OCR Interpretation

The Key West citizen. [volume] (Key West, Fla.) 1879-current, September 17, 1940, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Florida

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016244/1940-09-17/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE THREE

Casual Slaughters
YESTERDAY: Sandra tells Kay
she is afraid of Jeff. She stays in
Kay’s room while Kay goes to
the Pennant’s to help them plan
parties for the bride and groom.
When Kay returns Sandra fin
ishes the typing of Kay's newest
love story.
Chapter 26
Spot Of Detecting
send these right to the
1 magazine,” she said curious
ly. “I thought writers had agents
to handle things for them.”
"Good agents don’t care to be,
bothered with pulp stories—there
isn’t enough money in them.”
“You’ve sent these people other
things? They know who you
"Oh yes. I sell them a story ev
ery month or so.”
“What becomes of it if they
don’t take it?” •
"I enclose return postage and
they send it back. So then 1 try
someone else.”
“How long before they send it
back—l mean, if they don’t buy
“Couple of weeks, more or
“Do they ever lose a manu
“Sometimes, I suppose. I’ve
never had one lost. But I keep a
copy, just in case.”
People are always asking ques
tions like that, but maybe I would
have begun to wonder why she
{mrsued the subject so relentless
y if we hadn’t reached the post
office just then. She stamped her
two envelopes and stuck them in
the chute without a second
glance, but I was vaguely con
scious that she kept her gaze
riveted on the manila envelope
while I inserted return postage,
affixed the outer stamps and
sealed the envelope.
It’s easy to look back now and
say that I was stupid, that I
should have known something
was up. But what? What possible
connection with the mystery
could I assign to Sandra’s volun
tary assistance? She was impos
ing on me to the extent of asking
to share my room at night. This,
I thought, was her gesture of re
“That was a break for me,” I
said as I turned Adam’s car once
more toward home. “How much
would you charge to take the job
on permanently?”
“I’ll be glad to help you while
you’re here,” she said seriously.
“But I couldn’t take any pay.”
“I was only joking. I can’t af
ford a secretary—wouldn’t know
what to do with one. When I
graduate to the slicks I’ll send for
you. You’re good.”
*Tve had experience—I paid
my way through dramatic scheol
as secretary to the head.”
“Oh, I thought you had an in
“Not enough. I would have had
to break into my capital, and I
have better uses for that.”
She was abruptly silent then,
in a way that discouraged pur
suit of the subject, so I changed
it to a recital of the plans the
Pennants w r ere making. That
seemed a matter of complete in
difference to her, but she listened
politely, said vaguelv. “Whatever
th-v want to do——”
She went off to her rooms to
dress for dinner as soon as w’e
reached the club.
Gerald Beaufort was sprawled
asleep on my studio couch. I
stared down at him in exaspera
tion. Was my room turning into
a public lounge? I reached down
and shook him. He sat up with a
muffled snort.
‘A Commission’
“I SAY, do you have to be so
1 rough?”
“If the bed in your room isn’t
comfortable I can easily have this
one moved there for you,” I said
He grinned. “Maiden lady in
defense of her modest couch.
Frightfully sorry and all that. I
came here in great dignitv to pay
my respects—your own fault for
being out. I say, don’t tell me I
was snoring?”
“Raucousiy. I heard you clear
out in the street.”
“It’s the weather.” he said sol
emnly. “The heat. Never happens
in the winter.”
“Why not?”
“Always wear a muffler.”
I groaned. “I never thought I’d
encounter a form of humor lower
than my own! Now how would
you like to run along and let me
get ready for dinner?”
“I knew there was some reason
for my being here! You’re having
dinner with me —you and Julia
Pennant. Now don’t say no—she
said she would if you would. I
quite realize I’m a dangerous sort
of fellow for a maiden to be ex
posed to alone. I hardly know my
own charm. But the point b. this
is not a strictly social formation.
I have a commission from the
great Adam Drew himself.”
“A commission?”
“No less. Now don’t ask ques
tions you’ll know all in good
time. We three, you and Julia and
tare going to do a spot of detect -
g. And that is definitely my last
'lodays Birthdays
Martha Ostenso of Minneapolis,
novelist, born in Norway, 40 years
U.S. Senator John H. Overton
of Louisiana, born at Marksville.
La.. 65 years ago.
Dr. Henry Smith Leiper of the
Federal Council of Churches of
Christ, New Yqrk, born at Bel
mar. N. J., 49 years ago.
Dr. Leo S. Rowe, director-gen-;
word for now. Be ready in half
an hour.”
With an impudent grin, he de
“And now we girls are going
to take down our hair and have
a good old gossip,” Gerald an
nounced as we sat down to dinner
that evening.
Julia laughed so happily that
people at a neighboring table
looked around in smiling sym
pathy. “You sound like Felicia.”
Gerald gave her a reproving
glance. “I’m sure I don’t know
what you mean,” he said primly.
“Mrs. Bridewell is one of my
dearest friends—and speaking of
gossip, I’ve had some lovely inti
mate chats with her.”
Julia leaned forward raptly.
“Go on, Geraldine! Do tell us
what she said!”
“Well, for instance—did you
know that the late lamented Mr.
Bridewell was a federal agent
who was killed in pursuit of his
duty? And that he was so hated
by the criminal element that she
moved away from her home and
changed her name to escape the
threats of his enemies?”
“Go on—she was pulling your
leg,” Julia scoffed.
Gerald looked crestfallen. “Do
you think so? Why must you
take the joy out of life like that?
She even told me his name—
Morse or Morris or something of
the kind. And I had such a nice
theory all fixed up ”
“Besides, FBI men are always
young,” Julia went on patroniz
“Oh, but you see Felicia isn’t
old. Her hair turned white be
cause of worry over her hus
“Geraldine! You wouldn’t be a
little touched in the head, too,
would you? But go on—what else
did she tell you? Did she tell you
about her little niece who was
here for a visit in June?”
“No! And me so fond of the
little tots, too. Tell me, was she a
dear little dimpled darling with
golden curls? Oh, I must ask
Felish about her.”
Nearly Blind
“XJO, Gerald, don’t. The poor kid
is lanky and her hair is like
black string. And she wears
glasses—she’s nearly blind. Felicia
had her out at the beach one day
—a happy little thing, about six.
I talked to her, and she told me
cheerfully that her Aunt Felicia
was going to take her to Chicago
the next day to see anew doctor
who would make her eyes strong.
Felicia told me privately that the
Chicago specialist was a sort of
last hope—they weren’t counting
too heavily on the results of the
examination. And apparently
there was nothing he could do,
for Felicia never mentioned the
subject again, and I didn’t like to
bring it up. She brought the child
back for a few days before she
shipped her home, but they didn’t
come out to the beach again—
kept indoors during the day. I
saw them out walking one eve
ning. and they both looked pretty
subdued. Poor Felicia was like a
different person while she was
here—read to her, played games
with her, never left her side. I
wouldn’t have thought she had a
I soft spot, but I guess that kid is
“Where does the child live?”
! Gerald asked, dropping for a mo
ment his idiotic posturing.
“In New York, I think she said.
Her brother’s child.”
“There! That proves it! I told
, you I had a theory. Ten to one
Felicia lived in or near New York
herself. Some of those terrible
gangsters that you have over here
—we’re so much more clever
about these things in dear old
blighty—took it into their heads
to bounce off her husband be
cause he knew too much about
them, and then they got chills of
the pedal extremities for fear he
might have told his wife. But, do
you see, when they thought of
that it was already too late for
she had taken a blowout pow
der ”
"You needn’t laugh," he pro
tested after our hilarious inter
ruption. “I really like your color
ful speech. What was I say
ing——Oh yes, so they got busy
and traced her, which proved to
take some time how long has
she been here, by the way?”
“Since April.”
“There you are —April, May,
June, July, August—five months.
And when they located her, they
sent one of their men to bounce
her off. So what happens? She
really did know something—she
saw him first and eureka! The
blow on the bean, the dive into
the dark hold!”
“You mean—lvan?” I asked in
“No less. Probably a lieutenant
in some dope ring——”
“No, Geraldine,” said Julia,
“You go too far. I tremble to
think what you’ve be&i reading.”
“You don’t like it?” he demand
ed anxiously. “Well. I’ll see if I
can think up another. I rather
fancied Felicia she looks the
type who might have bounced
many a rolling pin on the pate
of the late lamented Mr. Bride
well, G-Man or no G-man.”
To bo continued
eral of the Pan-American Union.
Washington, bom at McGregor.
lowa, 69 years ago.
Dr. William O. Hotchkiss,
president of the Rensselaer Poly
technic Institute, Troy, N. Y..
bom at Eau Claire, Wis.. 62 years
Raymond Robins, social eco
nomist, bom in New York. 67
years ago.
Dr. William Carlos Williams of
Rutherford. N. J., poet-author,
bom there, 57 years ago.
Four Erros By Shortstop
Carhonell Great Aid
To Victors
The unexpected happened!
Sons of the American Legion
marched out to Bayview Park
last night with revenge in their
hearts, defeated the highly-touted
Pepper’s Plumbers 10-6 and threw
the citv’s softball championship
series into a tie with a victory
Fighting all the way, the youth
ful ten outhit the heavier-swat
ting Peppers and committed two
less errors. Tneir “never-say
die’’ spirit, dampened after the
loss Friday night, came to the
fore last evening and won the
admiration of the fans.
Shortstop Jackie Carbonell was
"Santa Claus” to the Conchs.
In all, he miscued four times.
Two of his errors came in suc
cession in the second inning, al
lowing three runs to cross home
plate. The other pair occurred in
the eighth when, combined with
an error by Baker, a wild pitch
and three hits, the SAL’s shoved
over four runners to clinch the
Early, who started on the
mound for the Conchs. pitched
good ball until the fourth. Up to
then he had held the Plumbers
to two hits and one unearned
run. Higgs got on base in the
first inning when shortstop Arn
old fumbled the ball, stole sec
ond and went all the way home
on a two-base miscue by catcher
Menendez. However, in the
fourth, the Pipe-Fitters put to
gether three walks, two errors
and two hits to pile up five
runs, tie the score and send Earlv
to the showers.
M. Arias came to the rescue
with two on base and only one
out. First man to face him.
Baker, singled. Villareal poled a
fly ball to right, which was tak
en by J. Aritas for the second
out. Lightning-fast. Aritas threw
to third in time to catch Baker
for the final out of the inning.
From then on, the Plumbers were
held scoreless, despite a trio of
hits in each the fifth and ninth.
In the first-half of the final in
ning. they loaded the bases. Two
outs were made in the meantime.
Higgs stepped to the plate and
smashed one to center. Short
fielder. playing deep, ran in fast
to make a sensational shoestring
catch that ended the game.
Besides the three runs on errors
in the second and the four-run
rally in the eighth that won the
contest, the Conchs pounded out
four hits in the third stanza for
another trio of markers.
Two throw’s to home plate and
one to third base cut off poten
tial Pepper runs.
Captain Arnold of the SAL’s
repeated his performance of Fri
day nieht in gamering three safe
ties. one a tw’o-bagger. to lead the
attack of his club. Arias aided
his own cause bv blasting a
double in one of his two appear
ances at the plate. A. Griffin and
D. Roberts secured two hits
Cates led at bat and on the
field for the losers. He poled
three safelv. put out six men and
made three assists without an er
ror. Baker. Villareal and Marcelo
connected for a pair of safeties
each. A. Lastres was outstand
ing on the field for the Conchs.
retiring seven men flawlessly.
Score by innings: R. H. E
Plumbers 100 500 000— 612 6
Conchs .. 033 000 04x—10 13 4
Ward and Ingraham: Early. M.
Arias and Menendez.
Island City Baseball League
will meet in a called session to
night at City Hall. 8:00 o’clock.
Important matters are scheduled
for discussion.
It was announced last night
that softball officials, managers
and players will hold a meeting
immediately after the hard ball
session. Formation of anew
league will be the main topic.
Today’s Horoscope
Today's disposition is un-so
ciable and may become misan
thropic. Strive to overcome any
peculiarities that may show
themselves, and to keep the mor
al tone as high as possible. The
native will be inclined to rove,
• •• • • • •
Present Pennant-Mad Tribe Better AU-Round, They Say
By RAY BLOSSER, AP Feature Service Writer
CLEVELAND, Sept. 17.
Three old-time Cleveland base
j bailers offer up proof that the
“good old days” ar e not always
regarded as the best.
By a 2 to 1 margin, they cal
culate the pennant-mad 1940 In
dians are a better all-around ball
club than the one which won the
Lake Erie city’s only American
League championship 20 years
Jack Graney. an outfielder on
the world champion 1920 outfit,
and Lee Fohl. who managed it
for several years through part of
the preceding season, feel today’s
tribesmen have it over their fam
ed predecessors. Second-base
man Bill Wamby, author of the
only unassisted triple play ever
made in a series game, says it
isn’t so.
Speaker Won't Speak
On the sidelines sits TYis Speak
er, the immortal center fielder
who drove the Indians to the pen
nant in the days when bleacnerite
and reserved seat fans alike wore
“I’ve always made it a rule not
to compare players with those ot
20 years ago”, says the non-com
mittal Speaker, now' the Ohio
representative of a Detroit steel
“The setup was different —
there’s the lively ball now and
lots of other things—and playing
was entirely different. So I don’t
think it’s a fair comparison”.
The others, however, express
very definite ideas.
“The present club looks better
to me”, declares Fohl. After he
left the Indians he piloted the
Boston and St. Louis American
league clubs before leaving base
ball. Fohl now manages a down
town Cleveland filling station,
scene of many a baseball argu
“The boys now have more good
pitching, and I don’t know r w’here
you’d get a better defensive ball
club except for Hal Trosky at
first base”. Fohl continues.
“There’s a spot here or there
where they’re not so good, but
this is the better club. The live-,
Sports Calendar And Statistics
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
Washington at Detroit.
New York at St. Louis.
Chicago-Boston. not scheduled.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Brooklyn.
Pittsburgh at Boston.
Chicago at New York.
(Bayview Park Field, 8:00 pan.)
Key West Conchs vs. Pepper’s
(Navy Field, 2:00 p. m.)
First Game —C.G.C. Pandora
vs. Key West Juniors.
Second Game —Trojans vs. Pi
First Game—U.S. Marines vs
Blue Sox.
Second Game—K ey West
Conchs vs. Pandora.
Signatures of four managers
have authorized president to call
meeting for tonight. 8:00
o’clock, at City HaLL Ways and
means to raise funds and discus
sion of appointing impartial
sports enthusiasts to rule league.
Meeting tonight of players and
managers scheduled for purpose
of organizing another league.
Will be held after baseball meet
in City HalL
(Major League Baseball)
Club— W. L. Pet.
Cleveland 82 60 .577
but mainly from a desire to get
away from people. Careful
.training in youth will do much.
ly ball has made pitching tough
er, and this team has pitching”.
A divergent view comes from
Wamby, a chain grocery com
pany shipping clerk and a part
time scout for the New’ York
Y ankees.
“We hit better and got more
runs. We had just as good a pitch
ing staff, with a 30-game winner
that year—Jim Bagby—and two
20-game winners, Ray Caldw’ell
and Stanley Coveleski.
“Don’t forget, too, that we had
a fighting team and you couldn’t
get away from Speaker’s leader
ship and aggressiveness. We were
just as good in the field, just as
good behind the bat and in the
box. and our hitting was a lot
Likes Current Team
Graney, w’ho now describes the
Indians’ games on the radio for
his old home towm fans, opines
“this club is a better -all-around
team. It is better defensively in
several spots, but I believe we
had a little more power. A lot of
our players hit over .300, even
with that old cocoanut”.
Back in 1920. the Tribe’s first
string catcher was a fellow’ called
Steve O’Neill, one of a procession
of later-day Cleveland managers
and now pilot at Buffalo.
Bagby was the pitching king
pin as Bob Feller is now r . He
turned in 31 wins against only 12
defeats. Walter Mails, w’ho joined
the club late in the season, won
seven in a row’ and w’as a big fac
tor in the stretch drive . Cald
well’s record was 20 and 10. Cov
eleskie’s 24-14.
George Burns held down first
base and Larry Gardner third.
Chapman was the regular short
stop until he was killed by one of
Carl Mays’ submarine ball pitch
es. Joe Sew’ell plugged the gap
the remainder of the year. In the
outfield with Speaker and Graney
were Charley Jamieson. Elmer
Smith and Joe Wood.
Best of all. six of the eight reg
ulars were in the select .300 cir
cle—about twice as many as on
the present club.
Detroit 81 60 .574
New York 77 63 .550
Chicago 78 65 .545
Boston 75 67 .528
St. Louis 61 82 .427
Washington 60 81 .426
Philadelphia 51 87 .370
(Major League Basabail)
Club— W. L. Pet
Cincinnati 91 47 .659
Brooklyn 83 59 .585
St. Louis 73 65 .529
Pittsburgh 73 66 .525
Chicago . 68 73 .482
New York 66 73 .475
Boston 59 82 .418
Philadelphia 46 94 .329
•* o-
(Key West Baseball)
Club— W. L. Pet
Kev West Conchs 1 0 1.000
Blue Sox 1 0 1.000
Trojans 0 0 .000
Pirates 0 0 .000
Kev West Juniors 0 0 .000
U.S. Marines 0 1 .000
C.G.C. Pandora 0 1 .000
Club— W. L. Pet.
Pepper’s Plumbers 11 .500
Key West Conchs 1 1 .500
IBy Aa*Hatr4 Pr)
BUTTE. Mont., Sept. 17.
Instructions to Butte police
men to "damper" all dis
turbing noises in public
places after midnight came
in a department order
which said:
"Music is OK just as long
as it doesn't become noise."
"That's the end of swing
music and jitterbugs." com
mented one officer. "Waltzes
ought to be all right."
'Even a waltz is a noise if
you're trying to sleep."
countered another.
"We ain't music critics."
said another. "I'll let the
judge decide."
Tribe Split With A’s; Ti
gers Walloped
(iftrlal l The Cittern)
NEW YORK, Sept. 17.—While
the Cleveland Indians were divid
ing honors with the Philadelphia
Athletics, the Detroit Tigers were
pounding the Washington Sena
tors for a 9-2 triumph to gam on
the leading Tribe. Thus, the
margin between the clubs w’as
reduced to just a half-game. In
the meantime, the New York
Yankees again fell victims to the
lowly St. Louis Browms and are
now’ four full contests in the rear
of the Indians.
Mel Harder's six-hit pitching
performance in the opener
brought victory to the Tribe. 8-3,
aided by a double and circuit
clout in the third frame that pro
duced six markers. Paced by
Chapman. homer and tw’o-bag
ger. in the nightcap, the A s went
to victory, 3-2.
Newsom’s five-hit 19th win of
the season and Greenberg’s 35th
round-tripper of the year paved
the w’ay for the Tigers’ one-sided
triumph over the Nats. Higgins
and Meyer were the only players
who failed to hit safely in the
Detroit attack.
Brownies stretched their win
ning streak to three games over
the slipping world's champions.
Grabbing a double triumph Sun
day. St. Louis piled up 15 safe
blows yesterday. to smother the
Yanks. 16 to 4.
Chicago White Sox’* victory
run ended at eight straight yes
terday when Jack Wilson let
them down with five hits as his
Boston Red Sox teammates romp
ed home with a 6-2 win.
In a game that ended in a riot.
Cincinnati Reds defeated the
Brooklyn Dodgers 4-3 in ten in
nings. Baker’s safe hit with the
bases loaded in the final frame
decided the issue. Umpires, po
lice and ushers put an end to fist
fights immediately after the end
of the contest.
Mel Ott's two home runs failed
to stem the tide of defeat in the
New York Giants’ game with the
Pittsburgh Pirates. A trio of cir
cuit clouts by the Bucs overcame
whatever advantage Ott had giv
en his team. Final score: 7-6.
Si Johnson pitched the Phila
delphia Phillies to a 3-2 victory
over the St. Louis Cardinals in
the opening fracas of a twin bill
yesterday. Bases on balls, errors
and timely hitting brought vic
tory to the Redbirds in the aft
erpiece, 7-1.
Results of the games:
First Game
At Cleveland R. H. E
Philadelphia 3 6 1
Cleveland 8 9 0
Ross and Hayes. Wagner; Har
der and Pytlak.
* Second Game
At Cleveland R. H E
Philadelphia 3 7 0
Cleveland 2 6 0
Babich and Hayes; Eisenstat.
Dobson and Hemsley.
At Detroit R H. E
Washington 2 5 2
Detroit 9 11 0
Krakauskas. Hayes. Carrasquel
and Ferrell, Early: Newsom and
At St. Louis R. H. E.
New' York 4 6 3
St. Louis 16 15 2
Russo. Hadley. Gomez. Sundra
and Dickey; Kennedy and Swift
At Chicago R. H. E
Boston 6 9 0
Chicago 2 5 5
Wilson and Desautels: Dietrich.
Appleton, Brown and Tresh.
At Brooklyn R H. E
Cincinnati 4 9 0
Brooklyn 3 10 1
(10 Innings)
Beggs, Thompson and Baker.
Wilson; Davis and Franks
First Game
At Philadelphia R. H. E
St. Louis 2 5 1
Philadelphia 3 7 1
Cooper and Ow-en; Si Johnson
and Millies, Warren.
Second Game
At Philadelphia R. H. E
St. Louis 7 8 0
Philadelphia 16 3
Hutchinson and Owen; Frye.
Masterson and Warren.
At New York R H E
Pittsburgh 7 7 1
New York 6 7 1
Butcher. M Brown. Klinger
and Davis; Lohrman. Carpenter.
Lynn and Danning
Chicago and Boston, not sched
To tb* Sh-.?f of Mmi wi Oai
of tkf 6UU of
fu Kaoxns TlurT 1 * A OUT
'S*-<-r-mry ? of ram Mb me
Florida 4 IkwH m*• mM
that a ______
Will hr b-M m Mmm OaM
St 1 of Florida, mm TmM* mm
nucrodinf tbr f rat MaM> wm
..Not moor A. It IMt. thr aui TANARUS
,day h int tfc*
rnT mi r tatnaoi
For rit4 Suim iMMf SroM
lb* sitair mt FW-rvda far a tt
’ tit yrar* fr<i Jaa X. i*ai
For tmm Rryr- —tt mm mt Mr
Ihr Slat* of Fsr*da m tb- mmrnrnm*-*
For fcpfi tart mt Ht mam mt M
Slatr of Florida
For AUorar) timral mt M tur
of Florida
For '.itiiptr!'.r- mt dr Mas* mt
For Trriiorrr of tW Ma* mt
For Supnrt4 mt Mhbr lh
rt ruction of tk mt FSamtok
of thr Stair of Florida
For Too j u t<rr< mt tbr Ifon
Court of tbr Stair of Florida
For • Railroad CtaMdMar
of tbr Stair of FI *rda
For * w lliahr of dr Ummrnm mt
Brprro-ntat.ir* mt tbr Slaso mt
For County Jnd t-
For Juily* Jnvm.ir Coot
For Sbrriff
For Clrrk of tbr Ciarait Coat
of Record
For Pr.Ho-rutiad Art ior i f'mmetm
For Tam Oailertor.
For Coant y Sun rlatradoaff mt
I'uhlir 1 not ruction
For Five Count ' CmatniMi
Tloard of Ptslilir lnctrartaa
For JuKticr mi Tbr Piami Ml ten*
for tbr following Junior I'Mriti
tit: X(*i nut. Two aad Tbor*
For '-nuil>lr ic aad fur tbr fid
Sonin* J untie*- DWrirta. xtz %mm
one. Two and Tfcrrr
In Tmtimony Wbrrrnd. I bax
t>*-r* unto met my band aad
affixed tbr <Jw*t S-al mt
(L.S.) tbr Statr of Florida, *
Tallabaanr., rW canm :
thin tbr lath day "f A name
A. I* I*4
S*rmr- of Mat*
To Hon. Karl O Tkwayn* Shir if*
Monroe County.
sept2-ie-17-24: 22-2*.Ante
Minnie Pearlman Eckeiman
Til I w
Sam Eckelman.
To: Sam Eckelman.
You are hereby featured to ap
pear to the Bill of Complaint to
the above styled and entitled
cause on October 7th 194§. dhcr
wise the allegations thereto trS.
be taken as confc saed
This order to be published ante
a week for four cuuncMtwe
weeks in The Key West Citam
a newspaper published m Key
West Florida.
Done and ordered this August
26. 1940.
(SEAL) Row C flamy cr
Clerk of the Circuit Court. Mao
roe County. Florida
By (Sd.) Florence E Sawyer.
aug27; sept3 I(M7-to.!*to
Notice is hereby given that 1
Julia S. Williams, a married
woman, of the City of Key Wear.
Monroe County. Slat* of Ftonda
intend to apply on the MB day
of September. 1940. or as aaar
thereafter as the matter can to
heard, to the Honorable Are*
Gomez, a Judge of the Deumto
Judicial Circuit of the flMr of
Florida, for a license to mmaaflr
take charge of and control my
property and business ami to Be
come a free dealer to every in
Dated this 27th day of August.
A D. 1946
Attorney far Petitioner
aug27; sepO-l*-17-XJ§M
Subscribe to The Ciuaen.
Inflaa. ■<< *t Haw Maatffe
>4-I*l2. Ckmrnhm at Gammaam.
MAP or HATJLMA with Oatta
far Buywi
Ant ctoMtoan tor pma at jh
nTiin m to m or _av flmoy
FTY ML*- ~
B 1 Tto Cus mflto
Rrikapsutor GaA at Mbaon
mm Lame. tS ammto AN
nice AST mnrm

xml | txt