood aside,
wonderingly, and let the throng
from behind rush past them, run
ning, jabbering. There was a fire
up the street. It threw the ornate
roof of a temple into silhouette,
and the bobbing heads of the men
and women running towards its
blaze. A small pagoda reflected its
light, red gold against the sky.
There was firing, and shouting.
High above everything else, they
heard a terrible scream. It rose
and rose, then was abruptly si
lenced. Petronella saw Jean slump
forward and caught her.
“She's fainted.”
“We’ll carry her.” She felt sick
herself.
“We must get the girls out of
this—come on. this wav.”
Peter and Hugh carried Jean
between them. She came round,
staggered to the ground and ran
with them, down two streets.
Pedestrians were hurrying in the
opposite direction, or reinforcing
the shutters of their houses and
shops. There was a taxi standing
abandoned beside the curb.
“In you get,’ ordered Peter.
After crashing the strange gears,
he drove them towards Betty’s
home.
“Now to your place, Jean,”
promised Peter, and swung the old
vehicle into the Prome Road.
Across it, barring the way. walked
a line of young Indians, wearing
white ghandi hats.
They would not move aside.
Peter hooted and drove straight
for them. One man faltered, leav
ing a gap. He took it. As he passed,
he leaned out and delivered a re
sounding slap on his cheek.
“Peter, you’ll br murdered some
day!” jittered Jean admiringly.
Anxious parents, and a dis
turbed bridge party, welcomed
Jean thankfully. “What is happen
ing? We heard there was rioting.
We’ve been getting so anxious!”
bombarded the Grants.
“Those damn Cooringhis and
Burmans at each other again,”
Hugh told them. “We cleared out
of it, in that old bus, with the girls.
Some ghandi caps tried to stop us.
You should have heard the box
Peter landed one of them on the
ear.”
“I’m glad I didn’t,” Mrs. Grant
put an arm around her white
faced daughter.
(Copyright. 1939. Orace Elliott Taylor)
Tomorrow: Night of excitement.
Children’s tastes are leaning
away from the imaginative to
the realistic and practical. Last
year. Toledoans read 1,907,627
books taken from the library.
Non-fiction demand rose 16 per
cent
FOI^mTHROUGH
By AGUILAR
BASKETBALL TONIGHT
Andrew Jackson High School
from Miami will be down tonight
to play Monroe County High
School a return game in the bas
ketball school conference. Conchs
downed the Generals on their
road trip recently.
Coach Huddleston of the locals
claims his boys are ready to
hang up anther victory, and,
working toward this end, the
i varsity players have been prac
; ticing all week.
Starting lineup is expected to
be Lewin and E. Pinder as for
wards, Schoneck at center, and 1
Stickney and Nelson as guards.
Matthews, Collins and Soldano
will be in reserve.
The Generals have been win
ning regularly since the Conchs
, defeated them and will give the
, locals a hard fight tonight at the
school’s gym.
Two girl teams will play in
the opener for the first time this
iyear, beginning at 7:30 o’clock.
BENEFIT GAME MARCH 5 j
Teams of the Monroe County!
Baseball League will play a bene
! fit game March 5, the proceeds of >
which will be given to the
orphans of the Spanish War.
A committee was present at
a league meeting and after ex- j
pressing its desire, officials glad
ly agreed to play the game on
! the above date.
BASEBALL SUNDAY
Doubleheader of baseball will
1 be played Sunday at Navy Field
| by teams of the Monroe County
j League.
Roadside Pirates and Seafood
Grill nines are slated to meet in
j the opener. Hitting of some of
the players on the Bucs’ squad:
j Lopez, .500; Barcelo, .457; Torres,
j .333; C. Garcia, .315; M. Hernan
dez, 314. Grill players’ averages:
D. Navarro, .500; Sterling, .400;
Joe Navarro, .305. Pitchers’ rec
ord: Wickers, two victories and
two losses, struck out 19, walked
nine and hit one batsman, nine
earned runs scored off his deliv
ery in 25 innings; Salinero, one
victory and three losses, struck
out 25, walked three, hit one
batsman, and 12 earned runs scor
ed off his slants in “27 innings.
Pirate moundsmen: Malgrat, two
victories, one loss, fanned 17,
walked five, hit five batters, and
seven earned runs scored off him
in 35 innings; Joe Casa, one vic
tory and three losses, fanned 36,
walked 10, hit one, one wild
pitch, 11 earned runs off his de
livery in 30 innings.
Blue Sox and Key West Conchs
will tangle in the nightcap. Sox
have won two games from the
Conchs, the only losses for the
Key West nine this year. Sox
players’ hitting: Kelly, .500; Mo
lina, .366; Castellano, .333; Ga
briel, .320; M. Acevedo, 321; J.
Garcia, .333; G. Acevedo, .306
seven regulars with an average
over .300; Hopkins, .375; F. Tynes,
.333; Al. Acevedo, .235. Conch
players: Albury, .357; P. Carbo
nell, .341; Pena, .300; A. Acevedo,
.300; C. Vidal, .333; C. Griffin,
.250; Lucilo, .200; Villareal, .250;
F. Carbonell, .300, and if Cates
comes out, .500. This gives each
club eight .300 hitters. In the
box for the Gonchs, Bethel has
won two games, fanned 17, walk
ed five, hit one, and six earned
runs have been scored off him in
18 innings; P. Carbonell, three)
victories and one defeat, struck
out 17* issued 10 bases on balls,
hit one batsman and four earned
runs have been scored off his
slants in 27 innings. Sox twirl
ers: Gates, two victories, one
loss, fanned 16, walked nine, hit
four batsmen, made three wild
pitches and seven earned runs
scored off his pitching in 21 in
nings; Diaz, one victory, one loss,
15 struck out and three walked,
and five earned runs scored off
his slants in 19 innings; Molina,
struck out two, walked seven and
two earned runs scored off his
delivery in 12 innings.
LEG A L S
IX THR COUNTY JI BGE'S COURT
IN AND POR MONROE COUNTY.
FMtKIIIA. IN .PROBATE.
In re: Estate of
AURORA GOMEZ.
Deceased.'.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To all creditors and all persons
having: claims or demands against
said Estate:
You, and each of you. are hereby
notified and required to present
any claims and demands which
you, or either of you, may have j
against the estate of Aurora Gomes,
deceased, late of Monroe County,
Florida, to the Hon. Raymond R.
Lord. County Judge of Monroe
County, at hi* office in the County
Courthouse in Monroe County, Plor
ida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publica
tion hereof. All claims and de- j
mands not presented within the
time and in the manner prescribed
herein shall be barred as provided
by law.
Dated February 16th, A. D. 1959.
EULALIA TYNES.
As Administratrix of the Estate of
Aurora Gomez. Deceased.
febl7-J4; mar 3-10,1959
•THE KEY WEST CITIZEN
PUBLIC HEALTH
! FORCE TURNS TO
! MARSH SKEETERS
.
j ____
HELP W.P.A. UNIT OIL POOLS;
FEAR FLIGHT OF MOS
QUITOES FROM UPPER
KEYS
"
The recent rains in Key West
are the cause of the appearance
of millions of mosquito larvae
; (wiggle tails) in the pools of wa
ter remaining; salt marsh mos
quito eggs laid on the ground
have hatched out.
j In addition to its regular Aedes
aegypti (domestic) mosquito con
trol work for disease prevention '
, the U. S. Public Health Service
is temporarily helping the W.P.A.
Mosquito Control Project spon
sored by the Monroe County
Health Department to oil these
pools in an attempt to prevent
a sudden infestation of adult salt j
march mosquitoes into Key West.
These mosquitoes are not disease
carrying species but are very an
noying. |
These emergency activities on
the island of Key West will bej
completely nullified, though, if
the salt marsh mosquitoes from
some other key (or keys) decide 1
to fly over here. Protection
from mosquito troubles is ob- J
tained by the expansion of local
forces into a regular and per
manent control unit equipped to
combat all kinds of mosquitoes.
Salt marsh mosquitoes can fly
as far as forty miles when they 1
decide to make a flight.
ECSTASY TO BE
SHOWN TONIGHT
The uncensored version of the
I motion picture “Ecstasy” will be
shown tnight at 11 o’clock at the
; Monroe Theatre in the first of
two midnight performances.
“Ecstasy” is the film that was
originally banished by the U. S.
Government. It was produced in
Czechoslovakia and is in English
with beautiful music. The film
i has had a hectic career through
out the entire world. It is frank
and to the point.
■ Hedy LaMar, the star of the
picture, has received praise from
Max Reinhardy, who labels her
. as “The Lovliest Girl in Europe”.)
| “Ecstasy” is her first motion pic
ture, and from present indica
; tions it will be her last, for her
husband, Fritz Mandel, president
j of Austria’s Hirtenberg Ammuni
tion Works, is determined that
! she shall not appear in any other ]
motion picture, and is making
every endeavor throughout Eu
: rope as well as America to buy
up all copies of “Ecstasy”.
It is said that Miss LaMarr gives
one of the most poetic expres-1
I sions that the camera has ever
! recorded. “Ecstasy” was consid- j
ered the finest picture at the In- j
ternational Film Congress held at j
Venice, Italy, competing with |
American films, such as “Little'
j Women”, “Death Takes A holi
day”, “Viva Villa”, “Wonder j
Bar” and “The Invisible Man”. \
1 The intelligence with which the)
theme is handled is what has j
caused this film to be elevated I
to the heights it has attained.
USES WIFE ROUGHLY
MINNEAPOLIS—Charging as- j
Isault and battery, Mrs.' John I
I Donlin of this city sued her hus- j
band for divorce. She told the
judge he was a wrestling fan and |
liked to try out what he learned
at the bouts on her.
Paramount Newsreel of PRESI
DENT ROOSEVELT IN KEY
WEST at all shows tomorrow at
Monroe. feb24-lt
LEG A L S
— I
IN* CIRCUIT COURT. STATE OP
FLORIDA, ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, MONROE COUNTY. IN
CHANCERY.
LUIS CARDENAS,
Complainant.
vs.
FLORINDA CARDENAS,
Defendant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
It appearing by the sworn bill
filed in the above-stated cause i
that Florinda Cardenas, the de
fendant therein named, is a non
resident of the State of Florida
and resides at 302 \V. 111th St.,
New York. N. Y., that said de- j
fendant is over the age of twenty
one years; that there is no person
in the State of Florida the service
of a summons in chancery upon
whom would bind said defendant.
It is therefore ordered that said
defendant be and she is hereby re
quired to appear to the bill of com
plaint filed in said cause on or be- ,
fore Monday, the 6th day of March,
A. D. 1939, otherwise the allega- j
tions of said bill will be taken as
confessed by said defendant.
It is further ordered that this
order be published onoe each week
for four consecutive weeks in The
Key West Citizen, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
Done and ordered this 2nd day
of February, 1939.
(SEAL) Ross C Sawyer
Clerk Circuit Court.
By (Sd.) Florence E. Sawyer, ;
Deputy Clerk.
T. S. CARO,
Solicitor for Complainant.
feb3-10-17-24; mar3,l9S
THE WEATHER
Temperatures”
Highest 62
Lowest 58
Mean 60
i Normal Mean 71
Rainfall*
Yesterday’s Precipitation T. Ins.
j Normal Precipitation 05 Ins.
•Tlilw record ruvrrn Zl-koiir period
•iilinir nl s o'clock llilm iiioriiinif.
Tomorrow's Almanac
Sun rises 6:53 a. m.
Sun sets 6:27 p. m.
1 Moon rises 10:40 a. m.
Moon sets
Tomorrow’s Tides
A.M. P.M.
High 1:29 1:08
Low 6:50 8:24 i
Barometer 7:30 a. m., today:
Sea level, 30.15.
CLASSIFIED COLUMN
FOR SALE
TWENTY-FOOT CABIN CRUIS
! ER. Fully equipped, new en
gine. Apply Dub Bowen, 216
Duval Street. feb24-7tx
| FOR SALE—IS-ft. Speedboat,
Chevrolet engine, SBO.OO cash;
also, Ping Pong Table, $6.00.
1031 Division Street. feb24-s
GERMAN POLICE PUPPY for
sale. 1310 Whitehead Street.
feb24-3tx
MODERN BRiCK BUNGALOW.
Two bedrooms, enclosed sleep
ing porch, bath, living-room,
dining room, breakfast room,
kitchen. All conveniences.
Bargain, reasonable terms. 1117
I South street. febls-s
j FOR SALE—Lot, 48’x50’, corner
Duval and Louisa streets; two
lots, corner Bertha street and
Roosevelt Boulevard; two lots
on Pine Key, lOO’xlOO’, good
location. Apply 1212 Olivia
street. decl4-s
j - m
FOR SALE—Lot 8, block 5, Mar
tello Towers, $3,000. P. L. Wil
son, phone 598, Key West.
febls-lmo
,
FOR SALE—Cabin Cruiser, fully
equipped, engine and hull, in
very good condition. Newly
renovated. Reasonable for cash.
Apply 506 South street. declOs
_________________________
FOR SALE—Lot on Stock Is
land, waterfront. Also, lot cor
ner sth and Patterson Avenues
near Boulevard. Apply Box
RC, The Citizen. - aug3l-s
- - . .
CORNER LOT, 50x100 feet. Cor
ner sth and Staple Avenue.
Apply Box D, The Citizen.
nov2-tl
WILL SELL OR LEASE Island
City Hotel, 31 rooms, 411 Wil
liam St., remodel to suit.
G. L. F., 1023 Watson St.
febl6-s
FOURTEEN-FOOT BOAT, with 1
four-horse outboard Johnson;
motor, fully equipped, $l5O.
1217 Petronia street, rear.
jan4-s
-i
FOR SALE—II% acres Planta
tion Key, 3% acres on ocean,
8% acres on Bay, on Highway,
all high land, beach front on
both sides. P. O. Box 23. Key
West. sept7-s
FOR SALE—One lot, 100 by 50;
■feet, on Big jPine Key, $225.00.;
Answer, Box AK, cjo Citizen. ,
feb2l-s :
FOR SALE—2 lots, each 50x100*.
Run from Washington to Von
Phister street. SI,OOO. Ap
ply Rear 1217 Petronia street.
aug9-tfa
FOR SALE—BO acres on Big Pine
Key; %-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 j
Charles Street, $2,500. Apply
625 Division Street. feb7-s
FOURTEEN-FOOT SAILBOAT, \
with w’ell. $35. 1217 Petronia
street, rear. jan4-s
FOR SALE—Double Corner Lot
Desirable section. Will divide
Apply box DOM, The Citizen.
febl-5
TWO LOTS on Washington
street, 90 feet front, 112 feet
deep. SI,OOO. Apply 1219
Pearl street. novll-si
TWO-STORY HOUSE, modern
conveniences. Near Casa Ma
rina, lot 163’x98\ Apply 1125
Von Phister street oct3l-s
WEATHER FORECAST
i (Till 7:30 p. m., Saturday)
Key West and Vicinity: Partly
cloudy tonight and Saturday, pos
sibly occasional light showers;
somewhat warmer tonight; mod
erate northeasterly winds.
Florida: Fair to partly cloudy
tonight and Saturday except pos
sibly light showers on extreme
south coast; somewhat warmer
tonight and in north and central
portions Saturday.
Jacksonville to Florida Straits
and East Gulf: Moderate north
easterly winds, except variable
over extreme north portion, and
partly overcast weather tonight
and Saturday with light showers
over extreme south portion.
J REAL ESTATE WANTED
INTERESTED IN ACREAGE
with sand beach, undeveloped,
near Key West. Must be near
: main road and electricity avail
able if possible. Box 21, Boyn
! ton, Fla. What have you?
feb24-14t
1
GROCERIES
i
MAMA—I thought we were buy
ing cheap! But, look: Eggs,
20c doz.; Pure Lard, 10c lb.;
Pork Chops, 24c lb.; Steak, 25c
lb., and everything that I have
seen there is cheaper than
those places we have been buy
ing before. THE LITTLE
CASH STORE, 801 Simonton
Street. feb24-2t
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO RENT—House, four
to six rooms, by the year. Box
XlO, The Citizen. feb22-7tx
FOR RENT
FURNISHED HOUSES—aII mod
ern conveniences. 1114 Grin
nell Street nov3-tf
FURNISHED APARTMENT,
centrally located, all modern
conveniences. Apply 519 Duval
street. decl6-s
RECENTLY RENOVATED
DOWNSTAIRS, unfurnished.
Consisting of six rooms and
bath. Private entrance. North
Beach and vEliza street.
feb24-4tx
FOR RENT to couple, well
furnished four-room Apartment
in exclusive home. Hot run
ning water. 615 Elizabeth
street. feb23-tf
CENTRALLY LOCATE D
APARTMENT and ROOMS,
7 j
hot and cold showers; parking
space available. Hotel Casa
Manana, 725 Duval street.
feb2l-tf
i
ROOMS
NEW VALDEZ INN, 521 United. 1
Sixteen beautiful new rooms.
Across South Beach. Phone
9135. • feb23-tf j
FOR SALE OR RENT
FOR SALE OR RENT—Cabin
Cruiser with 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 tc
OVERSEAS HOTEL. Clear
rooms, innerspring mattresses
Under new management, 917 ;
Fleming St. novlß-tf
HELP WANTED
i
WAITRESS for two days. Phone
Big Pine Inn and reverse charg- :
es. feb22-3t
REAL ESTATE
INTERESTED IN ACREAGE
with sand beach, undeveloped,
near Key West. Must be near
main road and electricity if I
possible. Box 21, Boynton, j
Fla. What have you?
feb22-stx j
DRESSMAKING
THE BAHAMA HOUSE SEW-!
ING SHOP. Experienced dress
making. 408 William street.
feb22-71x
Subscribe to The Citizen—2oc
weekly.
BENJAMIN LOPEZ
FUNERAL HOME
Established 1885
Licensed Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
24 Hour Ambulance Service
Phone 135 Night 888 j
Outt/ou*. KEY WEST l licit j
P& O Steamship CUBA J
*" We**, 8:30a.m. Mondays-Thursday* ROUND
Af. Havana, 3:00p.m. tame afternoon \ /MV TRIP
Lv. Havana, W)oa.n. Tuesdays-Friday* \ / INCLUDING MEALS jj
* I* _/ _- _ , M AND BERTH AT SEA
Ax. Key Wert, 3:15 p.m. same afternoon __
* CUBAN TOURIST TAX 50* 10 DAY LIMIT
To PORT TAMPA, Tuesday* and Fridays, 5 p m.
Tfc# PENINSULAR & OCCIDENTAL S. S. COMPANY
for Information, Tickets and ReservsCons, Phone 14
j. H. COSTAR, A S ent
THE FINEST REFRIGERATOR ! j
GENERAL ELECTRIC
EVER BUILT
I
WITH SELECTIVE |“j Jfep !||
AIR CONDITIONS Vljygtalfeal
Everything you want in a refriger. Simple, Silent,
ator—best method for convenient, Sealed-in-Steel
economical and practical food pro
tection known to modern science— THRIFT UNIT
new convenience*- quicker freezing
—and the enduring economy uni with Oil Cooling
versally identified with the G-B "The AaAAv nf
Triple-Thrift Refrigerator. All this
is yours today at lowest prices G-B them dll .
ever quoted. Gat the intide story f *
THE KEY WEST ELECTRIC CO. 1
,/
■ 11 " “ mi •■—" • * ■
GENERAL 0 ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR
INFORMATION O
t OR TOURISTS
Entertainment Fishing Accommodations
MONROE THEATER
Ann Neagle—Anton Walbrook
VICTORIA THE GREAT
i and
TORCHY GETS HER MAN
Matinee—Balcony 10c, Or
chestra 15-20 c; Night—ls-25c
CASA MARINA
Key West'*
Hotel De Luxe
AMERICAN PLAN
200 Delightful Rooms, Each
With Private Bath
Beautiful Cocktail Lounge
DANCING NIGHTLY
Dave Garson’s Orchestra
PETER SCHUTT, Manager
TRY..*.
Deepsea and Key West
Reef Fishing
on the
Charter Boat
“MARLIN”
CAPT. FRANK GATES
Phone . ~
K. W. Citizen—Phone SI or 157
LA CONCHA HOTEL
In the Center of the Busineae
and Theater District
Open The Year Around
Garage- Elevator Fireproof
Aek For— j
STRONG ARM j
Brand
COFFEE
Uniform, Delicious—Always j
Dependable
PAGE FOUR
OVERSEAS
CAFE AND LODGE
Marathon. Fla. Phone No. 4
"The Best in Food and Rooms'*
Between Key West and Miami
COMPLETE GARAGE, SERVICE
Charley Toppino, Prop.
TROPICAL SAILINGS
on the
‘BALMY DAYS’
DE LUXE MOTOR SAILER
DAILY TRIPS
Leave 9:30 A. M. and 2 P. M.
from PORTER DOCK
Delightful 2Vi Hour Trip
See Key West From The Seal
paiinis
The 3 Mesquitecrs
RED RIVER RANGE
also
COMEDY SERIAL
NO NAME LODGE
Famous Bahia Honda Fishing
Reef - Tarpon - Permit - 1
Bone Fishing
Cottages—sl per person and up
Stone Crab Dinners a Specialty
Phone No Name Key No. 1
For Information
PIRATES COVE ~
FISHING CAMP
Pirates Cove, Sugar Loaf Key 11
BEST FISHING IN FLORIDA
Individual CABINS with 11
Appointments for the
Discriminating
i CHARTER BOATS ,

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