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The Key West citizen. [volume] (Key West, Fla.) 1879-current, April 05, 1946, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
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J A *• *•* •* Ap*rtn*ta.
I m 4 Bathing Ptvtlxm.
| Tlte I *il4 't • ** - 1 -
&gm aar iTIm *atn<* tune lor the
*f >*vrritoruag afgreMOon and
*£• > nQggpg ghotit tha defeat of Germany
om Aft** auatla of fifMhg aM
iMBHk ear tMMM made 'heir un
urrender ti mpuntc to our
2pgMt hi tli VIA VM the hope that
*., id onkr would artae, pronus
mm fehef from future conflict*. It was
MMtad out npautadly that reaaonable
mi the fulfillment of thia wish
fl -4 f***m that we thoroughly disarm
! rvstxjr.zirs
ipatoful. world hi hai <
a laaca with the ideals of
While the defeat of the enemy nuJ
n furres relieved the United States
Mm hi eat la > usaUlution- and tts jree
fl> fhe mdu&rnktmnmm. hf thanmit*.
H 6Me ta accompiieh the long range
Hn if the A the* Thai prove** requires
flp the underwrite the determined *p
£& *n*w mi the term* id the peace and
flpl we stay mm the jo4 until convinced
' uhat we demanded ha* been ful
f““ re m a atrong sentiment in the
Kale* that. in view of the ces*a
hualillllii'*. even unite man
mi immediately dietharyreri and
nation ahould atop taking youths
*ur otdiaarv task* in order to
i da armed force*. Thi* means, of
the diamtegration of the power
I hp the United State* in connec- i
I world iaaue It meip> also that '
a *efWke who unlucky
Mi he abated might have. to stay
Mm if the Return *ee fg td relieve
new mddrtee*.
ter a* we can judge, it is Extreme
h lor tht* country to deßtololiic
and to permit the nation to sink
h a retaine state of unprepared-
Ml we iu must be in proportion
|fV mXkm da if we expect to ex
dtede aajr teAuußce whatever in the aalu
ti if warld piwhlam*. (ertaialy, if we
i* a war, we should be willing to carry
mi umM fid }*eace become# stable.
* hr tn*ul# with moat plan* U in the
m**dt
flfl*** hte credit for their own
mm ddaapt the blame for their
•***• .
rr hww,
r *' ***toWßlwi ■-tm Dm t \
S ! ah!?the Q4 ~
> * dniiu
kowdnmteff to Hutaig i* no bargain.
r *r pr<>po*al* before C<ngress
hwlimd autlaw strikes. Other
m***m***H PMhthit iatarference by
**t* l,Hfr * transportation of
to market. Still other bills
regoiate relatton# between em-
Mmm Md warken Than ha* been a
■ ■ Nf name whai Cmmgmm is to
da a- ..wi wrikes. Likely there will be
dmhtug d<*rt
DOMINATING FACTOR
. Tomorrow is Army Day. Probably
that information is news to most of The
Citizen readers, for the Army, unlike the
Navy, is not given to using what may he
termed press agents. Whether at home or
in the field, the Army performs its tasks
quietly, efficiently, %
So does the Navy perform its tasks
efficiently, but the glamor of. the sea
permeates the Navy, from its admirals
<* it* apprentice seamen. Asa result of
that glamor, the world knows for sev
eral wfeka beiore time that October 27
is Navy Day. And after the world is first
told of that date, it* ia reminded, day after
day. of the preparations that are being
made to celebrate Navy' Day, with its en-
I tertainments. blare of trumpets and
< parade*.
The Army is stirred by Army Dav
I just, as much as the Navy is by Navy Day,
but the Army is not demonstrative; it
does no shouting from the housetops; it
] ** self-contained, assured of its power to
carry on when the time comes to carry
I on.
What about atomic bomhs, rocket
guns, rocket-propelled planes, the marvels
of radar, robot bombs, as they 7 affect the
■'^ rrn . v ? ou have read, time and again,
and have heard over the radio, time and
&;r c
not wQfd about thf effect otf
| the atom .mb on the Army. Why? Be-
I cause dbre alway* will be an Army, that
un alwiys, as long as war lasts. Atomic
| bombs, as well as other modern weapons
of war, are of no consequence unless there
is an Army to go in and occupy the terri
tory that has been gained, after the bomb
has laid waste and killed or dispersed the
people of the territory that has been
bombed.
The tramp, tramp, tramp, of the sol
dier follow'* in the wake of any 7 kind of
attack, for the soldier must be on the
ground to make victory complete.
So here’s to the Army! The Army,
the dominating factor in military science.
1I f. 'A. V" * j .'r ■: /
The price of canned spinach has in
creased. That .should increase its popular
ity with those folks who will buy nothing
that i< cheap.
When Mohammed was asked what
was the most gracious thing on earth, he
replied, “the shadow of a palm tree.” We
in Florida can appreciate the prophet’s
choice, but there are others who prefer
to linger in dolee fer raente “Under the
Shade of the Old Apple Tree.”
THE SUCKER GAME
No one knows what secret weapons
Russia has developed or is producing be
hind her iron curtain of isolation,” de
clares Senator Joseph H. Ball, of Minne
sota. who opposes the suggestion of Sena
tor Pepper, of Florida, that we destroy
our stock of atomic bombs.
Mr. Ball makes a sensible comment.
It is all right to be willing to discard the
atomic bomb and to share our information
about atomic energy but, before doing so,
we should be certain that no nation, shar
ing our generous gesture for peace, is tak
ing advantage of our sincerity of purpose". ‘
Thp? oiU.y tune to e?ter a conference,
in connection with disarmament pr anew
world order, is when other strong, power
ful nations are willing to make coctribu- j
tions within their power to the general
advancement of the world. To throw all
that we have to the four winds, without
knowing that other nations intend to do,
and will do, the same, would be to play
the sucker game.
Railroad men are lining up for a
strike. In the railroad retirement account
there is the snug sum of $721,000,000. but
it is ear-marked, and for a good purpose. ;
' ' ■' 1
There are 448 separate laws and di
rectives depending for continuance upon
the official ending of the war; a Con- ]
gressional committee is studying each one
to find out if we can get along w ithout it.
By the time the study is completed we
presume World War 111 will be upon us.
QUEER QUICK
The American capitalistic system. !
with emphasis upon private initiative and
competition, develops some queer quirks. !
For example, the operators of gold
mines, which were closed down during the
war. say that it will cost them $20,0(10,000
to reopen the musty mines and they ask the
Government, or the taxpayers, to pay this
bill. I
THE KEY WeST CITIZEN
Chapter 12
WITH the help of * handful of
aspirin before eating and a
large brandy after eating, Rush
was feeling almost himself. A 7
walk, he deckled, would do him
’ good. So he started off afoot to
ward his apartment house.
He had covered a hare two
blocks when footsteps fell in time
with his and figures appeared at
each shoulder. The pressure on
his right side could only be a gun.
"Okay, chum. Take it easy.
You're going for a short ride.”
A large black sedan with the
usual drawn curtains drew up
beside them and Rush’s escorts
urged him toward the door that
opened for them. Rush got in
with no show of resistance. It
would have been foolish to fight
back. In the car a loose black
cloth sack was thrown over his
head and the motor roared into
action. The rick finally ended and
Rush was shoved out of the car
and ted up a long fight of steps
to a door, through the door, down
a hall which echoed hollowly to
their steps, and up another flight
of steps. They went through an
other door into a room so full o£
smoke that Rush could smell it
through the sack over his head.
•’Okay, boys, sit him in the
chair over there.”
Hands fumbled at Rusk's neck
and the black cloth slipped over
He blinked fox a xpo
me*t in Hie light and then his
tv** focused.
Wimpy.* he said.
“Majgod, Rush Henry? The ex
qlUmation canayfrom ajfceavy-set
-Ttan in racetraK clothj|hstandk||
m the edge a|\h* pool of light"
shed by me shaded bulb which
hung from the ceiling.
“How's tricks, Wimpy?” Rush
asked.
Wimpy was embarrassed. "Jeez,
Rush. I didn’t know it was you
this guy wanted to snatch.”
Rush's eyes searched the gloom
outside the ring. It was the tali
man in black, still wearing the
string tie.
"Glad to see you again. Mr.
Brin. What can Ido for you?” j
“You know my name?” The tall,!
Key West In
Days Cone By
PROM FILES OF THE CITIZEN
OF APRIL 5. 1936
A special dispatch in The Citi- ;
zen today said that the work of’
12 Key West artists will be sent
out to various parts of the coun
try’ to be exhibited. The Treasury
Department is using the pictures
m its Arts Program.
Miss Elizabeth Little Watling
ton, 81, died this morning in her
home at 322 Duval street.
Funeral services will be held to
morrow morning in St. Paul's
Church, with the Rev. Arthur B.
Dimrmck officiating.
:
!
Gravy, in his column today in
The Citizen about the “Doings"
at the local golf course, digresses,
in posing this puzzle, that is
something of a parody about
Elizabeth, Bess. Betsy and . Beth
going up the hill to rob a bird's
nest, finding one with four eggs
in it, each taking one and leav
ing three in it. Gravy said there
was a nest of four golf balls in
the woods at the wmthwest side
of the No. 5 arid adds
that the Duke of Bock Sound,
Ote B*yv the Count of Rap and
Krioclr "and the Duke of Puddle
Puddle found the nest, and each
took a ball and left three in the
“nest.”
Key West Rifle Club will hold
fhe kkmhh pms
PRINTING
7>C BtVfl
F^ r 'SE hi
Kti t. Ffjnia
I THE CHURCH WITH A MESSAGE
i First Methodist Church
Corner Eaton and Simonton Streets
l REV. C. T. HOWES. Pastor
l Home-Coming Day Services
l Sunday School ~ 9:45 A.M.
► Gerald Saunders. General Superintendent
£ Morning Worship 10:50 A.M.
\ "DIVINE WORSHIP
► Broadcast Over WKWF—I6OO on Radio Dial
£ The Youth Fellowship 6:30 PM,
► Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
' Recognition and Appreciation of Returned Service Personnel
\ Subject; "OPPORTUNITY and RESPONSIBILITY"
£ The Hour of Fellowship 8:45 P.M.
► “Speed An Hour In This Church With God”
► Come to Worship Leave to Serve
rVVVVWVVVVVVTVVVVTVVVVVVVWVVVVVTTi
< one stepped closer, astonishment
in his eyes.
“We have mutual acquaint
ances."
“Yes?”
“I was introduced, quite by ac
cident, to a Mr. Bernard Jago this
morning. He mentioned you. An
pventor. he called you."
“Jago? Inventor?” Brin’s aston
ishment grew.
“Yes. Something about a re
peating rifle or airgun or some
thing.”
"I don’t know what you're
talking about,” Brin said flatly.
"You don’t know Jago?”
“I know him. I don’t under
stand about the invention,”
"I didn't think you would." He
looked at Wimpy. "But Wimpy,
what now? Who's going to beat
W 7 hat from me?”
Wimpy w’as embarrassed all
over again.
"Uh, Rush, I—"
BRIN took over. His eyes were
bleak and suddenly seeing the
deadly intent in their depths.
Rush realized why so many peo
ple feared this man. He drew a
short, ugly blackjack from his
pocket and without warning
slapped Rush alongside h\s jaw
with it. "That is just a sample,
Henry. You'll find I’m not —”
He got no further. Wimpy took
a step to his side and motioned
another man from tne shadows.
Brin found ffis arms pinffed to his
“Uh uh. Mister.* said Wianr.
“I guess I can’t let you oj ar.
heatin’ on Rush.”
Brin shrugged than oW and the
two men stepped ftared
at them with ngtewb .itr*2 that
was almost a JBe flaming
in his eyes. H® v®be, when he
spoke, was brittle with anger. “I
paid for a job to be done. It shall
be done. I will not be stopped.”
Rush shook his head and
rubbed his jaw. “It’s okay. Wim
py. Til be glad to answer any
questions Mr. Brin has to ask.”
He looked at the tall man. "Shoot.
Otho, I’m ready.”
Taken aback by Rush’s willing
ness, Brin hesitated before ask
ing his first question. Then he
remembered Rush’s mention of
Jago.
a meeting tonight to make ar-;
xangements for a “shoot” to be'
held sometime during the next
three weeks.
Mrs. Mary F. Johnson, 76. died
at 6:30 o'clock this morning in
her home at 718 Ashe street.;
Funeral services will be held to
morrow afternoon.
-Today The Citizen say* in an,
editorial paragraph:
"The more abundant life, to
date, seems the more abundant!
government.”
Truman aide, fearing spread of]
; starvation, asks us to eat less. *
Come to
Youth" Christ Rally
Saturday Night, 7:36
FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH
Corner EATON and BAHAMA Streets
Hear -
Wilbur ilorldt. Evangelist
of Columbia. S. C.
Tell
‘ THE GREATEST LOVE STORY
IN THE WORLD”
Vocal Solo—l2-year-old Aleen .Spear
Piano Duet—Marilyn Bennett and Lorraine Nottage
A Sailor and A WAVE—Vocal Duet
A] Fry or and Grace Lovelace
“Where did you meet Jago?”
Rush told him of meeting Hope
O’Hara and his consequent search
of her hotel room and his dis
covery by Jago. He kept nothing
back.
Brin laughed shortly. “That
sounds like the ki|kt of stoiy Jago
would teß- He ha* a fertile imag- i
ination. What did Paul Germaine
say to you when he visited your
office just before he was killed?” k
“He wanted protection.”
Brin laughed mirthlessly.’
"From what?”
"He wouldn’t say. He didn’t
have any money to pay me, so I
turned him down.”
"Then he hasn’t sold them yet,”
said Brin almost to himself.
“Sold what?” Rush asked.
Brin thought for a long time,
his face veiled in shadow. He
seemed to reach a decision. “Did
he mention the word emerald to
you?” Brin's eyes were glued on
Rush as he waited for an answer.
"So that’s it," Rush said.
"What do you mean?”
“So that’s what you were after
when you searched my rooms.
Sorry I didn’t have any emeralds.
But was it necessary to slug me?”
“I had to know if you had the
erne, aids.”
"What emeralds?”
Brin froze up again. “I can’t tell
you that,” he said. “I can only tell
you they are rightfully mine.”
“Rush. Anything me or the boys.,
can.do for you,?”
"Yes. You can take me home, i
tfm had a long day. I’w been ]
pushed around mote than'l’m ’
used to and I want to get some i
sleep before I start my
temper.”
The night clerk stopped him as j
he crossed toward the elevator. I
“There’s a note m your box, *
Mr. Henry.”
“Thanks, Pete.”
He unfolded the slip of paper
the clerk handed him. It was
from the building superintendent.
Rush:
Y our rooms toon t be ready
for a couple of days. Take
13A till we get yours fixed
up. Forgive an old man’s
curiosity, but what in hell
happened?
Bill
(To be continaed)
} our Horoscope
April 5
The nature of this day is ir-:
resolute. You are prone to mia*
takes of judgment, being, too.
j trustful of others and easily de- ;
ceived by specious
j partly from a distrust of you*
own estimates. Cultivate powers
, of selfreljance, which will leadi
] to success.
I
Approximately 200 compamesj
, have been granted licenses to
j manufacture DDT. the super per:
tent bituminous coal derived i%l
• secticide.
Si
teu Ite 4r '
REV. HARRY H. WALLER
Skeleton Bares Seeret
Of King'* Bad Temper
STOCKHOLM, A. P—Swed
ish historians and medical ex
perts who opened the coffin of
i Sweden's great King Gustaf Va
sa after 386 years believe they
have found out why he had
such a bad temper. They found
a large cavity in his cheek bone
i due to an abscessed tooth which
i, bothered him for an estimated
j-ten yetek They also discovered
i|e hands and teat,
was' shorter than the
fbther.
i Gustav Vasa, who was regard
ed as the "builder” of modest
Sweden. fdieA s | v .-
After science*, studies of rate
skeleton had been made, his re
mains were exposed publicly
for a day in Uppsala’s Cathe
: dral.
"
Today's Anniversaries
(Know America)
April $
1649—Elihu Yale, Boston-bom
but taken to England at 3, East
India Cos. official, whose large
for those days donation of some
$2,000 and goods caused college
named for him. bora. Died July
8, 1721.
1798—Jonas Checkering, pio
• neer Boston piano maker and
piano improver, born ia Mason
f.i r iilage, N. H. Died Dec. 8, l;8a3.
g !825-y H- Holmes, pro-
Itifto 'Brockpfiri* N- Yu, best-sell- j
Sang novelist, In. generation after
!&iv& War!, horn in Brookfield.
Dtod Oct 6, 1907.
jr 1834r-|S;ank R. Stockton, no
j ted American novelist, born ill'
Died April 20, 1902.
1856—Booker T. Washington.:
famed negro educator, leader of
his people, born in Virginia.
Died Nov. 15, 1915.
OF COURSE IT IS
i If you’re saving tales for the
, scrapbook:
Sandy and wife paused
thoughtfully in front of the res
• taurant bearing the sign: “Din
ner here from 12 to 3 —50 cents.”
"Coom. lass.” Sandy said, nod
ding approval, "three hours'
; eatm' for fifty cents is verra
! reasonable.”
A substance called boron car- 1
.bide, almost as hard as a dia- 1
pmond, is formed when coke and!
boron are heated together in an i
electric furnace, It is used in!
making precision tools.
Restaurant
Equipment
4^SPECIALS!!
SILVER
WARE
*Teaspoou* t**J Lfk
Dozen ~..' yptlWl
* Dcxen : OtJ jff\r
•Soup Spoons £fl
•Iced Teaspoons QO 77.
Dozen | J
Restaurant
Supplies
•Roasting Pans $1 75
All Sizes X U p
♦KomnsPi”, U| ,
•iYsf f & Ti - 90f u>>
4 Full Line of
Restaurant
DISHES
HUNDREDS OF ITEMS
TOO \i MER(H $ TO H£\llO\
n* MAXWELL
COMPANY, lncorportted
Furniture aid Furnishings
909 Fleming St. PHONE M Kmy Wa. Fla
■UNMiW
FRIDAY, APRIL S. 1944
RADIO PROGRAM
Friday. April Mi
• I*, m. tm mi—pa i
! 0:40 Km
6-19 1666 Ottb
(7.-06 Fulton few*, 4>*
730 Hteary J M T6fier*
vlSSf&srL*
9:00 Gabriel Heattcr*
9:15 Real Life Stance*
9:30 Spotlight Band*
10:00 To Be Announced*
10:15 Take Tkat Motaa*
10:30 Meat the Prea*
11:00 Near**
11:15 Dance Orchestra*
11:30 Dance Orchestra
11:45 Orchestra
11:55 New**
12:00 Moonlight Serenade
Saturday April Ml
fg* a %
7:00 Sunrise Serenade
7:25 New*
7:30 Sunrise Serenade
7 .45 Weather Report
7:50 Sunrise Serenade
8:25 New*
8:30 Sunrise Serenade
8:55 Civic Calendar
9:00 Hometown Ft ;c M
10:06 This Weak to Waste****
10-15 Jumping Jack*
10 :30 Bam Us Houee
11:00 Faith'* Orchestra
11:30 Land of the L it*
to* MI4S
22:60 Mouse of Mystery*
12:30 Weather Report
12:35 Quiz Program
100 Oprv Houce Matin—*
2:00 New**
2:15 McGr&ne's Orth—tea*
2:30 Marine Band*
3:00 Orchestra*
3:30 Jam Session
4:00 Praatdeat Truman*
4:30 Record Shop
5:00 Sports Parade*
5:30 Xavier Cugat
STRING ARM BRAND COP PI
TRIUMPH /y.
GROCERS
BAR
GLASS
•Cocktainl.ia—h* -*
Dozen VIJ
•Ihilb Gbtate u Ajk.
Dozen *
•Water "7.,
10-ox. Dow IJt
•Beer Glumks i*
9-oz. Doeon
•Zombie Gla<e w | 6*te
Dozen v'l.rW
,3-Pieir
Table Vk arc
for
Home I me
China Set
$13.95

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