10 Eylül 1936 Tarihli The Key West Citizen Gazetesi Sayfa 1

10 Eylül 1936 Tarihli The Key West Citizen Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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Associated Press Day Wire Service. , For 56 Years Devoted to the Best Interests of Key West VOLUME LVII. No. 216. PAPY ADDRESSES COUNTY BOARD ON FERRY MAHERS OPPOSES DINING ROOM CON CESSION GRANTED RE CENTLY TO INTERSTATE CO., OUTSIDE CONCERN B. C. Papy, member of the Charles Saunders Wholesale Grocery firm, addressed the coun ty commissioners last night anent the restaurant and dining room concession recently granted the Interstate company, and asked that he be put on record as dis approving the action. He opened his brief talk by de claring that he unqualifiedly de nied the statement that at any’ time during his operation of the ferries tney were without suffi cient food, and said the cooks em ployed by him were ready to make affidavits to this effect. Under his management of the restaurant service he said, he had always had a varied supply of ex cellent food stuffs always on : hand, and an excess supply which I was always carried in case of ] emergency. Also, under his management j employes in his branch were local folk which meant a distribution of $3,150 each year, all of which was spent in Key West, which was only natural, as the employes were Key Westers. Under the present setup those' owning the concession are strang ers and their employes are strang-1 ers, and naturally their earnings | will be sent out of Key West to be spent in other cities. Mr. Papy told the board that! he was *not making a plea forj himself, that he did not care who' operated the ferries if the opera-, tion was by a Key West individual concern, hut*he to go j on record as being unalterably op-; posed to the operation of the' ferry restaurant concession by! outsiders. , j Representative Papy has just; returned from a vacation with his; family and it was while he was on' vacation that the concession was! granted to the Interstate com-; pany. The matter of this concession j was brought to the attention of the county commissioners by; Franklin E. Albert, FERA direr-! tor in Key West, under whose! management the ferry system is J operated, it was shown. ,At a meeting of the county! commissioners held August 12 it! was decided to leave the award of' the contract for the ferry restau-; rants to Mr. Albert, subject to the! approval of Chairman Bervaldi,' of the board, and Attorney Arthur I Gomez. Several days later an-i nouncement was made that ap- 1 proval of the award had been given- by Charman Bervaldi Attorney Gomez. SEVEN BUNG PERMITS ISSUED i ! ] MOST APPLICATIONS CALL FOR GENERAL REPAIRS TO STRUCTURES During the week ending today there were seven building and re pair permits issued from the office of Building Inspector Harry M. Baker. Activities were authorized as follows: Alteration and repairs to 1 mill ing on Fleming street, between Francis and Grinnell streets. Own er, Alf-ed Knowles; cost, S2O. Repairs to porch and floors at 317 Angela street. Owner, Eu gene Johnson; cost, $75, Repairs to porch, placing new roof, at 619 Ashe street. Owner, P. W. Kiefer; cost, sl2. General repairs at 1110 Georgia street. Owner, Harry Parker; cost, SSO. General repairs do residence at 1108 White street. Owner, How ard Lowe; cost, SIOO. General repairs to store build ing af 1011 Whitehead street. Own er, J. R. Values; cost, S2OO. General repairs at 925 Fleming street. Owner, Dr. A. Rodriguez; cost, $350. A DINNER THAT YOU’LL ALWAYS REMEMBER-YES, THE (DC THAT WAS ACCOMPANIED BY DAILY DOUBLE BEER. IT IS A PERFECT ACCOMPANIMENT STljt 2Cry Meet Citizen Doctor Offers Formula To Produce Deep Sleep <By AmmUlcM Pres*) CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Sept. 10.—Dr. E. Dunbar Newell says ; “three hours’ sleep with all five | senses is better than seven hours’ I sleep with only three senses.” Sleep, he says, is in five inten sities—producing, in order named, obliviousness to sight, smell, taste, sound and touch. To one who would sleep well, he advises: “Take some very light nourish ment and rest, without reading or writing and, perhaps, smoking a cigar, ijefore retiring; have a bed room that is withdrawn from noises; after retiring banish wor ries and think of nothing.” SLOTMACHINE PETITIONS ARE BEING SIGNED TO BE PRESENTED TO COM MISSIONERS ASKING ISSUE BE PLACED ON BALLOT IN NOVEMBER ELECTION \ Today there is being circulated a number of petitions whiqh are to be presented at a future meeting of the county commissioners ask ing that the “yes” or “no” ques tion relative to slot machines will be placed on the November elec tion ballot. There are a great many persons in Monroe county, it is said, who believe that the people of the state should be given the right to determine whether or not opera tion of slot machines will be per mitted. Like petitions are being circu lated in other counties throughout the state with the same end in view, and reports from other sec tions are to the effect that the November ballot in every county of state will carry the ques tion. It is necessary that 20 percent of the voters in a county sign the petition in oilier to have the coun ty commissioners order the ques tion being placed on the November election ballots. One person in Key West, who is circulating one of these, told The Citizen it was surprising to learn the number of citizens here who have refused to sign their names to the request. L LICATA HELD FOR COURT TRIAL J * I ARRAIGNED THIS MORNING IN COURT OF JUSTICE j OF PEACE * • i Leonard Licata, who was ar-; rested in Tampa several days ago and was later brought to Key West by Chief Deputy Bernard Waite, who with Benjamin baw yer went for him, was given a hearing before Peace Justice Frank O. Roberts this morning, i The charge was embezzlement.' It was specified that the prisoner had collected from merchants funds which belonged to the Key West Recreation Club but those who were designated to receive them were still waiting. iLieata acknowledged that he had collected the funds, but fo'r the next two days had not come across any person to whom he could give them, and decided to take his departure and incidentally take the funds. The judgment of the court was that he be placed under bond of SIOO for his appearance at the next term of criminal court, which will be Monday, Septem ber 14. TWO LICENSES TO WED ISSUED first 10 days of the month of September there have been but two marriage licenses is sued from the office of County Judge Raymond Lord. These were recorded on Septem ber 1 and 2. There have been none issued during the week end ing September 10. JEWISH NEW { YEAR STARTS i ON SEPT. 16 i REGULAR SERVICES IN CON NECTION WITH EVENT TO BE HELD AT LOCAL SYNA GOGUE ! ! ; On the evening of Wednesday,! i September 16, synagogues and temples all over the world will be filled with worshippers to herald j j , , ' j the approach of the Jewish New 1 j Year, or Rosh Hashunan. To cele j biate this solemn holiday special i services will be held for one day i | in Reform Temples and in Ortho- ; I dox Synagogues for two days. i I Regular services in connection' with this event will be held at the looal synagogue by Rabbi Joseph! ■ ‘dale. In olden days this festival mark-! ;ed the beginning of the agricul- ; ! tural and economic year in Pales- j tine. W’ith the destruction of the j , temple in Jerusalem and the dis persion of the people, new eus | toms were developed in regard to j ! woiship. Instead of sacrifices of-. ' fered on the altar the holiday has, ! come to mean a time of prayer and meditation, of self-scrutiny, and J of penitence. This interpretation i of the holiday comes from the rab- i i binical tradition that the New; Year commemorates the beginning! ;of creation. Based upon scrip- j ' tural passages, it has become the [ . judgment day of the Jewish year—j the day upon v.hich all people of; the world pass in review before I i their Creator for judgment, j The prayers of the day are fill- i ed with the message of justice.' j The sound of the Shofar calls for! remembrance of God’s laws and i j one’s obligations to his fellow’- J men. Rosh Hashanah is a day on' which family ties are strengthen-I ed and friendships are renewed.! Encompassing the ideate of divine j ; justice and human responsibility! the day begins “The Ten Days of . Penitence” which culminate in i j Yom Kippur or the Day of Atone-: 1 ment. During this period Jews' , are given the opportunity to Ye-! ■ llect on the past year and to re- j pent the wrongs done. If the re- j pentance is s : ncere, forgiveness is i attained on Yom Kippur, the sol-i emn festival on the day of Atone-' | ment which closes the penitential! season. FEDRO ROMERO GIVEN HEARING ARRAIGNED ON CHARGE OF CONDUCTING GAMB LING PLACE ■ ii-i /iil[in*.> .d!' rv ■ * Pedro P. 'Romero, proprietor of iChiclw/s Place on Duval street near the old' Fbirrth bf July cofies shop, was given a hearing yester day afternoon before Cotmty Judge Raymond R. Lord on a charge of conducting a gambling place. He was placed under bond of S2OO to appear for trial at the next term of criminal court. Chicho’s place was raided Tues day night by Chief Deputy Sheriff Bernard Waite and Deputy Ray Elwood. A piece of gambling ap paratus known as an umbrella wheel and a number of bolita tick ets and ready cash were taken by the officers as evidence. CRIMINALCOURT TO MEET MONDAY ALL CASES FOR SEPTEMBER TERM WILL BE LISTED BY SATURDAY Criminal court of record for ! Monroe county will convene for the September term next Monday morning, and a number of cases are to be called for trial. Just how many cases will appear on the docket for this term was not determined today, but County Solicitor Allan B. Cleare, Jr., said he will have all cases which will be tried at this terra listed and ready by Saturday. KEY WEST, FLORIDA, THURSDAlY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1936. ECONOMIC HIGHLIGHTS Happenings That Affect the Dinner Pails, Dividend Checks and Tax Bills of Every Individual; Na tional and International Problems Insep arable From Local Welfare I As fall approaches, optimism is still the dominating note in the j business reports and forecasts. Many quarters feel certain that during the next few months busi ness will reach the highest leyel since 1930 —nd, possibly, since 1929. Interesting “Scorecard of Fall Prospects” was recently published by Business Week. According to this authority, there are twelve major plus signs now in evidence. These include such factors as the lollowing: Business’ inventories are generally low and need re plenishing; money is “easy”; much of the bonus money is still in the hands of veterans, will be spent this fall; automobile makers are now at work on new models; it is believed that utilities and railroads

will soon do heavy buying; build ing contracts a e mounting; in the field of foreign affairs, world trade expansion more than coun terbalance the chaotic European situation. The magazine finds five minus signs to set against its plus signs. First, the d"Ought is causing poor distribution of farm income. Sec ond, the Revenue Act of 1936 may restrict new construction. Third, the employment picture is still dark. Fourth, threats of strikes in major industries are a disturb ing factor. Fifth, Presidential campaigns create a “psychological disturbance.” A survey of other business pub lications finds them in agreement with this, generally speaking. So far as industrial production in dices are concerned, there is hard ly a gloomy note. Automobile pro duction recently fell off—but that was to be expected, as pre parations are made for the new season. Steel ignot production ' -* ■ *9 - ! : WANT TO LOCATE MISSING OFFICIAL SEEK INFORMATION ON WHEREABOUTS OF CUSTOMS INSPECTOR WOODWORTH Officials of the United States customs service are desirous of learning something of the where abouts of Customs Inspector James F. Woodworth, who was in the service from 1900 to 1913 and was stationed at Miami. G. N. Goshorn, deputy collector in charge at Key West, told The Citizen that Mr. Woodworth car ried life insurance and it is pay able at this time. It is known that he had a daughter, and any per son having any knowledge of her whereabouts, or his, will give ma terial assistance by informing Mr. Goshorn at the local customs of fice. DEMOCRATIC CLUB TO HOLD MEETING Young Democratic Club of Monroe County will hold a meet ing tomorrow evening in County Court House. The session is scheduled to start at 7:30 o’clock. Various matters of importance dre expected to come up at this meeting and a full attendance of the membership has been request ed by William Arnold, president of the body. NEWARRiVALAT KNOWLES’ HOME Announcement has been made of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Knowles at their home, 404 Grinnell street, on ’ Wednesday. The newatrrival, which weighed ten pounds, will be given the name of Charles. Mother and baby are reported to be doing nicely. also dropped temporarily—but the mills are well booked with orders at last report. And corporate net profits are rising in every field, a fact which is naturally reflected in better dividend payments. There are two factors, however, outside the production field, which are highly disturbing. One is wages, which are tending upward, but very slowly, and are not keep ing pace with production. The other is that worst bogey of all, unemployment. It is generally believed that the unemployed rolls are declining, but at a conserva tive estimate, some eight million men are still out of work. Another interesting aspect of the business situation is covered in a late issue of the scholarly An nalist, in a table comparing con sumer expenditures in the six months ended in June, 1936, with the same period in 1935. This table shows that more of the con sumer’s dollar is being expended for durable goods and less for perishable 'articles—a trend that is highly important, in that the durable goods industries took the worst lacing during depression and are the biggest element in the nation’s industrial set-up. Thus, where in the 1936 period consum ers spent 4.6 per cent more for food than in the 1935 period, they spent 22.3 per cant more for cars. Where they spent 9.6 per cent more in restaurants, they spent 24.8 per cent more for lumber, building and hardware. Where they spent 9.6 per cent more on general merchandise, they spent 19.3 per cent more on furniture and other household equipment. Consumer expenditures for the 1936 period marked a 12.1 per cent increase over the 1935 pe riods—totaling $17,470,000,000 as against $15,580,000,000. STEAMER OZARK DUETOMORROW ALAMO OF SAME LINE WILL ARRIVE SUNDAY FROM NEW YORK Steamship Ozark, of the Clyde- Mallory Lines, is due to arrive to morrow afternoon from New Or leans en route to Miami and Jack sonville. Another vessel of the line, the Alamo, is due Sunday from New York en route to Tampa. Two vessels of the Standard Fruit and Steamship company, the Hiraflores and the Granada are due to arrive in port Sunday. The former is from Philadelphia and the latter from New York. Both of these ships arc con signed to the Porter Dock com pany where they will take on sup plies of fuel oil and afterward sail for Frontera, Mexico. MAKE READY TO REOPEN SCHOOLS % TEACHERS’ MEZTING ON SAT URDAY; PUPILS TO RE PORT MONDAY Professor Horace O’Bryant, principal of the Junior-Senior High School, requests that all pupils of the senior classes report at 9 o’clock on Monday morning, September 14, in the auditorium and those of the junior classes at 9:30, preparatory to starting the school term. Any other new pupils, excepting those from Harris and Division Street Grammar Schools, are ask ed to report to Prof. O’Bryant at his office in the high school build ing any time this week in order that they may be prepared for as signment to the different classes. There will be of the faculty members oi the Junior- Senior High School neld on Satur day afternoon, September 12, be ginning at 2:30 o’clock, and Prof. O’Bryant requests all to be in at tendance. WINTER VISITORS MAKING PLANS TO RETURN TO CITY APPROXIMATE DATES OF AR RIVAL ARE GIVEN; MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR STAY IN ISLAND CITY j Already visitors of former years are making reservations for the coming season and several' have announced the approximate dates for their arrival. Mr. and Jfrs. J. Gleason, of . Boston, Mass., and who also own a fine home in Fort Myers, will again be in Key West and an j nounce their arriving date as i*e j tween November 7 and 18, rom ; ing via P. and O. steamer from Tampa. i They will occupy a suite at the' , Patterson home until the Casa! j Marina opens. There they will spend the season as they did last, year, and then return to the Pat ; terson home and remain until the last of April. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brewer, of i New Haven, Conn., wiß also re ! turn. This will be glad news to' their host of friends. They have completed their lease of the Knowles cottage on Newton street and it will be ready for their oe-j cupancy when they arrive. ! Mr. and Mrs F. M. Tibbott, of Chesterville, Maine, will also be ; here for the season as will be Tibbott’s father, who was one of President Grover Cleveland’s sec retaries. He will drive down about one month ahead of his son 1 and daughter-in-law and be ready to receive them on arrival. The Peabody family, of De : troit/ Mich., are again returning i and will again occupy the E. A- Strunk home as they did last year., ! Letters from the family indicate they will have their Christmas ! dinner in the home. OTHER YOUTHS WILL GET PLACES IN NYA PROGRAM VACANCIES WILL BE CREAT ED BY SOME NOW ENGAGED IN WORK WHO WILL RE TURN TO SCHOOL There will be places for several additional young men and women in the work program of the Na tional Youth Administration, after school starts, it was an nounced this morning in the dis trict offices of the youth work agency. Several of those now employed on the various projects" of the NYA will be returning to take up their studies, it was explained aad because of this the openings will be made. Only unmarried youths between the ages of 18 and 25 who are willing to work and are members of families now qualified for ne-j lief are eligible for the work. They will be required to work a total of 56 hours per month, on whatever project they are assign ed to and will be expected to put in productive labor during those hours, it was emphasized. CUBA BRINGS IN 28 PASSENGERS VESSEL ALSO HAD TWENTY SEVEN TONS OF FREIGHT FOR KEY WEST (Steamship Cuba arrived this morning from Tampa with six first class and two second clan passengers for Key West; 17 finL and three second class passenger* for Havana. Key West arrivals: Arthur Gomez, Mrs. Arthur Gomez, D. A. Peterson, Miss E. Smith, G. L. Scheer, J. R. Blair, O. Sawyer and F. Spencer. The Cuba also brought 27 tons of freight and one sack of mail for Key West; one ton of freight and 200 sacks of mail for Ha vana. i County Board Discasses Budfrf Natters At Meet*? Last Nigfet m BIRDS’ ARE HEARD TODAY AT ROTARY SESSION CONTEST PUT ON ttTWIIB ' CLARED A TIE; OTHER AC TIVITIES CARRIED am ed today's ant ag af thr Rotary amt at St Paul* Par J* Hal with President Ida C. a thr chair. | Kv Ladr was aded ta grae the tabic, aad the aaalcw iy dirg bers.. Singing was lad by Saa Gmid smrth. and a caateac totwn thr “song birds" at tvs tafcftas va pi intently declared a ta If thr prcMdcnt. Melvin Rnaeli graced to be a upon the fvkjsct mi “Mnahfii ■- t ons far Rotary M asardsp " A letter Iraan thr Pi i ■ tom ml International Rotary. V Jfaaa Ranter was read by Pi i adn mt Gek.ier. aha hcton frsa ham Governor liiUard D< toon of Ma rianna. ta Dr. Gefcrer. 1 lha a Bates aad Sebaauaa Caurora, e-, to Mr. aad ea tar West. Not aahr id car fan fear iOund an unaaoa -oLaarwy or mam but whs sat ad h> ctfty bers. me* a drag Ed. McCarthy. Rea j Trevor. Emd f wort mg. Jack l mg. ! Ben Sawyer. Dr. Want. W.Amat ng teak ea the aspect af am ea pemencr saassoa. TWOAPPLYRK LIQUOR LICENSES COMMISSIONERS GRANT OHE OF APPLICATIONS; OTM laTceßarter Irak Ladd, an* * They were from fehr *Nsr Goose". 418 Pfetraaia street. Jr street* Wbrier GsadoWo. psopre iar. Goose" was approved. tot that mt the “Star Heaves mm osfwd he rs use of the fart that thr paapna ta cr.miaal coart charged w to ah f OFFERREWARD ! FOR PET DOG Dr. aad Mrs. Mho DePaa. f 330 DuvaJ street, are eCferag a reward far the i itari ef Rn pat ,X IIW. H | L r- -a. uO£ a WTMaSn the faauiy pet aad dear ta fee cover him K * - ‘ ' - '*•''** rxjTrf mmSej 14* F-kreefcoc: PUCE FEVK mem Idas Up Aft L* Bracstoo R. Kaos and VeWs SJn. p L - Vtoa V. Mammy, artmg m piece of Aaanamry A' Thor Goomol. CSmh Ream CL ayr orr. Tan • dfaocaor Fast R chhemar flwf Rhpmp Smart Near. R. p. mm re. R C Pop* Rspoomory arcosa tor Me aah of Acger oar soad, ohoch- A wcarr nhna to thr hand an mßad C.. 154 IB> Tha an. * asm dormro vf he eeamao an tto In a cmnmmms to ha to d* aa h m aadmhnad da is tfea aicoh aanmtod dap had hano iwaaascd. amam* tad ROBBEF ' ENTER LOCAL KESKNCE J. Wm ekwrsm. eas aamdas at MS tswaagh a * wWaw e € Rhr haaa*.

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