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The Key West citizen. [volume] (Key West, Fla.) 1879-current, July 02, 1953, Image 5

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DOROTHY RAYMER. Society Editor
Batista At Wedding
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MAJOR GENERAL FtJLGENCIO BATISTA, far right, beams congenially during the traditional
cutting of the bridal cake at the reception held at the Vedado Tennis Club in Havana for Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Milter, who were married June 20 at the Holy Trinity Episcopal Cathedral. The
groom and his bride are shown center, with the bride's father, Burke Hedges, standing next to
his daughter. m
Repeat Recital
Set For Friday
By Finder Pupils
A musical comedy dance star
will bo guest artist at repost per*
formance of the dance recital to
be presented by the Finder School
of the Dance Friday afternoon at
the Monroe Theatre. Tickets will
be <m sale at the hwotfice at 1:30
P- m. that day. There is only one
performance, at 3:30 p. m.
The complete program for the
Matinee performance Friday after*
neon is as follows;
1, Opening announcement, Susan
Wolfroo.
3. Masurka from Tchaikovsky’s
“Swan Lake”; Solo, Gale Varela;
Corps de Ballet: Rose Yates, Bef
eriy Maloney, Sandra Owens, Elsie
Faraldo, Christine Layman, Shei
la Gardner, Jo-Anne White, Sylvia
Matcovkh, Jane Patti j
Chapman, and solo of the Swan
Queen, Jo-Arm Witherall.
3. “Gypsy Aires” Fortune
Teller, Cissy Carbonett; Gypsy
Quaay Susan Wolf son; Gypsies:
Fatti Elite, Kim Blow, Marcella
Viera, Mary Leu Gardner, Joy
Bartley. GaU Hartley, Terry
Moore, Fern Carbooell, Card Tho-
Rit, Coatee Vicu, end Pamela
Vila.
4. Carmen Sylvie Walets, Lin
da Stricter.
S. The Swen of Tuooela with
Maa Attendants: Ellen Brooks,
Unde Brownstein; Black Swan:
Ortettne Dopp; Swans: Joan Vsu
gtea, Katherine Me Hone. Maria
Paso, Linda Nonnemacher, Myrna
Hyre, Jean Cortes and Caroline
Case.
• “In Our Little Wooden Shoes”
Dutch Number, with Patti Chap*
man, Carols Roberts. Pamela Yat
es, Rose Marie Mattingly and Et
hel Mae Roberts.
T. Rytbam Tap: “Whlstte Penny
A Tocut To The Bride And Groom
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DBTmGUBHED GUEST joining in a toast to the happy couple. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miller, waa Mrs. Fulgtneia Batista, wife c'
Cut £ SJf “ shown f * r with principals in the wedding party, Mr. and Mis. Fred Miner of Key West, par
ente of the groom. Mrs. Milter is standing beside Mrs. Batista. The bride is the daughter of Mrs Clifton Dwinneß of Corel
Labtes and burke Hedges of Havana. Tte wedding ceremony gud the reception waa one of the brightest of the social tty-hi
SOCIETY - PERSONALS - NEWS OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
Varela, Rose Yates, followed by
(t) Symphonic Variations Bev-
Blues” with Orchid Mira, Gale
eriy Maloney; () Italian Folk
Folk Dance Darlene Jurcyzn
ski; (10) Intermezzo Patti Chap
man.
. 12. Espana Canl, Spanish Classic
by Gerald Pinder and Gale Vare
la
13. Trepak, Folk Dance by Jo-
Ann Witherall and Glenda Killgal
lon
14 Marine Fantasy Indues Mer
maids: Sylvia Matcovich, Jane
Gomez, Maris Rendules, Bar
bara Ladd, Margaret Morales, Ra
chel Mattingly; Neptune’s Daugh
ter Yvonne Moore and Cupid
Linda Strieker.
Number IS on the program la
the Roving Gypsy daneed by Geor
gia Ann Williamson. ‘
10. Dance of Mexico with Patti
Chapman, Pamela Yates, Cards
Roberts, Ethel Mae Roberts, ?red
Case, Neteoo Sawyer, and Ralph
Sanchez
17. “Note” danced by Glenda
Killgallon; (IS) “All The Things
Your Are” - Ballet Modem -
Sandra Owens, and (13) Serenade
to Spring with Judy Knowles, Nan
Anderson, Card Ann Dunn, Connie
Arnold and Rosalind Grooms.
10. “Song From The Moulin
Rouge” will be danced by Gale
Varela
B. Introducing Lorraine Butler,
guest artist rhythm tap, s dancer
In “Oklahoma”. “Call Me Madam”
and other musical comedies.
23. Artist’s Life will be danced
by Darlene Jurczynsld; (33) St
Louie Blues by Gate Verde, Or
chid Mira, Beverly Maloney, Rose
Yates; (34) Waltz Clog by Nelson
Sawyer. Fred Case, Ethel Mae
Roberts end Patti Chapman.
After intermission of five minut
es the program continues with (23)
Pale Moon adagio ballet San
dra Owens' ami Rose Yates; (2)
Tom Cat at Play - Glenda Kill-
gallon; (27) Romance Jo-Abb
Witherall
The finale is called “In A Per
sian Market” with a ado by Dar
lene Jurczynsld, Christine Layman,
Patti Chapman, Elsie Faraldo,
Rose Yates, Sandra Owens, Gale
Varela, Shelia Gardner and Jo*
Ann White.
The Netclywedded
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MR. AND MRS. ROBERT MILLER smile at wedding guests as
they approach the exit to the church after having exchanged
nuptial vows at the Holy Trinity Episcopal Cathedral In Ha
vana on June 20. The bride is the former Helen Hedges, whose
father, Burke Hedges, is a prominent industrialist of Cuba.
The groom, e medical student at George Washington University,
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Miller of Key West.
ITEMS or INTEREST TO EVERYONE
Lt.-Col. And Mrs . George Anderson
Join Colony Of The Military Set Here
The service atmosphere el Key West received additional flavor
ing this week when L L Col. and Mrs. George L. Anderson and son
George moved into their new heme at 1321 Ashby Street
The Andersons are eld Floridians,
their last home being Inverness,
in Citrus County, from where CeL
Anderson entered the Army soon
after graduating from the Univer
sity of Florida. He has been re
assigned to the Far East Command
after a three-year tour as ROTC
instructor at the College of William
and Mary in Virginia, from which
he was awarded a Master’s Degree.
Mrs. Aaderson and George will
accompany him to Fort SOI, Okla.,
where the Colonel wffl receive an
artillery commanders’ refresher
course. Then they will make a tour
of the West before flying hack to
Key West from the coast to make
their home and enroll George in
Truman School.
Mrs. Anderson's parents, Mr. and
HUerio Romo* Speaks
At V.F.W. Tonight
TewlnM at tp. m H the Smith
•mutest Pest ef the V. P. W.
meets at the Peel Heme, Char
les Machin, Past Commander
The unit epeneered HUarte
Rentes far Bey’s State end
young Rentes will five a brief
a.|L
VsIR It
aaMtnn LL Awnaatnnnn tun IF mil—
C9rnlf>9 vvlm uW e W*e
eheeeee end whet Bey Stele
Plane far the 13th District
meeting te he heM en July 4
and S at HaHywnsd, Pie., will
he euttlned at the Impertant
Mrs. Julian Davis, will reside with
her during her husband's absence.
“We have always intended to re
tire in Florida,” Colonel Anderson
said, “and this time we are as deep
as we could go.”
J,C. Installation
And Dinner-Dance
Set For Friday
Sam Collins Jaycee president
elect, and his fellow officers will
be ushered into their terms Satur
day night at the La Concha Hotel
where the organization will also
bold a dinner-dance. The affair be
gins at 7:30 p. m.
Installation conductor will be
Earl Adama, president of the Sen
ior Chamber of Commerce and
past president of the Junior group.
Otters who will take office with
Collins are Mervin Thompson, Jr.,
as first vice-president; Joe Pinder
as second vice . president; Charles
Fisherman as treasurer and Helio
Garcia and William Whitehead as
secretaries.
Guest speaker for the evening is
Robert Floyd, one-time mayor of
Miami and the state representative
from Dade County.
CATHOUC DAUGHTERS
HONOR STATE HEADS
State Regent Mrs. McVsy and
State Monitor Mrs. McCabe were
honored Tuesday evening at an
installation dinner given by the
Catholic Daughters of America
Court 634. The event took place
at La Concha Hotel.
Following the dinner, Mrs. Vir
ginia Demeritt was installed as
Grand Regent of the local chapter
along with officers for 1953-1954.
Ilia ceremony took place at St.
Ann’s ball. '
Mrs. McVsy gave an inspiring
talk in which she stressed “under
the guidance of our Blessed Mother
wa can not go wrong and can do
much for fite betterment of our
homes and the munity by keeping
our faith in Jesus Christ.”
The
Weatherman
Say*
Key West and Vicinity: Clear to
partly cloudy with little change in
temperature; some chance • for
brief showers. Gantle to moderate
winds mostly easterly.
Florida: Generally fair and con
tinued warm thru Friday except
chance for a few isolated afternoon
thunder showers.
Jacksonville Thru The Florida
Straits and East Gulf: Moderate
oast and southeast winds over
south portion and light to moderate
south and southwest winds over
north portion. Generally fair wea
ther thru Friday.
Western Caribbean: Moderate to
fresh easterly winds and partly
cloudy weather thru Friday. Wide
ly scattered showers.
Weather Summary For the Trop
ical Atlantic, Caribbean Sea and
The Eastern Gulf Of Mexico: The
weather over the tropical area re
mains settled with no important
waves or other signs of disturbance
at this time.
Key West, Fla., July 2, 1953
Observations Taken at City
Office. 3:00 JLM. EST
Tempera-urea
Highest yesterday 90
Lowest last night 7tf
Mean 1 83
Normal 83
Precipitation
Total last 24 hours .01 ins.
Total this month .01 ins.
Deficiency this month 21 ins.
Total this year 6.45 ins.
Excess this year 2.21 ms.
Relathr* Humidity. I JLM.
76%
Barometer (Sea Level), OHM) JL M.
30.01 in 5.—1016.3 mbs.
Tomorrow’s Almanac
Sunriie 5:42 a.m.
Sunset _ 7:20 p m.
Moonrise 1:10 a.m.
Moonset .I*3o a.m.
TOMORROW^
TIDES
(Naval Ram)
f9h Tide Low Tide
2:33 amu 0:46 ajn.
2:50 pm. 8:42 pm
Dulles To Summer Honte
WATERTOWN, N. Y. IT-Secre
tary of Stats John Foster Dulles
srttod here by plane yesterday
to spend the July 4 week end at his
summer home on Main Duck
Island is Lake Ontario He was
accompanied by Mrs. Dulles.
CONCH
CROWDER
By RAYMER
There is no Mr. Anthony in Key
\ West who esn help solve problems.
ISo I am making an appeal to Mr.
and Mrs., ate Junior and Junior
Miss, Key West I have a problem
. . .a problem dog. Due to res-
J triction on a pet at my place.
| Claude M’Collie must have anew
| home. The deadline is the evening
lof July 7. That’s the night before
Claude's birthday when he will be
two years old. He goes free to
anyone with the right facilities,
preferably a fenced yard -and
kids.
Claude has lived with me for ten
months. He’s completely house
broken and he’s a wonderful watch
dog. He is also a hero in a small
way. He chased a prowler one
night, tried to get over a chicken
wire fence, and broke a toe on a
hind foot. He still has the toe, but
it is boneless. However, he doesn't
limp. Unfortunately Claude suffer
ed mishandling before I got him.
In an effort to take off ticks, some
body put a chemical, presumably
kerosene, on his head. Whatever it
was, caused a first degree burn
and all Hie golden hair came off
his long aristocratic* nose and a
round his eyes.
VETERINARIAN Dr. Paul Lan
drum has succeeded ir. giving him
treatment which has restored most
of the missing fur, but there are
shll some spots which are slow to
respond and his eyes have to be
dabbed with boric acid in the
morning and at night. He comes
for his eye-bath With reluctance,
of course, but he always knows
that something is being done to
help him. . .and he’s grateful. He
licks my hand when I’ve finished
treating him. Those bare spots
aren’t appealing, true. But Claude
tries to make up for that. He’s af
fectionate, the way collie dogs al
ways are. They make excellent
loyal, royal family pets. He likes
to romp sxith the neighbor’s chil
dren. The ones who jpow about
his poor scarred face, which is re
covering, but still bas some way
to go before he can win any beau
ty prizes, greet him with enthu
siasm. Ate he reciprocates with
all his big friendly heart. A heart
that is lonely, often. I have to
leave him all day while I work,
ate many evenings, I have assign
ments. I can’t take a dog to a
club meeting or a wedding or any
of the countless events I have to
cover for the paper. I’ve been try
ing to convince raysePi for some
time that the best thing for him,
ate the sensible thing to do, is to
re-locate him in a home where he
will have the companionship he
wants ate needs. I did plan to give
him to some people in Miami. But
they moved into an apartment in
stead of a house, and couldn’t take
him.
NOW EMERGENCY has arisen.
If Claude doesn’t have a home by-
July 7, he won’t live to celebrate
'his second birthday. He's a good
dog, a purebred, and has been in
noculated for both distemper and
rabies. Now and then, one has to
put a medicine on places where
all dogs get a fungus condition.
And every dog needs a once over
for paracites at regular intervals.
But the veterinarian says he's
coming along in fine shape. All
that is needed is time and patience.
Time is running out fast for Claude
to find a home and owners who
can take care of him. He weighs
45 pounds, has a coat of gold and
white (or as the dog books say
“sable and white”) and has beau
tiful lines to his body. He might
make a fine mascot if his size isn’t
prohibitive. He eats Gaines' dog
meal mixed with a can of any
kind of dogfood, but doesn’t care
much for raw meat. He’s not ex
pensive to feed. Another thing. . ,
he doesn’t chase cats. He has a
cat pal next door.
TODAY I will go home and
give him a bath, and he’ll stalk
obediently into the shower although
with a reproachful, sad look. After
he’s rubbed dry, he’ll bark with the
joy of release. He tries to talk,
emitting various degrees of barks
from sharp yips to funny low ones
to get attentiin. Bid only time he
barks with menace is when a
stranger moves around the pre
mises. Then he's all watch dog*
That s ihia business. Collies are
known as working dogs.
Won’t somebody put Claude to
work? He needs a job and the
only pay be asks is shelter, food
and love. You get a dividend, too
He gives bark his own faithful
heart in double measure.
Custom Work Done In Our Own
Decorating Workshop
DIAL 2-234$ *
904 FLEMING ST. KEY WEST
Thursday, July 2. 1953
Today’s Women
By DOROTHY ROi
Associated Press Women’s Editor
The trouble with American wom
en is. they take too man}' baths,
say Charles N. Granville and Nor
man Lee Swartout. of Wilton,
Conn.
These two businessmen approve
of cleanliness, but they say wist
fully that if women didn’t bathe so
much they would use more per
fume. Like French women,
Granville ate Swartout are in
the perfume business. They have
just returned from Paris, where
they said they produced the
world’s first perfume rainfall over
the JSiffei Tower, seeding the
clouds over Paris with a charge
of carbon dioxide loaded with
essence of their American per
fume. Says Granville:
“1 don’t know why we did it
We just got tired of American
women going around dousing them
selves with French perfume, I
guess, and so we decided to douse
French women with American per
fume. We’re not planning to tell
any perfume over there. It was
just an impulse.”
The partners are full of such
whimsy. A couple of years ago
they produced a perfumed snow
fall in Bridgeport, Conn., and had
small boys shrieking:
“Man, dig those smelly snow
balls!”
Granville and Swartout decided
to start their perfume business a
few years ago when they got tired
of commuting from Wilton to their
respective offices in New York.
Granville was an industrial de
signer. Swartout was in the glass
business.
Their plans to start a perfume
factory were greeted with hilarity
by their friends in Wilton, who
promptly dubbed the enterprise
the “skunk works.”
Since Swartout lives on Skunk
Lane the title seemed peculiarly
appropriate, and the boys immed
iately accepted it, wearing skunk
caps, complete with tails, when
ever possible.
Though their approach to bust-
* iftfj
FIESTA FEATURE P : '
UME MEP
• t most Soaltost
sod* fountains
Cooling, refreshing Souttesa OMNI
Dairies SealUat freak fruit f (MERIT
sherbeta—made with Na (7\ rflfilFT
Artificial Flavor* —in pint V** vAAWWO Off a
100 K FOK FIESTA SISKS AT SUITES! lUlttSI
DIAL: OH mu Office 2SE6I
THE KIY WIST CITIZIN
ness matters te somewhat frivolous,
their results are sound. Itef have
most at the fominiM populatteo §t
Wilton pjaygtey their pSIIUIM
there days, and they can afford In
hire a plane to bomterd Parts
with their product—just for tan.
They have definite ideas about
women and perfume. Says Gren
ville:
“American women don’t ure
enough at it French women douse
themselves with scent aanre!
times a day—perhaps because they
don’t bathe w often aa Americans.
But the effect te good. How do yon
think French gals gat the reputa
tion for all that glamor? Ttey’re
not any more beautiful than
American women—they Just amoß
tetter.
“Our gals are stm suffering tte
delusion that It’s not ladylike to
wear a lot of perfnmo, and that
they should not wear any before
5 p. m. That’s hokum. Why net
smell enticing when you hire your
husband goodby in tot morning?
It might help bring him hoot an
time at night.
“Women should hare a perfuma
wardrobe—a light cologna far
mornings, a spicy floral scant tar
afternoons, something exotk for
after dark. They should realise
that ttey’re not complete without
perfume.
“A woman without parfumt te
like a rose without fragrance
flaL”
NO BAN ON CRITICS
HARTFORD, Com. (ft - Gov.
John Lodge has fifnad Into law
a measure that wfll prohibit Conn
ecticut theaters from barring crit
ics who pan their plays.
One cup of raw rice usually
mates three cups after R’s cooked,
so count on one-third cup of raw
rice for each pawn to te tarred,
DESIGNRRg”
J. BEITS
Salon of Homey
423 Fleming St Phone MMI
LA CONCHA HOTRL
Page 5

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