Whitman, St. Claire, 1868-195?, Newspaper Clippings re: Health Conditions in Florida

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Title:
Whitman, St. Claire, 1868-195?, Newspaper Clippings re: Health Conditions in Florida
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Mixed Material
Creator:
Whitman, St. Claire (1868-1955)
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Subjects / Keywords:
Economics and Society: Post Civil War Florida, 1865-1913
History -- Cedar Key (Fla.) -- 19th Century
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Spatial Coverage:
North America -- United States -- Florida -- Levy -- Cedar Key

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Resource Identifier:
aleph - 28158077
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AA00021330:00003

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THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION, JACKSOQNVILLE, SUNDAY, AUGUST 21. 1955


...... ....s"t. ,7YCEDAR OF==
~ ~ .,-~r~' ~~' /4CEDAR ~,KEY--A WAF LIFE


V ~Oft Hi t ,by Disc

;M r .. ....


OfFlorida's C


,By NEIL S. MEFFERT
.Times-Union staff Writer

S CEDAR KEY, Aug. 20-'The town that refused
die. That is Cedar Key, a sun-baked, wind-swept, tv
mile-long, half-mile wide island in the Gulf of Mexic
Once the-queen city of the Florida West Coa
M leec; -0.







.. ..Cedar Key is now a picturesque fishing village. It hi
, ~, : ~* :~ ~ .had to battle hell and high water--fire, flood and f~mi

--to stay on the map.
A tidal wave, two disastrous fires, ope jn a few weeks, is a. plant
~~~~' ~~~~~hurricanes and depression did their poesn iisipn rbn
worst, yet failed to make it a ghost This business will offer steady
TodNy e ployment for approximately 50 p
Toa Cdr e I battle in actual plant operation,
scarred old veteran, .but one wo sides giving fishermen a new H

looks toward the future with hop ke~for blue and stone crabs,
and confidence for a return of at ton the planning stage are at le
.;least a measure of Morer glory.--i t
Theoptmis fond mon fie:hotising proposition. A group
..s Gainesvie businessmen is set
~0' % &...~. ... ./ >6A.0~arbased on the opening of a new n- begin construction on a deluxe x
........dustry, increasing year-roundV, c
..st business, and indications r
~0 ..~.~ .. ~~.ou0~ .id.e 0-capital is interested in d4. '5at .year nOaagru:bu
.velopment o- Cedar Key's
........... Hil. whh takes in most of
1XCedar is iar undveoped nort end of
die That is Cea Key,










cl0re-lMayor Bill ueiap g, islatd. Tis spot, highest on
%Gu Coast, is 66 feet above
.. fidently. "Our prospects were neve r leve and tafforcs a sweeping paa
Going to Get share of Boom onraic view from the mouth of
. ..State Sen. Randolph Hodges, wh6 Suwannee River to miles down I
serves :Levy, Dixie and Gilchrisf 5,oa~t.
counties in the Legislatue and hao No definite move toward dei
anriceand storage business in OpIWent-is under way at this tia
Cedar Key, agrees with the mayor. but the stockholders intimate
"This whole sectionuof the Westwn may jb taken withIin the
N. Castois in for a rboo," he pr. 1 monthS. Present plans call
,0s~. ~ dicts' "We're going to get our building a, luxury vacatin lionsi
Ehar." project patterned after the gfar
:N Zzii..senator's optinisfoun, ismigcgsstu-Rv.hta









;0 irst and foremost need, in the bus'- Paradise Poin tCy

ist :housing and recreational fa:] Fishing Basis of Economy
1... _'o -;w ..










W cities to augment the sport fishing While development of the isla
S2.~ ......~which attracts most of the visitors as Wtourist center looms the brig
.at present. estthossibility in the future, co
The new industry, scheduled to me .tal-fishing remains the ha
.................... ..... .i i i iiii= = iiii i i!~ iiiiiiiiii ----- .........
"0 a ini of da-Kyecnoy











fn.fishing is good, there
4-i== sidso 150 boats operating out
..4' "= "'- C Ke"y, Because of a decline
market duing recenKt mgontl
~ '0 'is .not more than half tI
j eri 01er ag t the pres
40~o, ~ ~ ~ ~ t at. the fisherm en work
~0 ~ .~ 0~. &~~ ~ ~ ~ '~ ~~/ sualy going out at nig
.4. .22.~..*. ~x 4.t~0;' ~ &0~' ~ 40 ~h~ave boats available to sp
..fi parties who wanlt to
fidet4y "Ou prsecsween















wSaters off Cedar Key yi
Goingbudstone crabs, clams,
steragreen turtles and every
rieervsedible fish found in
lie famous Cedar Key bin
pn ve once taken in lar


:*k 000' : : :!:!: : 0ii: 4S= o1.!o > A :00 ~ : .'.,, 2 .... emnr ,t experiments on re-,
-- - - %- ... ...$ ~
* 8 ......:, ..... ...... .. ..... :: .... $.. .. :.x .q ..


'' sai0 eo oalhueiv

CK BEFORE THE TIDAL WAVE AND FIRE OF .,m
H uss ce tr wh ti ,d ot nes
cedar Key often has been knocked down but never out.. One Houses, center, which were connected by-the'overhead"promenade .c away or
,Of its Worst disasters came in 1896 with a. tidal wave and fire -that These two old photographs are the. propertyof St. lair Wh-itma a-,, a oereaood
d .stroyedhalf the business .district,, much of it never rebuilt. .The long-time resident of' Cedar Key. The lower picture a bid 'eM
d~etroedt4l ether'Pcur. is .a,.b.i~ri I uvvdMe
fire started in the Betlelini .House, shown at top,4 and history eye., iewdrawing of the town.as l appeared in' 1884, shot
.-_ .a f h b. g.....o.....At thelet sA s .t ..
Ti "c .ctory. 0.;.- .9" ,-- 6I, &e :Je a d ali
'TWb! r!:;a ushotels loi [Ine~ the twin n
los firn whe e, thel mm l ... .. -'S : s"e n.ba a


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NOT COY-THERE'S.A REASON


Collins Is Rem"aining Silent on Question


of Running for Full Term as Governor

By, HAROLD PARR (regarded as a lame duck.. I have to announce at this time he has no
TALLAHASSEE, Aug. 20 ( --a lot of things to do these, next intention of offering for re-election
Literally thousands of words will few months as the governor of he would lose much of the influ-
ibe said and written before nt Florida and that's the way I want ence the title of governor now gives
be said and written before next to do them, as the governor." him. And practical politics being
spring on whether Gov. LeRoy Col- .Collins' desires are easy to under: the thing it is, he might find many
lins will or will not be a candidate stand. If he were to come out of his friends and staunch sup-
for governor, but the one man who now and say that he would seek porters of today abandoning him
can answer the question, Collins re-election if the courts rule he is tomorrow.
himself, will remain silent right eligible to succeed himself he would It is highly probably that the
up until the last moment. find his every act and word governor himself is not yet cer-
Collins is not being coy in re- screened for its political signifi- tain in his own mind what he will
fusing to discuss any plans he chance. do next spring. Reporters who have
may have for personal politics Good politics might have to take sought to sound him out concede
next spring. He told a couple of precedence over good government, he has said or done nothing to give
reporters quite candidly this week: and he probably would find him- any real indication. .
"My position is this: I don't want self so besieged by political op- Among his friends in Tallahassee
to be regarded as a candidate at portunists and well-meaning but it appears to be accepted as a fact
this time. Neither do I want to be ill-advised friends that he would that Collins will be a candidate.
have little opportunity to handle But this feeling seems to be based
even the most essential business on their own wishes that he run
AV ITH of being governor, rather than anything he has told
SAVE 'Wf On the other hand, if he were them.

I =a^= ----------
TOWOMEN SWILD %
TWO WOMEN SURVIVE WILD RIDE
S,_ aS A T

AS AUTO SKIDS FIFTH OF MILE
Times-UnIon Bureau
C O O NI A cut tand.bruised, today survived a wild ride in an out-of-control
Buy Your colonial car that skidded and rolled 1,012 feet before being halted by a
SGASOLINE & OILS at pine tree which it struck at a point 15 feet off the ground.
G ASOLINE m OILS at State Trooper Howard Siprell said Margie Lee, 33, of Palatka,
COLONIAL OIL CO. and Annie Seymore Graham, 39, of Rockledge, were injured
2525 PEARL ST. when their car:
252 PEILE Skidded 424 feet on the shoulder of State Road 100 two miles
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. south of San Mateo.
...- -- cSkidded another 423 feet on the pavement.
"SAVE COLONIAL'S Caromed 76 feet into a ditch.
GOLDEN KEY Rolled 80 feet and uprooted a' pine tree 12 inches in diameter.
S COUPONS" And -struck another pine tree at a point 15 feet off the
S. ground before stopping.
.t Anticdimatically, Siprell arrested the Lee woman for speeding.


'. ."-- ". '-. -' ..... '-'..\ !..fr.... ..




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A,2
b

S .. S *a
6 * ;. 6 ti


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.t..tt


Gov..C4


BTegHinA .


A tG

-TALLAHASSEE


o1hns ?t

s Rest: -,.,-


Ulfi lt'...

,Aug. 20 (UP)7i


A weary Gov. LeRoy Collins began
a week's rest at his Gulf Coast
home tonight, but said he was
ready to come back to Tallahassed
"if anything urgent comes up."
The governor spent a hectic weet
behind his desk after returning las
Sunday from the 'National Gover-
nor's Conference in Chicago. The
waiting room outside his office was*
crowded all week with persons wh.|
had business with the chief execu-
tive....
Collins made dozens of routine
appointments and filled vacancies|
which piled up during his trip t^j
Chicago and the week-long tour o
three Northern cities before that.'|
The governor still has to organs
ize the State Merit System Counciil
and the Tax Council.
Collins is scheduled to be in
Lakeland next Sunday to present
trophies to winners in a water ski
tournament. After that, the next
official appearance on the calendar
is a Labor Day speech in Dunnelloni
Sept. 5.
The governor may accept invita-
tions to appear on radio and tele-
vision programs in several other
cities after his week of vacation,
however. Collins is not due back
in his office until a week from
Monday.


Bathing-Suit Flying

Daytona Girl Lands

-HerFist, That Is,

ST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga., Aug1
!0 ( A-Bea Hanna, the auburn
haired girl who recently board
an airliner here in her bathing suitI
Allegedly socked a beach lifeguard
oday. A
More surprised than injured, Ar',r
hur Bledsoe, 19, Glynn County life-
Nuard, reported the young woman
anaed a fist on his cheek after he.
ordered her to swim to shore.
The incident took place on a pier
ver the water where the lifeguard
aid he went to warn the youngg
)aytona Beach woman. She was f
wimming in a dangerous area, hef,
aid.
County police did not place i
charges against her. Mrs. Hanna,
rho also goes by the name ofS
melody Jones, got into the news D
tug. 4 when, clad in a bathing
uit, she flew to Jacksonville a
board a commercial plane, them
bartered a small plane to Day- a
ma Beach, where she put one
clothes before flying back to Jack- n
)nville. She disappeared then, say-
ig only she was headed for an
ance aboard a Navy aircraft"k
rrtier. a


A ihub of town .and tourist
i tyFriendly, ebullient Bessie
a;Me Gi bis a-one-woman Cham-
er. of 6merce who chafes over
bh&dela %of others-nasanely those
ith mg -to invest-to become
:edar 4 .converts.
Cedar Vey, Bessie Mae main-
ins, not a place at all. It's
way life.
Others iave been ensnared by
e cha of the place. Jack Sut-
tell at the Cedar Key State
ank, r tes how he came to the
land e 'i t years ago to do a mul-
t surIv ,in connection with work
bhis aster's degree in marine
ilogyV the University of Mi-

nl binggI went back for was
hand n my report and get my
#e, R ,," says Jack. He has a
opical ish hatchery apd a
icken ,arm as sidelines to his
onkin b.
S T us Trouble Cured
UOwne :f the bank is S. V. Mc-
nney ; o came here nine years
-o fro -"Jonesboro, Ark., on ac-
@unt d 'his wife's health. Cedar
5y cli te proved a cure for her
severe us trouble.
SMcKi cy is the former owner
f Ced Key's post unusual
house. e remodeled an old fish-
ouse o- the municipal dock after
e fir ..and hurricane of 1950.
he fis house was the only water-
ont st ture. to survive those two
sasterst'
;The l .lker decided if it was
nrdy enough to come through
ose tings, it was where he
nted live. He carefully pre-
rved rustic exterior appear-
pce, t made the interior a
eodel f.f modern comfort and
Sicienc- Present owner is Carl
rice, Gainesville lumberman.
rMcKinirey also had a rental cot-
ge onthe dock which attracted V
qpsiderfble attention with a sign
Which read "Gospel preachers and
rftfolk free-all others pay $18 a \

I W Finncial Picture Good
&.t-espit'e d`he poor fishing season,
jnancial't position of the town ap-
pears good. Deposits in the banker
i$ of Aug. 15 totalled $577,330, in-
eluding state and federal reserve,
funds. -f
Municipal income was aroundt
$20,000 last year, will run slightly d
higher this year according to Town C
ilerk C. C. Whiddon. Assessed s
Property, values exceed a half-mil-
ion dollars, with a 16-mill taxt
Levy.
Bonded indebtedness is $10,000,
Lnd the .town is five years ahead S
)f schedule toward paying it off.
The City Council recently com--
Ile~ed installation of a chlorination _
)lait in the water system and put
n water meters. a
Cedar Key has a volunteer fire
Department, a one-man police
brce. There are few infractions
if law requiring official action.
The island has neither doctor


lor dentist.
"This place is so healthy they'd R
tarve for lack of business," boasts_
&ayor Ilano.
Though? lacking capital in the o
%mounts,;;which will be necessary e:
or development of Cedar Key's t1
assets, ui. residents are expending tl
effort toward community advance-
sent. w
A curr.t campaign is in prog- ci
ess to estblish a community cen- ci
er with Ibmphazis on recreational gi
activity 4r young people. The ol
., .
..- M *


.. ......... X X... V ,







.... .02..........



















ISLAND CITY TODAY IS MIXTURE OF OLD AND NEW

Cedar Key picked itself up after the hurricane and fire of 1950 and started building with
more vigor than at any time since the turn of the century. One of its proud accomplishments is
the dock, top, replacing the one destroyed in the fire. It follows the old track of the Gulf Coast
Railroad which was built into the town prior to the Civil War. Fishing from the dock is a pas-
time of residents and visitors. The entire scene is one that appeals to artists, like the one sketch-
ing in the next picture. She is Dee Comfort who, with four other Cedar Key artists, has opened
a gallery there. The third picture down shows the town's most unusual dwelling. It is a remodeled
fishhouse, like many another on the outside but luxurious inside. The Fred Guy family of Gaines-
ville is the group vacationing there. Green turtle steak is a Cedar Key specialty. At lower left,
"Shorty" Hodges, one of the town's most popular characters, brings in a nice one at the Cedar
Key Fish and Oyster House. Manager Archie Bennett is handling the hoist. "Shorty" got 13 cents
a pound for his catch. An echo of the past is the ancient "juke box" at lower right. The Swiss
music machine, in the dining room of the Island Hotel, is more than 100 years old and still plays
music. Giving it a crank is Sissy Rogers who was chosen queen of the July 4 Cruis-a-cade cele-
bration.
X. .......


Lions Club has acquired a large
vacant building on Main street,
will fix it up with stage, kitchen
and other facilities for a recrea-
tion center and meeting place.
Cedar Key's school, with an en-
rollment of 170, is housed in a
plant completed in 1960, replacing
One destroyed by fire two years
earlier.
Although the eyes of Cedar Key
are focused upon the future, the
lavor of bygone days lingers about
he island. A framed pen-and-ink
drawing in the hotel lobby shows
tn air view of Cedar Kes when
she was in her heyday.
In 1884 whet the map was drawn
he harbor wtM. busy with vessels
)f every description from many
orts. There ;-Were 5,000 inhabit-
mnts of Way-Key, upon which
Cedar Key is--.built, .and another
i00 on Atsena.%Otie Key, located
cross a deep water channel half
L mile wide.


Eberhard-Faber and Eagle pen-
cil companies had factories on the
two keys, utilizing the magnificent
stands of cedar for which this
town was named. Soon after the
turn of the century, when the cedar
was stripped from the islands, the
[ plants closed. Atsena Otie is now
uninhabited, is covered with man-
grove bushes and tangled under-
brush.
A railroad built by Sen. David
Yulee from Fernandina to a Gulf
terminus here prior to the Civil
War was responsible for the found-
ing of the town on Way Key, al-
though Atsena Otie was first to
have white settlers. The Town of
Yulee, north of Jacksonville in
Nassau County, was named for
Sen. Yulee.
Two old-timers, St. Clair Whit-
man and T. R. Hedges, recall
vividly the. prosperous, booming
decades following the Civil War.
"Tampa didn't have but a hand-


"Tampa didn't have but a hand-


ful of people and they had to get
all their supplies from Cedar Key,"
says 86-year-old Whitman. "St.
Petersburg and Clearwater why
they wasn't hardly thought of.
didn't have but 10-15 people living
there."
Cedar Key was a regular port of
call for passenger and cargo boats
from New Orleans and other Gulf
ports. There was much fashionable
coming and going, with six large
hotels catering to the traveling
public.
Largest of these was the Suwan-
nee, with 200 rooms and fine ball-
room. The twin Schlemmer Houses,
facing each other on opposite sides
of Main street, were connected by
an overhead bridge.
These hotels and many other
buildings were burned in the fire

(Continued on Page 72-Column 3)


Surles Waives A llowances During Recess


TALLAHASSEE, Aug. 20 (UP)- ing the pay brings the total to 72.
Lep. Roy Surles of Polk County Rep. Webb Jernigan of Escam-
otifepd the statu r ptrk olnlt' bia County, one of the seven House
otified the state comptrollers members who were present but did
ffice today he will waive his daily not answer the voluntary r6ll call
expense and mileage pay during on waiving pay. wrote the comp-
he 47-day recess of the Legisla- troller's office last week he will
ire's reapportionment session, forego the money.
Surles was not present Aug. 10 No roll call on waiving pay was
ten the Legislature recessed and called in the Senate, but the comp-
ould not answer a voluntary roll troller reported that Sen. J. Ed
all of House members willing to Baker of Umatilla has sent in his
ive up the money. The addition waiver. He was the first senator to
f Surles to ae list of those waiv- do so.


Surles said he wanted to go on
record as waiving the pay because
there is some doubt about whether
the legislators are entitled to the
money during the long recess.
Atty. Gen. Richard Ervin said
in an opinion for Senate President
Turner Davis in June that the law-
makers would not be entitled to
per diem and mileage during an
extended recess. If any senators or
representatives decide to ask for
the money, however, there may be
a court test of the question..


|


121 A Mrl of v





PAG 72 TH FLRIA TIEUIN JAC


NO LNGER RURAL4 BfOP'


Status of. Square Dan crag

B oosted' by UF. Coarse f7I< cj;

By DlENNIS MASON parts of th~e state-mostly recrnea- their work is a form of play. Day ........
Times-Uniioni Staff Writer toin department people from vari and niight sessions brought ou h~e ,~
GAINESV1ILLE, Aug. 2"-quare ous cities and teaeniers in other latest techniques, instruction in
dancing is no longer a rural form group actvte s attended the some of te more complicated
of "bop.11 An inst itution as Ameri- course fo five day, to earn cal- forms of the dance, and niew teach- .......
canl as h~am andI eggs, it is corning ing an teachuing techniques from ing methods.
into its own in~ Florida as mo~re a group of experts. It is hoped, said Blaum, that te .....
an~d more people join to elevate Included on the ~staff were Char- short, course may be coni~nued
itt its rightful place as an all- he baldwin, Norwell, Mass., a here fom year to year. Interest in
age recreation. leading New England exponent; this form of recreation 'is biding
And niow it h~as been dignified Manning Smith, of College Station, up rapidly in~ Florida, he said, andg ~
by collegiate recogn~ition-to the Texas; Jimmy Clossin,, Orlando, more persons expert ini teahn~
extent, anyr way, of invading the one of Florida's best-kiio~vn pr-and calling are needed~ to~ meet, the
campus. of the University of Flor- fessionals; and Gordon Blaum, demand.
ida where a short course for cal- Miami,, president of the Florida Actually, Florida is backward in ,P
ersa nd teachers has just been Square and Folk Dance Teachers accepting square danchin as a tini-
completed under sponsorship of and C~allers Assn. yersal recreation. In man states
the General Extension Division. Itwsall play and no work~ for the practice has taken on trmen- Al
"'Square" enthusiasts from all those attending, but only because dons proportions in the post-wa-r
years and Smith, wh cals An 4' 4;
many Texas localities, sid it is
1,619 REHABILITATED IN '954 not uncommon to see seveal thou-
sand persons eiigage4. in' single
Earnng owerBooted ance there.
Earning Po er Bo sted n itsmore refined stau, suar Ie
dancing has become far more com-
pliated in its forms. some of
which are so intricate thaf oni an
For Staite -Handk~apped. Lcompihed dancer caM1 go
Tims-nio Cpitl i~rauthrough. thiemn with ease 'ot, of
TimesUnio Capial Breauthe forms-arte easily' earne1 how-
TALLJAHASSEE, Aug. 20-Wlie state helped 1,619 Physically handi4- eve, the instructors say
-capped persons increase their earnings eightfold last year, Da'ce "~Much~ Misunderstood"'
Te1,619, State School Supt. Earlier this year, R~ep., D._ Ro" ~
D.Bailey said, were those s~~ eea oemt ahwoG ns~iietd ~ ~ ~
amo 4,95receiving services Fodacn~t 1 the dualgec st e
from,%h state program of voca- yera~tl ~C1~v1netmarks'of, Dr. Ernest R. Barfe xx .......X
toai rehabilitation who were comn- $6159841. of ~h est fFo tf.......
pletel~ rehabilitated during the :-X- ..r.i. ...........r.~o~poii I,,/~ e ~
year and ar gainfully employed s n arden~t proponen o fsqare
Aogtenwrth cttifamination~s, Jbcusln addancing. .Said. Dr'Brley:,...
Amngthv ere the victiber oguidance, medical, surgical, psy- "There are mil~n- of sqare 4
clrpatient, both o~f whom are cin ti n opti~ia~ca acesi~tetn ~t~~t- *
4rf ,a an holos aneyappliances, vocational training, c- day. Yet the square -dnc modve- .
a t hans n a cxupionan4 ional tools and Job Placle- ment is much misulnderstood.: Sme
Is a fors tower operator,, and a Mretau erosheviwIt coetlyed : 4k4:c~ .
Mrthn100pesnhaeproposition, fit only "for 'th uln. .n
P~lO wo rceied ina- ben ehabilitated under the po- telligent, unlearned, bac'c ntry ,
cil i~wie h land e-gram since its estabiushmnent in character. Others imag~ine", 'sqare
cal work. Florida in 1927, most~ of them, in, dancing, -as nothing ete than a A'
The L1 914hs had (mined earnings C er. ~kokon dao~,~o ~ g





THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION; JACKSONVILLE, SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 1955


......... .


DISIiINUIVE ALCNi S LMPLUOYED
Pressed kappa shells, a striking note framed/ in teak-finished cherry wood and trimming of pew-
ter, are distinctive textural accents employed in this contemporary coffee table recently introduced.
Oriental in feeling, the piece illustrates the current interest in new eye-catching materials.


Curtains Cover Frames
Regular care keeps a carpet spots .and stains should be re-
fresh and beautiful. A carpet or moved immediately to insure
-rug should be cleaned daily and long life and satisfaction.
I .


N4-u-


I\


ELECTRIC
RADIANT

HEATING


SatGsfactionauaranteed
.,.. .. .. :..:.:...:.


Choose Ceil He'at, as thousands are doing and you can laugh at
the weather. Users report that it 'has withstood the severest
winter in years below zero temperatures and has kept their homes
cozy-warm. You can set the thermostat and forget it, and you'll
. be assured that the temperature will remain constant, just the
Sway you like it. Yes, electric radiant ceiling heat is now used
in homes from coast to coast and Ceil Heat sets the standard!
There is no finer system for uniform, low-cost carefree warmth.
Installed by Licensed Electrical Contractors
-Martinez Baker Electric Co.
4879 Moncrief Rd.
SPh. PO 4-4515


Lemeasi Electric Contractors,
..2913 Main, Ph. EL 6-8479


R. .L. Millican Electric Co.,
2618 Pearl, Ph. EL 6-6780


One
cheer
college
home
mont]
Ine:
cottor
stripe
with
will 1
ity In
terest
of ac


IJ1uLY 6L IVFLULIX Lt
Couplfng such widely differing materials as linen with leather
exemplifies designers' popular interest in both new and old ma
trials. Linen upholstered c shions, acting as foils for the leather
sling backs of the chairs, Rive distinction to the dining pieces
Leather squares add elegance to the room divider-buffet while
simulated cane fronts o",'"he superstructure emphasize Fai
Eastern influence. i


Dressing Up Dorm Roorvls Easy Job
Scan have an attractive, and colorful pottery lamps, *sh have sent from their nev
fully-decorated room in the trays and book ends, will -'do maters., Fasten the i
re dorm without writing. much to personalize the dorm' photographs that were
for an advance on next room and a luxury look can,.be on graduation day to the
i's allowance. achieved with a few deep il pennant to make a p
expensive denims or other cotton rugs on the floor. "Who's Who."
a fabrics, in bright plaids, Try this simple idea ad- This kind of wall dec
,s or solid colors highlighted many more will come up to dis- in a college room has i
gaily-colored throw pillows, pel the gloom of the iigUal bleak2 many plus features that or
bring cheer and individual- dorm walls: Make a simple ma lt' not recognize when doir
,to ithe drabbest, most unil- for the high-school graduation quick pasting and tacki
ring room. A wise selection picture. Surround it .With pen -i neesary to bring it int
3cessories, such as brass nants that high-school friends- tences It will help to ma]


Budget Fitted -
Amount of down payment and your
income help determine monthly payments.
For Easy-to-Handle Home Financing
SEE US SOON
Savings-'Home Loans-Refinancina


, ,1-


W alma
portrai
traded
proper
ersona
oratioi
a good
ie may
ig the
ig Jol
o exis
ke nev


hIcollege friends, because the
.'faces of. old friends will serve
, as a conversation piece that will
attract new ones. Just as im
portant, it will be a reminded]
!,to write to old pals whenever
sitting down at the study desk;
letters sent. often bring return
letters when one hates to admil
feeling lonesome or homesick
Besides, a well-timed letter tc
the Yale man in the photograph
over the desk often means tha
Yale man's %Invitation to the
next dance.


NEW YORK Though no
more materialistic than the rest
of us, today's designers have
turned material- minded. This
mental affinity for beautiful and
attractive materials and sub-
stances, has provided new inter-
est for case and occasional
pieces.
The list of new materials-
some combined with old for
startling and fresh results-is
endless. Parquetry has been
added to plastics; marble chips
Shave likewise been combined
with plastics; lucite provides in-
terest as slim drawer pulls or
open galleries on case pieces;
while the silvery metals pew-
ter, chrome and aluminum are
Important as ferrules, as hard-
ware-or even to accent the out-
line of -an oddly shaped table.
r Brass, for some time an impor-
" tant accent metal, is seen in new
r versions ranging from moldings
Soutlinging drawers and doors to
Decorative joints for a sleep
r sofa. Slate has moved from the
Schoolroom blackboard to pro-
vide tops for tables; while leather
is no longer used just for its
serviceability, but also because
it is outstandingly decorative.
S One concern delegated a de-
t signer to do a comprehensive
Collection of living room, bed-
r room and dining room pieces. An
1 Oriental flavor was apparent in
all of them, but all of them
a employed a combination of ma-
S trials and finishes certainly not
Known in the Orient of old.
Y Favored wood was cherry in a
e variety of light-toned and dark
b
, finishes even lacquer with
Stable tops utilizing pressed Kappa
[ shells, white crackle leather,
. granite, marble and even a
i figured tortdise-shell leather. All
anklets on the case pieces were
r in pewter, as were drawer pulls.
r On still other pieces, two woods
; -cherry and teak-gave surface
a interest.
t Another concern concentrated
on copper as an -accent material.
) A complete line of cocktail tables
Li featured cooper tops, laquered
t to eliminate polishing chores for
D the housewife. Another concern
featured slate tops on cocktail


I WANTED


REASONS FOR POPULARITY


'Do-It-Yourself' Trend

Outlives Term of Fads


Do-it-yourself is no longer a fad,
but an American way of life.
Past records show that fads usu-
ally last three years. "Do-it-your-
self" has been steadily growing
for over 12 years and is expected
to expand further for another
five years.
Some of the basic reasons why
"do-it-yourself" will continue to
grow are:
1. The average homeowner
needs repairs, remodeling and
modernization due to natural
wear and tear, and community
pressure. Current high rates for
home repair work impel him to
do it himself.
2. The 40-hour week, plus long-
er vacations give more leisure
time.
3. The trend for middle-income
families to move from city apart-
ments to suburban homes-gives
extra opportunity and incentive
I to do their own home repairs.
4. Home improvement loan
regulations stimulate major do-
it-yourself projects.
5. More and more living space
is needed as new home construc-
tion fails to keep pace with popu-
lation growth.
6. Higher wage level has raised
living standards.
7. New households are being
formed at a rate of over a mil-
lion annually.
8. The development of new ma-
terials and improvement of tra-
ditional ones, are making home
repair and remodeling much eas-
ier for the average man.
9. In this nation of "tinkerers,"
forgotten skills are being re-dis-
covered. While improving their
homes, people are actually having
fun!
10. Young people of marrying
age today grew up during this
trend and take it as a matter of

tables, with interest catching
brass x-stretchers.
Leuther, long a material In
both traditional and contempo-
rary pieces, achieves a decora-
tive look. Leather sling backs for
rattan-framed dining chairs, and
in tile-sized squares for the front
of a buffet lend sophistication to
the dining pieces of this walnut
and rattan group.
Even a combination of three
widely differing materials was
not uncommon in recent show-
ings. A modem "hi boy", 80 in-
ches in height, has been created,
which wedded white plastic as
backboard with simulated trav-
ertine shelf surfaces and dark
walnut oute frame.:' '


course they should do their own
home repairs.
11. The development of televi-
sion and its popularity has meant
a renewed emphasis on the home.
12. Early retirement finds
many capable people with leisure
time. Social Security pensions
have helped increase their buy-
ing power.
13. The American white collar
worker has been convinced that
he must have some hobby for
Relaxation. This has brought an
increase of hobby centers and
home workshops for both men
and women.
14. Educators are encouraging
training in carpentry or other
skills for adolescents.
Since the 'do it yourself'
movement is healthful psycholog-
ically, saves money, is a neces-
sity in many communities and
raises the standard of living-it
has plenty of reasons for con-
tinued strong popularity.


Sofa Is Key

To Liven Up

Living Room

In planning the refurnishing
of your living room, or if you
want to add a new note of in-
terest with a single furniture
piece make the sofa be the
salient unit!
Today's styles vary to fit any
room-any arrangement! Your
sofa can do, or undo space prob-
lems and room limitations.
For small rooms, love seat
sofas take up less space, yet seat
two people comfortably and,
when larger accommodations are
available move smartly into bed-
room, hallway-or for extra seat-,
ing in a bigger, living room area.
Sectional pieces too, help meet
decorating problems. They offer
multiple seating plus the versa-
tility of being easily-adapted to
smaller areas.
Sectional pieces-whether clas-
sic in styling, or contemporarily
modern, can be placed to form
a semi-circle, an extra long
divan, or can be used in a smart,
corner arrangement.
For those homes lacking facili-
ties for accommodating extra
sleeping .guests, sofas that open
into comfortable beds with no loss
of handsome ptyling or added
bulk offer handsome solutions.


Daring Material Combinations



Give Case Pieces New Interest


. .. .. -!'. .. -


- . -'' .


DON'T MISS THIS ONE!



;- IN -I FASHIONABLE


SO HURRY WHILE YOU STILL HAVE THIS CHANCE. THERE ARE

STILL A FEW HOMES LEFT FOR THE LOW DOWN PAYMENT



OF $12500TO VETS

AND LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS


ALL OTHER HOMES UNDER CONSTRUCTION NOW WILL
REQUIRE A DOWN PAYMENT OF $800.00.

ALL HERCULES HOMES HAVE HARDWOOD FLOORS BUILT
OFF THE GROUND. A SELECTION OF FLOOR PLANS IS STILL
AVAILABLE WITH 1-11/2-2 BATHS.


'ORMATION CAUL HERCULES, INC.--EVergreen 7-3634 or 112-9-2032


_MI'w FOR IN


m


PAMR 6


L


I


:.;. ,..


H'ERCULES,


I NCO





THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION, JACKSONVILLE, SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 1955


MAN'S TROPHIES CAN FIT HIS HOME
A man's home can be his castle-Here Burl Ives, the ballad
singer, is shown with some of his worldwide collection that his
wife, Helen, understandingly integrates into their home.


Tips for Watering In-the-Home Plants


Your in-the-house garden can
be spoiled by improper watering.
The soil condition of house
plants should determine how of-
ten they are to be watered.
The simple rule to follow is
to water only when soil is dry.
It is best to examine the soil

We Specialize in Rents-
Your house, apartment and
store building when listed
with us will be given in-
dividual attention.
I. BEVERLY NALLE
311 W. Forsyth St. Phone EL 4-5596


of the house plants each day. If
the surface of the soil is hard,
water the soil, and then stir with
a wooden stick.
Watering times vary with the
character of the soil, the atmos-
pheric conditions in the room,
and the location of plants within
the room.
Many plants retain moisture
for long periods of time, others
dry quickly. The morning is the
best time for watering.

BARGAIN SCOOPS GALORE
are in store for you in the Classified
section. For whatever you need, shop the
17-,-f- AA, .,- ned sopth


STRENGTH THAT
ENDURES!
The character of our services
to realty owners is reflected
..; ,.,,.. ....,,.... in our unquestioned stability.
*. .. :.- -. .-- Large resources, unexcelled
r..^.L._ *. L facilities and a highly effi-
't '" 1cient personnel combine to
S|make us the preferred com-
pany when a Realty Title is
to be insured. Title Insur-
ance, as issued by us, affords
complete protection
Title Insurance-Abstracts of Title-Trusts

TITLE & TRUST CO. OF FLA.


Safe Deposit Boxes
S. E. Corner Forsylth and
TITLE and TRUST BUILDING


Available
Newnan Streets
PHONE EL 3-5661


SOME SPECIMENS MASSIVE

Collector's Items Reflect

NotedSinger'sPersonality
By VIVIAN BROWN
AP Newsfeatures Writer
When your husband suggests mounting that big fish that didn't
get away this vacation, why not agree with him?
He'll keel over, no doubt when you do. You might even be
shocked at your own generosity. But you may find that his trout
or salmon makes a real decorative addition to your abode. (Think
it over if its a marlin or sailfish he's caught, however.)
Such is the psychology employed by Helen Ives, wife of Burl
Ives, the ballad singer. She says:
"A man's home should reflect his personality. Burl is away
from home a good deal and I like him to think of it as a place
that houses his little treasures and trophies. It gives him a sense
of roots, and he is always anxious to get home again."
Burl doesn't have the "little collector's" taste. He goes in
for massive specimens. He prefers antiques and art involving goats,.
in memory of a goat ranch he once operated in California; boats,
tribal drums and weapons and ships figureheads.
Two large bronze plaques on his living room wall, one of a-
troubadour and a lute, the other a buxom beauty and a goat were
hideous eyesores when he bought them in a junk shop. Did Helen
complain? Nope. She had the plaques cleaned, polished, the frames
smoothed and antiqued, and, today these are charming additions to
their New York living room.
Burl has on his South Pacific travels acquired the contents
of a Maori museum including a frightening collection of spears,.
shields and other lethal weapons, but that didn't challenge Mrs.
Ives as much as his model of the British royal yacht Enchantress'
Says she:
"I must admit that really posed a problem. I try to integrate
Burl's collection so that things are not pompously displayed or,
look like eyesores. But what do you do with a 5-foot boat? I1
tried it on the living room table, on the fireplace, but it looked,
wrong. Finally we had a shelf made for it in the foyer and pit
an old sea chest under it. That way we got it out of the way but
still keep it on view."
Other cherished possessions include a large cast bronze figure
of the devil that Burl picked up in Ireland. It stands in the fireplace
during the summer.
Three Haitian drums add a colorful note to a corner of the
living room. Spears and shields are mounted on the walls in the
foyer and hallway. A ship's figurehead of Pocohantas is in oie
corner of the living room. Next to the fireplace is another figuri-
head that Burl thinks must be Vasco de Gama.
Burl, who is appearing in "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof," hasWt
collected very much lately. But now it's happened again. Says
Helen Ives:
"He's just found a wonderful war surplus store that has .
markable Civil War weapons-swords. We are trying to fit so e
of these into our decor now."


Companion Color' Blocks

Simplify Home Decoratio


In the delicate art of selecting
colors for walls and -ceilings,
home owners now can avail
themselves of the expert aid of
professional designers to make
home decorating projects both
simple and satisfying. ,
A palette of 10 "companion
colors" presented in plastic
finished planks and blocks re-
cently was introduced by a
famed designer firm which has
styled a variety of leading prod-
ucts for household and personal
use.
Before making their recom-
mendations, they reviewed


1


trends in home decoration cols,
considered what colors are su a-
ble for the various rooms of he
house, analyzed colors for 'ir
ability to remain pleasing or
years and chose colors for r-
monious mixing of panels if e-
sired.
What resulted is an arra3 of
clear and lively-yet-muted coi rs
in soft-luster finish, appropr te
for walls and ceilings anywl re
in the house-living room, dii ng
room, kitchen, bathroom, ] d-
room, den, recreation room, Atil-
ity room or hall. .
The "companion colors" re
called light aqua, dark |ua,
parchment, dusty pink, 'fam
green, sage green, sunlight el-
low, mist gray, smoke, arid dilar
white. Further multiplyljing'the
range of decorative possibjiies
with planks and blocks is-heir'
availability also in wood rain,
patterns-of natural walnuti; sflver'
walnut, striped mahogany and
golden mahogany. ''
The original beauty of the
planks arid blocks is lastingly
preserved by a baked-on plastic
finish which defies dirt, grime,
grease, moisture, heat, acids and
wear. Wiping with a .damp cloth
cleans the surface, and refinish-.
ing is never necessary.
Convenient sizes and special
design features make these pan-
els easy to apply. The planks are
16 inches wide arid eight feet..
long, while the blocks are 164
inches square. Panels are quickly'
fitted together and fastened by'
m e a n s of tongue and groove
edges and concealed metal clips,.
Matching and harmonizing mold&'
wings are available. ;
For added interest, planks and
. blocks may be mixed in various
arrangements.


WHAT MAKES THESE HOMES
SO. POPULAR?



HERE'S WHY-

0 3 BEDROOMS 0 1 OR 11/2 BATHS SELECT OAK FLOORS


SEPARATE DINING ROOMS S SCREENED PORCH
ALL TILE DRAINBOARD SINKS
BEAUTIFULLY LANDSCAPED
HIGH DRY LOTS ... 52 FT. ABOVE SEA LEVEL
NEAR BUSES, SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING
PHILCO AIR CONDITIONING (OPTIONAL)


TON IL.NUBR


Equipped with the Modern
PHILCO 10 cu. ft. REFRIGERATOR
And the Sensational
PHILCO WIDE-OVEN RANGE
INCLUDED IN MORTGAGE


Brick and Masonry Homes 11,400 to 12,900


Model Home 2331 Gaillardia Rd. and Pine Summit Dr.




,..
FL9_10


Ownership of Homes in Fast Climb .........
... .... ...... .i


Plastic-Type

R~anels Offer

7B ath Beauty

B-throoms in 15 per cent of the
natibn's homes have received
nei- wall coverings in the last
three .years, according to an au-
th ity on home building and
be itificati on.
T iis report indicates a strong
desire among home owners for
de orative bathrooms. It also
do btlessly reflects past difficulty
in finding materials that can
wi stand continual soaking from
w r and steam without de-
te oration.
or a lasting answer to the
ba room decoration problem,
m. y home owners have been
tu ing to the use of modern pan-
e with baked-on plastic finish.
T durable sealed surface of
t' Marlite paneling, keeps mois-
tqs dirt, grime, grease and
S from affecting its beauty
0 serviceability. Wiping with a
mp cloth cleans the surface,
Sthe material never needs re-
hing.
ade in large sheets and also
nks and blocks, the plastic-
fiished paneling is quickly ap-
Pd with ordinary carpenter
tls. Moldings to match or has-
inize are provided. A variety
favorite colors for bathrooms,
iell as a choice of attractive
marble patterns, are available.

IT'S$O SIMPLE TO SELL
un-needables through Classified '"For Sale"
ads. Phone EL 6-4111 for an, ad-writer.
..-Ady.


The spectacular rise in home
ownership in the United States
in the first half of the 20th Cen-
tury is depicted by the U.S. Say-
.ings and Loan League in its "Sav-
ings and Loan Fact Book-1955."
Since 1900, the league reports,
the proportion of American fam-
lies owning their own homes has
increased from 34.6 per cent to
approximately 57 per cent. Nu-
merically, the league says, the
number of families occupying
their 'own homes has increased
from- 3.5 million in 1900 to 25
million today.
In contrast, it is reported
that the proportion of families
renting living quarters has de-
clined from 65.4 per cent in 1900
to 43 per cent at the end of 1954.
The greatest gain in home own-
ership has occurred in the last
15 years. According to the Fact
Book, the proportion of families
owning their own homes rose
from *41.1 per cent in 1940, to 57
per cent today, or approximately
16 percentage points.
Trend To Continue
J. I Howard Edgerton, league
president, predicted that home
ownership would continue to rise
stea ly in the coming year.
"As we continue to produce well
in excess of a million new homes
a year," he said, "the proportion
of 1inerican families occupying


their own homes slpuld approach
75 per cent by 1970."
Edgerton expressed the view
that America's home owning fam-
ilies formed t--3 greatest bulwark
against the imposition of social-
istic or communistic schemes by
disgruntled groups, as well "as
the greatest force for stable,
efficient government today and in
the future."
"When you own a plot of land-
and the house on it," he said,'
"you have a vital stake in your
own community, as well as in
your own country, and are thus
more apt to safeguard the liber-
ties which made such ownership
possible."
The Fact Book attributed the
rapid rise in home ownership to
the record home building pace in
the, years since World War II. In
this period, nearly 10 million new
dwelling units had been built, it
said.
Other factors cited were: A
high level of prosperity, result-
ing in full employment and ris-
ing personal income; larger fami-
lies necessitating larger and bet-
ter living quarters; and lower
down-payments and longer loan
maturities, both of which have
been made possible through the
development of the monthly
amortized loan.
Stability in Financing
By being the first to develop and
use the monthly amortized loan,
the Fact Book said, the nation's
6,000 savings and loan associa-
tions had stabilized home fi-
nancing and facilitated home
ownership by enabling the bor-
rower to pay off part of his prin-
cipal and interest each month
as well as set aside a reserve


UTE~flSUPPY'
is I.'
0537' BUOR":Ic


,_ . a",


I


Iao 4


v


s6500 to $80000O

$40.00 A MONTH $50.00 A MONTH


FHA & VA FINANCING--ANYONE CAN BUY


2 & 3 LARGE BEDROOMS

KITCHEN EQUIPMENT OPTIONAL

COMPLETE SEWAGE SYSTEM'-OUR OWN WATER

PLANT WITH SULPHUR FREE WATER-

These homes are constructed to give you the most living area for

for your housing dollar.=i

WE ESPECIALLY INVITE SHOPPERS BECAUSE THESE VALUES CAN'T
BE BEAT

Open 10:00 to Dark 7 Days a Week


DIRECTIONS:
Drive out Lerm Turner Road to
Soutel Drive, just beyond Ri-
bault River. Turn left on Sou-
tel, follow signs to Osceola For-
est.


I


c 6war6 9weSle, 3r.

113 East Forsyth Street Phone EL 3-3944


, DIRECTIONS: Two routes for your convenience. Out Main Street past Municipal
SAirport Turn left at Dunns Avenue to Highlands.
OR-Out Lem Turner Road to Broward Road. Turn right to Highlands.


S
S
0
S
0


Osceola Development Corpj.

EX 8-6481


o


PAGE 66


I


F.


i


,


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for taxes and. insurance.
Because much of the risk that
existed in loans granted before
1929 was thus done away with,
the monthly amortized loan made
it possible for the mortgage
lender to make larger and longer
loans.
The Fact Book explained that
before 1929, borrowers common-
ly took out straight short-term
loans, making no payments on
the principal until the loan was
due. Many home owners failed to
put money aside to pay off the
loan when it was due, and the
result was that they either had
to refinance their loan on the
maturity date, or lose their home.
Savings associations, the Fact
Book said, had also contributed
greatly tb the rise in home own-
ership by financing a greater
proportion of the nation's hous-
ing. The proportion of homes
which these specialized thrift and
home financing institutions fi-
nanced had increased from
around 30 per cent before 1940
to between 36 and 38 per cent
today, it said.


I


!


PUWDERK SHINhES
Scouring powder shines up
circular saw blades in a hurry,
and without a lot of extra elbow
work. Sprinkle powder on blade;
scrub with stiff brush. Wax it
to reduce friction, rust.


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