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WEEK END SPECIALS
IN OUR OCTOBER CLEAN-UP SALE WE HAVE MORE TRADES OR '54 PLYMOUTH* AMD DODOES • . . TAKE ADVAMTAGE OF THIS SALE AMD LET US TAKE THE WORRY—EVERY CAR UN. CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED MECHANICALLY PERFECT FOR M DAYS—UP TO SSOO. No Repair Bill* Buy With Confidence These Cars Must Go! 1950 BUICE Special, Dynaflow $1297.00 4-DR. ONI OWNER 1950 BUICK Roadmaster, 4-Dr. $1397.00 DYNAFLOW, RADIO, TWO-TONi PAINT 1949 CHRYSLER, 4-Dr. $1097.00 LIKS NEW 1949 CHRYSLER, Club Coupe $ 897.00 "SPECIAL" RADIO 1949 CHRYSLER, 4-Dr. $ 997.00 RADIO 1950 CHEVROLET, Suburban _ $ 897.00 3 SEATS 1950 CHEVROLET, Club Coupe $ 997.00 NEW PAINT 1949 CHEVROLET, Convertible $ 697.00 CLUE COUPE RADIO and HEATER 1951 DODGE, 4-Dr. $1397.00 Lika Nawl Oita Owner, Original Paint, Haatar 1951 DODGE. 4-Dr $1397.00 RADIO 1950 DODGE. Convertible $ 897.00 RAOIO 1949 DODGE. 4-Dr. $ 897.00 NIW PAINT, MOO RUBBER 1949 DODGE. Club Coupe $ 897.00 NtW TWO-TON* PAINT, ON* OWNER 1952 FORD. 4-Dr. $1597X0 NEW PAINT, ONI OWNER 1951 FORD. 4-Dr. $1297.00 RADIO LIKE NEW 1951 FORD. 4-Dr. $1297.00 RADIO, OVERDRIVE, SPOTLIGHT 1950 FORD. 2-Dr. , $ 997.00 ONE OWNER PAINT GOOD 1950 FORD. Club Coupe $ 997.00 ONE OWNER GOOD RUBBER 1946 FORD. 4-Dr. "Special" $ 297.00 BLACK PAINT 1951 HENRY T $ 797.00 RADIO, HEATER A GAS SAVER 1952 MORRIS MINOR. 2-Dr._ $ 897.00 RED LEATHER INTERIOR - On. Owntr 1949 MERCURY. Conv. Cpe. _ $ 897X0 SEEING IS BELIEVING 1952 PLYMOUTH. 2-Dr. $1397.00 HEATER, BLUE PAINT, NEW 1950 PLYMOUTH. 4-Dr. $ 997.00 RADIO, HEATER, ORIGINAL PAINT 1950 PLYMOUTH, 4-Dr. $ 997X0 GOOD RUBBER, NICE PAINT 1948 PLYMOUTH, 4-Dr $ 745.00 ONE OWNER, RADIO VERY NICE 1948 PLYMOUTH. 4-Dr. $ 697.00 RADIO, GREEN PAINT 1952 WILLYS. 2-Dr. $1097.00 MB MILES EXCELLENT CONDITION Trucks and Delivery Vans 1951 CHEVROLET Delivery Van $1097.00 LIKE NEW 1949 CHEVROLET, 14-Ton Pick-Up 697.00 AUXILIARY SPRING V. T BOX NEW PAINT 1949 INTERNATIONAL, Panel 497.00 NICE DELIVERY VAN 1949 INTERNATIONAL, y,-T. Panel 597.00 Transportation Specials 1950 ENGLISH AUSTIN, 4-Door $ 297.00 1947 PLYMOUTH, Station Wagon ... , 297.00 RADIO —3 SEATS 1942 CHEVROLET, Coupe 145.00 1942 PONTIAC, 2-Door 97.00 1941 PONTIAC, 2-Door 130.00 1940 PLYMOUTH, Convertible Coupe 177.00 1939 CADILLAC, 4-Door 197.00 1939 STUDEBAKER, 2-Door 26.00 1938 CHEVROLET, 4-Door 147.00 JUST CAME FROM CALIFORNIA 1938 HUDSON, 2-Door 97.00 CASH ON ABOVE NAVARRO, Inc. 601 DUVAL STREET PHONE 2-7041 USED CAR LOT 424 Southard Street Telephone 2-2242 Page 10 THE KEY WEST CITIZEN Don’t Put The Blame On Mame X , > * .'■•v* • I 1 " ffpffife _ - : J | ■ 1 --Itt f- Vl f ■ WASHINGTON —Three-year-old Joseph Maestri of Arlington, Va., grins with thumb in mouth as Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower laughs. Joseph tried Thursday to make a presentation of “beanies” to Mrs. Eisenhower for her grandchildren. It was their second meeting. Joseph was wearing his beanie some time ago at a Community Chest fund meeting. The Presi dent’s wife admired it and told him her grandson, David, 5, would like one. At Thursday’s meeting Joseph showed up with three beanies; dropped one; stuck a thumb in his mouth, and then dropped another beanie. The First Lady picked up the beanies. She laughed. Joseph grinned.— i/P) Wirephoto. NEWS BRIEFS WASHINGTON UV-Adm. Robert Carney says the Joint Chiefs of Staff must devise a flexible na tional defense against a “definite but not imminent” menace of Soviet atomic attack. Carney, Navy member of the joint chiefs, told questioners at a National Press Club luncheon yes terday that, when it comes to atomic age weaponeering: “If we can do it, there is no reason to believe the Soviets can’t do it” NEW YORK un Metropolitan Museum of Art guards have voted to return to work, since they now face possible loss cf their jobs over a 12-day strike for higher pay. Wilbur Duberstein, counsel for the Museum Guardians Union of America, (Ind.), said yesterday the return - to - work vote resulted from a museum announcement several days ago withdrawing its recognition of the union. The museum, which closed its doors to protect art treasures af ter the walkout started, said it will announce tomorrow its plans for reopening. BERLIN, Ufc—A million pounds of American surplus butter will be given away tomorrow to the people of Berlin, the International Rescue Committee announced to day. The committees, which paid the shipping costs of the butter with private donations in the United States, is making it available to ! Berliners from the Soviet as well ias the Allied sectors. The butter will be distributed in ; half-pound portions. GRAND RAPIDS, Mich, (fl Tired of talk and surveys of “ju venile delinquency,” Kent County’s three circuit judges are posting $l5O for the high school senior writing the best essay on “adult delinquency.” “More emphasis should be placed on adult delinquency,” said Judge Dale Souter last night in announcing the essay contest. “Parents, rather than youngsters, ! should be investigated if a con gressional investigation is needed to curb juvenile delinquency.” DARDANELLE, Ark. UB A couple of young ladies blocked traffic for a mile on a busy high way near here, but motorists did loot mind when they were told the reason. Mrs. Elmer Holmes set out with her farmer-husband and 11-year old son for a hospital. When the | hospital was 12 miles away, Mrs. ; Holmes told her husband to stop jthe car and send their son to the [nearest house for a doctor. When Dr. Roy I. Millard ar ! rived, he found the 33-year-old j mother and twin daughters were ! doing fine, he reported. The twins were born yesterday at a rush hour on Highway 27, and ears were lined up a half-mile in either direction. j DETROIT (ft—A newly developed heart-starter was termed “a suc cess” today, although the first pa tient upon whom it was used died. , Dr. Austin Z. Howard, acting superintendent of Receiving Hos pital, said after the patient's death Last night; “The machine opera- Friday, Oefabar 33,13 “ITS NOT’ (Continued from Page One) mixed concrete. She gave the driver the stock answer and he left. But, Toppino Company officials havo taken a dim view of the situation. The concrete, valued at S4O, was a total loss. They ere trying to collect—but from whom, remains to bo seen. At this point, Mrs. Trevor, sus pecting a neighbor, began to have the merchandise transferred to that address. The neighbor, who denies any part in the matter, is retaliating by having her attorney file an injunction in Circuit Court to stop the flow of merchandise into her yard. As the prankster continued his nefarious activities, Mrs. Trevor said that unwanted milk and grocery deliveries popped up unexpectedly at her home. The Key West Venetian Blind Company delivered a load of blinds, but hastily retreated when they heard the story. An anonymous phone caller placed a want ad in The Citizen yesterday. It read: ‘Tor Sale: Black Cocker pup py. Owner leaving town. A buy at $3.00. 1829 Harris Avenue. Phone 2-5896.” When the queries began to roll in Mrs. Trevor hiked on down to The Citizen. “We don’t have a dog for sale and we are not leav ing town,” she declared. ‘This business is getting me down.” Meanwhile, more merchandise has arrived, including a prescrip tion from a local drug store. Ramsey the trucker arrived to move her furniture out. Law enforcement officials are at a loss to discover who is en gineering the program and tele phone company officials say that they cannot trace the calls with out a court order. MAYOR HARVEY (Continued From Page One) Harvey called the “Easy-payment plan,” which he states will provide plentiful water without necessitat ing the highly controversial pro perty tax clause. NAVY TO ASK CAB (Continued From Page One) lauding soma bars for their coop eration in keeping minors out of bars and observing the Navy's two o'clock curfew ruling. Shore Patrol Officer Urech al so said that many bars are coop erating by voluntarily closing at two o'clock. The board considered the cases of five bars who had been given warnings for unsanitary conditions. All but one of the complaints had been remedied, it was reported. Shore, Patrol Offictr Urech also reported on arrests ot Navy per sonnel for the previous month. He said that a total of 114 Navy men were jailed by local police -87 of them for traffic violations. Of that number, 112 were tried and 18 charges were dismissed. Eighteen per cent of the arrests were persons under 21 years of age, he said. There were 86 arrests made by the shore Patrol and liberty was cancelled for 251 Navy men throughout the month. tion was a success Other com plications killed him ” The 50-year-old patient’s heart was started beating three times Wednesday by the electronic de vice developed at Wayne Univer sity. The Weatherman Say* Key West and Vicinity: Mostly fair today thru Saturday; contin ued mild. Gentle to moderate nor therly winds, highest velocity off shore 14-16 knots. Low temperature tonight about 72 degrees; high Sat urday 82 degrees. Florida: Mostly c!ear with little change in temperature thru Satur day. Jacksonville Thru The Florida Straits and East Gulf: Moderate, occasionally fresh northerly winds becoming moderate Saturday. Fair weather. Western Caribbean: Moderate, occasionally fresh northeast winds over northwest portion and mod erate east and southeast winds elsewhere thru Saturday. Partly cloudy to cloudy with scattered showers. Weather Summanr For The Tro pical Atlantic, Caribbean Sea Area And The Eastern Gulf of Mexico: There are no indications of any disturbance in the area today. Weather is about normal with mod erate to occasionally fresh winds, partly cloudy weather and widely scattered showers. Key West, Fla., Oct. 23, 1953 Observations Taken At City Office at 8 A.M., EST TEMPERATURES Highest yesterday 82 Lowest last night 73 Mean 78 Normal 79 PRECIPITATION Total last 24 hours .00 ins. Total this month 8.22 ins. Excess this month 3.24 ins. Total this year 45.13 ins. Excess this year 11.11 ins. Ralativa Humidity, 7 AM. _Bl% Barometer (Sea Level), 7:OS A.M. 29.97 in 5.—1014.9 mbs. Tomorrow's JUmanae Sunrise 6:30 a.m. Sunset 5:53 p.m. Moonrise . 7:38 p.m. Moonset 8:47 a.m. TOMORROW'S TIDES (Naval Base) High Tide Low Tide 11:24 a.m. 4:46 a.m. 10:40 p.m. 4:03 p.m. ENGINEER ADVOCATES (Continued From Page Onei water at lower cost,” Harvey argued. “I’m in favor of getting water to Key West, but in the most eco nomical way possible by the easy payment plan,” he added. Harvey also cited the fact that the engineering report recognized the “stage construction” plan. “Why are we being rushed into j this? Let’s do it in easy stages and save interest,” he continued. ' At this point, onginoor Green loaf took tho floor again to point out that his company did recog nixo tho stago construction plan, but that thoir recommendation to tho Aquoduct Commission was that tho comploto lino bo built at ono timo. He pointed out that by produc ing themselves, the Commission could cut the cost of water from 34 cents to 17 cents. They pay the former amount to the Navy for each gallon they use. Greenleaf added that if pumping stations were added to the present line, as Harvey advocates, the cost of pumping water goes up rapidly with each addition. When State Representative Pa py took the floor, he scored Har vey’s talk as “political.” ”1 thought this was a political Issuo all tho tima and now I know it," said Papy. "As an on ginoor, Harvoy is all right, but as a politician, ho is far afiold." “But I didn’t come here to talk politics,” he said as he discussed the issue. Papy outlined the situation when plans were afoot to build the Over seas Highway. He reiterated his[ statement that the progress in Monroe County is dependent on the ability to supply them with water. Ho answered Harvey's criti cism on tho manner in which tho water bond question is being handled by pointing out that tho bond issuo for tho city's sower j project was never put before the j people for referendum. He also pointed out that proper-' ty owners on the keys cannot help the line even on Roosevelt; Boulevard with the city limits, i He also said that the keys area carries 60 per cent of the County; Tax load and that if it were neces sary to assess taxes, which is :doubtful, the ywould pay the lions’: share of the levy. Papy answered a question pos ed by Melvin Levitt, president of the Key West Motor Court Asso- 1 ciation, who protested the ad val orem clause, by saying that he has “faith in the future growth of our community.” Levitt said that he would vote for the bond issue if the “unlimit ed tax clause were removed.” The “Blessing of the Animals,” or “Benediction of Beasts,” is per-; formed as a rule on St. Anthony’:; Day, Jan. 17, in Catholic countries.; STATE HEALTH BOARD (Continued From Page One) ever, I see no reason why they cannot continue their normal play at school or otherwise. “I am sure that you. Dr. Dalton and his staff, and the Navy are j doing all that is known to do in the control of this disease. If we can be of any assistance to you. please call on us. i “Sincerely, “L. L. Parks, M. D." Meanwhile, a meeting of Navy, civilian, and school officials eval uated the polio situation here and came up with this statement: "The consensus of opinion Is that hero has boon a.definite de cline in the number of new polio casos sinca Saturday, and should this trend confirm* ail restric tions probably will bt lifted seme time in the near future. “However, in order to inform the public regarding publicity given a recent incident (postponement of the football game), we feel that the letter from Dr. Parks should be publicized. This letter is self explanatory and should explain the true picture of this situation. At the meeting in the Naval Hospital, the following persons were present: Dr. Simpson, commanding offi- TODAY’S STOCK MARKET NEW YORK, The stock market maintained a steady posi tion today in early trading. Price changes were usually small throughout the list with only an occasional issue gaining or losing a major fraction. A large number of leading issues bcld unchanged. Trading attention was focused on a few issues. Westinghouse Elec tric was up a major fraction after opening on a block of 2,000 shares up 44 at 47%. The stock gained a point yes terday after the Atomic Energy Commission granted the company a Contract to build an atomic re actor. Twentieth Century-Fox was up a major fraction and active. It opened on a block of 4,000 shares up 4k at 16%; Warner Bros, an nounced it plans to use the Fox big screen movie process. Higher stocks included Sinclair Oil, Johns - Manville, American Cyanamid, U.S. Steel, Packard, and Montgomery Ward. Lower were Texas Cos., Paramount Pic tures, Dome Mines, and General Electric. TfeSTfc br NEW (Continued from Page One) thousands of polio patients but made possible the widespread in oculations of gamma globulin dur ing the epidemics of the past Sum mer, Mr. Nee said. New polio cases, fortunately, have decreased this year from the all-time high of 1952. It was estim ated, however, that 66,000 polio patients of this and former years will be receiving financial aid from chapters of the National Founda tion for Infantile Paralysis by the end of 1953. Those attending the conference will begin at onoe to build their organizations and get ready for; the raising of funds during the month of January. One feature of this will be a “Mothers’ March on Polio” which is expected to more than double the number of 7,500,000 mothers who participated last year. The 200 delegates attending the| conference represented the states of Florida, Louisiana and South ern Mississippi. Sessions were held at the Monteleone Hotel. Other speakers on the program with Director Nee included Burr Gibson of New York, Assistant Di rector James T. Edington of Grand Island, Nebr., Assistant to the Di rector; Mrs. Beatrice Wright of New York, Assistant Director of Women’s Activities; Tom Wrigley of Washington, D. C., Public Re lations Field Consultant; and Dr. H. A. Press of San Francisco, regional medical consultant. ". . . but, darling, you said our credit was A-1 at City Lean Company 1" ■nm of Key West 2-5681 524 Southard St cer of the Naval Honrfttl; Dr. Dr. Reed, executive offi cer of the Naval Hospital; Dr. Bu*- ler. Navy doctor; Horace O’Bry ant. Monroe County superintendent of public instruction; Mrs. Mary Graham, president of the Key West Chamber of Commerce; Jeff Knight, Jr., chairman, and M. E. Rosam, treasurer, of the Monroe County Chapter of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. | Knight had this to add: "If there m any mor* cases •# poli, I will taka every neces sary step to see that all health precautions art taken." Knight revealed that approxi- COO! OBI—COB! i11... •..in thm won-B-dirfnl MV... CASUALS Satisfying shoe comfort to yours fai Craoa Walk* thocs and of course the same durable swr that has made dm favorites far yens Appelrouth s Shoe Center 604 Duval Street Dial 2-2532 AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT No hit-or-misfit... Arrow 'Gabanaro” in your exact collar size , your exact sleeve length! tXNmw 1 ' f '■ JS f Arrow Gabanaro is the nearest thing to having a “custom-made” shirt because it comes in your exact collar size and sleeve length. Styled with exclusive Arafold collar for extra neatness, extra comfort... worn open or closed, with or without a tie. And, Arrow Gabanaro is washable, too, in rayon gabar dine that’s "Sanforset” for longer wear, luting good fit- Come, see Gabanaro in a wide range of colors! AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT For The Brand* You Know! LEWINSKY'S S 526 Duval St. Dial 2*3931 'mately |15.0 has been spent by the Monroe County chapter of the polio foundation to care for the 33 cases of the disease in the county this year. That figure does not include the cost of gamma globulin that era* given to more than 8.500 persons. The National Foundation paid for the GG. Last year the drive for funds to fight polio collected $26,545.53 in Monroe County, the highest per capita contributions of any Flori da County. However, of the $26,- 000 collected, half of it was sent to the National Foundation.