The Miami herald

Material Information

The Miami herald
Uniform Title:
Miami herald (Miami, Fla. : 1910)
Abbreviated Title:
Miami her.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Herald Print. and Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
July 28, 1929
Daily[Feb. 13, 1911-]
Daily (except Monday)[ FORMER <Jan. 1>-Feb. 12, 1911]
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 56 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Florida -- Miami ( fast )
Florida -- Miami-Dade County ( fast )
Newspapers. ( fast )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Newspapers ( fast )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami
25.7743 x -80.1937


Additional Physical Form:
Also issued on microfilm by Recordak, New Orleans, La. and University Microfilms International, and Bell & Howell, Micro Photo Division.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began Dec. 1, 1910.
General Note:
Published in multiple editions.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
02733685 ( OCLC )
sn 83016279 ( LCCN )
0898-865X ( ISSN )
Newspaper ( lcc )
071 ( ddc )

Related Items

Related Item:
Miami herald (Miami, Fla. : 1976)
Related Item:
Nuevo herald
Preceded by:
Morning news-record

Full Text



,~#' j


Waslhington, July 27. (R)
William Hamilton Bones Ii lost.
The pet goat, in which. Secretary
Stinison shares a paternl Interest
with Capt. Eugene A. Relgner, Ilis
mnli~ltry Rid while he was gov-
iW ernor general of the Philippines,
was last reported aboard a ship
1I bound oit of San Francisco, leav-
ing behind the country which re-
fused him admission as an unde-
sirable alieA, goat. Those close to
4ot- the secretary said today that Wil-
liam Hamilton Bones apparently
lost patience with authorities at
San Francisco In charge of goat
immilgration who denied him ad-
mission because of a quarantine on
his kind, and is returning to his
native Hawaii and Philippine
haunts. Who iLs responsible for his
NT trip or exatly. where he is going,
was not known, however.



ily 27-Secretary
ra officially in-
se minister, C. C.
t negotiations be-
hinese mtediators

en representatives
'ecent border con-
nistration of the
ay in Manchuria lI
in a. new under-
t operation of the
Bon expressed him-
nt of the success-

charge d'affaires called
apartment and informed
r the unexpected peace
led to the conciliation
had not been wholly
the German government
g the interests of both
ro countries. In China
diniter acted for the
iment and in Moscow
mbassador was charged
tance to take back the
5 of the railroad was the
s.d held up the peace
was learned here today.
SStimson could not lay
ions under which peace
iuid basin, he neverthe-

ation proceedings o ne
titles in tthus seizing
her nationals in China.
Sthe secretary exercised
tflenc.e .qn the. WWpvse
there it was felt this step
iovietB would be merely
ry oth' iltdfeir kctlbfs' ot-
other, holding of other

KOTON, July 27.-Admiral F.
rd commandant U. S. coast
i advise' Stahktdr Duncan U.
that of 12 young men from
designated to take the com-
examinatiton held last month
ntmentp as cadets to he Coast
cademyFat New London. Conn.,
'd to report and that as all
lied in mathematics, the first
Which rated, not one was
ali tled to he admitted.
,il Illard also' informed the
hot of 425 deglsnated from all
United States who took the
tio only 64 were found men-
nd physically qualified to
0 academy this fall for the
if pursuing a three-year course
n graduation being commils-
asigns In the coast guard serv-

D MARAIS, Minn, July 27,(I
0 men had been recruited to-
ight theateping fires in Su-
tional forest. The fires broke
ontrol of 350 men late yester-
burned over 100 acres in the
. Cascade lake districtS. High
ad excessive heat combined to
ae efforts of the forest ranger

SPrices-Good Values"-A
Scombination-read "Auto-
s for Sale."
ring, Crating, Storage"-If
uist pack up and go to an-
habitatlon-read "Transfer
orage." *
it Sales Speclals"-Read the
gs on the bargain counter
-'"Mispelarneous for Sale."
Cash Payment"-That's an
at towards being a home-
-Read "For Sale Houses.
our new number

Forecast for Florida: Partly cloudy
today and tomorrow with scattered
afternoon thundershowers. Gentle
ast to southeast winds over south-
era portion. Miami temperatures
yesterday: Maximum. 85; minimum,
78. Complete weather report will be
found on Page 2.
Work was begun on $4,000,000,000
u. S. budget. Page 5.
American countess died in Berlin.
Page 5.
Judge dismissed jury for liquor
acquittal. Page 7.
Highway delegates left for Squth
Ameria&. Page 1.
Snook defense will follow that of
Remus. Page 19.
Suit for conspiracy was filed.
Page 6.
Dying woman's wish was granted.
Page 5.
Opposition against navy halt was
said to increase. Page 9.
Briand became French premier.
Page 5.
4mericans attended British house
parties. Page 7.
Widow of Panama statesman died.
Page 7.
Banana planting program proposed
in Panama. Page 25.
Pioneer French flier crossed English
channel, Page 6.
Bathing was forbidden in Belgian
city. Page 6.
Today is war anniversary in France.
Page 9.
HaIt-mfillion cotton workers 'will
strike in England. Page 9.
Thirty-five drowned in India.
Page 9.
Women were drowned in Germany.
Page 9.
Two American women were killed
In Berlin. Page 9.
Theodore RB sevelt landed in
China. Page 9.
Anniversary news and features.
Sections A to E.
Dr. C. W. Crooked, establishing Anti-
Saloon League office here, said pro-
hibition forced before country was
ready. Page 2.
Eight amendments will be voted
upon Tuesday. Page 19.
Eli Darlow convicted in deed forg-
ery case. ''' Page 2.
Miami river and harbor clearing
expected to be, started next month.
Page 6.
Complete Miami police department
report prepared. Page 34.
Cross-appeal threatened, In test of
state tax law legality. Page 34.
Don F. Deringer, cashier and office
manager, died after taking poison.
.. . Page 9.
Radio programs. Page 11.
Amusements. Pages 12 and 13.
Sports attractions of Miami are un-
excelled. g ,,,..axv ?I-*
Baseball has major place in Miami
sports. Page 29.
Five world's records are bettered at
Woman's A. A. U. track meet. Page 28.
Leo Diegel retains Canadian Open
crown. Page 28.
Cubs gain full game by double vic-
tory as Pirates.divide bill. Page 29.
Allison and Van Ryn win Davis cup
doubles In straight sets. Page 30.
Outboard Motor club plans active
season. Page 30.
Coral Gables and Palm Beach ten-
nis clubs play at Granada courts to-
day. Page 30.
Miami High school is leader in state
athletic. Page 28.
Stock market drifted lower on
two-hour quiet session. Page 20.
Public utilities again furnished
excitement on curb. Page 20.
Declines In cotton followed liqui-
dation, Page 20.
Fear for corn crop sends prices
soaring. Page 20.
Bond market was reactionary under,
selling pressure. Page 21.
In Today's News. The Goal of
Life. Preserve Tropical Life. Talkies
In England, Good Work For Our
People. Flaipper Was Mature,'*

IN $9,000 HOLDUP

Family Sees Husbadnd and Father
Shot Down.
BUFFALO, N. Y., July 27, (A-At-
tacked as he alighted from his auto-
mobile at hias home with $9,000 which
he had just drawn from a bank here,
Ferdinand Fechter. 52, proprietor of a
soda grill, was fatally shot by one of
three bandits, wpo escaped with a
black bag. .containing the money.
Fechter's wife and children witnessed
the shooting.
Fechter died soon after being taken
to City hospital.


Twenty-three Unionists To Go
On Trial For Murder.
GASTOIIA, N. C., July 27. (Ai-
Twenty-three members of the National
Textile Workers Union and affiliated
Communietic organizations, accused of
murder and assault to kill in connec-
tion with the Loray strikers tent colony
shooting on June 7, will go on trial at
a special term of the Gaston County
Superior court here Monday morning.
The cases grew out of the fatal
wounding of 0. F. Aderholt, chief of
police of Gastonia, and the wounding
of Tom Gilbert, patrolman, and A. J.
Roach, a special policeman. None of
the defendants has been indicted and
the first act of Circuit Judge M. V.
Barnhill of Rocky Mount, specially as-
signed to the case by Gov. 0. Max
Gardner, will be to charge the grand
jury. The indictment are expected to
be returned shortly after noon and the
defendants arranged.




Executive Committee In-
dicates Change of Atti-

tude Toward Tariff.

Reconciliation of the Democratic
party and a change in attitude toward
the tariff bill was seen yesterday In S
resolution passed by the Dade county
Democratic executive committee which
met on the sixth floor of the court-
According to Henry W. Watts, secre-
tary of the committee, the organization
will welcome members of the commit-
tee who deserted the toldi^ i928. to
vote for the Republican nominee for
president and will present a solid front
of the Democrats at the next general
election., ..
The resolution which was passed yes-
terday follows:
Whereas, the Democratic executive
committee of Dade county, Florida, has
opened permanent offices on the tenttr
floor of the Congress building in Miami,
and ...
Whereas, it is the intention of the
said committee to maintain a perma-
nent organization,/and
Whereas, under those circumstances
the public Is entitled to know the im-
mediate alms and objectives of the said
committee as the official organization
of the Democratic party for Dade coun-
ty, Florida;
Now, therefore, be it resolved:
First: That the Democratic party of
Dade. county is a white party and none
but white men and women are invited
or will be received as members of said
party in Dade county;
Second: That this committee ap-
proves and endorses the stand of the
representatives of our party In the
congress of the United States, who are
Please Turn to Page 9.


Clocks Are Stopped and Trains
Are Halted.
't itiRo July 27,." U--A severe earth-
quake was felt widely in eastern. Japan
today, shaking Sklzuoka1 Namazu, Mito
and Matsumoto and bringing thousands
from their bemes into Resi-
dents here and at Yokohama were badly
Clocks were stopped and trains halt-
ed, due to (ear .of, landslides. The
Toki meteorological observatory said
the quakes were the worst the seismo-
graph had registered this year. The
instrument showed oscillations of half
an hour with the center 25 miles south-
west of Toklo.

SAN DIEGO, Calif., July 27. (.P)-
Announcement has been made that
Mine. Katherine Tingley. head of the
Universal Brotherhood and Theosoph-
ical Society, who died abroad recently
from injuries received In an automo-
bile accident, had named Gottfried de
Purucker as her successor. He was

born in Suffern, N. Y.

$25,000 IS OFIfERED
DALLAS. Texas, July 27. (/Pi-Col. W.
M. Easterwood, jr., Dallas chewing gum
magnate and aviation enthusiast, today
posted a certified check for $25,000 in
a local bank as prize for the first plane
to complete a one-stop flight from
IRome to DatesA.. .




Fliers Have Beaten Previ-

ous Record Mark By

106 Hours.



fhey Are Drawing $116

For Each 60 Minutes

of Flight.

ST. LOUIS, July 28 (Sunday).-At
12:17 a. m. (Central standard time) to-
day the monoplane St. Louis Robin,
piloted by Dale (Red) Jackson and For-
est O'Brine, had been in the air 3S3
hours and had exceeded by 106 hours
the former endurance flight record. The
motor of the plane was still function-
ing smoothly.
Informed by a message chalked on
the side of its refueling plane that thi
Houston endurance plane had been
forced down, Jackson and O'Brine
dropped the following telegram for the
Houston fliers:
"Sure sorry, boys. We were just en-
joying the little race. Sorry you were
forced down. Better luck next time."
The message was wired from the field
to Glenn Loomis and Joe Glass, pilots
of the IHfrston plane. ,
Jackson and O'Brine, champion en-
durance fliers who were still going
strong as they were about to enter
their sixteenth day In the air, had been
assured of 14,000 in cash in addition
to gifts enough to almost furnish their
Their daily bonuses from various
sppTrq .4had. grown to *2,797, or ap-
proximately $116.58 for each hour they
remained In the air, the money to be
divided between them.

'HOUSTON, Texas, July 27. (.--Two
Houstoan fliers, untired by nearly 10
dtys In the air, ended their attempt
to better the refueling endurance
flight record of the St. Louis Robin
today when motor trouble forced down
their monoplane Billion Dollar'City.
The motor went dead after A connect-
ing rod wrist pin had worked loose
and damaged a cylinder. Black smoke
belched from the plane when the mo-
tor stopped, leading observers on the
ground .to, fea lf lor a moment that the7
ship had caught fire. Joe Glass, who
was,at the 0,qcotrols. ,brought the plane
down in a faltering glide to an easy
landing. -

'C ^
President Discusses Army Cut
,,,4t, Fi.shi'g. Camp.
,MADISON, Va., July 27. (PI-The
mountain fastness of President
Hoovets' fikhllng prbAdrve was the scene
today of a series of conferences which
may have a far reaching effect upon
America's national defense.
Determined to reduce the mounting
cost of army maintenance, with a re-
sulting saving In federal disbursements
that can be applied to tax reduction,
the president discussed the situation
with Secretary Good and other high
war department officials who were his
week-end guests.
The group included Assistant Secre-
taries F. Trubee Davison and Patrick
J. Hurley. Gen. Charles P. Summerall,
the chief Cf staff, and Col. Campbell
Hodges, the president's military aide.
Others in the party were Secretary
Wilbur of the interior department,
George Akerson, the president's secre-
tary, and Lieut. Commander Joel T.
Boone, the White House physician.

LOS ANGELES, July 20.-Judge John
E. Fleming today discovered an entirely
new way In which a husband can be
cruel to his wife. It was this: Leave
:ies al alqoe .in Chicago. Mrs. Lllyan
Barnett came in seeking a divorce from
Walter Barnett. "He left me all alone
in Chicago," he charged. "That's cru-
elty," said the court.

MINEOLA, L. I., July 27.-William
Fox, severely injured 10 days ago in an
automobile collision on Long Island,
will leave the Nassau hospital tomorrow.
Notwithstanding the fact that Fox re-

ceilved dangerous cuts and bruises in
the accident, in which his chauffeur
was killed, he is now well on the way
to complete recovery, according to his
physician, Dr. Wilfred Post.
HARTFORD, July 27.-Governor
Trumbull returned from the Canadian
border by airplane this afternoon to
meet the emergency caused by the in-
validation of the Supreme court of
J493 lAws. .


0NLY those who were in Miami thirty-three years ago today, and who took part in the stir-
ring events of the time, can realize fully what has been done here in a third of a century.
Miami started with nothing save and except a glorious climate whose beneficence and value
were little known. No other city In this country, it is to be believed, has started with so
little in the way of natural resources and has accomplished so much in so short a time.
Here, where a trifle over a third of a century ago was nothing but rock reef and jungle, stands
a modern city, fully equipped with all the conveniences and luxuries of civilization, a metro-
politan population of over 150,000. That is an achievement.
Future years Will ask what, then, was the great resource upon which the growth and prosper-
ity of Miami was built? The answer is the kind and character of the men and women, many of
them still living and active among us, who built it.
When, thirty-three years ago today,bthe formalities were carried out that made Miami an in-
corporated city, there were supposed to be about 1,500 people gathered here at the mouth of the
Miami river and grouped a short distance up and down the bay.
On a Tuesday afternoon, July 28, 1896, something over 340 qualified voters assembled in the
little old town hall and formally adopted a city charter under the general Incorporation laws of
the state of Florida. Quickly the formalities were complied with by the election of a mayor, a city
clerk and a common council and the adoption of certain ordinances. What in the morning of
that historical day was merely a settlement, in the evening was a full fledged city.
History will for all time preserve the names of the men who composed the first city council.
SWhat they planned in laying out a city is written in fulfillment in every block and on every
street of the present wonderful city.
Who were the men who wrote the first pages of Miami history? The mayor was John B.
Reilly, who lived long enough to see the great results of his labors as four times mayor of the city.
The aldermen were Joseph A. McDonald, pioneer constructor, capitalist and philanthropist, who
died in 1918, full of years and crowned with the love and respect of his fellow citizens. Dr. W. S.
Graham, not now living; F. S. Morse, deceased; William Mark Brown, E. L. Brady and Frank T.
Budge, still living.mong us, and Daniel Cosgrove. The city clerk was J. M. Graham, while Young
F. Gray was city marshal.
It was not, however, the men who administered the first government of the city who created
and made Miami. They represented a small population, but a population composed very largely
of young men and women filled with hope and courage and vision. They never had a doubt but
that they were founding a city. Mr. Flagler himself called Miami the "City of eternall Youth," be-
cause of the quality of youthfulness and hopefulness of her people.
To Mrs. Julia D. Tuttle and to Henry M. Flagler may be attributed the practical things that
laid the foundation of the new municipality, and their names will always and ought to be assoc-
iated with that of the city. Mrs. Tuttle, by a generous offer of land, now covered by the city, first
induced Mr. Flagler to extend the Florida East Coast Railroad from West Palm Beach to Miami.
But it was his wealth, his vision and his unbounded confidence in the future of the East Coast of
Florida, a vision shared by few of his associates, that brought Miami into being and made pos-
sible the city she now is.
And so the round of years began for the new city. Each year saw something done, something
achieved and for many years there was not a falter in her progress, not a hesitation in her march
onward to a great city.
On his death bed, Mr. Flagler, speaking of Miami and her people, said, "Those men and women
there are like boys and girls. They never have been hurt and they know no fear.",
For nearly thirty years there Was noInterruption in Miami's progress, hardly' ever was there
a ripple on the sea of her prosperity..
Then came disaster and it could not ever again be said that the "boys and giris" who compose
her population had "never been hurt." They were hurt, grievously so, by the deflation of a boom
inflicted upon Miami from the outside and by a disastrous hurricane that wrenched and destroyed
and devastated almost everything except the soul of the city.
The same cborage that overcame the difficulties and trials of pioneer days and never lost has
rebuilt and reinstated Miami and she has emerged more beautiful and more prosperous than ever
before. The "boys and girs" have been hurt, but through it all and now, "they know no fear."
And o, today, we celebrate thirty-three years of wonderful municipal achievement. And we
do well to think of those who have contributed to our growth and prosperity. We honor our-
selves In honoring them.



Magic City Is Gem On Frontier Between Temperate and Tropic
America and Meeting Ground of Colorful Throngs of Many Be-
Il-e -J 1. 1 -A 1;5 TU i TlfL,-

hets andU -r lt)BIUI0IB JLjitf



Heat and Drought In Many Sec-
tions Give Great Cause
For Alarm.
WASHINGTON, July 27.-Telegrams
arriving today at the United States
Forest Service told of the worst forest
fire situation of the year.
From California, from the North-
west, from Minnesota came reports of
low humidity, hot winds, high tem-
peratures-fire weather. Other reports
to agriculture and weather bureau of-
ficials have Indicated unusual drought
conditions and hot weather in por-
tions of Europe, England, southern
China, Australia, Argentina, western
Canada and also In part of the North-
western, Central and New England
Twenty five miles from Altures,
Calif., 300 men were reported fighting
a fire which started July 23 in the
Modoc national forest. Already it has
swept over 5,000 acres of timber land
and 3,000 acres of brush lands, destroy-
ing approximately 50,000,000 board
feet of lumber. All buildings except
the main mill of the Crane Creek Lum-
ber Company, burned.
The San Bernardino national forest
in southern California also has suf-
fered severely. Fires that started July
18 and which still flare fitfully in can-
yon pockets, burned two huge areas.
Centering In Santa Ana canyon, one
fire burned over 4,000 acres of brush
land, destroying important water shed
protection. The second fire in Cherry
canyon, burned 3.000 acres of brush,
and destroyed the barn and tool house
of the Barker Bench ranger station.

ZURICH, Switzerland, July 27.-The
sixteenth Zionist congress which opens
here Monday is the most Important In
the history of this great Jewish move-
ment. Its most momentous question
will be discussion of the ratification
of the "Jewish Agency" plan.

Staff Writer for The Herald.
Stamboul, with Its golden domes and
stately minarets gleaming white in the
long rays of an afternoon sun, is a
dream of Oriental splendor as one ap-
proaches It after the long passage up
the Dardanelles. The venerable, historic
city of mosques that constitutes, with
Pera and Galata, the Turkish city of
Constantinople, monumental In Chris-
tian and Mohammedan' annals, Is an.
impressive vision which all travelers
will discuss with reverence and remem-
ber ever afterwards with a sort of awe-
some pleasure. It Is the unique spec-
tacle of all the ports of the world. Its
impressiveness, perhaps, partakes also
of its significant history and of its lo-
cation as the frontier between Europe
and Asia, a sparkling Jewel, dazzling
the eyes of newcomers and hiding the
vast mystery of the Black sea beyond.
Miami, grown great with looming
modern towers, might be analogous to
Stamboul-the Stamboul of the New
World. a brilliant, many-colored gem
on the frontier between temperate and
tropic America. the doorway to the Car-
ibbean and the mystery and wealth of
the Latin Americas. Miami has not the
years of civilization behind it which
have enriched and mellowed Stamboul.
Yet Miami has its tradition of faith
and beauty and courage, even as Stain-
boul. Miami, with its sister cities, Coral
Gables and Miami Beach, is the meet-
ing ground Of many credos and systems
of life. As colorful throngs as ever
passed across the famous Galata bridge
traverse the causeways between Miami
and Miami Beach; And once a visitor's
eyes have been filled with the uplifting
spectacle of Miami he remembers it af-
fectionately ever afterward. It perhaps
assumes the significance of a symbol
to him-a symbol of larger living, keen-
er appreciation of the enduring worth-
while experiences of life and of a some-
how enobling adventure.
Of course, there are the irrefutable
facts of Miami-practical facts, if you
please, expressed In dollars, concrete
and steel. However, the primary fact
about this region lies in that mystic
star-dusted realm of the human spirit
-viz: That it Is pleasanter to live here
than anywhere else. It Is this Intan-
gibleness that has builded Miami and
iease Turn tn Page s-A.



Explosion In Elevator Shaft Is
Traced To Weapon Thrown
Away By Prisoner.
Tear gas ,leased by the discharge of
a tear gas gun In the shaft of an eleva-
tor In the Dade county courthouse yes-
terday afternoon, scorched the faces of
three passengers in the elevator cage
and penetrated to the offices of the
county jail on the nineteenth floor.
The gun, made In the form of a
fountain pen, was pitched into the
shaft by Steve Padgett, garage owner,
109 N. E. Third street, as he was being
taken to the nineteenth floor to be
booked on charges of possession of
The gun was discharged as it Jammed
between the elevator shaft wall and
the cage at about the seventh floor and
before the elevator with Padgett,
Deputy Sheriff Earl Venno and Ber-
nard Fuller, operator, reached the
nineteenth floor, the gas was so strong
that the faces of the passengers were
Mystery surrounded the explosion for
more than three hours. An investiga-
tion lead Chief Deputy Sheriff D. C.
Coleman to the bottom of the elevator
shaft where he found the tear gas gun
and the solution to the explosion.
Padgett, who in the meantime had
been released on his own recognizance,
returned at 7:30 p. m. to arrange bond.
He was questioned by Mr. Coleman and
first denied ownership of the gun.
Later he admitted that he threw the
gun into the shaft fearing that It
would be found on him when he was
searched in the jail. It is believed
Padgett dropped the gun on the floor
while a crew of janitors were leaving
the car on the second floor and that
he pushed the gun into the shaft while
the elevator was ascending at full
Padgett, Venno and Fuller were
nearly overcome by the gas when the
elevator reached the county jail floor.
The gas permeated the jail offices and
clerk 'rushed to open windows. Chief
Coleman was burned In the face when
he descended Immediately to investi-'
gate the explosion,

ROSARIO, Angentlna, July 27. (m)-
One policeman was killed early today in
the first clash of police with dock
workers, who initiated a general strike
yesterday mornl ing inrthe nort sreA.

Capture Reported IN

80 Miles South&of F




Three Men Aboard (

Are Not Placed Urn


FERNANDINA, Fla., July 27.-
guard officials here tonight ainn
the capture of the 76-foot Britli
Betty and Billy, laden with
cases of liquor, within the treaty
of the United States about 80
south of Fernandina bar. The
craft was brought here and is
held under guard, coast guard o
said, pending decision of special
tigatlon as to Its dispoition.
The liquor was no: t molested
guard officials said, and none
three men aboard wa' s, arrested.
The British boat, whose hoin
was given'as Nassau, Bahama
captured inside Hetsell Buoy, at
just at the 12-mile limit, late
terday by coast guard boat. I
charge of Chief Boatswain'a M
Anderson, coast guard base c
here said. It wasbrought here,
and placed under guard.
Special agents of thecoast
made an Investigation today aind
ably will announce Monday wh
position is to be made of the craf

Bishop Ad

In reply Bishop Cannon'said tI
'he merely "borrowed" some ft
from Dr. Eugene L. Crawford, to
urer of the board of'temperance
social service of the Methodist E
copal Church, South, to defray "
of the expenses Incident to the c
ing of .the prohibition conference
Asheville, N. C.


Smoot Is Sure His Tariff P
Will Prpvail.
WASHINGTON, 7yly ,27. --Co
dence was expressed today by Ch
man Smoot of the senate finance co
mtttee that the proposed sliding a
sugar tariff would be substituted
the house provision carrying a flat
crease in the sugar duty.
Interest Atill centered on thy at
controversy as the Republicans of
finance committee continued revii
of the Other rates in the house ti
measure in secret session.

NEW YORK, July 27.-The coB
week will be a spectacular one for R
Q. Williams and Capt. Lewis A. Yane
the New York fliers who are slated
return tomorrow from Rome, whe
they flew from Old Orchard, Ma
on July 8 in their monoplane The Pl

NEW YORK, July 27. (4-U. S.
ernment bonds closings: Liberty 3
96.20; First 44ms, 98.30; Fourth 4
98.31: Treasury 4s, 102.31.



Paid Classified


So Far This Yea

Last Month, 29,328
10o Per Cent
105 Per Cent


Rntered~ ~ as seod lssmttr



H E R A LI D' E L IPH 0 N E 27401


T o Against Frank B. Shuts. ONOFF IH
FPrank B. Shutta. publisher orf Te l Educte You gV ers On
The Woman Tempted Me Miami Herald. yesterday was held in l uc o oler O
I Wheat Shortage 1l 000 bond for a hearing tomorrow be- Evils of Open Bar Room,
'Welcome Wheat Shortage , ,' usr of the cal Crooke
e.con fore Warren L. Newcomb. .ustice of the Save CrookP.
Servants of France peace, on a warrant chargilne criminal Dr. C. W. Crooke of Jackson-Hille.
S t soW k rnte.Alibel. The warrant was Issued by Jiiq- sIuperlntendnr, of the Stare Anti-
'TWo Weeks In the Air tice Newcomb on complaint of R. B Saloon League, who Is here to open
S_____ Gautier. city commi-sioner. anct was headquarters for the East Coast, is
served by E. F Kennedy. constable. emphatic in his belief that the fale
By ARTHUR BRISBANE According to the peace justice. Gal- of the Eighteenth amendment rests in
(Copnribht, 19, KMs Ffaturs Syndicate. tier presented an afftdant claiming he the hands or the young people of the
lcorparatea iwas libeled by an editorial regarding Unted Stares and unless they are edu-
. ,' ,.V^,,' ,.S mthe commissioner which was published rated to the menace of the open asa-
P ROFESSOR SNOOK admits that be recently In The Herald. The warrant loon in the net two elections the
oron 'he F Leagu iso e ct on -
"hammered Miss Theoa Hix un- was based on the aJffidcailt. amendment will be gone For this rea-
if she was unconscious, then cut her E. C. Romfh. president of the First son the Anti-Saloon League is con-
troat to end her suffering"' His Natlontal Bank. and Gaston Drake. head dueling an educational campaign.
defense will be that the lady induced of the Drake Lumber Yards Inc signed Toe young ^ h ng moter today never saw'
him to take drugs, which made him the bond. The publisher ie represented women who will be voting fight years
kill her. In fact. she was responsible by the Miami law firm of Loftln. Stokes from now never saw saloons and ih ly
for her own murder That takes yotu & Calkins. have to be educated to their danger
far back to the Garden of Eden. with We lose I 1000.000 of our old prohibl-
the snase looking on, and Adam sa-* lion voters by death every four years
lag "MJller me decepsir.t The woman and the 4000000 new voters every
tempted m-. and I did east. Is an ex- THiE 'WEA THER four mUit be educated to take their
lcuse that has been used In every age places In the ranks. 80-10000 voters
and every court. Jul, 2' ..I" r:an sEwing an election an',' way. so it
______ atrmiNrr. 12 3inn Rlm I_ JUSt as clear as day and night that
Baron~ar. r~ le ii 2 3, It 3n08li
Temperaiurr 8 4 r I ,f we lose the o,,llig people in tie
ARMERS will be glad. gamblers In ng",,ti' n i eleIilcnt the ERl hrhtenhv. 81
Wins .1ltecilon . N N S;E nem tv,o ele, illOris the E,ghrfenl h
Wind %elone"T 2 2 .5 amendment 9 111. gG We have got t e
wheat Will be delighted, to hear e icnt 2 Pa d a ill ^0: h av got to get
Jar isareal wheat w bds~hortageToharState of staiener Pt Cl Pt Cin. Clear 1it, young people.' he sald.
there i s real wheat shortage. The-
Rewhe .emperature ......... ..... 85 For thi reason the league. thromich
estimated yield for this country and Lcwest tempersrJre ... ......... i.. Dr rookie will preach prohibition
Mesn temperature . .. .. 2
Canada Is 486000.000 bushels under Normain temp ra.rie a from pulpits and will show a m outing
las yea's o Frecipiion r o24n r,.r rdini a8 .c m n ri picitre, "Lest We Forget." to small
last. years crop. The government r,'al p.e piitati.n ,,in..e Jul' 1. nr,'s i chi rhrc,,ip and later to larger
plans a giant co-opPraTlive world-wide E'cess J n q chrrh grip and lae mer to larger
marketing organization, with 120.00no0 Tal precitation )nce Jar.. .. 1 gatherinca to show the harmful effects
000 back of it. The farm board. and Excess sinre Jan,.0'. I irrne. 4 57 o0 saloons.
anll ,rictiltural co-operatIresArm lt delcen. ir, ['Pri- Other work of the leagLe on the
l rr r ,p ncpn JIlv i oF;roe? 36
would work together. and LUnrle Sam Accmumlri a ec.- in iFmr.eraurJr Fast Coastr ill include an effort to
would supply the .apiral. A serious. -Incf Janiar' i. nErE: .. c PIect dry DiP to tile leg ialatre and
effort to help the farmers is important HiShesi and l.oe-e Temaetalures On This, to secre The removal or unatible
to everybody. General prosperity de- Pate in I Is ars. men as enforcement officers and to
panda on the farmers ability to buv.' y iiht. 941 lnrr.'. i7raise mte personnel of Judges. district
manufactured products. .Alinn. i July .. attorneys. U S marshals and others
Sunrise r 5 charged wlIn the enforcement or the
Sun ir set 7 10 prohibition laws.I
RAATOND POINCARE.hai'ngserved Tides for Ca* Florida.i Dr Crooks slated that the removal
is country HIGH LOn W !of one-fotrith of the feaerai prohlbl-'
.his counr or a life-time, through m im p m ,ian enforcement officer during the
war and peace, will retire at last. asik- iSund 1...... I I at' unh
,noah 2 1 ,la st 10 'ear ,.ae upon inforM3tlon he
ing no reward but to the satisfaction Te'd_-iv *'Rn 42 9^. ,n190 .1 fui nihed the government. The league
of having worked well for France. nne t.o three ho., 1-rer Than a; C p; Flor- he Laid. will continuee to work for the
ida. depentilint upon loc6aion in bi eliination from the service of men not
Briand will take Polncare's place as RICHARD GRAnY. ..
t.Ieteorolosict. doing their dlity grafrers rand men git
premier, thus filling that great office [ iog aid and comfort to oe The
for the Tenth time. Few of us in Weather Conditions..I ul "1 Iqq. personnel nf the Florida enforcement
America appreciate the high character Abnprmiy warni weifher contr esntri rn o he o id en
inc central Plaiset eFl O n't r ,A. rLr o- ,.r I forces now is fine. tie said. and he
and great ability of the men that i 'he Roctv mounta- it;or;etrintPla,np i poKe especially of Judge Halisted L
guide the French republic, or under- rtn Temper.t ret F -ip0 etfs te Riier polc of administering speedy
tajirn Tempetblebuutttv atcro) 0e-iC55re eRte oil famnseigsed
stand fully their passionate devotion re.orded Frid.' oin Mo'ans ra W.Cmi Jtna I e
Coolter aeatrar ptrt atl% ir, the northern justice
to ce beau pays te Prance. Plateau reaon The limpersrire i ,etr.- America had prohibition forced
curath near ihr normal in orner par Of ithe pon it before it vsa ready for It
Tne orilc preciptation reported in ihe last Dr. Crooke said "President Willson pro-
'7ESTERDAY afternoon the 5t. Louis 25 hh.ri As ca .,del"sr .r rre'r Trundiersh.s-
ais in the middle AtIsiaitr, ina .numn Allan- 1 claimed pronbiltilon as a war measrjre
Y Robinl had been flying contilnuoilly ticr s'tes, t rl t oa'i ipcion. Ontio Ill- ssi months before he anred It We '
for more than two weeks. The tireless .nd sruincr Like reon were nor reaoy for the antenoment. h
fUers. Jackson and O'Brine, say they pTempr rlt'ure d riPrei'it.iatiionr dais re.
poira oy United Stares 'ealnet Sn r ea-J
intend to remain In the air another Jriiy 27. \1111. _.-.Ten-p- DT I
v ,ek. Lc,%., H,-Frie,t Pr,-.'B
'The endurance of the airplane is re- r, a ho,' nOTE pIRI- ISTI
ofth irlneIk.-rih L o.' an' rs mr'EE -NI
iarkable. worthy of praise. But think A'ne%, le. 'N c .gh ( A a E.AI'NuTF loS N F0RI t... 2 ,.rEi rGo,7
of the Two human engines. "fearfully Atilanyw Cat. N j 7T nGm wih 0,' en nr nnr ine for
asd wonderiulJy made"" that hare been Bmr, 72 r no l .a' ,I nf 'I'ofeethe ,h 55ohltP an
B,tle. irdsh" gnl 0I (;I m tdin. .sad nmt preson no~
rtnningt for years. hearts beating. lungs Bon(.rrr. MM pA . CF 8 f, ,,rlM before hb.smng pour ieeth enteoded
pumplnz. brain and nerves function. nChrieson 8 C ... .. 1 8 no
log. wIth no new parts, and the Ftom- ,-...nat.. rn. '. .a --n S iv
Geinc ern It 95 Sr D r.m xi e
ashs de, eloping their own power from DD r. e Cir., n... 70 9 0, 0
De.dae ell. Kanls .. D' S91 .00
rw products There, you have some- stpOi M e 2 10) fCnrner F. razier and Firta A-enue
nstO admire. rl nirt \ V2f .. 112 1 2 ii. E rlr.t Av-nue Phone ? 1i5 I
Ganton e e t ,r . 4u 8K ," r nndaw Hnllrb' 9 no in 1 .00 A. M.
---- Ha~re, M .:,nt .. 5t a14 0n________________
e InLilanspoil Irnd .. 72 8 :4
THE mayor of New York says he can- Kana,"C1i1. M,, .... 4 f2 00I
LON A n a lr. Collf 4. 4 an 00 ;1
Snot permit taxicabs with radios. NM'mpnis.Tenn. r... 7 88 A .00
0 Miontrerl. Que .. i. 6r -
Toe noise might distract the driver's Nel Orisans La as. L 0MI
N e l, I'or .. N y .
attention. Also it would add to street Northi-ld V 5 on,
Oki ha C eOk la..:T E.
moses. dt might drown out the worst Preni' r Artl- .... 94 0 t 10
oC them to hate taxIs singing or play- Portin-rn. Pa . d8 8i ji
10$ radio Ja7z on every block. But Ptie-;n N c 0F OiE an
tiv mayor's decision rules. Thouands anIs r;' tli,' N '7r 4 e M
i PetUt. rMtnn i a4 g
O wtprlvate indi.Iduals will insital al n ',dt e C r n .. 72 90 Ot, 7
moblle radios. for the serage American I San Ar'onoT.'1, .04 R TAU A T
*ants to be quite sure that he il ,itIC \.'arh : C o lr M T
er har.e too much time for Thounht Nh,e'port. La 7 4 92
the way. E. S Gorrell. president of [oiri Oo 7: 88 a O a 14
\'lcksburi WtP4 7" 88 001'
e Stuiz Motor Com pany. would like p',eh .n.D7an,,o n D. 1 D ixo n D
'T o know that his was the first rom- Flornd Report r,. L Dio C s X
yV ro Instal automobile radios. Any-'o .....a. r : 7 ", i
Fort irl' e1. ., 72 9. n 'Ahe House That
1pdy with a prior claim please corn- For' Perre .. .. .4 g0 00
ranicate with Mr. Gorrell. Jackson', ",li..r ......74 92 On Serrice Built"
K-Re ,, wa....... As 161
SOrIsndo..........75 86 1)NM m
SP nie ... 9" 841 N. Miami Av.
RANK O"MALLET, a good reporter.S.nford 74 A4 o .i 84 PhoMne6 ,Bl
TFm Dpa . .2. .P.7 (P P 2 0 0
.'. before he began magazine work- Tait,.nie 72 8 0, r
rat as good as Jullan Ralph, S. S
6rralho. Donnelly, killed while re- D E N T I S T
]prtng a fire in the dry goods district S
c0 Richard Harding Davis-but. a gornd DR. HARRY C. TURNER
reporter. turns his back on the United Spledi. iitin In Remnsahble Brides and
ate.. Hie will live the rest of hiP. le W'ork.ePainlh- E. P rationt..
aed~nnnmhle pr;(ep.
P in PFrance., where he nmay drink I' E.ST I'L.iLFR FTRET.T
Wine anda keep sober, spend his dollars F tOrer Sutton hlbmnn. jewelry S ore)
there and enjoy himself. The diu'v of Phone 2.e I2-_
me American who doesn't like whsr m A W
happens In the United Stales Is to Eta,'
htre and help change it' 0Mailev 2 A e a
will return singing "Home. Sweet 2 Av .
Home You can't transplant an old
tree. or If you do It doesn tIlike It.
_____,o ,_ ,UNDER NEW I
Fillings.. Cle.'ni ncs
i TRAIN DEPARTURTES. Pa riii tr lion. n..ALL 'r
Mailcl ,ones. Pils atrio iOV
iil office R R DeDsri. Sound. Wrillen Guaranle. I
35 a.m. F. A. 241a.m. So.r es DR. ANB RN
50 a m. F E. C IP 45 a om. 80 Local 103 N. E. Second $1rpet |, .,^
l: m S A L 0 p m. Wps, Local o tr ,,nr-With Each
.480 m P 1 C 10 40 oi i. No Tr ser 9 .,, 1ERVICE All Day
'4nrAIR MAI L DEPrATLTRES. I ee Der0:9 .: 21,nd.1 I t
MB)1l elos P oNeV. ?11(ti6

A." mall css
a tin '. Le. ina ,n RFil A lrcohelic P reps ras i nn, Are
Ot A. A R 1 a iln. C at bii .
u sNlsHB. lnjurinu'i o Ihe Hair W
m o F Aulniname Bay te eah 'i Ot
iA M. Canal ZonIr. n tt j
.._.::^~ -HAIRLIFE ^a
a.KK. odras. O]r~h as Achlc rpr"in r
r. IM.5 & 9C aomva Etu.- r || i HaIr
dnr auach Wme,
Intes .......... 40 each ; O1
&9Pr ,.... ....56cechtsdz HAIR
A Ha'&ia. CretiSa.
usan'in Bavt5eaehttaOa AND
P A. M. A P'.n Ji, P P.
- Pt Au Prince.
Santo Domingo 10c each t 0. SCALP
P. A. M. TI Nas rsau Ehaa Sc each Or REMEDYOz
O. a.. d 20 Au air m'ail for EM D
domestic decii- i ao. sne.noSo.c
ntior'... c 5 firtt 0' t~e
each additlonsI Oe free from inJnrlni,. Innrc-dieni..
~'~~~~~~ alcohol. alkaline andr areas,'. ^~ Tl/lO Bl
CHIROPRACTIC $100 .oho h ......,,
Ar> lllc-rnjii-iuTC I II'; II" Polnp1' lln t"" menpleril.n t- aia ^ IarS'
ADJUSTMENTS L o .eff.icent h onl.' for leii ..irf
F.H lundruff. l,e~hlni scalp. hair re~ra- 4
DR. F. H. CHASE i..... hnilr .d lnh, .....
P.almer Gradoate Itesi lls Ilnrnnle"d. --I
q, Si iai mod drlum .sot ai slid halr-"
Offica Hoatri 9 tn 12 and 2 lo B her shops ur sMrlie t -. Blenmeuly < i
*E lcpt Sundae i o.. iami. fin.
"-oom '. Wayne Bld_.. 34 W. ,tegler St. I li n


Only Store in Mianmi jobbing a complete line of

Tailors' Trimmings.



AND in1fOR,

Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
Also carrying a high grade of Men's Furnishings
at Lowest Prices

Magic City Dry Goods Co.
208 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE 22749

Pete I- dread! He died yesterday
from Inck-Jaa.
'nd 3e.terilaiv eniptime In IhP
ril I rIl n f nili niI hlllmit a x rP Upre


Ln- K r. A I t _I r'_ -

........... ............. .-......... ... L/eiPnr _, KS I nT Jt ail I P' rm
pniloglyinlt Pete a one nrf ihe mno-t
killing workprs In ItiP di'elnn. Pending Trial Be Applied
Pele was nni.' a m-tie. pirehnapd ) On Senilenli.
hby the itt tIn )ear- ao, for Fli Darlow, 60. nf Winthrop. MaSs.
U.1S0. Hnnarer. he had hberonme wa, converted of forrery in Crimlnsl
"one of the tane" and hi' death Ic court rvesterday for signing the name
mourned bhv' iho-e ho workprl of Wimllant A. Eskrigge. also of Win-
nith him. His dealh was repnrt- throp. to & deed for a Hollywood Jot
ed to Vellnon A. onnon. rlty man- in 1627 The jury recomnienced mercy ,
ager. bh tMlliani Sidn. siperin- for Dnrlov,. who has been confined in
lpnienni of the dilvIsnn. and lhMI tthe Outitrv Jail since hi sarrep rinlnP
months ago Joiage Uivy 0 Thompson
became part of Ihe official records will sentence him tomorrow
of the city. On the witness stand Darlow
claimed he. as part owner of the liot.i
'. t'. V.'.!!.~ .* s '' had been given toe privilege of slgn-
continued. "but there It was. 'We either Ing Mr. E-KtgWe n,,mne to rite deed
had to take It or leave It. so we He denied he had received $1 425 front
took I t." Oeoige HuLtton. 300 N. F Ninet;-first
street. for the sale of the lot e\plain-
liami has a bad name up In the g that the more had been paid ito
state. People think it Is lawless and his brother. A E. Darlow. The brother
drunken, bur I want to sav that I was indicted for forgery and forfeited
mingled In the great crowd Friday nis bond when he failed to appear In
nignt when 15000 people rook part in court to etaud trial
the annivernarv celeoration and I never Detrene atuotneys requested Jitige
saw' a drunken per.ion It was an or- rhontpon to sentence Dariow 'o nine
derlv crowd and I hiarp never seen it1n monthis' impllasonment and allow the
perfect observance of traffic regula- time the prisoner aireaa'. has been
Iions. ronfined in the countv )all to apply to I
"I have been here sitx wveeks. polne the ae(t'pirte .litde Thompmon then
back anc forth fiom Hotrre'teadi to rcnrerrna tn relatives of Dprrlow ann
t'est Palm Bean arid I ha',e vyer, to a Pfpene and prT.eci llIon btrorneis and
spe tre first drunk I know \oi hte j .lrerai d said he would spnren.-e Dar-
liquor nere iII n ie teht iclbs. but i'v. Monday Florinda FLiatrites provide
you certainly do nor have drunken peo- tnst a person guilty of foicer," mav be
pie on the streets a S It was in the old in-pri-nned for a term not lotiner than
davys when Miani had a. population oi 1 'e Is.
2Cino, and 14 n alnots WA'.rhth rhe pre-'- --- -
mnt population and lihe same ratio of PRICSI" UISITS FATHFR.
saloon- the ord-rJ', crord- auch as I DOORN. Hollano. July 27. ,',P-For-
aaw In Bavfront park Friday nightI mer Crown Prin,'e Frederick Wilhelm
would oe iTnpossiole.' ir e Tpected here tonight for a fea.
n ri ,.. 1e.... n ..n -^. G. ermtsn kaler.

uDr. C.rook.el rld-, ir tol i .1 n'nl ll a r slu B1?;
one of tne greatest prohibition forreu
in the countrv FIorq and orher aut'-
mobile rrantfacrLIers have pitlr 2n 00) -
000 aitromoilPS o nn ie rounds and the
gcr,'errnnitit I- cIompeiled to keep the
hIghwasv safe he naid.

c;F"% % %1-I NI% sli V DISSVA,"' (IF"
%I V.
.-; iii- H \ ii n >r .A.r O
(Kidney, i. Blndder. Prnsilate. Fe.)
SiF'S ill' S> COll RF
DtItiermia. t'ltlts. itI t I r1hl. etr Usted
Ion.r.'P 15 0li. F.rert u nn n9d Thumr.
Profempoisnnl BIdg., 216 N. E. 2nd Are.

40 N. W. First street
Where her fn.o-J 1i ren ,-,hfle and
a'"r, dl- II "l,-,ij q
Club Rrenkfnsi. 1Ae io 4n
Plt ) 30c
lunch i Choirs
or Ten
i Diff.,ant jI o
i netl ronh,,"alone 40C
,pecrlil fhihken. Steak f
or Chop-. PMtl ......... 50cU
Full ('Conrse Dinner EverT fyvpnlng
aunda .................. i

Tile Roofing-Built 'p
Sheet Metal Work


663-675 N. W. llh St.
Phone 6362


W. Flagler St.






Regular 49c Figured Dimity
and Batiste, Q9 5c
3 yards for ...... 9o5
175 New Designs. All Color Fast

/ \ 35c Quality ^
whitee English Broadcloth
In-inch. ejira fine quality. most
wonderful bargain. QCi
4 yards for ............. 95c

29c Pillow Slips.
5 for ............... 95c
45C Pillow Slips. 95c
3 for ...............

S Yds.
for 95C
Values to 49c
40-in. Plain Voile. all colors.
Romper (Cloth, checks and
.36-in. (Colored Pajama CheekL
2.c Checked Gingham. Rll ni.-
orq. ail sie checks.
*t9c Plain Rauon. good colors.
29c Fig. Engrliih Prints, good
.29c Plain Japanese Crepe.

New Rayon Bloomers,
Panties and Step-
ins, $1.25 value for 95C

69c Val. Brocaded 9 c
Brassieres, 2 for 9


Il t N IF iRsr Fr.
SOtl ganilr o[ the Trt'l Inn

For Good Dentistry
36 East Flagler St.

We Also Serle All Makell of
'A ser &Sysrms
W.E. Chapman,Inc.
m 4 1 2 nd Ate. rhone 82-

I .nms .... ,,5 Ic "S"I" "M Ferid (hi.ken 75c
.nnrh .... ..... .. l llnn r ... ................. 7 5 c
K ri.otirR %it fNI a OMPii.EIE B RY S iN:n ONECTRION

Scn i cal 5 -rice 37Cl insAePon i*. Beach6418

Office-Congress Bldg.
FAMILY LOTS, 4 to 6 Spaces $100 Up. Terms.


These Two

Special sale of dis-
continued numbers in
Corsets, including
corselettes, b a c k -
lace corsets, girdles
and stepins. /

Auto Seat Covering
3 Yards for 95c
Good strong materials. 28 Inches
wide. Stripes and plain.

89c Slip Satin
14 Yards for 95c
A wonderful special, in wanted
lieht shades, including white sand

$1.25 and $1.50 Figured
and Plain Silk Voiles
Extra Big Special.
1' z Yards for 95c

$1.39 Flat Crepe 95c
Plain Colors, 40-inch.
Extra Special Bargain.

Days---Monday and Tuesday
- - ---.AT THEI-----

as and Girls'; lnion Suits. C Regular 79c. $ 1. $1.50 and $2 value
ups up to 65c each. 2 for .. 9 Silk Draperies. v'ery special,
Silk Embroidered Vanity 95 3 yards for ..................
. 2 for ............... .... B 22 Enelie h Lon loh. 6-inch.
for 2c English Longeloth. 36-Inc. 9
Bureau Scarfs. 95 yards for ...................
r ........................ 95c IHUB^29c Bleached Muslin, 36-inch, 9|
Unbleached Muslin, 39-inch. c 5 yards for ...................
ards for ...... ..... ..... 129-135 N. Miami Avenue___

If You Miss This Event, You Miss the Season's Best Values

25c ihite Palama 95
Check. .3-in.. 6 1d:. for O5
Bedspreads. $1.25 values.
90%90. Krinkle stripe. 95c
colored ............. 95c

I l90O Seamless. Sheets. 95c .9c Big Ben Bath 95c
very good quality ....9 Towels, 3 for ....... 9
1.3xq0 Seamles Sheets, 95c 69c Embroidered Pillow c
very good quality .... Slips. 3 for ......... 9 c

Sale of Women's and Children's

Regular $1.25 [.adieu,' Pure Thread Silk Hse, including 95c
V Line, Fine Fealher-, and Misses' Hose for .............

' Children's Snckc.
salue ,oains .95C
1 pairs for .a7JI

Childreni, c
Hose, 2 pairs 95c

., (;ordon Sonrk in
all colors. c
31 pairs for. U)

Gordon's Socks for Children, Regular 50c pair, 9c
4 pairs for ............................. 9

$1.25 Girdles, Corselettes
and Garter 95
Belts ........... 9 c

69c White Slips, 9c
2 for .......... c

Ladies' Cotton Q$1.35 Value Silk
Slips,Shadowproof 7

$1.25 Value Hand-Em-
broidered and Applique
Gowns, White 95c
and Colors ..... c

36-inch Unbleached Muslin, Shirtings for Men and Boys. Madras
10 yards for ............ t95c and Percale. All faster ..
I colors. Three yards for 5

Birthday Wishes!
"Say It With Flowers"
Our best wishes and congratulations to Miami upon
the celebration of her Thirty-third
Birthday Anniversary

District Representative Florist Teleeraph Delirery Association

LOSEY the Florist
2801 N. W. 17th Avenue
Phones 21558-8945

/ \'
3 Yds.
Reg. Values up to 49c Yd.
39c Fig. Krinkle ILingerie
39c Lingerie Nainseok Ba-
tiste. all colors.
49c 8-oz. \\ hie Duck.
4qc Bleached Sheeting. Sl-in.
39c Nursee' Cloth. 36-inch.
45.c New Figured .lapanese
Kimono Crepes.
19c Figured VnileP. all new.
59c Fti. Suitings. large se-
19c English Prints, extra fine

35c English l.ongrloth, beautiful
quality, .36-inch. 95c
5 yards for ........... 9

41 Yds.
2 for 95c
Regular up to 89c Yard
69c Plain French Voile, all
9c Fig. Rayon Flat Crepes.
75c T'affet-Ray. an ideal slip
material. all colors.
89c Imported Dolted Suiss,
immense variety of colors..
Sqc Figured Charmeuse for
qqc Silk and ollon Crepes.
$1 checked d Wa-h TaIfelia.
x9c Plain All linen. Irish and
French finish. all colors.
I$1 Plume Chiffon, a superb
S quality of figured voile.
Boyq' Checked Knicker Linen.
Regular $ brown, blue and
black check. 9
1'2 yards for ........ c

for 95c
Slip Satins, 95c
Values up t o $1.'.0 .f ard. In
all colors. JO inches.
$1.39 Plain C.eorgetle. 40-in.
All color.
$1.29 Embroidered Silk Pon-
gee. in many color,.
$1.25 Honan Silk Pongee. in
plain shade-.
$1.25 Ftig. Tub Silks, in choice
\ pallern-.

$1.25 Value "Gordon"
Vests, Pink and c
Flesh .......... U9 L

$1.49 Value Crepe and Nainsook
Pajamas, hand embroidered 9C
and applique ........... W95

Reg. Values up to 79c
69c Sheeting. s-in. bleached
and unbleached.
6'c Prinled Broadcloths.
5f New Style Piques.
79c Imported Organdy, perma-
nent finish, white and
3')c Plainto All Linen, good
12-Mnmme all silk natural
\ color Pongee.

59c Fast Color Tissue Gingham,
All Size Checks, 212 yards for............... 95L

49c French Gingham
3 Yards for 95c
Thp very finest quality, in all
colors and all sire checks.

35c White Nainsook
Estra Fine. 36-inch.
4 Yards for 95c


Prices That Sweep A side

2 fo
7 4'

s In



4 fo95Cr
Reg. Vals. up to 39c Yd.
35c Ihite Batiste. extra fine.
New C'retonne,. modernistic.
39c Valute English Prints.
.lut arrived 75 new patterns.
The %martest and newest de-
3Wc Fieg. Krinkle Crepes.
35c Plain Krinkle Lingerie


RIVER SAVE9 FIRE FIOHTEISI. ]mortal hospital. Members of Miami char- Ill be Intoned at 9 a mi. Tuesday
COAL SPUR. Alt o, July 27. ,pi_- tar Catholic Daushrers of America at- Gesu Cat'holic Church. Burial will be
L m firtns nd a bo.insad The hodv aill be sent -ioodlaswn Par. cemetrrv under directly
Elht men fighting a forest fire rag- t Tarrsrt N Y. toda lor buiial in of ins V H Combs Funeral Huomre
int along an eilh'-mile front near I eetpv HoIiol m mPLe"rn I
here owed their It1es today to the MIS i OLIVE F. ORTIE'-Mi'. Omie. F
nearness of the Pembina riser asn a Oil l%. .18. n 14t1 N %" FiflpOnin a-e- V l.
surden veering ind cut off their re- nr. ,- t c-r ".'-itrd. t i rne rn:,r FI
I c her peter.r fllor. i r kt ,, oriel illness
rtrear. 1. rle' carme Ir.-.rr. Ptrni Pl',-r,, I I
N 'I. It 'I etre aao Scc ia,je t'er part
.. .... . .... .... enli M r ,,r~c!ld rs Jonin J O tliv thr- 1
DEATI_______________ .1S |i Irr _______________pr__** A^--^^^ ^^
t NI dr'. r. tr P Cecil W Tr.omp'on .liain
DEiTiSC Mr.; Elr ..izaneih Cli...on. Lt.ih .nN. N J 'J.tiTlll l
D A H Jran lire CirirnrPc F.nlri6ksnir Poinl PitfJ ia
-r itr.T c rre ,rorner' Chi- rv a d 'r. i
JOHN L. FOLS.OM-Fineral er,' ice's for of Point PI'a'snt pnd R lpn oif N- v.'.ih
J.'hn L Folso'.m. 6: of 4k N E 88 en -h Crtv Funeral ertrnc e.nir.r it OP an .
sr-et ih' l lien Thur Oa v. 'ilt ,. r .'..ed t.' ii- Fr nk I.lchv hi ,n KIrd, ,g
dartled at I o m tr'nin rro. in 11rA' w Ht FI HN.m'
Cla.nb F.nFroi Hrmn' Burial ill he inI AR NA Ri rTTI I A The Florist
._am_ Ptemrl,.pq__r_ _Oora Pa,ie, 71. died '.e, 4rd. r, InTre oris
EDWARD C. WAI [ -Toe body ot Ea-ari home 73 N & Tweny-third irEti Ior.I- (Fnrmerl Esrrctien lnriadenos)al
C 10's' 28 neliei of Inelano. nr.o an' tlo in el I lln ..s % .f <.'tu l lII.-,tn'I Mr.t;
llle, J',, 14 irn an accdent Lt inc Pm .. ParC. camf Stom B' Aia.rn.. Fi. rn I" 2801 N. W. 17th Avenue
anto aniromobie rareit sa. 'ena '.p'iP-. Vears ago Shee save her husband. S J 84 25
Os it j.c:or I,(- or r..t i by ,ire ',ne Fav et. t .e .cn,. it r, p ..'- Phone 8945 and 21558
L PnilbTirK Funeril Homrn- Aloon. 81 Aruurtnfire. or, n S e Telegraph Flowers!
WALTER L.I Hi'NTER --Fnreral r rii we re P _arrri v'et Plt Reach rIi 11. ae Telegraph Foder
.-,ndnrictd laFt itihr In the t.t ';chan F- ar tnoo.csarJh l nr Dtr A P M rD3niPl sPr1i1
rcral Hnmet for I 'a i'er L. Hunter I' s r Fagan Fi, ol i mi '.ml R mi -i r u-rn '
rai estet1- 'roter oh 144 N FIt' ,
s treet. alno d ,. Fridd'. in Jortson Me. Sin'
IITALI1'N DINNER ...5. c A'D E' JO. 111 lt DLi R11% s


*':4, "

SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.





ill. I~I

Crax% &\nVe


All Charge Purchases Made Monday Will Be
Billed You September 1st.







You Can Have a

Charming Home

* Inexpensively

Put curtains and rugs in an empty house or apartment-
and you have established the atmosphere of your home-
the charm (or lack of it)-before a single piece of furniture
is bought.
That's why a visit to Burdine's is Imperative if you're
decorating or re-decorating-every yard of cretonne or
damask-every smallest (and largest) rug-is in good taste W
and priced at the lowest figure possible for the quality.
French Semi-Glazed Chintz, a yard .... $1.75 _
This is an imported fabric. It comes in five colors-50-inch
widths-and is charming for overdrapes or shades.
Imported Damask, a yard............. $2.45
A beautiful piece of material in rich, deep colors. 50-inch
Imported Heavy Rush Rugs ..........$22.95
9x12 size at $22.95-8x10 size for $16.95.
Waitex Modernistic Rugs ........, .$21.00
Striking designs in xvivid colors. Size 9x12.

Prints are maintaining their social
importance brilliantly and

These are the Aristocrats among
S* * * * Printed Silks

Printed silks go everywhere these days-they've achieved
a definite social success-and no rival has as yet appeared
to contest their smart importance. But like every' clique
they have their nwn leaders-those that rank a little higher
in the fashionable world. And these are the leaders .... ,
Hand Printed Flat Crepe, a yard....... $2.50 |_
Tn this machine age handwork has a smart cachet that is \
inimitable. These hand prints are very beautiful.
Truhu Polka Dot Crepes, a yard...... $3.50
(Washable'-Rightly used there Is nothing more striking
than polka dots. These are coin size dots on white or dark
Washable Floral Crepes, a yard.......$2.50
These floral designs are all in soft light shades.
Washable Modernistic Crepes, a yard .$3.50
Extra heavy quality with stunning modernistic designs on 44
white grounds. i
(All 39-Inch widths.)


H &W Girdles in a Sale



Silk Broche,
with elastic

This is a nationally advertised garment-and that means
ouIality. It means better cut-because a famous manu-
facturer can afford to employ excellent designers. It means
better materials-because a large concern haq better buy-
ing power. Above all it means a girdle that molds the fig-
ure in lines that are "right."

463 Pairs of 'Better Shoes'


SO0 to

Upstairs from


our Salon


Every single pair brought up from our downstairs department
where only very high grade shoes are sold! Dozens and dozens
of different models. All sizes but not in all styles.


[r. I I

I *1


To the City of Miami and
To All Its People.....

For the thirty-three years ahead!
O F course it is wvise for each and every one of
us to look back occasionally and learn from
experience. It is wvise to refresh our minds
with the ideals we possessed in years gone by. and if
they were ideals builded on firm ground, to strive still
to reach them. But the past gives only memory-the
future brings Opportulnity.
Of course. We've sprung up) like imngic. From 100 in
1896 to 153,000 in 1929 IS magic. And Burdine's have
paralleled this growth with similar magic. It is proud
to record its increase in size and volume, step by step,
with Miami. It is glad of these added opportunities to
Again, felicitations! May the future find realized all
the dreams wve dream today-and happiness and con-

Rug and Drapery department
e to you that......



I1t Siami Heralb
owned By
The Miami Herald Puollshlbi Co
Publisher and PSlaieni.
St %DAY. JULY 28, 1929.
Office and Plant. Corner Miami Avenue and
S. W. leeond Street. Miami. Florida.
M onthr h ... .. .. .. 1 5
T re M.cnt'hs. .. .. . ... ... ? 35
Sx Monlhs .. .. ... ... ...... 4
O c er 9 00
Twenty Cents Per Weesi Pavaie \\eekly.
One Month . .
yse Months .......... ... ...... 1. W
M on he ........ .........
One Year
B lndTv Edltion, ali months fir ll only. 1
tntered as Second class mailer November
10. 1910. at the post office at Miami. Fla.,
under tha set of March 3. 18 9
The A!sociJted Pres. Is eiclusi' elty ntltilla
l be use for reoJblication of all news di--
Ien credited o10 i or not otherise cred-
to thilJ poper and also tihe local news
tlaIFd hprein All rleh'.a or repo'bhRc l ion
p ecil a spatiches herein also reserved


THIRTY-THREE years ago to-
day. First municipal election
in Miami. To elect officials and
determine whether it would be a
city or a town. Decided to make
It a city, when it was found there
were enough electors to comply
with Florida law relating to incor-
poration of communities. And they
did. John B. Reilly of beloved
memory was chosen mayor. And
a new city started functioning. It
has functioned earnestly and well
ever since. Given happiness to
many thousands of persons
throughout the world. And has
become an entity of which its
residents are well proud. And she
has just begun to grow. Ten
years from today the Inhabitants
will be amazed at the growth.
Fifty years from today? Who
knows? Destiny has provided a
high place for Miami In the minds
and hearts of men. And Miami is
worthy of her destiny.

WENTY years ago Louis Bleriot.
French aeronaut, electrified the
world by flying across the English
channel from France to England.
It was the first successful flight
over the channel. Aeroplanes were
clumsy things, at best, theni. Few
persons believed they ever would
amount to anything. M. Bleriot
was regarded as almost as much
of a fanatic as the Wright broth-
ers and Glenn Curtiss. But the
man who made the flight lived to
see the whole world employing the
air for rapid, safe transportation.
Apd yesterday Bleriot flew across
the English channel again, over
the same route he followed 20
yqars ago.

NEW YORK jury refused for four
Consecutive days to bring in
vi-dict of guilty against prisoners
charged with violations of the fa-
mous Jones "five and ten" law.
This law would penalize four-time
offender against federal prohibi-
tion act up to five years in jail
atd a $10,000 fine. On fourth trial
ulider Jones act, jurors brought In
verdlct of not guilty. Judge held
jArors were not right; that evi-
dOnce showed prisoner to be
gUilty. And discharged the jury.
It is difficult to convince the av-
erage man that a violator of the
prohibition law should be sent to
jail for five years and to pay a
fine of $10,000. That comes under
hbad of "cruel and unusual" to
most good citizens.

OHN R. VOORHIS was born 100
years ago. He is grand sachem
of Tammany hall. Commissioner
of elections in New York. He was
fated Friday night, but appeared
at his office as usual yesterday
morning, none the worse for the
unusual experience of being out
late at a banquet. Mr. Voorhis
does not claim any especial credit
for having lived 100 years. "I
didn't start out to do this; It just
happened," was his attitude. He
just planned to earn a living, mind
his own business and do his duty.
Mr. Voorhis saved the pubile one
thing. He did not tritely remark
that the first hundred years are
the hardest. It remains for edi-
torial writers to do that. So here
it is.

fORE than 2,000 persons sailed
yesterday from New York for
Germany. They were aboard the
SS. Bremen, new speed mistress of
the seas. Commander of ship says
he will break speed record for
crossing from west to east, as he
broke record on passage from Ger-
many to New York. Many thou-
sands of persons cheered as Brem-
en left dock In New York. Friendly
feeling toward her and the people
back of her. War-born enmity

S PEAKING of flying, those St.
Louis boys were still up late
last night. The Houston plane
was forced down by engine failure
at near the end of the two hun-
dred and thirty-fourth hour in
the air. Not quite as good a rec-
ord as was made by the Culver
City plane recently, and not
nearly so good as the St. Loulsans.

That postoffice deficit could be
lowered a little by stopping the
cost of putting the legend, "Fee
claimed at office of first address,"
on special delivery letters. And
the letters might reach their des-
tinations quicker.

Practice does not always make
perfect. Third and fourth mar-
riages seem as likely to go blooey
U first attempts.


THE GOAL OF LIFE. In avery heart and brain shall throb
The pulse of one fraterniLty.
Luke 10:1'6. 27. And he aid unto
him, lhal i s rllltten In the lass? Man shall love man with heart so pure
Iiow reade-t thou'? And he an-- And fervent as the young-eed throng
tiering said, Iho u shalt love lie Who chant their heavenly psalms be-
Lord thv (od ilth all tih heart fore
and with all th souli and with All Goas lace with undlscordant song.
thy strength anud t llh all fiv" New arts shall bloom of loftier mold.
niliiid; and Ihy neighbor as tli3- And mightier music thrill the skies.
self. And every life shall be a song.

COME months ago a tragic thing When all the earln is paradise.
happened on a football field There shall be no more gin. nor shame.
when a confused player received Thlough pair tno psion" may not
the ball and with all his strength For man shall be at one vwith Ood
ran toward the wrong goal. Some- In bonds of firm necessity."
thing like this has often happened In view of man's demonstrated
off the football field, and some- power and skill, and his capacity
times it seems that the whole of for friendship, this is not an un-
humanity does this very thing. In attainable goal. It may be reached
the present generation it seems when it is actually and seriously
that man has the ball In his pos- set as the supreme goal of life. It
session. He has a grip on the will not be reached as long as
material world. He Is coming to constantly accelerating power is
self assurance in the intellectual directed towaid selfishness and
world. He seems to possess almost self-aggrandizement. It will be
unlimited power In the control of reached when the world learns
physical forces. He has learned the real meaning of neighborli-
the technique of the game and ness, and holds it as the thing to
nothing seems to stand in the way be sought first of all In all life.
of his progress toward some goal. -
It Is not pessimism to assert PRESERVE TROPICAL LIFE.
that in some elements of life at CONSIDERABLE attention has
least humanity seems to be driv-i C ateto a
ing toward the wrong goal. This been paid by the press, In the
may prove to be doubly danger-I past few months to the proposal

ous, because of the new-found to set aslde a large tract of land
power, which may be terribly at the south end of the state as a
destructive, if it is riot used for national park.
flv t iipir iiiurid tigium sumahnusn

constructive ends. Man needs to!
know toward what goal he is go-;
There might be better assurance
of real progress In the future if
we should stop long enough to de-
termine what is the legitimate
goal of human life, and what mo-
tives and purposes are needed If
it Is to be reached. Humanity has
sufficient power and skill to at-
tain success. There is only lack-
ing a clear-cut understanding of
what success Is. Perhaps we need
to stop in the midst of the present
hurly-burly and think things
over. It Is time to let the human
mind and heart have something
to say about human destiny.
The true goal of human life Is,
as it has always been. happiness.
From Eden on. In homes. In busi-
ness, in social life, in the drab
furrows of the farm and the glit-
tering splendor of the night club
-everywhere that men work and
play there is only one purpose In
the working and the playing.
That purpose is to secure happi-
It is generally recognized as es-
sential to happiness that there
should be an equitable distribu-
tion of certain things, and that
distribution has not been as yet
satisfactorily accomplished. These
things are: The opportunity for
creative, joy-giving work: access
to beauty, and freedom to acquire
knowledge and understanding. It
is hardly creditable to humanity
to admit that these or other de-
sirable things are beyond our
power to secure. We have re-
sources enough to secure them.
Why do we not secure them more
rapidly than we do? Jesu- sug-
gests the reason. It is because we
have not yet learned the mean-
ing of neighborliness. We have
not applied in all human relation-
ships the power of friendship, and
life's needed things cannot be se-
cured without co-operative effort.
No one can make a living alone.
as in the past. Whether we like
the condition or not It is here.
and the individual must adjust
himself to it. No one can work
out his destiny alone. No group.
economic, social or national, can
work out Its destiny alone. We
must live together and we can
only live together safely and hap-
pily on the basis of friendship.
We are moving toward world
friendship, but our cIvilization
does not seem to have rfSlly come
to grips with the supreme task of
this new day. Tihe ideal of
human friendship is of the very
essence of religion, and of life. Be-
fore the church can do much to-
ward directing humanity to its
rightful goal, It must incorporate
the spirit of Jesus, with his con-
ception of divine fatherhood and
human brotherhood into its own
thinking and all Its activities.
The full operation In life of the
spirit of friendship, of true neigh-
borliness, often seems far off. It
is perhaps, not as far as some peo-
ple fear, but It is as yet an un-
realized dream. It will be realized
when a sufficient number of in-
dividuals and of social, industrial
and national groups adopt the
method suggested in Edwin Mark-
ham's striking quatrain, "Out-
"He drew a circle that shut me out-
Rebel, heretic, a thing to flout-
But love arid I had the wit to win:
We drew a circle that took him in"
This is an epitome of the gospel
of Jesus Christ. It suggests a
project the effectiveness of which
has had some demonstration In
human experience. It has not
been extensively tried as yet.
When It has been actually and
widely tried it is probable tbat
the vision which had its birth in
the heart of Jesus will be realized.
Then there will come the day of
which John Addington Symonds
sang fifty years ago:
"These things shall be A loftier race
Than e'er the world has known shall
With flame of freedom In their souls
And light of knowledge in their eyes
They shall be gentle, brave and strong
To spill no drop of blood, but oare
All that may plant man's lordsnip firm,
On earth and fire ann sea and air.
Nation with nation, land with land,
Unarmed shall live as comrades free,

By theinilemtuigd Lt jaul i ao UU oU
thle Tropic Everglades Park Asso-
ciation very much Interest has
been aroused, not only In this!
state but throughout the country.
The national government has so
far given its approval as to pro-
vide for a preliminary survey of
the tract, the expenses of which
will be borne by the government,
Very little is known by the gen-
eral public of that great stretch
of territory which lies immedi-
ately south of the Tamlami Trail
and extends to the extreme lower
point of the state, at Cape Sable,
which, by the way is fifty miles
nearer the equator than any
other point on the mainland of
the United States.
That territory comprises the
only real tropical section of the
United States, and for that rea-
son, if for no other, will always I
be of interest to the scientist, the
tourist and the winter visitor.
That it can be made into a beau-
tiful and unique national park no
one doubts who has had the priv-
ilege of seeing and examining any
appreciable part of it. No white
man has ever seen it all.
In one point alone, there is rea-
son for setting aside this proposed
park. In no other place in the
country can the tropical bird life
be preserved.
It is not so many years ago that
the whole southern part of Flor-
ida was a bird sanctuary for trop-
ical bird life. Many of the older
inhabltats can remember when In
and around Miami there might be
found thousands of paroqeets.
Farther down the state eigrettes
and flamingos were plentiful and
made their nests in the wilds- of
the Cape Sable country. Pellicans
and cranes and many other rare
birds inhabited the region.
Now, thanks to the work of un-
scrupulous hunters, those birds
have almost disappeared. Unless
protected they will. in a very few
years, become entirely extinct In
this country.
There are many forms of trees
and foliage plants within the area
of the proposed park that are not
fund anywhere else, outside of
greenhouses, in the United States.
By reason of fires and undue use
of the axe, they, too, are fast
disappearing and doomed if noth-
ing is done to preserve them.
If for no other reason, this park
ought to be set aside, to preserve
to future generations the tropical
life that Is still sufficiently abund-
ant In there as to promise that
with care it can be Increased, for
the pleasure of the whole people
of the country and for the profit
of future scientists.

The Volstead law does not ap-
ply to the girl whose beauty Is

ENGLAND has found an objec-
tion to the talkies that has
not been advanced in this coun-
try. Across the ocean the new
form of amusement has become
involved with the unemployment
problem which has been causing
investigations and government
action for several months.
One theater In the north of
England dropped the orchestra
which had been a feature of the
usual cinema exhibition. It hap-
pened that in that particular
town the unemployment problem
had been acute and there was a
sort of unofficial boycott. The
theater where the talkies ap-
peared found many seats unoc-
cupied and business worse than
It had been with the cheaper
This is merely another contest
between human and mechanical
labor, a dispute that has been
continuous for generations.
Usually the human labor loses
and It is generally found that the
mechanical labor ultimately proves
beneficial to all. It is hardly to be
expected that orchestras will be
employed merely because the mu-
sicians need work. If the public
is satisfied with the music offered
by the talkies then the fiddlers.
horn blowers and piano thumpers
will have to seek other occupa-


of a number of Florida banks
within the past week or two, The By LLE rAPE.
New York Herald Ti ibtne at-
tributes these failures to what it W gAS sitting on my frgnt steps wait.-
believes to be the inevitable re- log for something to happen, sd
action from the real estate excite- ad Hunt came up w i his fox terrier
- *,,,1--J I Teddy, and he kepp yelling at him

IniiIo Uf 192j.
There is a great deal of truth
in wv.hat Thle Herald Tribune says
when it remarks:

The unprecedented boom which
peopled Florida with millionaires.
achieved Its peak a little mole
than three years ago. It had be-
gun gathering its force tree ears
before that Today the cycle Is
cumpiete. The curve of deflation
equals that of inflation. Tnere is
considerable encouragement in this
thought. Having sown the wind,
Florida has reaped the whirlwind.
But now the Iharvest is about over.
The way Is opened up for a con'e-
back on sound, conservative lines.
The state's climate and fertility
remain, and though hurricanes and
pests may recur, these or their
equivalent are the price of exis-
tence In any region specially fa-
vored by nature. Their effect can
neper be more than temporary
where development does not race
ahead of resources and expansion
yields to common sense Florida Is
due for better days. Tne guaranty
lies In the character of her people.
We will agree with The Herald
Tribune that the lamented boom
has had Its disastrous reaction
and that failure and distress has
come to many private individuals.
corporations and banks, but we
beg to submit to that very fair!
minded paper that the people cf
Florida were only indirectly re-
sponsible for the boom. That. was
inaugurated and maintained to its
doleful climax by outsiders who
for their own purposes engineered
a bull movement that ended as so
many movements of the kind In
New York, itself, do.
In the first part of Its editorial
The Herald Tribune mentioned
the visitation of the Mediterra-
nean fruit fly as one of the induc-
ing causes of the most recent
bank failures. It could have
placed more emphasis on that in-
fliction than it did on the boom,
for the boom was three years ago
and the state has very largely re-
covered from It.
It will be found that the recent
bank failures were caused prin-
cipally from the fact that many
people became panic stricken over
the ravages of the fruit fly. It
was well known that banks were
carrying the paper of many of the!
heaviest citrus fruit growers and
depositors became imbued with
the idea that the banks would
have difficulty in realizing on
that paper, In view of the sup-
posed destruction of their groves
by the pest. In reality there was
very little ground for the fear, but
it was there and could not be out-
argued. As a matter of fact, the
fruit fly situation seems to be
clearing up and there is 'every
hope that growers may begin
shipping with their fall crop. In
that event, runs on banks were
entirely unnecessary.
What The Herald Tribune says
as to the character of the people
of Florida and of its belief that
they will splendidly survive this
and all other disasters Is appre-
ciated in this state by people who
have come to believe that few
Northern papers are willing to
recognize their courage and abil-
ity and their honesty.

THOSE who are interested in
-women, girls, babies and kin-
dred subjects will find something
to talk about In a story that comes
from California. The city fathers
of the town of Auburn in their
wisdom and desire to protect the
morals of the Au' arnites passed
an ordinance forbidding girls un-
der 18 from attending public
dances and lingering at them un-
til after midnight.
An official chaperone, game
warden, censor or probation of-
ficer was appointed to see that
the ordinance was enforced and
obeyed. After midnight had
chimed one night he saw a young
person of the flapper sex whirling
about In the dance. He decided
that time had come for action.
The law was being flouted. He
touched the damsel on the shoul-
der and when he had attracted
her attention and she had ceased
her gyrations he told her about
that ordinance and asked her if
it had ever been called to her at-
She asked him to go with her
to the dressing room, where wraps
and other impedimenta were



Fort Lsuderdale to Coconut OGove
on Sutindays to worship at Plymouth
Church. Mr. Anderson has a beautiful

different things such as to stop scratch- home on the Himmarshee canal, off
Ing so much and to atop following Tarpon avenue and near the Las Olas,
__________________ I boulevard. It is a show place of hibis-
FOLLOWINC STRANGE PEEPLE cus plants and blossoms. He has sev-
eral hundred varieties. Many of them
lie brought front the Hawaiian islands,
sv) V "V where the hibiscus grows to be much
more spectacular than in Florida.
which does not seem possible, but
SI there in Hawaii are the plants and
flowers to dispel Incredulity.
SMr. Anderson has been experiment-
ing v.lth hibiscus plants In Fort Lau-
derdale for five years. By hybridization
strange people to smell the back of he has created more than 25 new varle-
their legs, and I sed. 0, that dog must ties striking for their new comblna-
be a nulsants to have around aU a tion of color. In Hawaii he met with
tlre. great co-operation in obtaining hibls-
Why must he. that's all you know, cus specimens. Through the courtesy
Sid sed I wouldent wunc to be with- or the government there and the gen-
out this dog for a halt a minnit, lye erosity of growers be was able to get
always got company when vlye got this cuttings of more than 500 varieties,
dog, good nite you never see me sitting which he Is propagating at his Fort
alone on my trunt steps like I see Lauderdale and Dania places.
you on sours Because Teddy is always Each island In the Hawaiian group
there vith me, that's why, and when- produces distinctly different varieties
ever I come home from skool or any of the hibiscus. Florists all otecr the
place he always runs to meet me and islands aided Mir Anderson In search-
lumps tip on me because he thinks lng for cuttings and assembling his tol-
Im the greatest guy In the werld and lectio,. When tie owner of a botan-
nobod" better tell him diffreni You Ical grden on an island 125 miles
BsL to have this dog for a week If from Honolulu learned that Mr. Ander-
'ou wunt to know whbRt It is to have son vas not coming back to the United
a grate time Hole%,' smokes be'd go on States to place hibiscus on the mar-
all your errands with you and keep ket commercially to compete with him,
them from being monotoniss, and he told ir. Anderson he could have
everything. Bid sed. cuttings from all his rare plants.

0. would he think T was the greatest
guy in the werld? I sed.
Sure he would, after he got use to
you a cupple of davs. and bleeve me
no tuff kid would get fresh with you
while this dog was with you. Bid sed.
and T sed, 0 wizz Id like to try It
for a while why don't you leave him
wtil merp. just think how exter glad
he'd be to see you agent when I brawl
him noack.
Like fun. why he mite even get itn
ll.e you better than he likes me if
iou fed him better than I do or any-
thing. Sid sed. No sir, nuthing doing,
good nite. do you think Im crazy, lilke
nit. Sid sed, and I sed. Well hay, I
tell you. Ill pay you rent for him. III
glie you a cent a day If you leave
i me keep him for a week. hows that for
Wheres the 7 cents'" Sid Hunt sed.
Meening he was willing, and I sed
Well I happen to ony happen to have
3 Just now, so that will make 4 1
owe you.
And we shook hands on It to make
It legal. Sid saying. Ill certenv y miss
his company. I think Ill change my


mind, and me saying, You cant, we've
-hook hands on it now.
And I took Teddy a wawk up to the
corner being more lixe a drag than a
wawk on account of him trying to get
back to where Bid was all a time
Proving who he still that was the
greatest guy in the werld, aud after
a while I took him around the back
way and put him In our back yard
and went in for suppir, biIng liver
and onions in pops honor, and we
started to eat It pop saying. Witat the
dooee sla that' Is the bou-e haunted?
Meening Teddy howling sad as any-
thing, each houl lasting about a min-
nl and our cook Nora stuck her bed
in tlie dining room saying. That beast
belonging to the Hunt boy Is tied up
in my cleen yard and he sounds as if
all the fiends was after him. how am
I to do me werk with the like of this
going on?
I rented him, pop. T rented him
from Sid Hunt for a week. I sed, and
pop sod. Well the week Is up.
No sir, 0. pop. It Just started. I sed
and pop sed, I say Its up. you have nc
i deer of the file of time at your age
Take that animal back immeedltly be-
fore that awful noise terns my bewll-.
ful liver and onions to gall and werm-
wood. Nora will put your dinner In
the overn till you get back. haven't you
started yet? he sed.
Wich I started to saving, Well 0
wizz, pop. It cost me 7 cents to hire
that dog for a week.
Well neres a dime, give the change
to some werthy charity, pop sed ,leen-
ing to keep It, and I took Teddy down
the alley and he knew when he came
to his own back gate, Jumping up at
it and barking like anything, and Sid
came out and opened it, me saying, He

parked. There she showed him 'made too much noise, so that busts
two babies sleeping soundly on a the agreement.
cot. Like fun It does, Bid sed. And we
"'Those are my grandchildren." arewed about 10 minnits a nd he line-
she said. Then she went back Iy agreed to take Teddy back and have
eme owe him 2 cents Insted of 4, and
and resumed the fox trot or what- me owe him 2 cents ted of 4and
I went back to fint-h my supper think-
ever number was on the card. l w I d c t a
Evid ntl in aliorni a om- Ing. 0O ell I dent care, the v.ay he
Evidently in California a worn- was sctin_ it would of took him more
an is not as old as she looks. Nor i
is she as young. At least the
grandmother who looks to be utin- ,
der J13 is not of that age so far 1.-
as an ordinance is concerned. Of !
course, the young woman may .a d.
have palmed off some other worn-
en's offspring on the official. She
may have borrowed them for the
occasion. But It so she should
be credited with quick thinking
and she deserves to be allowed to
dance as long as the musicians i,3n a week to think I was the great-
hold out and a partner can be i-t guy in the werld.
found. Wich it properly would of.
________ iC.,)evrirt. a1929 bv Cepore Mairlhei- Adams

No paper is complete these days Se____ ____,
without a reference to Mussolini. AND OKL.AHOMA'?
This will have to do for today. Virginia Democrats ha\e nominated
-a psychologist for governor. Now Ten-
The wild west show that is a nessee ought to nominate a psychiatrist.
flop Is usually too tame. Rochester Democrat and Chronicle.

In bestowing names to the new
varieties of hibiscus Mr. Anderson hsb
not slighted Miami. He calls one of
the new hibiscus creations the Grace
Norman Tuttle. The tag on the bush
is not burdened with so much name
Sand the new hibiscus Is 0. N. T. for
Short In the garden.! The flower of the
Grace Norman Tuttle variety Is laven-
der. It blends well with the white.
yellow and orange blossoms with whichlt
it associates. Other parts of the hibis-
cus garden are brilliant with pinks.
cerise. scarlet and deep red flowers.
Mr. Anderson grows new hibiscils
plants for grafting-or is It cutting?-
Sfrom seed. Some seeds germinate
Much slower than others. So much
r slower in some plantings that the
faster growing plants must be taken
from the seed pot end set our. else-
Swhere. When Mr. Anderson has trans-
Splanted the larger seedlings he dumps
the remaining dirt under the potting
bench and lets the slow seeds grow
asP and when they will. Grace was
one of the slow ones that came out
' of the dirt under the bench.

The Interior of Mr. Anderson's Fort
Lauderdale house Is as distinctive as
Shis hibiscus propagating beds. There
are quantities of rich Oriental rugs.
SMoran's steel engravings line the walls
I of hall and dining room. Tables of
exquisite French pattern and work-
manship fraternize with ancient Egyp-
tian seats and baskets. American-
made furniture gives character to a
sun porch which looks out over a
grassy plot to the tree-bordered canal.
Two old Windsor chairs, still hale. sub-
e stantial and upstanding, with slender
I splndlebacks, and seats held to the
t legs with wooden peas, date from the
early furniture making days in this

In searching for labels to mark the
authenticity of furniture in a collec-
Ston of early American type somebody
Discovered two Windsor chairs stamped
Svilth the name "f. Always" Whoever
that found also in an old New
York City directory of the first year or
two of the 1800 period the name of a
I James Always. ,Windsor chalrmaker
New York's first city directory listed
i 12 furniture makers. At least four of
Them were makers of Windsor chairs.
I That directory was Issued In 1786 and
i New York had something over 23.000
I Miair's first city directory was pub-
I lashed In 1903. Tlie first record of per-
manent presence of the white man In
. the Bisca!.ne country was In 1808, or
S121t years ago.


An Evanston III preacher advertised
for a thief to keep'his shirt but return
a sermon he had left In the pocket.
The good man probably knew which
would give his erring brother the more
comfort.-Loulslile Courier Journal.

A surplus in the national treasury
is always more satisfactory when a
deficit was expected and we often won-
der In our skeptical way It that's the
reason why deficits are predicted so
frequently-Ohio State Journal.

The latest thing In rejuvenation is
the Infusion of young blood Into old
age. The next thing should be the In-
fulon of maturity into young heads -
Detroit Free Pre.s
Wilbur- Glenn Vollva still says the
world tIs flat. but New York claims it
only tastes thait way since prohibition.
Dallas News.

Undoubtedly every congressman, dur-
ing his summer vacation, will take
claim for that $185,000.OOO treasury
surplus-Atlanta Constitution

A laundry wagon In New York was
found to be carrying an assortment. of
liquors. Probably from the wet wash
department -Topeka Dally Capital.

A Nebraska night driver mistook a
bridge for a trucK aiid turned out to
let It go by. Then he passed on.-
MinneapolIs Journal.




seems to haie any trouble getting an-

Professor s Wife-Good gracious. John
you've put the hot-water bottle in
baby's cot Where's benoy'
Professor iln bedi-Haus ilI I was
vonderlng why the hot-water bottle
wouldn't keep atilI.-Ans,.ver.

Excited Lady-Sergeant. arrest nme im-
mediately. I have JusLt shot my hus-
band. Weary Sergeant-Go away lady
This ain't no vaudeville agent's -Farm



i I

FIFTY years ago a Jingle known as
Mother Shiipton's Prophecy was pub-
lished In the United States and gained
considerable credence. Among other
things proplhesied was the end of the
world In 1881. Many person; prepared
lor the end of things mundane. but
the old world continued to move along
wlIthouLt abbling.
There is some doubt as to whether
there eser was such a person as Mother
Shipion. S. Baker, who published
Mother Shipton's Prophecy In 3797,
said she was born In Yorkshire. Eng-
land, in 1488 and died at the age of
70. The first record of her prophecy
appears In a pamphlet printed In 1641
and her predictions, as originally made
and which did not refer to the end of
the world, were supposed to have been
fulfilled by 1645.
In the version of the prophecy that
appeared a half century ago appeared
the lines. "Carriages without horses
shall go, and accidents fill the world
with woe.'" Carriages without horses
are now going all right, and the acci-
dents are plentiful. But they are not
filling the world witn woe. In tact.
the world is paving little attention to
them and little effort apparently Is
made by the persons most concerned
to lessen the number
A report Just received from thp
United States Department of Com-
merce snows that the number of deatrins
from automobile accidents in 78 large
cities totaled 635 for the four weeks
ending July 13 as compared with 602
for the previous month and 523 for
the same period In 1928. Mother Ship-
ton did not have any Idea about how
Indifferent to automobile accidents
mankind would become.

A N ITEM In The Citizen-Patriot of
SAtwood, Kans., says that there is
land In Rawlins county that recently
sold for 830 an acre that has produced
40 bushels of wheat to the acre this
Forty years ago I edited a weekly
paper In a little torn in what 16 now
South Dakota and I printed an Item
saying: "The net profit on the wheat
crop on many acres In Brown county
Is more this year tuan the land is
worth. In other words, a man could
have bought the land, harvested and
sold the crop and then abandoned the
lend and he would be ahead on the
transaction "
This statement could be made about
many acres In Dade county and would
not tell half the truth. A net profit
of O500 to 900 per acre on tomatoes
has not been unusual in iccent years
and peppers hate yielded a similar or
even larger return. Strawberries grown
on land that could be bought for $200
to $400 an acre have given a profit of
as much as 81 200 an acre, though this
was unusual and the a-erage the past
season probably was less than half

Other day In New York. Few per-
sons have ever heard his name. but
there are few grown persons who have
not seen his work. He was a steel
engraver of renown among the mem-
bers of his craft and be had designed
many bank Votes, stamps and bonds
and has also done the engraving on
Major designed the postage stamps
issued in connection with the World's
Columbian Exposition at Chicago In
1892-3 and was particularly protid of
Lie praise the stamps received. I be-
lieve that was the first issue of special
stamps made by the United States.
Some of the designs were so ornate
that, they had to be examined through
a reading glass or microscope for their
full beauty Lo be realized.
One of them-I think It was the
2-cent-showed the landing of Co-
lumbus and there were something like
a dozen figures In toe group. When
examined through a glass It was seen
that the costumes of the men were
complete In all details even the buckles
on the belts being accurately depicted.
Those stamps gave a great Impetus to
the collecting of stamps and thousandE
of sets were bought and never used as
postage This gave the government a
profit that more than paid for the
extra cost of the issue.
For 50 years Mr. Major had been vice
president of the American Bank Note
Company and he engraved the cur-
rency used by many South American
republics that had no concerns
equipped for doing the v.ork.

JUlST a few idle thoughts: There Is
one thing to be said for tiese en-
durance fliers who circle around over
a landing field It Is never neccasry
to send out e'peditions to find them
The sheik who drives a car with
oue hand while hugging a flapper with
ine other arm gets valuable practice
'vhlch will make it easy for him to
light a cigaret while going full speed
ahead . Columbus took 71 days
to cross the Atlantic. l"ie Bremen
made the trip In less than five days.
But the Itallan navigator's fame is not
endangered . The W. C T. U. says
it takes two to make a bootleger
Eten two would have to show conqider-
able capacity to enable the 'legger to
prospei .. It Is singular that some
men can never get a wile anile the
fellow who has had one or two and
lost them through OivOrvce courts never

Third dimension movies, the engi-
neers assert, are the last present goal
of motion picture experimenters. One
cinematic scientist puts it thus:
"The motion picture must have 100
per cent of life to be entirely realistic.
When we got motion on the screen
we got 50 per cent of life. When we 4
got sound we got another 35 per cenZ J
Now we have color, and that's 10 per
cent more. The third dimension-
depth-will bring the last 5 per cent.
"And then his own son won't he
able to distinguish between President
Homoer delivering an address In person
and President Hoover delivering an ad-
dress in the sound-and-color movies."-

However, It Is well established by
precedent that nothing should Interfere
with a Judge's summer vacation.-
Indlanapolis News.

SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



H OW gloriou:- Is the sunrise hour
In tropical Miami.
All Nature. adorned In robes of "
transparent happiness, pays hom-
age to Maruta. goddess of the morn.
In livid scarlet, bright Phoebus
mounts the eastern horizon to
transform the heavenly vault from
a canopy of sapphire to a dome of
tinted opal.
The aromatic zephyr, laying a
benediction o'er the flower-be-
decked land. Is surely an atmos-
pheric waif from some isle of splce,
driftLing on the winds of adven-
ture. We hesitate to drink too
deeply of the exhilarating air for
fear the goblet will be emptied.
The blue waters of Biscayne bay
are dapple-white with dancing
waves, throwing sparkling kisses, to
the morning sun.
Emerald palms are whispering se-
crets too sacred for vulgar ears to
hear, and the scintillating dew
drops, on vines and flowers, might
well be tears of happiness shed by
celestial messengers of God.
The taut sail of a little craft
some leagues from shore, on pleas-
Lire bent. or perhaps a-fishing go-
ing, curtsies as gracefully as a
lady's maid, as it rises on the crest
of a tiny billow and dips again
Into thle trough of the pellucid sea.
Over there, perched on a nodding
honeysuckle vine, A Florida mock-
ing bird trills an operetta of liquid
melody in harmony so sublime, he
puts to blush the harpsichord's ,
sweet music.
0 Miami; Our Miami!


pOLTTICS is the finest piece of son-
timent In human affairs, and the
worst roguery. Every politician Is too
great a friend of humanity when a
candidate, and too great an enemy
when elected. In attempts to carry out
promises he knew In the first place
were ridiculous. This Is In the very
nature of things, and I know of no
remedy, except endeavor to Improve
the Intelligence of voters. With vot-
ers as they are, there Is no other way
lor politicians to operate than as
they do

Some elderly women uwe the ammu-
nition of younger women so clumsily
that it becomes sickening, they remind
one of an old man who, no longer of
any use. baboles incessantly of wish-
ing sll the poor to be rich, all the
heathens converted, and the world
llnally and generously redeemed.

When one encounters a good thIbng
In reading, a pleasurable thrill fol-
lows . I never greatly admired Queen
Victoria. PosElsibly it was because her
virtues were exploited so much; :oA
soon gets Loo much of that. But years
ago I read that, as a girl, Victoria wa.k
compelled to learn housekeeping, and
it gave me a pleasurable thrill, for I
believe in training of that sort. Oc-
casionally I have heard a woman say.
boastlngly, that she never had her
hands in dishwater, and thereafter 1
think of her as I do of a professional
actress, athlete, suffragette, or fol-
lower of the 'occult "



NEW YORK. July 27--Half a dozen
residents of Long Island sound, in-
cluding Richard F. Hoyt, the banker.
and Grover Loening, the aeronautlo
inventor, live during the summer
aboard their yachts in Manhasset bay.
All of them own amphibian planes.
To get to and from shore they have
yacht tenders-30 or 40 foot power
boats. And of course they all have
They prefer to commute to work by
air when the weather is favorable.
So, on a fine morning, the yacht-
dweller rises and rides the tender to his
amphibian. The pilot files him to
North Beach, airport for flying boats
at Flushing, Just Inside the city lim-
its. The chauffeur picks up bis mas-
ter there In the motor and carries him
the rest of the way to his Wall Street
off ice.
In the evening it is not feasible to
motor back to North Beach In con-
gested traffic and to fly home from
there In the dusk, so the commuter
has his chauffeur tske him to a yacht
club anchorage on the East river and[
ne rides him home In his power boat.

Several of these sportsmen went to
Red Bank, ou the Ne.' Jersey shore, to
spend the Fourth of July.
They flew down. But they sent
their yachts ahead, so that they would[
have a place to live during their holi-
day, and of course the power boats
went along.
And they all sent their cars and
chauffetrs, so that if the sky was so
cloudy they couldn't return by water,
they could always get home by the
oid-fahloned method of motoring.






-'St a. ~ "rr -








. . "16 Years in Miami" . ,
a statement we are proud of
. . and which we proclaim to
the world in loud . clear ..
tones! . and . while pro-
claiming . we are ever keep-
ing in mind, that, it is through
the loyalty of our many friends
that we were able to progress
in such a marvelous manner.

* . starting 16 years ago with
a few customers . we now
have them in every state in
the Union. . Residents
of most all the important cities
of North America. Truly a
tribute to modern merchandis-
ing . and a modern store.

. 16 years ago, we made in-
frequent trips to manufactur--'
ing centers . today we are
continually represented in
these marts by expert buyers
. .. and also in London, Paris,
Vienna, Berlin, Belfast. Ham-
burg, Bremen. Brussels. Gab-
lonz, Havre. Hamburg Frei-
haffen and Nurenberg.

. . 16 years ago Miami was
little more than a town . .
TODAY... but need we tell of
the marvelous progress made?
We believe it the greatest com-
munity of the world ... we are
proud to bp a s-mall part of it
. and shall ever try to make
Miami greater.




Brooklyn uonman Wan Wife of.
Former Premier Assumes Poal m W e f
Vacited r By P oinare obleman W widely Known
Resignation.o r.I I rnr NeL or1
raT TitI AiOCATD Furs.1 NE^W YORK. ,ldv 27--CountFss To-
PARTS. July 27.-Ari tilde Briand. hannes ierstorff. formerly MIs Mae i
long French foreign minister and In- Knowlron of Brooklyn. died In Berlin
tlernatlonally known for his efforts In i yesterday. accordIlng to a statement
the cause of peace. for the tenth tilm from her uncle. Ehen J. Knowlton, of
In his long career wilt be French pre- Woodmlre, L. I. today. Hlie: husband.
miler. 1' the late Count Sleratorpff. died In 1917.
The veteran statesman, who has been It was Count. Slerstorpff who, after a
In cabinets since 1906, this evening ac- brilliant campaign at Newport more
cepted a mandate from President Dot- then a quarter of a centurY ago. mar-
mergue to form sa ministry In aucces- ried Miss Knowlton of Brooklyn Heights
salon to the cabinet which resigned this and carried her off to Germany. There
morning after Premier Polncare had she became one of the most admired
definitely decided he must retire be- women of the court of the ex-kaiser.
cause of the condition of his health The cotintesa was the daughter of
M. Briand was foreign minister In this Lllzahetlh Hisey. 19. Brookllne, .t1he late Edwin F. Knowlton. wealthy
cabinet. Mas1., I' the flr ,oman eer se- manufacturer. Making her debut In
"The foreign affairs expert thus will let-led to repe'eitt "Tii" Inited manufacturer. Making her debut; In
The foreign affairs expert Ihus will lried to reprpenl I lie hEnited
again head the French ministry at the Slates In an International acht Newport she was much sought after.
time when France Is facing at the corn- race. She will ail atalnl l Siseditsh but the lure of a title and the charm
Ing Hague conference the question of and fGerman craft In august. of the young officer of the Second
final liquidation of the war. dragoons of Prussia, won her for Count
M. Brand took up an admittedly Slerstorpff They were married on
delicate task In consolidating the va- 0 00 (lA A June 28. 1892. The wedding was one.
rius opposing groups In parliament of the mo.-t brilliant social events of i
Into a ministry "as a patriotic duty [D|lU"U DUI Brooklyn.
after the leaders of r o f the parties Unlie most marriages with foreign
had told President Doumergue that he min' TAnobility, this match proved to be a
was the mis official connersatmons wit h t singularly happy one. The cotint. in-
His official con..erBtlons wit the 1 BY V heriied U mrich properly from his father
leaders will begin tomorrow but the and more than$ *1.000000
i more opinions of the different roups i l- oalional Expeiirlure or 1931 In 1911 Countess Sierstorpff was the
Ia a opinions of The different hroupal- e F e only American uorrran. nnt an official
prelady vl as uder f'av tonlethtp WhilI Areai Are Being Mapped itie. present at the second court ball
pollilra observer fully eper,. hp ll In Berlin. She was a personal favorite
be successirul, their admit the iask Is In 'aahinglon. of the kaiser.
nnt an eay one If he Is to build a [ thTH. AiSOCIATED PRE 1 ___
ministry in such a ''ay as to create a ISH OT July 27 PR-TueI I-
stable and sale majority. PWASHNTON July 27-Tt PUJRSE SNATCHER
rn------ enditim task of formulating the IN
$20,000,000 FARMNI estimates of tne government's 84 000.- LOSES IN CHASE
G O PRO OE'%f000.000 budget for the next year-the '
GROUP PROPOSED .931 fiscal year-already has begun. 50 Civiiani, Join In Pursuit of
Grain--a Congress. with most of its members Fntive
Grain marketing Project )is, away front Washington during the
summer, will not be called upon to More than 50 chlllans Joined In a
caused By Federal Board. consider the problem until December. chase for a neio purse snatcher after
CHICAGO. July 27. ,, -Appontmeni nt in the meantime a score of experts the suspect had snatched the pure of
HIAOJulv 27. i r idp theE~i hurre ofne r mm sm f41 wn
of an organizatiion committee to incor- of the budget bureatil have plunged Mrs Emma som., of 415 N F Twenty-
porate the 820000000 grain marketing into a spa of frigurts and are engaged sixth terrace, at N. Secona avenue
project recommended by the federal in a feteri.h day and night task of and Sixth street.
farm board to tabili7e grain prices ap- t lining tnem into romprehensible Tne negro was ceptited by Jeisae
feared probable tonight as the two-day channels without prospect of vacation Shirley, of N. E Second avenuite and
FesiFon of hoard members itrh repre- or holiday until hat is accomplished Seventh street and W. D. Brinn. of 20,
Fentatives or grain interests from all As the tart or their five month'' N W Eighth strtcp. who recovered the I
over the West dre,; to a clo t'k the budget experts are ar present purse and held the negro until police
Carl Williams of OKlPnoma Ci analyzing the preliminrv estimateA arried
spokesman for the board. said the corm- 41ubmitted recently by the govern- 'The negro, utose his nims sc
mirete. if formed. would dra-"', Itq ment- mental department and agencies on Robert Ooodwene. 210 N W. Fouhi esnth
hers from the grain men whn hase been their financial needs for next year. For 'treet. was taken In custodv bv Lieut
attending the board sessns hre, and the entire next month rhe"vill snfrl- w j McCarlhv and Sergeant Rnv Po-
said their ohre anlzrln s h marketing ini'e every figure and tund to be al- orf Ind held on charge of robbery.
corporation unuld be entirely in their Ilotted to the manifold branches of the EOR p T
handgo ernment
han g~ e nm ntG EO R G IA P-0 }11 ,STERS
The hoard itself. he mad would h'te 'Tepn the budget bitreai 'ill retu2rnI
n o iofra in. the ;overnmentat departments and ROBBED OF $12,308
I t.ied the protection n ofanr )ern- agencies onn September ,IS the nalled ROMF. On. .July 27. ,Pi-Tw'o pay-
mtni finds advanced he ccn rpora'r regularr etlimaies-that Is. its rettled masrers of the Toe nend Lumber Com-I
tion in the working tout of the markp- figuaes of the preliminary estlmRtes- pany were held up on tne otlttklrls of!
ng protwons o f the farm relief bil and the d-partmen' heed. iIll hep i t hi cit early today by two unmasked
narted by the special session f con caled upon to teallor? the fund men and robbed c.f $12308 The pav-
Seed by the special season of ous bureaus on e mters. E P. Hicks ad Huh Danie
greys basis of rhese figures were traspling to the company's plant
S.--- -- in an automobile wirn The money in
STWO ARE INJURED HI .SS.l'-." POSTPONES bags. The bandits approached from be-
S- hind In an automrnhobile. forced the rpav
BY AUTONIOBILESI PROGR4'! OF IE CIO' car to the aide of the road and helo
--- ---- t Geotre E. Hussev. who was artran;ing Hivks and Daniel at bay with shot-
Unirt. ,Jean ~t'en-on and Frit r ptpoerani for Basiront pas ii on the glins.
r. Jen ei rtof .'uguat. 7 tnt te Am erican
GallY .lSujfl/r Bruipq. Legion Drum and Bugle corps. an-
Mrs. Jean Stevenson. 1205 N. W. nouinced yesieroy, that the program
Fourth street, suffered sno,K and %I[I e p.s.tpcn."r uritl the rfirs week; y
bruises when an automnoblP in snich in Septembrr At the time the nightnOe4 f
she a, riding w tn H J Morrison. 742 was selected. It ,'a- not[ reali p, 1 inR
JheMnorrrinsen.o 7nt2 lv85
N. WV. ThirtV-first avenue, and a motor the American Legion minstrel wae
car driven by Clyde Loton 508 N. W ,cheduleo for Aigust 8 P. 10 aI Flag-
Fifteenth street. collldeo at N W. T"en- ler Theater, which %as donated bi .lonn
tipth street and Twentrv-fourth atenue C Knight. The Druim and Bigle corp,
Mrs. Stevenson was taken to Jackson and legion are working hand In hand I AW A ?
I Memorial hotpltal for treatment. in make the nllnI a l s, o S Pro- WA
Frilz Galloy. 32. wno only Fridar wa' c"eds ofr tho minstrel wi1 o l toward
released from city )allt on compliction of defrauilr ei;penoes of the Drtim and Ti a AVIATRIX
a sentence, found himself back in J-tl Buille corps to the national contention .. k an AVIA I I
last night following an accident in i --
which he suffered slight Injuries to his FOR MER PR'Sl"DEN T The AVIATRIX is the laealt
richt leg. Gelloy was running across OF ('01 i I ceaio i lgh lggge
t'e street a. W Flagler streetand OLIEGE reaction in light luggage.
W. Miami court when he was struck NFW ORLEANS. July 26 i,:P--Dr i lemo% able. eas?-swingin'
br a moc't car driven h HR .t Sander- Alexander F. Watkins. former president i hangerobe-hingedat b tinnm
son. 410 N W Twentv-ttrird street Hr nof Mtilsaps College. Jackson. M1.s. and of case-keeps dressed from
.was treated a' Jacksnn Memorial hoq'- secretarv or the Mississippi Conterencre. wrinkling. Case is ea'y In
piral and sent to Jail on a charge of Merhodisr Episcopal Church. South crk-es to rnrrv Hnlds
being drunk, died i.ere lasr. nighr. from a lingerin, rk ev o rnrrv n
I ever; thing i nuill need f.-r
_.... _" .....- illness He was 72 years old. Dr. Wat- P Pr h n ll n fr
B'ROMILE TO SI'.kRT kns at the time of hi.' dparh was pas- limited trips. Depigned by
BO3'LE TO SA .Itor of the Methodlst Church at Brook- Mhear). Variety of coverings
TOKIO FLIGHT MOMI) 4O 1 haven. Miss. and linings.
TACOMA. Wash. July 27 -P.-Lieut -
Harold A. Bromley announced today DR. HELD TO .ADDRESS Ercephonal
that he would take off at daybreak for CEXTIE CR01 P ir at
Toklo in his monoplane, Ciy of Ta- .. T..... .. ..... lwhue al
coma. If weather conditions were favor- Dr. Horton Held will speak on Love"
able. Preparations for the 4.700-mile at the 11 a. m ser% Ice of the LUnty e
nonstop flight oter the Pacific wete Center o ,PracticaIl Chrlstianity in the i
Tirtually complete, leading TO conjec- main lobby of the Eserglades Hotel I $108
lures that Bromley might rake off to-|today Dr Held has been tsubtl'utlin' III
morrow. He said. however, that he rIseteral Sunridays for Mr" May Corneli V
would not be ready until Monday. Stoiter, tne regular leader. 1 l 1
'.l~ l-l.'1R Ll i[ TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE. Ala. Jli .I_ Ii
DA'ID .4F711E-R IiI.\-i 27 Pi-L,,-Louisville Ky., has been chosEen
Brutus C Lighter. 72. retired real fS the ctiv of more tnan 10t. 000 wi.'ch, C ----__T _
'estate operator. died la.t nignt in nis oegt obteuved the fifteenih annual na-I |
hhorne. 36 N. E. Tenth srrept folios, ng tonal necro health week. Marcn 31 W
an Illness of several moirurns. Mr through April 6. Robert R Moeon. pres- I
Lighter came from Birmingiant. Al.. id dnt of ine Negro Business League an-
! 18 years ago He leaves his wldo,;. Mrs nouned today. Sli.ty citIes. owns and
Lenore Llihrer. Funeral arrangements I ilrsi commtnl'ips competed In the
are in charge of the W. H. Conbe ieslth week contest..

F funeral f H me.
-. -- _a ___
A series of worthless cherkA passed or.
merchants in Little RiePr and northeast
Miami sectlon were traced la 't night To
n l%-y-ar-old boy follonwms his arrest
in a Ft ore at N E Se ond aventie and
Eleventh street. A companion. uwho
gac'1 his g a 24 a s was rres'rl with
him ind both are being held in the
city Jail pending sn in'.'estleatiftd.
RP". .J C. Sims. pastor nf the Rlrer-
side Baptist Church. will speak be-fre
the Tn-C club of the Westmlntetr
PreshbvterLan Chttrch at its meeting at
the church at 7 p. m. today.
ATLANTA. July 27. i,-The South-
ern Railvay Company today filed a btl! I
ot llegalitvy in Fulton county Superior i
court to stop the comptroller general
of Georgia from selJIng portions of t -.
property for taxes In the bill It W.'
claimed that a levy of 2', mills for
school tax for counties is illegal.
LEXINGTON. K July 27. ,u,-Bir-
mingham. Ala. vas selected for the
next semi-annual ronentilon. January
27-29 1930 of the Electric Rallwav As-
sociatlon of Equipment Men. Southern
properties at the closing business tes-
si, n of the minyear cnnv'entlon.
M" Samueil S M.-Cailll. 2117 R W
onth street. stl en1enrprtin tio" yepri-
rl''p bnard nf the tomin'es Hoofte' Nn-
Partisan Ai1ii 1 rt 11 M n tminrron
Mr htrAcCelill is the president of this
crCa n17rt Inn
iMrs Grc" Price 41 wilf of Errm-r
Prtre. of Pqlm a"enue anol Twen'--
first street Hialesh. died last rught in
I Jackson Memorial bospttaI following a
I long lllnes.


Sunburn Hosier

is the Rage..

but beware ..

Choose yours from
authentic Lucile she


There are so many shades of sunburn la
year that it becomes very important to I
one to choose . which one is authent
smart. Holeproof shades always are ..
famous Parisian color and fashion autho
them. This season she has sent innumer
sunburn shades . They are made to
complexion and harmonize with your
Srudv our new collection of atunbun
shades in Holeproof Hosiery.

$1.65 $195 $2.

^-/y MINE




Marvelous comfort beneath
trim, modish lines! That is the
secret of Arnold's Glove Grip RIEDUCE
Shoes. No breaking in. Com-U
fort at the start . .
... and now these smart shoes "
in fine white kid ... with white
lizard trim are REDUCED
- .. to less than cost . .
Come in and let us. fit you,
better than you have been
fitted before. Sizes 3 to 10.
AAAA to E.







. you'll simply love a
frock of RAYON
P I Q U E ... not only
when it's new.., hut -
after many many trips a
to the tub, these are the
shades: f
White . maize . .
peach-glo ... byrd blue
rose and egg-shell and YDI.
clever prints to harm-



$1.69 Shantung Silk now. $1.37

39c Tub Cottons (Prints).. 27c

29c and 39c Tub Cottons... 19c

49c Tub Cottons, Special. .37e


H OW are you going to acquire the rich natural
tan that is so smart-and so becoming--with-
out first suffering the agonies of sunburn? The an-
ewer is simple: use Dorothy Cray Sunburn Cream.
Smooth this delightful creamy liquid over your skin
before exposure to the sun. Then you won't burn,
or blister, but will take on an even golden tan. Sun-
burn Cream isn't sticky, or greasy; it is quickly ab-
sorbed. leaving your skin smooth and lightly fragrant.
A bottle of Dorothy Cray Sinbuirn Cream rncor
two dollars and will ordinarily last you a hole s-pna-
son. You'll find it at our Toilet Goods Departnment.

i i !I I I i i : i ii i li i 1 1 : 'i ii ii::!!!:: ,i 1 Ig g i 1 !! ig l
IS i 1111 MENEM=


I ,




unched this
know which
ic . and /
. for Lucile, /,
rity creates /
able subtle
match your


I .. I- -

F,,.-.1 T4-

I ---AgL(" 11_

p A 'RIX.
:.^ A C-S

B.H ALD TI rLgoNR 27401

Ii Elfle day to another. There Is not a
I. try In the world but suffers fro
-B and sometimes both. As nea
t HUIIfIFIAW M r ADVfl ,", be approximated from o
)l~t~ 1 VII illi records there were In the pa
HURIClAlEtlJ ADVICE,' years between 325 and 375
Sclai.Slfle aR hilturricalle that
;' borin the 'et Indies Se
SVelerati of Wrather Bireau Corn- foui per tcni 01 Iihcre sorms
r c. i Tra rstned the minimum hurrical
S. pares Storms Here ith 1nc,rt of gn mile- an hour si
Tornadoes of West. 75 per rPnr traveled omer the
'" ,e ia a s -were llissipaed or lost tq o"
Edit.r.' Note. Elias B. Dunn Wes lon without ny reported dams
r Of the ame nbo helped orange the "he Atlantic coat
U., S. Werther BuOrean when It wea a
P art of the war deaartmeat. He was Nor more than n per cent. a
Ister Put In eharae of thu New York polished anry material damage alone
oflirr. Ihb motr Iivorlant In the roun- Atlantic or Gulf coasts Only l
a ire. He as there when the department hurricane force hare vislt.ed F
of aiEnullure was created and tihe The record further proves that
weather bureau rwas tuered over to the storms hase become less frequent
new cabinet member. This moved Mr. 1n85 Moreover, the only pose
Dunn froil the ,war department io ihe of a storm hitting Miami or an
deparlmest of srmcliralre and caused ot Florida occurs between Ju
the Niew York eaiDoapers to slIe him and October 15. and seldom doi
thit nickname of "l'rimer" Dunn. He occur before September 15
ha< been a student of the weather for There Is little probability th
more itha a half ceplur) and has writ- storm -will again reach this a
ten books and maizilne rtirles am mr- with hurricane foice within thi
teoroloir. Re is sow a permanent rel- rlod It would appear 'hat Mtlian
dent of Miami. is surroiindle)d is a haven of
with all the addiLtional blessing
Itotolaglcally amid otherwise thi
Ir, the very glow that makcs summer tre fro. Al t daage g o
.. beautiful. In that asme mellow samos- the 1926 ELormn was. in O90 per c
phere that gLuea the season its chart. L.geas due to unpreparedrdhsb.
comes the unwariantea fear of a teVila- paled hpletlse Miamians had net
nation of a hurricane" Miamans fore expetlericd. a siolenit bLorl
from a lack of knowledge of these a lac' of storm Knowledge To
stoims. become stampeded, leave their construtcIon To loose and unpro
delightful homes and flee to places malteilal expf.ea to high wIi)d
where the danger and ltiaomfort' dir- high seas. A lack of piotectiou
Ing the summer months are far great-r knouleate of how to sase tne
Than In their own homes. The ctorditions are now difelen
Miamians meenm never to forget and A smilnll storm would show bu
continue to compare erety event as Oc- tie damage. It wotild pass as they
Scurrlng before or after tihe sitoi n m. It rally do. In the North, altil hbillt
la the only seere srorm that hbs ee.r comment &na be soon forgotten
visited Miami and tI're may nemrr be people tnfre to ncor nurse trimr
another Just compare this stPom i ec- tiotuhleq but accept them as a
ord with That of all Northerit states of cotr-e A multlpilcation oa tru
or of an" country in the world and lessens rhe general effect. We
see how far Miamilan%' fear Is j istilfied a few more trorms to make Mia
"Cyclone" I1 the lerm applied to appreciate that fact They would
storms of a similar charter as toe "h'ir- stay ar home and inite their fri
ricane" of 1926 and are Just as severe, to come and enjoy their asumme
The% are horn over the hot. Irrigated winter resort
lands of southeastern California and Some of the fesiutres that c
SArizona. and others come In from 'he )he lose nof life and property In
north Palcific ocean. Those storms 12 storm maty' oe bviated in
travel from 'heir respective birthplaces event of another blow by obspi
across nearly ever Northern state, some T'he following- Precaution upon
with moderate force and some are very of an approaching storm. Do not
severe antd destructive to life and prop- any circumstances clnse your houi
ertyv. individual rooms so tlRhrly as to
There Js seldom a day In the year line the air Let there be circu
that the dally weather map does not within the house an a rent at
aBhow one or more of these storms In window or door to allow the i
operation, marked "LOW." meaning pass out freely'.
Irw pressure area- they are all of a cv- A siorm center Is a comparative
clone nature They are attended in mospheric vacuum Into which thi
many Instances in their passage from rushes from all aides. Confined
west to east by high winds. heavy rain in a closed house is more compac
or snow, hot and cold wares, according has greater pressure than that o
to the season and cioudbursts with re- outside. Pressure upon all su
tilltart floods, also tornadoes, the moat nmu.t be equalized In a house i
dimrninuriIve and destructive of all tiglhtlv the air expand- snn the
storms to life and property, Isa to blow out windows. door.
They come at all seasons, night or walls or roofs, in fact the we
day without warnlng. Nothing In spot give's wa,.
their sphere of action Isa safe from one Thpse results are common to v


In, the hiarl of Minnai. Als.mua oen... nows realisterlnin. kptaritrm
roon,. i :{110 and imp irer "limier sreem.,. 'cits lhilo<'lk of Put 4)fl.e-r in
dFflls Si.timt h r alh ts lmen. dririrr Ottntr. 1)H.
FINN FA. 211 S. E. Set-tnd Sire1. Milanul. Florida II nmill %nenirmhr Ig





217 SOMBERG'S 217
North ..R. G North
Ave. Dial 4736 Ave.

We are celebrating Miami's 33rd

Anniversary by of fe r ing 1,500

yards of Silks valued to $2.50 a



Pure Silk


Service and

Pair $1.00


21' Yds. $1.00



40-in. All-Silk Flat Crepe...... $1.00
40-in. Printed Flat Crepes..... 1.00
40-in. Printed Georgettes...... 1.00
40-in. Printed Chiffons......... 1.00
40-in. Plain Georgette and
Chiffons .................... 1.00
Embroidered Pongee ......... 1.00
40-in. Floral Kimono Satin..... 1.00
40,in. Wondersheen Slip Satin,
S i-, yards ................. 1.00
(Celanese and Silk Rayon
'Voiles, all beautiful new pat-
terns, 1 yards ............ 1.00
36-in. Hand-Blocked Linen,
$1.25 value, 1'1 yards...... 1.00
36-in. Jungleland Prints. 2 yds. 1.00

3m at-
nrly as
't 50
at orme
sto errrb
nE' er
le Ie-
>6ervp -.1
age to
rn thE
two of
I since
y part
ly 15
?a one
hat a
at pe-
1t1 and
iL na-
ine b,
eitr. o
er -e
m. rTo
Het tea
s bnd
a and
ut lit-
Ott L, Ie'u
mt ins i
I then




i -.-... .' .. -'
Parti nt theta roirl nf litt ini n plrsonr a ho altenlerldi
In.nrlioratilon l InI.m et-er limnored and had places on

m~~~~~~ ~ Al fifI .^.^*f6Ik^h f

Ihe Ihlri -thlrid annliPr-ar.y prneornm In Bavfrnnt park Fridlac nilhr I- shnon In Ihls. flaslllght pclnrP. Plonneer' herp before IhP lt.'Q
Ithe handslandi. 'I li crowd Iinedri In Ih ingilng or old and tnew snnigs, andi heard slorle rpeflpcting Ihe life of ihe cit In I he old da)*.

r and low prBssui#> storms in any part of the -P1__- ___- _____ il 11111
aused counry. When explosi soun"a F e r T p 0 R d I n r J UNITED SPANISH WAR l
" the heard during the passage of a tornado. F gler Triule Read In Park
" the it, means That some part of a house. iir n rn AnAMrflri
Ir'.tnB has been hlnv'n up or off. due tor con- rEdlior a Notew The fnillowing ribue, charging only for money paid pu Inef Ve I li lnI Ii l1 I
01. I fined air That has suddenly expanded He.nry, M Flater. wb lbrrnt 1e1n thd T ildingathe terminal dock, the channelU
under i FIlrids a~t Coast railroad I*. ita, u
u OPo should a errv pre ron T butit the Royal PaIB) Hotl here and cross the hay and the double line ___ t
ise or One should use eiery precaitrlon TrcurastS in 5 Iest '.1 ihia rd et
To nriourstged it, aetr r-tamn hin railroad from the dock to the main art
con- prevent damage by wind and rain. buti ett'1n. wa aritei by Sentor John slrad rm i- dotk to the in Were T
tion leae that pn it may save your home t'oapd read n si, Coein line. 4500n 4 i Plrc entered this deal earthv Melng eing Pre Inonven- f
1tlon leave that te'nt. It ma save your home :nin aronr park nFr Idv t'hi duJri and tt was defeated. coiing the city fenred Throggh Lack of Per- so
some See that all loose material is secured ihe ,hirt I-Yh.rd anntersrarprorIam aIbouti s6000000. but Mr. Flagler nobly
air to Be sure to raise all awning' and fastein He was the greatest developer that did his part manent Quarper.
tighil~v by blnoing with rope tp prey- --1 "1 -3 -aei nlale;
S tightly e byr dining waith rope to pren. Florida ever had or ever w'il hae I He and his able assistant. 3. R Par- Organized In May. 1917. with 37 t
ve at- cot their breakirrr sway from fasten-.h
he air Ings. thus flapping about, breaking No other living man would ever hsae I rott. wen' to Wasntngton and had the Ogne n
air a windos and elng In wind and lain undertaken and completed the mo-t United States &oernment p-.,r up the members. the John J. Pershing. camp v'v
t .d I l most Important that, you do not onderfuil work that he did. spending first money for neep 'eater in Miami ft tUnted Spanish War Veterans today a
n tile go out during the decepite lull In a before finishing the wprk around 475- in 1902. The-e are only a. few of the boasts a nmemnoerahip of 260 and the
race, storm for then the storm center Is 00000---beginni8 at JacK.sonville and many thlng, Mr Flaigler did for Miami honor of Including in that member-
cIoted Pausing and there l Invarliabl a calm nor stopping until he lot to Key West Mr. Flagler made it possible for Thnu-horf dInc uhd n ergon asMrs
re-utl It Is rhat I-e sailors call ine eve of ano Haiena. sands of people to some down in tints ship uh distinguished persons as Mrs.
ei the storm It was Henry At Flagler who made "onIdeiful chiinate and restore their i Ruth Bryan Owen of The auxiliary and
*eaest As soon as the renter pauses the t poiible for all of uis to De in Minsi health while tnousanao more made big Bri. Gea A P Blocksom of the camp
wind vhidh has been blowing from tonight. He als a oerv charitable an.i, money In re-al rt.ite and othe ays. The organization was sponsored bv
iolenr the northeat F,,11s around to the but a. he sought rio political honni, I ae'i do vae appiaecIIhtIe Mr. Flagler'svas po
south .oitf wetr wet rlu innlly to or publicity ae a phllanthiopit,. tile orK.:t-" Eviaentvly e do nor. What a small group of Spanish war veterans
1 the northwest Ahen the highest winds public will never know the money he : hilas Miami dcne for Mr. Fliaglerl We 1 including Calvin E. Oak. the late W.
.. of the storm tale place When the gase and toe help he rendered to the i should hive a Fiaglferr menntnal, and. i B. Moore. Paul B. Jauton. W S Mc-
onrhlest ,ind stibdaes the sto m ias necdv and dierre+sed people He gare in my opinion. nothing aouid be moie Quade and F. E Hunt. but did no,
p;,aed. in Miami tn eich church-denontnsa- appredaceo tin il a Plagler memolitl progress actively until 1923.
A fiend In the Nolth lipon beinF lion-ufficilent land on wniln to oruld audloit in., vith a liaei.e bronze Toe oriaril.'ation was perfected In
i IInfornmed that I molng to Flor- their churches He gFte to Dave stature at the entrance Tots a uci- the courtroom of the oli city hall. and
j. m, Ida sic" '"You o01 il nii Mhi. DurIIn county the block of land on vimcn r ritun bihouid be erected at the East ros ian ais u;ad for meetings wlien-
1.1 knoi ing all hLiut nrirricanes inient 'r e iourtniiouse saands he gaie t0 end of Flakier street. min a lar.e eir available On marv occa.iorjna the
mto I1syI In Floioa iall tumme.. Ye 1 Miamil the l.)is on which rne inunic- high. tower tiht wouldd be aeen the en- bi.ticiii" wc.uld be locked up when
S said' "iLtis for that irv te-ua.n thar ipal biildlnz s rand l e put don land iref lengtil c Fiaier stlalr On either lmenib-ir of the camp gafnerera for
I ao know all soout[ hilrrlc-neos ana ta-e to Miami the firs sewers iai '-lite of the entirince could re two nlmcrtinp do the lorinalities of the butl-
I li n, climate of Floida. tnat lI am ta.L- pa ed tifets fi loomn bclow ,and two rooms above for rne-, ie-'slon were carried or, on I he
r lg up nit home their Whien the cold destroyed all crop t iLe chamber or cofitlierce and other stepA of the city hall
SFlorida .I consider from any atmis- on tr0 e Fast Coast he gave ,00.01j.i0 ciity pirpoern Mianill needs the jai- jAnd so the camp venr on for vear'.
phieric standpoint, is ebou thIte .afe-t to bit Aeed and pay for 'ork of re- 1 toLim rand we should fill in ihe bay RomehTi M meeting in plumbing snops.
to live in. especially In the -tnimer planting Ii tne eno of Ine street and build II sometimes on the steps of the court-
If people had a better knowledge of He gave the Woman's club the lot irtere Mr Fiagler many year o elect- nnii'e or Pro, place that was eonrven-.
S Fl,'rlda'1s climatic sdanitge, and it.- on vhich the Tatum builaintig noa ed & bi.llaing on this same spot. used trot and during the general moving
mErnr pleasant feartire ir txould soon stald' .Mr a fair building, and all speikingE abniii the original seal and charter
S become ite aiee'.t a tismmer and win- He built and operated big horel aere hlrId thle. of the oiganizallon were lost Tne
ter resort in the vorld alcig thle rBest Coati to oring touijrisis I Iould sugite't hat a ronmilttee of pirsenitseal and charter are copies.
E B FARMER" DUN, to Florina in the P inter fire men and five uoin'on t, be known Ii llsa. In 1921 wnpn George A. Lane
1406d Coalimbin Bouleard He gate work to lens of thnutand as the Flalier Memorial Board. bhe ap-i was elected commander of the camp
Coral Gables, Fla of people at good uagee ior Otilding pointed by tioe nmasor t.,) rake this nmat- during a bu tsiness meeting which look
rallroas and notelt along the East ter up. work out plank. ways and place in the fire chiefs office that the
Coast meaUS and erect a real Flagler me- growth of the camp received Its im-
B one timn eh pald one-eighth of mortal. peti,. Lane declared that if he was
I N C R the aitta 'axes He never stopped work. loiwltl- to be commander the 'amp would hase
He offered to rgie the eli" the en- standing moquiroes, hurricanes, freezes a rei;ular meeting place
oILL wnA.BO ) ,ir wa',er fyn,, ohpl, 3 ;Roo feet and ,,ell."x frier. Arrangements wasrle made for bead-
mm ....... ... qJarters In the Y M. C. A. building
LL 6L R I maerft. ht 0 lhe completion nf the American Legion
l--- -- B4ATHIG FORBIDDEN HOR E R C BOK E S buildigin in Blstevnn houlesrd and
l aag I tk. IN BEL(;I.4. CITY he camp now meet four tins a
and Dereliri In Miamii Va- Brusselp, Belgium. July 2;:. 'Pi "D1 nR rh c
ler8To e Rryinprl t illfurter olle I ILLagan~tFIN D, R ARR STE 1-oThe first commander of the post waj
er To Be Remvd. in further notice I against Mr.McQuade He v succeeded by
Work of clearing awav old wrecks The lai' for an3 citizen of Brut'.els -- ----- Mr Jaudon. and others who served In
and derellcia from Miami riter and into lake a halh. City offrlala ix nday EtaahliIhmInai Raided B. P. that capacity, esucceSElvely until the
ha! etabliv imet Is RpiaeiaedreakT alhMr
harbor is expected to be started n. sirih'ly prohibited ute of waler fnr I preeni are Mr Oak, T J. Walsh, Mr.
U. B. Army Engineering Corps next h y hs l i lire Mlonday and Again Lane. F. L. George. V. H Fleming
month, It was reported at cit- hallH hathl hy hoseholders In Bru-H. D Me Veln. N. T. Rude and F. 0
yesterday The Infornmation was re- sels and It kuiiburili %hen a p-r- 1 elerdav. Wingert.
i celed by Welton A Snrio. ciiv man- silent drouehl finally brought the George Do I' 41 opeitror and three Thei auxiliarv 'as organized ditrlng
-"ier in a conihiticarlon from 1. S ..1 atler &upIpI dangeiOil. ie-Iemplo i at 117 N. E Fir-i.t street. ere rhe term of Commander Lane and the
Senator D nr,:ao n Fletcilerm unln et- I ,,r ater fina tii of r.ptr.tirg a race horse ,nrot president i Aa Mis Inz Ritchie
closed a let.u'-r to the rnator froti lu1n., honkingi s)srftn unen tried In Munric OilOer piesideni of the organization
Herbert De-akne biIisadler general pal c.',irt. '-'d aur Eiglht hours later were Mrs Pearl Lane Mrs Anmelia
L acting chief of armye l, r- kl
Acting chief of arm engineer Du r a n t cmpl'.e 6 eare arrested i Katifnman. Mrs Annie Rabv', Mrs May
S The letter writtenn by General Dea- ,Di.'jK E. PROPO)SE'D agsin on a stniiar cliar pe when police George. Mrs Mary Renner ana lMrs
S kvne stated, in part. '" am pleaTeu ps headed tae esIablisfmnent.e Ella Plening
to inform you that under date of June T'- S( ('C EED J .11)/ If N Downs ae noti.e of appeal wren The present staff orn offcers of the
28. 1929, the diittict engineer ai Jack- WASHINGTON. July 27-Brig Gen ihe waa iinied l#010ti ua -cois and C. J camp aret Mr Wingert. commander
ssonlille was airecied to re-more tile He -Coib h. John Williams and J C Field J H Benedict vice conmniandr.r. Rob-
urecks that lie riterward of the hai- Heroert Deakyne Is being ilved b 't-1i IIKe-'cl rllen tine were fiiidi 00 enr Taft. Junior vice commander. W E
Ibor lines in whole or in pol and members of congress, incluiidin rnle rand coqis b% .unct F B Sinireman on P,-therland chaplain. Royival A Let'
thooe Ivitig vihorni-turd tn tne -hror members of the house river' n her- cnar- ieaS filed nlor' n a raid otn te adjutant. John Renner. quarrerneaaei
le nb lre i ie )udgtnr or he h committee to succeed Mil Gen "bleleitt ]atr lotii.i, J. D Bush. officer of the dae',. Albert
disintict cnitner Oai mohe rierftard Domrree s.cee M n cterle Serierant Frank Mitchell Bassett officer of the guard. Dr. Frank
of Ithe harbor l ehl Edgar Jadwin as chief of arn.y en- tho conditrice the rairl yestettday Foxaoi ihv. camp surgeon, and W. 0
More than 400 wre-ks were reported gineere, it was learned todav. Genrnil afternoon >i,.v.t iIthe operation of tlhe I Teagie camp musiirlan.
to the city uniac-et folio'r og the Deak're uI n.,w aEslStanrc thief of en- .sst-m perchtei t ih garosae tcan In Offic:ers of ine uaiUIiar7 ale Mist
1926 storm. man- or vw hih w.vre re- gIe a b toe tear of ire building After seeing Flemlng preldent. Mrs. Lillian Mooie.
oed hin a year It a report meerand has been engge on rer money trsn-fei-id anil tickets ea- senior %ice president. Mrs Henrietta
moved Aith~jn a iear It uareporrra gI es n a el e~do le
yesterday Iat aooCut 50 n'rei ks will I and harbor work for 40 years. Jadwini changed. Miithell entered and arrested Lnott. junior \lce president. Mr& Inez
be removed by trne arimy engineers rPtire AiiigpuRt 7. Down'. Fields and J. C Perkins and Ritchle. treasurer. Mrs Pearl B. Lane.
yelved rilrk~e- a? evidence About 50 sec.retai'. MIrs Hannah Giloert. chap-
... -- -. --.. -. ...... .. -- -- patrons In trhe iabllslimprt *ere per- ilahi Mis Alice Bush. conductor: Mrs
T-iroled T, irsie ct'CR-r woo-Id-a Lakiter.n. sastairoconductor. MrE
Polirce Chief Cowv C Rrr.P. nho or- Aolald Cleland giard. Mrs El%
dererl lit' r-l,.I aRno-inced Isi. nighi. Virtks. assltrant g.iard Mrs Dnra Son-
oTnr hrefnr'h T-ir p.-irr.n; in An al- per. patriotic Instluctor. and Mrs. Anna
hed-snehltn-, trhi.,5p lll be arrested 'aby'..historian.
as. tell as h, operrtors.
leged --- .........- NEW' .AIR ERH IE.
0 HAMILTON. P-'n'lrn ,Full 27 =Weekly Neyz Orleaus-St Louis airplane
r j-l i"f "-- --nn-isary T+ /T T''rilernbers orf Tin" WoImen i Suffrage E.ervI'rp has been Inaugurated. Among
IorlErv of Bermutnn. nor dIs.couraged the cities now Included in plane berv-
|33rdA nnive ry r 'er the tFrent dclci'.lioun f the S- Ice of the new company are Atlanta.
Supreme c.tri of I ielslrnd, re- Dallas. lteriian. Monroe and Shreve-
and f ousili monen the rip hIt to oipt. will port. Twenlv-four passenger serice
an nIprepare a bill To be introdurtred at tile between New Orleans and New York
fneet seHF-h Of the C-.lonial Leglisla- is expected to be inaugurated soon oy
O r a t It re. aSnking fr ',,rfrie the same lrm.

Beauty and Brilliance in a dia-
niond ring possesses at once dignity
and style.
Matched wiith a companion ired- i
ding ring, it suggests good taste.
Exceptional sacrifice on foreclosed
The deftly chased Orange Rins.- bungalow; located in one of the best sec-
som designed by Traub gives all these tions of Coral Gables; 6 rooms and bath;
n ea oak floors; tiffany walls; beautifully fin-
necessary qualities. ished throughout; large front porch with
S tile floor; faces south. Garage; pretty
S^ i lawn; shrubs and flowers. Will accept
terms, low cash payment balance like rent,
from reliable folks. No details over the
J phone. Will show by appointment only.

N e ad lglrst. i Trust Company of Florida ]

J ESTABLISHED QUARTER C EA\TRi'R 435j N. E. First Ave. Phone 28166j
i ---- ----__________i , .. .. . .... ..- ^ ._.. _

DOVER Envland. Jult' 37. iip-Louts
lerlot. French aeronautical pioneer.
ew the Engltsh channel today. Twen-
y years ago that same news sped
round the orld and recorded rhe
rtit flight ever made between France
nd England. Today. Blerlot landed
nse to the monument wnlch com-
ilemorarps his historic crossing, sod
hen hurried on to London where he
ill be feted tonlzh' on the taentleth
nnilersar', of his flrst air trip across
*e channel

SUIJNDAY. JULY 28, 1929.



W'iilard Car,1l,I)ell Will Serve i
Suq|eiired SpntfnrP For
Dr. Law Violation.
Wllard Campbell, forrrner real ee-
tate and night club operator in Miami
will leave today for Atlanta to begin
serving a two-year sentence for Viola-
tion of the federal prohibition laws,
according to officials of the United
States marshal's office.
Campoell was ordered to serve lahis
suspended enten1ce and pay a fine of
6500 Wednesday when he was arrest-
ed by Dr W. E. Prince. head of the
United BStates customs border patrol.
ana implicated In the amurgling of
three ahliene into Miami lest Sunday
The aliens, who testified against him,
were ordered to serve 30 days each in
the county jail, under the new imnmi-
gration law which became effective
May 4.
Attorneys who represented Campbell
It the court proceedings abandoned
their efforts to seekc a delay Thurs-

ASKS FOR $250,000

,lrq. Fargo and Broker Face
Arinn By His ff ife.
NEW YORK. Jul\v 26 i6--Mrs.
Dorothy Fargo. who in 1927 sought a
dil orcp from James Fargo. ol Santa
Barbara Calif. grantlsrn of the
founder of The Fargo Express Com-
pany. has been named co-defendant
wittn Geoffrey H Bonneli. stockk broker,
In a &ult filed by hits wife. Mrs. Plor-
enre Bnnnell. charging conspiracy tQ
defraud her of S25000 "
Bonne l i s a grandson of the late
John Harper of the publt'ihing houses
of Harper end Brotherp
The suit was disclosed today when
attorneys for Bonnell moved to dis-
Inims the complaint on the ground it
was based on the snle facTs as a EUlBt
h7 which Mrs Bonnell in April rF-
covered from him 100 shores of atocic
in mlen Alden Coal Company and was
released from obligation to pay him
11325.000 cash.
Mrs. Bonnell's present, suit charged
her husband and Mrs Fargo conspired
in defraud her of $125 000 In cash and
70n shares of Dela'are. Lackawanna
and Glen Alden Coal Company stock.




SINCE 1910

DO%%, ,TO\% a
2T n. Flagier St.
.1'0-04 N. E. Second Ate.

ill3 %. Filgler St.
3418 Main Hldlhavva

You can't believe your ears-



is so silent

T HE New Silent Kelvinator is/ so startlingly
quiet even in staring, that listening intently,
you will wonder whether it is actually running.
And matching its noiseless operation, is its time-tried
automatic service-without attention or regulation.
More reliable, more economical, more beautiful in
design, the New Silent Kelvinator comes to you
with many), new and exclusive features.

449 West Flagler Street Phone 3-1021

THE integrity and responsibil-
ity of your dealer is im-
portant as the quality of the mer-
chandise which you buy.



ilmil$+ u~ liqUIU~illll. .1 . .ll .i . .l$1.llll -1 I

SUNssDAYI..-,JULY ., 192O. H EaA L n T I UPJLO o 74O1





Arkfnsaa Federal Judge Sitting
In New York Berates
NLEW ORIK, July 27-Federal Judge
John E. Martlneau of Arkansas today
summarily dlismisud a Jury In Federal
court In Brooklyn after it had returned
an acquittal In a Jones law liquor caae
for the fourth consecutive tim, In as
many days.
In dismlesing the Jury from further
duty the Judge remarked, "it ls need-
lees to have you men act u Jurors."
Judge Marlneau, former governor of
Arkansas, who was appointed to the
federal beach by President Coolidge,
came to Brooklyn from Arkansas a few
days ago to sit during the summer va-
cation period.
The case before him today was that
of Edgar Carter, a negro, charged with
operating a speakeasy and a still In
Brookilyn. After deliberating an hour
and a half the Jury reported It was

lanesvllle, %i[., July 2.
In 'hat he termed an effort to
bautlfy the b caunlrr}slde. Geerge
S. Parker, fountain pen manufac-
turer here, recently offered any
farmer 1M1a per eeni of the coist of
painting his barn any color hut
red. "The irerage farmer's barn
Is an eyesore," said Parker. "Te
red paint it monotonous." Six
townships were Included In his

unable to agree. Judge Uartlneau or-
dered the Jurors beck for further de-
liberation, saying that they had not
given enough time to the case. Fifteen
minutes later the jury Bled Into the
Jury box and the foreman announced
a verdict of "not guilty."
"The court Is of the opinion that the
evidence clearly shown that this man
Is guilty," Judge Martineau said after
he had questioned the Jurors individ-
ually. "If the jury is not going to
convict on this line of testimony Is is
needless to have you men act as Jufors.
The court will discharge you from fur-
ther service."



White GeU
Dinner Ring
3 Dimnio'd sap-
phirea.Yo- will be
pl&satlvT serprised
W1t this unusual
Available enI al

Il l N. Misal Ave. (Car. Ind St.)



To the young men and young women who are not working and want
a GOOD POSITION twelve months in the year. Why not take a
business course? Do you realize that prominentA/business firms
right here in Miami are advertising for SECRETARIES and
STENOGRAPHERS? How many of you hqve heard of good jobs
if you could only write shorthand. Gregg Shorthand is taught the
world over. Substitutes are not to be considered. SOUTHERN
BROTHERS will accept a limited number on the Special Summer
Rate of $15.00 per month.

Southern Brothers

%iperlin Rati *,aud Awleqlfon To Night Clauses
Mend, and rFriday hihis 0 ae s P. N.



This Week Vt ill See Many Gay
Social Evetits In
Umlversil I erirlre Seeriel Writer.
LONDON. July 27.-The house parties
to be held In connection with the Good-
wood race meet, next week will include
numerous Anmerlcan visitors.
The king and queen cannot be pres-
entr this year. but Princess Mary and
Viscount Lascelles are to be guests of
the Duke and Duchess of Pichmond at
Goodwood House.
Viscount and Viscountess Cowdray
and Lord and Lady Louis Mountbatten
are others entertaining for the races.
The course Is famed for Its beautiful
sylvan, surroundings, and the sea
breezes from the English channel are
delightfully refreshing after sultry Lon-
Wimborne House was the scene of a
brilliant gathering for the dance given
by Viscountess Wimborne for her
daughter, the Hon. Cynthia Guest.
General and Mrs. Dawes were there,
and among those dancing or looking
on at the gay throng I noticed the
Duke of Norfolk, the Duxe and Duchess
of Roxburghe. the Marquis and Mar-
chioness Camden. Marchionress Curzon
or Keolestan. the Earl and Countess of
Lancaster and Ladv Catherine and Lad%
Priscilla Willoughby The Earl and
Countess of Cranard. ine Easil and
CountLess of Pl\moilir,. VIcout,1 and
Viscountess Astor and the Hlion. Nanc5
Astor were nohers present.
Former King George of Greece and
Prlncess Beatrice. who wore a deep blue
frock and magnifirent pearls, attend-
ed a violin recital given at the Ameri-
can Woman club by Baroness Helen
Hoven. the Russian musician.
Mrs. Hugh Reid Griffin, Mrs Z. Lam-
port. Mrs J Baker and F Redding-
ton were a few of those present.
Mrs. Charles Wirkln. formerly Miss
Howe of New York. had the honor of
attending an Informal dinner party
given by the Prince of Wales at BSt.
James Palace one day this week.
PANAMA. July 27. ifi-Josepa Jo-
tane Deobaldis. widow of the second
president of Panama, died today after
a long Illness She was 80 years of age.



Information about
properties gathered,
from 20 years'
knowledge in buy-
ing, selling and rent-
ing is at your service

The Sunshine
Fruits Company
3939 Ingraham



Evelyn and Carolynn, twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lasseter,
620 N. W'. Teplh emenue, as lthey appeared In 1902. They now are Mrs. Rex
bnell and Mrs. W. P. Morris of Miami.



Gorman's Arab's Tent Musicians
Scheduled For Nightly
Radto Entertainment.
Station WIOD offers as Its program
beginning at 7 p. mra. today the follow-
ing numbers: Enna Jettick melodies,
mLted quartet and orchestra ensemble
directed by George Dllworth (NBC),
Capitol Theater program from New
York featuring the orchestra under the
direction of Major Bowea (NISC); a
"Down Eazt" rural sketch by Beth
Parker (NBCi; Barn Herman, xylopho-
nist. accompanied by Prank Banta
INBCI: and the New Tork Russian
Cathedral choir iNBCI.
National Farm and Home Hour
INBC) will be broadcast, by station
WIOD at 1.30 p. m. every week day.
The Kent Electric Company will give
a program of recorded music from
this studio at 2 S15 p. rk. Monday,
Wednesday and Saturday afternoons.
Rosy and His Gang will be the
first on the Monday evening program,
broadcasting from New York (NBCi at
6 30 p m. Voice of Firestone INBC).
the Whitle House concert (NBCI, and
German and his orchestra from the
Arab's Tent also 1lll contribute to the
evening's radio entertaLinment.
The "Roads of the BK'y" aviation pro-
gram iNBCi: Lew White'& organ re-
cital iNBCi, a concert sponsored b)
I ns Greater Miami Majestic dealers.
studio program, and Gormen's orcheh-
ira are on the Tuesday program 'rhich
opans at 6 p. m.
The Wednesday program begins at
9 30 p m and has on its list three
musical numbers; Stromberg-Carlson

INECi featuring Victor Wanger's 18-
pieace orchestra, Gilbert and Sulliran
opera, "lolanthe" (NBC)., and Ger-
man's orchestra
The %irtor program from New York
i NBC a r 780 p m. Thursdaydev: N-
Fional Broadcasting and Concert Bu-
reau Hour (NBCi. and Gorman'a or-
rheatra complete that evening's enter-
The Interwoven program from New
York Friady at 8 p. m. %ll feature
Billy Jones and Ernie lare. They will
be followed by a WIOD studio pro-
gram; Majestic radio program: "The
Family Goes Abroad" and "Aunt Leddy
and Her 'Count" (NBCl; the Slumber
Hour, string ensenhble directed by Lud-
wig Laurler. and Gorman's orchestra
from the Arab's Tent. Alcazar hotel.
At 0 p mn Saturday the Lucky Strike
Hour will start. featuring B. A Rolfe
and his' 35-piece dance orchestra
iNBC). At. 10 p. m. El Tango Roman-
tico will broadcast Irom New York
iNBCI, and a half hour later Ben Pol-
lacK's Park Central hotel INBCi or-
chestra will be on the air. Gorman't
orchestra will complete the evening's
program from 'IOD.



Pan-American Road Conferenc,
ViU Meet li August In Rio
de Janeiro.
WASHINGTON. July 97.-The united
States delegation to the Pan-American
Congress of Highveys at Rio de Janeiro
In August will sail today.
One project to be discuased will be
the ultimate completion of a Pan-
American highway ptretchtng the full
length of both North and South
The delegation of Ibthis country In-
cludes J. Walter Drake. former aestac-
ant secretary of commerce, chairman,
Thomas H. MacDonald. chief of the
Bureau of Public Roads; H. H. Rice. as-
slatant to the president of General
Motors;: Senator Tanker L. Oddle of Ne-

Monday and Tuesday

mm.Felt I 9
6x9Q LTNRGINL'E'M $295
6O Felt Raer
6g RIUGS =

Heaf ^*vpyJL
Hall and Stair
Refg larully 41.MO 79-
We sell Trn, e linoleum. hail md
istaly runere at lowest Florida
prices, beces o eoveTrlai yoear
flooe Is our business etcluSlTel.


62 N. E. First Street
Oppooite Peost Ofrice

vada: Representative Cyremus Cole of
Iowa, Prank T. Sheets, chief engineer
of the department or public works and
buildings of Illinois. and Frederick A.
Relmer. president of the American Road
Building AF-Oiciation.
PARIS. ,July 27. OP--Eatcnsioin oI
the parcels poat throughout France
V ill be effective soon hut the pitil o
hive 'he poet office department take
over the service has been deferred New




We Congratulate

Miami On Her



Values to

Imported Tweeds
;-H ome a p un a,
English Flannels
-Tropical Wor-
steds and Gaber-
dines. A genuine
savings is possible
when you buy of
this group I


__________________-~ I

How's this for a hot-weatler dinner?

One of these evenings, when you're exhausted from the degrees below fifty-always. Countless superiorities give
beat and nothing tasles good, how would you like to sit the General Electric Refrigerator its outstanding position
down to a dinner like this? An ice-cold fruit cup, jellied .. an hermetically sealed, dust-proof mechanism,
chicken and ham, a salad of crisp lettuce with it stuffed mounted on top . an accessible temperature control

tomato in aspic. And, for dessert, a strawberry sundae.
Tempting, isn't it? And so pleasantly easy to prepare.

All the real work can be done in the cool of
the morning. Then your General Electric
Refrigerator will do the rest . chill new
flavor into every course.

Fifty degrees is accepted by scientists as the
"danger point" in the preservation of food.
When the temperature rises even a degree or
two above that, bacteria multiply, foods be-.
come unsafe to eat... a positive menace to
health. In the General Electric Refrigerator -
the temperature is automatically kept several

. . quiet operation .. no oiling .. no troublesome
machinery . simplified installation . no radio in-
terference-a two-year guarantee.

Now, in addition to all these proved super.
orilies, General Electric offers an all-steel
cabinet! Beauttiful. Non-warping. Strong as a
safe. Mounted on legs with broom rooln un-
derneath. There are now more than 300,000
General Electric Refrigerator users and not
one has spent a single dollar for repairs.

Prices on the new all-steel models now start
nas low as $215 at the factory.

S See them at our display rooms.

Tune in on the General Electric Hour broadcast every Saturday evening
8 to 9 Eastern Standard Time over the N. B. C. network of 4U nations.



Miami Electric Refrigeration Company
39 West Flagler Street Miami, Florida
V t, F ABER & ROLL. leer. 211 (lematls a treei eit Palm Beeach, Florida

Ker Uleat Electric Coyiwany. ........ Kea. 1%e
ielh.ilrne Electrie (ominpany ........ .. etbourne
Leerlk hon ..... .. P. PIerce
Brolsn .leetrlre (obians r. fro
Flewliongon Bulliin, il.Iterlial t oMnpr. .C leWiston


i ___________________



We are proud of the part we have had in the
progress of Miami during the past 10 years.

One of the oldest furniture stores in Miami--
we have furnished a majority of the better
homes in this vicinity.

Further evidencing the progressive spirit of
this community we are now having erected a
large new building at Biscayne Boulevard and
14th Terrace, in order to better serve our many
tomers and friends.


Teminrarey L.calinn

After October lIt
Biscayne Blvd. and 14th Terrace

Ilte-ei Elecelrir C omnpen' ..... (noral Glle
HMo!lwwood Flele r Conva.j ...q.. Holltrnodn
Homeltetod leetrle Conipau .... Homeniead
Tp.rpn. Elieet'e Company F't. Lauderridal-
urgeer Erolher .. .. ...... ..... Fellt mere

' I II

contracts have been made with the

W LUCK TIGER stops fall.4
mifl Im hale late lirke rt.F-m
2FJ uNo. kno a coldi. CS u
IB M[Vu/'i, ,, Undete Monev.Back Gtur- s
l~fl rK~bWanctf? -sefprMn Il






SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.

IHIM^^ja ,~ii^ '**'MSi i "cept for some modification, tadl Is in C. R RItnol J H Mansfield andTI
F iWfc-Mltk^ yr- A use. and a recent trial of the old sv'_- Rov Potrorf. four desk sergeant-..J. I M a ci W a re S_ _o_ ll_________I__
teom c ed inrsanrt oiemand from It Brown Geacge r WVarner, J. H Colllr a,
0' i the one-uay street plan. Ar the pre-ent time there are 26W
^*I~lil~l^B irfSE ^"'"'^iSH i majonim'. of citlzeti. for the return of and IW N. Clia-c-n. iAVj .IVL4 TW \. 1X ^ I/I
S I'Tra ffi, si nals became a part Of the mouor cscs of Fora slid Bu-.:k make. 819 Fifth Street-Miami Beach
R Df N P trartfic plan. through Etrees uere d.?- Find a Roo patiol .agon ,lteci amonoi, i-
S ignated. and parking rules made. Tn' toe police equipment rExclusive Tailored New odels
tI traffic itruasion was. ea:ed linpriotc- Tne ola jnil h,.uspd bnrh whirp and
Sments were insrtituted ann following ar colored prn.riun; whco ,lere 'eparteil Ensembles In Silks an Linens
S R gradual developn-ent a traffic-': "slemonttvc hvle altoce' Sin.-- that time. |
-oI 1 't;bich other citie6 looked or Ideas lIhos'e'.es an iulditlcn li=a been ouilt I
IA I I is doubtful' if 5y ^ pole depart cuater' far the hir jl MannA G NmURSERIE IncL. |
AI. ra h to re i, i-' hll anne t ai t pro..jidesae
/L 1I^^ Bfc ^^- iment anywhere epr weat through a have been paiuled ana renovated at I
L I period similar to tinat experienced in a t.?ry en I c..-i hr prison labor nd m
IL IH H IlCHl l ll Miami, Chief Qi gg went tirouegh trip M41msl rit |,1W9',4 pronouinrced as "| S t Go I1 LANDSCAPING
i^E ^ ^ ^i ^ M B~l -''"Altrafys Something Good" A DC PN

- Offering a Return of 300 ,Annuattlly F
i This 'nuouR4lT 5liltrlilF rfoliir-lnoil Hpuartmpne 'ti-i. fr' sal-edon treil. tnta
. GiblIP. hinrk Ie I mt nf Pr ip le' I nn 11t snlli u 7 1f T ilt f. nr itl. ,i' f i Inie -
pi pt'. iu ih i It rpleturnz31 .1--, nnuiuill' un ihp in's-it mut. "tf'.rln s nu a
IiTely hnme FREE siad gond inpom- Fireplipe il pearl uni r fCRRcp R nd
#- lhnsre at e.a, Hooos f,,e.N.- 1. Slururtiue f fimili in I mU-. BRRBNKER
C'LIP THIM At-remtnrmei II. snu ,rt fulh proteipeld.

0% TrIFP PREtI-Ii- f to.- \I7Fpl ITREFT
P. -- Iot In., Il i e i. RI, mnr% ,te S Inn t ., r Slte a t rri(lre.


Growers of All Tropical Plants

835 Lincoln Road
Phone M. B. 5-1309

Room 5 Bastian Bidg.
Miami Beach, Florida

Or nr
I i I' l F' 'V i iF % 'I
;n \ DINETERIA Th"ree 'le.
4TfCO'D iCll EI7. Per lnulr
j~kWEEK D.AY LU'NCHEON ...... 40r ^

MI iami-REAI.TfORS-Beach
%rrF'I i I71%r. IN MIAII flEt'CH PROnprqTips
BI %nnl-I-lO'LLk Pki Mn.RE \f;T EstWO%
.0n! Linroln Ronl. Phnn & M. R. 3-226.1



n T n x 'TT ~ --''TT^ Tr n r nl ~~iUllnil ^S%^ ^ -^^f-N '^ : fPnill 1 illnl

Iffire rEtabliahed In 1903; De- Nil i. IS _Mnev Realized B,' Increasing
WILL MANDAMUS CLERK 0a.ien Began w, 2 Rate Uill Refund '1.018.000
lion'of Tow-n 'ar.hal. a it Bond lietue
B' HENRY 0 .EO. / The elt commission tomorrow will
Jmi Beach eildes Intituting Proceeding hieh Will Deter ail Writer for The Herald. tke final action on the ontra o be
mine Controversial Question As To Wheliher Those Persons Dr- seven police chiefs have _,rver'l signed between the city and the Miami
ings Elect ine 'e her Qi f oer.. S ince the office s was established Beach Raila Company t o r the opera-
s g Electtion Are Properly Qualified oler. about 1911. They Included a railroad on of treet r I Mim under the
Mandaimus proceedings seeking to Alhn Island Harriet B Ar isa RI't' Aito m en. a painter police lieutenant, a 7-c. o
c C W aTtrneon Be a Island H C Wilkersorn. 1355 Dade bruIt g 7-cent fare which goeI into effect
forc. Wd. TmlnOn. Miami MiBd chael F Daleti. 1501 Allon rad booa captain, a farmer and a depart-tyTh .
ity clerk, to certify to theis amiLAM L tlltt 33 -o t3 .
Beach ton h recentlyFred BoInman. Hampton Court aparfnmenets. melt of justice agenrt. To H Lelle prepared yesterday by Welton A. now,
e h c itl y c o u n ir el th lit th e l e e o l N o 2 02 Rol, 0 R o u tza h n 17 18 B a y rad p r
filed charter o contains the a Mr .. Coe. i441 Walninntlon ienue"J. F Qu gg former chief for seen years. ' ty manager, and John W. Watgon,
etitonBurch. 212 Tlt e *-inirir t-ieet. CibylrErcI,
names of 20 per cent of 'the qualified 8nap etl. lIo0 Cotlris avtenie Anizela Pitott. goes the honor of tetalnin the post- .. r..
lvoerl of the city. will be frled aome arroI tere up rtmensCaet ne r J cie patnCae .n P fed erf
ul e to M wllbm a.i e aartnints I Ficllin. tion for the longest period. te Proa on In the contractst ate tha
time between tomorrow aind Thursday. RIso Alto. Belty Fle nirt. hvo Alto Cora r '. the raiwa copay ,ahha a'll cole c.t t he h.
J. C. Brown, spokesman for the petl- t Hiv rll, e ao Alto Cre S Lonr 'r- Youngr Gray was elected marshall
1, H t o by~~ 6' .lt', ,-n.. II) J50 votes over S. S Puckett In s,.y-
tioners, said last night. the exact time H t. Bankhead. RI o Alto; N Kirsn. ar I refundtohecitywocents
of the lanttutiot of such proceedings 327 asrito, ,au Cee. ,' pirled election In that.,fro e
In Ml trip. ton alueur Joe 'mri. edele i l 1898 an tha prostaon. uranTe ca ap i the
being dependent on the return tothe Collins avenue. Anna Reisman 32U Colhiri. was the beginning of the Mlam police -. colol, oratngte r to
being" depenront tAt o"n the Ieturny ,o the .ene S' Lout, OriaiV ,0,Coll l avenue.
city orf the attorney for the petition- iCompany Loa o-e Yrkting CiCtri
nera. William 0oe. M nrcR. B'e we t L re irmn. 3r7 Wasri gton a 'Lciee department. Gray governed tlonc. system.
The question. "What Ia [a qtalilfied tr, FIeosrea Mlitar,. 327 Waihrngion r I but R. S Flanagan. elected to the office cre ro ts s ene
The question. "What is a qualifie"d nuTeh 8In milee ri five t1Ae Elll aeloil
voter lin r the stale of Florldl? wasM i\r. S. Blank." 312 Euclid aec D T five years later. armed better. He had ," '' " '"
nprn Sus ainlnl ancrld. .iut2 Raei B 5 e waa oeenspnn three wksu there,

or -h clt comaln qulIt was stated as. v(.h^^' ?"br h lmleb.yleblauedt W '^^11 S". E O hytllrtr tefrtofOtbr
brought up by the filing of the char- sIchlrnir. I.' uchdli venrue i Biumoe.r -rrin Epeder I w ste at -
bigEld avenue. Edward t Retrain. 710 four helpers known as deputy marshals ths
ter petition. J. Harvey Robillard, Pen shals a aen e TnomasD DAr Aile)o- t t a w D R e a
yte l 227 Firat street. Lena Robbinsg 66 Cc- From a little shack near the Mllimt am W""will be placed In a kn fund to pay
M iami Beach city" attorney, wrote a la] a-nueToasMWe'.5 Chs L
lan atenee Thomas NillHa-n. 58 Collins then prinp and interest oa l108
opinion to Mr. Tomllnson advising the at10ie Grace Millitan. 66 Collins asene river this little group enforced the thepnin
latterinsubae tha tal e Charles John son. Collins avenue Flem 000 bond isaue whtch was used in the
Carter in substance that aalregistered Cimpbell. 528 Collins atenJe: Ambrose L. city.'slaws. A black maria and 0in-
voters are qualified voters. Petition- OIL. 1521 James F S H'arn, g thpurhsoeqpmth
11f3l ieridldn a nue. James ulnian. the police horse. were all the rl C w]'o-
ra contend that a qualified voter In pnnlna way. SpaOnih illae Irene E' fBrran. cn atr --
this State Is one who has registered 121t Ba road Jo- c L K elle. 826 Corn o he d ermen possessed f i
and paid his or her poll Taxes merle atreetIC A Durham., 30 Mi0-hli n and to o'tke markers worse Gincer hadaStM'
aver, J C Ki r hoall. 10110 NtiOci toeo wP
As a result of Mr. tobilard'a opin- Daniel P Galen. .....iih nO Jl efe s..on ate- bad hablt-_. de knl Bl dECH PERSON.4L5$
rione 3rMieri \. SorinsRuperCot .tn oIb hin-.. IF
ion r. Tomineon r'efused to certify av q ...h.err 1 P i ..... .. r. to F rgl CGanl wasi succeeded by Prn 5 w e
the petite' n to the cily ctour,[- Linicoln Rr 11r7. r n. lo el n v roa Ia:ld Sa rv s d F
Ra'an ,itu Collin aunie ri Gupre T La, IHardle a in llrond man. alnd the office | Mr and Mra T. B. Riks and chll-
Ing that there are 2489 qualified V01 ir 45 P oi itiriidrn. L a d T aB cr re. w hoe-r
era In Miami Beach and that before 13t7 Crir-in'iurriu Chirles L Nov,. 4-0 of rnarstial at that time became dPql2- tire
he c ~an cerlifs thee-x e petition a the- i ^ I M T A Blake II and eridian aiter... bp
0c Nn certfy t he pio poe10 Fifth treet i U iii ,pr wanted as police chiel Bcraiime of the lef ye td m n b
It will be necessary for 307 addition IJ. Dunilt ieil ioarrmeri o llanii i t- [d red
voters to sign the peti tion as that 11 .,em an B-, ,a, tlto ,. 441 ,nnat a ,rp,,, f ,p h oef n M Is rehlr tenn .
will he in order for presentationt:)Pal 7- HtZ 12 f'OuI ttre't 0e.or. o asfstlaintl s first police chief. He served
N be n od *o pr tto .Sneinnor 4'? C Mnri o ael B Ferrer., -,'6 p. H .'.tge p offheStnd
the ctty council. The petition vIa Fir si re e4t Carotine Scn ,r.i'ipr f our se r and it the expire Hrn ooef his ti pe rdh
signed by 209 persons. According to First dsireet cKa rtie op Se1a aoFiri t erm"the d n ard Realy Company. has pone o New
street Adolp h aile i 71ho 8 F itrte nee a it Yor, t trml t d t e a Y a o a
Mr. Tomlinson, of this number 191 vere M.r, Reaieca, ShuorlI 111 Coins avernue 10 men. aepia
qu-alified voters, one wrote an illeg- Ernele Nll. 231 FolrveenTh tree D.tid C .eR Ferguon. a painter sucpfceeded ti r 1e e
Gs ca ar~l'. 2268 Frvurte,=ntl' s reft. Mrs Marv "1, -
ible aignatitlre, one s~ubseqilent to the K irrni. 22 4 Fruirieot i rt. ntrs 51c tr, l n le nun~r fltoi as Jaieasonvllle, where he boarded aI
filin of the petone asedto hatE. 24 Prairie a -tI E. aHardieand after an uneslenri 0einstrao
filig"o{ the petition asked to hae SnT. it i._ Admiral Hotel 'eTenth ,nopas I the office vus defeated by tra
Meriiar. rEiare F Htmmond. 6241 Ci'llno Ie
hIs name stricken from the reantratlon avenue GreorHe H Pare Merdan H, -el %t1'. J. Whitman. one of his lieutenantsP.
book and the petition, and i6 names F ,Qiiteiete. 512 Euc id avenue Eleanor It was during Fercg.ion's admilitra- -Mr. and Sre. J D. Orr left the Pan-
V 0mmono 6.4 rollnint atie. Jacob catHelFiynghtorun
of persons who are not registered vot-Beaser. Rcv.i a partment,. Coll .iinsstrl. ,i on that the department obtained its h r,, hoel Srtd Hll N Jl.,rrio
rar appear on the petition. -Tira\ I-tM icaersir-et Charle Meridi a anos. Or srpresidentycldthekGuarantee-aTrust
Q A d a~ m s L AS B .ie Fn e street C h ur le ,,iA -., thi4o eIS o t H l [ J r
The legal points bnooed in the con- Dote. 418 Lenox ate ue William F Brcrrin :sorteC rnat limited. as only two streets Orr
t'o' tray, which plapparentlyhate s B B men Nt Ol5 2 in. s e2 were pa I led The rider manager. how- Co pany of New York City.
canc to eser voters Inthestate, wiere I OhiO C olins a_ e. _______ to ^ga on t grade ra-k
Citraer Benv, T r 221 Colli nsppa a Iee to og on the-r .r.ded rod -oard Tofa' -nM uch Sho rc, Cale sman of ihs J '
further complicated yesterday when it ChNarrgarre6 Siepard It3 Cnilh_ ateflireP
Cha rles. Beiyllereer IP] r ,is la eru te policemenflP had pahil e aed beats on Po to Join Mrs. Lahrrick. who
tralion required in Dade county he cti .r-, laer it 9hsl, i Wr.'ah. p hadr paroe bs on .a. 0eent M a
areHdnulse S" .d IIfu,4 i s ree tr Lot r ... betr t he humble byce the s.irn i a ledt mo d The dpr e eh Otbr
Those who Signe d the petition tate H Dntlso. 907 FC1C str.el Lor. V Coie.bic .. rpeederd osldn the rs em e mor e me

or she~e is aP qualifre voter. I ris ts'l cmoiin 10.-n Fifthrp ,or~ F3 nhatn ep~do hiIl Peirir used* Giev* I hnde to a. pojc pe o fun i-------------------------
Brhoawho1 srndth ptit l. LI Coa Cl n% Doi 0 qDord. 1', _of O o'o motlo D e u-en uMr. and nsrs D R Holonde halve
SJ. C Brown. 1127 Eriai t..YrnNC *:,t L aeniJe. R L. Abrahm 2,n elt- auncb.e
Blivermnn. 421 hne.r B asren-a e Jame jttr'F Primel3:thiro- uel Barn!s Chic[!Whitman w asmtetirl of gone o %ew York CItf for a brief
BY Bltin312N.BaroadA -L 15 Tt olrh n aa 1. Pu, t nam obtai otre her15e stat'. t Mlhr. riaolconde, t-ho ts, Bon d nrectted
ef MerdIanl asenite Jam-atrnull y. 10501 Aeriolan o-armenr i J C IBtclcutanr, d ai mtor car for policesorb. He
Plorty-st veritn court A C Bennett I 1 Ocean drite E E Bedford. 45 C,.ri-e d' %a5 inof imre o l'r all bur three months I
Drexel avenue. C C Camden. 1t3] LenR n
avenue. Mil' t Hobbii. t PCollin' ate-i Ersinlod . 25 1 Oceanricite i PpNIla o fnI g Claisne o ch theywillreturnet

Hue M.3 S.haa 20. Sixthan.S St. drive H32 R Din^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ c^^ ^ei.:3" esn etl
l Bst. S!. IFi s1hmit, 2,0 Frst tlreve Ailst tn!Se ent nann Fu.,lidq-nudHett Hart Pu.r. ant on t he force w'ae oppolneead to fill po C dich lri
Boh| r-idt, 203 First street David Wo-dom. sblnom 32 Oiheen drie .tMr B .ilonn. 21 nepied red... in .rh the Panoast Hotel, where they are
335Foci ueserih stredt.PatriciaB Peru,-r PurPei" Ro'enbi .Iis. nakingdtheirhoos.
dom. 335 Fort -ae-entn street., Lilian P Ocean Slrls P .J Colbert.'Leorcro Hovel admini-irarlinn thi lorce raousllic was loa
Wagataff. 713 Collins a-ente. 1.1. % HBenr-srP J Ccibron 'ri H Stiveincresed to 20 men.
Beil ,11622 EucalidtesnEei a i t, St toif. Biefabn'. 45 Ocean drliiF Prrv Aindil ''u __rd o0 e
lii Collin asen-ue.M Asis Boulle, lu hl F art'-. tledin aivenur Harrrr aCurry .44s Corn- Itr..s touring the latter part of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Houf of Miami
selsainib court SMrA E Woolie, 630 K-rio l m-rceriltree Trnmmt Burke. 140 Wash,nt-nochran.
aventac Ethel Boykin. 3121 N Ba mrao ion avenue: Lilian Bermtr.thI. iat-Whit1iame
William a MicRae. 1020 Collins avenue too avenue. Louise Burke. 140 Was'srln nosw lietlteoanT. jo I ned the l
W. Oroover, 1.R43 Ve ataenue, Marjorie Mte arn.a
Rae. 1020 Collins avenue Oltu". I'll's. 120 C 'mm'rre iri'et. Ken- Lieutenanst Cochran today Is the node-el
@Frank SI. I-atmcin. Geogee Washinaton OnnKip.fl omreA
Motel: Florence Hammrnel' Gore Washing-. 1 6 hti neth Aranof, 196ulid as. ot' \'im F meotber of lite force In pcint of aer'- [. W Chase. Jr.. left Saturday night
ton Hotel. Robert Miller. 518 Euclid a u. Roenhultoter. t'.IC"4.Eud l uinu U'. -H I r8ie4anahby train to join his family In Mon-
IV. B Parneil. Mavfield.Cluitapartmrent, RHa'enhaoser 10142 Euclid av.rite John U brother. H. Gt Cochran. of the fire --a
elen S.ltbur.130C aseue.Beneli1417oCn th summer. will return wit
Caire T Base. 1620 Cohiunen Stett H mann. 4211 I North Bv road Ort H depart-netIsrho oldest In thatd
L.utaka 947 Lenas avenue Hen Luis2Ds. 5e7 *ts 702 Thirteenth iet Naisale H Cur- son in poitit of s1etice. Thus Two I them the later part of September.
Lenui avenue U-suit Coavti. 132 Dresel tao 70' "'nir Pent-h street rNirs SMnn,m R,--
acenuc: Fanine Co-a-an 1320 avenue- CIlia- tier. 7n2 Thirteenth ,= I.. Em l'.-n brothirs harztr the 'sie honor'. in't,,aonI'n
te I. Smtle h, lit7 Pennsylvania. avenue. Mallard. 70: Timtteet in street Sir;- dis lpon1 of the city governci. Pe-
,tinole M miller. 7.m Pennsivatlia suenue Blanche Mstooln. 1018 5l'd an &venu a
James L. B,,rk. 730 P ennsyl'ana avenue. Hvnry J v .Nt-lone,' 0, Pn'tr,,ana wihal ine daughter
Frieda Er Luts 547 Uo1 LenD ic. Va.1IC .... VMa Walsh. 0 Pr Arnm K uIiamlan. quit the a tto becorne inlet Ma '.I, i
Clears60cean drry. Or-cc 5 Cleants i 'em nno 4it Norm Bay road UL'-itJ of police slid M iai clItiens liked him aHelen. will lease by motor Thurday
500 Oevi~aHMOn .rle 4HairsOoe,540can W .U- cruaHotl. itt -foienrr th'ey-W kept
1ixit'e, Ida 14 Grose. 624 Or~so drite it. i Ocean nr HoLelti 4nqtOcen dried rsow ell In rliar capacity thst they kcpt 4 for Luncille, N C, where Ruth end
Helm W Farmer 52-.4 Ocean. drivel Jerse 'eiss. 440 OcaaO dmlu Edn T hini in ciFie ru-n ternm.- Sate for two S*A Jute .aule. Mrs. King and Charles
litten I". Orate. 524I Ocean drlite Hence Csmden. 1'713 Lerov ate-rue V B Grana'
Hf. Orace. b24GOan drive Clial.Doan-on... cWathinltlna .i. n A, U LPerper 1?24 near race rots Clhief Dillon'sonintll Ca W"' a- prtKing, Jrhale rootd a cottae. he.
derive, L. ". Bhiler 423 Washtnintont iv s enur G,0v Belles 10nlieonwas iFadleirrusnesentul'-t 3al pe-
Due. B N lltaCread8. 625 Fourth tlrrie. Heron 'r J,.ne, 11 ULnni.n roadr CriJ. rI u Oof iout *r fel in "',4spy l u nm
Miami Beach. Henre yW Beck. 121 tMeridian A Pelunon itt1 Ssrirdan 't nir Gd- t e01ewheme and audi-o c-an'ldrl 5- *T A Blake It and cistor. u=aso
aselsr Wihliam E.. Domed 631 Biscatrc PoItmir1. 3 vWashin-loricn scour. ta F 'Bkb et a
trq.. U' H aIllcen y. 183 BLIaCnestreet B \as 1]2 F.lrnh reell Nit. F o toh th ore I the police r l
fea-Berman. 84 Washintton avrrnli KElizals- iev I'i Fhirih street. Lvda S Billet. With the change in the cit.%. rgn- o
beth W Pcltert. 713 Collin% aen. Blanche 100 Flth rm ,Hotel-haereturnedhtohthgtInom
- IWi4lcox 713 Colia altnateue R W Oranct.rin
asWasbiniria l sinue ni B'irbrou.i - 01001 council form to I ity
2148, Prattle avenue 0 N Ferris. 1%42 THE.4 o Eansaer and oeorierline plait, tie
D re x e l se nt -n l e. t re re E E W al Lk er '. 1 t0 4E -i c c f C f oNt -lDh d e ll
"'%,DbtMynertnatenue Mr' FarbI r Burbridfr Ioffice cf cnter cf police ahich had b(
218 'Eleventh street. Mrs BS r_. I Fe1rru. l'lTlI BILKI 1\ Si JTI-S Ielecti'.e ince in.:orporatLcn, beetre an rln
1542 Drexeli aleDue Chas F. Hoil wNu 'ppciiii uffl.' Ti-cappoin
161I Penn asen-uc Lots B H-.-11hn1e1 r WASHINGTON Jly 27 ,-P.-Thp
Drex Pelnaennueaos Ruth 1er,, 1 5cr Stlate depnirtn'ent announced tnlghm srht to H L+,lie Qire. the fainir IT
Dretel t.'nue P 0, tOr nr 1?31 Drexel 'tificatio- Clif Qu fell toeP ta. SLIG A
acedueu. Jlac Eanor 634 Euclitd eud,- a"t ratTorLEASING Of arbitration antT
Wi : F McDonald. 634 Euclid a enir John roncliiatln treaties between the irinrraamink the fa.rcp frorrm R nnto
31 Er-arritizton. I iMerilduin Hotel 'arn United Stales and Siilrsri HinearyI361 Vithin a period Of 9 len mn,
Abraham. 2 Ocean drive
I't Abraham. 2 .O.en dne Eira 'tlan. -amid Rumn-ia e hae been erhanged nd arid then v.ith the -,-,Ip Ie of, l th I
831 1.9 Feye rrn a. .7 ret han --
Drexrl avenue Alire B Banle'.rd. Rl.h thea Les u-ens no-. e feffrrit .Piare --tli, s partnq tfi orgati l n
to fit ire citr'5 purse
With the real PIa'tp ai I.'itts ltid1
\, ,- .t 1.. ,;r, ,, HOMES AND HOMESITESq
a si mm ,unprecedented era's ih if the Civt-on1
flE Y EL LOtW1925 the force. aCHluali' 'wan bon tpd in
_M A I nrerrise inmral e-,iate in those aos's
FRONTH STLORE P 11 otne e o i er
-Ot nd could hbrdlhv be Induced to enter ','INTER AND SLMMER
police waorkr 1ehe Illa pnfl polep31tmeni l sear' agnoand hodas.
The result n1.1 the forced emplot- No, -i croulp- oif deteclt nof Ip lpre ent department.
ment or rookie, dTrInlr tile rel, %, I!--'rhe entiie department IS tiears agounder ('hief .W. I. Whitman. fifth from the left In the front rots. Judge Phillip! i. _oen to the right E D KEEFER
0 C I i :" before p~lallri' he, or, cit,,ie 1 \1,1,6 Impo,-frh ,lftolle i; -o t'. ,Iir|I h I fliprdrd \rtrhdhidvdlillbli, I75frmoloil~tl
Msible. Men ver' needed. atld rehrt %. '.'i'h' sf11 In command of Caplain Forrte' E. 'eelon ePPn In ihetfronn rnw In ilhe eireise right. e.,t'and L,'n~e-d Bicker
Atifn. to take care of traffic which had %o. 4-The 'hill In rominand of Crapi-unlilIril H..itathit. "pen in frontron in esiremP right.
doubled. tripled and then some, almost %o. 5-s.hilft In roniinit d of Captain Hard. Broan sepn on the PetremePeft In front ram. P.
The'results. nri 'were not al-
tigan.Ceonr 11il fwt h ulbcigo h oml'nerletadcmedbec rill cinto reidetseftotlyig eaa-andthenvetigtio of" 10comlaits.
GoodshiWersatisfa thery hootypoing inad.dsieth aydf icute in vtegrand jury. t t.about animnaht. P7-5 criminal com pla Ints.
jaywalkerbonerofIn1921.81941068waitcollectedas estandardfurnland46persons.Including child
59 admen caused consternation aniong cil- attendant with tihe sudden growth of fipo1e min.ln
meYaro"os w and during .tr past year 6113.-ported missing
SD 5,Y,118-1209ci yard d MIAMI .- Mam e med:!ens and oneh:i:r l: e dop a sdr-C) atten dant thmiel grwowh in&es 50 rrwism colnletdanThe s standard furnshedgndi.a p n ldes-
Alu tion dem ending the police en of -t ie.forc e56 0 w as paid Into the sa mne fun The ritI
UtU AM i ami be unacrmed. Iar a a prlice Chiei'f were 5 06? acresta made in 1921 and In snn 38 caliber Special guns, Peerless
BUp LintII this time the department The anmrnrratsi of Chief Qui_ 1922. 11 139 Of there ltt ite. t'handcuffs. whistles, bdgesd here- 4-IN- AUTO TOP FINISH and PLASTIC
5N as far as records, dnclcplrcin ended ita tile 1 t11S it of 1981 wn2en aso pro-tectied was Im i 08 9 387 wire con- H fter each, pohieman wll be given two
T ere con 5rn000. huo bee.n conalducte~d iand ft'e orf-.frs to-te lilddicled by a i'tled and 531 were dcl'chel
nore on o scope om a llab e e n pa,-'grrd iu cr,-ne..r, toe kill- The Miami policedepa tment huIiforrsas year by thect. Allmen A MIAMI-NMADE PRODUC
N o 0 moreon tile sco e of I--i,,, dpai-IFrnd JulyrILIho"ne..IiI i .) I l~ec-ir, -ott,
U I mern, P P tamingL, dil O it', 'latg c-if .it h 1]' i h idm3 SMr Asnold nmdt up or aeleri d'LI'iuions am -ig, ronspied in this depar nnent amo atl. ft ,il, to n in. muusr,,,cr Ker- r, tOps from
S 1 18~~12O NO. MIANII A~earw Pold iemeni-itosmsois n olrl i g puie druiro oll..c..i- 1(10 leauto theft bccfait t ile.11 -low-ed IS-ass vacation with pay hip ptp ter~ .dfric
i~ii~lJrl'41houk o ld tcrii ,utlilf" 01 rOru to their my, aridi tins C' Roe ,. forloer depart -' t~i-it l f ci i [d flrl'llilitO lut t ie l equuij ,ale required to gi -a eight hoursl ofr,, m h-,<, r I,, 4 I't i tInt ttur u af'rt old trip, in a I i r a'l
.Ot~~1('TAGON PRENIII'1M 6 .GN(' beit.I mel~t of 3mice.ualiit NOlins. tileD the iralfl,-' umuulin;llle nlt-ac patrol and ruectice sc'vort ela\s a, u-cotkh,, i.' ,ii imt 01h r,,n.l-.iuiuu iun NIre 1t'sp, o out
In iii n oldhar\a' iuxli'er book b. mhr ed actuigt ,.i-(,;f i pl-illO i- Time Si~nL [it{ Jtf hut tati, Olt 085- i,,0 thus ,as accuimul~ated by s~howc', eta- ,. 4 in-'*.a r I, ,, i. ..,I, i~iii r* mr Ji-'t ha, dornbliser in anr'
Irmotorists tlliheiselse_. Thitor o0'At set-i .I A stots-up foll,-,tet flip removal of' I od itt OciroLer. l'a25 irco hhas since trtitne, m llrf a n id asasa ents$~ i. It )lI lit ,.tv 4 in I. ,Si l I-, 'li ut'il-h i ii e re-ulit i-f r v ar oC espr-er
sIon of the u-reck and rhvir sl inture I Qumg.'. u.no1 etmr, ',Oqtl'i It '-'-mai acquitted I heron-me knOw-n' as one el the mot- oRa- ldeposited in local banks where it "1as t-n, ill l o, crt tr I.i t ti oflp mnr, i-i-e 4 In I AutO Ti'rp Finish
was all that u+;ts neces'.aiy.,'1 an the i-A irle n'ur-rr r nan'tge :.nrl m.aa',. corn- I cent in the country, rcoa ertnga ci ras-ino interest, and Iis managed by a. is n',ad l re +it 'e no,-em rimhit ai rltamrable, sc-,nt ificati" corn-
,SE R I IV M IA ,311 book frequently b e a source of Im isaioted o'ff l'cr-_ ut o l se l ode-l ir Oe l- ]arge perc-entage cf troe m otor ears re- board of five d directors, who sre Cap- I -nad I.- ai -a'~ r I. '.us ci tr per t:en t c-f oman bisinessl is eta
riunyi humorous repolth, Peltlaps tleItit Hire l~'.e' of ablsence To "e depart- j ported stolen In Sepieinber c- i-,tat thliam Neison. Captai n M'athla. Lletiten- I ,', _s.c~ ,. a ;,
FOR TW ,YTF Y ARSsimples t report In thct old leditor ut, ometi 5N re'orcauieod hb' Mr Arnold same r'ear the tire squad was torried'Ialit Cou.nrati. Llesitenanot McCarthy and STOP AT 4 IN 1 AUTO TOP SAVING STATION
F R TtaT'YE RSIthis one' I was+. tric'tog nmo,uuo Flaule'ran C....ief... Rel .r~llfcl n i stiofr icpsro' fdiiuplc lsrdrc egen ttt"ml. he-Ree schi-I ,051 65155""K~iU'
street 'when a ladu to fuc~nt cf ine cf Ga' omi a sea Th mi-torcrt no~ises and o~ak-hoe liquor raids motan of the hoard and K. V% Mel-henI_________________________________________
aropp,,,d aundont', and s.n uId I I dlt. isuon o Isich 01rine Q ila1c's adosn- The bureau at identification has ta vecteemac and treasu~rer The depart-I
Exet'o oic rsiitn,-r utai-on hn. h-i ent i~nc-rrs ted u iseari s" Ince it- orea.nisation complied a cnnin.- i mene is plaonning to transfer th8Is
Scsi rleo roo NimvGlesn' DrPew-nd lle e.- 'A m~n. a at ri-dr' iced to t2 ien anntl plett Rocime'sl Callers- I~i hahandled I moncv to a police penionD funed
i'em'weraea frnNedo hirerts ,e,, 1air,,p-ns t ech-
I1 M N 1mliii wed and a lu-anirn!es oc cIl, ndlo tel(.,[I i. -l i nl nbIc- store s-lh'tit'thlted ai nd a i-nogr aphee Dicn!.A the se. r_: retail boxes to th e l city and ii Is -
IMIhnNIf 'noiih h i!' flFIBIFDV n dt,,Ir heDd~i -b~m'r' hlvI. 1h2,'f, and enrilne'plalnned tonsIlrs~ll aI radio osstem '\o
-5 hecfoinnne to functrion ,:omu-t+, h Iot 1 "units3012,.i'~ h. tlPlJ rI iJ b Iplrisisc1oliaoiascice report[lof

I'or s paptred butl ita efti,-lenco' in irelridllf ,dIin-n' I I'-28 Ti,-~ deparrmeno 5i ,tpi-s e3'm il f .nlr~p 1 h] 9 l.I 'to? "10 921' inc!ludes
A epndbe erin o way impaired not", Is or-_-n"',m "1-t~d ,,rterad untbe=r phcuioo1aph s and flnlcerprunra to thu.'- record of 5'2 lodgers craed for. 'fl7
DeedbeSrieon f the oIitrTno-ths of the reor- i he fnillon-ine am u-n-u. in order of tIm-' Futete Buurau of Jdsntlfta-s'ion and persons eslmutcd 958 doors reported
gaizantzion usa. a traffic ouireama loaded noruarnce Mr Arnold. clire,-moc of 2 598 photoa~raph-, cnd RIP _linger- open P fires discovered..tO drf-crire peiizn InHighBec
.9by H H. Arnold. th' present, ourenmrw nuhhic safe,' Mr Her'.c police= chief i pn~t-t to other duties and st,tce eurretar, eported. .3 contagious dit'sse. -pcalzngI ClassBe h Properties
63 S. WV. Sixth St. Phone 23924 of public safety. Const ructon of new: U 0 S,-'rroorn, ch',ef of detecti,,es. vI The traffic quad is louden uho rlper- Ieported. 21 street ligt-hs reported ou, t and Season Rentals
bulig hocattedwtw rat'ik Nltitchrll. dri.l'ti' = scrrc~ant of s tlan of ai capralis. a. iletirtnanisn-i O1 732] non-crIminal co'mplaints tnsesti.t I
sectiono rauteml aniriest tinma~naceshie the aunoraowiole teier hiun-a l threeI suI'an'F~ 400Q works In tun shifts i eated, 13 lunacy caese. handled. 20 sot-
trf/| J~llo lid te. ltutlo .v3 clptans.Forr~tE Nl._on.Viril'H 'The inmorecntie platoon Is the riding Icide cases Int'estipsred. 25 'udden
traffi Jomen anrmd thpestalois 'van captiorns. FondHrd\t r'F threl-son.- patroH of the city and offers police pro- 'i deaths Ineestigated. 11681 wagon runs 2'224 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida
,_ Arnold suggested sod put unto uuse the tenant Pitt-Is C.m' ht'nn John Cannel- I oPePOsIrE HROSEI-PLi4ZII HOTEL
-......._ -o~-___ nc-wa'y street plan. The ss'stecri. ec- Ily and W ,1 ti,'Carthv" three serg'eants., I Icp|o ~~Cmdfctosilisi .HRvou,. asil n

.E. .. . '. .:.

.j1 SUN"AY, JULY 28, 1929.



.*nge of Attitude On Tariff
Bill Indicated By Executive
Continued From Page 1.
working and voting for a higher tariff
on the agricultural products of the
state of Florida and believes that such
attitude on their part should continue
and that this attitude will become the
permanent policy of the Democratic
party In Florida;
Third: That at the same time this
committee expresses the conviction that
the tariff on many manufactured pro-
ducts and raw materials is excessive and
unfair and should be lowered; that the
raising of tariff on agricultural products
and the lowering of the tariff on some
manufactured products and raw ma-
terials are necessary In order that the
benefits and advantages as well as the
detriments and disadvantages shall be
equalled, and to the end that there
may be no further discrimination
against the agricultural Interests of the
state of Florida and of the' United
States generally:
Fourth: That standing firmly on the
fundamental principles of the Demo-
cratic party, which has since Its foin-
dation safeguarded the interests of the
Individual against the encroacnmernt of
wealth and monopoly, and has '. ritten
Into the law's of our country measure
after measure interpreting the rights or
the people, the Dade county Democratic
executive committee Invites to loyal and
harmoblious action all Democrats alho
are ready to co-operate for the future
upbuilding of our part. that this com-
t@ee therefore pledges itself, and re-
ieta the members of the Democratic
lFty generally not to challenge the
vote of any person at the Democratic
primary In 1980 for any reason which
may have existed prior to the adoption
of these resolutions: and
Fifth: ft Is further resolved that a

I Jjquor&Druq I
SOMMf JAc~kMWvUr, 1lorida



"I hn
copy of th
to each ne
county and
mittee for
Mr. Watt
fice of tit
opened and
leading De
expressed t
office and
the party.
a ruoden
river. The
hank wRsh
suddenly re



Flat Crepes
V white and Pastel Shades
Sizes 14 I) 46


118-120 NO. M

i .:f a-tk _

Where You A4

Invited To


This Winter.J


Dine in the Famo,

On the 171th Flooe



%%M. M. GALE, Mlgr
Corner Biscayne Blvd. and Fi


We guar antee lo make .Tu n plate that wiI reslore $25
fneal on Thinr Ind e hpre r-n lanir .. Plate..........
This 1m. the Reist %uicaniop elsie,


,. flll T FARt R..RDIO DE..'I4ND
A~iWR in il~i iij~ij~ hicaln. JUil!27. IM'
AFTER TAKING POISONI Radio. as an Instri,,oent or ferv-
lee. rather than entertainment, is
"X' Automohilo) Company Cashier the farmer eleepoint.
a OeAlA surrey by iW of 78 counties
and Office ManagerlAloneInllinois, Indilana end Wlisconsiln
., In House. fopind market and weather reports
Don 1. DerInger, 81. cashier and of- first choice of 1.831 farmers. On
: ,. '*. t.... flee manager of the Ungar Buick Corn- 13.6146 farms vl@lted. 4.988 farmers
l pany. died yesterday afternoon in Jack- onned Qptq and 1.800 more nere

whon Mameoritlheospita~l.o e hadibo n w tihe clanigpit cal toey. Ms aoia
Sap l g" ht ae e e t, ie of Hr policeaafy he swallowed while In him e''-'
Shome at 461 N. E. Nin ety-th rd street. r f he eriae
,' ","'. ," ' fyesterday morning. TffO AMIERIC.AN If'OM1EN
Members of big familyoad employ- from so and e

and Mr. esumablytoasotoo wakaftertorney eeftlyijue naagu
'"'o ra esciine of papers, ent orha ransc-t COEE DNII
taking the poison to talk nofriendac Iomoble accident on the outskirts of

" p 'who came to the hospital. ntre had beenti th e capital today. Mrs. CarolinatEur-
e( .eIn apparently good health and enjoyed race, wife of Henry Eu*tace of .lAnne-

REI p, r large income amots. a ct ourier of the Ct AdrItar er-
b A r nMr. Deringer le the office of the o gey, died from shock and her spiterl
Miss Alma Sawyer. died In A hospital

pi . Ba V R.O, u| |Ungar Buick Company maeterday morf- hi acs hl ndent. e
Sh IDlIng npresum cly to go to an att ordney tl ae kte
if this-tir a e for execution of papers In o e a dta nec-I "OONE E" IDENTIFIED.

inihe oanilaion rooasie bein rilediT of ntil "ypreses pr epnt utiaDaratoyo rpngadmiinto 'oten A fleer Mifa was 1B20 sneidg the rempliod osmme her of 'h Confederate na
Ient drmng the their frienO idathd Ion for the firm. He did notu reach the Ea i ATON d ROUGE. La., July 27i l-.
a p es c attorney's office but came to hie home T. "Coonv,'eamen, catcher waith the
''" 4 bdrout eI a.
hera Mro. of a downtoen ho Baton o R. Gb c or f the Cotton States
Dwas on d League. broke his anr nd the hospi

peded r hesrolu ertionsbfunhdI to s "*-'\ "."t. -;-"." -:'-* -mA, riai 111 11flt..n ,W>r uodee Mr. Derien r taked"" "an to,,-* the ,os
ping and only a neI, remaidAndA--e of tepgisobtere him an Raphael T Semmel

thaprntecpieoftheee ar the Drser lngr chil dren m were Dtr SCR G'e
heaqurtes f tisto- By illge Oio.Juy 2. unlv J3fi I~lI hoe.was amaidlillle ridof O lls-t ich.. edI bandN
.iand. s rib optis of The Siam Fi Herald thirto-lhlrd annivertalry and Invl llon edition are hon above ed inte dalry of C mpr Gr r a r ir lR
drIn terin tmhecWorld wr. Folwdng heer he Confederae n,,
In the totaling rooa after being rolled of l the preo preparstor to rapping and mailing o aNorthern he vas not A few anutes later thead comntdr of The history AI-

pledo mother coopera toe ret 1 ii plae here. 1l D J F Da rantly r ur ro moned i I
teha urio. nsbtepus days cars in ..thern dsi the T erbA aN N tirt Mo thehen uice C pn ao the nor-
r-Asape pu lispilie A botll of poison tablets. from

wocaet pof hel count hde fiP.TROL BOXES STOLEN O AY ua oA w1ich 11 ia been aliger. He around on O DISPLA
I that printed c ofpes rn thGe rer drfcecpera in the bedroom EiDariD n-

oAbe and 7.e- tTfteer ti year alFo NiPeridr sin Ga. M. 5 Alirnayer. SCREENpGRID
hedquarters_______ Of this corn- ay Vll g, Ohioo Jung aly OHe as native of Olive. Mich. and NEW I
distribution Fiften shiyLDswWoliceTeArolserved In the armyay t Camp Gordon

distioton d sal catels refanned ito a Cm p during th Wo rda wiwr. Followingethe

toase p t tha t*theof b larewith A lied t o l a the lient and bee ofT e compan y and
he organization had bana lvllage was not --gypped" by deputy Austian D rensh agon Aooi bt Mlenmil In 1O90.en string the employ of

B ta dA ITIndiN.a. 80 JulyIa 2sha lsomakingth Inae the aSeri s Me In the cn- th e Ungar Buick Com'pany as e y abier
pmerst t iof th of thountyp a edm rodfwrwihklnl, wwrth ddnessn fr I ri a rE d Mc life Gmanagr i-de ar Airaee Rwt
heir approval of c lperneawth i e of hre s and c n Great nStruggler rthe co srp ny In that capacity on ie.
pledged their co-operation to secret hiding places here. Th I recently returned from a vacation
IPAoRI. July f7.--nlfteen years ago In Pendergast, Ga. M. 8 Altmayer, SCREEN GRID
5 f, i,.',!, ,%, n,,n i.,. & ,ni,,4E intomorrowte sh moldering embers Of generpntmanager of the Ungar Buick
0PPOlhardswreI'neTitoiOCmpn, elaeUM.Neine ws POWER DETECTION
0 0BAD. INIMIA2his= with Austria- Hungary. fdeclare- the nest employee of the company and
kBD.Inia Jly27 P-th-at behead lived conservatl,,ely. His R AI
Persons. mom o f then t ion of war which eventually involved dcrr, e lre l ife on Fral r Ahmayer
ien. vpere drowned today in U E i flD P more than one-third of the popula- said.
flooding of the Sabarmati ITonIofIIhe world and comt, 370001`100 Mr DlrlrLgrfr le es the wio. rs R AI
Women were along tne river i human li.ea iand 1.812000 million gold Vencie Deriuige. three cniolaren. Done F.
SI Clothes when the riverAea INrs CRUSE DEfrancs Deringer r e. Jr. anand Edward. He
ose and swept them into the Ten years after the signing of the also leaves his far Ger. 0. N Deringer
Ho(ver Faces Delernimined Re- definite peace accord finds France 1 ii Olier. lich. The nodv Ia a theI BEAUTIFUL CABINETS
almost. completely restored from itn W. H. Corro n Finerai Home.
sistance In Move To Halt ever d lestruction or four years of I
B i ildiig. host ilities. Determined to present a ro.ernment has beenabe to conecrate
recurrence of the deraatatlni profane- a nuall'., for itne bulldlng of the east-
IItNE%ERSA. SERVICa u I tion of French soil by the enem y ern frontier fiorriticaLion r'sten- more $ 4 5
M L WASHINGTON. July 27-Wavres of U FTRanre is actively engaged in the con- than it dcokm to pi er an instruction. $1
thsnGrnn I deade ta, tll[eInstowrd,"on
opposition to Preeoient tHoover's moes Istruction of an enormous ,1iifln d ir'.the Ger.any made a fet towerde
'=to halt bH]dig n o f three crui ser s and frontier from Belgium to the a d o ,he Fiench fro i, rcr in u g s. A1 t- ^914
Sal ir threterranear. IFrance. aRUXotse to aold war. v -ithdre4.W
Ito slash army expenditures were The o ar' toil for France was par- its troops 10 kilometers back along Ee;ieu 'I 1
mounting to a formidable tiede toda, tcltlrly heavv and can be sunmarized hole border. That wves o lowed by

mountingto hafri dable pe ilden t oiid pi~ r c oiicrp' fro (ne .as tj ^ ^ ^ H_ ^ I b^ ^ S r ^ ^
That both issues would flare forth l in the following German isn r6sion in sesen points es en
O 0 rth dke ses. of 00 billion frRncs before th e Ca rmnan o,-ernmen had of- $ 69 50
00 congress for a sbow-down of sentiment War dead, 1 368 535 in army and ficiazlv declared war on France.$
01i appeared certn. The latestdeelop- nasy A German Ao'liirn conirng Throu gh
alues trerns were: Wiar injured. 8 589,302 in army and ILitembourg came inio French territory
0ll c-The disabled American veteran i n%,. u fi stopped by the Frencl forth o I
and War widows and orphans 810 000. Longw-,.
* d' ;BAprotested aplnRst an. delay in cruiser ".Rr desructon. 6 609560 acresA aelahnent, of Germns caary HA W O &
itructlon or any army ctts v -nic oi o and faim land daniaed 176161 pa&sed the fior,,er at Cire-'t -Ve-
R G ,ovuld hamper anybranch or ofthe rer- .lo 9 orls. 352poa 7f- ih-euliheof.E.rtsmbo% more than. W IL I .

I ic e B lcsrr olwne5--houal in t ws Pq32, fecenl y horles z Post ,rnth %i!c of- E-rtis bo s 9 more thfi11
I i 2-mT',e Arrr%,and Navy, Journi fld and 404 N .)ilroad c1- ionrets r .ed. I n'l rdeFre, c erritorv, until W L
"poepitnan of the se,' ,c B "deca red i Witni r, lise e en froin Jul. 28 toI dri len our
T OThe president 'is flauntlng inF will of Ai..,J,.r 4 1914 hbiseory-as V. iTten A,-npani of German ct'clisi tronop sFsernlhing Musical
T conreas in nalting cruiser bLild ing Tie0 d3o's alter th', start cof the atrisci.ed a R,tons i-'Us occupi" sb!
3-Senator Broikhart eopuolican. ofj I Aiic.,-Hointrtlan hrstilliel In1 Serbia 20 French ci,,'r.,s men. wo rerlmn 0NS
[olAMI ANE.o an a King. Deranrer. or U tah. Rissa nmaorlli7.eo nto aid nnette iv all% a he .fire ano dro.p the G-ernar-. bnck 6
slaurced ine prlreiden atalction France mobilired her army' on AtLISt Aith lniurd on roth sides These were
LM AGENCY I4-Senalor Vaih Deniorat. of is. I Ihe day Geri n ai'.''? liard swar or. the fl.s r injred fr (he uai.
-sachuse-s, indisled thati i the pres-t Rust Germarni in.ciede Rlegi m on
den ait '.rity to stispend cruli-ec .Alig1,t 2 and dieciared nar on Franrce
hu IFdlg i s chaiien.ed in c-tU i.r s n he I -,n A 1- 3:I The llowi 5. d I Gre-r
stands r auv to enter a resoliron _pit- BiI tam n ftInrpd war in rm an d ard
lo gharh surhorany' President p IVldn proclaimed the I rcu- J s E
It was regarded as certain In sena- trariy of the United States. l

on ha aithorstytefn Pi~nf re student Wlso pnj red tit i theH ncul S U W-T W
social circles tnat the crui. ,er control ,al ie the i wair France has materials
*erass iii reak in iTh e Enate a.,sOINTdecrb nied ine streopth of ic~r peile-
as thnat bc.d meets again on Aucust 1.9. time arnly a nd has [horrened he
Administration Jeaders. boweser. were lenth of compuslurvt erfiee of mili-
Aconfident that he president %o0ld be I tar crt r riptj from rinse .,earsts I
upheld in hi nMove to TI al the Itg 1one y rar Tre act Iie atn' In 1 ce of 60001f11I
n o n~dtf the keels of the three crtu er con- It renetin loday com pared with the rn T I
S"omtracned for In government .yards o f 5r 0.='10 men bef'-ree mobilizethr,
1ronThe fd loct. In aI bei ple ed %A ll h inre ',In 1914.
Sjust hows long the prsideut littler T Ar te o0itrrea of the s ar. Fi.ce I
the terms of tne crui er consii Ut. iOti n hibi,, etl 20I) ctlli i nil ]in her mrni%
Sbas laid dot0n. s.niiei a aee moiz000000.d wo,-ld _be O
-~--- 2 ?,t1 000.

"i of,1: leeiale an poae s dof Frne leare aI hrOD ea[i -tl-'o Hz ly Pdh raflo
- BALL"GER K r B 411 fre peacetime navvi today contains
-IFTR i .sddnlyto sink. W .in 57 Ofrom and r. cn Compared ino a
SA4FTER MURDER .117"RIIL:.itoe p acetin,etat rv rof39,,0- men in
BUCHANAN. Ga. Jly 2~7. ,P.-Ball I11914 At nation ras increa.ed trom 3000
Sas being ouqht today for Constablet to 40000 ftis
Luke Ballenger. following mistrial in It was onIv recently that the French
his case on charges of rn-irder in con- CoSei tirint usss- able to tilcure ita ex-
nectlon vith thte deane of a young rnsan a t war ius. in men tf tr-r5 re till
killed as tinh e officer fired on an ato- 21500 offices anod 2) 4101 so0oioe of r
nmobile vhit-n he previously had I ,'hnni all trrce na.c dliFpneared. "nev
sesrcned for liquor and which aid not are n.- betina arrie, &- oaed ahthoug
hl cohmmnd.,,me Ma. Still DeOl ait.? in Orter co.rt-
ontiies wonere ihey reniasned fr .r b]inri
1 EXICO PRO3IS aken piic,.ter
The Frenro at nI-si rt j6it.00 rffi. era
FAIR ELECTIONS and I132i.'tt men killed 3594889 Irs-1
?stMXfCO CITYi'.ituI% 27 .yP-Assi~r-: jistd anu 41-HSlt 13 ,!: ,.i a re4 tit 0o
re n1 to anyone Apr
re 1r, ca of fair and peaceful p'eiderni, tl ervt,-e In tne na'v the i.aae vS.r-
=ls'ctions in Nsven-, ber wa' ,nnsne I4 79 offIres and 10256 seamen milled IO /-fib
itt a wiittsn statements gi'sen foreL~lIaidn 11 O@IruriD epe
crepnettoiobyroionl 't-sc Le-stc's. c-ft Natiurhsr cOcsi~tlIte ofi this
Poresiodn~rsdent Emlltn-su nPor te, bGilPe ~na e r tcmn. reent-nh polirisehd in Part- 111 N gh
[_Nreal n,,st. These sta,,t -ti shot' I', 0sr aD ouusal e
MANY (IME DRO NE:D to ati arn'ies of 10 IS 5,O' menel kiiierr DI nauly ev
STIE'TTIN. Germany. ,luly 27. ,-P--- 'In addition It iv_ fiiL, red there w-,s at L4 im the aid of the Public
An undetermined number of market birth reduction of 20.8~) 5000 and an in-
It-omen were drowned less than ,50 feet crease of nsortouitv dirertiv traceahie
t r m d c n a n x l i e dda r h s n i p l a t r o 0 5,r to a a m a ll c a rg o b o a t to d a y T h e I 0 0 0 m a k in g th e to ta l in ca n e a rly 3 7 -H R E S O UP R
boat. carrying 3i0 women and a "ar~go 0150000. I you have a friend, a me
of vegetables and potatoes showed off France learned as her greatest le~son [ily.']a neighbor or a fellow
but bean sluddenly to sink. Ws'thin from the war, the neces-ity o making SALE he mariset for a Dependahl
four mintites it filled and capsized her frontiers so strong it-at an een-r,,, NOWV hm or her ho us, and we w
Some were sas'ed oy Juimping onto aI wl smash sup its army in attenip~in omission,,,,, of $25 eash if the c
other boats. ,Ito force its entrv.. T1ha' Iv whl'y the 'ON! iieeregardless of its pri
'A, L U

'.al/ [,





irst St., N. E.




We have had such won-
derful response from
the people of Miami to
Our Special Plate Offer
that we have decided to
continue this special
price for 15 days more.
Al.1. (l.AeF OF WORK
,RI: %T1. lt mCLD

ilteen Prnre Surieeitmitul Practice In Florida






ringing a buyer for one
ndable Used Cars Dur-
* demand for our New Chryslers we are enlist-
: to help dispose of our entire stock of Used Cars

)POSITION I popular makes are here to se-
mber of ihe fam- ledct from. Remember, every
worker, who is in car is being sold at A BAR-
e IUsed Car, bring GAIN PRICE DURING
II pay you a comn- THIS JULY CLEARANCE.
ar is sold and de-
-ce. Our Business Integrity Pro-
lects Your Purchase..




General Tie-Ulp In British Wage
Dipule Is Scheduled For
MANCHESTER, England. July 27.-
Half a million cotton operatives will
be idle on Monday unless the unfore-
seen happens before. Piegotlatlons for
etrlorrnent of the wage dispute In 'he
Lancashire cotton trade ended In fall-
ure today.
The weavers' amalgamation definitely
refused to continue the negotiations
with the employers, which had lasted
through the week, and the letter's no-
tice of reduction of wages by 121j per
cent became effective today.
The sole hope remaining lies In the
fact that, following breakdown of the
general negotiations, the master spin-
ners' federation Is now seeking a sep-
:rate settlement with the operative
spinners' amalgamation and the card
room workers' amalgamation.
The differences over wages are of

long standing. The cotton Industry il-"
England has already suffered deprea-:.'
lon over en extended period and seems
now face to face with a total stoppage
of manufacturing.
-lONG KONG. China. July 27 0.P.-
Col. Theodore Roosevelt and Mrs Roose-
velt arrived here today from Saigon no
their way to the United States,. accom-
panied by Harold Coolldge of Boston,
with numerous scientific trophies of
the Kelly-Roosevelt field museum ex-"
pedition to central Asia.
KIEL. Germany July 27. IP-Jillus
Forarmann. New York textile manufac,:-,
turer and reiEldent of New Jersey. to-
day became proud owner ot what asa
said to be the lareast, private motor.
yacht In the world.

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Birthday-and to the
Miamians who have made
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dn $4s5 en-Pnsspenxer SaPdRan-
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Miami Hand Hose Reel Depart-
m: sent Organized In 1897 By
Charles Garthaide.
The Miami Fire Department was or-
zed in 1897 by Charles Garthside.
F. Whaler, who became chief two
later, lives at 1402 N. W. Third
Ht. He was succeeded by Mike Mc-
ad and in 1904 Dan Hardle was
Hinted. In 1908 Henry R. Chase,
sheriff, was appointed chief. The
equipment, in the early days, con-
sted of hand hose reels with rubber
that had no covering. The town's
wter supply came from a pumping
station on the Miami river near the
present Musa Isle bridge.
Money was raised by public subscrip-
tion in 1904 to buy two Aire horses.
The following/year a second size Amer-
ican La France steam pumper was pur-
chased and put into service. A build-
ing on Avenue D between Ninth and
Tenth streets (now N. Miami avenue
between Second and Third streets) was
shared with a newspaper. The Miami
Record (now The Miami Herald). The
present headquarters were established
In 1908 and for four years this was the
only fire station in the city.
A Webb combination engine and
hose cart, bought in 1910, was the first
piece of motor apparatus owned by the
Miami department: '
After the completion of the second
building the personnel was increased
until In 1915 there were 34 paid men.
All horse-driven apparatus was re-
placed that year by motor vehicles, in-
cluding an 85-foot aerial truck, a 1,000-
gallon pumping engine and a supply
and fuel truck. A high pressure wa-
ter system also was installed at that
Equipment of the fire department to-
day includes: One chief's motor car.
two assistant chiefs, motor cars, nine
750-gallon motor pumping engines,
one 85-foot aerial truck, two high pres-
sure hose wagons, a 1,000-gallon motor
pumping engine, three city service
trucks and one high pressure hose mo-
tor car. This equipment is distributed
among" nine stations. In addition to
these buildings the city has constructed
a residence for, the use of the chief.
The alarm system of today as com-
pared with that of 1905, which was
composed of 14 boxes, consists of two
eight-circuit repeaters, one two section
26-circuit battery charging board, one
24-circuit line control board, 325 boxes
connected by 12 miles of underground
cable, and approximately 125 miles of
aerial circuit. The power to operate
the alarm system is furnished by a bat-
tery of 300 cells. An operator is on
duty at all times and is kept in touch
with, all stations by the automatic
telephone system.
The fire prevention bureau is com-
prised of four men and a supervisor.
It has one of the largest fields of op-
eration of any Inspection bureau in the
city, covering a regular system of in-
spection of all buildings and premises
for the correction of conditions that
might cause fire. and visiting theaters
and other places of public amusement
daily for the protection of citizens.
Two high pressure pumping stations
consisting of two centrifugal pumps
each, have been constructed in such a
manner as to draw water from 18 wells
with the same suction. Hydrants are
installed on eight to 16-Inch mains at
about a distance of 150 feet apart. In
additionn to the water mains there are
250 six to eight-Inch wells for use in
extinguishing fires in outlying districts.
E. J. Roberts Is the present chief
of the Miami Fire Department, which is
composed of 160 men, as follows: One
chief, four districts chiefs, 10 captains,
'ne Inspector (ranking as captain), 11
lieutenants, one master mechanic, six
mechanics, one chief operator, three
operators, four high pressure pump en-
gineers and 118 firemen.


Physical Encounter Is Result of
Equity Controversy.
,LOS ANGELES, Calif., July 27. (p)-
2Aphysical encounter at a Hollywood
Iiln studio between employes and al-
leged sympathizers with the Actors'
Equity Association here last night
markedd the first violence incidental to
Equity's campaign for a closed shop in
the talkie studios.
Two men were dragged from an auto-
|mobile and several hundred feet of film
destroyed by war veterans working in a
picture at a studio when alleged sym-
pathizers with Equity created a demon-
tration by booing and hissing 150 for-
%ner service men as they were leaving
4 lot.
21Charles Adams, head of the motion
Ofture division of the Central Employ-
mrent Bureau, who had engaged the
servicee men, was in the studio when
,xhe demonstration occurred. He said
4wo of the three men who hissed the
,workers were taken from their motor
car, while the third, a man of ad-
vanced age, was unmolested.
SWhen he obtained the names of the
three men they admitted, 'he said, that
they were members of Actors' Equity
Association. The former service men
wok a camera which they said the trio
had used to film their departure from
the studio and destroyed the film In It.
i The Biscayne Inn, a new strictly
Kosher restaurant, opens today at 158
'N. B. Third street. A special chicken
dinner will be served from 12 to 8
|p. m. Mrs. B. Weisburg, manager, an-

Twenty-five years ago and today. The lower picture shows the fire department In 1904 as it appeared during the early administration of Dan Hardle. The top picture is the personnel and equip.
ment of district No. 1 and the center photograph the personnel and equipment of district No. 2 as they appear today. Money raised by public subscription bought the city's first two fire horses
and the first fire station, shown in the lower picture, was located at what is now N. Miami avenue and Third street. The picture at the top was taken in front of central station, headquarters of
district No. 1, and the lower picture at the fire station in N. Miami avenue and Fourteenth street, headquarters for district No. 2. The total personnel of the department today is 160 men.



It Is One of the Oldest Organizati
portant Part In the Early Cultu
scored First Library Now Known
Staff Writer For The Herald.
Inseparably associated with Miami's
history is the Miami Woman's club, one
of the oldest organizations of the
city. This organization has had an
important part in the building of
Miami and establishment of intel-
lectual and cultural standards and dur-
ing the early years of Miami's history
the club assumed responsibility for
a public library for Miami, an under-
taking to which the club's life and re-
sources were given for many years. The
club came into being through the cas-
ual gathering of a small group of wom-
en who met on summer afternoons in
the year 1900, to visit and read to-
gether and became known as the
Ladles' Afternoon club with Mrs. Curtis
Gardner as its first president. Out of
this in time grew the Miami Woman's
club, sponsor of the Flagler Memorial
Library, which is now maintained by
the city but is still operated and man-
tged by the Woman's club.
In the year 1905 when the Florida
Federation of Women's clubs met In
Miami for its tenth annual conven-
tion, the Ladles' Afternoon club had
80 members with departments of
household economics, education and
philanthropy. Dues were at first 10

is the trade mark of B jer Manufacture of Monoaceteiacidester of Salicllcaeld

STD T TNTT T~' ships. There are at present between
ULJBD LINKEDI I 350 and 400 active members in the
Miami Woman's club. Several years
YIT T-TT'T,"R'%VY'ago the junior section of the club was
kM I H ISTR. .t v . formed and now has a membership of
_50 young women who are training for
Here and Has Played An membership in the parent group. Miss
ons Hra and a layed An m Jaqueline Duggan is president of the
ral Life of the Community; Spon- Junior Woman's club. Miss Edna
SAs Flagler Memorial Library. Peters was Its first president.
Mrs. Hicks Allen Is president of the.
cents per month and the sum so raised Miami Woman's club. Other officers
was spent for books. The club, even are Mrs. A. S. Eldridge, first vice presl-
in 1905, was trying to maintain a pub-dent; Mrs. Robert C. House, second
in1905, weasinryimangdtmainainMra.pubrvice president; Mrs. J. A. Guyton. re-
lic reading room, and in Mrs. Gardner's cording secretary; Mrs. W. J. Webber,
report, made before the federation, she financial secretary; Mrs. H. H. Cooper,
says the club Is hoping to obtain the corresponding secretary; Miss Nina
asistanceof Hry M. FIa to e Champlin, treasurer, and Mrs. George
assistance of Henry M. Flagler to es- Gray Ellis, auditor. Directors include
tablish a library building, according to Mrs. W. H. Shinn, Mrs. Harvey Jarrett,
club history penned by its late his- Mrs. T. V. Moore, Mrs. Lon Worth Crow,
torlan, Kate A. Aplington. Mrs. Fred C. Miller, Mrs. S. S. McCahill.
Mrs. MllUer is chairman of the library
The, library was all the time grow- committee.
ing and was becoming year by year. a Activities of the club during its his-
more troublesome problem to handle, tory have extended to all lines of civic
being moved from place to place, some- and educational work. In addition to
times four or five times In one year. maintaining the library It has held
In 1909 Mr. Flagler wrote that he was Chautauqua and lecture courses, helped
interested In the library and was think- with the work of tuberculo-is relief,
ing of donating the northwest corner conducted better babies cani:Ligns, as-
of his Royal Palm park to the ladies slated in canning club work before the
for a reading room and library and present system was created, and in Red
club house. On August 2, 1912, he Cross, Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.
empowered the Model Land Company campaigns. It established the travelers'
to make a deed to a gift of a tract of aid work in Miami, maintains scholar-
land. 182 feet on what is now Flagler ships, has conducted health campaigns,
street, and 60 feet on Second avenue, assisted in Liberty Loan campaigns and
The name of the club was changed to other war work and gave up its club
"The Woman's Club of Miami," and a house during the war for a recreation
club house costing $12,000 was erected center for men Ill service stationed
and on June 1, following, was formal- here in training camps and has met
ly opened to the public 11 days after the demands of the community in a
the death of Mr. Plagler. The last in- spirit of co-operation and willingness
debtedness on the club was paid April to be of service, putting into effect
6, 1917, Mrs. Aplington wrote In her the club motto, "Not for Ourselves
record of club history. Alone."
During all the years of its existence Past presidents of the club are Mrs.
the growth of the library held the curtis W. Gardner, Mrs. James M.(
supreme place in the thought of Its Jackson, Mrs. A. E. Frederlck, Mrs. A.
members. The library grew until it Leight Monroe, Mrs. T. V. Moore, Mrs.
held third place in size among Flor- Clifton D. Benson, Mrs. Harvey Jarrett,
ida's public libraries and outgrew the Mrs. William Mark Brown, Mrs. Regil-
space provided for it In the club house., nald Owen, Mrs. Lon Worth Crow,
'In March, 1922, Mrs. George McGuire Mrs. J. I Conklln. Mrs. Blackman
made a gift of $10,000 to the club to Dunn, jr.,.Mrs. Morton M. Milford, Mrs.
build a children s' room and later sheC'larence M. Busch. Of these all except
enlarged her gift to provide ample Mrs. Gardner, Mrs. Frederick and
quarters for thd cnifdr en's departments Mrs. Monroe are living.
of the library. he ,.f e. 'e .ThVrough the appropriation from the
Under the teffris 6f' th tiust deed city the library is now free to all rest-
which conveyed its location to the ns of Miami. Branches have been
club, the orgauizatio0t Ws ginable *to established in the downtown section
finance a new building and with Miami and In North Miami.
growing rapidly ibto a'cfty the prOblem __ _
of keeping pace with the public de- H F
mand became an acute problem. In WHITE TEMPLE PLAYERS
August 1922, Mrs. Reginald Owen, then SET "EYES ON FAITH"
president, succeeded In uecurin' x
modification of the terms of the-rust The White Temple Players, directed
deed from trusted 6f' th" '1lkIler es- by Mrs. Dale James. will give a one-
tate which released the property .rom act play, "Eyes of Faith." at the Ep-
some of the restrictions Imposed by worth T dgge6'service at 7 p. m. today.
Mr. Flagler and made it possible for the The play deals with the theme Ameri-
club to sell the property which was canizatlon, and will be presented by
purchased by Tatum Brothers and is the following cast: Mrs. Wren, Mar-
now the site of their building on -E. lan Frank: Josle, Vivian Seagren; Min-
Flagler street. The club was paid nie Allen, Marjorie Baumgardner: Ethel
s345,000 for its property which was Norris, Eleanor Beers; Bertha Roske,
used to purchase a location and build Rose Bradshaw; Neda, Edna Hancock;
the new club house on N. E. Bayshore Mary Ellen Quinn, Isabella Morrison;
drive at Seventeenth street, in which Mrs. Quinn, Violetta Morrison; Agnes
ample provision was made for the Ryan, Velma Ruth McGuire.
Flagler Memorial Library and its var- -______ __ __ _
bous departments. Correspondence Solliited
The club reached its peak of mem- Regarding Seasson Rentals
bership several years ago with close to COCONUT GROVE
1,000 members. Since that time, how- v
ever. Woman's clubs have been organ- REALTY
Nzed at Coconut Grove. Miami Beach, CORPORATION
Coral Gables, North Miami and River- COCONUT GROVE, FLA.
side, and general conditions have "14 Years of Servie"
operated against large club member- 'sop_ _______



Transcripts of Testimony Some-

times Prevent Declaration of
Miatrials, Judges Say.
Dade county judges recently declared
that the accurate transcripts of testi-
mony of witnesses in Dade county
courts has saved county residents and
the county a large amount of money
in preventing mistrials being declared
and in presenting the testimony to
higher courts in appeal cases, v'aen
certified by court reporters under oath.
The several judges of the county said
that they know of no instance where
the transcribed testimony had been
inaccurate in the reporting of Dade
county trials.
Miss Minnie Kehoe Is the official
shorthand reporter for the Dade county
Circuit court. She was appointed to
the office by former Gov. John W. Mar-
tin four years ago. Miss Kehoe is
assisted by William Roven. Ralph Cos-
tello, Edward Cor and E. L. Feather-
stone in recording the testimony in
the four divisions of the court. She
also is a member of the Dade County
Bar Association.
Myron D. Randolph, formerly Wash-
ington. D. C., court reporter, is the
Dade county Criminal court reporter.
He was appointed by former Judge
Tom Norfleet in February, 1926. Yes-
terday he said that the longest case
he reported was one in which the de-
fendant was charged with manslaugh-
ter. He transcribed more than 170,000
words during the trial. The shortest
case he reported was one In which the
defendant was charged with assault.
In this case the testimony included
only 1.000 words.
Mr. Randolph is one of the 10
fastest shorthand writers In the United

General Repairs-Moderate Prices
Quality Work
3029 S.W. 24th St. Phone C. G. 9190
Mail Addresm, Coral Gables

States. He has a record of writing
258 words a minute of court testimony
in the national contest six years ago;
and the following year in the national
contest wrote 220 words a minute whlle
recording solid literary matter.



Publishers of Sanford Paper Face
Three Charges.
SANFORD. Fla., July 27. (A)-The
$300,000 libel suit brought by George
A. Decottes, Sanford attorney, against -
The Sanford Herald and its publishers
Is scheduled to go to trial Monday
morning in the Circuit court for Sem-
Inole county.
Decottes instituted the action last
fall, filing three separate suits, each
for $100,000. against The Herald, R. L.,
Dean. editor, and R. H. Berg, business
The suits are based upon alleged li-
belous news stories, editorials and car-
toons in connection with Decottes' ac-.
tlvity as city attorney. The actions
were brought while he still was city
attorney, but he subsequently was re-
moved by the city commission after
serving in that capacity for nearly 20





Kelly Springfield Tires
Gasoline, Oils and Accessories

3-Way Garage

W. G. MARTIN, Prop.
Phone Coconut Grove 221


Storage-Acceessories-Michelin Tires


3417 Main Highway Phone Coconut Grove 246
Established 1915 Coconut Grove


General Blacksmithing


Miami Shops Display Spring and Summer Gowns Several Mot
Before They Appear In Other Markets and Dressmaking Ei
lishments Originate Orders For Wear At Northern Resortsa.
The claim that American styles foro
spring and summer originate in Miami im 0 O t
is no idle boast. Miami merchants
show advance spring and summer styles SWE uD uC LON 1T
several months before they appear In
other markets and Miami dressmaking TT fflET TO HI
establishments originate and make up
orders for fashionable women's gowns 1 U R I 1
typical of Miami for wear at Northern
resorts. It is true that following the
cue of Miami and Palm Beach, North- Repatriation of 900 Persons
ern shops now offer advance styles for
Southern wear which are made avail- lows Many Misfortunes In
able for shoppers preparing for their Ukraine.
southward migration, but discriminat-
ing women prefer to wait until they By FREIDICH LAUDON,
reach Miami to purchase gowns for United Press Speeisl Correspaneni
Miami wearing, because they know STOCKHOLM, July 27.-Nine ]
Miami merchants are specialists in dred Swedish colonists from Grau
their particular line, and their offer- Sveftskby, Ukraine, will set foot
ings cannot be`matched for originality Swedish territory soon, ending os
of design and choice of fabric for this the most interesting chapters of S
climate. ish colonial history. The entire S
Tropical resorts, such as Miami and ish nation will rejoice that at
Palm Beach have given to the fash- these 'lost children" are home in
lonable world sun tan, in complexions, mother country.
in gowns and in bathing suits and Fate has laid many heavy burden
have made possible the comfort of the shoulders of these descendant
sleeveless gowns, bare legs and beach the old Swedish Colonists who u
pajamas, which if they did not actual- the reign of Catherine the Second
ly originate, have served as mediums tied in southern Russia. After a a i
for popularizing, tlme of successful colonization
Miami department stores would be had to move on again and then se
assets in communities of much greater at Gammal-Svenskby, Ukraine. T
population than Miami now has. They they lived for many decades, tilling
are operated on a generous basis and soil, growing wheat and other ceo
are continually expanding to meet and planting rich vineyards. They
community needs. Burdlne's, the larg- successful and although always kee
eat of Miami department stores, sends up their Sweedish nationality r
its buyers abroad at regular interval thought of returning to their b
during the year to attend openings of country.
great dressmakers and to fashionable War and the Russian revolu
resorts to observe first hand the trend however, brought a change for
of fashion in the world's smart fash- worse. The subsequent economic
ton centers. Not only from women's in Russia bereft them of a large
departments of the store, but from the of their wealth. They became
department of men's furnishings the and began to turn their eyes to Sw
jewelry and departments handling art hoping for help. This help was re
goods and bric-a-brac do buyers travel given. Meanwhile, conditions
across continents to buy for Burdine's ever more dissatisfactory and pa
departments. The result is obvious, for the colonists atlM tey begaw
and Miami's resident and winter pop- consider a retonlgratilheto Swede
ulation express their appreciation by the only solution of their problem
patronizing this store and making pos- A committee was formed in 81
sible the tremendous volume of busl- holm to prepare their return; P
ness It handles during the year. Carl and the Swedish Red Cross
Cromer-Cassel's caters to a large fol- ganlzation left nothing undone t
lowing of resident and non-resident sure their emigration, and re"
patrons and is continually adding new official permit of repatriation was
features to the service it offers. celved from the Russian governme
Fullam's is strictly a woman's de- The current opinion in Swede
apartment store, and caters exclusively that much has been done but
to the feminine trade. It succeeded more remains to be done.
Burdine & Quarterman's, one of
Miami's oldest and most important lage by William M. Burdine, passed
shops. It commands a following of ex- the hands of his sons at his death
elusive trade and maintains an excel- has had a remarkable growth under
lent dressmaking department, which is management of R. B. Burdine, p
in charge of Betty Baque. whose models dent, and owns its six-story bull
are known all over the country for in Flagler street, extending through
smartness and distinction, block, with frontages on Miami av
One of Miami's earliest and most im- and S. E. First street. The store o
portant department stores, the E. pies 200,000 square feet of floor a
B. Douglas Company's store, which was and employs a force of 350 person
merged several years ago with Bur- the summer and 700 In the winter
dine's, had a large following, which In- son. Burdine's showed an increase,
cluded winter visitors. The millinery 14 per cent in volume of business
department, which was created by Mrs. the end of June for a period of
Douglas, was famous all over the coun- months over the business of the
try and women In every state wore its six months of last year.
hats. During those years the dressmak- Cromer-Cassel's is the success
ing establishment of Burdine & Quar- the old New 'York Department Sto
terman, under the management of Mrs. early days in Miami, which was fo
John M. Burdlne, sold its products all ed by the late David Afremow and
over the United States, purchased by Daniel Cromer, broth
In addition tO the local shops and in-law of Mr. Afremow. The bus
department stores, Bonwit Teller's, was reorganized by Mr. Cromer 186
Peck & Peck, Madame Moghabghab, De ago and later Irwin M. Cassel qnt
Pinna, Greenleaf & Crosby, jewelers, the firm. Later the name was cha
have branch shops in Miami and Miami to Cromer-Cassel for its owners.
Beach and serve a large clientele, concern owns its six-story bulldiz
Burdine's is the largest department Miami avenue and N. E. First a
store in Florida in volume of business with basement and mezzanine f
in its field. It handles all lines of mar- and occupiesl 187,500 square fee
chandise except groceries in its 65 de- floor space. It employs a force o
apartments. This store, which was In the summer and about 350 in
founded when Miami was a mere vii- winter.

Hooray for Miami!! May she grow and prosper
and have many, many more birthdays!


West Flagler Street at Miami River Bridge

Opposite Court House
E_ Am Iazler St.,. Between 12th and 13th A

Leather or Composition

Save This For Future Reference

We Call For and Deliver
Phone 9389


to Miami.!

Welcome to Miami's

Fastest Growing

Jewelry Store

Mementos in Gold and in
Silver and in Diamond Plati-
num Combination.




! SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1929.







S A 0 radio entertainment at 6
11 Miami Herald bulletins an
4 VAM OFFmIE S V ARIED al time, Amnios 'n Andy. a tour
F0 hiear"'r"", evening service fro
Temple, and Miami Herald
R F R flashes and baseball results w
The week-day morning pro
S -continue tomorrow, consists
Bible Class Program and Church woman's daily program, news
Bible Cla Program and C recorded music. organ musltc
Services Today; Children's Parks and Dorothy Glower.
n F a Nint. als. official weather forecast
Pageant Friday Night. perature, stock market report
The Men's Bible class program will ricultural talks. This partLic
be broadast at 9 a. m. today over gram begins at 9 a. m. daily
tinues for more than three h
WQAM from the Olympia Theater Co-operative merchants' co
Other numbers on this morning's pro- news bulletins and market
gram from station WQAM Include Oos- business men's dinner concern
pel songs by Alice and Lucy AIIn. the time, temperature and weath
morning service of White Temple M. E. tlons Herald bulletins and n
Church, and U. 8. Naval Observatory ports, and Herald late news fl
Utme signals. baseball results will be broad
thel Coole. pianist, will open, the starting at 5 p. m. Amos 'n'
be on the air every right wit
RWAS A PiLCO BiEFORE 1'oD avJy ceptlon of Wednesday. The ad
R E TIa l riod will be used by George
Monday, Airports Association
FREE T a day, Dr. A. T. Knowles.
.No ,, "Phl"a Lown Harry Goldsteln, Friday, and t
,Ne irodyno-Plu. Ican Legion on Saturday.
Hrtodn- m Hotel Alcazar orchestra will
Hi5*H t 4 ^ Cfl rfour nights this week.
CJ50 I J sI Added features of the reg
1 2 = giam are: Monday. Clyde Mal
Screen Grid 1 1950 miners and Capitol Theater muil Etrnii day. White Belt Dairy milkman
Olher Models From Ing noveity InstrumentE. V,
1..1.5o t010 4'l9l.O Johnson Tire Company prese
SMohawk Hawailans. and Miar
p a w s casting Company's program
BALANCl.)D-'NIT RADIO music: Thursday. Roosevel
EASY 'FERM singers. Jersey Ice Cream Mu
STEV N RD IO ere male quartet. and Arm
STEVENS RADIO Company's FOur Musical MI
SALES CO. Friday June Dairy .Contralt
SPhone 9313 113 Flagler Arcade chants' program of diverelifie.
and the community program

Miami dealers have sold ap
and have approximately two ca
This attests Philco's populh
For Free Demonstration o

1121 N. E. Second Avenue





new select

new sensi

new tone
A touch of the tuning dial and
not only the big stations but th
and those far away. The new
Bosch Radio has the power, the
sensitivity to give you freedom
never before known to radio. It
to the new Screen-Grid tubes, as
ity of reception that will fairly t
with a volume control to mee
size, every mood of the listener.
Receiver and'Speaker Console'
type Speaker price, less ru
Other models as low as S119.'

These New Models On Disl

.50 p. m front park under the auspices of the RIlMATfllTflh T TT7AC KADIOPHONE IN HAWAII. phone. At present five of them have
d correct Miami Recreational Department, pre- o ercal radio communato Te
of VILLAGE UNTOUCHED ZITH UNDREDTH BIEFR AS HONLUUJuy7.1.Iru o.oo.nmrcalrhdo ,,,c ,ooommnton.Th
of Miaml sending a children pageant, and Sat- IL4 U eight Inhabited Island a of lhe Hawaiian service are Oshu on which H onolulu is
im White urday, South Florida Broadcasting As- TseT .l n 7 T 1T p TP TT A gou p uoon wll be connte radio- located., Hawaii. Maui and Kaul.
will follow. soclatiloa program, and Atwater Kent K I IH IIBY .11 A A AJ. O .JZ -
)gram will local auditions. _
Ing of a : --
bue MUSICAL COMEDY St. Donatu StillI "Old W John R. Voorhli Has No Pet Theories About Longevity and He
time i IUSAL ON I Territory y; Has Not One Plans To Go On Even Tenor of His Way As Commissioner of
and tern- STAR"RADIO Elections In New York.
an and ag- Filling Station.
ular pro- Src Hayes To Be Heard In ST. DONATUB, Iowa. July 27.-In IES THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.] sight-seeing voyage. On Thursday he
and con- ce eastern Iowa. some 14 miles from NEW YORK. July 27.-At the end had left his desk In. the middle of the
,ours. Broadway Songs.uuqut of his first century of livingJohnRafternoon to prepare for a banquet of
concert and Bro d ySong Dubuque, there remains today a bit f h rt century o living. John R. e ein Coclatlon
Grc aemsclcmd trthe Election Commissions AssociainI~~"~~~
t report and Grace Hayes, musical comedy star t of "Old Europe." Voorhls. grand acshem of Tammany. of New York which opened a three-
Ireports, and vaudeville headliner, is to be the
rt. correct special star of General Motor's In this village, where prohibiion today planned to maintain the regular day celebration of his hundredth birth-
er predic-tmr ng e stauroutine of his duties an commissioner day.
er pe lc- miy Party tomorrow night when Isn't a question because they don't elections. He disclaimed any Wearing a new gray suit. a straw hat
market re- Frigidaire will be host. Assisting Miss have much of it and where the wheels achievement In his longevity. and a flower In his buttonhole the
lashes and Hoye, will be a quartet and an or, .
cast da eswlly, heaunderhe direction of Frank of progress have not ground away "I did not set out aiming to be 100 oldest member of Tammany arrived E T I N M J T
Andy will udrlel(Black.n nature's beauty, live 50 or 60 Luxem- S^or any other age," he said at a ceie- at his office the morning after the SIS NEW M AJESTIC
Ah the excSr h ng urges hbea rs cam o this bration In his honor. "All I set out to banquet showing no effects;of the
e P be tha t Broadway Is humming burgers whose forebears came to thisdo was earn a living, put aside a little celebration. When lunch time .came.
ddrese pa- will be the chief features of the pro- country 80 years ago. of It for savings. If possible, to mind he dined as usual on a homemade ham
liHiy on gram, the young soloist providing sev-
Wednes- eral of them and the quartet singing There are no railroads, no paved my own business and to do my duty." sandwich.
ThursdaycoDuring a boat trip around Manhat- So saelf conscious that he refused to eaterTo
heral Interludeswlh orchestral num- oads. no jumble of gasoline stations tan Island, where he was born In the observe daylight time because he ere-...
and road houses in St. Donatus. "Old year of Andrew Jackson's administra- guards It as a form or self-deception. be115itiv.14V5..J
Gorman's a re program will be heard through Dobbin' methods still hold sway in tion, he was asked If he was not summed up his definition of right-
broadcast t-to-co t netw ork of stations m -- e by oh ch 'ne n t e t so s a f l
served by the National Broadcasting the town, but one will search lar i ne his youth an n the. "It does nows:t mean that you should
ular pro- Company. before he finds a group of persons liv- "No." he replied. "The changes have pray without ceaing, or go to church. VNo Hum" O
llory Tuea- Ing together In the contented atmos- all come in such sequence that I have but you should decide everylhrig on DsToto
aids play- TWO EL PASO ST4TIONS phere which surrounds this historic hardly noticed them." the basis of Its being the proper thing Distrion
'edneeday. TO I.3 grud He had heitated about leaving his to do; and then you can go to sleep
n Few modern architects could mtch office earlier tIhan usual to go on the and sleep the sleep of the just.'
mting the TO START BROADCASTS gFew modern architects could match otc lrltta BB 0 n"ead"Ple"P ^ ^ 1l!g
mi Brdad- EL PASO Texas. July 27. l.i--South- the craftsmanship which was employed _ _ _,_ __,
of dance western radio stations soon will be In- In erecting the buildings They are l. 92--'"11
t-MNiarmou creased by two. KTBM and WDAH, or heavy stone, covered with smooth TOh MAYV'S RAD IO PR O" R AMS 2 mc
uaic Maik- both under construction In El Paso. cinder stucco composition The pro- L' 1 T.OLJ.YL an R D O PG.R
Id Baking plan to go on the sir about August 1 portions of [heir facades and the PoDtoa___________________________________________________nd the
iddletoni; New equipment, designed to Increase designs formed by perfectly arranged I A-neu,--rb -4- A t ubed plu four '
0s. Met- reception facilities along the Rio doors and windows give the buildings a90 4.8.l--l QA?.e Iannl-- 40.. S.0---Arabeqaue-AlstWCAL. WNAC.,w rA/. t uned stages of radio "
d soloists. Grade, especially during the summer, a remarkable degree of unity. 1i .0-Aice and Lucy Ai blending voices aJi AD Ir". AbAlol nS
in Bay- nas been Incorporated into both outfits. Only one change has come over the i Siei .a i WLW, WMAL. EMAND or the new Majestic Radio hunaandno oillition at
10.45---Iornin1 service tfromt White Temples .30--r ad the ramovar-dAlto WiAUt anrooaoelength.iAuromolgl.
village since It was founded In 1849. iI.N Ch,irrh WAc, WEAN WFBL. ,lr oino in pr rti. le eaensitivitontolves
That is the name by which the town 5.- sl.8 ObIervtorv time signalsO WI Sa. lrayHPWoing to giant proportion.P.
6Ii he]Clepao -C ooIs pwlsrtMano music aua I TA uniform range and power,
le known. 7 00-i-Miami Herald nes bulletins and or= t-WA WM York61.avhAe.
Tete des Mocts was the name of 7Ifrest time 3.00-Naimon1l 19odai Four--Also poajesticSuper-Dvdamic
Sn 7 0- nd WA oo.--W. In spit of the world's largest manu. ..hrd'.llmpd ,.
this Catholic settlement In the early- 'W 0--Sar at TasW W wET w o. fa cturing facilities, Majestic radios are Spbser. Hea', ,.iurd
a 0--ivn toir tioef roimi T h iters eple WSAX. VA,.WBT, WJAP. WH/AS,
days The name. ir Is said, had Its a 00-avenlns Lentlee from White Templ Wa. WATro. WJAR. lina fast as made. ic ower uni. w
wais 1 1 E Churrh shelling
origin following a battle of two Indian 8 15---Ilamil Hfrrlr late news hashes and -l4:s0--,h Sado 8 wsC ea. hWeni. r Tr o.ii.. voltage
sebll-Also vW C. WCA WO.
tribes. b s eb all reah l B"00- Ec10 s t 0 r O i en L, n Atle- sAl o Jocobea n periodcabinet of
in i --t L, i 00h1mx --Eheanp.. W ri,' WA l ao MIA Tonight there will be 5,000 new A .erlcnWalnu,.Doorof
r~=~~ii^ ;.lll~. aa ibe I/ .- upe I ftW~k)N~e)~ D"01 rl ^ ^ S ^ Majestic owners-added to the million cabi*n e cx..di^
7pm --na Je str a Mrlodes. inised enar- 1-- r .rItd ,o WO, W A will matchedburt.walWnuti.uits
,,recrpn o 1George Dia airbf Som --ITpS Time o ,Majestc ovimere-addod to the million overlay. on doors and I.
YTIC. WRC. WR, WtA W wo aterior panel of genuine im.
-| 7 1~-->~-Ct~iNplCol TheatIr oroeram from New :30--oses-- EAF; a glor Bowe' Fmly orainlae,-
SY nrk NBC inder airetion ofMonr -AiWTC JAR. W.r who have already bought. portedAustralian lace.
WOBoweo featuring Capitol Theater Or- WTAM. %WJ VSAI^. &'PJC. WIOD. wood. Ea-utchon platI"
hesira WHAS ,'S., WPTF. W4., RVA hknobo and door pulls (L.
S45--unday t Both Parkers. rural iketChl g S0-'Or Onernm.n hiDavid Law'- Never before have you heard such imbed in
dsernirelhsous noLure, from New WCSH o wR. C wO ano.
'ork ,NBCa d. WGR. B.'" aAA beauty of tone at any volume, thanks slvr........
flr 10 .--Samn Hermian. xYophonsracron-$16750
led by FiarSan. sta, romNew .01 8 9-A K Half l our of Music. Male Quar-
lidBCrn Rns fo ew r let-Als iiW Fl. WvRC. WcG'. to Majestic's newest sensational fea.
l20,4-Hu--ian Cathedral chair fram tes WONR. W-AE.o W JAR v VITA te
UNIT RADIO \ when } yo-ai tNB o MIicnewe WENT.l Wa.
Sor mA WA ao ure-Power Detection. Now lifelike
WoAE- G. woJ. w wsI. '0GR 9' TUNE IN Q -
>prox;mately two carloads in July ( ra TE ASSOCtATrD PRERI 9.1 -Champions Orc'.esira. Fred Waidner. volume added to lifelike tone. All A C
P r o a s i a s i r l a d r i e A lT e n o r -- A i n V i i O W J ^ R \ T / M a i e t i l i c ~ e a rr e o f i h e A I t
roi ayoads on order from the factory. Jor iOn Lsern Bsiandrd time All TCSwT.wA,% WoJ wY hum wiped out-all howls and squeaeoflset
erloads on order from the factory.'ie nlef ltters. klo A. WT'AM. WWJ. Wm overColumboadandAme
cyueangh ft of call lerertersttio s- dtih Parkcer' -Aho %&HAS. WJAX. cen ,Broadcasing Systems
1cycl-'a on rl hW Clear channel staions nd AE WWJ. WIOD. 'VFJC. rwcr completely elimina ted. Bndcan Sitms
arity chair programs is n L oL st a socialea ila- lO. a.T t Herman, Xylophonri Coir.--- very Sunday nigh,9 .t
d ,Ons In cleail Also WRC. TtOD 'VWJ, \JAX. 1Oasateen Davlighit having
alm use 3115.6-WABC New York-11ee11. 315WZNwYr-i
I. l wn, Call Your Dealer n oc 3r -Friendly or-L'. WT There's a Majestic dealer near you. Tuim. Headliners. oft
mPhilco, Call Your Dealer 0-s~WHLo HW WC A~o~v, wJAE. .20-r,,,'d. Wo --vAL ,,s W iehi orTre.tdy
'LEAN. WFB,\KBW. %VCAO WJAS3 WR\'A. W AL. KDKA. \%,HAh WBZ. 8fieseand Screen.
W'ADC W %KC. WGHP. V'.'SPD. WK. 00--mer Ludlow. ViorSea.dSceen Give him your order today.
'ALBW. WMAL, Louis Osainaoba-Aiso KOKA. < <<
3230- M ir Program-Also tCA T. W?'BL. 3I30-Mtm.eslio PHour, Orchestra tad Vo al
S 0R-CaICeST'mral Ha a r. Reho tl..,u|i-als I.hWHAer Dr Oode.-c-AIs.
Ser ce--Alko CAU, /NACWEAN. 5 30--A1 o Pers --.-Ao WBW AL,1111iId's Lot Maonufacturers.of CompleteARadioLWtc.HeO A
E"R~ ~m NTWDC. WKRC WOHP, 7,t1) V1P \,HX .00--Ba.,ebaill 8 ...... JZ oil.,American
P2V.BRC 3 00 to 3 30 onri. 0 30-Retold Tales. "Treasure iland- T I Ni
PO 22A.w7.-rAff..Af1X7.001-rulrpto-s BoSardng House-Also Also IDKA.'WBZ JR. ite rM e
VWNAn. WCAUA WEAN. WVL. 7 005-Malodie In V.oice. WiR.xed Quartet-- h i d
ItI-BVWCAO WJ A W .As. A W through the Majestic Plan at lowest available ratee.
7,301-Kfhn". Orcheira Alto WCAU. WIOD. WET. WRVA. WAPI
WEAN. W1DL. WCAO. WJA^. WADC. 7.1--Radio OuIld. 'BeatB rummel"-Aiso
Wr-RP D I 8vii.5-w-pb itTore Pic, tie by Lew White--Also
a 0--.i e Club of the A r. Wendell Hall KiDK. iVBAL. WHAV'. WJR.
iand St3ff-Also WCAU. N'AC, 8.4--At the PianO--Also WBZ. WAM.
ttJAS. WADC WKRO. WOHP, WSPD. I15--LIghi 6p'ra ,1a ?tour',--Ain K KA.
WIRK WLBW WLAC. WAL. SoDBJ. Melodles ,ri minutes. Also KDKA.
348.6--W RBC New York-goN.
4 30-Soul or the SAoithiand.
O--Orchestrel Musical
6 O0--wi'i h. Melodies, Entertainers.
O-Chan Key St ation 13i hours. ead
i 00--Sao enir Coro Isl oanders ", ._ f
4.2.3-WeR Newark-7ie.
AUTHORIZED 4(-1r A. F P tie: Forum. R A D
5 00-Great Cathedrals W
Mi0 00--Coneirt Ensemble.
;REEN GRI D MIAMI BEACHna Ora Ltneshern wn
J0--.- mphon" Concert
Street p lyhonse
7. L--WPG Atl anle Cite-lloe.
I 4 -Rel allous Services
5 0 0--'1 ecial Sund ay Con cert.
B C CRADIO neds Operatic Concert.
*"30arCtde: Pa: Ii tOrdan Southern Hardware & Bicycle Company
SDEALER A -w. 10,NEWCA e T Phltdioh &-170.-
C D- a 3 -rEhe bera: n T.1 at Melodies 20hrEast 14th EStreet, JacksonvilleDASI G
S30- The Pi neera
S00 --my rs as WAC 4 hours'
8051.i,-DKiA Plitsbutsh--S0. at% WJZ 13'a hours'. -rnies.

^~~~~~~~~0 :: -'^Ipoe rs rc ll ScorTent-is.
I 0- WJ& ,5'7hours- Scorms
30 WJZ P raors_ __m_ _
Mim B ,3 00core e E.. dsemblbe
5.30---Gsrnt e as WJZ 145 inlutesla.

*V ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I NWe xc ^orall', Orcneii b evshr *W W- *-W IW W

S' l-CoFunert Orcande21;--Seores piHv "Pie an H dq

^^ ^^ ^^t l',-Cno 9nc e ra Ce P llorc Ruerial Hm.
THar and f S)The. |S Argan iJnOiaS. R DSH
BOUCENTRAL AND SOU;THEfRN ce 117,700 S. W .1. \eln e2

tosmlle Har war andff^ .-fiF^ ..-* /'4l'ItJ-W% time Anulehvi-' st-t0.i 1ISs~~ Southwes
So~iCHnAI Paint |4 angsi a---WJZ n-rogarimd I'A A1,a rs 3.H

629 Washngton Aenue So therrr RIDiOpe OSrchsts
Ch3 a-So Osca Fler C l d Coit nleo Ter.

t evey rom 1 "Bes ihearto dease latdie yesteda at hia resi-
19I$-Anr IJS o ur HQ~Z k5

,-den 8 I"s r c1 Ponre deLon boule v Prog
RADIOa G o 9 al-Concert Orch e ad lonoi n st
10 alo liaGt s:cello Rectalt. He adquar t
11Ic00--MusicalI ovelesqtue.

DI .H--e'eloy b the Clal -. Phone 793 Coral Gables T i
.629 Washington hAvenueo 8 t0- 1 t y m .n frm M,.
Count--Hry clo.ser' leaethe widow
Tos 0 Jose FowbernCaae.gAmor.
PhoneJ ir. B. 6554
DIG Charles Oscar Fowler. 2. died ofT

d four years coming from Muac3e. Ind.
He was employed by the Coral Gables H A 1
See apd Hear tryclu,"11 leves"hewirdow, 10 N E 3thSPH N 3 82
MrOhis Josephine Fowler; a laughter,
Jane: and his parents. M~r. and hire. D. 10 N . 6t T. PH N 3182
See an d HeH. Fowler. Wabash. Ind. Funeral ar- 1!
arrangements are being made through ACTIVE MEMBER OF SOUTH FLORIDA BROADCASTING CO.
The New he PhibrIck Funeral Home.
Improved Mrs. Grace Dillo~n. 41. Tw.entv,-ftrst
tiv ity ,,,,~~~ Stee and Palm as enue. Hialeah. died We tSd Ra i & ElcrcC
Screen-Grid yesterday at a local hospital after se-
t v tFueral aronths melness wil lee ber an
husband. Jack Dillon. and a son. TOSOE
B O S C H ~~~nounced by Philbrick Funeral Home. PONE a

I5U~~~Ufl ~Our advent in radio re- PONR DELS
command t' ailing began, in Miami, ( fi~ 7~
you commandfour years ago. Since 1170 S. W. 727
smaller ones that time, we have Wit- Sixth St. ~D0Southwest
ScrenGrd0 nessed many radical Phone 31323 Twelfth Ave.
Scren-G id changesns in radio con-
ofetiiy the aia A strl, etion, and per form-
of th air asonce. Upon comparative
engineereul ~~les*swe hare foundSo tenR do to s
is enineerd PHILCO RADIO
assuring a qual- New Console Models at the top of the list in
thrill you and fiNow On Display construction, perform-
-t every room "Best in Radio" ance and price. Just giv e
Combnatin Fus a call for a demonstra-
Combnaton I ion in your home. No
obligaionMoiyomipart. 744-746 Biscayne Boulevard
f -lie will also be glad to 17 South Miami Avenue

50 lea tbes o a radio on small
50 l as sare oW I HardwareC monthly payments
u oii lll I ELECTRICALCO I ncl I AI new model. Rnallahle for
25 W. Flagler ELECTRICAL CO., Inc. lImmeinate at eia-
PHONE 3-2146 340 West Flagler St. h,1inilly aderriled prices.
Ep- Phone 2-281..tom enien tterms.
Equipment Co. ___________ _____________-
Equipmentoso.I-.eo. ,. ?.our Home .ilthut Coator Obilgalo.
play At All Authorized Bosch Dealers REPAIRING B-0-S-C-H NORTH .' (NOTa



II.I"i UW A9 ."=

Co mplelion of Olympia Theater 0 **--... .....
L In February, 1926, Chief waters. Its total Investment here Is E Tap- E R
Achievement In Miami. proximately 3.000.000. OLII I PI4 HAS PREMIERE r ;FR BGRT LTI'TEIL ..IRPPA4f
WThe Publix Theaters. Inc., largest The Coral Gaeles Theater %a- opened OF "BROADIf1 iY BABIES" i IN O I\.nE IfILF STOR)
estr oganzaton n te wrld wih n June. 1Q26 and the C-,connut Gr,3te sris~ThYIa
pieater organization in the world. with "Theater.a New Year's yV.19 7. Lilting strains oL "Broadway Baby IN JTuTeT t1O R MT t A vA NTS "The Lone Wolf's Daugnter a Co
;oules In practically all the important The Publix corporation nas endea"'- Dolls." "Wishing and Waiting for I S LJI HJ FlR J MJL IVlA MIXN..SN. lunmbia production. coming to the Tow.
Aitles of the United Btares, entered the ored to place theater ser'l.:e on the Lote" and "Jig, Jig. Jlgaloo '; the er Theater today. is The greatest of thi
*laml field In 1925. At that time the highest posble plan In i hu rhythmic tapping o the feet o 0 Lone Wolf storlla by Loeis Josept"
throughout the comr nd a briefrhtmctpigotefeof5LoeWl nlsbv ousJeh
local field was In control of the Lynch hou f the mana n, attde dancing girls, the wailing saxophone llx Thealer To Inaugrale Opportunit Monlh With a Big 'are Once more Bert rell.v'l h
outline ofrthe manalzen.'nrn a attitude daring lrl, he wa 11an grexpTo0 enceatd thato In icltrer coms t
syndicate and William Leach and Sons in this respect. has been gciren by John and the high notes of a grand opera Program of Hih Cla Super-Special: "On ilh the he screen as in pI famoures. cracksmanes
he Publix corporation bought the Carroll. ho came to Miami about four n theatrical boarding house. High uper- TSpecial: ho, A t ime he Icreen as the famous In crackamanire
ynch interests. and formed part months ago to super ise the Pub tix e tat born us the Fairfax 'heater. Is the First of These Offerings. h gurroundinme is present. Th e o lorful an
Z~ynch interests. and formed a partner- the Ftr aurroundinof .aTheteoiorful ant
phip with William Leach and Sane on theaters In this district. the staccato bark o anger' gun.n ur onm e ofan
*n h"1 0"s opn known .s 'he theater manager should always and the quiet "raie you five grand" Lots of good amusements are on the aLove Over Night LaRoque-Dav. Al- iurou appointment of anti
-05050bais A-opay nonls itlon rooms. palstial residences and
,0-0amount Enterprises. Inc we endeavor to be a perfect host." Mr. in a poker game-these are among the hooKa for Miami movie-goera nexr ga9 t 30-23 "From Headqiarters." Blue. icout egro s. pal gavbre pk-es
brined.anou tt snthrpise. 'nc whac Auut--6 pr arig'Kao onr es' t ates, f m~ande ay by wek-rntn o
ormed. and t thisCompanVwhich Carroll said. "Those who buy tickets high spots of "Broadway Babies.' month. Commencing Thursdav. Pub- August 24-213. 'LEpis Marrie. "Keaton." Partite. furnin Idegl backrotinds o
tea nine of Miami's theaters ur performances truly are g uests whhl opens a the Olympla Theater h houses Iinaugurate their bigl "Open". September 7-9. "Father and t ra n n
operate ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ otl noilrtons as executives must bea lmt i si tertemsey cio.itiu n lt
eat. bexOpportunity month, when Paramount's ting of a pair of international crrooks
- The construction of the Olympia those of hosts. With a combed seat- today. 1929-1930 program of super-.specIsla Son" ptno tine the Lone Wnifsa dairpher as
leather. hch opened Februa of ou This picture stars AliceTW hite. It will be nintroded Then y' might sPlant the spectacles d %.
1. e h6. chw a hened en 14,000. let me assure you that our jobs rakes one behind the scenes In a big If you'll glance at te forecast be- iter the Fotoshn list' deroy The hief attraction th
h,1" PublIx Theatera. hne.. in Mismi. as as.os require long. thorough train-msleei Jtl 28-29. "Bellanmyv Trial" -Iov- sound plo and the capable cast e
|hp PublOmln Theaters. Inc.. In Miami. < eurlo.thouhr musical comedy theater: into the night Io. you'llsee for yourself wh Bronso. July 30-31. "Deert NIht.." screen favorites.
4e Olympia Theater, which compares Ing. Store for vo lilBero-nso n. August0-1. "DiseineNLaht
,orably ith the corporation's finest "Our staffs of assistants also are clubs of gay Broadway. and Into a "On W'ith The Show "' now at the llbert-NClan. Augiint 1. "D.ivine Lad v TT TH SH
eaters in the laRrge cities of the court- thoroughly trained to be assistant theatrical boarding house Ist off the Fairfax. I- the first of Opportunity C Orffith. Augiis 2-3. 'Gun Gospe!." "OV NM'TH THE SHO "
ae I boearsents l ag n o ,-hts. They are expected to be con,- big street Charles Delanev plays op- month offerings Ir will run through Maynard. Agelt" 4-5. 'Why Be Goondr PL.. T 7R
D0 0 theOemiaas Buit on t le- os at, all times and on their jobs polite the star. Sally Eiier". Maarionnary CM:rder PL.4}1 'SG AT F 1RFA
4.e000.anexhuidv."T, hieseMysterios reels-=C&e." Powell--Brook Aijgiasr 8. '1Bil- "On With the Show will open a
5 e O i ws buia n i n the lotof every minute. to care for votrc comfort Byron. Fred Kohler. Lnuls N'theaux t Ft'idh 9 The myseri Dr. Fi ." Poel-Brook Aigist 8. Sii- "on With the Show will openC a
n former occupied b the Airdrome the time you enter the theater Jocelyn Lee and Boll Roslng are In- drama ea ng Jean Arthir Warner In Love." Boardman-Oordon A.i- seven-day engagement a the Fairfax
rrrern tl g sre euntil-you leave." cye remd in the cast o Broadway Babies a Ha d l t 910. Trail or Horse Thieves" Tv- Theater today It is a Warner Broth-
lidaente.TheArdomehad pr- was directed by Mervyn Le Roy. former stage stars. wll open at thp ler. August 11-12. "ild Parry." Bo era' production in techl-coor and
ri averikle. The Airdrome had pro-a a uls.114' mb "peilAiuT5ond
ited tab shows and stock company -- Fairfax next Saturday August 10 to Auguiat 13-14. 'Slmba" special AJrus sotind.
erformnea under the management of 4RB NKS FE4 RED Paramount's production or the 15, Woman I Love.' Kerry. August 16- The cast Includes Betty Oompson,
ertllam Leachtend Sons. IN ROSETTe PICT T BELLAMY TRIA4L four Mar p 17. "Big Dlarronn Robbery." Mix. Au- ally 0Nell. Louise Fazenda. Arthur
addition to the Olympia. the Pub- IrN FRTS.TAF T E h"o Brothers' iremerdoius stager gust i18-19. "Broadway Melodr, King- Lake and Joe E. Brown Broadway
Inaddi t heOmpia te Pub- DIrSagnan. in FOTOSHO FEAT hREhit. 'Cocoauta ;- uIllocctupytheFair-,2"His c edi. I
a T e t rs n op r t s It e r = D o u g las F a irb a n ks as D 'A rl ag n a n in T R I ICB
i Thatr. Inc. operates In e "The Iron Mask." is the attraction at Margaret LIvingston plays a. d I lax screen. n addton o these mas- Page-Love Auigut 20-21, "H Capl 22. ha t'e ertha. "Am I Blue" ad "Brmsongs In-
qllitan Miami the Fairfax. the Hippo- tne Rosettla Theater today. Tis i6 a. cuir role in The Bellamy Trial," now ir' tr e ridcuos Ocar Saw and om Slltorm Karl Dane: Aut-I2 cldedrth" are among the ongs -
trome. tne Community. the Fotosho. sequel to "The Three Musketeers" in showing at ihe Fotosho Theater. Mi. Mary Earon are featured August 17 gui o23-24 Analng Vagabond." reelr. Pathe Sound News and a laurel and
fi2 Rosnta. the Coral Gables the Par- vnich he appeared six tyeais s o Again Livingston enacted the part of the o2.3 Warnr Brohers' product on August 25-26. Wearv River." BarShel- h edTnN sa a uelare
and the Cconut Groe thedys hemedy. 'That'sandGirl"iis.ched- I
ount and tIhe CoconutC a the-1 Fairbanks is playing Dum. n niraered woman. some of the scene Th T e.iace n Gr is, mets. AAu giitit 27-28. Ch naro.'n Nihis r" o oil the bill.
buckling hero of the seteieLtnth cen- Iaern-ndmin inat she remain spiawhle uied. and A tP .2' to 3 e W e. Beei-do. Au giiust 2-.' aRed $word" Nih--Ot-
ITT M rO R .' iit tury. The scene of the p,,'ite is laid on toe floor for more than half atn Powell cIIe seen in 'The reene Beal -C dolllei. Auget 30-31. Re "Dog La wol."d
r A AP. M. in France during the latter part. of the Ihour Toe Bellamy Trial" is said to M, irec Case." In which this sterling Nion-Colle Agt 30-3. Dog Law.
lll 113 N. E. FORriF.rtH ST. egn of lous Tnirih perormer again takes the character of Ranget. September 1-2. open. Sep-
reign1o % .ears of the regimeof I d u thellrt eir Le O .e Jo appearnIs oinrtre the deter-ie Philo Vance Pars- LEmber 3-4 'F log Fleet Naarro- -
B W Esxac duplhcationa o[ the Palace of Sr leading trole anrd the supporting cast mn"t.n" s great rm erl show. B "rle ioPage. September 5 'Sepe erBaby C6-7 tclone."
11111~ ~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~~~ V I eranothCanetaCnetaditudsBtyBnai.GreBt'Dance of Life' t formerly Burlesque" CodyvPringle. Septernuer 6-7. "Canyon
-i,- Germain of the Carnieleta Conternt and!f intludes BPtrv Bronson. Oeorge Ber- In ine oni w c e r of Adsenture Meanard
The Wil Party" nr French streets and building at inep" raud. Kennern Thompson. Margaret r, And ir e Rosetta. out in Little Rier.
II ,he i ,nhr nf !appeared li the Spvpnteenth centriyr Seddon Eddie Nugent. Polly Moran il h of A t lgust 31-September 6 ris worth a Jaunt in the c!ar
"FlamlrA South" are part of the historic prodrnctiton and Kalla Pasha e n G are exc a to caicl up on some ou ale missed r
'The 'Time. Place and Girl." are pis,--toarn po stover:u e ise
--Ing extended rins in New York. dontrown. LooK this It over:
Nown letI, take a look at the Olm- July 28-29. Iron Mask." Fairbanks:
pie's schedulP e uly .0-31. "Close Haermon" y Rogers-
r Jri y 28-I n iowi-Allier White In Carroll. August 1-2. "Man I Love." Ar-
"BroadwA Bables 1-Atigript '3. len-BrIan. Augumt 3. "Kid Gloves." Na-
Richard B.rathelmess In "Drag." Al- gel. Augu-t 4-5. "I'!ing Fleet." Naver- A
.st 4-6. Jack Mulhall and Dorothy ro-Pae. August. 6-7, 'Rainbow MAan."
"{* ""* "r4-ac Jacl in "Thin Bed-,n" Augurot Dowler-Nixon. August 8-9. open: Au-
pa~i I Ticture. s,"Smlig ris 1-2."qal" oc- .Ags
S7- 10. Colleen Moore In her first gust 10. 'Circus, Chaplin. ArIucut
/' "-al-dalgu pcr. e, "Sm tili _g Irish 11-12, "'Squall.." J ove- y. August
EyEes. Augu lt l-13. Greta Oarbo and 13-14. "Nothing Bt the Truth."
ViD ls Aix-her In The Sinle Asandard DixHall. August 15-16. "Innocents
Augus.t 14-17. Clihe Brook m-rd Ruth of Paris." Chea'lier. August 17. "No
Chatterton in "Charming SInner," Au- Deftise" Blue. August 18-19. "Naugh-
grist 19-20 Lewis Stone and Leila vBaby. A. White: August. 20-
Hyams In "Wonder of Women." A ul rt t 21. Tide of the Empire" Adoree-Dur-
21-24. Buddy Rogers and Mary Brian yea: August 22-23. 'Volce of the Clti."
4 t1n "RIher or Romance' August 25- AmeE-Msak. AuJgust 24 "Hard-Boiled
27. Lon Chiancy In "Thunder,' August Rose L,.; August. 25-26. Deseit
; 28-31. Roorld Colman in "'Bu~lldog.Soniz Boles-Xing. August 27-128. 'Trial
Drumntiond September 1-3. William of Mlary Dugan Shearer. August 2.1-
Bovd in "High Voltage." Beptember 30. "Glad Rag Doll." Costello. August
4-7. Walter Huston and 10 Mam aelles;31 open. September 1-2. "Tindt-
p Colbert In a ery torrid number called bolt." Bancroft-Wray. September 3-4
'The Lady Lies"' "Dangerous Curves." Arlen-Bow. Sep-
'Then o'er at the Hippodrome you'll member 5-6, 'Studioe Murder," Eldridge-
have an opportunity to see The big ones Oland.
vol Vi may hate mised on previous -how'- -. __' _
Ing@ Heeas the Hip schedule. 101 ILBER ROII4CE
July 27-29. "Trial Marriage." Ellers- IN G SL1ER TI-I .1E
Keir" ,July 30-August 2. 'One Stolen IS .T7' I ETH.41 ENU'
Night.' Bron.-tnColiler. ir : Augiust 3-5 The Masks nf tne Devil." starring
I ha aGil!. ~iata icur!Man ?Slide %unten 'Joy-Warn~er. Au-luihlo Ciloterr is 'the Attraction Fatte
" gust F-9. "Thunderbolt." Bencroft- -.,erth Ar'enje Theater tonighr Then-
Wra AuIgitI= In-12 "Divorce Made duep Roberts and Eta Bernie are in-
Fa'aq,' l,'Lean-PTveiis ALgAu 1.3-16, rilided in The caat C'.lerr Is a Don
'Idle Rirn Nagel-Lnoe: Atugust. 11-! il.rian amid The women nro 'Vinna
U- I

TSe and 35e
lcS and 500

1P. M.




r !





Film Will Present Her Sermnions
On Four-Square Gospel
To the World.
Iniled Press Staff Cormresondent.
HOLLYWOOD. Ju!" 27-Aimee Sem-
ple McPherson. the world's beat known
woman esangelist. has decided to ger
into the motion picture talkie swim
The famous proprietor of Angelus
temple has no intention, bowePer. of
entering into competition with the
wizards of the film colony.
Sne expects. rather, to make a series
of talkie films which will carry her
sermons and the pageantry surrotJnd-
Ing them to the various branches of
her Four Sqilare Gospel
Through the use o[ talking films she
believes she can extend her influence
and Increase the attendance In tne 8n00
cnm-hes which acKnowledge her as
She plans to hate screens placed In
all the branches and to hate her own
rextls become a weekly feature In all
the organizations afflllated with the
mother church. Angelus Temple
On the face of It her talkie experi-
ment shotild accomplish i's object.
Those who hate observed her en-
erally hare agreed iarA Mrs. Mc'Pher-
sons personal magnetism is largely re-
sponsible for the growth of her entire
religious Eystem
Presuming that to he true. M'r Mc-
Phersnn In talkies should be able to

JaRm her branch churches even as she
r-Riilarl'. fills her 5.000 capacity Anrge-
hus Temple.
The lries of hri.jng Mrs. MePherso.
In plcture- is not a new one at all.
Sinr-e the time one returned from
ihe desert m itii her story of the miracle
of her escape Irom Rnstie and Steve,
trine kidnapers. she has been sought
after by Hollywoodr's producers. 1
All of Inem have wanted to get Mr-.
McPnerson'a personalirv and her boZx
office appeal Into pictures.
In each insrtance. however, the pro-
duceis wished to present her as the
evangelist In a regular motion picture
story while Mrs. McPherson asked that
ner Four Square Gospel be made the
subject of the film.
Just as the Idea of appearing In a
worldly picture tiever could draw Mrp.
McPherson to the kleigs, the idea of
trying to make a long Broadway run of
one of her sermons never appealed to
the producers.
The screen colony's technicians,
cameramen and the like will be util-
Ized by Mrs. McPneryon in her talkies.

3I It BElLMVt. I I
I-- I jTref AC11TBW*I
EE and IFAR nL rs i Hvt M "msT |
WithParea eonTn l
Lretrie Jo.-Margoart LIvlangaton New TODAY
M R i FPalher Bc~Pe0iew h 'O TO
M-RDFR: MYSTERY'. qrPEqE! o y 1100 p. m.
"'"I"-" '"',IVi EI -TA 15

i En I.. Itagier -t. riineJ1 1, 0 35c___ _ __ _ _

Something New For Your Entertainment
Photographed Entirely

In Gorgeous

Natural Colors



At L.asm! A gay. sparkling musical ex-
trataganza produced in gorgeous. care-3s-
ing colors . Miracle of the Techni-
color process . An amazing. eye-fill-
ing Fpectacile . Brought to Miami
direct from its $2.00 Broadtay engage-
ment. See and hear it today at regular


A Chorus of 100 Dazzling Beauties



IN -

mIaMni.or'. l&r'-ul pluuu' r-oen In world


Naow ri I1.'


il7 E.

. . ,-=, .. ' -- l- n





SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.








tD indling Patronage Since
World War Has Bad Eflect
On Le ilimale Stage.
Asaoelated Press Corressondent.
VIE1MNNA. July 27.-Vienna a theaters
and music halls, once the pride of all
Austria and the envy of much of
Europe. are fast disappearing
Every year since the World war a
large number of amusement places
have closed their doors for want, of
patronage. Many of those still run-
ning exist only under the greatest dif-
Within the last year no less than
eight first-class theaters were closed
These Included the Appollo. the Ro-
nachpr, the Neue Wloner Buebhne ithe
latter Europe's largest theater. the
Btadt Theater. the Olympia the Or-
pheum, the Karl Theater, and tihe
Volksoper. Together, these playhouses
represented seating accommodations
for approximately 12 000 persons About
1.800 atage-lhands are left withoIut
With the advent of the satmmner
season. it was announced that a num-
ber of smaller theaters would soon
close their aoors Last yeai s deficit
of the capital's theaters combined was
more than I 000000
The three state-owned iheater- in
Vienna. the Btaatsoper. the Burger-
theater. and the Akademletheater. aie
lo receipt of state subsidies, without
which It would be Impossible for them


Why Cannot One Stcceeid UtI-
der Norn De Plume, She
Wanis To know.
Mollon Picture Editor. nlsersatl Se rvlre.
LOS ANGELES. J'lilv 27-One of our
pesstnitstic recaaers rilti" to say numer-
ology convinces her mtat Hollywooo
fads and f Iincies are even more child-

to continue. Of the privateiv-onera ish Trhan site oelievifd pooibIe--and l-'I
theaters there are only two. the Josef- never thought much of movie any- I) ouls nolhlielmn nnd John
BStaedtertheater and the Theater wander wav'" she added as a parting slam, HBrromore hate Iniponrlnt role In
wVien, which can be ad to b e meeE- I dare IIo to tell me." she said. "'o[ "The Tenipi-t" at the Tivoii Thea-
ow expenses. The firtr or tnese is any' real person who changed hi. name Ier. I !1I lclor M<4 La-len andi
owned by Max Reinhardt. the fantotus and eter rose to a position more In- lMyrna l.onv In Ihe all-lalklnr pic-
Impresario. while tne other elnjoys tts Iluential than a clerk or a dairy maid lire. "The Blark a.tch." t Ihe
old-time fame as the home of Viennese Even my worst, enemy could nor ac- aplolT 'heater all this week ('
musical comedy eCiie me of refusing to take a dare. Bert I. tell In "The t'olt's
Theater owners say that excessive or of accepting a wager. Well. here Ianghter." now playing at ithe
entertainment taxes charged by the goes Tower Theater.
city, have had much to do with the Years ago a young artist b'v the name ---..-- __-_-...
sittuation. The taxes range from five of Margery MicMein arrived in New ,number but Bessie Love adds an 11 to
t1o 10 per cent. and are leied, not Ytn k Luck was against her She her name. wnich not only Increases
upon the actual ereelpts. hut upon the couldn't make good o she sited ai:her creanri'e poser but makes her
full price of all the seats In the thea- nimerilogist by the name of Mrs. Ira master of tner art. wirh power to dunetr
ter ICockriw ana, presto crirnge Margervy her own de'trnv So it i .as a lucky
Another factor is that Vienna Is the tcMein was rechristenea Neysa Mc-lday for Juianila H.rrton born in Mlia-
onlv big capital on the comment Mein hnd. Texas. when sare Oecided Ino shed
which grants no subsidies to privately Neysa McMein is today one of Amer- her Christian name and accept Daild
owned theaters. Some theatrical men Sca's foremost Illtiustrators A dark- Wark Grimlffh's sugeestion of Bessie
hint thibs ILa a deliberate socialisric eyed tragic looking pirl with enormous Love
policy of the municipal government eves and a gloomy outlooK on life. tried Pew of the boys who played "Dtck
aiming at the abolition of privately her be't to wet a job In the movies as Upon the ROCK" wlrn Norman Kaiser.
owned houses Thedosia Goodman Sne failed utterly as Normin Kerry was then known, sir-
The situation of theaters In the Mrs Cochran advised her to take the pected that within mim waa the nuclets
provinces Is nor much better. Houses' name of Theda Bara and for naonv of a great architect, writer or acror.
In Vtllacb. Baden-bel-Wien, Wiener- years Theda Bara reigned supreme as, bit according to Tom Mitandc. aind rils
Neustadt and Steyr have closed their one of toe world a most effective vamps science of numerology Norman %a'
doors. JuAt how much a name that vibrates created for just such higr callitngs
Many Viennese cafes are alao ex- In harmony to ones personality baa 'i'th a destiny that could not e-cape
perlenclng great difficulties The one to do faith succesAs in life. is at the vealfn. provided his efloiLs had been
thing which keeps them from sharing moment a mooted q.,e-tion in Holly- guided In the right channels.
the fate of scores of theaters Is toe wood Through the courtesy of Tom Norman. aa5- Mr Miranda. had the
ridiculously low rental which cafe Miranda. author of "Dice of Fate." a ability to promote his own interests
owners pay under the rents resricrion recent treatise on niumerology. Mr and the Inclinatlorn to suc,:eed. asf
act. BIn for that laow which critics Miranda tells how famous stars would shown by' rte double 9 in hils birtli
of the Vienna clti governnmen con- hate fared it they haan t changed their Inanme And .while a, Noi man Kerry.
aider a revolutionary measure thou-I names rne lost none or the-e Cretrtie t1iuaiLilns
aids of cafes would have been wiped I Carber City---oit where the corn ancd added to hi. ItIratlin total 8 trine
out grows tal in Karnsa,. was %here Olga abiitv to maive moneyv plus a 7. wh"h
^...... CionK first saw tre iIght of dr,',-and ga'e him sell-cunfldernte. poise and will
('tl>Er< TOat'l H41 SNA. as Kansas itself is almost entilrei got- power nece'aeary to his profession 1til
('%[)lrq OUCHHA%..%A.lie Sacticfrom himself tn trie change
KEY WEST. Fla, July 27.-The coast erned by cteatite .ibralotto. OlCa wal le tooi from hime f .n t h elhnd
guard veqsels Champlain and Mendla bot.,nd t. aosoro plenty of asundethen ti N mlgt n hate devKeloped
pu-r antlider ti~e JtiLtlie of Norttoatt KaIser.
who were In Key West Thursday. have indicated by Lne two ones In her gitn .hIhb %as a. negative weaKtueos Inal
arrived In Havana according to word tJar|e. 59i1i1l lis a tut.l uil eight alndae 8 one e p,.ejful vibatioImt
received at ihe Navy Yard here On which. ba s Mrs Miranda. aesitlined hernae n o nu e ouftoep fulr a miib of him
board the vessels are 73 cadets from for wealth and fu.rie p nrti.Ltl at" m nke-iup Alv.n, generous
the coast guard academy In New Lun- Aa I ait, '.le her stIreen .inle. -er .-e inule inlan lie eCeila i aud nu
don, who are on their annual .ruise. wonder vin,:ti]er the ,l.ange % a fur i-, gt. ntir. taie muitly ul .in,t. sif I
the beat or nut As Ol.a CronK Cllie I, iappeien ito bee in m Jeit e Lnku'ai
i,' rnu,o' could ha1e bel. 7 eClJe of trieohjtbe the da' iLucille Larvl',anite
BlP Alas E05enier paititei.. a aiaoition of| to argien tiibeane uf MI v .&a-tor
.EVCE gerV> niuis aot onlyvpioaert bh neorte ,reoliI, Noi.n was |s d abut inuporlogy. la
3033 3'W 7th Ave. I'I7,.9 P. M1 creations upon the canvas but she was, b,t Mr Las:' f. elt Thei nne of Asror
born with lcve of nature, varletyichanrges would fit inro electric lights and that
John Gilbert in ..Pene. culture. poise and is a rea fnnil hih inin qual-
"6Otrce of 'realve ntelect- thee! ,had financial I-o h-solIranO zl qA
John Glb t ill "source' of trettive intellect-these ity that, ought to help the %oung iady.
'sflr., .i.f the il' he n' not, loot I Mr. Miranda says the name ol Mary
M sks o he Devil "AsOlga Crank her total vibration iAstor was a wise ch.:,iue Here s what
MA s 6 and a Claire WIndsor her totqi he r.s V.'iln a oral vowel vilra.tcin
A love pirair. wllhont rcon4rlence wllh. ;brailon s ao..o 6. pIS an inrenl- I f six Laicille LangshunKe was born To
ont plly. lihonut renmor.e! fled vibration for dramatic work as be'a none maker, mother, Teacher, irn-
10.r Smnklng Permitl ed- ze indicated in the additional I and the terested i tIne welfare o[ oter-,. peace
three additional Ds in her screen loving, yer anle, if need be. to fight, fnr
-Wname her princIpals-bLitC unfortunate from
17 a& B iAnswer ng my request thatr Bessie final in ut as Mar
SLove be numeraolg-7ed osee whether financial standpoint. But as Marv
o\ei be erolog'ed raee whetherAstor. the first vowel of the name adds:
Juanlta. Horton would have served her e to e natural talents, grep her Int-
Fi. L. ATLC 1 AT C11C1rl- as well as her nom de guerre of Bes- native the daring and independent
1 Malin" Toda,--o.nlrnnou lo II ale Lov.e Mr Miranda see. .ipl srit of a ploreer and the eight Total
ana Horton draws 4. which Is ability to make and accunwl[ate health
nN BA RYM RE lor. according To 'he ber of ol-ur In other wordA, had Mirs Attor le-
J UUIR rU l niim-r,-loerool. tonrildered a Ir ky n gained Lt.]-ilie Latteshanke she would
-I-- a T'Tl(N TI% ME? not hh'P hadI a much chance to be
EI 4T AT I nsll'v succPs 1',l
EL-U d t;E 4T n." I Whethehr or not we believe In all this.
"TEM PEST"-OI "EL IDE^A~ Vit I i. inuermntii S-,me peo.pie *a,, that'
T SPp.'M IH RFLT'I,1 '%T I i impossiJbe Io canise tripe po.s
The Incomparable BARRII MORE In (he~ler FnalHem'fTh eprd ctatrprsnl
a Moile"RoBle of Rmanne and TURTI ,TrI .....E 4e of he lipard anO th0r our per0onal-
RF.ol i trrif'. H1(K EN w ithh Rli r. ".O ity is gi en rto its in our cradle. Y t-r
TENDEKLOIN-Minuir O'Brien .. `9i any clt or fad that Holvwood adopts
Sum'mer.Prices: I0c-25c III % vqIT.Nl.i'a AT FOURTH S T. is botund to becomTe popular tnrotijn-
Summer Prices: 10c--.25c .... P R out the ooild. Peihsps we are get-
Ting to be I1jo mt,. n of a colon', of
IF YOU FOUND $100 fadaolsi. 0 0 McIntiyre ..avs tihi. Lu,
1ON TH1E 1 5L.5F.A I ot 1 1 in Ageles istie garden aspot for all fads
ON THH-IIUFlD.M'AI.K,. IOUl t411 II .and. f nclea. --e
SNOT PI(K ,P \ i- %and fancies.
'H R R0 I'a. '"s "IST -%f)ITS-11--
O E OF THE CI P I i, )t. 1 S
GRIFaT AT T'T4KIK I% S4t : EF ON "'TRII 41. ,M4HH1 4(;E"
PROGRAMI . . . "Tritl Martaiee" a piiLttre of niod-
iern y'oin featuirtong Nurnifii Keilrv
FIRgr OF Allf! sally Etllis and Jason Rbaiao. opened
at toe Hippodrome Theater '<"tfi..i
beth Alexarder s atory of Ithe same
|f C I U J IY C t L 6I E" N bet fstlarriege is based
I name onat receittl'; appealed in T i-
The FReffular Fellnn" or ihe S or(ren In His First Ssiirdav Evenriln Post InrAloied v irn
e AIl-TalkhinK PietireT the feature% is a ni.llcil rp e p III-
R1IQSRIC.Io la no an for a fr. in. singing. annting anl It color.'
m-ni. n an nOrinl heat. I of Rones a romedj ofr Our .'a'it
armI--eoluptiluoun- oli m .p finlu. leauillg Frrina. in "Vtliigle Yourt
alluriu ngnd puit nn- Iiutll Ears," and Parhe News.
Il h ii renp.. he mored an empire fronm
a horrlhlie .mas to arCL4R4BOlYI'U fT! RE1
"THE BLACK W ATCH' Clara Bow p"rt on flill presureat i
TH BLACK the Blltmorp Theater tonight, in "The
A matperplee of n-eldv and di. near from Taihotl Mindr'- Wld P.rIV." an e'Bpose of college life
"King of the KTber Rlfleu"-na-nh M'atrn La., Rny D'Brr,.
itrbhell alis and Lnmsien Hs s as concel, d by Warner rabthin th,
AD THEN' celebrated astllior of Flamin Ynijt"O "
Fir'lt and only actual pictures of the liamplon.hip Wre ftlln In 'The Wild Party" Ml-s Bno' t1 i
Mtnch nf heroine niurn too pretty ond enrgetlr
"i.TRANGI.EnR" LE LT1 o. r.t 4 .1 %'ENHEniG not o7otar something more carntontrpri
Ti-e1 In "rinBl Rinotide Snnd" than the Pierlon epiini st.r. H*r
%LO Thirst forr f,-Ircment innl,.,es her in
JULES BLEDSOE Zei"d" 0 "+n '""w-il"n nt escapades of rn pole color.
in A114M'% TROUBLE'
E~ci~r'^I -n --^1^ '^
rLt rRE[) RI S.I I ROl) I Y('E
d~oS IF.T4IN I US 55 d .IS 7I/1 01.1 ()!FF RIA GI
%I THE ORGAN "Tempest tIre John Barint more
1js'creen mnslterpiece rtrft Ne'' 'YorK &,'-
claimed dtirine a torn ruin. Is the at-
traction at the Tiv'oli 'Ienealer tocaa"
v itn colltinuous program frrnm 2 to II
p m It Is an eciting'- romance of
Rut-ia's r \,llcrun C'aoniila Hino anan

ALl Tm1s trt-K

"orUE OF HITS--'
N. Miami Are. at Third N i. i
Maltiner 12 io 4 P. M.-35e
Erlen 'nx-a-nle

I ;rh Irmil.e ned Eichlh Sirrel. IV.
'I--. --9 Pr"M.

A. r.-t mnvlnff tlon-
dr.,ma rail nf unspenpe.
InirleIDp r nd ihrill.
Talk-ni t eq nnepa.

Jack Courtnay O

Louis Wolhclm appear In support of
the star. The action begins in 1914
and ends In 1919. Scenes of passionate
lirv between a royal princess nd a
peasant ale portrayed. New York critics '
tinited In declaring this picture John
Barrymore's finest performance.

9t. Dallas Park
.'H 1HI.F-' II. ilR Il E., 1lnngrer

Sberrnel Route It -W i Coaf.t
L. tlianm 8.30 A. 1 't:311 V. M.
Fare $900
'Tnmpa .... o .
'..'.d .... ,$16.20
Collier West Coast Molars
Tsami m 'fruil TOu;. In,
321 F. I la9apr M, i lliaM r Nolel
Phone '!.I I. "

FRID.AY .........i ull
Tran~porlatlon 1 %ih Pullman
f h ie Ittilii
fh-tr of r ln ll.
(oniplete <,l, hi.'eping
Famou' lOA_'T.Tii-f'iOT TRIP
'lek et-IR eserv a tio na
AN % I '11 ,HIt---ANY LINE
i0I F%'Ar -IA.IF.ER >rRI'Ir

V1II.RK Y K' ll.nI"i 'EK ICE
Arriven Miamui wekl. Plhllud2 loi. BaIllmlar.
charlrtlon and JakIsontllh Irliglhi
rreighl from Lake Charles. LI and Corop
Chnill and BdmUIIn In raI v I t *-IV kl
Sallna' from Miml ia .l airaony ,5 a. *M.. lr
B31llmrm PhIlladilthia
Bnt I. 'IO~r .1 4 ',KOI.IN&
,hetmi Linie

Cool Lake Breezes

Outdoor Recreations

Home Comforts

Hotel Conveniences

Surf St. at Pine Grove Ave.

W 'T I rE F'.- o I : F ;R M A.. T i r
'There's No Better Address'

Join the 1930

of the superb cruibmig steamer
Franconia nrei January. You'll
vi'it ihe most interesting land- and
peoples, ioll,.wing Spring around
the Globe. You'll see the Riviera
at itsgavest, Egvypt ar the height oft
itv season, Shameen in Caninn,
Malac-a, Korrca, India, the rolor-
ful islad ofRBali and othergiamor-
ous places. A thrilling adienrure.
Joint erpert management of
Cnnard Line and
Theo. Cook & Son.
Write, phone or cill for fall
information. Address your
Local Agent or

and .ANCHOR Lines
44 Walton SL, Allanta.(;a.




United Tour Co.
170 S. E. First Street
Flunilna;Ion IIld0g., liami, Flnrlidn
PHIONE .%u597

Ofllcial Represenltative In Miandmi o
Canard Line
rHOV-E 4 1 At


j.f i.. MB i'~fl^l~f ^f

-/*'S ? %,' __ \ ^ ''w '1 ' -. ^ 1

Hotel Gordon
WAYNESVILLE, North Carolina.

8 (HM0 Fet Altltndol Two Golf Cou.r.pel
Where Earth and Sky Meetl One 18 and One 91

Delihlifull Coani'
A Friendly Family Bolell


Winter Reservations Now Being Accepted at
Guaranteed Rates

m wnnr.rNT OF THF HItueF's

~ via NASSAU

S*Overnight freIa
a $15.
plus tax
First Class- Outaidel Romur,
14-Day Vacation Cruises from Miam*
2 days each In Nassau. New York, NavaM.
Hotel room with bath and breakfast at
New York. Steamer your hotel at Nassau
and Havana. Two siglht-seeing trips-at
Haivana Included a a a s
Next Scheduled Sailing from Miami
August 10. Every two weeks thereafter.
S. S. MUNARGO-12,000 Tons
"Automobiles Miami to New York when accom-
panied by passenger $2 per hundred pounds.
Munson Steamship Lines
Columbus Hotel Building Miami. Florida



in the


T. S. S. IROQUOIS in through sern-ice calling at Jackson-
ville. Leave Mianti 3 P. M. every Friday. Overnight to Jack-
sonville, thence express to New York in 43 hours, arriving
Monday morning.
S. S. ALGONQUIN and q. S. MOHAWK in direct, nnn-stop
sailincs. Leave Miami 4:'i0 P. M. evc-ry Tuesday. Arrive:
New York Friday morning.
New York: One W'ay f50 up-Round Trip $86 up
Miami to Jackwnmi"Ile S14 each way
Atll fares include nealsa and berrh
Special New Service via CIlde-Mfallorv Lines from Miami direct to
Galveston, Texas, every Tuesday at 4:130 P.NM.
Addidiona I Service Jacksonville to Charleston and New York.
Canadia n Crurre 'from Ne'r York eery Saturday dunny 7at' ry nd iuf su rf.
f Take Your Car. Rolled Aboard. NoCrariln.

,f .. CIuV Tick.t Oflt,. 160 S. T. Firr : f
Pr. Ft. N. E. 1011, t st .i Phor 4101 M iam


.Miami to Philadelphia-only $46.48
What bettervacation than an ocean
e ( trip? The new S. S. "Berkshire"
will sail on the Philadelphia
line all summer; an ocean liner do
luxe! Summer excursion round trip
$81.34. Fares include meals and
-- regular berth. So where can you
find a more economical trip?
from MAiamii. With All-Expense
ticket you sail away with hotel,
Sightseeing and Iransportation
all arranged. For example:
with its brilliant, world-famous
Boardwalk and gay throngs...
and magnificent beach ... and
Philadelphia. 11 days for $107.
and Philadelphia. 11 days, $106.
S New York sightseeing includes
a night trip to the Bowery and
Chinatown, and a day trip of
New York and Brooklyn.
BThese are from Jacksonville:
Washington, 10 days, $77 ...
Circle tour, Baltimore, Wash-
ington. New York, and Hudson
River, 14 days, $120...Niagara
Falls and N.Y., 12 days. $134.
from Miami via ship and rail to
New York, Washington. Canada
and points in New England, eta.
Spe6iarltteito Aceumiplsd Miani to Philadelphia. 2 P.M.:
w a tean toele m ho te ,uwuOn hIP A ugust 1. 12, 22

Ship open foe inspertion on trading days, to to ru o'clock, Municipal Pier 1, Miami.
Low aut rates. Send for illunrated folder.

Transportation Company
216 E. Flagler Street Telephone, 2-0987 MIAMI

... on S. S. "Berkshire" to Philadelphia. Nearly all rooms are outside
rooms, with doors opening on deck, and with large windows instead of
portholes. The screen doors and windows, add the open decks, assure
greatest possible comfort at this season of the year. MERCHANTS A
MINERS Transportation Company. (See above).


Reached Overnight From

Miami Across the Gulf Stream

American-Britl'h Mall Service

*I .- *
''uons 5

- .--


' <.

MrLA4GLEN IS SOLDIER asked for a rrilslon to India to side
I,'a,,r "TH r B K" W"jTCH" C 'stepsre real fighting.
IN .THE BL.ACK WA TC. 'Th supporting cart include, Daild
Victor McLaglen Is a soldier again In Roilins, Mitchell Lewis and Lumaden
his first talking picture. "The Black Hare.
Watch." which bepirins a week's en- An added attraction which promiseF
n a th C t T a real novelty Is the Strangler" Loewits
gagement at the CapIol Th-afer tod.y v. Gus Sonnenberg cna mplonnh]p
MLglen I starred In the production ,xrmstling match in "actuJal ringside
as "Captain King" of a famous Scdtrh sound
regiment. The story Is based on thef __________________
novel "King of the Khyber Riflea," by
Tabt Aund;. C IC e
Mvrna Lov play. the role of "Yeas- jl
mant the ahe-de,,"ll of India, who eLadike Ask Drogtt
aspires to a throne. fr ldspo leh t;.idtd
Due to the fact that "King" is on 0Rtuttl bB m, sea tt, Ri Bte
of which he cannot divulge. he is un- ri.9B1 VES. P tDIAMOND
der suspirlon bv his brother officers l ArI5"lS.R, ko.
who are inclined to helieie that he ha SOLD BY DRUGGISTS BVERTWazI


4V IwMuu
new way avoids cutting
SCIENCE hss perfected new stops in lesas than 3 seconds.
, methods nm ending corns Then soon the corn be-
and calls spots. You touch gins to shrivel up and
t he most painful corn with loosen. You peel it offwith
thta making liquid your fingers. The whole
._ which acts like a coarn Is aone. Works on any
local anaeathesti'e. kind of corn or callus. Ask
^ entour drugaIt for "Gels-lt '
Te pin QuicT results re uran .




jz i




SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.


Insurgents and Democrats Make
Savage Attack On Increased ,
Rates. 40
-WASHINGTON. July 27-Old guard.
Papublican senators defending the
1igh rates In the Hawley house tariff '.
Ill were on the defensive today in i
the face of a savage attack by Insur- '
gent Republicans and Democrats .
Though the progressive Republican .' "
mnators from the West have not agreed c .-
1ith the Democrats on a tariff pro- ..'
gram. their vieaws coincide. Before the
battle In the senate gets far under -
IWay this coalition promises to acut-
&Ise many features or the bill
Should the old guard controlling
the senate finance committee fail to
back down In the bill they present to
lhe senate, it now appears certain that
the meastire wIll be largely rewritten Ithe boai- u. sir,. ,\iinnr (...ii'.tiu left) of I.aren.e. MBNI.. and her
th that body. companion. ('ecelle ('Vorntelller of Ilaverlill, Masp., were found In Lake
The Insurgent Republican-Demo- Willoughhb. li. Two, New York men who accompanied them on a boating
critic attack is centered on the boosts party were held pending the outcome or the coroner's lnqineut.
In zates proposed for manufacturers-- -E---- _------------
Increases given for the farmers are summers millions of dollars and benefit F.4LKNER .A4 D LONG
qiough in some respects, but not only a few manufacturers
enough In others, according to these The crv that this is a "robber's tariff" 9 ITHID fW .4 PPE.4rL.S
iintors. has been Increasing In volume as the BrRMfNGHAM. Ala, July 27. i--An-
Fire has been directed against In- showdown in the senate approaches I w d td ht
creses provided in the Halevy house Senator Smoot. Republican, of Otah. nounceesi was made here today that
bill on building materials. shlngles. ce- chairman of the finance committee, in- Ctirtris J. Fslkner, former Shelby
lpent. clothing and hundreds of other tends to report the committee's bill on county sheilff,. and James 1, Long.
Items August 19. the day the senate recnn-- former Celera. Ala, police chief, have
The fight over an Increase In the venes in special session. At )east two
tluty on sugar became. more Intense, months of battle is expected to follow withdrawn appeals filed by them from
&a prominent Democrats, and progree- in the senate before the measure Is their recent conviction In Federal cLI
or conspiracy to violate The prohihi-
live Republicans branded any boost In sent to conference with the house. of Lon'p "r Falkner antd Leo alon are
ilte tariff, whether by a flat Increase In Final passage of the bill early In No- on Fa and Lon a e
rt" or through a sliding scale, as un- member was the outlook. The Demn- tinier arrest on charges of vialitina,
justifiable. crate. though opposlny the hill. hare the Harrison narcotic acnt.
Inldicaltions that the old guard Re- no Intention to filibuster against ihe i' ms a W m
publicans were ready to slash the In- measure.
crease carilled In the house were given --* ..UI....dsWo UP
Senator Watson of Indians. Republican PEPENDSBLE "LIZZIE" I ..
floor leader, told Universal Service 'hat LA ORANGE. OA. July 27 -Three To children an anpsl of merey.." Where
he believed the House rates on sugar La Orange boys. Alwin Thompson. Joe l dreeloos re followed. IT 'EVER
were too high White and Roy Splnks. got slupd re- F a' s Despie'O arcity ndlenormousll .
iThat the tariff Issue will be a doml- ceived out of a 5 "LIzzle" 'They have I t 7 SAyrTONs. te. cD istIsFl or by
nan, one in the congressional camn- returned home after traveling 8 000 I, tte boattle.s. eir utn Biumtrads .
atgns next year Is now certain. The miles in a 1922 edition of the Ford. Eel. c. A. %oorheeg. M. D., Phllaldelptda
Democratic National Committee has
been Issuing statements on behalf of
congressmen against the tariff bill with
rtgul arlty.
While Republican "protectionists" ZOOK'S NURSERIES
point to the last national eleclons as
a mandate to congress to hoist the DELRAY BEACH, FLORIDA
Sriff, the Democrats believe that the Largest in the State Specializing in Palms. Visit us.
pending bill furnishes ample evidence
of exorbitant rates that cost the con-

Three-Piece Jacquard Velour Suite $99 5
With Full Spring Construction....... $99./t50
Althnpuah thi ih'.s a'J'f i ii1' Inv rom suit -'as ra m nrt,-hbl- l,
at i1I r7c- uIlr Iv pri',e. ro ,.rr- w .Yn1j hu.jv t' .1 f r J- -r-'- "rfr b ,
rushlons and full atpring fI!!,d B' all r' eari ',j, th2' nn"
ilivIlng roorm silr- hr r. mrrnir antd ian vyour h rnm tb@ addi-
tinl -ch.rrn. this eutiil I@ sIJTc to bring.
55.00 Cash-S2.00 Weekly

This Beautiful Cane Back Living (I'7Q ft
Room Suite, Only .............. 791 .5U
,il111r, ,'nc.tS nf fivp.fot sitrxe. R -'nni rcl'sr and ce"mfrnahle
'ill -arm=.i 1 rrqij 't Cf halr.
The finish i a pleasinc shI'I. nf m.r.d',r- mn h'n1 n" R_':rIt.l
stg-nr f ilI ,l r'iii rn U phnl r, r.'d In fne grari. figurIed '-li'ur,
mAL^ itnt a d a brind new shlirmrtni d'r-"t frmrn ih mrnakyrp-Plco your order
53.00 Cash-S2.00 Weekly










Eight-Piece Dining Suite, ($99 .5
In Five-Ply Walnut, Only .......... $997.5U
Your reward for buying this dining suite iera tomorrow IT a
substantial saving In real money. A worrderful eight-piece sulte
Ini-cludlng a 60-Inch buifet. is-frot extension able and six
handsome upholstered. chairs. The china cloreL can be supplied If
you desire. Be here early tQmorron'
$5.00 Cash-$2.00 Weekly

We Sell

Beautiful Three-Piece Poster Bed ($8 5
Suite, In Walnut Finish, Only ....... $8 t9O.5
Her Is onet of the moac aitract;i'v low-price bedrooin Eutjits ev
bsv h hown In a Ing time. It cr.slts of pos r bpd similar to
I'ilture. thre--rnlr-rr vanitv drensar ana ha"dome chsr, orfir,4%-
1r1 Benr'-h and chairs may b- a.,pplled ,hen desired. This Is
brand new-Just In from the factory!
$5.00 Caah-$2.00 Weekly


stration in
Your home

Chinese Con'i! General I'oires
the Oripntlal 'iew.
SYDNEY, July 27. ii,-Sharp criti-
cism of the law prohibiting the enrr%
of Asia irs and other colored peoples
Into Australia wa, expressed recently at
a dinner of welcome by the new
Chinrese consul general in Australia.
Sung Fa-halang.
"Australia." he said. "is a very great
country,. but It is too thinly populated.
There are only a little over 6.000000
people here. It should have a popuia- 11I \\
tion man7 times greater.
"Here you pay hieh wages, hut you
cannot, compete with America. There
are not enough workers. We Chinese
are peace lovers, not law-breakers. We
do our work well and are loyal."
ASHEVILLF. N. C. Jillv 27. A)--The
smell of liquor Is Insufficirlent for a
raid. according to the ruling of the
United States Circuit Court of Appeals
here today. The decision was a rvPersal
of the ruling of the District court at
Baltimore In the case of John Depater
vs. the United Statee nf America Cir-
cU'it Judge Elliot Northcutt of Hunt.-
inkton. W. Va di.lsenipd

If your family history shows a
tendency to weak kidneys and
kidney trouble, you should give
speciall atlenlion and care to these
nrgan%. You should give them
natural assistanTce and stimula-
lion and protect them from over-
work. Mountain Valley Mineral
Waier from Hot Springs. Ark., is
recognized as a valuable natural
aid to weak kidneys. Many doc-
tors prescribe it as an aid in the
treatment and prevention of kid-
ney disorders. Don't let inherited
weaknesses cheat you-help Na-
ture to overcome. Phone us for a
case today.
Mountain Valley Water
Phone 3-24S4

We Congratulate the Citizens of Miami on the


of .This Wonderful and

Beautiful City

And offer extraordinary values in room outfits of unusually attractive design, quality
and price. Drive your old car another year What you save in depreciation on a
new car will furnish a modest home.

We Will Be Pleased To Arrange Convenient Terms On Any
Amount You May Purchase

A Link in the Chain of A. G. Rhodes 23 Furniture Stores






^" 'LT.. x 7, :'-*--* ..,,S, ^ ^ -^ "'*** -- -
Motor Car Manufacturers Repre- -jL 4 . = ,' '' -'. i A> C o ?13-.
sented Here Since Earliest -r- ---'- "> 000,0000 Connects East and
Days of Industry. -ltJ.J;;I .-|J- H 8 BKlt~ 1^ S ^ 1'""^"--**W~ os,
R J & L E E o s .. ,d e a ,f r e ih ch w al
Traasportatlon, bals sof all progress ,,.0teT ma lTal tems.wdl d
and.. prosperitd hia re re en e too id Miami it
as it has been for the pas 20 year. or or.X la S .f had
more, by men of aggressive character. | || ... .. .. .1,,- .
and business acumen. Automotive -* ; '. 1 Dade county ta< assesor, and Willlam
transportation in particultar, which w'as ''"'Sur ilo Tebtm eadsaf
just; being developed during The first ,. ;.. ,
r y o^e a, '."< .. -'+" ';' fl, B HI ^ H J ^ ^ ^J'1 ' .. It w as agreed between these two that;
few years of 161laml's existence as an ,, ,
Incorporated m unicipalitv has alw vay s '' , ,*, Capta in Jaudon should seel e to arous
kept pace with tbia city's growth tn .," ,, . ,' ' ... Interest among members of the Miami
population, is nationally viewed. It has" '.- .L"''-
farwttb ckt ~aao 1908th'hereen were O nt automobiles"..'. '"" ," l .',. .- 'sr age_ nd t tM .Hll oud tk
dealers here with facilities to serve the ... '" '" 2 care of the publicity through the eel-
first, small group of those who were , mso h ead
operate the motor vehicles of forbidding f'' "Catnduo wre dignly o
aspect that were produced In the early ' ,B "" ~ arouse the people of this vlctnity to the
Figures compiled very recently by the* ,.. B "B ": a '*" r *'"' i" urgent need of a road from the EMt
Mami Automobi e Dealers'Assoclation. SS .. -'"< ": mS Coast of Florida to the WeAto Coast, and
overlong passenger car member firms -NO',. S \
e .. I the following Investment In were pubh^e inthn pe r he
'buidldngs and equipment. $3.038.611.45.
nr umber of employee, approximately 500: wm FM ereetd
volume of business done, -7.484.262.23: .,S, ,,;M- The Herld wa the fir ewaper
Mitumi, 6581.196.41: pay roll. 11773.295.10. ..."

""-.-'."*-,-,---r. 'r .......liil .'. .n"~ .3" f ^ ^ fl ^ W i H ^* / ...^ pee d moths wa Joinek i t ho b y c omprthvelr
Tothese totals for the year 1928, should '-' "ne ppeao teJwrprto th
num ber of truck com panes. scores of 4- g H ,, { as o the Wet Con.
g garages and service stations. several H P south oB N S myrn a, an the needifor
large automobile accessory, tire and " "B ':X''^ h a ra d wee as a nt that ot
supply firms and a considersble num- esaesraiyfl ashe
bar of related businesses. which would a ct was notIallMpla-o s3ililg, howe ver,
I llnrease the grand total by perhaps 100 f.. r -eo dereloeed ta t a lar ea'
per cent. On this basis It may safely o3 moey Iould be re idl build
be ai d that Miami's automobile Indus- -* - __. & hig ay hr oug iea vrge s.a n d
try, including sales and service, IIe
*rT ore thine $1,500.000. making It Miami's '" "-
jaor field ofbusinseass tvt.O h ok a eu ytec te
buL~dl~n and equipment for aurtorae- '.. h tt oddprmn okca
bie sales and service li more than 86. j ,
111 .0) .i W ... ...'sedd th ok t o p rtvl
South Florida's personal and commercial
tran sportation lim ned across the color- AV Is e th at t-eST a mE...
ful background of a third of a century v-TalbtenTmaedMalcs
of pulsing progress. comprises every- S . i-. ,i ..-HK .^^^^ more than^ "1B-*.... b.
thing thaet moves bv horsepower or nl" e.G ,.a hr I obte ra -yhr
teo" power. ranging from the high-seatedthn he am m ra.In ts o-
big-wheeled bicycle, the ox-cart, thestutohem kws rt edfo
"on -horse shay" and the first. one- 4'k the roa do wn to th r. .. .
cylinder and two-cyltnder automobiles. | -- H' i neath ... ... be ... 1961
to tIe present-day eight-cylinder I1en- '- ' "
1[0 J buil oorn rollck. wrllth concrete on top^^KB *H HIJ --H ---H 5-- w' B iIwB!"&ra-oa .. ....... .28
areas of the highway, and the winged T n 1 wearPg su-faBeMoVslagra.. .. .2
limous rses of he air. not to mentionI ] -' :o. i'." palr .
the railroads and ne paltials aleam- NONNI..," .... ." ,. "__.A te neet w s ru e n h
ships that keep Mi1ami end Florida In .. peiiaywr tre aypb
Close tou ch w i th allt np artsd e anof the W ent-, _.,"/ -'"e "''. ', s i i e e f b t h a t n h
ernt Hemisphere. lll.l,'. "' ;"W t o tgae rel of hir im
Bicycles were I de ad among I I adeeg h entu-
Miami's pioneer citl~ena. despite the 9 to fteradada es n.Br
dfl icult to ride. Busin~ess men Used' "en .Colr.f 'onCo er ou t
the bicycles to ride from home to patoe. -" .'" r l ac gt taltruhh.
"and frequently for more speedy dalyll-.": i' L 1 i: [ I OD .
err of articles to customers. 8tretehe_ ,sr .f.i b h tsr o t mls od :' .,.' -,' ..,rod cn e tg th
artily paved streets often brought the'' ---,' he owr atan te lwr We,
bicycle riders to a sudden halt or %pill'" "
eglt~yae m toR .Fem noeo hbicycle dealers, and other pioneer ,- I Ii I 1 r ihtedvlp eto"tera m
i'd'In M a ni l In other parts of their ",' .MarJ to Tlah se an byo d 1,
_/ o-n~trya,the first automobiles to be- Poamante
ca me available to private owners In- ,, _
spre hrom Rh degree ,ore letter for Te
afety of drivers of the sxronge-looking -; n h ettu fMa t u o
lhelse or something skin to ridicule ',
an1 the part of those who observed the ""'"' mn motsferw kbe nth tai
capricious action and not too depend- .. .hdn aeTeowppr lue
:able steering ability of the "horseless_.==t tt ihwy h otM essrth
Among the first makes of automobile@
'to be owned or sold here. besides the a- ... hr sste hso asfr .
Ford, were the Red. EC. M. F, Pope- '!i hi is ovram eaiet
H, artford, Apperson, Maxwell, Chalmers. 10h edofara cos h oe
iOadi11as, Overland. Studebaker. Park- -- :"
a rd and B~uick. Some of thew. were k : -:
yokes ago, while others have steadily,'-ayqoi"Cpa J dnan urm
Inrae Ihn prestuigio ond populariamty.
resulting In the present, large dealer ,t a p
establishments. q .. = re vrl Pk favnep0
"W1ila~m. A. Hill opened the first used ,. o ""+ 'h t.Car 1sdn ou tth e-
automobile business In Miami In 1913,.. ':+":oeaio f PMa iC a bro
at lN. Zg. First stetadto venu~e. -I. .:
oprn a, gr and Ferv p,.e at Ion It.
conrnection. and employing two me- ./
ehaw~eo for repair works. In 1915 the "
HUI-Dean Auto Company was organ-.." 'T.are.
tend Ldn began selling the H=Judson, the ''T~ omte perda et
partner: In the business being William ,'Igo h or fcut o me
A HJill|, now prealddeal of the Hi-lll Motor
..r Co pay Inc., Busn e ofterod heem islnrswr
trbuo 355rbl IWrese ande spprnttd andp-
Denton De an. who In now in the realty '.-.. "'''' :tl alo.LceT Hgly a a
au t e Iomobill business. Mr. B]ill MA 4 . ,E M~ nl fFloda uvyr
th brthbr. C. ;V. HRill. were to the .= ,,,om kearpr on hef siityo
eW business, mnalufacturing and re- AP"',' -, h ~dralgataf uemeigo
ftl ,lngl a brand known an "Hill ]Bros., ', <-
SBmokers." Their store was located In =-.-.--M ~hemnaoM lun
SdonslJ ]Bank building. ". ." "' ..- / "w pe f e'dsusd te pa ]b
According to Mr. Hill, gasoline to op- i Il, nr= T eIe a aoal e
orter the comprld a stivl feC osto becar '^ .. "'
we.s "pur..chased a. O i~hFeae ta
Ntleyselae d herses 15nd mues

Milami's flyrst general varagp business, .sW -s., ,.. .. .......
In S. W. First asreet. Later he changed I ,: -..' "" '""
big location to N. W. First, street, near s 1 |7'" -"'- ---'---....----- ISITOR 'OMP.4RES
the site of the Dede county court-
house. Thl group or bnildlnRg. occupied by principal Miami agenrle for automohlile. I- lonqnent or the Impnrianre and large prnpnrtlnn% of the bhniness. All are modeinit equipped for renderlnp effllent 4erv-he tn mntorista. There are Ml.lilll HOTEL R.TES
In 1909 Mr. Dorn added the E M. F many other -ub-dealer efahllthmento e~lendlng this field of sale* and serrlce. vihlch also occup% aubltantial hutlllne-. Firm name and moror cars handled are: 111 Dade Motor male* Compan%. I'ord and Lincoln: V2 I Nolan-Peeler Motors, Joseph S. Jordan. formerly of The
(Everett-Metamer-Flandera) automobile Inc.. Cadillac, Laialle. Ponilac. Oakland: (31 Habig Motors Company. Auburn: (4) I ngar Buick Company. Ruh k andr Marquetle: (3) L. A. Jones, Inc.. Dndge Brothers; (61 Freeman and "on_. Inc. Reo passenger car- and %peed 1agon%; New York World and former city as-
to his line. This company sold out Its (-1 rranklln-Mulhll Motor ompanv. Franklin: lt) tllllim A.%. Fotamer Compaan. Hupmohlle; (4) Rnosewelt-Mairmon Snie. Compaanv. Inc.. Rnooevelt and Marr on; (41) Knight Motor Company rDe lolo; II!) Packard-Miami Motor Inc., ssor of Scranton, ater a recent Insc.
"Tadtory to the Studebaker interests Packard: (12) Bl~cavne Motor Corporation. Whippet and H lliy-Knithl; (1.3) J. E Rose Motor Company. Crv-riler and Pilmoulh: (11) .Shackelford Motor Conpan.i, Graham-Palge (15) Mellborn C. Phillips Moior Corporation, Stude- to Miaouil. ,as quoted In The Bcranton
soon after, changing the name or the baker (161 Brlgman-%a-h Molor (ompanv. Naoh; (17) Dorn Moeor Cnmpani. PeerlFIP and PlerrP-%rrn%: 118 Hill MNlnr Car Cnmpanv, Hucd'on and\. ipt I Sun on the subject of hotel rates
automobile to Studebaker, Mr Dorn -n-M-a---"---l--tr-e--h-t-h-- -nIrrh os
0 ntibuing to handle the Studebaker N. E Second avenue, handling the on the site of rhe present McCrorvMiMamil Grage Companv. In 8 W Firat rear axle. W A Lofln a member of Ent firm of Freeman & Son% Inc. has I Mr Freemqn. %tho came with his far- have dropped to a normal level, due
a a regular dealer for 17 ears, or Peerless and Pierce-Arrow lines, for store Later he moved to N W First I street. between Miami avenue and rne \ 'he firm. created a sensation I' Is said the diatlncti:n of n3in" been c-nrin- i Ilv from St Louis Mo. in 1911. began largely t0 the Intensive buLlng of
1Until 1B24. when he disposed of the, which he II still 'he dealer. street, near N W First court AnoTher railroad, one or tho makes being trn'!w,' dtivinr, a Pope-Hartford from Palm uousl- in the autoniooll. serice busl- rerdrrni frle on all makes of an- hotels "' he said "'In a hotel where a
i agency to the Freed Motor Company to: One of rhe earliest Miamlan. re en- dealer -was eorge 0 Kell. who was Reo. then a two-c'llnder motor car Beach to Miami in one day. an achieve-,nes sinr* 1912. 'hen h,, opened a ,en- 'or car char utrP thee o-ned end erel'ear azo 'ou w'uid ha'e had to pay
* tter the real estate field He also !er the automobile s.ales and Eervice agent for rhe Chalmers and Mawell and the Pope-HerTford a-hir.h ned ab mnt that beam the 'Bis of the r rl garage and 'en"e station fn 'h= hln; sold hi 'e opratin a g.sq'lln. #7 to sin a dav for S room and bath,
; wf dealer for the Packard from 1912 'fields Was J. T Wetherrs. who sold the autdmoblleE, with sales and service in I one-CTlLnder enralnne and like a ntm- I citizens for a long period Mr LoftLn I Buena Vn.a eartn "f Miami, on th.: 'pd i! sra'ion In connection He .fe- Maon can E' the same accommodatioH
tip 1924. In August. 1928. Ir DDrn I Overland. and wh-o plan conducted a N W First street ber of other models of That day, wa* i said tc live on one of the Florlda sme l hr he firm's larg budcured competent rehnici r 5 There are sm excellent
Sfisetered the automobile business. an 1 tire and accessory business mvith head- Among the first owners of and agents I operated bv means of i sprocket chain k keys at the present time Ing. eomprnt.-- appromimately 55.000
,. .ltDora Motor Company, Inc., at 1704 1 quarters In N. 3E. First street at u1Mt, for automobiles m MIAMl wa the I running from the transml slou to thej H. J. Freeman, founder of the pres- square feet of floor space, now nat&04. Please Turn to Page 12-C. and bath for (8 a week." .


Q ht







modern Tire, Oil, Gas and Serv-
: ice Slations Serve Aulouo-
S bile, Truck Owners.
V Approximately 45.000 passenger
automobiles registered in Dade countiv
and about 5.000 commercial vehicles
In operation, the work of providing
adequate service for not only this 50.-
600 vehicles but for man, thousands
More which are driven Into Miami dur-
i'ng each year, particularly in the win-
'ter season, Is a task of huge propor-
. Miami and southeastern Florida
tdotorlsts are fortunate in regard to
the service facilities that are available
V6 them in every direction through
large and small tire stores, filling sta-
tilons. repair shops, garages and acces-
ory houses. These mode, nly equipped,
gfflcientl: manned stations, shops and
Stores are so located that the automo-
bile owner, in case of accident or In
4htest of regular inspection, adjustment
or supplies need not drive more than
,' short distance to have his or her
Meeds well taken care of.
" Practically all the oil and gasoline
producing companies maintain large
branch wholesale depots in the Miami
itea to supply the numerous retail
SRations, the shipments coming In both
by steamer and railroad. The price In
southeastern Florida Is usually about
en a par with that In other eastern
: Among the leading tire dealer sales
a'd service organizations In Miami are
3lreatoue Service Stores. Inc.. occupy-
pig its recently completed station at
Twelfth avenue and W Flagler street,
Laid to be the largest and most mod-
ern in the South. The company sells
and services FlirOtone tires and oper-
eates a tire repair business and filling
esation in connection. C. E. Traweek Is
president and manager.
Another tire service station that is
among the largest and most mooernly
equipped in the country is that of the
Volumbia Tire Company. owned and
operated by F W Bell and M. L. Bell.
'Manml pioneer citizens. General tires
Wre sold and serviced, and equipment
for all phases of motor and tire repair-
Ing is installed The building was
erected three years ago and is located
In N. W. Third street at Ninth avenue.
The Johnson Tire Company, which
has a large store and service station at
1361 N. E First avenue, is another Im-
portant firm In the tire field here.
Paul D. Johnson and C. P. Johnson,
'who came to Miami from Nashville,
Tenn., in 1924. are the owners of the
business. Mohawk tirn are sold and
serviced The company alho manufac-
A'ures a line of automobile batteries.
'known as Johnson batteries.
According to Paul Johnson. his first
experience with automobile tires oc-
curred 21 years ago when he changed
a tire on an Oldsmobile owned by W.
0 Meggs, of Megg's Dry Goods Store, at
the corner of Fourth street and Avenue
C I now N. E. First avenue and Eighth
street. Since that time Mr. Johnson
has been closely identified with the
tire business of Miami and witn the
.Industry at large.
One of the outstanding tire distri-
bution and motor service organizations
In Miami is that of Snaw Brothers. ex-
clusive dealers in this city for Ooodrich
tires The company. which entered the
automobile ser'. ice business In 19.0JO. has
its master station and general offices
In N. Miami avenue at Seventh street.
and operates a chain of more than 20
retail tire, oil and gas stations located
at strategic points throughout the
'metropolitan area A wholesale acces-


sory division Is part of the company's
recently expanded business. M. L.
Shaw is president of the company,
H. 0. Shaw. %ice president., ana J. M
Shaw is secretary
Another pioneer in tami's automo-
bile tire business is Paul Zee, owner
of Paul's Tire Store. 1233 N. E Second
a.enue. and of Paul's Tire Shop. 973
W. Flagler street, selling and servicing
United States tires. Mr. Zee first
opened a tire business here In 1913 in
N E. Second avenue, his first store be-
ing a tent, which was expanded Into
three tents during a three-year period.
He also has a store in West Palm Beach.
He has handled U. S. tires continu-
The Clayton Battery and Engineering
Company is another large tire and bat-
tery set ice organization which began
business In Miami In 1918. Exide bat-
teries and Ajax tires are handled, with
headquarters In the company's own
building. 1340 N. E. First avenue. A.
J. Clayton Is the owner, with J. M.
Dean as general manager.
The A-I Tire Company Is also one
of the pioneer tire agencies here, hav-
ing entered the field of tire sales and
service In 1919, the first store being In
old Avenue C. now N. E. First ave-
nue. at Sixth street Later the firm
moved to 1032 N. Miami avenue, where
it remained for three years. Early this
year the business was moved to Its
present location, 1399 N. W. Seventh
avenue, where a modern new service
station was erected especially for the
company. H. E. Orben and W. W. Orate
are the owners. Kelly-Springfield tires
are handled exclusively. Union bat-
teries. made In Miami, are also sold.
Lee tires are represented In Miami
by the Rawls Tire Company, 100 S. W.
First street, of which B. D Rawls, pio-
neer Miami resident, Is the owner. A
modern store and service station Is
One of the oldest tire firms In the
city Is the Service Tire Shop, handling
McClaren automobile tires. The firm
recenthr occupied a large new station
In N E Second avenue at Fifteenth
street. W. N. Stevens anti Z. L. LeSage
are the owners of the business, which
was established In 1920. at 42 N E
Third street. and has handled McClar-
en tires exclusively
The Dixie Tire Company. 5327 N.
Miami avenue, Is another important
firm In the tire selling and servicing
held here. Tne business Is owned by
M U Moseley. and Seiberling tires are
handled The company began opera-
tions in 1924. Mr. Moseley recently an-
nounced that his company plans the
erection of a large new station In the
downtown district at an early date.
Another veteran in the tire business
In Miami is D. E. McMann, of the
Tropical Tire Company, 1146 N. E. Sec-
ond avenue, dealers for Fisk tires. Mr.
McMann for a number of years con-
ducted Mack's Tire Store in N. Miami
Miller tires are now handled in
Miami by the Fuzzard Hardware Com-
pany, 104 W. Flagler street, one of the
city's ploneer establishments. The
Miller franchise was taken over about
60 days ago.
Michelin tires are sold In this ter-
ritory by the Miami Tire Company. 11
N. E. Second street, of which N. 0
Penny. pioneer citizen of Miaml,Js the
owner. The firm also conducts a large
automobile accessory and motor supply
The newest firm to enter the auto-
mobile service field here Is the West-
ern Auto Supply Company. which re-
certlv opened a large retail branch at
28 W Flaeler street, with C. C. Tolle-
man sa manager The company also
handles a line of tires, known as
Western Giants The Miami store Is
one of 80 that are operated as a na-
tional chain.
Sears. Roebuck Company's branch re-
tall store. 839 W. Flagler street. which
was opened a little more than a year




Outstanding tire and automobile service stations In Miami are pictured shove* 11
Left. top to bottom: Shaw Brothers Master Station, oodrich tireo: Johnson TireI!LF
Company, Moha-Ak dealer-: Paul's 'lire Shop, I united -tates tire dealers, and (Is)iton
Battery and Englneerin ('ompao3. ,.las tire-. Right. top in hoitom: liamingn TireP -= I-I-.,__-- w
Company. Gondpesr dealer-: (Cnlumbia Tire 'nmpan3. General lire dealer-; Firestnne L
',ertlt'e torPe. int. rire-Inne lire-. ma-ter stallon. and A-I Tire (ompan'.-

ago. sells and services All States tires Miami. including Goodyear. Goodrich large retail branches. In addition to s iide tne city for any of his require- Ing the Viking. Union and Johnson
Accessories are also sold. Cooper, General. Fireastone. Kellv-t hese. most of the automobile dealer manta, batteries. Repair services available In-
Springfield. United StaresTires and Practil.:rllv all the national manufac-
number o the leading ire man- Springfeld. Unled areas Tires and establishments maintain large par rers o batteries ha e distributors infac- elude body building. top repairing. au-
A number of the leading tire man- deasarre1oeAl ,cesr n
A nmoe o meleain lie nanolhpra Large wninlprale B'c-sory and 1 turers of" batteries have distributors In C',
ufacturera of the country have estab- Iautomotive equipment houses are also departments, making it unnecessary Miami Three makes of automobile tomobile painting, brake relining.
liished branch wholesale houses In I In operation, as well as a number of for any automobile owner to RO out- batlerlps are made in this city. includ- wheel alignment, fender repairing.



SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929. __



-Newly Developed Improvement
Prevenis Carbon Accumula-
tion Behind Rings.
Perfect lubrication, which Increases
engine life, reduces maintenance costs,
and adds to operating effilclancy has
been developed by Chrysler engineers
in "65,' "75" and Chrysler Imperial
cars alter intensive study and research.
Among the moat Important factors
that determine the extent to which
engine lubrication is efficient is the
action of the oil In the cylinders. Tha
engineers discovered that a special type
of piston ring Is required to Insure
against the loss of power, and at the
same time keep the oil In circulation in
the cylinders. Alter experiments of
more than two years, the "tongue and
groove" ring, used exclusively In Chrys-
ler engines, was developed. This ring,
while allowing the free passage of oil
over the walls of the cylinders, also
seals the cylinders effectively, mailing
loss of compression impossible. It also
has an advantage over the old type of
square sectioned ring by preventing the
accumulation of carbon In the piston
grooves behind the rings. Iin addition,
it lessens the amount of "blow by"
gases that escape from the combustion
chamber into the crankcase through the
piston rings. The Chrysler ring de-
creases the "blow by" more than 30 per
cent. according to experiments.


Air Opening Serves Purpose .j
Giving Pressure.
Did you ever take a careful look at
the gasoline tank on your car? If
you have, no doubt you have noticed
a tiny hole, scarcely larger than a pin
point, in the center of the cap. This
opening serves a very definite purpose.
It allows a small amount of air to en.
ter the gasoline tank, which is neces-
sary to replace the gasoline drawn from
the tank by the fuel pump or vacuum
tank. and consequently prevents a
vacuum in the gas tank. Often in
washing a car a tiny piece of soap or
dirt will lodge In the opening and pre-
vent the flow of gasoline.
I have seen some owners use a corkl
in the gasoline spout as a temporary
arrangement. This is not only likely
to prevent the air from entering the
tank, but particles of the cork may chip
and fall into the tank, eventually
clogging the outlet. The effect Is the
same as running out of gas. If you
lose a gasoline tank cap have It re-
placed at once. Don't use a makeshift

Of the many editors who have lauded
Miami through the columns of their
newspapers and periodicals, one of the
most famous is Josephus Daniels, for-
mer secretary of the navy, editor of
the Raleigh IN. C ) News and Ombserv-
er. He wrote' "In January when peo-
ple of the North are shivering you will
find thousands on the sunny beaches
at Miami 'I spend three hours every
day in the surf and on the beach, and
you will see for yourself what the sun
does for me.' said a Pennsylvania
friend of mine who came to Miami an
ill man and attributed his restoration
to surf bathing and basking in the
ain, chiefly the latter "







Nolan-Peelere Motors, Miami, building, one of the finest and most modernly equipped buildings in the country devoted ex-
clusively to the sale and service of automobiles.

This Building typifies the faith of Nolan-Peeler
Motors in the future greatness of Miami and its
sister cities.
Upon this occasion of the celebration of Miami's
third of a century of unparalleled growth, we unite
with other citizens in cordial felicitations to all who
are fortunate enough to live within her boundaries..
May the city's "place in the sun" continue to grow
brighter, causing thousands more to adopt this
"Magic City" as their permanent home.







I I ~il


SUNDAY,.JULY 28, 1929. 'E H.ALD T*L ZPH ON 23125






SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



Lines of Body Refined. Engine Bore Enlarged, Wheelbase Length
Increased. Radiator Revised and Many Other Improvemeints Are
Made In Latest Buick-Built Product.
FLINT, Mich., July 27 -Offering ad- The series 40 replaces the former
vancements that exceed every predic- 20 and Is offered In the following mod-
tion made for it. the 1930 Buick line els: A fire-passenger two-door sedan.
of 14 new motor cars was presented to four-passenger sport roadster, five-pas-
the public yesterday. Greater power, senger phaeton, two-passenger business
longer wheelbase. lower, longer and coupe.
more beautifully attractive bodies and The series 50. which replaces the for-
innumerable mechanical Improvements mer series 40. Is produced tin a five-
and refinements are among the many passenger four-dbor sedan and a foulr-
surprises that await the Interested mo- passenger coupe. Series 60. replacing
torlst who ilsits the Buick showroom the former series 60. Is presented in a
The 1930 BuicaK will be offered in 14 seven-passeneer four-door sedan, sev-
models dihIded In three series, known en-passenger four-door limousine sedan,
as the 40. 50 and 60 series. Series 40 five-passenger four-door sedan, four-
embraces six models, series 50 two mod- passenger coupe. five-passenger coupe
els and series 60 six models and a seren-passener phaeton
Additional power has been built into The performance abilltles of the 1930
the Buick by Increasing the bore one- Buick. itrs acceleration, hill-climbing
eighth inch on all models, producing poser and Its road speed, have been
In the famous overhead Buick six en- proven throughout months of testing
gine an 8 per cent Increase In power, on the General Motors proving ground
This gives the models of the 40 series In hill-climbing ability all models
80-2 horsepower with a piston dis- proved approximately equal In power.
placement of 257 cubic inches. The en- The lop road speed on all models
gine in the series 40 line has a bore in excess of 70 actual miles per hour
Of 37-18 inches and a 48s-lnch stroke, is obtained at slower engine speeds
The larger engine used in the 50 and than were possible with previous mod-
60 series of cars has a bore of 334 els, due to the Increased piston dis-
Inches and a 5-inch stroke. With a placement.
piston displacement of 331 cubic inches Crankshafts. bearings and all parts
this engine develops 99 horsepower, affected by the greater power that has
All models have an actual speed in ex- been built Into the 1930 Buick hare
cess of 70 miles an hour. been carefully checked to insure an
The wheelbase in the 40 series has ample factor of safety. The counter-
been Increased from 116 to 118 Inches weights on all models in the 50 and 60
On aeries 50 models from 121 to J24 series have been Increased In weight
Inches. and on series 60 models froni 129 and the rubber engine mountings Im-
to 132 Inches In addition, to the proved in construction to give addl-
longer wheelbase all models have been tilonal smoothness
lowered approximately two inches, gi'.- There Is a marked Increase in fuel
Ing long, low graceful lines that are economy In the series 40 models due to
eloquent of the surfing power that has a better balance between the engine
been built into the big overhead valve Ipower and car weight plus improved
engines carburelilon. Despite the Increased
While retaining the Buick Individu- size and horsepower of the engine Ini
silty of appearance. the line" arnd con- the two larger aries, there Is no In-
tours of the body have been refined crease in fuel consumptiolnn.
to such an extent that the 1930 Buick The carburetion system In the new
Is a distinctive creation The radiator Buick emnbodtes two major Improve-
shape has been revised io give it a ments-the gasoline pimnp has been re-
long, racy appearance. The margin of designed and Improved, and the low-
the radiator shell has been reduced to speed carburetor adjustment has been
more slender dimensions and the radi- eliminated. Each carburetor Is accu-
ator core has been protected with thet- raLely calibrated to give the best all-
raostatically controlled shutters. An around results. Special calibration for
attractive moulding enhances the high altitudes Is furnished where re-
beauty of the car. quired.
The nose of the front fenders has That cost has been no consideration
been dropped closer to the tires. 1m- In making the 1930 Buick the finest
presaite new designs have been em- iar in the history of the company Is
bodied In the large cnromium-plated evidenced, among other Improvements.
head and tall lamps and the head In the Incorporation of double-breaker
lamps have been mounted on much arm distributors on all cars In the 50
sturdier chromium-plated support and 60 series to insure proper firing
posts. New hub caps, larger brake of the larger engine at all speeds and
drums, stocky wooden wheel spokes and under all conditions.
large section balloon tires give ,this Thermostatically controlled radiator
new Buick a wonderfully pleasing ap- shutters are standard In all three series
pearance that, is further enhanced by and the radiation has been increased
a wider frame and the use of a metal to give ample cooling capacity for the
gas tank cover whtoh gives the rear a enlarged engines. The thermostat con-
smooth. finl-hed appearance, trolling the shutters has been bultl
Mechanically the 1930 Buick em- Into the radiator, this improved de-
bodies every fine improvement that has sign eliminates noise and sticking.
been developed in the automotive in- One of the outstanding features on
dustry The steering assembly Is of the the new Buick Is the semlelliptLic spring
worm and roller type and is filly ad- suspenlsion with double acting h'drau-
Justeble A steering wheel road shock lie shock aborbers. These lone springs
eliminating device I[ one of the man; together with the shock sh orbers gi-e
outstanding irrmprosements offered in the car a free and easYv q ing uhich
thil new car. Is controlled In both direrrions, slim-
Four-wheel Internal expansion Servo nmatinl sharp rebounds and pre,' etinc
brales. semnilelliptic rear springs and tne frame front striking the axle eten
double-acting shock absorbers are ad- under the most severe road conditions.
ditional advances achieved, together The 1B30 Builk has adopted the me-
with a sloping nonglare windshield, re- chanlcallv operated. Buick controlled
designed transmiEslon and clutch. i Servo Internal braiKes Thi hrske IE
larger rubber motor mountings and a the re-ult of .'cars of research to de-
sturdler and wider chassis frame, velop a brake v.hicn vould be pro-




Now nn illpla, at Ihi
Bulck. whlch Is featured
will ronlinu ithrouch Ih
venlence nf thboe ,hn ca
Luxe Coupe. upper left. ti
right center, auitnmatl rt
tected against adverse road
er conditions. This has be
pushed In the new Berv,
brakes. All brakes have
amount of self-actuation, bu
new Buick brake this actic
pletely controlled by a paten
shoe construction. This assu
operation and eliminates gri
On the 40 series the bra
inches In diameter; on the
series the diameter Is 15 in,
liberal braking area insures
ally long life between ajustr
brakes are made very accu
all drums are machined. A I
agency or parking brake con
Remarkable ease of steering
obtained by the use of an
made and fully adjustable
roller type steering gear.
shock through ine steerlni
eliminated by a special r
eliminator placed at the frIn
the frame on tie steering
This device allows for a sll
ment. and in, thi war all r
are absorbed in the shock,
without being transferred in
Irng wheel
The chasri.s on ell mondiP
tlrely new. The frames are r
are esrra w'ide a, the ret
a mrijcn better Fuppnrt fnr
The Buick multiple dis i I
I 1 iI sed on all models rind hi
creased to silch an exteti
ample to absorb the increa
pc.,wer In a smooth and pos
nPr Transmissions for all i

I ngar BRuik (Ionipan pet iall dierorated show rooms. 13?fi' F eu ond avenue. are Ihese and other body type of ithe new 1930
hy increased power and distinctive new Lbodv line'. Large crioiuis tIitedl the Initial ishoming .iegterday. The formal presentation
Is meek and bthe public Is rorldally Invited In Inapecd Ihe new Buick line The dl'pla- rooms till be open evenings for the Cnn-
nnot rnme In the daylight hours. It 1i announced hr M. a. Altmaler. general manager. ('enter. (he 19310 Btlirck rour-Passenger ie
he RoadsMer: top center. front view of closed ear: upper right, Tuo-Dinr Fire Pasenger Sedan; left Center, road shock eliminatnor;
idiatnr shiltelpr merfhani.m; loner left. Seren-Paseengir 5pedan; Inner right, Flie-Pa-penter Colpe.
and weath- have a sufficient factor of safety to front seats has been Improved to pro- rowl ventilators and specially designed
en Iccom- handle tne Increased engine power. video eLtier operation A new bronze aluminum etched scuff plates.
o internal The constant mesh gears hae been alunoy of great durability has been used Closed body Interiors are unusually
a certain changed from a seven to aneight pitch In door strikes. All bodies have side attractive and luxurious The uphol-
a certain ,changed fram a seven Io an eight pitch ___ ___ _____ __ _
t with this which gives a quiet and smooth drive
>n I com- in second speed.
rited hinged The centralized lubricating system
rea smooth has been remained In the 1930 Buick
ke are 14. All points of lubrication are very ac-
50 and 60 ceshlble and the entire car can beh thor-
ches. This Ioughly lubricated In a very snort time *
wihs.T is I nut gttngundrIeca

without getting under the car
Wheels are constructed of 10 extra
large spokes which gives an exception-
ally sturdy appearance to the car. The
hubs and hub cap' have been rede-
signed and add much to the general
beauty of the car.
The lamnp equipment on the 1930
Buick has been very much improved
for style, size and Individuality. The
same general design Is carried out on
headlamps. cowl and tail lamps. All
bright parts, including lamps, cowl
bands, lamp brackets and radiator
shells are chromium plated. The tilt-
ray Bstem cf headllightinE. pioneered
b, SBick, Is standard on all 1930
Bodies on all models are larger and
have '-Ilnch lower roofs A graceful
beit molding extenris from the hood
around the body andi the bottom edF,
of all bodies carrileps an additional
molding Doors on The 19?0 models are
larger giving better and easier access
Lowered door sills allow deeper and
more comfortable searm
The mechanism of the adjustable

story I a specially developed mohair
plush of fine heavy wear with an ex-
tremely durable waterproof backing
The cloth is selected In each model to
harmonize with the body color. Dome
lights are fitted on models 40, 46, 46-S.
47. 57 and 58. Side corner lights are
fited on models 00. 60-L. 61. 68 and
64-C. All models in the 60 series also
have an automatic dome lilht switch
Hardware in all models Is of new and
dlstinctise patterns, specially designed
for Buick and adds much to the In-
terior appearance of the cars. The stub-
stantially designed lrotr rests are fin-



Appointment Continues Associa-
tion Between Surface Ships
atd Airships. '
AKRON. Ohio, July 27 -P. W. Litch-
fifid, president of the Goodyear Tire
and Rubber Company, announced to-

ished In nickel to harmonize with the day the appointment of W. H. Collins
other hardware fi]iin, s !,i general superintendent of the Good-
Robe rails corribine utility with or- I year-Zeppelin Corporation which aIs
namentatlon; besides g,.'lng ample building two euper-dlrlaibles for the
room for robes they ha-e side eten- Urited States Navy The appointment
slons which provide a handle to ass. t of Mr Collins continues the association
passengers in getting In and out of tn- between suriace ships and airships.
cars Bilk finish curtains are also pro- Since his graduation from Lafayette
vided In all closed models, in 1915 his entire engineering exprt-
The rear window on models 46-S ence has been In the construction of
p cool-seacolne ships-f rt.-'a with the Newport
and 64-C can he opened to permit co News Shipbiulding Corporation and
inunication with passengers in the from 1917 on v irh The Bethlehem Ship-
rumble seat or for ventilatine purposes buildings Corporation. As hull superin-
The window Is operated b3 arn ea-v tndent at the Quincy plant ,tr. Col-
wnrkln regulator conveniently lonted mins helped construct the great air-
below the window. Partitions are pro- plane carnier Lexington.
vided on models 46 and 46-S and 64-C TThe ZR S-4 and 5. as the two navy
to prevent drafts circulating around ships are designated, will have approzxi-
the seat. mately the same length and beam m
Individual colors have been selected the Lexington but will weigh only 110
for every model. All colors are in her- tons each as against the 36.000 tons
mony with the prevailing colors lore- displacement of the Lexington, will be
cast by the world s acknowledged styl- powered by eight 600 h. p. motors as
aIsts and fashion dictators against the 20.000 h. p. of the great
Many new features have also been navy enlp, and will have a speed of 83
incorporated In the open body models miles per hour as against the Lezing-
The rear deck compartment on the ton's 40 mile?
roadsters is much larger The open car. In the construction of the ship Mr.
Collins becomes an assistant to Dr.
are upholstered in genuine leather ofKrl rnen.lapesdnfth
attractive grain and color. A fine qal- Karl Arstein. vice president of the
lity heavy pile wool carpet is used In joned toe Goodyear corporation Tour
the tonneau of the phaetons and closed crrai fr
years ago after constructing the aLrship---
cars. Los Angeles. Some 70 Zeppelins were
----- ,,_ ---- _ built under Dr. Arnsteln's direction it
WIELD BIG IFLU'ENC.E FreldricnshaJien prior to his Joining the
,IN COM1iUNITY LIFF American company.
Biscayne Bayv Yacht club and the MIAMI El.KS LOIC1E ONCE
Housekeepprs club. famous in Amr,-i KNOWN AS TUXEDO CLUB
can club history, came into beln : st | The Tuxedo club was an early s-
Coconut rorve. Both have wielded a cliii'-p social organization In Miami.
potent Influence in community life. Miami men still cling to the tuxedo '
The yacht club wa. founded In 1887. 1 i [or evening and sport coats. flannel
years before Miami was Incorporated. Trousers and Panama hats for daytime
The Housekeepers club was organized i wear The Tuxedo club later became
In 1891. the Elka lodge.

Na* 9 n

Another rroot ot iviiamis progresss

1= .1

PauJ Johno' FII-T iexpe'rlenre w-lth Automohile' Tlres or'urred v earn
atn He rh nrPd his FIRS toie nn an Oldtimobtlhe nned by Mr iW. 0
MIegir of tMea; Dr (rnnd, Snlore. Corner 4t11 trei and Arenue C-nome of
streetss now changed lo N%. E. Flrlt trenuiie snd tSib' tree itn,'e that lime
Panl Jnhnbnn has been rliqele Idenfifled wilh the Tire bu.ineAs or Mliarlni and
with the industry at large.


ake Lining and Testing.


Electric Repairing,

PHONE MIAMI 4114-4115

4 kiL ~, 4


THE fame ofr Miami. the Magic
City, and the name of Ford are
universally known.

M IAMI'S thirty-three years of
progress as a municipality fur-
nishes a striking parallel to that
of the Ford automobile during
the same period.

THE two millionth Model A
Ford was manufactured July

MORE than $10,000,000 has
been invested in Ford and Lin-
coln motor cars in Miami since
1921, when S. A. Ryan came to
Miami as a dealer.



--PHONE 8145


Manufacturers Johnson Batteries. Br



,..._ .w.l. l! *: .

I .















1201 N. E. Second Avenue, Miami, Florida

Phone 8111

















Seminole Indian Name Mean
High Prairie Land; First May-
or Still In Office.
James H. Bright, a Missouri rancher,
seeking grasses and climate where be
could raise cattle 12 months In a year
was attracted by the fertile plains wemt
of Miami, on the Miami river at the
edge of the Everglades. The result was
his Initial investment 19 years ago In
1.000 acres and that was the beginning
nf Hlaleah.
Mr. Bright erected his building for
nil ranch, stelckd his pastures with
various grasses and was experimenting
when he became acquainted with Gleno
H. Curtias who was seeking a field
where be could teach young men to fly
Mr. Bright furnished a field free of
rent, and the friendship grew until]
they formed sa partnership known as
the Curtlas-Brlgbt Company.
Hialeah, one of the products of the
combination of the qualities of the two
men, was Incorporated In 1925 after
a remarkable growth to a city oft ap-
proximately 5.000 people. Building was
started In 1921 and one of the first
large buildings erected was the Miami
Studio, a O150.000 building where Rex
Ingram, director, produced a number
of moving pictures.
Following the studio came the con-
struction of the Miami Jockey chlib,
one of the most modern racing plants
in the South. This was followed b-,
the Tropical Radio station, a P300000
radio plant controlled by the United
Fruit Company.
The incorporation of the cliv was bv
an act of legislature Novemhber 25.
1925. The city has approximately 100
miles of paved streets and more than
2.000 residences. Both 'the Florida
East Coast Railway and the Seaboard
All-Florlda Railway traverse the city.
The principal banking institution Is
the Hialeah State Bank with approx-
imately $1,000,000 In resources and
Hialeah Is known as the gateway to
the Everglades which abounds with
rich muck land farms. Located be-
tween this vast area and the sea. Hia-
leah Isl fast becoming an industrial
town with rail and water transporin-
Lion available. The Miami municipal
water works, a $3 000000 plant i
located within the city limits of
The town derived Its name from the
Seminole Indians whio called it His-
leah meaning High Prairie land. J. P.
Orethen, the first mayor still ita In

Dr James M Jackson was the first
msnter of the first Masonic lodge or-
ganized in Miami, Blicayne Bay Lodge.
Instituted In 1896 and chartered in
1898. Among later past masters %ere
W. W. Faris. Dr. Ollesple Enlne. Z T
Merrltt. F. B Stoneman. F. G. Erfert.
W. H. McDonald. C. F. Filer. J. T San-
der., 0. H. Clopton, W. Ceclil Watson. J.
P. Knifht. R. M. Dillon, De Vyr Free-
man, F. W. DeLaney. J. D. Frazier.
Russell Hand and Willism Strahan


"B""' '; ... '.i" '. " .form

-- ----..... C. antilever Tyvpre Monoplane obervae
T. "Miami Maid' Is Product of ty courl
I he rnco
Local Plant. 1a) erp
Largely because of the perfect flying nor le
conditions obtalning here--practiceily Hollwoc
every dwy In the year Is suitable for one asee.
flying in Mfiami-aviation dev-eloped ...
--------rapidly and at the beginning of the ocean. I
Present year developments reachedtbe and ti
point where Miami's claim of being ': 'around
NOW,". see n t r
one of the more Inmportant aviation e.. ". When
W l l r LA j ^ lPcent ers of the country was advanced t ,l r e
considerably by the establishment of',Lrelda
the Miami Aircraft Corporation. Hotelhin
--- ---- -- The ardiltion of aircraft Imnanufac- sou th wi
.us, tohMiami's indushrles Iy deemed 'amind
hof great benefit In an advertising way be seen
because this is the oniy city In the en- Miami J
A tire southeastern part; of the United W of the
States where airplanes are built cam- panT .
"eii mercially. With the,. recent proof The
Which the Miami Aircraft Corporation r- eached
has bad of the practicability oft ianu- Joseph 1I. Smoot, president of nOLleteet
facturlng airplanes here fora market-
ab ... Ing i n other parts of the country, a Ihe tMiaii n -ockey .lub. If the or- a emal,
barrier which might hane kept away ganizer anid president of the Miami
other organizations desivousa of epab- Apt raft Corporation.dithe plant of H e ir
lishing aircraft factories here has been which is In Hialeah. Hlora
,,'A removed. The pilor, eering already ha tos
e t been done and the Miami Aircraft Cor- Cart a ret-urn to liatni from New train.
portion has found that It can sell
,,,, a"d~ t no18 w oe f e Cmore baluenfl eng haboatsfntiotnait illlc be ableal Y ork Three other planes for 1hich East Cc
This aerial photograph onf Holh ood. 17 miles north of Miami on the ocean. Shows Hollywood boulevard In the to build during the next six to 12 sales h od been arranged also were Ir dhed
center wIh the Holll p vop d Reach Hotel In Ihe background. The large circle I H reading CiArcle, here eommunliy months started at that time. r, N d noc
affairs are held and nightii band concerts given during Ite winier eason. Te M iami Aircraft Corporation ob- The pha llMad is a new type canct- e fort
gained toe first part of tOne yearr ir oo ie an ad is et ai n a
drg e T e l o e laeps per capital than in the North. due factory site. a building in H slelh for- lever monoplane amphibian. It wan Cron
HnO L O D ] N SneEP ,oaeveen temperatures. The slight merely used a a mti ng picture Studio. powered on its New York trip ban ern Bin
abouen1 It Itopn, aIn temperature do not Here the Miami Maid. the corpora- Wrient J5 225-horeosewr ranil Meth
ne, essitate drastic change in cloiln- Irircn'c ewpermer i l ne.a5hilt plane.sblt. mnr. Emperinaent no%, undb r wis icin L.lijil
WIT I A' buiN nor do south Piordians need to! 'Tile le tt M aidn t ar niih-ri March 1 Atthe tao-m for tie perfecng of a

Ing yar wich f expect to xcee of 6 fet. ItwillDC m onl seab', proecn B'*crnan ne c laa loda 1rpaseddceprlheirslanoneo he'The hlll[nilerp monplan rielcnd f tn
heait''AENpian for an outlay for coal or other ,2 in Bi, caboneerv and prapedeig alldIn',st e itai M hull Fir-esPe nt'nch Tpd i
heating fuel. tr]1itIbcrtder'he -d itwouldmke posshie en iresIn the ps- Will.
Hollood 1b 5 l of iFood seuppllef are te cheap. If i-not be The first ipt fti':hts ,ere ft- o enger caprrlv oIf Ise players Te rericnl
cheaper, in Hollywood and sourn Flnr- nwd hoR a fl Shr In Ne' York. crin- I M iami Maid waRililIt win carrr five a r, p- i.
Location of Citv,O On Main East Coast HighuavA. Beltfn Port ida tnhn any orher '-eciIon of the plated fine 27. Endle Nirnmair.w-idjP-I passeners Sv i pirSs-enarre will h the! points
country. because vegfetablas and fruits IV known pilot. w'as Ft the contro=i. rapacit of plinio of the Stof5same ae, Thf-ir b,
Everglades and Miami Harbor, Proves iValuable; Real Eclate are available In abundance at a rlime during the Mian-N-w York fligt and if the experiments prone suC,.ecsful. in then r
Activity In 1928.2Q Period Was Exceptional. when prices are high In northern L. C. McCart,'. chiet engineir-at thei and two motors will be used instead of now' a
t y F In 1 2 Poa nd WalE' e ptl n arel, states. fartory during the c"nrtru'linno or the oone. eah hia.-nt l 4r3-]nres.p,wer.
wodr. located between FPort lion to grow in llproportion1ic t Sister do l plane. was papissenger and mechanic The greatest s feity end ,omfort for
Hollywoorfds an d Miami eharbor, on th Miam an Miami Beach are After ?he surcerslul termination of! the pas-.engers are the main objec- waterth

Everg Flfade and Miami arbo. n -h e Ciway? MIMI. o and Miami Spa r bee arew 1ate ers" EL P'fi gne h drc
setting a rapid pace in building Ap- 10 CLASSROOMS IN the flight and the Immediate obtain-1 stes In the construct.Ion of planes by seamwart
main highways Of the East Coast and eproximatelysP 2.000.0 Fin bnew construc- l of orders for four planes of theI the Miami Aircraft Corporation. All Joseph
directly on the Atlantic ocean, in In tion was started In Miami Beach alone C SH N SC OOL 'aml Maid tpe. Mr. MNrmaler was planes ,is be custom built to suit the Miami
a position to keep pace proportionally In one month. made head of the sales department tastes of individual purchasers asItiamI ill.lbe the main artery of and chief test pilot. sad Mr .leCacrcv mti(h as possible. 'They ma': hate rectors
with the growth of her sister cities of travel in HoIIlwood. the Beach road, Children From n ai recio of eniineering aria their choice at tintoors .lran otfOitting the acat
estam t and Miami Beach. now Is unoer coLIstIuCtion and the Through Ni.vth Grade Enrolled. production. and olter appointre-ctint The faatidb- H Cers
Real estate Is the b barometer for butl- city also will benefit from improve- TI Mr. Nirmaot lerd s activities will cor-t ptises bite w itha o ei ch tire ( hin had beeni o icep cr
ness and the season of 1928-29 was One ment or thif Esat Coast inland vw5.ei-, The Cu-hman achuol Biscarne boule- blue the demonirftton of tie planes built wag one of tie chief iems of ll- tree-tin
of the be-t in Hollyvood sincee the un- way which will be unoet taken by the yard and Sixtlemt street. is a private day and selling them to wealthy purchas- tereat to tho-e who inspected the Sewell.
precedented ac(itmites of 1925 feoeial go'er'nmebt !school ior cnJidren in the kindergarten era, w, ho ,iSLi bitii-to-oroer aircraft Miami Maid t it-re Columbla Yacht pioneer
.In Hollywood proper. mote than 25 In HOllyWOOd ail the better apart-, though the sixth grace. Rt specializes The first of the r,,toni-bullt air- club In tie North river on the New Oflcil
of the better reslCeo,:es, apartments nients. dwellings aid boetels were filleo in preparatory wore for Junior high planes of the Miami Alroraftr. Corpora- York trip Upholstering the presence fident
and business buildings extlianged own- Last season and the Beach Hotel could schools and Its graduates are received lion will be sold to the Curties Air of dome and reading lights. venitillaois, on ete
ership during the jear. Thewe trans-.not, accommodate all of the visatois by Dade county schools sithoit exam- Station. Inc. of Atlanti c City. N J1 glass obbeisatLon windows, cigar light- known
actions involved moie thin $1 000.000 a-who applied for reietvations The Beach Ilations. The price will be $18000. The plane era and ash trs',s. are amlor its corm- manufa
not including new mortgage money of Hotel is reported to hate been bookea "the concrete school building Is of Is being btIlt after toe aesigo of the fort features The sre'vy of the pine elan Cc,
about $1.500 000 used in lefrancing, to cpacat for tne 19,9-30 season the open air ttpe and it I is to tbisMiami Maid Is enhanced hv a raolo set. whlcn mill Mr M
some of the larger buildlns. IHollywood ,itll benefit nmcn by the feature that the high health record of Officials of the Curtiss Air Station. be staiadwasid equipment in all the planes
Several new oiganizations are plan- completion of Poit EterIlades which the students Is attributed. The build- Inc, were highly Interested in ine plates manufactured by the corpora- fledly b
ning a building campaign for the corn- wtoin a few weeks will hate a depth Ing contains 10 class rooms connected fMiarni Maid. wnitn they saw In flight lion. nl3hnut'
Ing year which is expected to exceed of 36 feet. It will oe tne only sea b,,' a protected corridor which leads to. as it passed ,tar their station on the The full cantlleter monoplane design or the
the actirt'.' of 1925 portof the? depth on toe Atlantic Ithe covered perzolea yn' and [ hlii-Npw" York trip Its design. ap- of tre Miami Mtaid also Attracted nl0Ch The
Ho ,llrwoodI About 50 miles south of pth of Nchi folk. oV the plaigroina hIrhh-nas ample fech- pearance and apparent efficleney of attention The pusher-type motor is tory ar
PalmRh-w Find 17 otr 0mile!-nourth of atoislie% fo Nr, e rcreaton.a PI -ii' i
Palm ",eaco sod 17 miS north ofI Supporting this huge prnter at its Iuin for active recreation control led them to as kfor a demon- above the cabin and wln's KIting a speed
Miami and Miami Beach. It Is served ',-ompletion ill be tne oDck conurv int o The colrse of Study includes the straiion, prices And a dealer prOposl-masxlruim maneuwerabilhvt T-e plane now u
by the Flnrida Epst Co0st and I he 'hilin csried groups Of crops. itinlld- .,ieh i aluoik for these trade., and in Iion Con trtru.'tion of thplr plsne waeshoas a wing Sprerad of 44 feet Annd a nrwm .tA
Seaboard Air Line rall .as- And the Ing' rotten Alfalfa t0hccq coffee addition all girls are offered dancing ,tarted imanudisteit. tipnnA ir Mc-'mahrigany nwll in which therP Rrp f,'-c perrOli
Dixie. Federal and .Military highwavit' rloter, corn and Truck ha'se been grown'clases tpire a wpek tinder the direc-
tretprse the ciyv. In tpatlng q cisritre Added it thpse lion of Edna InSrTellp. a graduAte
The development of Mismi Be eh Inof rnui ste tcitii' iqsnd other staple, of Marn',pln Shool of "Dancing. Npwl .
rrcent tepar has been nnrth', rd andI tropical frutls Of rFinride 1York Frch w.eK he horVsste elRlePn
thi' fact places Hotoni"lond in a poji- lit;Irc expenpe in Hollvwond ate SIB -ons nin -lemetnry meni t. rraining


rs Enjoy Obserrvation Plat-
.iAt Tiventy-fourth Floor.
ors to the twenty-fourth floor
lion platform of the Dade coun-
thouse have before them one of
ct colorful niews in the worJo
:erlenced tia eleis. From the
n one nmay see Hollywood to the
and may easily distinguish the
'od Beach Hotel. To the east
s the entire length of Biscayne
plant Beach. 'Virginia and Bis-
kes and far out in the ATlantilc
The old Cape Florida lighthouse
he rich agricultural sections
Homestead and Perrlne may be
the south
n.lhe vihilori turn novards the
hev' are attracted first hbV Te
tower of the Miami Biltmore
n Coral Gables, almost directly
'est of the courthostie. Beyond
towaros the north one may see
rglades. In the northwest may
tne Hialeah race track of the
Jockey club and ihe aerial masts
Tropical Radio Telegraph Com-
observation platform may be
by an express elevator to toe
ntilh floor and then changing to
er eelettar.
y M. Flagler. developer of the
East Coast. is said to have had
In his childhood except a toy
The building of the Florida
a8st railroad was the realization
atcam of a lifetime. Mr Flag-
d at Palm Beach full of years
nora Mrs Flagier, his wiaow.
iner Mary Lily Kenan of North
a afterward married Col. Rob-
gham of Loinisville, Ky an old
ear and died a few years later
Bt RlHM IN P\%K.
im ansod Mary Brikell. pioneer
1t or Dade county. owned a
rnrt of land Fnn lived on the
.ppoflie the Royal Palm Hotel.
ondisa are burled in .rsves hewn
rock In a famllV' burilng ground.
city park close to their old home.

tht compartments to Insure
hiness at all times
h 6M Smoot. president of the
Jockey club, Is president of the
Aircraft Corporation. The dl-
Include Webo Jay, inventor of
Luum tank for automobiles: J.
stair., Pnilladelphia capitalist.
resident: M. C. Landis. secretary-
r., Fiank B. Shutts and E 0.
Olenn H Cuitiss. aviation
. Is technical adviser.
Isis of the corporation are con-
tnat their plaintses will compete
n terms with all the better
planes of similar type now
ctriured in the North and In for-
)uniries. While in New York
cCatty Inspected many such
and flew sereicl. "He unquall-
belie'ves that the type of plane
a'tured here is the equal of any
o0 hers
workingg force ar the Hialeah fac-
as Increased two weeks ago to
ip the completion of the craft
under ron.irurrion. There are
5 persons on the corporations



Responsibility and Self Expres-
sion Taught Through Student
Government In Schools.
Student got eminent wan originated
in the Dade county schools for the pir-
poee of Impressing upon the student
that actiuvit' in school affairs Is similar
to that In the bucine's world, and that
he Is not only preparing himself to
lice but is it ing as a citizen of a school
as \Ecll as a cititzn of a community.
A .FtLrdent'S coniduc interest, activity
and ambition are all represented in
pubit r .lihnol work trerefore he should
have responsibility and self-expression
in that work the same as he will some
day hate In city government
There are marny forms of student-
go'.ernnent bit three, the city. state,
a,'d national, hate been especially de-
teloped in the Miami alastrict.
The schools havIntig a city type et
goacrnment pattern it after the com-
nmi6slon form used in Miami, with five
commisslonerT, a city manager and a
mayor. In this system each room tI
the school Is called a ward.
Those schools that hale an organ-
ization eFmilar to the Florida state
government. have divided the rooms
into districts with representation In
the two state houises. They choose a
governor with certain requtremeata,
from the student body at large and
he series a specified term of office.
T"iey hate state Judges and courts
whete pupils v ho commit misdemean-
ors are tried and either sentenced or
National school government co4341
spond to that of the United States wltlii
a president, t'wo houses of congress,
a supreme antd InFerlor courts and
stare conpoeed of different classes of
the school.
Election of officers for all these By-
iPms are held the first part of each
r.nool term and correspond with either
the clivy. state. or national form of
eleclons. Candidates announce, or are
nominated, campaign speeches are
made in general assemblies, and the
vatprs are required to register If they
wish a olce in affairs.
These school cooeining bodies are as
a rule sponsored by a committee of
teachers and are restricted In their
authority by the principal who has tha
power to %eto any law passed hb them.
All of the high schools In Dade county
are using one of these three systems
O,,t as yet little has been done along
this line In the elementary schools.
Much of the success of these systems
depends lipon the enthusiasm dis-
playied by the students as well as by
the school's faculty members.

Factional politics disturbed the com-
placencv of life In Miami during the
early years of rts history. Corporation
Interests ,ere fought by antl-corpora-
tion forces Thne Florida East Coast
Railwlay employes were opposed by tha
antis and later tnse community divided
again oaer toe wet and dry tstues,
which agitated the public mind until
the colinty went dry and saloons were


May your growth and progress continue.
We know that your future is bright!



Comparing the Oakland All-American Six
with .20 other medium-priced automobiles

What fheasefeatures
mean to you

Reasonably long wheel-
base gives greater riding
ease and road balance.
Also permits use of
longer, smartest roomier
bodies. At the same
time, a mall turning
circle is essential to
handling ease.

Large piston displace-
ment is needed to de-
velop high power at
moderate engine speed.
Moderate engine tpeed is
an Important factor in
the life of a car.
No name In automobile
coach building means so
much as Fisher. Fisher
bodies are famous for
style, luxury and rootil-
ness. In addition, they
hold such advantages as
sturdy composite hard-
wood and steel construc-
tion, VV windshield, aide
cowl ventilation and ad-
justable drivers' seats.

For safety, efficiency.
convenience, smoothness
and silence, nothing has
been found to compare
with Internal -expanding
mechanical 4-wheel sertv-
ice brakes with non-
squeak bands. An en-
tirely separate emergency
braking system is needed
as an extra safety factor.





How Oakland com-
pares with thefield
Only one car as low-
priced as Oakland has a
wheelbase as long as
Oakland's, which is 117
Inches. That car re-
quires a turning circle to
the left of 42 feet as com-
pared with Oakland's 36
feet. Six higher-priced
cars have shorter wheel-
Oakland's 228 cubic inch
piston displacement is
greater than 12 of the
21 cars in its prte field.
Of the 8 remaining cars,
7 are higher priced than
Only Oakland and two
other cars In the field
offer bodies by Fisher.
And one of the two Is
nearly $100 higher In
price than Oakland. Of
the 18 cars which have
less-known bodies. 11
are priced above the All-
American Six.

Only Oakland and one
other car, costing $200
more, use the fine type
of brakes described op-
posite. And no car in
the field equals Oak-
land's 290 square inches
of brake band area.
Oakland's separate emer-
gency brake operates on
the transmission. Seven
cars in the field have no
separate emergency
brakes, although three
of them exceed Oakland
in price.

Proof of Oakland Superiority

Of 878 Individual comparisons of
mechanical featturesa .e believe
the Oakland All-American ki
to be distinctly superior to the
20 other cars on 4.1 items, or
31.37 t.- ... competitive cars are

at besl eqial to Oakland on 82
liema, or 43.50'- .. o. rmpetilie
ears are superior only on 4.
scatltered hems, or 3.13'-.
And 13of ihe 20 rompetiltise cars
are higher-priced 1

Oakland 4l-A.4mri'rcan SL5. Sfl45 to 5Ii .
f. o. b. Pqinaec, Mlichigan.. piuq ditmv
ehareas. Spring o-ra sand Lonlo%- By .
druin Fh ock Absonrber included in hif
Sprice.. Bumpers and rer fender firtard
*erra. Gmeroa loifors Tim- Pa megl Plan'
raviable at minimum rate.


On every basis of







No mal ter what phase of automobile valuee
you consider most important, you will find
the Oakland All-American Six superior to
anything else in its field. At the left is
overwhelming evidence in support of this
stalementl. If you iJl come l ouotr show-
room we can gice you additional proof.
We can show iou tby comparisons and
demonstration% that no car of Oakland's
price can rightfully he considered Oak-
land's rial. Oni eerv basiaofrcompari-on,
it ia .Anieric's finest niledriuni-pricedatu to-

Consider ihe dtIi--r.e price a- B-II l. lh-
Iplt prit' -hben rosnpr4-na snm"Ti"b,-i
walup OsklaUd-Pontlare delierced priH-~
iorlud- nnl reasonable r harfre fnr handling
and for finan-ing .hen the C.. %1 .. C.
Time P.avment Plan i seed.



Nolan-Peeler Motors

Biscayne Boulevard at 20th Terrace

Phone 35144

West Palm Beach Fort Lauderdale CO., Vero Reach. Fla. Fort Pierce CO., Key West. Fla.



E Leave YOUR car at our MASTER

Hive your gas tank filled-Oil changed-
Battery Serviced-Wheels tested and re-
aligned-Brakes and Brake Drums Tested
and Aditjusted-Brakes Relined with Ray-
bestos Brake Lining-Skilled Mechanics are Employed
who give your car their individual attention.


We're sure to please you and when you learn of our
complete, efficient service you'll return to us at reg.
ular intervals.

One Call

Does It All!

Let's Celebrate Miami's 33rd Anniversary-
Trade In Your Old Tires On a New Set of



During Our Mid-Summer Tire Sale

29x4 75

. .. ..... .. $


31x5.25 ........... $10.15
30x6.00 ........... 13.10
32x6.OO ........... 13.45
33x6.00 ........... 13.65
30x3' ............ .. 4.95
31x4 ............ 8.90
32x4 ............. 9.57


Goodrich 4 _Silverfowns

SERVICE A Phone 7686 ForI

MIAMI OEl I ODay or Night 1


PHONE. 7686




SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.




Company Has Built More Than
100, Including Two Now
Under Contract.
AKRON, Ohio, July 27.-Wlth the
launching recently of two new non-
rigid dirigible of the Puritan type.
the Ooodyear Tire and Rubber Com-
pany now has a fleet of four of the
mail air yachts operating and two
more under construction.
The Volunteer, after being assem-
bled and tested in Arkon, was dis-
mantled and shipped to California
where it was reassembled in record
time and sla now operating under the
ilrectlon of Karl L. Lange, former navy
pilot and the only man outsIde of the
government service who holds a pilot's
license for rigid airshlps.
The Mayflower has Joined the
fleet operating out of Akron and the
Vigilant under construction, will also
be housed In the company's dock at
Wingfoot Lake. near Akron.
All three of the new ships are the
same size as the Puritan, 126 feet
long, 34 feet In diameter, hate a ca-
pacity for 86.000 cubic feet of helium
gas, and are powered with two radial
motors of the same type used success-
fully In the Puritan
The sixth ship. a UA Type, will be
172 feet. long, of 160.000 cubic feet
B capacity and will hare to Wright J-6
motors of 150 horsepower each. This
ship, the Defender, will carry eight
passengers. All of the ships were
named after the American yacht cup
The Puritan, which has a capacity
of Three passengers, a pilot and aide.
has now been flown In excess of 10.000
miles since Its initial flight In the
summer of 1928 and han proven entire-
ly satisfactory as a demonstration ship
and for the tralnlng of Ooodyear aero-
nautlc personnel The company now
bas six pilots and 25 student pllot-s.
One of the new Goodvear alrshlpt
will probably be placed In the South
this winter, another Is scheduled for
an Intensive flying program In the
The airship Pilgrim, original ship
ef the pony blimp classification. 0ill
be flown in Akron with the Purilan
as a part of the training In the Good-
year Aeronautic school.
Ships of the Puritan type have a
top speed of 60 miles an hour and a
cruising speed of 45 miles an hour and
have a range of approximately 60,)
miles without refuelling.
Goodyear has built more than 100
airships, principally for the Unitied
States army and navy. and the Good-
year Zeppelin Corporation, a subsidiary
of the Ooodyear Tire and Rubber Com-
pany, Is now engaged In the construc-
tion of two 6500.000 cubic foot rigid
aIbraships for the navy.
Work on the superstructure of the
'buge airship nook-to be the largest
lingle-span bUilding In 'he world-Is
now under way and acmtal assembling
tf the first of these dirigibles will be
started this Slimmer.

"' ,; I "- r # # -i"" : ,......

Early MlIamlans attend ceremony

fnr the victlms of Ihe Maine. destroyed hy an explosion In Havana harbor.

tire. w

PiOnMF lD M TOMOBIL E aw'iblle or truck. The service plant mbn ftimriI whlrlng off of rubber particles,
i located In a large building In The 3l5 j T 1ij\ per cent to the life of the
rear of the main display rooms and l Thaesa only one of the Improiem
111X nr ioffli nI In I P ce% and Is manned by mechan..'s of rars oauriIl III This new compound is called afrii
years or experience Included In The UIIIY V because it results In a closr apsft
acre ices rendered are bat terymair,t,,-j[
MAN REVEAAL ane pholstering painting and di BTOUGH TYPE beteentne rLbber Tolerles A
'.ork. wood and steel body work ana ..----- re eSi 3S per deeper
,, Jele tric l srvie. = N, per cent wider. gi. s The
Owner of One or Miami's First elecrcal service.ion n cured the lori*l Prefer Added 5ecttr, Sib rr eierii,'i
Freeman & TSns.Ic. secured theI' rblngSel Slip1t 4
General Garage Buiineses Reo franchise in this territory in 1S22\ of Big. Masite old. Save rent greater treecilon And ih- 5e
Sand have handled R"o passenger rarI lingl all-tread feature-sirlf" All
Relates Experiences. and Speed wagons ever since. Bepin- I eiberling Dealer. itrrinn .br the famous Seorrlinc t
J. FPreeman. among Miami's first nine wih an originalI tnvestmPnit of The lenderr sllhoupette." ambition of tIn-hean treead-makes rl,e snidep-.l
I the net' itie t vitlir llv inlilrv-proo
automobile service men. who opened a sbout 02500. the company preernt Perv modern flapper, does not go In "BsideF al thi the SeiherlirT
araee business in the Buena Vlta se- ,prae inventory Is more than $Ion r-the ronner t!re world. acrordin to M al E-ervlrp tirp rill carries tIe
cI non. roO l, in irud tnr the itertms of new 5tJio -- -r
lon in 1912. and who Is now head of i a. used cars and shop equip- M le o he Dixi Tire Company. r ion f h seiberlin ire p
m. o~es, sed ars a d sh p eq lp- ,- ..l,. .r Fac io rn arn h, e tie rllng ir e xpro
the automobile distriburting firm of Imni Miaml distributors of Seberlin tires. .from thelrnarintbugrre reprfrnne
Freeman & Sons, I nc. handling Reo In addition tn lre Reo Speed wag- 53?7 N Mlarr a-nue "The ire thatI Under this plan. anv Selberlne
p Se won on fleets operated in this area bv d airv- is preferred from experience is the b! n,,sen ., ra tire damaged by ima
tributes his firm a success to the ele- g oner and oil companies. Free- brawn extraordinarily tough ttpe ent of ant kind will be repaired
metof contan per a aeIn n & Sons. Inc. operate leet IMr Moaele said of']harge during a period of one
ment of constant personal attntion I^ ^ e ^ ^d^ : r ^ ^ ,os of rl ct ;e" d o? a:
am cient se rtnt icerto auto leann of '.... lpa'senier blsses in Miami and Wea '"MotorIsts are Inno wie tO reject after ine dale of Purchase. If
and efi~enr aer ice nautomwonbitle : nFPalm Beach. Some of these busses are astrenath for slen der messineses aier fireh le do, a or ouryha.,re
truck owners. Mr Freeman. ae oewilbefneeda
rue owners. r Freeman. wnile hBF- amo the firs t ,R u chasi to bh of Ireir .ire equipment." Mr Mho.el I a new one will be f rrnlhd ar
ing his statement upon rhe records old bv the irm. and a number of them declared, so instead of advocating the twelfth the orlzlral cost. ift the
in his own business, said tiney appi-t have exceeded 250.000 miles each with 'slender allhouetre.' tire fasnion dent s ocrurs during the firer mono
equally to that o f evryr auiitomobiile I jii*o'L eurrKinirrro
equally to that of every automobile IproFpective mileace under proper main- states the massive protecting Selberlin use two-twelfths if durn' the -
dealer i tenance of as much more, firm mem-i Special Service Tire-the "heanhlest'r' ronth and so on Fi'e thou
The sale of a motor cear. according ers anticipate, tire eer built. Selberl'lng dealers throughout
to Mr Freeman. p I only the naeinrjInog Ines atp And that s )ist where The automo- I country stand ready to make good
nf t long peri od of pleasanr t relations bile tire of today has It over some pledge of service.
witrh the owner. pvded ,ne dealer r. A N ORIGINATEDIhumans Instead of trying to keep uip And ere's still mor. In ord
conducts his business In aj,:ordan'e TA.IA.NI TRAIL nii.M.FNT. wIh the fast pace o'f modern liIlnc rra.em sire that yotj get te are
with the Ideals of moior car maii- Capt J F. .Jaudon came to Miami with no reserve strength-and t.odas.'s possible servire irom outr tires.
tenance and operation vnich now pie- from Kissimmee In the fail of 18A5 fast i ming' means hard dri ing and ,Dixie Tire Companvy has inetiuratf
ail generally lhrouh.-,..,i. tine -Orjunrirv' Captain Jaudon opened a produce house greater stiain on tlres-Selberlin Spe- free monthly inspe-ntion erice to
and which hae oeenr, contnll'..)-,iy so- and later %as assessor of Dade county claim Serice uires are prepared fr.r ihei afer tne health of Tour Tires-.
rocates by man,4fac'tirers of aii ato-, for se\era] terms. He Is credited awith lougneet battle All the latest delel-
mobiles For many years Mr Free- being the pioneer of the movement i nat opments oft lubber research are made i
man specialized ex.-litliely in the sert. led to the building of the Tamlami a pert of the sensational new Seiberling H4RRY HI PflE It '9 ARRIV
ice fleid., rendering ser..i'e on all Trail He particularly has been dctle product--wilh the result that It is the Harry C Budge came to Miami
makes of motor cars. and his present in the Inieresrts of Eerglades drAinace nigccesr. t.nhesat and best tire that Tirs.',iile Febrnisrv I 18Q6 Ar
large building at 3R38 N E Se rond 'nd ha been promlnen In buiilnes. Seib-rling hab erer built, Itime he Ras po-tma-ter nf ktianii
asieniie Is equipped with ail modern : ocial. political and military life of the A new tread compound, which. by no I" secrretarv trpeat,.rer of E
marhinrv to prar'riraRly renilld at ci'T. I redliclne abrasinn, or the nFranr I Dolglas Company.



Late J. W. Ewan Served as UT. S. Commissioner, Postmaster, County
Treasurer, Surveyor, Court Clerk, Notary Public, Inspector of
Customs and State Legislator; Also Was Tomato Grower.
A picturesque figure In ,pioneer days sented Dade county in the legislature,
in Miami was J. W. Esan, known astr oe duke was an outstanding figure
"the Duke of Dade." He arrived in with a background of romance and
Dade county in 1874 on a visit to the, mystery reflected from the empire of
men vho nere in charge o[ the af-: Dade. which he represented.
fairs of the Biscayne Bay Company. !l He was a natlee of South Carolina
which had purchased the douations on and boasted thai he ma6 torn a Presbv-
t.he north side of the Miami rih'er and terian and anri-primary gold Democrat,
had cleared about 80 acres of land for. rotild read %ords of more than one
i putirpnose of growing fruit syllable and write lileginiv and vas
The following year he returned to fono of hominy and waffies"
become manager for tne conmpantv. The Duke of Dade neier married
Miami then had a resident population' After his mother's death he llHed alone
of about 17 whites and a lfew laborer_ In a big house on what now 1. N. E
After the affairs of the Bslacayne Bay' S rcord street near Bisa'ne boule'
Company were closed he stayed on At At his death his property passed by
various times he kept a store, ran the nill to the woman who nursed him In
maIl to Key West, was postmaster, his last illnns., 'o George WV Alien of
legislator, county treasurer, county, Key West and oiher friends the bulk
surveyor, deputy clerk of the Circuit of It going to Mr Allen an old friec.d
court, notary public. Inspector of cu.- i He was active in politics and public
tonts. Federal court commlEsloner and spirited. He served as United States
In his own words, last and best of all. commissioner when the late E 0 Locke
a beach comber and wrecker. He en- was Judge and declared often that he
tered a homestead and shipped the was the only Democrat in the court.
first egg plants and tomatoes north i. was Dade county. he contended to
from Dade county, his death, that caused Florida to go
The title of Duke of Dade, which Republican in the memorable election
attached itself to Evan. clung to him out of which grew the Hayea-Tilden
until his dedah some ]5 or more years contest
ago. At Tallahassee. where he repre-I "Ola Oleason." he said. 'kicked over

In Celebrating

Our First


the lamp the night the 25 ballots Dade
county then voted were being counted,
grabbed the ballot box and ran. caught
a schooner and took them to Jackson-
By the time he got there, the story
ran, the ballots were fixed like the
Republicans wanted them. In this con-
nection It Is fair to state that Wakulla
county always has disputed Dade coun-
ty hating changed the result of the
election which seated Rutherford B.
Hayes In the president's chair. In Tal-
lahassee there still Is a saying "Wait
until iou hear from Sopchoppy." The
%ote from that precinct, they claimed.
turned the tide and put Florida In the
Republican column.
Ewvan as a man of striking person-
alry and graces and attached to him-
self as friends nearly eErvone he met
and lived up to the dignity of his
title. The Dute of Dade.
Judge H F Atkinson came to Miami
from Titusrvlle Ln January. 1897, and
opened a law office He was city attor.-
rney at the time the present charter of
Miami vas drafted His wife. Judge
Ed)tn M. At.klnson, presides In Dade
county Juvenile co'Lt
Do nor load heavy suitcases or camp-
Ing equipment on the running board
of your car if you expect to cover
much distance. There are two reasons
for this First It may break the sup-
porting brackets of the running board,
and, second, the rubbing of hard sur-
face& against the side of a car may
mar the finish.

The Man
Owns One"

-lrion 0
te nse I
t1 P We Congratulate

, ;ear MIAMI On Her
-epair. I
ithlof 33rd Anniversary

er to

E.a EP. GRIMES. President

m HERBERT LOWE, 'ice Pres. and Gen. Mgr. 1'. R. BECKER, Secy. and Treas.
frm 170 V. E. Second Avenue Miami Beach Salon, 923 Lincoln Road
H Phone 7619 Phone A.. B. 6321
B _______11_________________________r___________________l_____l_____ll__l__ll____l___llll____ll__jll~l llJ~llll~l~~lll llll~lllll~llillgllllll~l~lllll


In the erection of this large, modern-completely equipped I-STOP SERVICE STATION-Firestone has ON E STOP S ERIVE C E

provided a service to motorists of Miami that cannot be excelled anywhere in the world.

Our faith in Miami's present and future growth, and the universal appreciation of the efficient service we

are prepared to give the motorists who come to us has made our dream of a Super-Service Station in Miami-


Firestone Service Stores, inc.


Firestone Gum-Dipped
Firestone Supreme
Firestone Oldfield
Courier Tires
Firestone Tubes
Tire Mounting
Wheel Alignment
Tire Repairs
Brake Testing
Brake Relining

Battery Charging
Battery Repairs
Road Service
Car Washing
Derusting and Painting

5 '1l m mmmmmmm m mu mmmmmm N~mMm nmmi






...... ............................ .-,.-,- .,--.............,... -, .............. ,..,,,,,,,...

? I


SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.







Linwood Miller Succeeds John N.
Willys, Who Become* Chair-
man of the Board.
TOLEDO, Ohio, July 27.-Announce-
ment of the election of Llnwood A.
Miller to succeed John North Willys
as president of the Willys-Overland
Company, places the active leadership
In the hands of an executive who has
an admirable background through his
15 years' experience with the company
For the past four years Mr. Miller has
been first vice president and in this
capacity has maintained L close per-
sonial contact with Mr. Willys.
Although relinquishing the reins of
active leadership in the company. Mr.
Willys who has been one of the domi-
nant figures of the industry for years,
remains as chairman of the board and
thus enters Into a new phase of activity
Il the company which he had continu-
ously headed for more than 21 years.
At the meeting of the board at which
Mr. Willys' resignation was accepted,
Marshall Field and Charles F. Olore,
both of Chicago, were elected as mem-
bers of the board of directors succeed-
ing C. B. Mertz and C. B. Wilson, re-
signed. Both of the new directors are
Internationally known In the worla of
finance and business and lend addi-
tional strength and prestige to the or-
ganization. C. 0. Mlnlger. for many
years a member of the executive com-
mittee. has been elected Its chairman
In an Interview at the close of the
meeting, Mr. Willys said: "With this
meeting of the Willys-Overland direc-
tors, my activities with the company
enter Into a new phase. After 21 years
as its first and only president. I have
become chairman of the board, and In
the future my contact will be ad-
visory rather than executive.
"For 2i years I have borne the heavy
burdens of this business. Now comes
a time when I want a greater degree
of freedom and I regard it as essential
to my health that I relinquish some
of my responsibilities. I feel warranted
in doing this because we have the
strongest executive organization In our
"Inlormation already has been made
public with respect to my sale of the
bulk of my Willys-Overland holdings.
This stock was not sold to strangers,
but went to men who have been with
me In various capacities for years. In-
eluded in the purchasing syndicate
were our directors and principal execu-
"These men know the policies of
Wlllya-Overland. They can be trusted
to manufacture a high grads product.
"Particularly are we fortunate in hav-
ing for our new president Mr. L. A.
Miller, who has been with us for 15
years and In his upward progress has
had training in every phase of the
business. He Is a balanced, forceful,


Tourtts and Miamians of more than 25 years ago exploring the upper reaches of the Miami river In the motor-
boat Salle, a popular excursion craft In those days. This boat was the second of Its kind In Miami, succeeding
a smaller vessel of the same name.

experienced executive, and his selection
Is popular with our entire organization.
"As chairman of the board I will re-
main in close contact with the busi-
ness. I am not passing out. I am
merely changing my activities. Natur-
ally I could not wish to sever my con-
nections with a business to which I
have given the best years of my life.
"Our company shows a marvelous
transition from the original handful of
buildings to our present great plant
kith its capacity of 2,000 automobiles
dally. Our plant and equipment can
now be conservatintely estimated as be-
ing worth $42.000,000, and we have a
total of 9596 dJitributOrs. dealers and
authorized service stations. Last year
was the biggest in our history with a
total sale of 413.000 cars and a .olume
of business In excess of V187000 000.
SEvery Indication points to continued
prosperity for our rerailers and our-
selves. Our plants never were In such
good condition and our product has
been highly praised by the puollc. Our
new Willys-Knight Great Six model and
our new six-cylinder truck will con-
tribute impressively to our results In
the last half of 1929.
"My interest in Willys-Overland will
always be keen. I believe we have
safeguarded Its future with a strength-
ening of its directorate. I shall con-
tinue to serve It in any way possible"
Llnwood A. Miller has had admirable
training for the high respornsiabillty of
the office. He is 44 years old. and vas
born in Salem, N J. The Quaker an-
cestors of Mr. Miller were among tne
first settlers in John Fenwicks colony
in New Jersey.
From 1905 to 1910 Mr. Miller was
secretary to the general superintendent
of the Pennsylvania railroad, a further
experience In transportation.
Joining the Curtis Publishing Conm-

pany, Mr. Miller spent five years with
that organization as efficiency engineer.
His work attracted the attention of
Mr. Willy,. and he Joined the Willys-
Overland organization In 1915 as office
In 1920 he was made assistant to the
first vice president. Lat* he became
vice president and secretary. In 1925
he was chosen first vice president.
member of the board of directors and
member of the executive committee.
During all the 15 years of his con-
nection with Wiilys-Overland. Mr. Miller
has enjoyed the closest personal con-
tack with Mr Willys and has been en-
trusted witrh full responsibility. In the
Witlys-Overland organization he is
recognized as an official of force, ex-
perience and foresight. His fairness and
approachabity have made him sery
popular, both st Toledo and in the
field and his choice is strorgi iwel-
comed throughout the organization.
Old Fort Dallas. on the Miami river
near Its mouth, at various times was
garrisoned and served as a fort during
Seminole wars, before Miami was built.
Later It was torn down and rebuilt on
the river in the city park near the Ma-
sonic Temple. The Robert Clay Hotel
occupies the old site of Fort Dallas.
The city of Miarri has a civil service
board whkn passes on all applicants
for positions with the city, and super-
rises the giving of competitive examl-
narions. Members of the board aie I
E Schilling. W. W. Culbertson and S J.

Maximum Efficiency and Power
Result From Type U'sed.
The care and precision necessary In
the design of pistons and the lubrica-
tion of cylinder walls where those pis-
tons operate can readily be calculated
by the fact that each piston In a new
Dodge Brothers six engine travels ap-
proximately 2.100 feet a minute Inside
the cylinder when the car Is driven 60
miles an hour.
Ai that speed the engine In the new
Dodge Brothers six Is turning at the
rate of 54 revolutions a second, and
during every resolution each piston
travels a total distance of 734 Inches
up and down In the cylinder wail. For
every 100 miles the oar travels each pis-
ton rolls up a mileage of approximately
39 miles, operating In a "roadway" only
8". inches long. ,
To meet this tremendous strain and
Insure maximum effloiency In opera-
tion, Dodge Brothers engineers have de-
signed aluminum-alloy steel strut pis-
tons that offer unusual advantages
over every other type. The construc-
tion provides two Invar metal struts
that support the connecting rod side
pressure and Insure the same expan-
sion for pistons as for the cylinder. The
aluminum alloy piston has the advan-
tage of being lighter In eight, per-
mitting R lighter connecting rod assem-
blyv and resulting In less wear, more
power and greater flexibility. Because
the piston head is normally the hottest
spot In the engine, Increased heat con-
ductivity of aluminum eliminates the
cnlef cause of prelaiolttion.



E. L. "Honest" Eaton Who Has "Reformed" Is Remembered As
Operator By Early Residents; First Civic Improvement Here Was
Four-foot Bicycle Path To Lemon City, He Reports.

N. 6. "Honest" Eaton, operated the
first excursion boat up the Miami river.
SaIlle, his river boat is remembered
by early residents of Miami who looked
forward to a trip up the river M an
weekly treat. He also operated the first
excursion boats to Miami Beach. These
boats, Leo and Tiger Cat, were popu-
lar with Miami people and made ocean
bathing possible to the community.
Mr. Eaton was obliged to cut paths
through the palmettoes on the river
and build board walks through the
mangroves to provide landing facilities
for his passengers.
The first civic Improvement under-
taking In Miami, according to Mr.
Eaton. was the building of a four-foot
bicycle path from Miami to Lemon City
which enabled the bicycle riders of the
community to "take Lbsh air" each eve-
ning J. H. Tatum and Dr. E. V. Black-
man were the promoters of this under-
taking, he recalls.
He used to hear X. 0. 0Romfh and
the late Harry McCown argue about
whose turn It was to sweep out the
First National Bank every morning
when he would pass on his way to his
boat, he says. Sweeping out the First
National Bank building was not such
a task then as It now is, he added.
Mr. Romfh now is president of the
Mr. Eaton, with two partners organ-
ized and operated a curio company In
the early days, according to Mr. Eaton
and received many orders from one ad-
vertisement offering to furnish on re-
ceipt. of 25 cents. Florida curios and
plants, such as sea beans, sea shells.
sea biscuits, itck-a-mucks and other
arrange sea creatures.
When my partners got to the mail
first they opened the letters, took out
the two bits and left me to fill the
orders," he said.
"There was one letter from a man
In Oregon and he wanted a piece of
light wood. I knew from the words he
used that he was a professor and I
knew he did not want a piece of wood
from a lighter and I racked my brain
trying to figure out what he meant.
Finally I thought of the phosphorus
we used to find on the beach. I got a
piece of that and sent It to him and
explained that I had delayed replying
until I could get him a good speci-
men. Hlie wrote back that it was the
very thing he wanted and paid willing-
ly the 85 1 charged him for It.
"Early Milamians always prayed the
Miami prayer," Mr. Eaton said. '"They
never asked for hot or cold weather.
nor for rain nor sunshine. What they
preyed was 'Lord, keep on making Yan-
kees.' Pink eared Yankees were what
they earnestly desired, according to Mr


4IIR "Adhering strictly to the soundest principles oF design, Chrysler

\ L. engineers have, nevertheless, developed and applied these

principles in a manner just

as revolutionary

11 7 V tion of steam to ocean-going ships. + + + We believe

that the creation of the Chrysler accomplished an all-important evolution in

motor cars no less valuable than the original invention of the automobile."
Saturday Evening Post
April 5,1924


For five years the motor car Industry has striven un-
ceasingly to emulate and overtake Chrysler yet all
its best efforts and most persistent ambitions to
that end have fallen far short of their goal.

Regardless of attempts of engineering generally to
pattern itself after Chrysler engineering, and despite
frank borrowing of Chrysler features, the fact re-
mains that Chrysler cars are still as different from
other cars as day from night.

As time rolls on, it becomes more and more manifest
that Chrysler performance can't be copied-that only
Chrysler engineering and Chrysler manufacturing
methods combined can produce Chrysler results.




Chrysler results are uncopiable because Chrysler en-
gineering is of an entirely new school of thought,
because Chrysler ingenuity is free from the hinder-
ing and hampering influence of out-dated traditions.

So Chrysler goes marching on, strengthening its
leadership, maintaining a wide margin of superiority
in performance-demonstrating a virile fleetness, an
eager spirit, an unwavering stamina and an unruffled
smoothness other cars find impossible to equal. We
invite you to make your own tests and comparisons.

CHRYSLER "75"-$1535 to $1795-Eight Body Styles
CHRYSLER "65"-$1040 to S1145-Six Body Styles
All prices f. e. b. fartery. Chrysler dialers extmd rsfs ioeet lime paymeuf l
3 1







1930 N. E. Second Ave., Miami


The city of Miami has more than
150 acres in parks, In addition to
about 65 acres in parknays, road-
way areas and water reserve areas.
Largest of the cil's parks Is Bay-
front park, which Includes an area
of 39.34 acres, stretching from S.
E. Second street to N. E. Sixth
street along the bayfront.

S"Isidor kept a clothing store some-
where down near the river. One day a
_,, ',- one-legged man came in and wanted to
know it he kept pants for one-legged
men. Isldor promptly said he did and
-' whispered to his assistant to take a
S'' p' pair out, cut off one leg and hem
it 'Make It snappy,' he added. Soon
". the clerk returned with the pants.
it' 'one leg off and neatly hemmed. Isldor
': looked. gasped and almost passed away.
S The clerk had cut off the wrong leg."
Mr. Eaton now resides In Oianesville.
:' He visited The Miami Herald last week
r to "see how the anniversary edition
1 was getting along. And, while I'm
here." he continued, "I might as well
B find out about my subscription. They
4 cut me off, and I only owed for five
.4I i "And why do they call you honest?"
S w bhe was asked.
S .. "I reformed," he replied.
SEaton sold the Sallie to Captain W.
SL. burch.

Eaton. One Miami woman who was an John B. Reilly was the first president
Sr the Miami Board of Trade. After a
early realtor, would pass down the line stormy period the board of trade was
of winter visitors waiting for their merged in 1913 with the Merchants'
mall at the post office In pre-dellvery Association, a rival organization. The
days and puck them gently by the ears two groups joined forces in a big cel-
If the light came through pink they ebra'rion In 1911 In honor of Miami s
were receurt arrltal. scheduled for an fifteenth anniversary.
Invitation to see the town In a surry
drawn by a white mare that kicked. COUNTY SET AT JUNO.
and Incloenyally to be shown the best The year It was organized Miami
buy in the city" built a city hall and jail and organ-
Mr. Eaton tells of the time laldor ized a volunteer fire department. A
Cohen nearly died system of lights and water was In-
"It. was this way," he said. squaring stalled the first year by the Flagler
himself for action with feet set wide Interests. The county seat at that time
apart and thumbing his suspenders; was at Juno.


Squadron Is Formed Concenlirat.
ing On Training of Non- Pro.
fessional Fliers.
Concentrating on an Important
phase of aviation, the training of busi-
ness and professional men and others
as fliers, the Miami Aero club was
formed several months ago and has
grown into one of Miami's leading avi-
ation organizations.
Weekly meetings are held at which
leading pilots and aviation officials
speak on subjects pertaining to the
flying, servicing and operation of air-
planes. The club baa formed a flying
squadron, which has purchased an air-
plane for instruction purposes. Mem-
bers of the flying squadron furnished
$100 each and use the plane at pre-
scribed times.
This co-operative method of obtain-
Ing flying Instruction has been suc-
cessful throughout the United States,
and many such clubs are being or-
ganized. The flying clubs have been
a development of many years In Eng-
land, Canada, Australia and other
countries where the governments sub-
saldize the clubs as a means of obtain-
ing trained pilots.
A proposal has been made by the
National Aeronautic Association that
the federal government provide Si10.-
000.000 for assisting flying clubs
throughout the country.
A. E. Curtis of the Pan-American Air,
ways, Inc, Is president of the Aer '1,
club, and Hiram Bingham, United
States senator from Connecticut and
president of the National Aeronautic
Association, who learned to fly In
Miami during the war. Is honorary
president. Other officers are Dr. P. B.
Welch, vice president; Wirth Munroe.
treasurer, and 8. H. Rosendorf. seec,
retary. Included among the members
are Olenn H. Curtiss, aviation pio-
neer; Oar Wood, Internationally known
builder and racer of speedboats. and
aviation enthusiast, and Alden Free-
man. Miami Beach.



For Us Is

ProgressFor MIAMI

Every time we sell a tire, every time we take in a dollar, every time--
It means another dollar for Miami. The Dixie Tire Company is a
Miami Owned and Miami Managed concern. When you trade with us,
you help build a bigger, more prosperous Miami.




Soon To Be Constructed at

S. W. 1st St. and S. W. 1st Ave.

Soon we will begin the constiLruction of a new and modern
Service Depot and Sales Room at the downtown corner of
S. W. First Street and S. W. First Avenue. Miami money
is going into the pockets of Miami carpenters and builders
who are doing the work. Naturally ie have abundant
Faith in Miami, and we're mighty proud to be a part of
this great city today, to add our congratulations to the
thousands being received by the Magic City on her Thirty-
third Birthday Anniversary.


5327 N. Miami Ave.
At 541h St.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 2-4144

5th St. At Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Phone M. B. 2949

as the applica-

Phones: 3-6158 and 3-6159




1 1 5~



County Bar Association Formed
In 1920 Succeeded Old
Miami Organization.
Organization of the Dade County SBar
Association on January 1, 1920.
marked a progressive step by Dade
county lawyers in furthering the ethics
of their profession. The association was
formed as a successor of the Miami Bar
Association, which had functioned for
several years with a limited member-
One of the principal reasons for or-
ganizing the county group, Judge H. F.
Atkinson of Dade County Circuit court,
a charter member, said recently, was
to have the lawyers agree on a fee
schedule. This object was abandoned
as tih'e membership gew.
The Miami Bar Association was dis-
banded November 17, 1919, and at that
time Judge A. J. Rose, H. H. Eyles, J. E.
Yonge, Judge D. J. Heffernan and Will
H. Price, members of the association.
were appointed a committee to form
the county association. Judge Rome was
president of the Miami group. The
committee wrote a tentative constitu-
tion and by-laws for the new associa-
tion and called the organization meet-
ing for January 13 the following year.
The lawyers elected F. M. Hudson
president; H. H. Eyles and L. Rft. Ralley.
vice presidents; E. B. Kurts. secretary.
and J. M. McCasklil, treasurer. Their
names appear on the charter granted
the association by Judge H. Pierre
S Scanning of the Circuit court and
which Is filed in the office of X. B.
Leatherman. clerk of Dade County Cir-
cuit court.
The second president of the associa-
tion was Armatead Brown, now a Jus-
tice of the Florida Supreme court. He
was succeeded by Will H. Price. who
has the distinction of being the only
Florida lawyer ever to be twice ap-
pointed a Judge of the Circuit court.
Judge Uly 0. Thompson of Dade Coun-
ty Criminal court was the fourth presi-
In 1925 the association elected W. I.
Evans president and the following year
re-elected him. Mr. Evans Is the only
member of the association to have held
two terms as president. During his
second term in office he inaugurated
the plan of the association having a
full time secretary and Leon Howe of
Coral Gables, former newspaper re-
porter and United States secret service
operator, was appointed to the position.
The association at that time also or-
ganized a legal aid bureau to help Dade
county residents who were unable to
retain attorneys for legal services. This
bureau functioned until early this year
and now Is conducted by Mr. Howe, who
obtains the details of the legal diffi-
culties of those seeking aid and then
obtains the services of one of the mem-
bers of the association who has volun-
teered for the work.
Fred Botts was elected president in
January. 1927. and the following year
E. Clyde Vining was elected to the of-
fice. Last January James M. McCaes-
kill was elected president.
During the la.t year the associa-
tion has been host to the executive
committee of the American Bar As-
sociation. which met for three days in
January at the Nautilus Hotel. Miami
Beech. and the Florida State Bar As-
sociation, which met at the Miami Elks
Present officers of the association,
which now has 325 active members, are
President McCasklll. N. Vernon Haw-
thorne, Dewey Knight and James E.
Calkins. vice presidents; Ross Williams.
treasurer, and Judge Edith MIt. Atkin-
son of the Dade county Juvenile court,
secretary. Judge Atklnson was re-
elected as secretary last January.
The executive committee Includes
President McCasklll. Mr. Vining. Stuart
McKenzie, Thomas J. Dowdell and R.
P. Terry. Meembership committee mem-
bers are Mr. Hawthorne, chairman;
Olin B. Clements, Winifred B. Judge,
Benjamin Axleroad and Russell C. Gay.
The committee on grievances includes
Dewey Knight, chairman: M. L. Mer-
shon, H. H. Taylor, Phillip Clarkson
and Paul C. Taylor. Members of the
committee on Judicial administration
and legal reform are James E. Calkins,
chairman; Mr. Hudson. Charles E. Da-
vis. 0 D Batchelor and A. B. Small.
Other committee members are- Com-
mittee on fees, John C. Oramling.
chairman; Mitchell D Price, C. C You-
mans. H P. Branning L 8 Julian. Joe
V. Dillon and Robert M Thompson.
committee on entertainment. E. C Col-
lins. chairman. 0. B Simmons. Jr.
Johnson H. Pace, Stanley C. Myers and
H. Revnolds Sampson: committee on
law library. Carl T. Hoffttman. chairman.
Bart A. Riley. Ralph H. Ferrell, W. H.
Burwell and J. Julian Southerland;
committee on legal ethics, Will H. Price,
chairman; Norris McElya. W. P. Brown.
Charles A. Morehead and Worley A
Fall; committee on Civil Court of Rec-
ord docket, Van C. Swearlngen. chair-
man; Edward P. White and W. W.
A quarter of a century and more ago
one of the principal pastimes in Miami
was In attending the city council meet-
ings and listening to the flood of ora-
tory from citizens relative to their pet
schemes for the advancement of the
city's interests and their own. Council-
men could be counted on to take their
paet tn the oratorical contests, and the
meetings, therefore, were well attended.


The development of Miami's traf-
fic system has been directed by H.
a. Arnold. director of public serv-
Ice and traffic director.

The only source of water supply In
Miami's early days were Individual
pumps. Henry M. Flagler financed the
building of the first "water system"
when mains were laid from springs in
the Everglades, about four miles from
what then was Miami. Mr. Flagler
also financed the first crude sewer sys-

The Royal Palm Hotel plant had a
surplus of electric power in the early
days of Miami, and Henry M. Flager
authorized his agents to arrange to ex-
tend service to the citizens. Council
Immediately arranged to light all the
principal streets.

The "anti-railroad" faction In Miami
opposed the construction of the Over-
sea extension of the Florida East
Coast railway on the grounds that it
would ruin Miami.




Number of Signal Lights In-
reased From Eight la
1925 To 72 Now.
Trafflo is one of any city's greatest
problems, and especially Is this true of
a citry with a changing population like
that of Miami. Miami is oIn of the
fatest growing olties in the United
States and the traffic needs have be-
come greater as the city progressed.
H. H. Arnold Is the present director of
the Department of Public Safety.
In 1925 Miami traffic was run over
two-way streets and regulated by eight
lights, and 75 men who were paid a
total salary of $12,750 a month by the
city. A general average of 11,000 mo-
tor ears every 12 hours were guided
by these men msisted by the lights.
Due to the heavy traffic, It became
necessary In l296 to adopt the one-way
system of streets. This newer method
has reduced the number of accidents
in the downtown district about 21 per
cent and handles 50 per cent more
Today there are 72 lights and f of-
ficers. The men work on eight-hour
shifts, making a total of 16 men on
duty 16 hours of the day.
The Initial expense of one oa these
lights Including the Installation Is 0240
and the upkeep amounts to eight dol-
lars a month. Signal lights have been
installed In out-lying districts eliminat-
ing the need of policemen and operated
for eight dollars a month agaLnast the
former expense of $170 a month, the
salary of a traffic officer. They also
have replaced the use of two men at
the bridges, thus saving 6384 monthly.
Another precaution and economy now
adopted by the safety department of
the city Is the "Ilaning" of crowded
traffic at Intersections The cost of
these "islands" ranges from 69 to $170
and dispenses with the services of two
There are In Miami S1t stop signs,
each having 11 square feet of painting:
289 "don't park" signs of 10 square
feet of painting; 44 bus signs. 80 square
feet: 81 "slow" signs of 11 square feet
of painting, which were made for the
special benefit of children; 4,750 square
feet of lines dividing two-way streets;
and 15,220 square feet of pedestrian
lines. All of these signs must be re-
newed five times a year at an average
cost of three and one half cents a
square foot. The total upkeep of these
signs including labor amounts to
84.111 04 a year. The city employs only
one regular painter for this work. The


Larg Bodies Afford Ample
Space For Five Passengers.
Bummer time is picnic time to the
average American family. Not so many
years ago the family could enjoy only
one or maybe two outings in the coun-
try a year. To go to a picnic was a
task as well as a pleasure. Lunch
baskets had to be carried to the street
car, for the hot, uncomfortable ride
to the picnic grounds at the edge of
the city. The more fortunate ware
able to hitch old Dobbin to the surrey
for the slow, tiresome ride into the
country-not over five miles away. Long
before the day was over. spirits were
dampened by thoughts of the long,
dusty ride back home.
Now conditions have ebanu d. The
modern family packs the lunch, steps
out to the automobile and Is away on
a pleasant, comfortable drive far into
the country. Distance from home now
lends pleasure to the picnic, for a car
that Is dependable, powerful and sturdy
always furnishes enjoyable transporta-
"The larIp and roomy bodies of the
Plymouth make it the ideal car for the
entire family." said A. VanDerZ-s, gen-
eral sales manager of the Plymouth Mo-
tor Corporation. The Plymouth sedan
Is the real family car, for it will reel
off the miles quickly and safely, while
a family ofl five enjoys its smoothness
of operation In uncramped comfort.

The Dade County Medical associa-
tion made Its bow to the world with
the coming of a new century. The
organization was formed in 1900 at a
luncheon In what was then known as
the Everglades hotel, now the Oralynn
hotel Dr. R. H. Huddleeton, now dead.
was its first president. Dr. E. W. Pugh,
also dead, was Its secretary.

Horseflies, mosquitoes and sandflies
made life a burden to early settlers of
Dade county Men wore nets over their
hats and horses were protected from
the pests by nets over their heads and
parts of their bodies. There was a brisk
demand for mosquito nets In the early
Hamilton Disston. millionaire Phila-
delphia manufacturer, made the first
attempt to drain the Everglades before
Miami came Into existence as a city.
rest of it Is prison labor and does not
cost the traffic department of the city

As Young As Miami In Spirit-

As Great As Miami In Achievement--

As Certain As Miami In Performance-
a. ^ess

-the NEW


And like Miami, also, the longer you know it the better you will enjoy it.
Franklin has shown the entire automotive industry how to build supreme
comfort into fine motor cars. No other American car Is comparable to
Franklin in roadability, easy control and riding comfort. These
tremendously important features capture records and win new admirers.


Franklin.Mulloy Motor Co.

2030 Biscayne Blvd.

Our Best Wishes





On the 33rd anniversary of the incorpora-
tion of this Magic City. It is an honor to
be identified with the phenomenal
progress that has been made since its
beginning in 1896!

Phone 4242

N. E. First Ave. and 13th Ter. Phone 5969
5 ____


Brr'^rs^i'2 tritna Af .' 7t2

The automobile was a problem In the early days of Miami as shown In the above picture taken during the
celebration of the opening of Collins bridge, connecting Miami with Miami Beach In 1913. J. K. Dorn's motor
carT stalled at the eastern end of the wooden span, requiring able assistance to turn It around. J. 1. Conklln Is
handling the right front wheel while Mr. Dorn iS pushing strenuoausly with his foot on the opposite side. T. J.
Paneost (In white suit) is seen at the rear assisting the party. Belle Isle, now a beautiful residential site, is
shown In the back ground.

More than 25,000 persons have used
the central branch of Flagler Memorial
Library in the courthouse since It was
opened February 18. Of three, more
than 12,000 took out books and more
than 18,000 used the reading room. The
latter are listed as visitors. The branch
had during this period 641 members,
B16 adults and 125 Juniors. The library
has a catalogued collection of 2,969
books. Mrs. Bernice R. Bhay Is In
charge. North Miami Library at Lemon

City h a knkof f nae Menorital

Many of the trees that shaded the
streets of Miami were saved from de-
struction by the late James Deerlng.
who moved them at great cost to his
Villa Vizcaya estate south of Miami
Huge oaks and other species were
transplanted and now form part of the
Jungle at Villa VIzsaya. It is said that
Mr. Deerlng paid as high as 4.000 for
the transplanting of one tree.

Miami Woman's club was organized
In 1900 as the Ladles' Afternoon club.
Its club responsibilities began when It
undertook to maintain a library to
serve the community, now Flagler Me-
morial Library.
Gen. W. T. Sherman began his mili-
tary career here. This was during the
Indian war In 183,5. at the military
post established here by the war de-
partment, which It called Fort Dallas.



Captain Frank Hawks, Famedl
Coast-To-Coat Flier, Pur-
chases Coupe.
Capt. Frank M. Hawks of transcontt
cental flight fame is the owner c I&
New Series Marmon 68 coupe which hb
purchased In New York shortly after
his recent record round-trip between
New York and Los Angeles, accolrdinf
to information received here by Nat*
Bauer, president of Roosevelt-Marmot
Sales Company, Tnc, Miami dealers far
Roosevelt and Marmon motor cars.
The aviator, who also Is superinten-
dent of aviation of, the Texas Com6-
pany, took delivery of his new motr
car a short time ago. Tt is rust brown
In color and has cream striping an
cream wire wheels.
After driving the ear and having an
opportunity to judge Its performMOhb.
Capt. Hawks addressed a letter to the
Marmob Automobile Company of NwW
York in which he wrote: "In selecting
a Marmon automobile for my personal
use, I made observations such as I do
In planning my transcontinental
flights I studied all the qualifleationf
of your car and found they asz ierfl
what In my opinion were the needs for
the best In motor car Operation.
"Power, flexibility, ease of control.
simplicity of operation, sturdiness aM
beauty of design Were the answers thAt
I was looking for, and they all ot
embodied magnificently In the Modl
68 coupe which I purchased. I thao-
oughly enjoy the car and am proUd
of it '
Last February, Captain Hawks ftab-
tished a record of 18 Lours and 19
minutes from Los Angeles to New York.
He wished to contribute something
further to aviation, however, and late
In June made his historical round trtp
In the air. He flew from RoOst'It
field, New York, to Loas Angeles a Inb
hours and 10 minutes, beating all pro-
vious records by more than five hours.
and then bettered his own Mark In the
return trip by flying back to his stirt-
ing point in 17 hours and 38 minutes.
The entire round trip was made In U
hours and 48 minutes.



for Congratulating Miami7

W And each and every one of them a year that I have lived and worked here. Those ye q
have witnessed Miami's greatest growth and progress in population, building, and far-reach.
Ing development. The work of the pioneers and old-tlmersn I. shewn now in our beautiful
city-and in the assurances of a greater future.

And in a special way I wish to pay tribute to two old-timers who have rendered sturdy
service---and who have a notable part in Miami's automobile history-and who appear todax

in all the Spirit of Youth to make more friends than ever before.
They are--

V. A. HILt


H U D S 0 N .



Smooth, dashing
-its large roorr
/^^--^ ies-its 70 miles
Sand economy of
20 miles per g

* power
ly bod-
s speed
f 18 to

all these make Essex a
formidable challenger
of any car in the


sad up at



4 '1

For 11 Years



ALSO ---


Gold Bond







'Selection of AC hebille. N. C.. For ,'. ,'::" .
Annual Event Regarded As
Highly Beneficial. '
-WASHINGTON. July 27.--Selection
.of Asheville N. C. a the place for the
1930 annual convention of the Amert-
.oan Automobile Association is one of
.ithe most important steps yet taken to
focus the attention of the car owners
lot the Unlted States on the South and
'Southeast aa an empire of industrial i
pMad play life.
-Thi s statement was issued today at
national headquarters of tbe A. A. A. S
at tlhe same time It was announced
-that the executive committee had
taken this action at the recent session
in Buffalo. N Y. The next convention .
will be held during the latter part of
June or early In July of 1930.
"Aside from the fact that the con-
Vention will direct the attention of mo-
-tordom to the entire Southland." says
the national motoring body. "It will
bring to Asheville national officers of e
-the A. A. A. and several hundred offin- -
.dlais of afflIated motor clubs from all
-parts of the United States and Can-
.ada. Moreover, It will give these lead-
era In the affairs of motordom an op- ,...o..
portunltv to observe at first hand the
sCenic, historlo and climatic resources
d the South and enable them to pass
a to the millions of car owners.
-through the medium of more then
4j000 touring experts, the information
that will serve to increase the number
-of motorists taking vacation motor
-tours south of the Mason-Dixon line.
"The annual contention of the A
A. A., however. Is primarily for the pur-
pose of solving the varied problems
.confronting motordom. This extends
,T adequate funds for highways, fair
taxation of the car owners. protection
.against the Inroads of various "gyp"
-ngenclea, who seek to obtain an Illegl- ,llto 0 t -9
tImate profit from this claas of cill- p'
MsAs. and to generally fight the battles "*, -' "
of the motorl.t against odds where ,
only a united front will have telling .I ..'
S"Although annual conventions of the
A, A. A. haeve In the past been held-'-
-42 the larger cities of the country. the w.
.decision to turn southward Is the ire-
eult of the growing prestige of that
area In the world of Industry and rec-
reatlon, and therefore the need for
strengthening motoring services for The three builiilngs _shown above
resident car owners and the millions Miami during the past 29 years. and
who annually visit that section. "More and bigger motor clubs In lnn building. erected in Q14 part
the South Is the main requisite for this structure on the north side and
assuring adequate motoring services Number three is the new bakery pie
and the foundation which has already scaly equipped In the .South. There
been laid has had an Important part N. W. Thirfv-second street. built In
in bringing about this ever-growing' of years. Both of these bakeries corn
prestige of the empire to the south. -
"Close to 6000,000 people now take OR L T
vacation motor tours In the South and
Southeast and spend the Immense sum' CLU RENDERS
of 8450.000.000. At the same time this
huge sum is In addition to the new lITP l
capital that will be attracted as a re-
slit of the visil of these motorists ERVICE TO M OMS%
"Plans are already under way for
making the 1930 annual convention
one of the moat successful ever held. Permanent Quarters Maintained
the strongest. A A. A. units, acting as n
host. and also to make It the forerun- Automohile Owners.
ner of a new era in the South's already
Important Industry of motor touring The Mami Motor club received Its
This section, through such men as charter In July, 1919. and since that
Flagler. Plant. Ornve Stetson and niu- time has been active In many lines of
merous others, has already learned that
the visitor today Is the builder tomor- endeavor tothe betterment of motor-
row and is lending valuable co-opera- Ing conditions I. 1 Schilling was
I tion of A. A. A motor clubs In direct- elected as The first president end held
Ing the attention of car owners to trhe that office for five consec tive years. posslb~lltle-i "t'
motrin s retiring In 1924 at which time S. M.
FLUSHING CRANKCASE. Tatum was elected president, followed
Flushing a crankcase with kerosene Iby R. 0. Perky in 1928. Among the
or thin oil Is a motor fallacy that Is 'prominent citizens of Miami who have
still practiced by same owners. While served as members of the board are
It seems logical to flush the crankcase S. A. Belcher, J C Balls. J. F Jaudon.
ifter draining the oil. it undoubtedly W. W Culbertson. Thomas J Pancoast.
causes more damage than It does good Judge Frsnk B Btoneman. 0 B. Sall-



tell Imprealvely In their contrasting sizes and architecture a story of the development of one pioneer's business In
at the same time symbolize ibe itremendouis growth of the ell%. Number one Is the first place of business of John
erected In 1901 on the site now occupied In E. Flagler street by the fSehold arcade. Number tao hows ihe succeed-
of the present arcade. It still is Intact In lts original form and It ocupled by store and office renants. Adjoining
estendlng through ito i. First street frnm the center of the block Is the new feybold skyscraper office building.
nt of the Aeybold Baking Company, erected In iqts In N. W. Twentieth street. It Is one of tbe largest and most mod-
are other large baking plant buildings In Miami. notable among them heing that of the American Bakeries Companr. In
i96. and of the Miami Baking Company In N. W. Twventy-fourth street, which has been In operation for a number
pare with the Speibold In equipment and rapacity.

ora. L. A. Jones., J. D. McKinney and with the American Automoblle Asao- OLDSMOBILE BUILDING
others elation which has 1.054 branobes and r \'I'Ir
Present officers are R M. Erdmans I connections In 21 foreign countries. All PROGR4M CONTMTI.i IG
n president. Henry J. Smith and E the services of any A. A A. ci,,ub are.. Another huge building will he added
Weatman. vice presidents, andr I E ........Y ". i '" w to the rapidly expanding Oldsmoblle-
Schilling. W Rosa Birton. W B Max- at the disposal of all members. At Viking factories, according to an an-
weil and OGorge W Hopkins. directors present the club Is making a special nouncement just made by I J. Reuter.
The first secretary of the club was effort to attract To Miami year-atound president and general manager of Olds
Charles O'Connor. who organlred The iMotor Works. This Is the tenh large,
club W. 8. Maxwell succeeded Mr is ore by motor. Headquarter. o the irueturW to be built by the company
O Connor as secretary snd held office club are located at 212 Blscayne boule- during the past two years. This laeist
until FebruarI of the present year. yard and the club Invite all motorists addition will be devoted to service
at which time W. H Owen was elected to visit the club rooms and avail them- parts. It will be 420 feet long. 130 fIet
by 'he board of directors as general t in width and three stories In height.
Ieves of Its services The club Is sup-. =
manager and treasurer of e The club I sup- ontalning. In all. 139300 square fee
The activities of the Miami Motor ported solely by the fees paid In by of floor area With this new building
club have embraced all branches of Its members. I' Is a non-profit organ- and other construction projects either
road building promotion, publicity Iaslon and "Is operated for the benefit completed or now under way. there wlU
work and traffic study. An Informs- of the motoring public, have been 1.194498 square feet of new
tIlon bureau furnishes complete and Beginning August I an aggrealsive floor area added to the Oldsmobile-
detailed Information as ro road condi- membership campaign will be carried Viking factories within the past two
tions all over the country. A travel on and at the same time the services vears.
bureau has been added for rbe con- of the club will be fully explained to
venlerce of the club members and the the public, Mr. Owen has announced HENRYT F.OLER &DVOCATE
public. The club slogan Is "we can ______ ______ OF DEEP WATER FOR MIAMI
route you by motor, rail. steamship or The first movement To obtain deep
air." More than 20000 requests for ONET-HNDED DRIrn-No, WTf. ot Miami was made by Henry
road and other lines of Information She IFs it dangerous to drive with M. Flagler. He had the Miami riter
have bewn handled by the club since one hand? and bay dredged to Cape Florida to
the first of the present year. He, You bar More than one fellow make what was then considered a deep-
The Miami Motor club Is affiliated has run Into a church doing It water channel to the ocean.



Congratulates MIAMI

Upon Its 33rd Anniversary

ALTHOUGH a new arrival in this great cosmopolitan cornm.
Smunity, the Flamingo Tire Company feels itself to be, al.
ready, a real and enthusiastic Miami-ite.
It shares with all Miami pride in this Thirty-third Anniversary.
It promises NlMiami its best and enthusiastic effort, continuously,
for the future, to serve it with Goodyear Tires and Flamingo
Service, to the utmost extent.
Flamingo feels itself to be fortunate to have a part In the future
growth and development of this enterprising community. It
promises its best effort-in the field of tires and tire service-to
help Miami motorists to enjoy the utmost satisfaction, the great.
est pleasure and the most desirable economy-the economy which
results from tires that give longer mileage and greater freedom
from delay and trouble: and genuine pleasure and satisfaction on
all roads, under all conditions.

Goodyear Double Eagle-Goodyear All-
_ __ ~ Weather-Goodyear Pathfinder

The Flamingo Tire Co.

.llain Store

1355 N. E. 2nd. Ave.
Phone 3-1196


1599 W. Flagler St.
Phone 2-0422


SUNDAY. 3ULY 28, 1929.

n I nl l nTnliillUfi ITITn 11n



AT FRANKLIN FACTORY South Cross Aoaors Ord
Two Goodrich Tires.
AKRON. Ohio. July 27-Having
Elaborate Rewearch Work Con- blamed an air trail almost halfway
ducted By Builders of Air- around the world above ocean wares.
Cooled Motor Care. Capt. Charles Kingsford Smith and his
daring companions are planning an-
SYRACUSE, I Y.. July 27-For the other epochal flight In the famous
purpose of conducting elaborate devel- Southern Cross Confirmation of this
opmnent and endurance tests on water- contemplated hop was received bv the
S n F B F Goodrich Rubber Company In an
cooled and Frankln air-cooled engines order for Two new tires for the famous
two new research laboratories hare re- ship planner
cently been completed at the factory s Th England across to Ihe Unitedto
of the Franklin Automobile Company tart from England a compress to e United-
in Sracue. N Y.The aborrorite states and possibly a complete circurr,-
In 8vracuFe. N. Y. The laboratorien navigation of the globe The huge
have been skillfully designed to dilpll- Goodrich tires on the Southern Cross
case every type of road conditions, at have hung beneath the famous ship
the same time permitting closer oh- for 6.000 miles of history making
servatlon. compilation of data and the flight.
taking of measurements with an ac- Acordtng to news released by Capr
curacy Imposslble on the open high- Charles K. Smith the Southern Cross is
way. In Arnsterdam undergoing repairs for
The personnel of thls newly organized the contemplated hop across tbhe At-
research department Is comprised of lanlc OGoodrich shipped the tires to
specially trained engineers from Cor- rbe Angelo American Oil Company at
nell, Yale, Union, Michigan. Clarkson Queen Ann's Gate, London. The flight
Tech, University of New Hampshire and ie planned to take place within the
the University of Munich. aided by a next, few weeks, depending on weather
corps of carefully selected mechanics condition.
This work Is under the personal direc-
tion of C. T. Domean. research engineer.
who has been closely identified with been developed and has proved so valu-
the marked advancement of the air- able for scientific and engineering data
cooled Pranklin power plant. that It has been widely copied. By the
The engine development laboratory mere turn of a rotary switch, twenty-
Is housed In a specially constructed lour temperatures are measured simul-
building with equipment that Includes taneously. Including the temperatures
two double-ended Ji0-horsepower dy- of such Inaccessible elements as pis-
namometers capable of testing four en- tone. connecting rods. valves, air cylln-
gines at one time. In the "engine life- der gas and other items.
test laboratory, two electric and three An accessory subdivision of the lab-
water dynamometers test five engines oratory furnishes facilities for test and
at a time, loading them to capacity 24 development of starters, generators, I-
hours a day. Throughout the entire nition equipment, batteries and other
strenuous test any weak points that I accessory equipment. In fact every ac-
may develop tn the design are corrected cessorv before being adopted for pro-
so that the eventual production has an dtuctton must pass rigid life tests In
engine as nearly perfect as Is possible this division.
to build
In making the power tests tha en-
gines are cooled with their own fans. 'H. P. BR.4/NNING AROUSE.S
hut for measuring the flow and quan- j TINC 41G
tity nf sir in the further stud, and CI RRIE 4TIO1.\ 4 'GER
development of alr-conling perform- Carrie Nation honored Miami with
snce. each dynamometer Is eqilIpped a visit in the old 1das and went to
with a wind tunnel through which a tho mat talth H Pierre Brannin_. then
cooling current is Ipd. prosecutilng attorney. v w h o m she
Ons of the d'namometeri connects charged with failure in enforce the
with a refrigerator room whFre expert- law Later Mir Branning becatrre cir-
mental obser''ation of starting. bat-1 cult Judce and held office many years
terles oil and grease is conducted at Carrie Nation, leaving a night, meet.-
temperatures that range frequently 40 Ing. found a group of men smoking.
degrees Fanrenheit below zero knocked their cigars our of their
In charting engine temperatures an mouths and ordered them to go home
Ingeniousi system of thermo-couples has to Their wi-'es


at a One-Profit price-


Dictator Six



TN dtis new, arger, finer Dictator
I Sixat 995, Studebaker's One-
Profit value is greater than ever-
yet itis priced below any Studebaker
closed ear in history I

HS4l"c Wksma.,
Pewerfu ege of 221 ebe hchIn pitoa
&fspacememt, Abundant powommarv&eiis
flsli ty and gmiothnems
Rumberqrewwnuu imUf u dibrmr-bakchld
and babkbitt-fared rakshaft bearigs pro-
vide maximum life and smna ithss.
Lomcksster zfraao Oil fiter, smhi filter and erv kea
dilating sys tem insure engine efficiency.
Fselw mp insures constant, adequate flow
of gasoline, regardless of speed or grade.
T7ermositatialY controlled cooling system
zretardsfiowofwater6ntil motor has reached
precisely correct temperature for highest
operating efficiency.
Cam and lever steering, IS to 1 ratio. Re-
markable case of control
Wateroof ignition sstem.
Tim ken taered roller hearings in rear axle,
front and rear wheels and steering knuckles.
Doable-dro frame of new compound
flange design-far costlier bat sturdier,
safer and permitting graceful lowness.
Willard battery of highest quality; 90 am-
pere hour capacity.
Hydraulic shock absorbers, front and rear.
Genuine mohair nholstery.
Upholstered arm rests at each ride of rear
teat, which is 46 inches wide.
Hardare of soft Bautler finish, further
beautified by a line design.
Full-vsion, full-ventilated bodies of steel
over hardwood foundation-the accepted
fine-car coachcraft.
One-piece steel core safely steering wheel.
Adjustable steering wheel and front seat.
A mplifited-actio n 4-wheel brakes which stop
in half the distance accepted as standard.
Tarish-pbroof chromium plating.

Read the features which stamp The
New Dictator unmistakably as a
fine car. Then come, see-and drive
-the new Dictator, and prove the
performance these features indicate.



The New Dfwtator Six in.
h ste brieff t speed and |
Power powontsiu"r~tioia
Predecessor, The Dictator
which trveled 5000 mies in
4751 consemtiv minutes. No (
stock car under $1300 ever
equalled this record. The New
Dictator Six is a product offtb
engr ineernng genjiuswhich has
won 126 official .merican rec.-
ords, 23 i-nte-national and II
world records for Studebaker.,


Tilt-ray headlights for added convenience
and gafery, controlled by switch on steering
Coincidental lock to ignition and steering
assures lowest theft insurance rates.
Complete dash equipment including speed-
ometer, hydrostatic gasoline gauge, oil
pressure gauge, ammeter and engine ther-
mometer, nearly grouped under glass and
indirectly iLluminated. Auxiliary floodlight
for driving compartment.
The Dictator may be driven 40 miles per
hour the day it is delivered-the result of
advanced engineering, precision workman-
ship and careful inspection.

59 Studebaker and Erskine AModels-$860 to $2575 at the factory
Tune in "Studebaker Champions" Sunday Evening 9:15 Eastern
Standard Time. Station IWE.AF and NBC Network.


120 N. E, Second Avenue Miami, Fla.

Phone 3-2235

A 1IIU-- 0-uI m

Unusual Comrort Has Been Dea
veloped In Motor Car By
Chrysler Engineers.
"Tn these summer days of vacation
with their extended motor trips and
xeek-ends spent miles from town at
Sthe quiet lake. bh ,he trout stream,
i n the wood s or at the seaside. the
Snolia P sac ker demand' a car wtllh
easy riding qualities." says T R Knight
of the Knicht Motor Company. Miami
De Soro dealers
SNot so many vesrs aor the holiday
to the driver of an auItomobile was a
holiday in name only If he was for-
tunate enough to et hack home with-
out serious mechanic l trouble, after
what in thoFe dass was considered a
r long trip. he returned in most cases
I phtvlcal!v and mentally exhausted.
The Ides of coming back refreshed
after a i00o-mile spin in the country
was unknc.wn to the dri1er of yes-
The 'comfort-lzed' modern car how-
ever was e not an accidental discovery.
The engineers who designed the De Soto
six, the popular Chrysler Motors prod-
uct that has gained the reputation
for unusuallv high standard of riding
comfort, developed this particular fea-
ture of the De Soto only after ol
exhaustive study of the mechanical
requirements needed to offset the
innumerable jars and bumps the motor
car Is subjected to In a day's driving.
'*The semlelliptic springs of the
De Soto are long and virtually flat.
which gites maximum flexibility at the
riding point. Rebound Is offset by
hydraulic shock aosoroers
'Other factors which enter into the
ability of the De Soto six in give the
maxintium of comfort physically and
relief from mental strain while driving
Include the noiseless and smooth per-
formance of the engine-the Instan-
taneonis deceleration powers of the
hydraulic internal expanding four-
wheel brakes and particularly Tha
arrangement of the seats, which hsve
Been scientifically designed to conform
itn thr curves of the body and properly
IdlTFrNbute its weight."
The James Deerine Estate, one of the
most valuable private estates in Amer-
iea. lies In the southern part of Miami
n Blecarivne Bay.


4 5





Authors Say Invention, More
Than Other Development
Made Industry Possible.
Publication of the book, "Men, Money
and Motors," reveals for the first time
the story behind the development of
the self-starter. The authors, Theodore
F. MacManius. Detroit advertising man.
who has been intimately identified
with the automobile Industry for nearly
25 years. and Norman Beasley, say this
invention, more than any other single
development in the industry since the
inception of the first car, has been the
motivating force behind the vast pop-
ularity the motor car has achieved.
It is a morning early in 1910. The
scene is In the office of Henry M. Le-
land, then president of the Cadllac
Motor Car Company.. Charles F. Ket-
tering, an electrical engineer, and even
then a man who had assumed a dorr-
Inant role in the inventive phase of the
automobile business, was telling Mr. Le-
land of his idea for a self-starter. Mr.
Leland, after listening, began discuss-
ing the death of a dear friend.
The story from the book follows' "He
was driving across the Belle Isle bridge.
here In Detroit," Mr. Leland was say-
Ing. "and he saw a woman trying to
crank a stalled car. Stopping his own
machine he got out. went over and
asked if he could help.
"The woman thanked him and ex-
plained she did not have sufficient
strength to spin the motor. He grasped
the crank handle. Tried to spin It.
The engine kicked back and the handle
struck him In the jaw. Unthinkingly.
the strange woman had Aot retarded
the spark. My friend died-from the
Injuries "
Mir. Leland got up from his chair
walked over. and stood looking out of
a wLndow. HIis lips were trembling
His eyes were moist. Kettering. star-
Ing at the floor, was silent. Finally the
manufacturer turned back
"You know, I loved that man I am
glad you are going to work on some-
thing that will do away with hand
Kettering returned to Dayton and
through the hours on the train he
thought of little else A self-starter
for an automobile. All through the
next day it was In his mind. And the
next day-and the next . until days
crept Into weeks and weeks grew into
months. A year later he brought that
he had built to Detroit and demon-
strated it to Cadillac engineers. They
were skeptical.
.It won't work." they declared, as
be concluded his theoretical explana-
"How do you know?" he, challenged.
"Because It takes from two to live
horsepower to crank an autoniohbile"
'"Does it "
"Don't you know that It does?" "No,"
was the reply.
"Well. it aoes." they affirmed. Then
asked "How does this device work"'"
"'it operates off the storage battery "
This musi-t hare soino@ed ridiculous
tIn them. for they laughed. "Don't you
know that no small storage battery
can furnish enough power to crank
an automobile '
"No "
'Well the rompsnlenis making the
batterirles will agree to that "
Kertesing was unimpressed. "How
do you Know this siarper won't work
unril you try if"" he asked.
Thai sounded reasonable as a sug-
gpFrion 6o they made the *est. The
sell-starter worked.
The reason It worked was because
Kteitertno had spent months and


TODAY'S improved Plymouth
overwhelms all the old notions
associated with low-priced cars.
For years tradition led the public to
believe that all low-priced cars had to
be small in stature and abbreviated in
seating space. Along comes the full-
iZte, comfortable Plymouth.
It was the rule, before Plymouth
came, never to expect a low-priced
car to be really smooth in operation
-but Plymouth wipes out that idea
with smoothness and flexibility.
Another old impression was that
low-priced cars could not have quality
constu-uction-until Plymouth proved
otherwise with its heavily fortified

advanced in engineering, livelier and
more competent in performance.
Plymouth is the on!A low-priced car
with the modern st-vlishness character-
istic of the Chrysler art of designing.
Plymouth is the onv low-priced car
with the efficient advantages inherent

chassis, rugged body and stout axles, in all productsofChryslerengineering.
Plymouth all the way -- Plymouth is the onlV low-
through is an entirely new kind $ 5 5 priced car with the quick-
of low-priced car-demon- stopping of Chrysler weather-
strably finer in basic quality, ".d'"0,," proof internal-expanding
smarter in appearance, more ._(,L JJ four-wheel hydraulic brake.

In a word, Plymouth has revolution-
ized and made obsolete all the old
standards of size, style, engineering,
performance, safety, and value in the
low-priced field.

C~saf, kS, Rieadtfr lilh rsh?, "atl, Ski75,
-Doe rSeea', 6'; Tourinag, SkOi, Di Lam
rope ( th rwbhle leat), t 05; 4.Dw Sedae,
$6o9. A/ pr',-e f. a. b. factory. Piymouh
ditaler: extud ike a.m-eice if tlim e


JF -; "--"'--" '. .- .... ... y" "' ..... ....i ... .. ...... .. ........ ..--- -
!,, tr--r-- -
I i
K. *'. I



SLittle Isleand Thiny Miles. South
lf Miami One of Most Ev.
'elusive Spots.
Twelve years ago walthy motor boat
Sdoethutlaste decided that while Miami
is theo greater spoin Amsriea for
motor boating. cruising in Bcsyayne
r n *a t r wa ttiresome because there was no
c place to go. Out of that dtciion came
b c the organintion of clocolanbo Cay club.
Thirty miles down the bay from the
S mouth of the Mianmi riverI les the lit-
:etle Islaaod that was to be its home,
Cocolobo Cay, an Caesar's creek, he-
tween the Atlantic and Blacayne Bay.
-.,, "' The key was a swamp fringed with
.raa kn mangrove and thickly wooded. After
it. purchase dredges were set to work to
fill the land where needed, and docks,
a et cr clubhouse, steward's house, servants'
quarters were built and 18acore laswn
wes laid out. In addition a grove of
orange, grapefruit and grose was set
out and many coconut, pine and other
tares were planted. ThUs was created.
at a coat of $100,000. Cocolobo Cay club,
one of the nmot exclusive clubs In
The only way at person can get to
Cocolobo s by boat and the only way
to geo into tne club is as a member
or the guest of a member. The mem-
bership Is limited and hti members are
men of great wealth. Among them
may b- mentioned M. f Beldoing one
of the greatest silk manufacturers In
Day'othe wild, Walter 0. Briggs. builder
on .... bbof automobile bodies; James and
S" Nicholas Brady, Theodore Dickinson.
S r president of Portland-Lehigh Cement
Company, T. Cole man duPont,
former United StatLes senator; Harvey
Firestone tire mantifectuier; Lawrence
Entranre to old Darie (' unirornurhouea. lth Cotnfederate monument and William Fislher. makers of Fisher
at the left. The new p8-'tori courthouse now ocrles thihls Ile.i automobile bodies: Carl 0. Fisher:
-heJams A. Stillman. New York banker;
months eem t adendt eo ac lh n n H. R. Duckwali. P. M Gelatt: Oar
mon perimentng and perfecting tremendous acoomplhnt duo and Wood of speed boaot fame: Frank B.
its derails. He knew his device would ethyl gasoline. Development of the Ihuttr. E C. Romfh. Webb Jay, I. E.
respond to all necessary demands latter was a direct outgrowth of the Shilling. well known Miami business
placed upon it. A year before, elec- sell-starter, since engineers who found men. It is estimated that the combined
wealth of the members of this club
trical engineers had told him that a fsaull with the starter held I respon- represents a total of abort 500.000 000.
smeU storage battery could not furnish sible for what they called a "spark Cocolobo Cay club has entertained
enough power to crank an automobile knock." Kettering argued they were many American celebrities, including
so the arguments the automobile n- wrong. that the 'spark knock" was ac- i President Harding Jack Dempsey Gene
I_ Tunney, many i ntinglC. alsed statesmen.
gineers advanced were theories he had I tually a filelknock, journeyed to the moving picture stars and others.
already eliminated. far frontiers o the elements seeking The club Is justly famed for its sea
Once his experimental car slid Into proofs and came back with ethylt a- food. Oscar Rigaud. the stewardhas
a ditrh breaking his leg That same =ine after probably 100000 expiti- been In charge nine years and Is fa-
night the garage which contained the merits mOus .for his hos.piialiy and his craw-
Cadiliac test car. on which had been The automobile Industry has under- fi-h a la Cocolono.
installed the only other self-starter in gone tiemendotis changes since that The club overlooks the historic
existence. was destroyed by fire. June of 1911 when Cadilist annouutced Caesar's Rock on which Black Caesar,
It all The progress that had been the starter. Charles F Kettering Is negro pirate of more than 100 years ago,
made toward getting the self-starter on I known as an inventive genius of roin kept his telescope sweeping ine horizon
an automobile were not to be lost first magnitude. Sales of motor cars for a sail When one waspsighted. is-
then someone had to put it in work- for the year 1911 were 199,319. Now gend says. he and his murderous crew
Ing order. so performance Tests at the they are gresier than that twice over would put out from Caesar's creek and
Cadillac Motor Car Company could be in a ntonth' later return to the rock to dvtide their
continued. No other person was fa- But mens bearti and minds are spoils
miliar enough with the mechanism. so guided tooay In much the same way After many futile attempts to capture
Kettering, two days after his accident. as then And In the Cadillac plants Black Caesar. Commodore Porter, op-
with his broken leg in a heavy cast ,men who hate groan gray in the fas- erasing from Key West. secured from
traveled 200 miles on a train-front cinatlon of intimate contact with New York an oid ferryboat of light
Dayton to Detroit-and then worked things surornotite. are pausing to re- draught named the Sea Gull. It was
on his back, underneath a car. until he. fleet back to that wintry day of years armed at Key West and placed In com-
had his starter again in operation, ago when Kettering con'lnced them mission. It was able Io follow Black
Several months later in June. 1911 that his starter would actually work Caesar In his light tessels Into the creek
Cadillac announced elertrical starting. i And youngsters at Cadillac ment of and put an end to his career. The Sea
lighting and Ignition as standard them still In rompers on that mternors-, uli Is said to haer been the first
equipment for its cars. Air Kelrering rinle day. are listening to rnat story and steam vessel used in the United States
inventor or them. is now president of', Kindred other of motor car romance Navy
the Genetal Motors research labors- 1 berausie# the b1imness of devigning Cocolobo citib has Its own radio
Stories and a vice president of General i bildina and selling motor care. now broadrastinz station and three time, a
Motors. 7rovn to be the greatest single Indus- day Is In communication wirh Miami.
Since this memorable contribution to try In toe 'world that ran be classified. Officern of the club are as follows:
the Industry lie has likewlte been re- still retains all the glamor and ili the Webb Jay. president. H. R. Duckwall.
sponsilble. probably more than any Irmanre perhaps that it did in nose Irice president. P. M. Gelsti. secretary-
other singleI Indiidual. for two nther lIoavs gone by. treasurer. C. W. Chase. manager.

' i.

,. ', -.,- : ., ;. .

Old Fort Dallas, located many years In Fort Dallas Park, near the banks of the Miami river, was the headquar-
tem of federal troops here daring the wars with lthe Seminole Indians. Several jears ago the old fort was moved
to City park. N. W. Third street, near the river.



Company Executive Says Failure
of a Single Unit Would
Means Disaster.
The courageous flight of the Bel-
lanoa monoplane. Pathfinder, piloted
by Roger Q. Williams and Capt Lewis
A. Yanoey from Old Orchard. Maine.
to Rome via Santandsr. Spain. marked
Sthe seventh successful eastward non-
slop transatlantico flight.
In commenting on the Pathfinder
flight. H. H. Curtice. vice president and
assistant general manager of the AC
Spark Plug Company, said: "Transat-
lantic nflights impose a severe strain on
all of the working parts of the engine.
Failure of a single AC spark plug. as
well as any other part of the engine

might have spelled the difference be-
tween success and disaster."
The flight recalls the other tuocers-
ful nonstop trips, the first of which
was made by Colonel Lindbergh.
After Colonel Lindbergh's epochal
flight, the following oilers conquered



the Atlantic in this order: Clarence Chariot of Solomon's Day Was
Chamberlain. New York to Germany:; LLaiT Deorae a
Commander Byrd. New York to the Lavishly Decorated and But
French coast. Schlee and Brock. New- Rough Riding.
foundland to England: Miss Earhar. When olomonu reigned In all. his
St.uhz and Gordon. Newfoundland to W n S mon r n a h
Wales. Lefevre, Aseolant and Lotti. glory his coach of state was something
Maine to Spain. thaBt the natives came for miles around
to see. Lavishly decorated with gold,
Ivory and rare woods, as legend de-
CITY HOSPITAL NAMED scribes, it must have been a worthy
feature of the wise rulers luxurious sp-
IN MEMORY OF P1IOVEER purtenances. But to ride In It-that
The James M. Jackson Memorial was something else. Such items' as
hospital was named in tribute to the springs and tires were not Included in
memory of one of Miami's pioneers. Its list of standard equipment and
Dr. and Mrs. Jackson were among the the rigors of even the shortest Jaunt
firsL to arrive here In 1896 They came over roads of Palestine behind a team
from Bronson. FlI Dr. Jackson was of fast horses must have imposed quite
appointed house physi.-lan of the Royal a strain on regal dignity.
Palm Hotel the second year of its ex- Legend indicates that the chariot was
isrtence of small capacity. Evidently It was



Costly car beauty at an

s .amazjngly

low price





Rla.'* .V '1 sa iy m.xiilh favmq wi Ll.f ,*.
." Cti.'e a 1 ,o.-f, ts ',.'an, Roau rit i L -toe
T.u,r Chi,,,. .Al.' 'll 'rn,-,. lr/a ed fieret
I' o A. Tniredi, Ohr, and i/'crication: sub'ae in
e/aere I't,, orul sehre.


Ba.'ae in 12 ay a monthly payments. Line in-
eludts Coupe, Sedan, Dftlumr Sedan, Roadster,
4 Pasi. Roadster, Co//llegiat Roaditer, Taouring,
Csmmrnrial Chaisi.,

We Have a Complete
Stock of

NEVER before has an inexpen-
sive car been distinguished by
such stylish lines, rich colors and
artistic finish as are now winning
sweeping success for the new
Superior Whippet.
From an engineering standpoint,
too, the new Superior Whippet is
the most advanced car in its class.
It is the only low-priced car that
offers all these important advan-
tages: Extra long wheelbase, with
larger bodies and roomier interiors;
oversize balloon tires, shock absorb-
ers and longer springs for greater
riding comfort; big four-wheel




Biscayne Motor (

1206 N. E. Second Avenue




brake --more braking area than
any competitive car; higher com-1
pression engine for more speed, f
power and pick-up; invar-strut
pistons; full force-feed lubrication;,
silent timing chain; -Finger-Tip.-="
Control"; and, in the Six, a seven-'
bearing crankshaft.

Yet, with all its superiorities of.
design and construction, Whippet%'s
price is so low as to make it the out-r I
standing Four orSix value. Depend.
able performance and low operating
costs make Whipet's upkeep a ,
negligible factor in your budget.._z


IN heOnly Authorized i
s.,orp WHIPPET


EO EDWARDS EItIn This Tgerritory
E IN ITS C lriaS 2S:
braesa-imor brank ingft ara ha

aeiny copeitv cansr;cin highertcrn' S
prieission engin fsor more spetedot,':f
poerandin pick-up; invarue scruend ^
prison fullformace-feed lubopriation;,^

slntgtiming chactrin; yoFinugertip 2
IConrott anLD,. inI thia ee-


Yetwith all its supe horities of
deig and cosrcin hpe'

standin Four6o SERIxE value.N Deen-


i, t


swamps old Standards

S* *

in the Jlake ofProgress

1930 N. E. Second Ave.


Phones: 3-6158 and 3-6159



SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.





Miss Harris' Intitution Followq
Plan of Continuing Visitors'
Home Class Work.
Miss Harris' Outdoor School for Girls
is operated on the plan of a Northern
school for pupils who spend part be
the winter in Miami and wish to con-
tinue their usual studies and obtain
credit for them In their horne schools.
These pupils obtain outlines of thas
work to be covered by their Northern
schools and take them to Miss Harri,
where they use their own text books
and follow the outlines. Previous ar-
rangements are made with the horis
Instructors to send examination ques-
tions which are answered by the stu-
dents and returned to be graded.
The school was established In 1914
by Julia Fillmore Harris of Minneap-
olis, Minn. It has an average attend-
ance of 200 students who are enrolled
In the kindergarten and through the
college preparatory classes.
There are about 20 teachers, or ansi
to every 10 students. Each teacher 1s
a college graduate and Is required.-to
have five years' previous experience.
The school Is located on a five-ascre
plot of land and Is composed of one
main building. 25 class rooms, a scienosc
building, a dormitory, outdoor stag,.
and a small pier and dock, overlook-
ing Biscayne bsy.
The school Is divided Into two de-
partments, the lower and upper school.
The lower school consists of children
In the kindergarten up to the high
school grades. Boys of primary age may
attend the lower school, but the upper
school Is exclusively for girls in the
advanced grades. The school term is
from Octooer 1 to the latter part of
The study of FSrench Is begun In tha
kindergarten and is required through
the third year. though it may be had
through the twelfth grade. This sub-
ject is taught under the supervision-of
native teachers. All other regular high
school subjects are offered and many
electives such as secretarial subject,
physics and history.
not the custom to carry the wives Ma
an excursion. Or else, out of the thou-
sand wives Solomon is reported to have
maintained, there were only a very few
who were daring enough to ride with
him--and small wonder, Its value
might have been a king's ransom, but
like all other vehicles of the time.





Transportation Service Keeps
Pace With City's Require-
ments In Development.
Continued from Page 1-C.
wetabllshed a large clientele. Gasoline
was delivered in five-gallon containers
frequently to private owners, and was
pumped from larger containers by the
old-fashioned "hand grinder" process
His station was the first to initiate the
use of a gasoline pump. Mr. Freeman
who concentrated on the service end of
the automobile business, attributes the
later growth and success of his auto-
mobile agency for the Reo line of mo-
tor cars. for which he secured the fran-
hisle in March, 1922, to continuous
maintenance of efficient service meth-
ods and policies as established and de-
veloped by himself and his sons. R. D
Freeman and Edward Freeman. who are
still sssoclated In the firm, one of the
largest and most modernly equipped in
the state.
L. A. Jones. who Is stUl In the auto-
mobile business in Miami as head of
L. A. Jones, Inc. Dodge Brothers deal-
am, was another of the pioneers In au-
tomotive sales and service here. He
sold and serviced the Cadillac in 1912.
with headquarters In what was then
known as the Ashby building. In S. E
First street, on part of the site now
-accupled by Burdlne's department store.
In 1913 Mr. Jones represented the Hup-
mobile. Jn 1914 he relinquished these
agencies and took over the Dodge
Brothers line exclusively, which he has
oobtinued ever since. The building at
the corner of N. W. First street and
First court was erected for the Dodge
agency and was occupied by Mr. Jones
until 1928, when the large, modern au-
tomobile building was erected nlu N. E.
Nineteenth street and Miami avenue.
which his company still occupies
Kirby Carter, who is still a resident
of Miami, was the first authorized
Buick representative In Miami. taking
the agency In 1914, it 1s said. The Cad-
lllac was handled In Miami at first by
one -William Charles. then by George
Williams, who established a dealer
headquarters at 66 N. W. First street.
Later A. R Smart took the agency.
hut in turn relinquished It. to J. E.
Junkin. Jr., In 1917. Mr. Junkin re-
tained the Cadillac agency until 1926.
when Claude Nolan of the present No-
lan-Peeler Motors. Inc., took over the1
Herb Lows, who is now president of
Packard-Miami Motors. Inc., dealers fori
Packard automobiles at. 1740 N. E. Sec-
ond avenue, is another veteran In the
automobile business here. He entered
the field by purchasing the general ga-
rage business of J. K. Dorn in 1915.
then located In N. E. First street, where
the boreland arcade now is. He re-
mained there until 1918. when he
moved to 151 N. E. First street, doing
a storage, repair and tire business, as
the first dealer for Ooodrich.
In 1931 Mr. Lows bought the lease
on the building at 41-47 N. W. First
street. where as a new ear dealer he
sold the Jordan in 1922 and 1923
Plerce-Arrow was added in 1924. In
1928 he moved to larger quarters In W.
Flagler street, where he handled Pierce-
Arrow exclusively, having dropped the
Jordan when he sold his lease on the
N. W. Fl it street property. In July.
1928., Mr. Lowe organized Packard-
Miami Motors. Inc., of which he is vice
president and general manager.
The Ford dealership In Miami passed
from the hands of J. K. Dorn In 1909.
going to B. E. Heyser first, later to the


Shortly slafter the RoiaJ Palm Hotel nas completed and a boat hnuse and dock were erected near the month
of the river to serve the patrons orf the hotel, the mnnth of the Miami river wa In rather a prlmiltse state.
On the south shore of the river Is seen the Brickell residence and a little boat house. On the north shore the
Royval Palm boat house and a fleet of pleasure craft.

I ~-


o ..i.. ., ot.r .hor o im ..... O te .. r h t
Point, southern shore of the Miami river, as It appears today. On the rlght Is the old reqldence of

the Brtickell famll..
firm of Thorp and Knight in 1913. Bulok Company of Miami. 1201 N. 2. and service headquarters at 1222 N. E
then to Ryan and Knight, and againI Second avenue, which took over the Second avenue
themto ysnend nlgt, nd aslnBulk frncbu_.The Hupmobl]e Ii handled In Miami
to S8. A Ryan Motor Company. and last Buick franchise In 1919 and which by a branch of the William A Esn aer
year to the new organization of Dade now has one of the largest and most Company. which was established In
Motor Sales Company, who are the modern sales and service headquarters i Jacksonville 14 years ago George A
present Ford dealers. occupying the In the city. The company nwns itb Estaver, vice president of the corn-
largest exclusive Ford sales and service o(wn building, comprising 52000 square panv. has the direction of the Miami
structure In the South. feet of floor space, with service faclll- branch, located at 224 N E. Thirteenth
Other automobile dealers of vhe ties unexceled. A. A LUngar Ila he street The branch has been In oper-
earlier period In Miami are Jesse Clow. owner of the business, of which M S atlon for the past free rears
of Clow Bros Motor Company. ho Alitmayer Is general manager. Recent- In the largest and moost modernly
handled the Chevrolet from 1923 to IV the Marquette was added to the ,qtuipped sales and service
1928. Mr. Clow Is now connected with line as a companion car to the Buicic building In the South. as v.ell as the
Nolan-Peeler Motors. Inc. The Cbev- M. J. Hughes Is another Miami auto- most distinctive In design. Nolan-
rolet Is now handled In Miami by The mobile dealer who has heen continu- Peeler Motors, Inc. dealers for Cadil-
Biscayne Chevrolet Compapy. of tvhlch ously in balsiness for many years. He lac. LaSalle. Oakland and Pontiac
S. J. Thorp Is the bead, with headquar- came to Miami in 1920 and opened a motor cars. has its headquarters, at
terms at 1142 N. E. Second avenue branch of Bacon Motors Inc. of Jack- Twentieth terrace and Biscayne noule-
The Nash dealership In Miami. one sonville. handling H'idson and Essex yard Claude Nolan. widely known
of the most successful has been In the automobiles. In 1921 he went with automobile man. Ia president, with
hands of another pioneer automobile the Hill Motor Car Company when Stanley W Peeler, formerly of Tampa.
man. B. L. Brigman, who came to that company took over the Hudson- as vice president and general man-
Miami in 1919. Previously Mr. Brig- Esmsex francrhl' Pe In 1922 Mr. Hughes eager Mr Peeler Is al-o an ourstand-
man had been the Nash and Buick dis- agein entered Ilirlne'. for himself as in t tgure in Florida sitrnmotire rlrcles
tributor In Panama Civ. Fla. He dealFr for irin l Mpxt'v-ll srnd Chalmers Miami s n!eepst aitomf olle dealer-
opened his first Nash headquarierj In the latter being changed later 'o the I'hi p I Thai of Rnno.pelt -Marmon Sal-e
Miami In N E First srenue and Thir- Chrsler In July Il925. Mr Hti.ihei. Company. In- ncr.ipvinc the proind
teenth Street. later moving ton 12-14 N as s member of tie firm of Hiuhrs & fl,'rnr of a I .o're building at 1Ol1 N E
E. First avenue. In The spring of 1028 Flannerv. herarne dealer foir tl'e Paise Serrnd a,,eonu The -ompanv has the
the Brlgman-Nah Company mored to and Jewterr jOtor rara unril thrt fac- franchise in rnti tfrrltorr for toe Mar-
Its present location. 1051 W. Flagler tory nwas eold to the Graham Brothiprs mnn eon for the newr Marmnn-ouilt
street. affording larger space and all Mnntr Corporation. mlnufaituring the Roosevelt linoe of nmotror cars Nato
modern service equipment, present Granan,-Plce line. for v'hurh B aier. pre-irlen of the company. was
Another consplcuoulv successful| he I. now a dealer under trne firm name formorl-; ronne-ted for _-me vears
automobile dealer firm is the Ungar of tM J. Hihgnre. In.- tlth a larpe Frls vwith the Brimars-No'h Compan v an'd

tare of Moderm OIancaml

figmas y wlfl find fi a Table

feCwbaesM thawe bigger, utigb i Compatlm Spewifcation&.
er, mure advanced and efficedat For heme In e onerer .kieim
tum thoe found in er ws tat n r eal vanl tdis er total-.
of equal prieem Nothing tbh ly eelpeen anf others in Its field.

N ElGWICRT BODT STTLE& 95 To $105 jr.4,a. DBtBW r Caeil Ten


L. A. JONES, Inc.

E. E. HARDY, Fort Lauderdale

102-4 N. W. FIRST AVE.
-:- -:- WALDIN'S GARAGE, Homestead

ls recognized as one of the progressive has made an enviable record since Its
dealers. Inception about two years ago.
The Murray Motor Company of Coral
The Auburn line of automobiles Is Gaes is another Fnrd dealer with a
distributed In Miami by the Habig larre. modern building and which has
Motors Company with a large new 'nen operating with a large volume of
building of Spanish-Gothic architec- busiuess for a number of years.
A 'ereran of 13 Teare in the automno-
ture and ample ser-i'lce facilities at bile buslnesg here is AuDrey E Green,
Twentieth street and Blsca.rne boule- now head or the firm of Aubrey E
yard. The building, 80 by 144 feet, Green. Inc. dealers for Oldsmobile mo-
was occupied December 28, 1928 tor cars. 230 N. E. Fourteenth street.
Charles W. Habig. Miami pioneer, i1 Previous to taking over the Oldsmobile
president of the company, with Rob- tianchise in October. 1928 Mr. Green
ert C. Haoig, his son. as vice preel- had been associated with the Oakland-
dent and general manager. Miami Company, dealers for Pontiac
D. L. Shackelford, who previously and Oakland, from J925 to 1927. Mr.
was Ford dealer In Miami for a num- Greensa first entire In the automobile
ber of years, Is another oultstanding business here was under the name of
automobile distributor here The Shack- Ore-en Hire Auto Company. handling
elford Motor Company. in the Buena toe old Oakland and S'nipps-BootiI
Vista section, has one of the largest automobiles Mr. Green sold the first
automobile buildings in the state and Scripps-Booth here and also the last
Is state distributor for the Graham- one to be produced, he said, In 1921.
Palge line of automobiles. The corn- In 1917 he was again dealer for Olds-
pany also ha- agencies In Cuba. mobile, afterward being connected with
The Pranklin-MNfullny Motor Corn- the Oakland-Miami Company. organized
pant. 2030 Biscavne boiuevsrd. are In 1E'2. He sold his interest In 1927
the Franklin dealers for this city. The and arier a year In the used car busi-
company, which was organized In Sep- ness organized the present firm. Re-
tember. 1927. Is composed of B. B. fnrring io Miami's thirly-third annlver-
Multoy. president and treasurer; F. H nary, Mr. Green said This is also the
Harris. vice president, and J. B Mul- rhirrty-third year of the Olds Motor
loy. secretary. The firm occupies a Works. producing Oldsmobile. making
modern building, with adequate serv- it the oldest motor car In continuous
Ice facilities. production.
The De Soto line of motor cars is One of Miami's latest automobile
sold and serviced In Miami by the dealer firms To be organized Ia the
Knight Moror Company. 55 N. W. First Bliscane Motor Corporation, 1208 N. E
street. The company was organized In Second avenue, dealers for Willys-
August, 1B28. with John C Knh as KnightsKngt and Whippet. motor cars. The
president and T. R. Knight as vice company was organized In April this
president. Bart Bryan is manager. year. Alfred Simons, a pioneer in the
John C. Knight was formerly asso- hotel business in Miami, where he has
coated with the firm of Thorp & resided for 25 years. Is president of the
Knight. Ford dealers for many years, company. S. Harding Simons Is vice
until the business was sold to a new president. and Leo Edwards is secre-
Ford dealer organlzailon composed of tary-treasurer and general manager. Mr.
S. A. Ryan and John C. Knight and Edwards has been connected with the
operating as Ryan & Knight. Willys-Knight and Whippet lines for
One of the most artistic of Miami's six yeahis. and was formerly manager,
automobile buildings Is that of the successively, for the Pomeroy Overland
Wellborn C. Phillips Motor Corpora- Company and the Miamni Oakland Comn-
tlon, located at 1720 N E. Second ave- pany. Trie company's building Is one
nue The company are dealers for the or the largest and most modernly
Studebaker line of motor cars A equipped In the city.
large billlding for used car storage and A number of the Miami automobile
the service department Is located at dealers also sell and service llgbht corn-
No. 3 Thirteenth avenue. N W Well- nmprcial delivery trucks. Exclusive mo-
horn C. Phillips Ila president of the toir truck agencies Include the White
corporation. Truck Company, handling W-hite
Cnrvsler atiromoblles are handled rrlj.ka W C Dnrsey Truck Company.
here bt the J. E Roe Motor Company.I dp.,lers for 0 M C trucks; Interns-
1040 N. E Second avenue, of which J i onal Harvester Company of America.
E Rose Is president this being one of Inc International trucks. Mack Truck
the newer dealer organlsations which I Company. Macitk tru-k: Indiana Truckm

A TER all, what is a motor car? Is it merely
so much wood and metal ... so many
gears and cotter-pins?
Or is it, as Oldsmobile workers believe, some'
thing more... the culmination of the skill and
ideals of the men who build it, from the first
engineering sketch through to the final check-
up and inspection? To express this spirit one
of these w'orkers-a veteran milling machine
operator in the Oldsmobile factory-coined
the phrase, "Anything short of my best is not ac-
ceptable." And this charge of responsibility has
been adopted by his fellow workers through-
out the organization, as their plant slogan.
Oldsmobile engineers are constantly at work
-proving and re-proving the product they
design-testing the merit of new ideas-ever
seeking the better thing. In addition, they
call upon the vast resources of the General
Motors Proving Ground and Research Labora-
tories. Always they have in mind . "Any-
thing short of my best is not acceptable."
Skilled operator,, unerringly guiding great
machines-efficient workmen, accurately fit-
ting Oldsmobiles together, part by part keen-
eyed inspectors, rigidly checking the work of
the producers-each man, whatever his job,

Company, Indiana trucks, and others.
Miami automobile owners and fleet
owners are served efficiently by a large
number or automobile equipment deal-
era. aniong the leading establishments
being Shaw Brothers, wholesale acces-
sory and supply house; the Electrical
Equipment Company, established here
16 years ago; the Berner-Pease Com-
pany; Clayton Battery and Engineer-
ing Company: Dave's Speedometer
Service, Electric Sales and Service
Company; Miami Tire Company; Motor
and Axle Parts Company; Sears Roe-
buck and Company, and the Western
Atto Supply Company branch opened
early this year.
Orher Miami firms apecialf2izing In

automotive service exclusively are the
Auto Brake and Service Company, Auto
Collision Works, Lykglas Miami Conm-
pany, Miami Armature Works, Miami
Body and Radiator Company, Riley's
Duco Body and Trim Plant, Seventh
Avenue Auto Top and Paint Shop,
Southern Auto Parts Company, Stand-
ard Auto Wrecking Company. Bloom's
Auto Repair and Parts Company and
Miami Auto Wrecking Company.
Miami has an adequate garage busi-
ness to care for the storage of both
Miami owned and transient motor cars
of tourists, many of the garage struc-
tures having a capacity for from 50 to
150 autromoblles.

FOR 17


i Have kept pace with the progress
DISTRIBUTORS and growth of

Uo S. And the State of Florida

We congratulate this "Magic City"
CORD n her
TE --33RD-

15 Stores, New York to Florida
973 W. Flagler Street 1233 N. E. 2nd Avenue
1040 Fifth Street, MWami Beach

from the highest executive to the newest shop
employee, follows the same rule... "Anything
short of my best is not acceptable."
The result is a standard of precision, a degree
of accuracy, worthy of the finest cars.
The satisfaction of Oldsmobile workers in a
job well done is largely responsible for the
thorough satisfaction Oldsmobile owners find
in their cars. Oldsmobile owners are loyal,
because they know that Oldsmobile is loyal to
its owners, not only in the matter of fine work-
manship but in all the details of manufacture
-in the quality of materials, in the progress,
siveness of Oldsmobile engineering, and in the
generous measure of Oldsmobile value.
This owner enthusiasm is reflected in Oldsmo-
bile's tremendous and ever-increasing success.
Month after month, Oldsmobile sales continue
to grow. Time after time, new owners write
"My neighbor praised his Oldsmobile-and I
find that everything he said is true."
Oldsmobile respects this public confidence. And,
in return, Oldsmobile promises the public, in
behalf of every Oldsmobile worker, to maintain
steadfast allegiance to the Oldsmobile pledge:
"Anything short of my best is not acceptable."

& O 0 V 0 T O F a 5 N g R A L m 0 T 0 a o


230 N. E. 14th Street
14th Street at Biscayne Boulevard


* t


Phone 3-1233


I t


qBack of the satisfaction

of Oldsmobile owners stands the satisfaction

of Oldsmobile workers in a job well done



Dod .

is eclipsing its entire field

The baekbole of DIedB Me ye how or eerd about &e m
dlepe"dabflty, rwuqednem%, Dedge Six eewMb Ie mere I
veMgAl"Hleiugali ig&fe i"ate- premwe them t afats& aVA



0-'NcH ELUTIH, 1311-IN[HS RI -6 Er H






F:-', E- AT U R.E- S


SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.


Each Unit To Aid Particular k
Division of Business Or
Professional Life.
Miami's Chamber of Commerce as
now constituted Is designed to be an all
Inclmtsive organizatIon.
It to the plan of the directors, and
their efforts are meeting with success., ,
to place within the organization epa- ,
rate bureaus, each bureau to be of .
value to a particular division of Miami's '
business and professiont life. .
In line with this program, meetings t-
are conducted weekly under the direc- .
lion of the public relations committee
of which Dr. Everett a. Smith in chair-
man of the various business and pro-
fessional groups In the city, to afford i I
representatives of these groups an op-
portunity to point out how the cbam-
ber of commerce beet can serve their
particular interests.
Thee meetings are open, member-
ahip tn the chamber of commerce not
being required, tn order to attend or
take part in the discussions. The sug-
gestlons offered there are consolidated
and presented to the chamber of com-
merce direction who meet each Mon-
If the requirements of a particular
group cannot find a place where tney
will be actively sponsored In any of the
functioning bureaus, new bureaus or
divisions are created.
Once a month there Is a general
meeting of all the members of the i Tourli-ts making the Everglades I1
n&iber of commerce when matters of earhls day's of Miami %%ere taken to a p
general or civic nature are considered.! torn va- erected. From 1ii platform
Alexander Orr. Jr.. Is president ofr Everglades. The first oherTalory, pie
the Miami Chamber of Commerce made higher.
Other officers are: Charles D. Leffler,
first vice president: John M. Carlisle. was expend In advertising
second vice president. D. J. Apte. sec- 14.000 was expending In advertising
retary, and W. C. Hill. treasurer. i the civ throuIhout the North.
The directors are Mr Orr, Mr Apte. i Part of this fund was used for en-
Oeorge H. Brever. R. B. Burdine. Mr. gagement of Prvor's Band for several
Carlisle. J. C. Chastain. Oscar E Doolev. weeks during the witer season. An
George C. Estllle. Mr. Hill, Mr. Leffler. annual md nr boat revnatt also wasn
Hamilton Michelsen, Mr. M. ll, J. 8. sponsored bv the chamber of commerce
Moss, Will H. Owens. H. V. Perry. 8. E. and in 1920 the Palm Fete. of which
Phflpltt, H. 0. Retalik, Henry J. Smith.
Everett S. Smith. and 0. A. Trice. Mr. Sewell wss the chief advocate and
Bureau chairmen, and the liar affords sponsor, was staged with success
an Idea of the wide ramifications of From the reorganization of the board
the chamber of commerce's efforts, are: of trade In 1915 and until 1926 Mr.
agriculture. Ernest R. Graham; apart- Sewell was the ruling power of the
ment houses, Louis J. Hamel; aviation, organization and under his adminlstra-
R. V. Waters: city planning, John B. tion the organization made such prog-
Orr; conventions and tourists, A. A. ress that in 1920 Racpr W Babson. ir.-
Ungar; entertainment and education, ternatlonally known nuelnesS expert.
John E. Norman; foreign commerce, was quoted as saying. "You have the
Thomas E. Grady: hotels. Alfred. S- second, if not the first, chamber of
mons; industry, I. E. Schilling; Junior commerce In the United States in its
chaniber of commerce. Henry Berg; equipment, general development and
labor, W. E. Evans: publicity. S D Mc- worth "
dreary; rates and traffic. Henry 0. Shaw, In fact. under Mr. Sewell. the chainm-
and building Industry, M. R. Harrison. ber of commerce had a hand In every-
The history of the chamber of corn- thing in the way of progress In Miami,
merce is a colorful one. It begls with Including transportation, city improve-
the organization of the Board of Trade ments, roads, industries, hotels, apart-
during the early history of Miami. The meant, houses. parks, schools and other
Board of Trade In the early davs was factors which have aided In develop-
active In advancing the interests of ment.
Miami and took an important part in In 1926 there was a dlvl.lon In the
the first movement to obtain deep board of directors of in- Iiamil Cham-
water tor Miami ber of Commerce on rhP question of
With the growth of the city there suport of oppoFin_ harbor plans, and
was a demand for an organization of the deci lon resulted in the resigna-
large scope. This resulted in a mass. tlion of Mr. Sewell as president.
meeting on January 1. 1915i at vLhicrh He was succeeded b, Lon Worth
the Board of Trade was reorganized and Crow. v.idelv known Miami business
)the chamber of commerce launched man. whose SuIccesor wBS Willism H
O.D Broaslerwae the first president or Burwell. artornev
the new organization and George Pad- There followed a reorc.anlainn in
dock was secretary, the method of executive control in
E. 0. Bewell was elected president or 1,nlrh the number of directors vas
the organization In 1916 and except reduced and Richardson H Saunders
for one term, 1919-1920. Mr. Sewell was elected president.
served the organization in that capacity Lack of finances resulted in severe
until 1926. Guy W. Livingston and curtailment of the work of the organ-
PQe'. Riddell were managing secretaries Ization during Mr. Saunders' adminis-
-*'/under Mr. Bewell. traction, and this resulted In the organ-
The new organization took on new Ization of various groups to take up
life and broadened its activities. The the work which the chamber of con-
memberaship increased and in 1921 merce found itself unable to carry on.
numbered '745 members. This condition brought about a con-
One of the chief activities of the fllct of purposes among the various
chamber of commerce under Mr. Sew- units. and resulted In the amalgama-
ell's direction was the developsnlt oX tlon of the various groups Into the
advertising for the city and the ob- Miami Chamber of Commerce. Inc.
training of a deeper harbor and ship This amalgamation was effected by
channel. public-splrtted Miamians who saw a
Mr. Sowell was one of the first spon- need for united action, and their pro-
sors of an advertising fund. being a posal was accepted by the old organ-
strong believer In spending money to izarion, the Miami Chamber of Corn-
advertise the city. The fund was In- merce Ase)oiltion and the Board of
creased yearly until In 1920 a total of Trade trie leader; cf rne %erlotis units.



rip on the motor launch Sallle In Ihe
olnt on Mua Isle where thls obsera-
Ihey could il ew thie a.tneiq of the
lured above, eas Improved upon and


Famous Section of Gold Coast
Was Built Upon a Man.
grove March.
Point View, which with Brickell ave-
nue is known as Millionaire Row end
as Miamrnl's Gold Coart Is the eiclualva
residence section of the South Side.
Formerly a mangrove marsh, It now Is
one of toe most beautiful spots in
Dade county Pol-nt View was devel-
oped by Locke T. Highleyman. The
marsh was filled by pumping In sand
from the bay and bulkheadlng the
shoreline. A boulevard circling the
polnt from 8 X. Fourteenth street to
Pifteenth road encloses Point View and
provides a faahlonable drive past
palatial homes that front the bay.
This is the ourer cir.'Ie of Point View,
Which iq shaped like a horsernoe with
the opening on Brlckell aienite
SThe old ahoreline I Rthe rock bluff
hat runs alonn BricKiell avenue and
firm m the oriondary ulne or the Anson.
Burdine, Rose son Moore properties
opposite Point '.'le
The Ansnn home I1 a charming
Moorish villa and occupies the key
location on the bluff at the corner
Iof Brilell senie and Fifteenth road
Ncxt to It is R Freeman Burdines
home. a delightful hou-e designed bv
Paul Chalfin. set in a delightful gar-
den. Adjoinlng It is the dignified
home of Judge A. J. Rose. and next to
it Is the former home of Mis. P. B.
Jaudon, now owned by George \V.
Mloore. It is no longer occupied by
Mr. Moore, whose home is on Fifteenth
road In Point View.
Among the homes of well-known
people at Point View are those of
J. Benedict Roache. Wade H. Harley,
Edgar A. Inglis, Frank B. Sbutts,
J. Harry Collins, A. J. Fay, E. Z. Dun-
can, Walter Martin, DW. J. D. McKen-
ney. Dr. 0. P. Allen. Victor J. Hura-
brecht. A N Brady, S. W. Roach, A. L.
McCarthy. LMrs. F. C. Obenchain. Mrs.
Harriet Berrs. W E Wright Dr A. R.
Hopkin Frank Prire-WlliiamE. W. H.
D S'en."rit anid Carl Mrely'


*WMM Mw V-W4



qrOUSANDS of people who
drive the Twin-1gnmo-mosoed
Nash "400" Ambassador have dis-
covered that the mot ltxurions
type of motoring is not necessarily
prohibitive in price.
Obvious to every eye is the style
and thoroughbred character of this
dcharming motor car. There is beauty
in the purity and grace of every line
and curve. There is luxury in every
item of interior dress and decora-
tion, from inlaid walnut paneings
to the deep, overstuffed cushions,
upholstered in fabrics restricted to
fine car mannfactume.
And equally obvious, to those who
know good motor cars, is the high
quality of "400" engineering and
Ambassador performance. Here, in
this moderately priced car, is the
Twin-Ignition motor, the year's
most notahle'achievement in power.
Aoathier ry uractm "400" fea-

tare isthe 'word'seasietsteering.'
And the Ambassador is one of the
easiest riding cars ever built. The
wheelbaseis 1 30inches.Thesprings
are built of special process alloy
steel, individually designed for Am-
bassador size and weight, and out-
board mmyted Houdaille double ac-
tion. hydraulic shock absorbers are
regular equipment.
Other features of convenience and
quality which Nash volume makes
it possible for you to have at Am-
bassador price, are Bijur Central-
ized Chassis Lnbrication and Chro-
minm-nickeled bumpers front ard
rear-at o extra charge.
Volumeand its manufacrturing econ-
omies plus Nash engineering skill
make possible this value. More
tdw 168,000 Nsd "400s" were built
an sod ixb the 12 mtbs (just ended)
sixce the "400" Ardxc4iw.

ZMu-,cJC7 HPutp~pcc Price Range of 23 NaAul -40? odelb
jMInclus Tomraa Rds. Coupe, Cafrwi.Je, Vcwria and Sedan Mocxk
Delivered, Fully Equipped Price Range of 23 Nash "400" models $1,045
to $2,432 includes Touring, Roadster, Coupe. Cabriolet, Victoria and
Sedan Models

1057 Wet Flagler Strt, Miami, Florida





tki$ t



f---r-e- ..r'.. --

uro, 0


tal" clear,


^the Gasoliue

neet$ the te$t \


1 uponyOu r -.4.


NO^ v IL''''* *^^if^

J^J~l \A

Amos 'n Andy's
Favorite Gas




Fraternal Organizalion Erected
Temple In 1912 At Cost of
$350,000 and Land. .
The Mlamn Scottish Rite was in-
stituted and received Its charter in
1918. At that time Dr. Roland S.
Wright represented the Southern jurls- I IR
diction Ma sovereign grand inspector
general at the supreme council. The de-
grees were conferred at the old Masoneic
hall In S. First street between First
and Misami avenues.
The Miami Scottish Rite Is formed of
four lodges: Mirtha Lodge of Perfection.
Acacila Chapter Rose Croie. Utopia
Council KnJghta Kadosh, and Mlamt
Consiatory. Business is taken care of
In the Lodge of Perfection for all of
these co-ordlnaLed bodies.
The present officers are: Venerable
master, Don G. H enshaw. Lodge of Per- H R "
fiction: wise master, James R. Cooper, W J S,
AcaLcia Chapter Rose Croix; commander. .
John K. Clemrmer, Utopia Council Jn ,'
Knights Kadosh: master of conrstery. .
hMile Coffrin. K. C. C. H; secretary, o. -, a '
Charles Aulenbacher; orator, Dr. E.A. Al " .. "..- '"'
King: treasurer, Fred DeLaney. K. C. C. "-' "' ... ,. t -, "',
XL.; senior warden, John R.,Sandifer. ' *-- t ,'' '" '
Lodge of Perfection; junior warden.
Herbert Northrop, Lodge of Perfection. This Wtllys-Knlght coupe, owned by V. F. HiHt and J. 0. Evans of rsIml has been equipped with the new-
James Dona, one of the six thirty-third type, borizontalil opening rumble seat of which Mr. Hi it Is the inventor. It ts called "Tbe E-Z-NTR" Rumble
degree Masons in the city, Is deputy of Seat." and turns outward on a bracket and spindle attached to the left side of the motor car frame Just behind
the supreme council for the southern the body. It Is said to eliminate the risk of slipping, fa imng and scratching of the motor car, which frequently
district of the state of Florida. The has occurred In connection with entering and leaving t he old-style rumble esets. Mr. itIt and Mr. Lvans expect
other five men who have bad thirty- to drive from Miami eo Detroit this week, where they w'Ul demonstrate the new Invention with the object of ptcc-
three degrees are John B. Orr, John Ing It on the market through manufacturers of automobiles who may decide to embody It In their automobiles as
Seybold, Elmer Christiansen, George M. standard equipment.
Okell and Henry R. Pridgen Dr. W. H.
Bailey. William Atwater, John T. Chris- ganliation Include H R. Pridgen. Dr., tsh Rite to erect a temple and the fol- elusive of the land which was obtained
tirnose'n. F. B Stoneman. F'rankc6Stan-I
ton. Milo Coffrin. Clark Wirherill, H. W. H. Bailey. W. E Brown. W. J. Sira- lowing year construction was begun on from the city as a trade for that now
L Oppenborn. Fed W DeLaney and han, William Atwater. W. DeLaney., th building at N. W, Third street and known as Henderson park.
VL' C Cleary are all members of the Jond B err. Clark Witherilt, Mile Cof-]the Miami river It is owned by rheI The Miami Srotrish Rite has grown
Knight Commander Court of Ronor. frlh and Warer H herin. Scottish Rite CathpdrAl Association and! from 100 to 1.6n0 members In the little
The p5l. venerable master,. of this or- It was planned in 1921 by the Scot- 01was cimplered at a cost nf p 5110.000. ex- I more then 10 yyer, of Its formation.

0 0 '0

N:Z NQ IF L- CO, 1





Miamian Says Invention Is New
Departure and Makes For
The "E-Z-NTR" rumble seat, a new
departure that Ls claimed to be a de-
cided improvement over the old type
rumble seats, has been invented by V.
F. Hitt. of Miami, who has Installed
one of the seals and correlated mech-
anism by which It Is operated, on a
Willys-Knight coupe. Mr. Hitt has ob-
tained patent rights on the new seat "
and plans to place It on the market
nationally by having It adopted am
standard by automobile manufacturers. --
He will drive his Willvs-Knight to
Detroir this week. he said, to confer
lith manufacturers who have ex- -
pressed Interest in It after seeing blue .
Mr. Hiltt baa spent two years In de-
veloping and perfecting the rumble
seat, which Is attached to the frame.
of the motor car just behind the body
with a bracket and spindle. It tulls
outward horizontally in the same man-
ner that the automobile door opens.
permitting the passenger to step Into -
the compartment easily. The seat Ji
attached to a steel plate welded to the -
The spare tire or trunk rack Is at-
tached to rear steel plate, allowing It
to swing open or shut without being .
removed. There are two low step plates -"
attached to buimperette, and frame.
and after entering and being seated '
one can close the seat by a light
pull on the spz-t hand raIll convenI-
ently attached on each side of the
body, and by the turn of the door
handle the seat swings out for exit.

h> q





Bulge Removed From ]930 Body
Lines Without Eliminating
Pleasing Curve Effect.
OUniversal Service Automobile Editor.
DETROIT. July 27-Despite the
numerous and Important Improve-
ments In the 1930 Buick line of auto-
mobiles, the price feature appears to
be the most outstanding. While the
new prices are said to be a readjust-
ment, the fact remains that. In almost
every case large cuts have been made
The largest price reduction appears
to have been made on the five passen-
ger coupe model on the longest wheel
base, which is $200 lower. The other
price changes continue to be lesser
price cuts with the exception of one
model, the iwo-door coach In the long-
est wheel base, which is Increased 615
In price.
There are 14 models on three wheel
bases in the 1930 Buick line.
Six of the models are on the 1l9-
inch wheel base and are powered by
an 80-horsepower, asix cylinder valve-
in-head type motor. Two of the addi-
tional models are on a 124-Inch wheel
base and are powered by the largest
Buick motor, a 99-horsepower six cyl-
inder valve-inm-head engine. The re-
maining six models are on a 132-Inch
wheel baee and are powered by the
same large motor.
A remarkably clever program of Im-
provement has been carried out by the
Buick engineers in the new lines of
cars. The first detail that Is most ob-
vious Is that the bulge has been re-
moved from the body design without
eliminating the pleasing curve effecL.
Next may be observed smaller wheels
of more solid construction, lowered
body carried out from front to rear.
larger doors, more pleasing designs of
hardware and a well carried out plan
of covering all of the chassis loose
The mechanical improvements are
many, all made with a view of causing
the 1930 Bulcks to run better, handle
more easily and operate more safely.
The safety feature is outstanding be-
cause of the new internal type brakes
that have been developed by General
Motors research department. The four-
wheel braking system is In reality a
six-brake system.
Another new line of motor cars. in-
troduced some months ago but which
the factory has only started in produc-
tion Is the Wtllvs-Knighbt great six.
These automobiles were the hit of
the New York and Chicago automobile
shows. The body designs were so radi-
cal and Involved so many major
changes that It has taken the factory
at Toledo several months longer than
anticipated to show the complete line
throughout the country.
There are four models Included In
the new line. The body designs are
totally different from any ever before
produced by the WIllys-Overland Com-
The great six line Is designed to sell
In the medium price field, at Its very
top. The motor is the famous Knight
sleeve-valve motor developing 82 horse-
power. Many mechanical improvements
over the past Willys-Knight models
are noted.
An actual top speed of 72 miles an
hour Is claimed for all of the models.
Linwood A. Miller. newly elected pres-
ident of the Willys-Overland Company,
to succeed John H. Willys, has an-
nounced that the policies laid down by
the founder of the company and the
personnel as built up by Willy would
While the American manufacutres
have been delving actively Into the Eu-
ropean market, an English automobile
maker has quietly been making his
plans to step into the American field.
Sir Herbert Austln. manufacturer otf
the light English oar bearing his name,
lMst week announced through his bank-
era In thIs country the formation of a
46,000,000 concern and the purchase of


__"_-_ ,


Residents of Miami during iqil. when thil parade of decorated automobiles and floats %as had, still Insi-t that It Aa% the most gorgenus and beauti-
ful pageant i,5Ianil ever has seen. Mrs. E. (G. SeseIl is seen driving the front automobile as the parade moves east In Fiazler trept. The pageant was
staged under the auspices of the Merchants Association. Mr. Sewell was chairman of the celebration which was glien In honor of the cit3's fifteenth
_____________________ ______________-^___ o 0--"'------------------
F ^ T'~ I^ ITHRFF f&TI IFS iN ca'"me dailies and thus within a few



..p e--f .- .,
The ahove photograph dteplrti a cene (luring thie celebration of the
city's fifteenth annltersar.. The arch of uelconme faq erected over %. F.
Second avenue at E. Flagler street Looking 'inlih nne mas n ee an end of
the Royal Palm Holel. At the extreme right i1 the present locatllon nf the
Olympia theater building. The photograph Is the property of J. H. Bratlley
of 11 '7 N. W. North Riser drive, one of Miami's first mall carriers. He lis
.1111till employed at the pnstoffice.
a factory at Butler, Pa., to manufacture over 90 years of age bM made the
the Austin seven In this country. Auburn Motor Car Company one of
The Austin seven Isl tbhe smallest, least
expensive and most widely distributed the gollaths of the Industry. George M.
English automobile. It will sell In this WIIUanLs. who the announcement states
country for less than 1500. according to In another comparative youngster. Is
Sir Herbert. holding the reins at Marmion. Hiets
Roosevelt is one of the widest selling
The Austin seven has to Its credit an eights In the country today.
hour's record of 38.66 miles and a rec- Then Peerless tells you about Its
ord of traveling 100 miles at a speed two young men. JameA A. Bohannon
of 83 61 miles an hour. It Is claimed and Don P. Smith who have only re-
to have the ability to go more than 50 cently taken over the direction of that
miles on a gallon of gasoline, company Bohannon. the new president
The power plant is a rour-ylindser is only 33. He came from Marmon
engine with a clinder bore of 2 3 where he was vioe president. Smith.
Inches and a piston stroke eOC three who Is vice president. Is only 36. He
Inches. was an automobile distributor on the
The overall lealh of the er IN llne | Pacific Cuast when he accepted a pool-
feet two Inches. tion as assistant to the president of
tI he Guardian Detroit Company, acting
9e Perle- factory t leveland i as advisor on automobile matters to
calls attention to the fact that young bthe OGuadlan banking group In Do-
men are doing things in the automo- trolt. Thil is the group of financial
bile industry today. InstItutilons In which 4 Ford is
The factory points out the amusing both actively and flnanclanly Inter-
etoceMs of E L. Cord, who only slightly eated.

c have m ue

celer Swwfhae eWJ

Y70ou rcm be IBM& an
iJL ghtd .od aI f it
wa the darm boughc.I Let
sbnrow thae ew Itaomhdmck
be ezpa! of a-oloedag
with Diooaw isohm" deie.
You mlay zlaemd ly a anc
oach-up ,rvio.r
Or, N ecmxr, th Dwo
bofho W. cxiiwct.iy tu-
kh yaw txc.

Ile DO W Ur b nip.
plied reguauly with UV-C -
mimancolot infxm,-IB. e-is
ambz to comtimual da Powt
=UPCI ViltmB- ocrf g -I
an 1taKmr i B& TC iJau PoIw
PfrOCtM, mid oau t wi the
great c.rmzaci __ z, sam
,m of ln ng b.aty.
See the A d Deo Re-
fMide --ne- ym for ,- m ,
-m am*.

OWN A wasi ~ timiie- p. e mor hmg eofa-I o gowalb ~wmh
demw Dy M dw JPiC Pveeof
Blisayne Blvd. at Oibh Terrace 140 .N. %. First Street
PhoSe 8-5144 Phtmne 2-3907

160 N. E. Fonrteenth Street
Phone 4449
245 N. W. Twenty-second Streel
Phone 4616
117 N. E. 20th 1t.
110 Oleander St., Cocoa, Florida
Melbourne. Florida
Iero Brach. I'lorldn

3401 'W. Fisler Street
503 Belederep Ronad
West Palm Beach, Florida
90% ". 111u1- HiMhuim
Vpesl Palm Beach, Florida
LeRoy Snillh & 1na
Fort Pierce, Florida
Homneelead, Florida
.%. B. SI;RBEY
Forl I auderdnle, Florlda

Authorized nDUco Refinishers


Weekly Newspapers Changed
After Stoneman Announcement.
Twenty-six years ago Miami boasted
three dally newspapers and two of the
same newspapers are In existence to-
day, but with changed names.
The Metropolis, now The News Me-
tropolis, was the first newspaper In
Miami. The weekly News, which went
out of existence about 23 years ago.
was the second, and The Evening Rec-
ord. now The Herald, was the tnird.
Both The Metropolis and The News
were operated as weeklv newspapers
until F. B Stoneman. A L. LaSalle and
the latter's son, A. T. LaSalle, came
to Miami from Orlando 26 years ago
and published an announcement to
the effect that they would publish a
dally newspaper in Miami.
The TWO weeklies immediately be-

weeks Miami boasted three dailies.
The Dally News continued In opera-
tion for some years. It was published
by Col. E. T. Byinw'on. When The
News discontinued the Evening Rec-
ord. now The Herald, became The
Morning News Record.
Nearly 19 years ago The News Rec-
ord was reorganized with Frank B
Shutts as president. and became The
Miami Herald. F. B. Stoneman. one of
the three original Incorporators of Tne
Evening Record, Is editor-in-chief of
The Herald.

The most luxurious, famous yachts
in America ate regular visitors in Miami
and in mid-winter when the season is
on anrid tami is gay in holiday dress,
Bay BIscayne Is alive with a throng of
picturesque craft. Records show that
more than 60 per cent of rhe finest
yachts in America seek port in Miami
eer y season


Never before has any car,

however fine, received the

cordial and instant accept-



Observance of Miami's Fifteenth Anniversary In 1911 Included Au-
tomobile Parade, Addresses, Baseball Game, Military Maneuvers,
Airplane Flights, Fireworks, Ball, House Burning. Etc.

A three-day program was conducted
In celebration of Miami's fifteenth an-
niversary In 1911. E. G. Sewell was
chairman and J.1. M Burdlne. W. J.
Rogers. Georgze B Romfh and 0. W.
Maynard members of the committee in
On the first day of the celebration,
July 20, there was an automobile pa-
rade. addresses In the Royal Palm park
baseball enclosure, a baseball game be-
tween Miami and Port Pierce teams.
airplane flights at the golf links, mili-
tary maneuvers and dress parade by
the national ruard. military and civic
parade, fireworks shot from a barge In
Biscayrne bay and a grand military ball
In the Fair building.
On trie second day there were toot
races, motorcycle races, another base-
bali game between tte same teams air-
plane fligh's, military drill and dress
parade, drill by the Zouaves. a house
burning In the boulevard to permit the


fire department to do Its best In a
dash through what now Is Flagler
street to the scene, and another grand
military ball.
Toe third day Included excursions to
Florida Everglades drainage canals, to
Coconut Grove, Miami Beach, Cape
Florida and other points, boat races,
motor boat races, speed boat races.
baseball game between Miami and Palm
Beach. music throughout the day by
the Second Regiment band of Miami
and the Light Guard band of Key West.
The program for the celebration said:
"We wish to call the visitors' special
attention to the development of Miami
and Dade county In 15 years from a
wilderness to Its present state: to our
hard rocK roads In the county. 25 miles
of paved streets In the city;: to fine
grapefruit and orange groves: to giceat
pineapple fields; this county ships more
tomatoes and other vegetables In the
winter months than any other county

'% 9

More than that, it has

proved to be long-lasting

and economical-the best

ance by the motoring public investment in mileage life

given the Chrysler-built De and mileage thrift that ever

Soto Six. And this implicit was offered in its field.

public confidence in the w

ability of Chrysler Motors You wil do wen to son
, .__ the many thousands of

nas not oeen mispiacec.


s who are finding the

to Six by far the most

:tory motor car that

erate investment can

Come in and let us

arrange a demonstra-

tion to suit your

own convenience.








BY Mi MI 'rHIB t E)



PHONE 5357


I -&


First 27 Members Grow
Present Roster of 575.
Modern Woodmen of America Ise
fraternal Insurance organization wIt4
a membership of 1.140,000 and Is bei
lieved to be the largest order in th*
United States. It writes straight 111f
policies, term insurance, 20-paymenh
life and 30-payment life policies.
The local chapter known as Royal
Palm Camp No. 19.593 was organized
In 1916 with 27 members. It now hab
575 members and meets every Tuesdat
night at Moose hall.
The officers at present are: J.
Albert Ecke. consul, A. M Wire. ad?
viser; H. J. Chambers, past consul;
T. McKenney. banker, and William
Mulkins, clerk. Mr. Ecke recently wal
elected consul for the state of Florida
and will hold this office for four year
The past consuls are: William A
Smith. H. V. Wood. 0. L. HlmmelhebelL
S. 0. Talklngton and R. W. Walnscot,
In the world. No victor should leavi
Miami without taking a trip Into tbo
surrounding country."



-An Institution Built Upon Service-
For Eleven Continuous Years
We Have Sold and Serviced
Thousands of

-Our growth during these years inspires us to
look forward-with assurance-to the future
prosperity of Miami-


Corner N. E. Second Avenue and 15th Street Phone 2-1432

Our Congratulations to Miami
On Her



I a sag1

bef ore

this instant acceptance



The De Soto Six from the De So

start has proved to be a satisfac

most brilliant performer, a a mod

motor car with more sparkle, buy.

dash and stamina SEVEN BODY STYLES

than any other six ) ^ S
selling below $1000. $




SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.




ii 1c4o



Congratulates the City On Its 33rd Anniversary!
I* "^ "* ": "' ""^s -^; _:" ;" ""' r "r'r l/' -

Bringing W



S. ,~ .: ,,11 .4 ,

to Southern
I. .\ .:,- -.1,..^ ^ .:.... ^ -. "
fl: "-,., ... .J.. . ., -. ,^' '\''' ^'' '~ ~ i
-- .t ,n fr ;" ... *. .: .*.,'-^ ^ w '' "-'...

Airplanes of necessity will play the lead-

ing role in the future development of
^ B ,, > ..,* : ,. ..,. .:. **'o '!*-..', S'' &

Miami. Already Miami has become 77 ,
It conscious of this in the building of its
Municipal Airport and in the fostering of
commercial airway transportation lines to F4-
the North and South..

Now the Miami Aircraft Corporation is
actually building airplanes right here, pro-. in M m--
ducing work and industry for several score t'47-4.fL
of employes, increasing the weekly pay- i
roll, bringing money and public
Miami every day. The public is invited

~ cm yourel epcatindseef ithesinr actua buildngI '^--....^%-^%/fo h

Th~uile Mifnamin M aid has already moire hnflile erne
th x ecain o t esgesan uler. I .. . .. . ...:. : ..., fr, The.. .:

its recent flight to New York it ably demonstrat- [ N'^ ^& .y; J "^i^^^^^^| MIAMI
Arld its speed and air-worthiness. In its many 0
A ___ _____ f1InKA i

flights around Miami it attracted much favor-
able fr om airplane thorities nr onio of Mianmil' flral n gallon manufarurlngn company. the Miandmi Alrert C'ororation. and Its
able comment from airplane authorities who rotuco, of a i.e model. ,rn Miami Md. whl ,h ha. pernor. ,wd i mot *neul mann-r. h ,ollowed
lhe luleahlv'n wIrre w In viaeimon brre and fo drvlopmenf whlrh ha~e iadr MLaml a renter of air desel-
then v~~s~t~n-",,, here The Miami Maid o,..., o, eal and he de,.,,. u ate, ,...,t.,lak.., .o..-Jn
odciion of a Wsernibe. h lpnr. The ai. ne I* heiba e roomed *I t mth ie ueah fumdaer, baato for oowan
were then visiting here. The Miami Maid was empled HightIt to Ne *o4i sotti im .on ti1.. 41) A wind tumnel model of the Miami Maid u
s u1howln bhe craft as It wUI look when change are completed lit the plant In the nex weok. o2> The
Miami Mald takes off quiclry from BleBlrne bay. <31 FlIyin over &it bar I just cst of Bayfrost park mad
built and constructed in its entirety a orkia ro ,n ,Imnbad. (40 Hih ,in The ai over b.bam Rch. at .ag 1929
btat our -the motor In "puaher" position and the trim lime. of the craft are diseernible. 45) The Hialeah Studlo
buhnlldingl ha been turned aInto real factory, where R ket of four new plan shave been laid am showa In
h 1 r the pholoraph. (B .Careful and detailed ronstruction of the Miami Maid mingle 44-foot wind a how. In
ah factor y thim lootowraph. The craft haa been di mnitled and the wIng it belin recovered for the Miami-New Tork
lea fac r. flight. t7) Streamllnes of the plane aKgahin are emphaalaed la this view taken over BlIhaTne bay.

Miami AIRCRAFT Corporation
JOS. M. SMOOT, President
Factory at Hialeah Executive Offices-815 Ingraham Bidg. Miami, Florida






SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.

-ESTABLISHED ..... 1912-


H. J. Freeman



p ___


Like The
Clipper Ship
In Early Days
When She Crossed
The Briny Deep
Bringing Honor
And Fame To
This Nation---
So Has Miami
Risen From A Small
Hamlet On The
Shores Of
Biscayne Bay,
To A City of Fame---
Bringing Comfort
And Joy To The World
May Her
Efforts Forever Be Crowned
With Success.

Emi i - - -
_ii i i yj)( p (( y ii i in ~~ 1 __

The spirit of modern commercial transportation iN exemplified In this row of Rean Speed Wagnns.
a% seen in the display rnom of Freeman & Sons, Inf., Miami dealers. They are equipped with the
famous "Gold Crown Engine."

On This
A anniversary
Date We Extend
To Miami---
The Magic City.

If Our Presence
And Efforts Have
Contributed To Its
Welfare, Growth
And Prosperity--
Then Long May We
Live That Our
Efforts May Be

o 0

Long Life, Comfort and

Passenger transportation de luxe is revpaped ijn hi kiroup rf tl.e Reo model, displayed by Freeman
& Sons., Inc., Miami dealers.

3634-48 N. E. SECOND A VENUE



PHONE 2.3101

1 .








Business Structures, Apartments
and Hotels Add To Tower-
ing Silhouette.
Miami's audacious sky-pointing sil-
houette. viewed from the county
causeway or BlIcayne bay, is Impres-
sive to visitor and citizen alike. It is
not, the maze of rocky canyons that
has become New 'York and Chicago.
yet Miami has a goodly share of sky-
King of all the concrete giants in
Miami is the county courthouse, com-
pleted last year at a coat approximat-
ing $3,250.600. It is 28 stories high,
with some additional construction
above the top office floor, soaring to
the magnificent height of 339 feet
above the city streets. It las the tallest
municipal and county building In the
South. and one of the most original
In design In the country. A. Ten Fyck
Drown of Atlahta was the architect
and August Oeiger of Miami associate
Of pyramid design. Its dimensions
are the same on all sides. Steps and
terraces surround It sad form the ap-
proach from the street, on all facades
These granite steps have a span at
the street level of 225 feet along Flag-
ler street, mounting to a balustraded
terrace and other steps leading to the
main entrance. The ground floor Is
approximately 13 feet asove the street
level, and has a span equally on all
sides of 168 feet. The first four floors
have this square dimension building
line, with a promenade deck at the
fourth floor. From the fourth to the
seventh floors the building line Is 135
feet square. From tmhe seventh floor to
the twentieth level the cubical tower
measures 75 feet in width on each side
Above the twentieth floor the tower
becomes octagonal in shape, with a
promenade at the twenty-fourth story.
The pyramidal cone at Its top contains
one floor, with a water tank and me-
chanical equipment for elevators and
pumps above
The construction of the courthouse
aIs of steel frame with granite terra-
cotta. The step and balustrades are
of granite. Terrace flooring Is slate
and the flooring of the Interior build-
Ing is concrete and tile construction
Steel windows, metal doors and frames
add to the fire-resistance qualltiesa of
the great edifice.
In design it partakes of the severe
simplicity of the classical Greek. with
ornamental motifs from the Renals-
sance period.
Next In majesty and beauty among
Mlaml's skyscraping family Is the
Hotel Everglades, 17 stories high, sur-
mounted by a 75-foot tower, which
brings Its height to 260 feet. The
tower Is simply an observation tower.
while the roof of the hotel has been
Ingeniously equipped for a solarium on
the east and for a miniature golf course
on the west. Overlooking the bay at
If. E. Third street and Blacarae boule-
vard, the Everglades Is a sumptrUous
delight to the eye. At night Its illu-
minated tower dominates the bayfront
skyline. It. contains 600 rooms, vary-
ing from single rooms with bath to
luxurious sulteE Wi'n its three-story
annex on Biscayne boulevard Its front-
age sla approximately 225 feet. and It
extends about 175 feet along N. E
Third street. In addition to the am-
pie loggia and lobby, there are on the
first floor the dining room and grille
A lounge and sun porch occupy the
second floor space. Included In its
equipment are a laundry. refrigerating
plant, and artesian well from which
an ample supply of fresh water can be
obtained in an emergency. Douglas
Ives. New York architect, designed the
hotel for the Fred F. French Interests.
Its present owners.
One of the best constructed office
buildings in Miami Is the Ingraham
building, 165 feet high. containing 12
floors of offices above the ground and
mezzanine floor It was completed In
May, 1927, after about, one year of
construction, and cost approximately
$2.000,000. With granite ba-se and lime-
%tone facades, ir Is one of the hand-
somest, skyscrapers here. containing in
its design adaptations from fifteenth
century Italian palaces-notably the
Petti, Ricardl. Medici and Strozzl pal-
aees In Florence. An archway 25 feet
high Is Its main entrance from S. E
Second avenue. It Is of steel construc-
tion throughout and Its floorings are
heavy reinforced c o n c r e t e slabs.
Schultze and Weaver. architects of New
York planned the Inaraham building
SIts frontage In Second avenue Is 170
feet and in S. E First street 152 feet
Another of the lofty hotels along
the bayfront ls the Columbus. at N.
E First street and the Boulevard, 17
stories high and containIng 300 guest.
rooms. Inrcorporsted In its plan is a
portion of the arcade that leads from
Flagler street to N E. First street be-
tween N E. Third avenue and Bis-
cayne boulevard. The Columbus was
completed In the early part of 1926
Its first two floors are devoted to a
large lobby and mezzanine lounge.
while its dining room Is on the roof
floor, the sesernteenth floor, Its front-
age on the bolttevaid Is approximate-
ly 150 feet and Jt extends the entire
block along N. E First street, between
N. E. Third avenue and the Bayfront
boulevard. Throughout It Is of steel
and concrete construction.
One block north of the Columbus
along the boulevard Is another 17-
story hotel, the Watson, built In 1935
at an estimated cost of ,b1,500.000 It
contslns 200 rooms with individual
baths Situated on the southwest cor-
ner of Biscayne boulevard at N. E.
Second street, it has a frontage on the
boulevard of 50 feet. with a depth of
105 feet. Mezzanine lounge, "un porch
lobby and dining room occupy the first
two floors of the building.
As in most cities. Miami's hank build-
ings contribute mightily to her siti-
tudlnous sllhotaette-the Bank of Bay
Biscayne. the First National. th- City
National and the First Trusr and Sav-
Ings Bank.
Two days before Christmas In 1926
W the Bank of Bay Blicarne opened its
Bfl splendid li-story unit. towering be-
side the modest though ariisitc old
home of the bank on the corner of
Flagler street and Miami avenue This
akyscraping unit has a height of 168
feet from street to roof. with a pent-
house. 14 feet high, on the roof. George
L. Pfelffer, Miami architect, designed

the building In the current American
style of office structure, ornamented
with Romanesquie details, notably the
Roman-arched entrance Into the bank.
Its cost aggregated 12.000 000. The
skyscraper unit has a Flagler street
frontage of 80 feet. although the com-
bined frontages of old and new build-
Ings total 148 feet. The depth of prop-
ty extends 138 feet along N Miami
avenue, Ground floor space Is devoted
ta the banking departments and the
Western Union Telegraph Company
main office The remaining floors, ex-
54pt the thirteenth, contain offices.
PS' mth. thirteenth Is a auite of club

I N;....


rooms, dining room and kitchen, for
the use of directors and employes of
the bank. One of the difficulties of
Its construction was the Incorporation
of a 9-foot basement., which lieas 4',z
feet below the water level. Construc-
tion of this basement alone cost about
Brother buildings are the First Na-
tional and the First Trtist and Bav-
ings The former, facing in E Flag-
ler street, la 10 stores In height and
the latter, with its fqtage on N. X.

First avenue, Is 15 stories high. Some
of the floors have connectIng passage-
ways between the two buildings. Both
are of steel and concrete construction
throughout and fire-resistant. Two ele-
vators serve each building.
Another of the lofty office buildings
Is the Huntington on the southwest
corner of S E Firster street and Second
a, enue. It Is 13 stories high, with 12
office units on each floor. Its height
in feet Is 150 Completed early in
1926, the Buntington butIliin cat

18800.000. It. Is of all-steel conrtruc- street of 150 feet. Louls Kamter de-
tlion, has a frontage In S. E Second signed the building
avenue of b5 f es and I S. First Three majefac hotel btmutldng I

' j

glon of S. E Second avenue near the Christian Science Monitor iBostonI ]v graceful manner to the dmlnlestra,
new bridge over the Miami river. Ten after visiting Miami for the 1928 Palm tion building and rhs Country Club
stories high, it has 108 units, varying Hotel in Country Club Estates. west-
from one-room-and-bath to double ef- Fete. spoke of Miami's cultural develop- ward from Miami.
ficlencv apartments. It was ouilt In menr. While Miami was busy building Spanish styles dominate In Miamit
1922 at a cost of 5700000. Isra name materially it did not neglect the cul- Shores and in Miami Beach
is derived from the four 25-foot ober- iural and Intellectual he said. "For Needless to say. residential archlteO-.
sation towers located on the roof. com- years Greater Miami has boasted its itre In Metropolitan Miami is differ-
manding superb views of Biscayne bay. literary colonies manv noted men and ent and beautiful. These many and
the Miami river and the Royal Palm women of letters halng found lhe varied homes are frequently concerto
Hotel gardena. A lounge and dining warm climate and the perpetual sun- masterpieces of "frozen music."
room are included in the comforts pro- shlnes of southern Flr.rlda both con- And occasionally. as you travel the
vided for the guests. genial and inspirational to literary out- downtown areas and the residential,
Ar the entrance to the Venetian put." you meet the tragic spectacle of en
causeway on N E Fourth av'nu, -.- unfinished symphony
stands the beautiful 10-story Venetian FLAGLER'S NAMIE GIVEN. -- -
Hotel, built in 1924 Erlmated cost The nime of 1enrN Mi Flagler was MAIN BU'SINESS STREET.
of the building and ground is 5900.010 commemnorated in FlaIlpr Memorial Miami avenue, then Avenue D, wM
It contains 138 sleeping rooms end pri- Library. uw'!b. v.'-Ls establlrhed by the the Important business street when
'a'e baths, and has a mezzanine Miami Womin's club In the early days Miami was Incorporated and oontlZIfi
lounge, dining ad palm zooms=. The of Miau 's history. ___.___ __ or several years the bma4w 0 Sz."11

; .I .. *,
... .. .... ..... .. .. ; ... . ._ .;. i,




Ifi q i' Ja % ,o Orchestral Effectris of Downtown
III 3 I Buildings and Concertos of
Stiafc$ii l i 3 a ]l~ i^; Residential Districts Seen.
H(I if aWas it not Goethe who defined archi.
f l. *| I U !"lecture as "frozen music?" No matter
6ldI1 111 to I w il i D who defined It. architecture does hare
1 llli1| B3 II 1 lli8 sn apparent kinship with the othqr
art. There are rhythms in stone, m.s-
sill I npll lU 31333 E l Nl Ijestic or frivolous, as in music. A
BPiSus, I f 111 3I II I I il n I casual survey of Miami's buildings and
3! IPl I I I| 3 I I I I II i a homes impresses you with the multi-
lilii Iunt *I ***** n*, plincity of themes and linear rhythmij
- that is heterogenous and confusing In
lIItstjjj|{ ** 1| 3 A i f M. the mass. but interesting and quite
often beautiful In the individual comn-
matl, *Iul I EWl lll position
II 1" I1 lThere are two distinct phases of
.s.o-i'm Miamia' architecture-the full or-
I If ll I chesirsia effects of the great downtown
't., -. 1 ... mr buildings and the delightful concerto
In th residential districts. In the lat-
4R .Irm vVt tear lies the greatest. promise of a dis-
tinctive archirectral civye growing up
.. here, something peculiarly beautiful
and attUned tore this subtropical back-
Downtown Miami with Its sky-aspir-
t Ing masses of s'eei and concrete, has
sprouted rostPr ouslv. indiscriminately,
somewhat after the fashion of New
York Cmt Chicago and the other can-
S^ters of Ameprican business life. Here ti
J another home of the ska-scraper, that
,symbol of America's energy and will-
S B ,~ r to-power. Their proud, arrogant heads
against, s esoftl-tinted Florida sky made
L an Impressive image of Man's defiance
to Nature. Viewed closer they los
much of their beauty, perhaps, but
Sn. one of their maastv. The clean, up-
rushing surfaces somehow command
C(f your respect for man's audacity, for
S . the heroic heights of his ambLrion.
Their loftiness, shouldered agalnM
less ambitious buildings. spoil the sym-
metry, the grace and, so, therbeauty
of moat of Miami's downtown streets.
L They are great Wagnerian tarias i
h iemselves. but somewhat discordant
no tes inthe city architectural sy=-
N ."' *," ""'^ I| phony. In Miami there are no gracious
i -i l't- vistas leading to magnificence. as th
EA,.enu. e de i Opera in Paris. where all
a'F ttP X .ilA; |113 *the buildings have been limited to five
*i ft I. Ii I' s btorites in height and where roo t lines
St ji *1 1 a ^converge at the end of the vista to
1 I E# t' '- "that superb climax of the Opera itself.
*;r4 r is I lnditvidually. however, many of the
*6~ ,r g .~ ~ buildings are admirable for their easy
jii,' .~j power of ascent and their bold. gracious
4~ ; ,expreA.ions of the modern AmericLa
i (L ;l If Lspirit. There Is only one large build-
-E a Iing left in downtown Milami that
K' a, breathes the leisure and amiabillty ef
rt 1" 11 'ASl IHyesteryear. That is the Royal Palmn
ii"n.g., Hotel. It dominates largely by reason
4," 'of itr situation In ample grounds of
Atropical verdure. Expansive and ram-
bling, with Its wide porches and long
facades of bright yellow wood, It is
typical of a departed er, of life in Flor-
Not more than four or five blocks
away looms the county courthouse
building, the spokesman of the modern
.ar& and deemed by many seatbetes a
S-masterpiece in urban architecture. And
,,, -^ 1 |yet, Its motif Is reminiscent of one of
I'12 the earliest civilizations. From broad
r terraces with broad lines of steps, the
i t courthouse soars for 27 stories In a
-' giant monolithic cubicle atop of which
1+, rests a rmammooth pyramid. In Its
severe aSmplicity and sheer powerdIt
mighr well have been the dream ei
., some Pharaoh who now s eeps In Luxor.
In residential suburbs lie Mlam'ls
real atchitectural charm and promise.
Here sincere efforts have realized styles

"V yslyS *'ffli&^^^^^CJ^'i rea le archiecItsra doorma and prodose.s
Ithat harmonize with Florida's t"ropit
background and are adapted to the
outdoor living here.
IT, Is customary to say that most of
Si Miami's homes are Spanrish In flavor.
That is largely true, but not wholly.
Adaptations of other exotic moods and
manners In houses have been conaum-
A mated. Gradually from all these for.
Sign types. as e they are adapted to
.. American systems of life and to the
*f 7I amiable character of climatic condi-
tions here. there is evolving a distine-
tive south Florida type of home.
A S -It may retain the external charm of
I'f *s H an i alian farmhouse with its simple
masses and sloping roof lines, it may'
have a Spanish patio and mellowed
*Spanish tiles on its roof. It may have
..soma ornamental bit of glazed colored
U .tile above Its doorway and windows as
u the Portugmuese villages In Madeira. It
'5 may have a Moorish doorway or a
k i. f c3 ,l J I... !..Byzantine balcony-but It will have
i '.mod'ifications to sult American habits.
There will be in it AInterior plans am-
K:l 'S pie bathrooms: the Italian arable vjll
,' 'l | I be evolved Into a garage: its patio will
doubtless be exposed oan one side to the
street: It mey bsre its rooms arranged
to allow for'the "airway" a sensible
"' feature In the crude early houses of
this South country
1 matonalThe most, comprehensive archltee-
ri a'pne:Itursi plan In residences waIs naugtL-
tat.e d. though unfortunately never car-
a.e 'n' ried to full completion. in Coral Gable.
There special architectural zones were
alrc ated in the Riviera section. In
on, "ne of, the these .zones only homes of the desig-
'w nated types were to be allowed. In
.i'. each zone a key house was to be bullt.

struted sbot treeyear ag Hen "OTO~\ *.E reuns. Typical homes of moat cotun-
"t Towetries in the tropic belt around the
as world were to be built. Here you will
now find a lovely group of the French,
tilliage type. of the Dutch South Afid-
,, ran, of Chinese. of Tuscany and of
11 r q .| Spanish colonial. The Miami Biltmore
j Hotel dominates the countryside with,
I--City Nailenal Building.. S First street; -"'- ecurits Hi Iholg, % E. its handsome replies of the famous
First asenus: 3--Realty Hoard Building. S.FE. Filr't avenue: 4--Congress Giraida tower. Throughout this fasci-
Building. N. E. 5,-eond arenne: .'i--.e' hold Building. N. E. Filr-i "treet: S-- nattng city on the fringe of Miami you
Dade counts otrnrihonu'e: ;--Hank of Hsy Bl'acasne Bu~ilding. B. t'.lagler vwil find charming examples of iuan7
street: N Sou~thern Hell Telephone Building. N. I'. .ea',,nd street: S -Hunt- foreign types, yet all conforming to the
Ingion Building. S. F. ,Second atenue and First Street: II-.-Ol~tnipia Build- general artistic plan. For esampie, it
Ing. E. i laciler street and Second avenue: II--lngraham Building. '5. would be unthinkable to have are
Second avenue anti Fi'rst 'ireet: lf--tlr't National Hank Building. K. Flagier brick house wi th a slate roof in Coralt
street and Firsi avenue.---Photographs by Herald S'udto. Gables
_______-____ _____________ In Beacom Manor. within the city
the McAilisier, Henrietta Towers and Venetian marks the northern exitrem- limits of Miami, a similar group plan
the Venetilan Hotel. Tha McA~llister is 11t' of Miami s ak;-sr'raping colony, has been carried out on a smaller scale.
The Cong~ress. the Serboid. the Pro- Hers the homes conrform to an Engiish
on one of the busiest corners in Miami. feastonsi, t-he Realty Board. El Coma- country house style.
at K Flazler_ street and BIacay'ne noule- dora Hotel. the Olymbia Theater, the Opa-Locka. to the northwestS
vard, apposite Bayfront park. It stands Aicazar Hotel, the News Tower. Fort i Miami, started its nucleus of adtnlnia-
i10 stories nLch and contasins 550 rooms IDallas Hotel. Robert Clay Hotel are Itration buildings in the Byzantine-
also of this big family. Tiirktah style, with domes and false
The originsi hotel was huJIit about 12 -- minarets. a picturesque group though
years ago and an todition was Per- nor contemplated to be especially in.-
structed shout three rears ago Hen- HOSJTONI "1% E ~fT (LTt RE fluential in dominating the residentilsl
rietta Towers, in Fort Dallas park. now IN Ml ttI' DES ELOPMEN'T' styles
has its main entrance on the es ten- Roland R Harrison. wrting in The Pueblo Indian motifs give a curious-







SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



tarb- Pioneers of Education Invaded Wildernessies and Planted Fi
Torches of Learning Driving Out Ignorance and Giving of Them.
Shelves To Aid In the Building of Great Florida East Coast. tw
1 y JEFFERSON DIELL. lug paper served for a blackboard ,and
"In fr Writer for The Herald h f s w e:
iMuch romance Is associated with the only faurnshngs were ss Mait o tau
owth of Dade county's school system. Merritt had the gift of the narrator the
Btel the Florida East Coast wasB and made interesting everything of ----li-
oened to development by Henry M. witlch she spoke. /
~agler. who penetrated it with his O
iroadt and made possible the build- tn The sketch of Miss Meritt. life by T- ^ .
g of Palm Beach,. Fort Lauderdale her friend. M ss Bayne. from wbIch I
d Mlami. the schools were few and I am quoting much, she said that
dr Between. Primitive budding< pioneers in that day received their t row
used them and primitive, God-ear- mal but twice, a month and obtained a
S.g men and women taught tem. The their supplies from Key West. where A I L
Iily teachers were more missionary lived tne nearest doctor. Miss Merritt
an teacher. because salaries were kept medical supplies on hand and It
ere pittances andthey aided the people In all emergencies. a
themselves to aid In the building On onae occasion when co t hunister was e eI
the gieat empire of the Florida East available she conducted a child's fu- l I e
asat. They bulded well, those early natal and comforted its stricken pa- :. at
.oneers of education, who Invaded rents. She founded the Pine Needle ... 1 ....... .seon
Idernessea and planted their torches cluo and taught the girls to sew and J.E. Lummus. Miami pioneer, and three clerks as they appeared In 1898 in front of Mr. Lummus' first grocery
learning to drive out the darkness do other needlework. She and another store located in S. Miami avenue (then Avenue D). about one clty block north of the Miami river. Mr. Lummus po
Ignorance and superstition and to woman founded a Sunday school and is holding a pineapple, typifying the fact that the growing and marketing of. this edible was a leading Industry of Mi
y the firm foundations ofI a system conducted It and she founded a small that day In southern Florida. Left to right, Mr. Lummuns. now a member of the city commission: Turner Butler.
Ich ranks with the bestIn the library. So familiar was Miss Merritt now an attorney of Jacksonville; Arthur Gritffin,. farmer, now of Willston, Fla., and Leon Renault, whose wbere-
ited States with all the families of Dade county bouts are unknown to Mr. Lummus.
'Before that army came in 1896 to she took the school census without
Ild the city of Miami on Biscayne leaving her home without a single registered foreign of 3,510 gross tons: the tomato pments from th B-
aey there were scattered schools In error or o mission. Pnw T 0 TH ''ll o 9,3tn atha oma os.pen o h-
e territory that was Dade county, In 1896, the year Mals mi was founded, r i134 coastal Do ,635 tons. and I ha ts
y territory that extended northward to Miss Merritt began teaching in Miami P R G OWT IDyachts. In 1926. 31 registered for- During the fiscal yesrs ending June,
Beuart and Included several of the and during the Spanish-American war19 s2 the latest s irre e n available there
West Coast counties as we know them turned one of herTschool.rooms Into aisign0 t ons In81925nthere werc 25afof fo.. were 835 vessels entering Miami from
day. The "Free State of Dade." as reading room for soldiers sick in I! 023 tons. In 1925 there were 25 for- foreign countries and 8,5 vessels clear-
Swas jocularly called, was 175 miles camps. She continued teaching until woTFelgn registered, of 1 848 tons. 94 Coastal ing from Miami for foreign countries.
rng and its county seat was Juno. 1913. i10 years before she died. of 6.314 tons, and 83 yachts. In 1924 During this erTtidavessels entering
One cannot t theaik of those little Aiss arah Bayne disclaims being a h p I ot sr7 wh
fhmool houses, bare and unpainted, set pioneer teacher. "I only came In 1904,' Development Is From Occasional Ithere were 28 foreign registered, of foreign cargo consigned for Miami
rtn barrend countouc thedsateWKnscat-tialseramic.TweninyDadevcountsieduchShip In 1918 To 20,0-0 1.710 tons; 76 coastal with 1.082 tons. totaled 130.
the barren country that was still she said. Twenty-fve "years In educeducll- In 1" 10 cY, Jand 53 yachts. In 1923, during tomato
rgln and untouched, save in scat- IOreal service In Dade county schools od 53 yo I por3 during Tomato
red sections. without sensing the roe Is to MIss Baynes credit. "When I Persons Last Year. shipments, there were 35 foreign reg- ORIGIN.L 311.4311 LIVE
nce aof their being. It took courage, came here the schools were very much Miami's United States customs of-/ stered with 1 508 tons. 9 coastal
Srttud e and an adventurous spirit to smaller and very much less numerous with 1.755 tons. and 46 yachts. In OAK STILL ST.ANDING
re forn th e primeval wastes to and had fewer departments, but they fe In 1918 boasted of three employee 1922 the port boasted of 27 vessels The large live oak In S. Second
kinase trails and to mark out future were just as 6ir lllzed as they now are," on salaries of I1.200 annually, two registered for foreign trade represent- Etreet near Clyde Court Apartments is
Pghwaps over which In time were des- Aliss Baan s ays deputy collectors and a deputy who was ing 1,432 tons gross; 84 coastal ves one of the few original trees left stand-

*en n Mamifee tht thy oe mre h e xcprno 1926 slc of 1771ton and 44('s~ f H ^ yachts.~l
itMd to pass the luxurious motorcar Miss JeA ustanKingsleyIs In ath no rrels of 1,771 tons and 44 yachts in Ing In Miami. Others may be seen in
ie t the fashionable world on ts way o the women who have left Is athe r in the inspector. Two re liig In 1921 there were 37 vessels registered Brickell avenue and In the grounds of
Winter In Palm Beach. In Miami and on the educational system of Dare Miami today and are employed tn the here for foreign trades with 2.277 tons the Brickell properties. The tree near
Sthe paradise Islands to the south. county. She Is an Interesting gentle- service, which during the peak of the gro.s, 91 coastal vessels with 3 882 tons Clyde Court shaded the former home
When one thinks of those early women n te ith white hair. still teaching winter touring travel last season cai- and 36 yachts. In this year it was of Mrs. Henry Egger, a pioneer real-
sachers one must think first of Miss In Miami. There are many others who rled 37 names on the weekly payroll. pqlnted out there was an Increase In' dent of Miami.
Sd& F. Merritt, sister of Z. T. Merritt, have grown gray In the schools whose H. T. Ferri, deputy collector, was In
W hose name and work are commem- names should be inscribed on the charge of the Miam i office with David I
Sated In the great school which bears honor roll of men and women who Tyre. present head of the office. work-
Sname. I talked with Mis s Sarah built thel schools of Dade county. lng with him when P. V. Whitten CO G A U A I
Fyne, Miss Merritt's close personal .. ,T. Merritt became superintendent joined the staff In 1918 Mr. Whitten CONGR ATULATI NS
land. and spoke oft the romance of her ofr public Instruction In Dade county Is eligible for retirement next fTall. but
ae. In 1896 and continued two terms, has requested that h oe be allowed to
j"There was no romance in MissMer- During that period the schools were continue his duties.e it F th
ftt's life." she said. well organized and made ah unusual During this period the port has de- to the City Fathers
mean tthe romance f her r work growth. Mr. Merrtt was succeeded ycleped I rom an occasional ship drop-
Olyd the things shae wrought In It. I by R. E. Hail who continued In office ping In from Key West for Jackson- On the
c kplained. id years. During this time there wan ville er perhaps from the Bahamas
"l"n a sense her whole life was a roe- a great growth In the schools to meet with a cargo of tomatoes to a port
ilnce,".and Mis Bayne agreed the rapid expansion of o the city and through hch more than 20000 per-
-,-he was a. womrn,- she said with county Mr. Hall was succeeded by sons entered from f1ore ign porter alone
%he same emphasis one says. "Ah. what Charles M. Fisher, who now is In the during 15 weeks last season.
@ men he was" first year of his third successful term Customs duties collected In the port
Prasmore successful business as superlutendlent of public lostruc-ha'sow ahelygrth ihte
Sen in tlcamni feel that they owe more leenr. exception of 1926. vhlch show ed an 1r ,Ia
111 Miss Merritt andi the stern lessons Among outstanding educators In abnormal gain. the harbor being filled B i th a
*9 taught them than to any other Dade county public schools at btis with schooners and many freight ships
fhfluence. Miss MerrItr was a woman Time are Mr Fisher, county superin- arriving with building materials for
Of tremendousstrsengthofcharacer tendenT; I T.Pearson, supervisor of Miami's boom period. IA
*ind dignity. She enforced discipline teachers for the last four years. a In 1923, as far back as local records 00
S sheer force of her personalt-y and graduate of Emory Conllege and former are tabulated, the collections from all '
t by punishments. She aroused and principal of Rediands, Central and sources for the port reached 8 01.985 -
llmulated ambition In her pupils and Ads Merritt schools at various times, 25, much larger thn previous years.
a opened to them the Treasure of Luella Ms Dolan, supervisor or kin- old timers say, be-ause many toma-
S wn mentality. She was born for dergartens. a graduate of Oberlin Col- to shippers were fined for under esti-ar o
adershlp and all who came within lege. Mrs. Allse S. Tyree, supervisor of mating the value of their cargoes. In
er circle yielded to her an allegiance home economies, graduate of Chicago fact. the fines for the year exceeded he are to Fsi t e
,at wii last through life. University and the New York School of the duty paid. this charming city. Folks the
SMiss Merritt was the third of a ft Design: J L. Butts, director of agri- In 1923 the collections were 674,- country over are urged to come
S of seven children and was born culture, a graduate of A. & M. Col- 300.03. 1925. 861,86549; in 1926 they here for the 1929-1930 Season.
in Kentucky In 1846. She died in legse Mississippi with eight years' ser reached 8180094.28, but dropped to
MIamil June BS. 1923. Her parents were lce In Dade county schools; J. 8102,24037 in 1927. In 1928, the fiscal
Virginians who had migrated to Ken- Sowers, director of vocational educa- year ending June 80 of that year, the
Du.cky. of pre-Revolutlonary English tion; E. E. McCarthy. supervisor of Income reached 119.603 9 and for the
Ind Scotch ancestry. From them she elementary Instruction, an Alabama fiscal year ending June 30. 1929, the
*bxerlted her outstanding traits of teacher with s long record of' work In total income was $1 18.94907. ee
S2yalty to kindred, country, justice fair, this state; Mitss El abeth Putnam, dl., Today there are more than 42 ves- Ku E T Tg E LoS
lay, kindliness, hospitality. self-rell- rector of art, graduate of Chicago Art els registered In Miami for foreign
ace and sterling Integrity. She spent Institute; Mrs. Sadie Lou Told. dl- trade. These ships have a Tonnage of
ker childhood in the midst of abun- rector of music. Washburn College. 10.861 129 ships are registered for the
Fance on a beautiful bluegrass farm Kansas; Mis Oho Morsen.super- coastal trades of 25.167 tons, and 107 64 W EST FLAGLER
if 1.800 acres She received her early sitsor of penmanship. Palmer school. yachta are registered with Miami as
ucatlon In local schools aend In Cald- New Orleans. W. R. Thomas. principal the home port. L
31 Institute, Kentucky. The aloss of ofr Miami High school since 1926 In 1927 the figures were 40 vessels
ir mother and the waning fortunes served a number of years an s assistant
her father due to the Civil War principal of this school. IRt is a grad-
used her to assume unusual cares and uate of the University of North Caro-
t utles. To fit herself for more ad- lina.
need work she entered Daughters Other teachers whose ability h as
llege. one of the finest colleges for been recognized by being put at te
oen ast tnat time in Kenutcky. After head of schools In Dade county Include
re graduation she taught two years Harry N. Rath. A. C. Alleshouse. J. G
Indiana and then began her work Fisher, C. C Carson, A. L. Isaac Miss
Instructor In mathematics in Daugh- Alice Mac'icar, Miss Hazel Weatherly. i yw-' ----
rs College Because of her rare abli- Mrs. C. H. Franklin, R. H. Terry. Miss
ay s a teacher and executive she soon Loralne Garfunkle, James T. Wilson.
[tion and was greatly honored. Miss Abigail Gilday, miss Margaret
.0 In June, 1891, she became Interested Oilday, L. B. Somers. Leon Gray, Miss Thirty-three years is young for a city, but eighteen years is a long time
Dade county through letters from Olga Benson, Miss Clarlbel Cason, Carl doors in Miami just eighteen years ago. Since then every step forward
o2 brother, P. W. Merritt, and joined Wagner. D. D Davis. Mrs. Elsie De-
*Im here. She made the journey from laney Irs Mattie Maci Jones. Mr5 the pace set by America's fastest growing city thru good times pnd poo

k~~ lanv Air Mettle MakJoe.r
entucky by rail to Tamp and too Grace Provin, Miss Verna Merritt. Miss r
ra. etee nasalngvselb ati enad .S id gratulate Miami . . and Miamians daily by their continued patronage
passage there on a selling vessel by Katie Dean and C. S. Bird.""'
3ray of Kev West to MiamI. She soon
induced her sister. Nan. and her broth-
pr, Z. T. Merritt. to follow. They each FIRST CUSTOMER PAID
,6k up homesteads In the vicinity of FOR STEAK IN ADIVANCE
femon City.
Finding conditions primitive, MIss John Sevbold was one of the early
%ierrttt set to work with her chaiac- residents of Miami and established the
kfisttic energy to make them better. business now known ua Speer's In the
41he school system at that time was Central arcade. When Mr. Seybold
pegligible and as the superintendent opened his restaurant h e had little
4Iaf TO Welk from lake Worth alnag capital and equipment and It was nec-Mo
Jhe beach to Miami to inspect the esasry to ask his first customer who .
Schools, because there were no roads, bad ordered a steak to pay in advance-
he teachers were left to their awn to enable him to buy the steak. Mr. "i
evlces, Seyboid amassed a fortune in business"'
lMiss M0errit nstaugh he fistl oschool- inrgiamioinihisvarious enterpissand.
ftLemon City in a box-like building built the Seybold building, one of the


2014-16 NW.Miami Court


Best Equipped Printing Plant In I
Southern Florida

Equipped For All Kinds of Printing
and Binding

"When i a Hurry CalltMcMURRA Y' "

-Phone 22621 for Our Representative
1;Phone 22621 for Our Representative 1.....................a.....,.,.,.^


The Older She Gets,

The Better

We Like Her!

Such Are Our Sentiments As Miami Celebrates '
Her 33rd Anniversary

It has been our privilege to have seen Miami grow from a small town into a
full-fledged metropolitan city . and our satisfaction to know that in our small
way we have contributed to this growth. We have always been proud of Miami, al-
ways glad to have been a part of it, but never more than we are today upon the oc-
casion of Miami reaching this ripely matured age.
Miami has always been a youngster and she still is. Youth is a part of Miami.
Mliami could be wished no better luck than that she should always be a part of youth.
Like all youngsters, Miami has had her ups and downs-its measles and pneu-
monia, along with her growth and pleasures . but now she is on the up-grade ..
on the road to sure and permanent prosperity . The older she grows, the better
we like her.



505-7 N. Miami Court

Phone 22174


S Eighteenth
for a store, particularly in a city so youthful. Tip-Top opened its
for Miami has meant new and bigger things for us.... we have kept
or. Today we are both celebrating our birthdays. We heartily con-
congratulate us.







[1 MI[SPR nIn G time. It Is at the intersection of N. city yacht basin. The Rogers base Is
I P P I w Forty-seventh avenue, aoi the foot of N. E. Seventh street, and
II IS 1PRE ARING The Coral Gabls airport Is In Bird the Curtiss base ts at the north end of
road west of Red road i West Dixie high- Bayfront park.
F0D lATIOni Pway) and Is used by the Un'iversity of Dinner Key Is used also as a landing
SMiami aviation students. place for seaplanes, It being south of
FOR A ITO GROWT1The municipal seaplane base Is on Miami proper and in Coconut Grove.
Causeway Island, the first island on The causeway bend Is used as a sea-
the Venetian Causeway. An adminla- pliwne base by A B Chalk, who oper-
ve Airports and Five Seaplane traction building and landing ramp have ates several seaplanes.
been built and other facilities are
Bases Provide Ample Land- planned.
in Facilities The Rogers Air Line. Inc. now owned ROAD NAMED FOR J. E. INGRAHAM.
ing Facilities", by the New York and Suburoan Air The Tngraham Highway was so named
Miami has five airports and five es- Lines Inc and the Curtiss Flying Ser- In honor of James E. Ingraham. asso-
bllshed seaplane bases, although vice. have private seaplane bases in the late for many years In the enterprrlses
sre are many other places, on both vicinity of the municipal docks and of Henry M. Flagler.
ind and water, where airplanes may
rate from.
The municipal airport, developed on
tract of 160 acres at N. W. One Hun- CONGRATULATIONS TO MIAMI
ad and Nineteenth street IGratlgny
md' and N. W. Forty-second avenue ON HER 33RD ANNIVERSARY
LeJeune road i Is readily accessible from E ANNIVERSARY
parts of the city.
The Pan-American Airport, developed
Its private terminal of more than M AT A IIT
500 miles of air lines through the MALCOLM McALLISTER
fst Indies, Central and South Amer-
i. by Pan-American Airways, Inc., Is FLORIST
N. W. Thirty-sixth street and Forty-
renth avenue.
The N. W. Fifty-fourth street air- 431 W. FLAGLER PHONE 2-3773
rt Is another private field and was
lamid' only field for a considerable




Sears, Roebuck and



At Your Service

On Your Arrival

In Miami

Main Floor



For the Greater



The .World's

Largest Store



Typewriters Stationery Books
Auto Tires and Accessories
Sporting Goods
Radio Receivers
Soda Fountain Luncheonette
Men's and Boys' Apparel
Gloves Umbrellas

Second Floor

Women's Ready-To- Wear
Infants' Department
Silks Prints Cottons
Corsets Wfhite Goods
Towels and Linens
Blankets Sheets Pillowcases

Third Floor
Rugs and Floor Coverings
Lamps Glassware
Curtains and Draperies
Stoves of All Kinds
Electric Lighting Fixtures
Kitchen Utensils
Household Furnishings
Electrical Appliances



iT B]i [Brings to you the benefits of its enormous
CA world-wide buying power-resulting in
___ savings in which 12,000,000 customers share
Each year. Our policy of every day low
prices prevails consistently.


Department Store
O N THIS occasion of Miami's 33rd anniversary, we are look-
ing forward with implicit confidence in the phenomenal
growth of Miami. We announce with pride our new 600.-
000() dollar greater retail department store, now being rapidly
rushed to completion.
The outlook is unusually bright-both for the enterprising citi-
zens and the business houses throughout the community. In
our new quarters we will be enabled, better than ever before, to
serve the needs of all Miami and surrounding territory. Great-
er selections, a wider diversity of quality merchandise, everyday
necessities, needs for the home, automobile, lawn even the
very smartest creations in wearing apparel-these, and more-
will be featured in our new establishment, always offered at our
consistent every (lay low prices.
Service-Quality--Savings-Leadership in these three factors
has made us famous everywhere as the World's Largest Store.
The location of ourt new store on the northwest corner of Bis-
cayne Bay Boulevard and 13th Street faces the circle that marks
Miami the County Causeway. The main portion of the store will
be three stories high with a 103 foot tower facing the circle. A
spacious parking lot adjoins the new location and offers unusual
convenience to our customers.








Boulevard and Thirteenth




An Invitation
to You . .

zmc -rriVw O1PIC.Iz
It to my rrvllqp to extend Y. y1 an InVltatlOt
t mRl'" et.r n an' (re"r 14eI ."'re ;o'*
.hbtln belarld'jerter. er,iTr,ar .vf, ar- a permaernt
ae dont ao lf al., cr a wIr er v'r l'vor, nt1
y f to feel tr.t tnq nee ear n, htab.-li l" to
I's dedlca,%d to yod.
Ve fiel th t thls n7., rreter art, larorr '.lal
SItre i" pro'f ta. nL a'o dlrcr.arfed o"r
reO[.nllblLlty., anil we are Frou, rf tnle u'.ore. It
1i our etndard oa: leeaderar.p, 1 It a 1 rAlaple
proof tnat .e ve l ad h. way to greater heights in
oadern mprclhanlesln,. ,e ha', ppt iinTo It ir, e.premoi
effort of th E greBtreat lylng or.m'altatlon ever
tro, P .t t,'e: he r. Lz, er n.:e. abIltit., preetly,
ml'l reanvrce r o0 ne t ru.rl'. LLrfei 1t1re have
been combined to mac, thle -la-il .Store the or-
0tLndlr4i Itre of thlae Sojtt.. F-re you 11 f tr,. the
ieUit a'*.'les, the vmot recent design, d tr, veTry
ladlt In colrlrl Iand fin"hring to further
.i slIfy our cltmlI to lelerihip.
Le, ,a 9alc W i" nm.. ,,mrr '-r, rmbr o7 cui r
orpan tlutloa l alert ari, r.1om tI BrT ;,r-.,
1l a *ipr'nlltp your -mBnera eo rn r.- w cr
better maxe oa9r Gruater lmi i St7re FvrTve .:ir
Very troly yoUrmb
Faglrnal i'alrafcr

, '... a






St. Cathenine's Organized In1
1905 Gawe Way To $500,000
Gesu Building In 1926.
Miami's Catholic school, St. Cather-,
ine's, N. E. Second street near First
avenue. was organized under the su-
pervision of the Sistem of the Order
of St. Joseph In 190B when Miami
was "Just a town." At, that time
It was one of' the largest schools in
the city with1 an enrollment of 67
pupils, rangingifrom those in the kin-
dergarten to tntose In the high school
grades. The bluildlng was of frame
construction and was used for 20 years
before it was raved to make way for
the. present fireproof structure, the
Oesu Elementary and High school.
Construction was begun on the new
building in the spring of 1926 and was
completed the latter part of the year
at qn approximate coLst of 550.000. It
Is of poured concrete and has four
floors beside a basement and roof gar-
The main entrance has a wide tiled
staircase flanked byl the office and re-
ceiving room. Adjoining the parlor
are the two music rooms which con-
tain a practice instrument, an upright,
a baby grand. and a ,concert grand
piano. Here the nunsigive violin as
well as piano lessons.
The cement-paved corridors are
wide and the ceilings high. Each hall
has a sanitary drinlang fountain on
each side and stairways and elevators
at both ends. The elevators give serv-
ice from Ihe ground floor to the roof.
The auditorium conta'na two pianos
and has seeing capacity for 400 per-
sons. The liorary Is a double room
with shelves filled with books for stu-
dents of all ages.
The class rooms are large and well
ventilated. some of them hare balconies
overlooking the street and it Is oft these
that the room plants are kept and
cared for by the children. Another
phkae of the absolute prevention of
Th'9 that Is practiced In this building
is the novel arrangement of the locks.
vone of the doors can be secured from
th outside and likewise none, without
special arrangement can be locked from
thb, inside. So In case of fire there
Is no danger of students or teachers
iseng trapped In a locked building.
'ie grammar grades occupy the first
three floors. The fourth floor Is used
entirely for the four upper classes
wvlch progress from room to room dur-
ig the recitation periods. The science
laboratories are located here as well as
the language rooms
The roof garden Is reached both by
eltrator and stairs and also Is con-
sl*red the property of the high school
students. Here they play basketball.
haVe exercises and give parties. The
hlah wall surrounding ibis roof Is a
guarantee of safety.
The basement Is divided into two
play sections, a lunch room and a cafe-
tleria.. The cafeteria Is run Independent
Of 'the school, but prepares reasonably
priced and well-balanced meals for the
On either end of the building Is a
yard running toward the rear. One
of'these is for the girls, the other for
the -The girl's yard also serves
as the front entrance to the convent.
In the rear of the school.
The school day Is ushered In with
prayer and the salute to the American
Work from every department through
the kindergarten to the high school is
taught by the nuns who are qualified
pr this work. It is compulsory that


A rn(omprehen-lie Idea or the development of Miami Is given hv the two reprodutrions above. They show the nmouth of the Miami river and surronnd-
Ing landQ. and are pari(ulail. appropriate since ithe north bank and the %oulh hank of Ihe river are mentioned frequently In the pioneer accounts of
Mliaml' development. The photograph ahove shoivs the mouth of the riser In the early when Miami-bound ie4-el lied up on the shorea. Note the
old bridge spanning limpe rirr nt what now I* -. Miami alpnue: the meager induqtrlal and commercial development nf the -horep and the ontparattve
bleakness nf the Fort Dallas Park ectilon. Compare llie-ce ob'ervatlon wtllh hat 14 hown In Ihe photograph below. Two modern bridge. nne at 4. Miami
avenue, the other at A. E. Second avenue. non span the -tream. The shores show marked Inilustrlal and commercial Ideelopmrent. and the large struiclureA
In Fort l)allar Park completeilv shut off the view of the Rovni Palm Hotel. which In one of the outilstanding fealure- of the old picture. Both photographs
afford a ilen arrnsi BIecanne hai, the old one to tnrdeveloped mangrove swampp: the new one to developed lIand-.
any teacher In the secondary school examination In any Catholic and in arranged that a large increase can be of the first public school In Miami
haye college training. The OGesI school many state institutions conveniently handled, which waa located in a building at the
is affiliated with the Carholic Uni- The average number of students at- -"- -...- corner of N. W First street and Miami,
versity at Washington d and stn ludent tending the school during the past K. B. McDONALD PRINCiPAI., aren. The school opened with about
who rereles a diploma front here Is year was oeta'"n 600 and 700. but the OF MNIIANM' FiRST SCHOOl Fa LAor- of puplls Prnfe&tor McDonald
entitleri to college entrance without blilldino: Fnd teaching faciliBs are ao Prof R. F MrD.nald was prin',pal lIOW s- ah t Fulford. Fla



Heat Waves Occurring Elsewhere Are Unknown On Florida Penin-
sula and Records of Richard W. Gray, United Stale@ Meleorologist,
Show 96 Degrees To Be Highest In 32 Years.

Mlami's equable average summer cli-
mate is free from the excessive Item-
peratures that occur In connection wlTn
heat waves In nearly all parts of the
country outside of the Florida penln-
sula. Richard W Gray. 1nilted States
meteorologist in Miami. points outr
In 32 years, Mr. Cray's records show,
Miami's highest temperature waa 96 de-
grees, and with the exception of The
northern coast of Maine. eastern ahore
of Lake Michigan. a few high altitudes
in the Rocky mountains, the northern
coast of California and Ashevllle, N. C.,
Miami has the lowest absolute maxi-
mum temperature In the United States.
Auhevllle has the same absolute maxi-
mum temperature aa Miami.
"There is more suffering from heat
during one 'heat wave' In the Middle
West than there Is In Miami all sum-
mer," Mr. Gray said. "Sun strokes do
not occur here, and no one with The
proper exposure for his bedroom need
ever spend an uncomfortable summer
night in Miami.
"In Miami, the average number of
days per year with temperatures of 90
degrees or over isl five. In Chicago 1(
la II. In Inialanapolas, 18, Dea Moines,
21: St Louis and other cities of the
Middle West, 15 to 40 days or more.
Even Boston has an average of nine
days a year when the mercury rtse s to
90 degrees and above "
Miami s comfortable climate Is due
to absence of extremes of temperature
and humidity, a high percentage of
sunshine, ,adequate rainfall, an atmos-
phere uncontaminated by dust. smoke
or obnoxious gases and freedom from
frequent storms.
"These desirable conditions." he said.
"probably are present to a greater de-
gzee In the climate of Miami and trIe
lower' East Coast of Florida than in
the climate of any other part of the
United States."
Miami's average dally range In tem-
perature sla small, only I1 8 degrees, and
Its average yearly range of mean month-
ly temperatures Is 144 degrees.
Ten months out of 12 the prevall-
Ing direction of the wind in Miami is
from the ear. off the Gulf Stream
East and southeast winds prevail dur-
Ing tne summer when they are like the
trade winds in constancy. The average
wind vclocltv for the year round Is
nine miles per hour and on less than
one day each year Is there as much as a
40-mile wind.
It is true. Mr. Gray said, that Miami
has a higher average extreme tempera-
turs during the summer months than
many cities In the Unlred States, but
he emphasized that the climate Is con-
sistent and devoid of the "heat 'wares"
which affect many sections of the
The following table of average
monthly temperatures for five Ameri-
can cit-les during June. July. August
and September shows how equable
Miami a climate Is:
June July Aug. Sept.
Boston ......... 83 3 720 699 6311
Chicago ........ 67.1 729 71 7 652
Cleveland ...... 644 71 6 722 65 1
New York ...... 688 739 725 664
Miami .......... 802 81 6 820 81.0
Dr. R. E Chafer took up his resal-
dence in Miami Juily 2. 1896. coming
from Kisslmm.e and opening the first
dersal office here. Re still reslden in
Mi mi.






Operation Is By Board of Direc-
tors Adhering To Busi-
ness Methods.
Miami's Toung Men's Christilan Asso-
ciation was organized In March, 1916.,
and opened its present building In May,
1918. The organization is incorporated
and Is managed by a board of directors
who form a cross section of successful
leaders in commercial, professional and
church life.
The association adheres strictly to
modern business methods, Including
buLidgeis, bonds and audits. The adult
membership is In two classes, seniors
and business men.
Jn the boys' department annual dues
are collected but no boy is denied the
privileges of the Institution because he
cannot pay dues. A program of sports.
athletics and character training for
boys Is In charge of Taylor Smith. di-
rector of boys' work. Mr. Smith Is now
at the association's camp. Camp Could-
mount, near Mientone. Ala.. VhVere a
group of boys are spending the sum-
mer. A. Bruce Minear Is general sec-
retary of the Y. Mt. C. A. and J. B.
Junkin Is president. The dining room
Is In charge of Mrs. Marian Oallup.
There are 83 dormitory rooms in the
Y. M. C. A. building on N. E. First
street near the boulevard. Free lodging
is furnished to worthy applicants each
month and an employment bureau is
mainrained which has given material
aid in securing work for men and boys,.
Tne association draws part of Its sup-
port from the Community Chest.
Olhpr sources of Income are the rentals
from rooms, profits from dining room
and personal contributions.




Most Complete Job Printing Plant


1942 N. W. First Court
Phones 8194-8495

Miami, Fla.

Today or in 199


Business Independence

For the Manufacturer, Wholesaler and Retailer

Granting to each the privilege to distribute mer-

chandise and conduct his OWN BUSINESS accord-

ing to his better judgment and free from the dictates

of GIANT capitalistic combinations in restraint of



Crandon-Hunter Co. We Are As Independent
a Wholesalers

Dependability a00 % esalers
Db1 007C We ask you, the people. to patron-
Is emphasized by indepePd- ize e INDEPENDENT RE-
ent transaction L Miami TAIL DRUG STORE for it rep-
enrasby chimerical pro m- iam resents your principles of sound
pered by chimerical prom- Americanism, helps vour com-
ises or pernicious contracts. Institution munity and deserves your support.

The Crandon-Hunter Co.


Wholesale Druggists

Miami, Florida





5 -10O






,, :,











When You


To Miami for the




Pay Us A


Our facilities will be found entire.
ly to your liking and deliveries
will be made promptly.


W TE gather seasonable delicacies
and food stuffs from the great
Countries of the World to delight the
palate of the epicure. Year after year,
since 1906 owners of Yachts anchor-
ing in our waters have always instruc-

ted their Stewards to stock up at The
Maimi Grocery Co. thereby providing
themselves with the choicest foods of
the World. Miamians, too, who can
be satisfied with nothing but the
very best find it economical to pur-
chase all their foodstuffs at this store.

We Urge You to Spend The 1929-30




Then Try
Our Spedal

Roasted in our Miami plant
Delicious-Fine Flavor and Aema.
You'll use It
Give this coffee a fair trial and youi
will agree it has no peo regard.
less of price.

Fancy Smyrna FIGS come to us from Turkey.
Delicious for all meals-high fruit sugar and
mineral content. Delicious "confections" for the
bridge party!

From Greece we secure fine quality shade dried,
hand-picked CURRANTS. It is the only country
producing currants. As the base for pies or as
used in puddings they are unusually delicious.
Fruit cake, too, becomes doubly delicious with the
addition of currants.


C wI N A


I T A k.LY

From this land of Tulips and Windmills we se.
cure the famous HOLLAND HERRING. Most
people like them. If you haven't tried them by all
means do so.

From China there comes the delicious Formosa
and Green TEAS which are so universally popu.
lar as well as Congos Kunn, or "English Break.
fast" Tea. Our stocks of tea are purchased with
great care.

The World Famous PORTUGUESE SAR.
DINES are of high quality and strictly fancy at
a price to fit every man's pocketbook. They are
packed in pure Olive Oil-just the thing to keep
on hand in the pantry for occasions when a hur-
ried lunch is desired.
S-i .. -- i J 1 II lit nr
From Sunny Italy oomes the very finest of
OLIVE OIL. Also we receive therefrom Fancy
Leghorn CITRON of fine flavor and quality and



We Offer a Very Select and Complete
Assortment of Fine

That delicious Emmenth-aler and Gruyere
Cheese 5In addition we offer Camemberf,
E da m Cheese, Liederkranz, Gorgonzola.
Parmesan, etc. Among the do-
mestic cheeses you will f I nd :
New York State, Long Horn,
Brick, Limberger, Cottage e
Cheese and many others too
numerous to mention. Especial care Is
taken in keeping our cheeses at the proper
temperature in our huge r e f r I g e rated
storage boxes. Cheese is al-
ways handy when unexpect-
ed guests call as well as hav-
ing its place at the "end of
l every meal"-a custom con-
j 'ducive to good health for
i the reason that a bit of
c h e e e pro-
.Lmotes secre-
~i] tion of saliva
and the gas-
( tric juice.

The proudest delicacy from Persia Is lier DATES
and we offer finest quality obtainable. Delicious
In pudding and cakes and as a confection for the
entire family. Give the kiddies plenty

From Brazil come very fine COFFEES-vfr.
tually 90% of all coffees are blended with Santos
Coffee as a ban. No matter what your coffee
needs, we have what you want. Try our own
"Better Cup Coffee," roasted in our own plant.

From romantic Spain we secure the very finest
QUEEN OLIVES. Spain is the only country
producing olives which are edible in their green
state after being cured. When quality is your
quest-we can please you.

The famous Norwegian Brisling SARDINES
are noted the World over for their delicious
flavor, tenderness and delicacy. They are packed
in tins in genuine Olive Oil. Several dozen tins
in the pantry are always useful.

The World owes a debt of gratitude to France for
the famous ROQUEFORT CHEESE. The
French say, "Eat Roquefort, then eat anything"-
keep a supply on hand for all ocoaslonm.

Many delicacies are produced in Japan, chief
among which is CRAB MEAT. Deviled crabs
and other delectable dishes can be prepared with
Japanese Canned Crab Meat. Keep a supply on




9 East Flagler Street...Miami
BSstrbiLthetd... Ul...


F /.A N -C-t






.91,' .'
,'16 . .


&JA _ZJ.tU









Plotidac's old, Formed by the Alchemy of Ideal Climate Combined With Perfect Soil Conditions.
TROPICAL SUNSHINE-the Vital Element in This Chemistry!

This SUNSHINE is Florida's Greatest asset. It gives her an
all-year-'round-out-door HOT HOUSE where this GREEN
GOLD can be produced'at a minimum cost.

The figures available in our office---figures which were com-
piled from the records of the largest avocado buyer and
shipper in Florida---will convince anyone that avocados
yield handsome GOLD returns.

Gal At Our Office, Write or Wire

eaa ~iJLe








Nurserymen Propagate Palms Miani Council Organized In 1927
Foliage Plants Here For S Boasts of One of
Northern Markets. "Miltberg.f
A florist in a "land of flowers" may The Royal Areanum was formed 52
kern a paradox, much as a salesmran of yearsaob iemnwomti
electric fans would be at the North Bost
S2ole. Tet mansa love of flowers co'i- 4poseoporrtghmslsantei
pled with the profusion of their growth f I am te
In this tropical climate, has drawn #de[it, Sice this time the organization baa
nanny persons Into the florist busl- ,, paid ol t to widows and orphans 5248.-
.IDI .~~~~ I .. I,-" 949.00 Tl a lr~ue mn
Miami buys many flowers, despite"9490the This or dsribtea mong
the fact that they are commonplaces 4 'Us, ......... ceased members.
.hare, like the sunshine and the cool- 1 George R. itty, deputy supreme re-
Ing ocean breezes. .n-..,gnt
-'Nurserymen and landscape garden- .,
we have found profitable employment '-not cease with toe payment of these
making Miami beautiful. They haves ertificates, but advises these people
played a. definite panr in the develop- .nd
Sant of the city. softening the hard- F : -rt' in business or occupations that will
ass of line of new homes as they make them independent and self-s-
sprung up-making gardens of bare A ,aMing.
I~ot. li Until recently Florida was listed bJ
Those engaged In the nursery busd- l the Royal Arcanum as an unhealthy
sam have learned of the possibilities state. but largely through Mr. Hilty's
of this section in the propagation of 4'ffor
palms and foliage plants for the North- the formation of lorida branches was
a markets. Also. they have developed beru.
Mhe culture of flowers not indigenous h
t;o this section. experimenting until of teRylAcn~ ssmlrt
iwacees was achieved In the growing that of the United States government.
of flowers for which other sections It
ae famous. In order that men might functioning similar to that of a city;
fAnd here the flowers they learned to a grand council functioning similar
love in other places. In addition So to a state, and the supreme council
the brightly colored flora ot the$1 Composed of representatives of all the
" topea. .t.. .
Amopics. lrss fMam h $ ~ councils Of the Ltnited States and Can-
Among he florists of Miami who ada and comparing to the United
have achieved leading positions in this .00States goIernent. The constiution
geld are the Aita Terra Plorists. LoeyofofI the supreme council Is the basis of
The Florist. Malcolm McAllister. the 'r operation for all the grand and sub-
Miami Floral company, the Olympia ordinated council
Florist. the Exotic Gardens and theiam n anr
leer Brothers of Little River. ary 27, 1927. with 60 charter members,
The people of Miami send more flow- The present enrollment is approximate-
wer to people In other parts of the"ly0I
world than the rest of the world send. A The first regent of the council was
heire, according to James Donn. man- Oharles T. Pintier, who was followed
per of Exotic Gardens, the city's larg- by A. L. Reynolds, The present olt-
at florist and nursery organization. cers are: D, D. Freeman, regent; H. 0,
"Perhaps the reason for this Is that Ebrigt iergn:BnDvs rtr
seems superfluous to residents of "' 3" Ciements, chaplain; A. L. Hey-
ether sections to sand flowers to peo- Di oldsl atrgn: .B ys l
pIl who live In a 'land of flowers.'" leioot Merle Anderson, secretary, and
Mr. Donn sold. "As Dno sessitioof the J...J
Mr. nou,H. 1. Lolsele, treasurer.
ye are we denied the privilege of 0OofoN
looking at beautiful foliage and flow- If the garden Is poorly prepared or Ill-/ -FISHING FROM DOCKS of the oldest members Nathan Neu.
"W of every color. uit ted for the growth of flowers. ForR felt, who has belonged to it since
"We. In Miami. do not appreciate a garden, the soil must be good. This .S.....1 EARLY DIVERSION wa organized In 1877.
the real worth of a flower any more is as important as having proper feI' 'lBefore the erection of the county D
than anEsquocouldappreciate the dato for a house. hi 0galW 116causeway or Collins bridge, fishing DADE COUNTY AGHICULTURAL
worth of a refrigerator. The Florida "Unfortunately it is true that the a, .. asWI$I 1I from the Royal Palm Hotel docks was SCUHOOL SPONSORED BS Dt'PUTE
people here are never starving for the soll or most of the choice homealte ,one of the principal diversions of Ml- It is to Dr" 3" 0" DuPuis that credit
light of a flower as are our friends in In this section, adjacent to bay and a181 EW. smians during summer and viner, is due for the fact that Dade cointy
The North, who have to pass through ocean. Is sandy and not adaptable to When these other structures were built has one of the first agriculural high
the winter without seeing a blade gardening. It Is, therefore, necessary the fishermen changed their angling schools in the country. The lnsttu-
of grass or a flower, except perhaps that soil be hailed onto the premitses, place. Snappers and panfish constituted lon was for a long time a vision and
She latter In a florist shop." and right here is where the amateur the principal catches from the Royal a dream i n the mind of this one man,
Mr. Donn said the people of Miami falls or lays the foundation for future Palm dock. he
vbo buy flowers, buy them not for success. Close attention should be c he aeCut giutrlHg
themselves, but to present to some one given to the character of the solt fur- t COCOPLL1M WOMAN'S CLUB
as. gifts, to send to the sick or to corn- nished. Price aJone should not be HAS EXIStt'ED MANY SERr-
memorate some special occasion. While consldet'd. Find out vihere the soil is I Cocoplum Woman's club at South P
it is not necessary for MIamlans to coming from and see that it is really Miami is one of the oldest of women's I
buy flowers for themselves, they do top soil. organizations In Dade county rid for
send more flowers than any similar "We are alm enchanted with one merly aas known as the Otcoplum S
sid Inote-Ss ,.. Donn species of flower or another. But per- IIi Thimblend Needle club. Later it was
Ntid. htph ther one flower that Is most un fiower.. federated as Larkin Woman's club, and Cxot lns.i
Notwithstanding the profuio Ofvernallylovedandpopl thefloweretll later its name was changed to Co- dLight and Heavy Hauling
flowers growing here the whole year store Is the rose. The amateur rose coplumIWomen's clb. It owns a
around, the florist business In Miami grower has the greatest difficulty In re- splendid clubhouse free of debt. a N. th Street. Miami, lorid
baa grown by leaps and bounds Inre- slatting tne temptation of ordering a
cent years Advances In the develop- huge list of varieties of new roses. We
ment of flowers and floriculture have are always anxious to try something_________________________________
kept pace with the phenomenal growth new before aptisfying ourselves of the
in real estate development, In public merit of the old This fault nearly .
utilities and other lines. proved dlsastrous In mty own early en-" "
A dozen years ago Mr. Donn started deavor. My ediv'ce is given for the I .. .. .. .
the florist branch of his nursery busi- benefit of those who cannot curb this
nees to kill what he termed th'e Don- Tendency. Success and satisfaction
@&sIcal rumor tbat flowers cahnot be come to us. not from the quantity of "
successfully grown In Miami. roses produced, but from the quality.
"I presume moat people would like 'IIn locating the place for your rose ... .,-._
to know how flowers wbose natural bed. select the sunrniest spot In the Miami eqtihle climate has made r ear 'round open air meetings or its cttisens and tlistnrs posshle. Thewe meetings In the old day' were conducted
habitat is outside the tropics are raised garden, preferably with a southern ex- In Rowal Palm park. helow, and now. They are conducted In ihe amphitheater or the Bayrront park, abohe. A wide varlly of entertainment haq been
hLore, with what T modestly claim Is a posure. Care should be taken to swe offered for many .ears at these meetings, and they also have been the occasion for open forums at which community que tlons aere discu9sed. WTith the
fair amount of success," he said. "I that r o roots from large trees, such completion of the Rayfront park amphitheater the bandptand shown In the loser reproduction sas transferred Ihere and enlarged. It burned a short time
decided to add the flower store to my as the Australian pine. oak or other later and the nets ton-staged bandstand shown at the right or the tipper photograph was built by the city. The upper photograph uas laken last winter
nulrsery business because I thought It rank feeder, are encroaching to sap during a concert by the Miamril kifltes band. The lower photograph was taken sshiie spectators were waiting for the band to begin plating. years ago.
would require less effort to propagate the nourishment from the bed. An ex-OT he B UTTE.'
and grow flowers for the Miamitradecavatlon two feat deep should bemdet m n rwas started by the local Lions club. schedule or most educational Instal']- FIRST INTENTION
than to answer all the foolish ques- for the bed. This should be filled with There is no tutIlon charge as the fed- tions is that of the correLiOto or smoky
tons along the lines of 'Why can't you 75 per cent marl top soil and 25 per eral government pays half of its cx- fireplaces C4RRIED OU'T L.4TER
grow roses in Miami?' cent weU rotted cow manure. Before penses and the county pavs the other A class for the correction of defective Miami was scheduled to be cbris-
"After being active in this line these planting. the cow manure should be In m ,half. All students enrolled are ye- speech Is being attended at the aum- tened Flagler. In honor or Its founder,
mn~nv years, I can honestly say that turned over several times with the qulred to hold positions for which they rmer school by 50 pupils. It meets1 the late Henry M. Flagler, but the op-
contrasting cultivation costs on a 12 soil to thoroughly mix them. Rose j S ARTE YLIO Sreceive definite salaries and nave regu- dally and Is said to be the only cla9sspnsition party defeated ite movement Land of Lakes Butter is th
months b nlI tn Mhami. with wht t It busnhealtoh bupaneed should be dtron' lar hours For noa reason thev attend of its Kind eer offered under public and the city was named Miami. mean-i celebration. . .and the best choice, too for every-
woulld cost In the North to produce adhatybde lns n itas h. napar. im ol. S"u-nstrartlon In rne state of Fiorlda. 1rg S' *o'aer in the Indian tongue,
the same amount of flowers, the ad- stock. bed to be planted in November-students Hold Positions and s- ode nas must be atmlebat 14 oenrs old. u Parent education and parent-tda r i Sthet WiaeM River. Afner 24 year day use. More people are f
vantage rests with us here. for best results. though there is no upper age ln',itnli.etinngaf or fathers are among the Mi-. Flaglera work was recognized by day .that's why Land of Lakes Butter is in-
"During January. February. March, "The six varieties which I recom- tend Classes On Part Some of the subjects offered are. Voice more recent advancements In education., givng his name to the main business
and April, our most favorable months, mend as best for this climate arert creasingtio rapidlynsalet.een.cryournertiordersaos
we have a variety of flowers in bloom Alexander Hill Gray tyiellowwi Radanee Time Basi. development, cartooning, cnld study the parent education pla was org- street.Phone2-1241.
ranging from the old-fashioned favor- ,plnkt. Francis Scott Rev icrlmsont, The "three R's" are, of course, the, tle busanes courses. iBURDINEgglAMnnar.aCOa'QINulOUityY
lsea we used to find in our grand- Mrs. Taft. flesh plnki, Red Radiance most generally studied of all school a i cholofferteachNMERCNIIE B I. HRE
mothers' gardens to the most expensive land Mrs. Charles Beal shelll pinkP, m.tI'I 1ar, evening to BUILDER OF El HBOt.D S['ILDINO
orchids that aire grown and cultivated ontgietinted.lit Ibcaseubjects. Readin'. 'ritin' and rithmaticI ant subject for whicrt there is a de-- William lI Burdine and family came
"Flowerswihcharenot naturallytrop-ll could not give mole. but because ,have siv'aya formed arnd always will nmaud by as nmanv as 12 persori. Ae EARL' MIMIi BAKFR to Miami in 1896. as aid siso Mrs Eta
lcl must be given care to grow here. these stand out preeminently abote form be basis or the higher and more, AN a result eof thigcae r en on8\bldarxdt 1m pi ur~rx n aiy r u-0
The beat advice for the amateur start- all others for hardiness, quality of complicated studies, bur in the past.I conducted In Esperento. tne universal 28, 1896, as a Journeyman baker. Hte nine opened a small atore on A'enlie
trIg out to grow them Is that he would flowers and productiteness. few ,enrs other edurational forms nave: language. The Esperanto assoclarlon now Is president of the 1evbnld Bak- D. and liter les-ed a murh larger onePWholeale
do well to curb his desire for all sorts "The day of experimentingI s past come mto prominence. No' hboyFypsrli'! has ald that the Miami public epreinri Ing Company ard Is the builder of the in TwPlfth street. now Fiscler street
of varieties and specialize on at few -Vry little care is required outside 'he1 men and women ate atu.'.io, s-aoin schools are the only ones giving this Se3bold building. The busio-,s, w- rorAn r, BEafter h is IE
favorites, selecting the varieties recon- ordinary routine demanded by aii flow- the public echools thu-e 'rhst are more course death by three of his sons. under the
n)ended by the nurserymen And he ,era. KXeep the plant watered, the bed apt to be of immediate ald to them.I A course In dictation In the Spanish name of Birdin'r Ronm now one of
name ofRGANIdEDe's Sons5nowhone o 2160 N. W.rFirst Ave.rPhone 2124
should remember The old adage, 'Work well cultivated and he foliage free An Illustration of Tibi Is furnished by language. tablished for stenographers ORANIZE IN 90. th finest depar r ores in thel0 N. W. First Ave.
well begun is half done I from all Insects, and when the rose- the Miami Opportunity school and aeronautical mathematics may The Elks lodge was Instituted in South The sons are R F. R B and
"It Is particularly true In this section bushes come to bloom, do not resitate This school Is held all year round 1lso be classdd am unusual for free 1905 The present Elks' club was built W. M urdine. John Burdie is
That success In gardening cannot come to cut the blossoms with long stems" In the old Central school building and schools and another course not on the In 1910. theIr half brother

SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



City Now Ranks Among Leaders
of United States In Its
Miami has always had a sense of its
destined greatness, It seems. From a
little clutter of pioneer shacks, when
It was atill known as Fort Dallas. be-
cause of the old army barracks here.
it became overnight a chartered city.
There were no Intermediate stages of
municipal growth through the village
and town phases.
From 'he beginning the Miamlans
anticipated winter visitors and even
the earliest community had Its big
hotel-the Miami Hotel. It was a pine
clapboard frame structure, three stories
high. in the early Florida style of arch-
itecture. which meant ample porches
spanning all facades at the ground and
second story levels It was located on
the meandering rock road leading to
the river, which later was called Avenue
D, now Miarmi avenue. A little clus-
ter of clapboard stores and shacks grew
around this imposing hotel near the
river front, and it was in this center
where the original city charter was read
and the first election of a mayor and
city council held.
But It was not long before the Flag-
ler crews came, the vanguard of the
railroad. Simultaneously with the con-
struction of the road of the Iron horse.
the Royal Palm Hotel began to grow
Into an Impressive edifice on the clear-
ing In the lush tropic growths at the
mouth of the Miami river, opposite
Brickell Point and within hailing dis-
tance of the old Fort Dallas barracks.
While this was building, the population
of Miami was growing enormously. Most
of the citrus growers and their families
from counties further north, who bad
been ruined by the big freeze In the
late nineties, came here seeking work.
The building of the hotel and the rail-
road offered hundreds of Jobs to these.
Then J. A. MacDonald, superinten-
dent of construction for the Royal Palm
Hotel, believing In the ultimate destiny
of this vigorous little community as
well as In the Immediate prosperity,
built his own hotel, the Biscayne, on
the southeast corner of Twelfth street
and Avenue D mnow Flagler street and
Miami avenueti. to accommodate the
hordes of workmen, newcomers and
their families.
All of these hotels were closely allied
with the beginnings of Miami In 1896
Two years later the pine board mag-
nificence of the Miami Hotel was with-
ered Into the dust by a devastating
fire, said to have been started by the
explosion of the watchman's old-fasebh-
loned oil stove. Somrne of the religious-
ilnded citizens of that day. as well as
later historians, saw In this destruc-
tion of the nonle old hotel an act of
Providence, since the owners had been
planning to Install a barroom as part
of Irts attractionsl
Throughout the years, since Its In-
ception. Miami has become one of the
principal hotel cities of the country.
Its popularity with the American well-
to-do citizenry as a winter playground
has naturally been the Incentive to
building hostelries (or their accommo-
datlon. There are approximately 75
first class hotels In Miami. 30 In Miami
Beach. five In Coral Gables, two in Hia-
leah and the sumptuious Hotel Country
Club, in Country Club Estates. the last
large hotel to be finished in the Metro-
politan Miami Free
From tne Atlantic beach to the gen-
tle rolling golf greens of Coral Gables
the hotelR of this area offer a variety
of scene an a tivritV unsurpassed In
any section of the country. There are
hotels to suit any pocketbook and al-
most any taste Along Bayfroni boule-
vard alone is a noble procession of
luxurious hostelries, whose eastern
windows command the Inspirational
vistas of Biacayne bay' the McAllister.
the Columbia the Watson, the Ever-
glades With Its magnificent tower floar-
ing In air the Alcazar. the Plaza. The
granddadd", of them all. the maJeeilc
comfortable Roval Palm. Is still com-
mending the approach to the Miami
river, although last season its owners.
saw fit to keep Its doors closed to its
long list of faithful seasonal clients.
Along the downtown streets there are
numerous caravansertes for the visitor
who wants the bustle and vitality of
the city around him. Quieter streets
farther removed from the center of
metropolitan life have comfortable
hostelries, near the city parks and the
river, where visitors may livLe en famille
In perfect conrentment. This class In-
cludes the Urmey. Gralyn. RoyalsLton.
Patrlca. Robert Clay and Dallas Park.
Suburban quiet ano beauty, combined
with the facilities for modern enjoy-
ment. such as golfing, dancing, horse-
back riding swimmlnt. ecre.. are offered
by the Coral Gables hotels 10to the south
and weFrt of Miami. while on Miami
Beach where all the smart dlierslonsn
of society are offered. is a comprehen-
sive gamut of hotels ,arlying from the
splendid iuxurv of such as the Flamin-
go. the Roney Plaza the Floridian. the
Fleetwood. or the Nautilus to the ex-
cluslie sumptuousness of the Pancoast
end the King Cole. and to the cosy
comfort of the smaller land less ex-
pensivei hotels along the main arteries
and side streets leading to the ocean.
Docks for yacht-, private beaches
with cabanas, prIvate golf links and
polo fields, luxurious private bus serv-
ice are only a few of the thoughtful ac-
comnmodations provided for Miami's
hotel guests
Many of the hotels have roof gardens
or open-air patioa, where afternoon tea
dansants, bails and banquets may be
In addition to all these hotels, de-
signed In se ice and special little com-
forts for the seasonal visitor, there are
the commercial hotels where traveling
business men may find a home without
the playtime distractions.
In short. Miami offers the traveling
public as area! a variety of up-to-date
hotel accommodationa as any resort
city in the country.


Arrangements Baing ,Made To
ErFct a Home.
Ben)amin E Farrier. Hugh S Lar-
rick Robert D Clow Charles W
Chase sr ,Charles A Sargent. ,John H
Waters. Mrs F C zu Solms. Mrs E F
Sheoard Charles R Peas.. I C. Elsion

-r ,James W. Eurst ls. Mr and Mrs. J
R. Francis Col E H R Green. Henry
Balem Hubbell. A H Patten. J. M
Smoot. Edwin Rosa Thomas. F. Lowry
Wall, E N Dickerson. Carl G. Fisher,.
Z. B Hayward
Well. anyone who knows anything
at all about Miami Beach knows that
the one common thing that could
bring this group together is fishing
And. as the announcer in Madison
Square Garden once was wont to
state- "All members of this club." the
club being none other than the Miami
Beach Rod and Reel club.
Realizing the necessity for a fishing
club, various persons Interested got to-
gether last December and formed the
new organization. Mr. Fisher gave the
use of lots north of the Venetian Way
on Pitrdle avenue to the club and ar-
rangements are being made for the
building of a clubhouse to be ready for
occupancy when the members of the
olub return for the winter season.
The club has many widely known
4flermen as members and a great and
imweesful semaon is predicted.,






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O ITAIThae of the hotel business from
HO TL IY KE E l ,kitchen to front office. Meetings af-
HOSPIT T Y IY ford opportunities for the exchange of
OF G TEnd the cOlti"varion of a spirit Of
co-operation among members The
OF 1REET RS'CDE'Greater Miami Chatiter covers a terrin-
StoRry exrending soilh from Daylona
Beach to Havana. Cuba. and west to
Improiemrent of Hotel Sertice IS Orlandn Tne Havana unit has 26
One f a Prn- member.
One of Apociaitlon's Prin- Officers of the Greater Miami Char-
cipal Aims. r er arp Rs follnw- Henry J Smith
p .wner Alcarar Hotel president Harry
Improvement of horel service andt f"s- E Turtle jr James T Lirtleton. Miami
tening the sulrit of hospitality In hotels Bpech R V Berrv. West Palm Beach.
is the purpose of the Hotel Greeters J C Baile. Havana Cuba. vice presal-
Asspciation of Amertca. organized i "dents: John Marion"'. secretary. J. C
ers ar and non with an crtire Hncork. chairman n.ard of sovernoras
membership of ahout 3000 The mem- C H. Ltncky, entertainment chairman;
berhlp primarily wE made tup of J J. Smith editcatinnal director. A. C
hotel clerks and employee in hotel of- Smith. pbliclitv director.
fices Greater Miami Charter I1. or Greater Miaml Getetrr Is the name
the national organization. has many of thp official magazine published
hotel mana.prs in its membership weekly br the Greater Miami Charier
which now is around 168 Practically -
all Important hotels number greeters FIRST TOMATO CROP
among their employes and some of the
local hotels have 100 per cent personnel FIN 4NCI. L SU'CCESS
or greeters A net return of 1i 500. realized after
The Greater Miami charter members deducting freight charges and corn-
take their organization seriously and miaslons, was the profit, on the first
put Into dally practice the ideals and vegetable crop ever railed in this see-
ethlcs of the association which is seek- tinn for commercial purposes. This
ing to perfect the hotel business of crop was grown on less than one acre
catering to the traveler, greet him. care of land. It was a crop of tomatoet
for his every want, even anticipate and grown by Willami Freeman of little
meet his requirements and desires River.
greeter Is a diplomat and as an advelt-
official salesmen because the stranger CITY'S FIRST JAILUOURE W*I
turns Instinctively to the hotel clerk BOX CAR ON ROYAL PALM BIDING
in any city for Information The Miami's first Jail was a box car on
Greeter Is a diplomat and as an adver- rhe Royal Palm siding. In Its first
rising man without salary la an asset year the city was penniless. Its only
to the community revenue being from court fines and mer-
The Miami organization, following chants' licenses. There was little use
the genera] policy, employs an educa- for rhe Jail. No real estate taxes were
tonal director who lectures on every collected unil the secod art,

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t Irxffi iS ilE iBH l tlll l ( **RH ^ *ll^t!I! '
V. !*'" *B l i i:: ;"11"i"""*""'- n

a--- ^J-------




Bis'-avne Bar Meet In March '
Will Be Serenteenlh OvereL
Flamingo Coure. '
Gar Wood. Msaj. H 0. D Segrave. sea '.
planes. outboard motors, crowds color. r .
Nothing else bujt the Blicavne Bay _____
regatta. which this coming March will
be the serenteenth staged by the Miami plenty In next yer's regata The u iir r
Beach Yacht club nearly all of them ever colorful express cruiser race lh Lll ll llh'i
lover ,he new Internationally famous outboard battle for he Cot B H WI
Flamingo course reen cup. the famous "chn" r l Il
Wherever yachtsmen gather wherever ree cup. the famos "chance" race U I AI
a community has- known the water the championship set-t involving the INA l nRATED
greyhounds of racing, wherever the 151 cubic Inch hydroplane class, the ,,,, lI ,
purt-putt-putt of the outboards Is roar and zip of the International speed -----
known, there also Is known Bisrayne classic, and the new event, one fo Miami Kiltie Wer
Bay regarta. now lited as one of the
outstanding international water events seaplanes. are being arranged now in Play For Municipi
of the year and the most ourEtanding Ihe minds of the various oommitte P
tn the United States members who are figuring ous ways programs .
Miss America and Mi ngland and mens of making each avnt more w Mamlan know
will be hard at It aiLn naxt March. d en f n ch ent mo mith and M
Gar Wood and Major Segrave will once attractive, more IntWsting than It has a th and Mam XI
aaoln clash, and It Is poasibls bthat Mis ever beo the first offtal winter e*
Macan Barbara Carstalrs. Idol of "Why." nate Commodore "Ous" iaa''s visitors and olite
sportswomen aH over the world, will chants of Detroit, "tbwell e oInt back in 1016. when the oit
be right In there trying her beMt to white cape commodores) Ia Miami log for funds to provide
show the mere men what It 1i all Beach for the regatta next yea than meants and the leading
about, there are whitecaps In the ocean." words of Oommiasmoner
Regatas look always ahead and This remark from tbhe chainmian of had to "pass the hat"
Never behind Tiet Is one of the rea- the official Judges' oommmtmee soauld enough toe emunerare th
eons one rarely will find a history of be fair warning, for i t Is a known fact The following winter
any regatta, that commodores never attend minor 117, Arthur Fryer and
As near as cal be figured this far regattas, but never fail to attend major gamlnzattoe were engaged,
A advance, them vZ be thr illa onea SueseiUe ainsea e



e First To
al Winter

'ha.t RoY D
tes band were
atertailners for
ena. That was
y was soratch-
winter amuse-
lights. In the
3. 0. Bewell.
*to get funds
ie band.
season. 1018-
sla famous or-
and for tree
m- Stq all


Natal Span.ih Collection Comn
srlet lurp tin the old Royal Palm park n T i' This ''r
tr,',qinrl,.. hv.-r'e Beavfront park was I fln Miami his inter.
hmilipried in thip hbav and when Milmlsi' A notable collection of Spanish at
, ,Frrfrnr rt rha3t point was enlivened treasures will be shown In Miami ne[i
n\ Flsr pier anl i ets motley of conces- winter and will be sponsored by th
-ion,. hr'i-dng stands and vagabond Miami Woman's club, the board I
n,1iISebnat. directors of that organization recently
For one cepion. 191t-1920. Pat Con- having voted to sponsor the showing g
-a" and his band played eay tunes to the collection here. The clubhouse
top Inereasing throngs nf concert habi- will serve toi house the collection whICt
ttIrA From 1920 until 1927, Pryor vW'a offered to Miami by the Spanish
played rettirn engagement during the government last winter but was not
sprlhily winter months here Since : accepted at that time because no adol
then the Royal Scotch Highlanders. un- !quate provision for housing It could 14
der Rov Smith. have provided color,. arranged.
zerst and music for the amiable hordes The collection, which has an eatt
of winter loafers and pleasure seekers mated value of a million dollars, w1i
S rome to Miami as a loan from 8pallt
ANNAL CHOWDER PRTIES and will be exhibited during Januartg
rMPOIT4kNT iOri'L EVENTS February and March The collectli4t
For more than 40 years tbhe annual embraces all branches of Spanish art.
chowder parties and picnics of Blcayne ----- -----
Bay Yacht club have been held PIONEER REALTOR ACTIVE
at Key Bi'cayne and cntinua to be IN AUTOMOBILE BLrINE
Important social even's. Ralph and ,. K Doro came here among t5q
Kirk Minroe. whose memberships In early arrivals In MlamI. He l B.3g
this club aye numbered one and two, active in real estate and the .utt0 .
are stull Tlng. - bile buineaL. -'-4- "

===F:. r.




Re-christened Several Times Witl
Changing Conditions, Has
Membership of 75.
In 1919 a few hotel owners and 9g.
erators banded together for mutuAl
benefit to themselves and to the ooi-
munlty and formed the Hotel Memo
Association with W. N. Urmey a pros-,
Later. as apartment houses came Into
existence In Miami the organization
became hyphenated to admit apart-
ment house owners and operators to
membership and was re-named US0
Miami Hotel Men's and Apartment
House Association This alliance did
not prove satisfactory and In 1921 the
constitution and by-laws were re-
written and the name was changed Ito
the Mlami Hotel Association In order to
admit women as well as men as mem-
About three years ago. recognizing the
fact that Miami Beach and Coral Oables
had become hotel centers the organi-
zation again was re-christened and be-.
came the Greater Miami Hotel Associs
tlon. The organization began Itas lift
with 12 or 18 members. It now has a
membership of around 75.
The association has accomplished
many things for the benefit of the
community. Under the present bp
lawa no assessment Is made agalinit
rooms but a fiat membership fee is
charged. Among the accomplishments
of the association Is the ordinance pro-
hibiting taxi cab drivers from accept-
ing money from hotels for diverting
people from other hotels. Through ft
efforts the ringing of traffic belle In th
vicinity of hotels has been discon..
The association la active all the year.
J. C. Hancock. executive secretary sine@
1921. remains at his post 12 months itS
the year.
The association has at various time
entertained prominent hotel men from
the different states and from other
countries. Several years ago It enter-
tained four Italian hotel men making
a tour of the United States and it also
entertained the state hotel association
and many smaller hotel groups. It ab
operates with the city and host orgaani.
Izatlons in arranging for conventions.
Presidents of the association, In the
order of their service, are as follows: W.
N. Urmey. Georgs A. McKinnon, Wil-
liam Kenney. H. H. Masa. S. D. Mc-
Cready, Fatio Dunham. Messrs. Urmey,
Mass, McCready and Dunham eaca
served three years as president. The
association formulated and adopted a
code of ethics in force in the Metro-
politan Miami area.
Other officers of the association s
this time are:
Alfred Stmons, Leona!rd H. Thomnso,
Walter J. Reed, J. H. Noble, vice pred.
dents; Mrs. F. M. Macdonald. treasurer'
Judge J. C. Hancock. executive secre-
tary and assistant treasurer.



League of Voters Formed Eight
Years Ago Interested In
Miami's Affairs.
Night years ago a group of repr-
sentative women of Miami, under the
leadership of Mrs. Kate Havens, organ-
Ized the League of Women Voters, the
first organization of Its kind to be
formed in Dade county. Co-operating
with the national League of Womet
Voters. the Miami league interested
Itself In local affairs. The group met
In the homes of members to study
and discuss governmental problems
and school mand educational works
Later, as the membership grew, 9M
league met In Central school building.
Among the leaders In the league as
that time were Mrs J. E. Junkin,
Mrs. George Okell, Mrs. Harvey Jar-
rett. Mrs. William Mark Brown, Mrs
J. T. Gratlgny. Mrs. James GOardner
Hancock, Mrs. D. W. Whitman and MrI.
Kate Ellis Wise.
Among the early accomplishments
of the league was getting garbage col-
lected from the rear of houses Instead
of from the front street. During the
presidency of Miss Harriett Works. who
succeeded Miss Leila Russell, who
resigned to become a candidate for
city commissioner, the league spon-
sored public meetings for candidates
for office In Dade county This was
the first series of public meetings spon-
sored by the league. Recently it spon-
sored a series of educational talks over
the radio.
During the last few years leagueS
have been organized In Coral Gables
and Hisleah and a county league wag
formed All are affiliated with tie
state learue and through It with the
national league
The Miami league always haa stood
ready to assist In civic as well ss gov.
ernmental affairs for the betterment
of the community. It has co-operate4
with city and county officials and 13
election vears has given out informsc
tlon relative to election laws, and i1l
the lasi Democratic primary wra
Instrumental In getting citizens who
had never registered and voted to qual-
ify and vote.
Lase January Miss Edna Peters rap
elected president and with the board
has outlined a constrictive program
for the year. The establishment ot
open forum week and a membership
campaign for the entire year are out
standing features of this prograin2
FifTy new members were taken In last
month and the league is working fox
a bigger membership each month.
The Miami league adopted for its
slogan. "It Is treason to democraq
not to vote." The league's main objeeg
Is to get people to vote and to teactb
them to use the vote intelligently and
make a etlidv of all candidates an4
their qtialiflations and the need of
the community. Its bir study Is cie*
renship The leag ,e Ia non-parttsaa
In politirs. confining its work to edile
cation fnr Intelligent citizenship.






Eyes of Nation Also Focused
Upon Miami During Stays of
Harding and Coolidge.
The a-rlrival of the president and his
wife in Miami last January 32, when
he wuas President-elect Herbert Hoover,
was a notable event In the history of
the city. It was the third time In a
comparatively short period that a
president or president-elect of the na-
tion had visited hers.
President Harding spent several
weeks in Miami just prior to his Inaug-
uration, living at a cottage at the Fla-
mingo Hotel. President and Mrs. Cal-
v"a Coolidge were visitors here during
1028, on their way to the Pan-Ameri-
can conference In Havana.
On these occasions the eyes of the
country were focused on the city. For
sort periods Miami became the Mecca
of statesmen and was an unofficial
capital of the nation.
However, there have been many other
occasions during the 88 years sinee the
city was Incorporated upon which
AdamI has played host to celebrities.
Nbny of these approached in fame the
chief executives who have visited here.
Ibey were persons prominent in the
worlds of finance, science, literature,
nBilo, and art. Names of some of
them are household words In the
United States and more interesting to
some of the people than the names of
presidents themselves. The fame of
others io international.
,Miami always has been lavish In its
hapitality and courtesy to Its visitors,
bUt perhaps no occasion has surpassed
tfte welcome given President and Mrs
loover. Tens of thousands of people
commenced to gather along the line of
march of the parade throughout the
forenoon. Social clubs, elvio organiza-
tions and uniformed groups of mlli-
tary nature were Included. They
thronged, sidewalks along the route
through Miami and Miami Beach to
Sell e Isle. where President and Mls.
Hoover were guests at the J. 0. Pen-
3wy estate during their visit.
A man whose admirers wae more


Miami's most distinguished visitors of 1928-29 season. President and Mrs. Herbert C. Hoover. They are shown on the lawn or tne J. C. renney nomse.
Belle Isl@, less than an hour after they arrived In Miami. The Penney home In which the Hoovers resided and the Dr. Joseph H. Adami home, ad.olning.
share a common and extensive lawn, and It sa' a favorite lounging place fo r President and Mrs. Hoover. The Adams home also was placed at the disposal
of the Hoover party.

deeply loyal If not so numerous as
those of any of the three presidents.
and whose legion of enemies often were
made rabid through the force of his
personality and power, was for many
years a resident of Miami. William
Jennings Bryan. three times nominated
Democratic candidate for the presi-
dency, lived first al Villa Berena, near
the James Deering estate, and later


18 Years in Miami!

Adds Its Best Wishes to the Hundreds
of Congratulations Being
Received Today



Guava Jellies-Tropical Fruit Jellies,


Phone 4634

3032 N. W. 17th Ave.


"Miami's Busiest

Drug Store"







51 E. Flagle

as Marymont. his presence makiing show places. l a Mdis. James
each of thee residences enters of usually oome to Oceomnt t hwve In eb-
polltclal Interest. ruary.
When Henry U. Flaer numade the The late John bAIuA ad PlMtubwr-k
tropical besuty and unsurpassed clil- lived until te lime o his death t
mate of south Florida available to a Coconut GOrove home known Wa
the rest of the country wh the open.- J I ^ .-The'-te m wisAertSa
lnofg the Royal Palm Motel morea ndes Robert .Doyl J. alsowo still
than 80 years ago, distinguished guests lives there in a section known as Ad-
began their continued march to this mtirlse' Row.
section. First among these was the Nat R. Herdhof. o d anums ID IO
late United States Senator Camden designer, loiter mna fishes season after
and his family. Ralph Worthington. season at Coconut Grove. Alexander
whose son was the first husband of Graham Bell., until the tmne of his c
Mrs. William B. Leeds. afterwards. death, found recreation there. His
Princess Anastasia of Greece, also was daughter and son-in-law. Dr. and Mrs
among the guests at the hotel that David Farchlld. still have their home c
first winter. Mrs. Leeds. world-famous there.
as a beauty. came to Miami at a later John 6. Collins. Quakes builder, may r
date during the time when sh was years ago fathered the embryo resort

dae duin th tim whe shet was ^ ^ .~issdvstr
wife of America's ti.n plate king. which now i, Miami Beach. Thomas
Even before Miami was settled. Co- J Pancoast. his son-in-law, carried on
ceonul Grove was a lodestone which the work. Carl 0. Fisher. manufac-
i drew many notables as visitors, de- turer of Prest-O-Lite batteries and
i spite the difficulties which then at- builder of the Indianapolis speedway.
'tended travel to the southern part of poured millions Into the mangrove .
ther te. C Crawford. swamps to help build the city.
the dtat ols. J. U. Crawfordf who Other famous residents and visitors
numbered the construction the eto Mlianil Beach have Included the late
Pennsylvania Railroad among his n ue- James i Allison Henry Talbot.,
cessaful engineering undertakings, made Julius Fleischmann, John Oliver La.
his home there. His family still lives g force, Jess Andrea, Col. Edward H. R.
there. Stephen R. Crawford, well Oreen. son of Hetty Green. Theodore
Known Miami business man, is his son. Dickinson, Harey S. Firestone. former
Tne McCormicks and Deerlngs of In- Vice President Charles G. Dawes. Will
ternational Harvester Company fame. Rogers. George Ads, James H. Snow-5
also built homes n Coconut Grove den. Clarence M W.Buch. Clayton Su edg-
William Deering was among the earlier wick Cooper. the late ERllott. F. Shep-
residents and had his home in In- rd William J. Morris, David Huyler.
graham highway. James Deering's JAmes Cash Penney, Dr. Jameos A.
home Villa Vicayas. is famous through- Adams and others.
out the nation for the beauty of Its Dr. Edward Goodrleh Aeheson of New
I grounds and the rare furnishings and Yaort associate of Thomas A Edison.
art treasures it contains. Charles Deer- and himself one of the world's great-
tng. snortly before his death. trans-emt Inventors, was long a winter visitor
i erred from his former home in Bar- to liamnt.
I celona, Spain. to Coconut Grove a The late Gov. W. L. Douglas spent
world famous library and some noted his winters at the Royal Palm Hiotel
paintings. until the time of his death. He was
In Coconut Grove also are the homes America's mostly widely known shoe
of WILliam J. Matheson, Kirk and Ralph manufacturer. BeginnJing life ans ap-
Munroe, the former homes of the Pea- prentice In a cobbler's shop. be amassed
Icoc'k and ierrIcks. and the home of a fortune and became governor of Alas-
Arthur Curtts James. known as Four- sachusetts.
I Way Lodge. The James home at New- Theodore M. Leonard. inventor of a
I port, Beaoon Hill. is one of America's freeze-proof lubricant, spent his win-.I
terms here until his death,
Oliver H. Bogus. vice presidentand
general counsel of the Rleock Island
r3ilwav. was a regular visitor, as were
Charles H. Osgood, manufacturer %nm
yachtsman, and Huston Wyeth. .St Jo-
seph.l Me. millionaire manufacturer
Iand sports man.
From the worlds of literature and art
Miami has had the following visitors:
ed W. Howe. author and newspaper
man; George Matthew Adams. Albert
Payron Terhune. Pearl Doles. Bell Ru-
bons. novelist, Nina Wilcox Putnam.
John Golden. Cyrus If K. Curtis. 0 0
BMclntyre. John iT. McCutcheon. Clare
Briggs Webster. Bud Fisher. Gene Au&-
rin Elsie Ferguson. Ricliard Barthel-
i ness. Rahmaninoff. SchLlmeann-HeinK.l
Jasrha Helfete, Fritz Kreislier. Mary
Garden and G eraldine Farrar.
1John cRE tee Bnowman. head of the
Bowman Bil'n'core notel system. which
o,vns the Miami Biltmore Hotel. fre-
quently visitedal Mtimi.
Other noted vlsttors Include Cot-
nellus K. 0. Billings, New York and
Chicago capitalist: Dr. Leo 7. Baekel-
and of New York. Inventor: Charles
Bryan. brother to the late William
Jennitigo Bryan; Horace De Lisse.
Ajax Rubber Company; T. Coleman
SduPont. United States senator: Charles
B Dillinghant. theatrical producer: S.
Wallace Dentpsey, congressman, Frank
Nelson Doubleday of Doubleday-Page,
publishers: Claren'ce MI. Darrow. Chi-
cago ia.ver Hupn MI. Dorsey, former
y governor of Georgia. Irene duPont;
oGeorge Grosvenor Da'we. I-oils Agazzlz.
Alden Freeman. Daniel Frohman, Vkil-
T Y iiasm Fox, moving picture magnate.
Murray Ouggenheinm David Wark Grf-
fiflh James W Oerard. dlplnmat: CGalit-
^*" 'Curel: Charles Dana Gibeon. Charles
H. Hires: Edward N. Hurlev: Clark
Howell. editor. AtlaRnta Conslititr.n.
'C Richard Flint Hows. cOplialllt. Henry
Salem Hubbard. painter. Frelda Hem-
pel; Elise Janis: Frederick Ellsworth
Kip; Breckenrldge long: Bophle Irene
Loeb: Alexander Laughlin. Ray Long.
9 7 Neysa McMein. Joh n McCormack. .1
SHampton Moore. congressman: NormanI
E. Mack. Fdwin Markham. Dr. Wl-.
lam J. Mayo: Mercer P. lMoaseley, Dud-
i lev Field Malone. Dr. Alexande-r Melkle-
John: William Lyon Phelps; Kathleen
Norris; Adolph M. Ochs. owner. New
York Times; John D. Rockefeller. jr:
Kenneth L. Roberts: Ros, Ralsa; Louts
Swift: James A. Stillman: Samuel L
Slover: Dr. John K. Small; WILliam E
Scrlpps; E.. M. BSWler; Walter E
Sachs; John B Semple: Winifred
Stoner Sackvllle: Countess De BruJche:
Chbarles M. Schwab; James M. Swift,
Dr. M. Allen Starr: Irene Castle Tre-
mains:e; Dr. David Todd: Thomas Tag-
gart; George Kibbe Turner; Samuel
Uinternmyver; W. K. Vanderbllti Flank
A. Vaenderllp; Cornelius Vanderbllt;
Frederick Vanderbilt; Rabbi Samuel
Stephen Wise: William Seward Webb;
John Festus Wade: Dr. George Morgan
Ward; Rodman Wanamaker; John
Wanamaker; Elbert H Gary: Col. Rob-
O S ert M. Thompson: Vincent Astor: Mrs.
t o s s LHerman Oelrich and Mrs. Oliver H. P.
Col Henry Watter 1. famous editor.
and James Whltcomb iley. poet. spent
their winters In Miami in the later
S T O R E years of their lives. Alton B. Parker.
once Democratic candidate for The
presidency, spent hs honeymoon here
St4 'Eleutherios Venezuelos. premier of
r_ l :.OGreece, also ont'e visited Miami.
After the railroad was completed to
Miami, the passenger station was near
I what is now Biscayne boulevard at
__________________ S at s ea ...



lneome WMas $7,L878 In 1806;
uidmeate For OCunrnt Yaw
Is $1.150,000.
An analysis of the fiscal reports of
the various school boards of Dadse
county since Miami was incorporated In
890 shows the development of the
county and the expansion of the edu-
atilonal system during the last 30 years.
Dade county then covered the entire
region northward to Stuart. with Juno
he county seat, a territory 178 miles
ong. The school income for the year
endingg June 80. 1895, was 17.658.78.
rhe next year It increased rto $10.-
25187 end In the year ending June
30, 1901, It had grown to (22.04085.
The following year t fell back to $20,-
491 95. In 1906-07 it had Jumped to
i$66 878 69. From then on Dade county
schools flourished and the school In-
come continued a steady Increase.
The following figures show the total
amounts collected for school purposes
from 1907 to the present time: 1907-8.
f9B.94094. 1910-11. 812686526, 1911-12.
1100.257.78: 1912-18, $83.138.81: 1918-
14. 09809633: 1916-17. (257.261 66:
1917-18, (347985815: 1918-19, (400.-
115 12: 1919-20. $338.13834; 1920-21,
1491 354 68: 1921-22. $502.305 94; 1922-
23, 8457.832 56. 1923-24. 857138419:
1924-215, S643.006 81; 1925-26, $1.117,-
)8221; 1926-27. 81 639.73590: 1927-28,
$1 088 720.15. 1928-29. (1.068.480 59.
rhe estimated school Income for the
current year will be approximately $I,-




We are proud to know that A. F P2

stores have done their part toward

building a Greater Miami.

In times of distress as in times of pros

perity, Miamians have found A. P.

pulling shoulder to shoulder with the

other good merchants, civic organiza-

tions and the individual citizen, striv-

ing to keep down the cost of living;

giving always high quality merchan-

dise at low every day prices.





Early Miami Inspector Asked
East Coast Developer If He
Was a Citizen of U. S.
Henry M. Flagler, the empire builder,
once was questioned by Miami's first
United States Immigration inspector
regarding his citizenship, so the story
is told of the early days when the im-
migration force consisted of one In-
There Is some doubt attached to the
authenticity of the story, TIsaac L Smith.
present inspector In charge of the Miami
office said, but It was circulated some
years ago.
The agent was Daniel 'Tralvuk, an
American citizen of Austrian parentage,
who came to Miami from Havana In
1908. In Cuba he was attached to the
staff of Gen. Leonard Wood.
Traizlvuk spoke with a decided ac-
cent and when he asked Mr. Flagler
II be was a citizen of the United States.
the pioneer of the Florida East Coast,
countered with, "Yes. are you?"
Trazlvuk, according to Inapector
Smith, did not like Miami when be
first was assigned here and Immsdiately
asked for a transfer to Ellis Island,
N. Y. After several months he changed
his mind about Miami and forgot about
his application for change of station
until It arrived ordering him to an-
other post.
Vaughn Howard was another of the
early inspectors In charge of the Miami
office, which was located In two rooms
of the Watson building, at the corner
of what now Is 8. Miami avenue and
First street Others were Gideon Travis
and William W. Whalen.
Mr. Smith rames to Miami to take
charge of the office December 2. 1908.
working here alone until September 1,
1916. when Eugene Kessler was as-
signed as an asstatnt. Mr. Kessler
now is in charge of the Immigration
station at Tampa.
"Schooners in the old days docked

at Cook's pier on the Miami river,"
Inspector Smith said. "It always has
been a source of mystification to me
and still Is when I think of the way
the negroes from Nassau would know
an hour or so before a Nassau boat
would arrive. They away, were on
hand at least an hour before the boat
came Into sight around Cape Florida.
and mind you there was no radio on
boats In those days. It was Intuition
or something."
The Miami office since has grown to
a force of seven inspectors under In-
spector Smith and spacious offices have
been established on the second floor
of the Columbia building. N E. Sec-
ond avenue and Eighth street, near Lne
present waterfront.

Dispatches to the garrison at Fort
Dallas necessitated the establishment of
a mall route from St. Augustine during
the Semlnole war. The mail carrier
was known as "Long John." He trav-
eled the beach on foot during the
night. During the day he hid In the
bushes for fear of being captured by
the Semlnoles.

35 N. E. First Street


Stockade Named for Commodore
Commanding Naval Forces.
Fort Dallas, from which the Fort Dal-
las park section receives Its name, was
named for Commodore Alexander James
Dallas, United States Navy, In command
of the naval forces In the West Indles
at the time of the Seminole war of
The fort was established to prevent
Spanish traders from landing and sell-
ing arms to the Seminoles. In 1838,
General Scott assumed command of the
troops In Florida and asked the navy
to prevent the landing of the arms,
LIeut. L. M. Powell of the navy landed
on the mainland In what now Ila Fort
Dallas park, in response to General
Scott's request, during the summer of
thai year, and built a stockade. He
named It Fort Dallas.
Henry M. Flagler, in the year 1897,
selected a tract of 80 acres at Kendal
and planted 70 acres of it. In oranges
and grapefruit. This grove was sold Jn
1920. For many years It was a show

(Opp. Seybold Bldg.)

'El 'I

Stationery and

Office Supplies

SSA4- .

Birthday Greetings

to Miami

It is a pleasure for this company to extend its most
sincere congratulations to Miami today, upon the
occasion of her Thirty-third Birthday Anniversary!

Sc, 10c AND 25c STORES

23 East Flagler St., through
to N. E. First St., Miami, Florida





SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



Sewell, Lumnimu and Cosgrove
Formed Triumvirate To
Manipulate Election.
John SoBewell, Tom Lummus and Dan
Cosgrove manipulated the first elec-
tion of city officials In Miami 8s years
ago today In such a way that all can-
didates on their slate were elected to
office, the schemes of the men who
formerly controlled the settlement and
pulled all the miring, being completely
upset by their activities.
John Bewell was chairman of this
self-selected steering committee. Tom
Lummus was head plumber on the
job of building the Royal Palm Hotel.
Dan Cosgrove. who met with them in
their secret sessions preceding the elec-
tion, was a man with former Tammany
Tammany, however, could have
shown no more practical demonstration
of the game of politics than this first
triumvirate of election bosres. At that
time the late J. A. McDonald was the
political boss of Miami.
Thi sell-appointed steering commit-
tee was not unfriendly to the men
who up to that time had pulled the
stringe In the settlement. None the
leoss, they ware determined to name
the first mayor, the board of counlcil-
men, the marshal and the city clerk.
William M. Brown had been the selec-
tion of the "higher-ups" for mayor.
but because he was not an employee of
the Florida East Coast Hotel Company
She was not acceptable to Sewell, Lum-
mum and Cosgrove. They figured that
a Job as councilman was enough tor
him, and that It what he got
Although the number of voters
qualified for this first election was
only 400. no one save the steering
committee seemed to be aware of the
fact that 100 of these were negroes
working under Mr. Sewell, who was su-
perintendent of common labor on the
Flagler jobs. The votes Mr. Sewell con-
traiolled In this manner, however, proved
to be a eatfe margin for victory. The
committee's slate, which was named in
the election, was John B. Really, Mr.
McDonald'a eon-in-law, mayor; John
M. Oraham, elerk, and J. A. Me-
Donald, Walter U. Graham, Dan Cos-
grove, Frank T. Budge, W. M. Brown,
U. L. Brady and Frederick 8. Morse,
councilmen. The council later ap-
pointed Charles H. Oarthslde as city


Here's a group of early residents gathered near the banks of the Miami river for a picnic, which was one of the most popular pastimes of the day. There
were few road In those days and a trip to the ocean beach was almost unheard of. go the people had their picnics close to home.



Throuh Will of S. Lynn Rhore, Founder of Souther Croe A.-
tronomical Society, Equipment Is Provided for Average Laymen
To Enjoy Beauty of Consellationa and Hear Explanatione.

Miami has had many noted resi-
dents and many men have done much
for this city which has gained the
love of all classes of citizens. Among
all these benefactors and friends 8
Lynn Rhorer holds a unique position.
In giving Miami its Southern Cros
Observatory, Mr. Rhorer has provided
facilities for the study of astronomy
that are net available in any other
city In the world. There Is no Institu-
tion anywhere that does what this
genial Georgian planned for the
Miami he loved so well and which can
be carried out under the terms of his
-Through the generosity of Mr.
Rhorer. Miami gets the six Clark a--
Inch telescopes that he had set up in
Royal Palm park for the use or

Miamlans and the city's visitors with-
out charge. There is a larger tele-
scope that Mr. Rhorar had In Atlanta
which also will be added to the Equip-
ment of the observatory and Mr.
Rhorer's utronomical library, a valu-
able collection of scientilfic works as
well am popular books on the heavens,
will be available as moon as a proper
place for caring for it In provided.
The Southern Croa Observatory wl
be a place where those who know noth-
ing whatever of astronomy will be
welcomed and will have an opportunity
to look at the planets and stare
through telescopes of ample sel to
show their beauties while capable In-
structors will be on hand to make ex-
planatlons and Impart as much In-
formation as the layman can absorb.
Amateurs who have a slight knowledge
of the constellations will find them-
selves in company with kindred souls
when at the Southern Cross and can
add to their knowledge under agree-
able conditions.
The big observatories that are doing
so much in the way of gaining and
disseminating astronomical knowledge
are not available for toe average man.
In the nature of things the scientists
In these big Institutions can't devote
their time and the tremendously ex-
pensive equipment they have to the
general public. They were not created
for the use of ibe average citizen and
he would get little good out of them
If allowed to visit them.
Mr. Rhorer first came to Miami In
1922 He was impressed with the city
and the clearness of Its atmosphere, as
well as lth its geographical location
which permits a %iew of the Southern
Cross. the most famous constellation
in the southern sky. Toe next year
he returned bringing with himn a tele-
scope which he set up In the Royal
Palm park and tners invired passersbv
to look tIhrough it.. By many he was
regarded as a mild sort of lunatic and

other thought he was trying to get
tips from t.e pubHle be red.
W 1boer was nalther. -e wa
a kindly aoul who got mneu b pleaware
from watching the ~tne and he wanted
others to share that pleasure. Re was
trying to create an Interast In the
little known eclenee of astronomy, was
trying to induce busy men and women
to learn something of the wonders of
the heavens. He found that he was
correct In believing that the average
man and woman want to learn and will
appreciate the opportunity to gain In-
Mr. Rhorer stayed In Miami three
months, then stored his telecope and
want back to his home and his busi-
ness In Atlanta. The next January
he appeared In Miami again bringing
a second telescope with him. He at-
tracted much more attention with his
two telescopes and when he returned
a year later with a third telescope he
had become a local Inaltuflon. Gradu-
ally, he surrounded himself with a
staff of amateur atronomers who
could help handle the telescopes and
focus them on the various planets and
tell what Is known of Jupiter's moon
and Neptune's rings.
Each year Mr. Rhorer came baok and
each year he brought another tele-
scope. Not one penny did he ask from
anyone, he financed the project him-
self, paying his own expenses and de-
livering nightly talks to the crowds
his telescopes collected. Visitors liked
to listen to his quiet voice and he
never aired of answering questions, no
matter how childish they might be.
When he came back in January of
last year bringing his sixth telescope he
announced that he was ready to turn
over his Instrumernts to Miami If an
insurance was given that they would
be used as he had planned. He be-
lieved that men could be found to fi-
nance the Southern Crosa Observatory
and said that It he were mistaken In
that belief he had no fault to find. He
had enjoyed the months he had spent
In Miami and had satilfled his mind
on the question of whether or not the
public could be Interested In astron-
An organization was formed and the
city commissioners offered to provide a
site. It was expected that when Mr
Rhorer returned to Miami early In Jan-
uary as had been his arnuhl custom
the future of the Southern Cross Ob-
serxatory would be settled. But when

the te for his return came Mr. lhorer
w ll. He postponed hia visit as his
Illness continued and he died April 21.
When his will was filed It was learned
that he bad provided for the carrying
out of his plan to give Miami such an
Institution as no other city has.
The Southern Crossam Astronomical Bf.
lety has been Incorporated to earry out
the plane formed by Mr. Rhorer. Its
charter provides that the organization
shall be under the control of the fol-
lowing fellows or managing directors,
Edward Robertson. Clarendon Ions.
James J. Marshall, Jeremiah George.
Richard W. Gray, Daniel H Redfearn.
all of Miami: Oar Wood and Robert
Henkel of Detroit, Horace Rhorer of
Atlanta, Charles D. Higge of Terkes Ob-
servatory in Wisconsin, George Bab-
cock of New York and John 3. Ohase of
Toungstown. Ohio.
Plans already a under wa fwr a
building for the observatory in a sult-
able location and arrangement e
being made for rendering Ite facilities
available to the children of the public
schools. Relations also will be estab-
lished with the Harvard and Yerkes
observatories and It It hoped that one
or both of them will utilize the Miami
Institution in the study of southern

SMinute Man Printing Co.


67 N. E. Second Street Phone 7508 ,

f a ...-. .'- - m~a aa 5a a- e a . -- i




Fleet Divison 1 of Miami Com-
posed of Three Office
and 55 Men.
The history of the Miami Naval Re-
serve Unit, Fleet Dlvision-1. is a record
of naval and civil achievements The
unit, competed of three officers and
55 men, was commended by Secretary
Wilbur in 1926 for relief work In Miami
following the hurricane of that year.
During the training cruise three years
ago on the destroyer Osborn the unit
gun crews made a target practice rec-
ord of obtaining 12 hit. from two four-
inch guns in less than 80 seconds.
The unit returned to Miami, July 10.
this year, from a two weeks' cruise off
the New England coast on the destroy-
er Bands, with additional records of
excellent naval service. Officers of the
unit arel l.Leut. W. H. Green. com-
manding: Lieut. A. P. Lund and Lieu-
tenant Commander J. A. B. Sinclair,
medical officer.
Lieut. Charles A. Mille organized the
unit In 1920 with 116 enlisted men. A
room In the Miami Y. M. 0. A. build-
ing was used as headquarters and for
drill purposes. In 1925 Lieutenant
Green was ordered in command and
the enlisted complement was reduced
to 55., with 15 men on a reserve list
to fill in vacanclie as they occur.
Through. the efforts of Lieutenant
OGreen the city last year gave the unit
permislon to use a warehouse on pier
1, city docks, as headquarters and for
drilling. The warehouse provides ample
space for Infantry drills and the use
of dummy shells in obtaining rapid fire
practice with a loading machine.
In 1927 Lieutenant Oreen and eight
enlisted men brought a 60-foot saLiling
launch to Miami from the Norfolk Navy
Yard. The trip was made along the
Atlantis coast and at that time was
the longeat trip ever made In ocean
waters by a navy ailing launch. The
launoa has been used since then in
drilling the unit In handing sails and
oars, and in making landing. In ehal-
low water as well as bringing is along-
side docked.
The unit was on guard and relief
duty along the Miamil water front fol-
lowing the hurricane in 1926. It also
accomplished considerable salvage work
along the Florida keys until It was or-
dered off duty on October 15, 1926.
Last year the unit was ordered on
duty following the hurricane which
swept through the Lake Okeechobee
district. Squads of men were stationed
at Belle Glade, Lantana, Delray and
Pompano. One squad borrowed a mo-
tor truck from The Miami Herald in-
stalled a radio receiving and sending
set In It snd uaed It at Belle Glade
to establish communications with the
Tropical Radio Station at Hialeah. At


Travelers Paid $5 Fee To Aceon.
pany Him.
The mall carrier made him rounds PA
long Intervals in the early days o
Miami'. history. He mad. the trip
from Palm Beach to Miami on foot
and many of The early settlers made
their advent Into Miami with him.
He charged a fee of S5 to allow any-
one to walk with him from Palm
Beach to Miami.
One man who traveled with him
said It was worth the money because
he knew the way and he had boats
hidden along the route and broke the
monotony of travel on toot by rowing
the boat where there were occasional





Individual Boarding Ras

2936 N. W. 17th Ave.

Phone 7500

iT. o39 N. E. 1ST. ST

Lieut. W. H. Green Ii commander
of fleet division No. 1, the Miami
unit of the Untlled States Naval

Lantana the members of the unit found
that the water m pply eystem had been
wrecked. Within two hours after ar-
riving in the town they had repaired
the water system pump and were rup-
plying residents with olear, fresh wa-
They stood guard duty and accom-
plished relief work for several week
and were commended by officials of the
tcwns for their efficient manner In ac-
complishing the work assigned them.









Municipal, County and Federal
Departments Housed In
Stff WrtLer for The Herald.
Dade county's $3,250.000 courthouse
towers 28 stories above the street and
is Miami best known landmark. This
shaft of white stone attests the pro-
gpressive spirit of Dade county and the
City of Miami. and attracts the visitor
as no other monument to civic achieve-
ment In the South. IT is the tallest
building south of Baltimore. Md.. and
Its severe architectural lines have been
the inspiration for other county and
municipal buildings In the North and
West, planned and erected during the
past year.
The building was started In the fall
of 1928 and was completed last year
It was dedicated, officially, September
6. 1928.
In the building are all Dade county
office and all Miami. city offices with
the exception of the police depart,-
ment. and until the proposed new fsd-
eral building Is constructed, It will
house the income tax offices of the
United States. In the building also Is
a branch of the Flagler Mpmorlal li-
brary, while several of the courtrooms
ate used by Miami civic associations
for weekly meetings at night.
The basement of the building is
used by county officials for parking
their automobiles. In the basement.
which Is reached by ramps from N. W.
Miami court and N. W. First avenue.
is also the machinery for the elgnt ele-
vators serving the main floors.
On the first floor are the offices
of the clerk of the Circuilt court, sheriff.
county tax collector and city tax as-
sessor. On the second floor Is the of-
.lce of the clerk of Dade county Criml-
,hal court, who also Ia clerk of the
*Court of Crimes and the Civil Court of
Record, and the recording offices of
the clerk of the Circuit court. In the
recording offices is the most modern
machinery In use for thea making of
permanent records. That part of the
,Wldlng was especially designed for
V use of photostatic machines. of
-btich there are three, and dark rooms
"fbr the development of photoatatic
copies of all legal papers
Various city offices and the branch
of the Flagler Memorial library oc-
cupy the third floor. Two Circuit
court room and offices and chambers
of four Circuit court judges are on
the fourth floor. The fifth floor Is
occupied by the Dade county tax as-
sessor, county agriculture agent, state's
attorney and Circuit court reporter.
The sixth floor has four court rooms
and offices for the Crtminal court.
Court of Crimes and Civil Court of
Record judges and court reporter.
Three of the court rooms are occupied
by the three courts and the fourth
one Is used by the city commissioners
for public meetings by that body.
The seventh floor is occupied by the
County court. Probate court and county
registration office. The eighth and
ninth floors are used by county work-
ers and the city charity department.
County commissioners' offices and of-
fices of the county purchasing agent
are on the tenth floor. On the eleventh
flobr are the offices of the couny
attorney. while the twelfth floor Is
occupied br the county solicitor and
county engineer. With the exception
of the offl'e of the superintendent of
the building. the entire thirteenth


floor has been leased to the United tornemmy, county solicitor, county pur- transfer of the seat of county govern-
States. casing agent, tax assessor, a grand meant from M1aml to Juno, at the ex-
None of the floors between the thir- hsn gn.txasso.agad etfo im oJn.a h x
teen o and nineteeno t the occupied. Jury room, the Criminal court room and rreme northern part of Lake Worth. In
teenth and nineteenth arc occupied. ''ie *-*,*- -*(-iar
The county jail office and jail ma- a Circuit court room. with small ante 1888. as the result of sn election held
e February 19 of that year. County files
tron's office are on the nineteenth rooms for Judges of the courts..were renmoued to Juno by Patrick Len-
From this floor !here Is another ele- Imomediately west of the courthotuse nin In an Indlan canoe. Henryv T.
vator which Is used to reach the Jail as the county lail. It originally 'Es Priest was clerk of the County court at
floors above, of two stories and was of cut coral that time.
The building was designed by A rock blocks Durine 1924 and 1925 In the miscellaneous record book of
Ten Eyck Brown, with J. W Hum- additions were made 1to the Jail so that the County court, under date of De-
phrey associate architect, it would ac,-orrmmodare 160 prisoners member 24. 1890, Is the following record
Prior to the construction of the Records In rhe office of Judge W. in Judge Heyser'a handwriting of the
84000000 courthouse. all Dade county Frank Blanton of County court, as removal of ine county seat to Juno:
offices and courts were located in a preserved by Judge Blanton and Carl "Change of county seat from Miami
two-story building on the site of the Holmer, Jr., county registration officer, to Juno.
present one. The old courthouse was show that Dade county has had five "On the 19th of February, 1888, an
constructed In 1904 of coral rock blocks, courthouses, the first three of nonde- election was held In Dade county for
It was authorized In 1901, at which script design. The first courthouse was a change of the county site which re-
time a bond Issue to pay for the struc- located at the site now occupied by the suited in a considerable majority in
ture was voted by Dade county real- Royal Palm Hotel At that time Dade favor of Juno. which Is situated at
dents. Original plans provided a 10O- county included approximately one- the extreme north end of Lake Worth
foot tower In the center of the build- third of the East Coast of the state and which was the point at which all
nlog. This was not constructed accord- It extended from a point near what passengers and freight from Jupiter
ting to the plans and in place of a now Is the city of Sruart. south and points nortn was changed for
tower 1IM feet In height, a dome of through Miami to the Florida keys. It points on Lake Worth.
30 feet was erected embraced alt the territory now known "At this time the 'Jupiter and Lake
On the first floor of the old court- as Martin. P-,lm Beach. Brow-ard and 'Worth railroad' was graded from Ju-
house were the offices of the sheriff. Dade counties l plier. but no track was laid and all
clerk of rhi Circuit court, tax c.,liectoi The records, copied and filed by 't [raffic was handled by hacks and
and Count' court. On the second floor ludge Allen E Heyser. county .ludge, 'ragons connecting at Jupiter with the
were the offices of the county com- from 1889 to 1908. contain interestlin fine steamhoats of 'The Indian River
missioners. county engineer, stare's at- historical Infnrmatnln regarding the teamboas Company' sand at Juno

"Miami's Finest"


The Model Land Company as
owners of the Ingraham Build-
ing. and as Miami's pioneer land
and development company, to-
day extend their heartiest con-
gratulations to the City of Miami
and to all Miamians upon the
celebration of Miami's third of a
century of growth and prosper-
ity. We point with pride to the
Ingraham Building as our out-
standing part in the develop-
ment of Miami.

Enhanced Accessibility
The Ingraham Building, always easy
to reach, is now more easily accessible by
the completion and opening of the South-
east Second Avenue and S. W. First Street
Bridges. Look at the plat below . .
the Ingraham Building is now accessible
from four directions.

Desirable lngrle offclee and salta now rearing at resom-
able rates.




Location: 25 S. E. SECOND A VENUE

Phone 2.1053
0. G. LEE, JR., Manager

The late Henry M. Flagler and his organization have
erred Florida since 1886

'is. I

to decide the location of the county
seat Palm Beach and Miami were
thriving towns, caused by the build-
Ing of the Florida East Coast railway *-"
and the efforts of Henry M. Flagler,
financial backer of the railway, to
create winter resorts on the lower
East Coast of the state. Residents of
Miami and Palm Beach vied with one
another in campaigning for the county
seat to be removed to their respective
towns A torchlight parade marked
the last night of the campaign at Palm
Beach Miami residents nad cam-
paigned throughout the county. A
tally of the voles resulted In Miami
being declared the county seat for ihe
second time
The new county building was con-
structed on the east side of Avenue D,
now Miami avenue, Just north of the
Miami river and near the entrance to
the wooden drawbridge across thea
ri, er The building was of unpreten-
tinu_ design and was of wood construc-
tion It show's In old photographs of
Miami as a warehouse structure It
sufficed for the needs of the county.
however, until the third courthouse In
Miami waf constructed In the block
bounded by W Flagler street on the
south, N W. Miami court on the east.
N. W. First avenue on the west and
N. W. First street on the north.
There is tino record at the courthouse
of the county judge prior to Judge Hey-
ser John C Gramling. attorney, be-
came county Judge in 1908 and served
for three years. In 1911 Redmond B.
Gautler, now Miami city commissioner,
was elected county Judge. He resigned
In 1914 and was succeeded by 8. J.
Barco, who held office until May, 1918.
W. Frank Blanton, present county
judge, entered office In 1918. Carl
Holmer, Jr., county registration officer
and clerk of the court, succeeded U.
S. Bobst of Miami as court clerk In
The prIltical division of Dade county
Into other counties started In 100 -9
when Palm Beach county was created.
At that time It also Included what now
Is Martin county as well ae the present
territory of Palm Beach county. Brow-
ard county. Immediately north of pres-
ent Dade county and south of Palmi
Beach coiinty, was crested In 1913, at
the Lime Judge Gautier held office.
Atboa T. La Balls was county regis-
tration officer and Frank A. Bryan wu
chairman of the board of county com-
missioners. They with Judge Oautlee
certified the tally of votes In the elec-
tion to create Broward county, which
showed 234 out of 324 electors favor-
ing the new county.
Previous to 1891 marriage licensee i
Dade county were Issued by the clerk
Ut FigW. IFCUIr _-+ T%. LOWurnma-_

Of the Circuit court., T n r"jt mar-
with the steamer Lake Worth and nu- resident, wae In charge of the railroad. stone, which was closed during an elo- ages license Issued In tihe County
court office wasn granted to WilIamL-
merous sailboats which distributed this Judge 'evser also recorded the cor- quent and appropriate address by the Milton end Anne Hughes on AWprill 2,
traffic to Lake Worth landings. nerstone laying of the first courthouse Rev Mr Mulford. orator of the day 1891 The first transcript recorded of
"Juno was the terminus of the Wiest at Juno. The record Is heeded' "A forest fire was raging in the a marriage license In the county wu
southern railroad In the United States "The Ceremony of Laying these Coar- North and its lurid tongues of flame granted to Temple Pent and El"zbeh
rose into a black cloud that overhung Bulward, July 11, 1840. bv W. Cathcart
and the moat accessible place in the ner Stone of The First Court Houte the scene with as threatening portent Malonev. tlerk of the District court.
coun'v for the majority of Its citizens. In Dade County" The body of the as Justice in Its most. terrible mood The second marriage license wa Is-
It was the distributing point of Lake record reads. "On the nineteenth of can asfirme. while the white smoke sued four years later, and the third one
Worth and promises soon to become a April. 1890, the Jupiter and Lake curled rom the locomotive standing in 1845. No license wee Issued from
place of Importance. Worth Railroad ran a special train to near like incense from a sacrifice altar 1845 to 1869
"Henry T. Priest was at thitls tnime Juno. which was also the oblectlve and rome as a benediction command- The first county registration officer
clerk of the court. Patrick Lennin was point for an excursion trip by the nlog to mercy and prosperity the Inter- of record was James C. Kinsley, whose
authorized by the county commission- Steamer Lake Worth from the several eats of the assembly ready to disperse term of office expired In 1896. It Is
era to remove the county records from settlements on the lake: these excu;- to their homes throughout the county, known that he served for several years.
Miami. which had been the county seat sons were made to give the people an "This memorable scene was photo- N. W. Pitta succeeded Mr. KInsley. and
from the earliest existence of Dada opportunity of participating In the graphed by Mr. C A Lane and copies he. in turn. was succeeded by W. H.
county. ceremony of laying the corner stone of of his fine picture will long be kept Russell in 1898. Mr Russell served for
"These records were removed from I the new court house at Juno In many households as a memorial of two years, when A. T. Carter weba elected.
their time-honored home some tlme In I "The crowd assembled about 3 p m The official comingc our' of the first J C. Burtshaw served as registration
the month of March. 1888. by the Ev- The building was not nearly completed courthouse in Dade county" officer from 1902 until 1906 and was
erglades route In an Indian canoe and but Its fine proportions and ample There were three counivt commil- followed In office by George C. Bolles,
deposited In the building provided at size 'ave promise that It would soon sioners at the rime the county seat who held the office for four years.
Juno without particular incident." be fashioned Into a fitting shrine for was moted to Juno Albert M. Field Athos T La Salle was elected In 1910,
The brown of Juno Is not now In ex- the Ooddess of Justice, who for more, wae chairman of the board and served arnd served until Mr. Holmer was elected
istence. With the building of the Flor- than 40 years could claim In Dade: wlth H G White and iames W Por- In 1918.
Ida East Coast railway. which did not county no temple of her own. tir The election In February. 1888 -
connert at Juno. the few residents of "Capt. 0. S. Porter was chosen mas- for c-hanilng the county seat resulted JAC'K M. GRUIAM r RIST
the town moved to other communities ter of ceremonies A E Hevser. counir In 181 electors ca,'ing their ballots or MIAMI'S CITY CLERKS
The Jupiter and Lake Worth railroad ludge read a full list of the county of- One hundred and elghi toted for the Jack M Graham, who arrived in
was 17 miles lone At 'he time of mov- lcers Then In office, which hit wss chtne. 'vhile tbep remaining 80 desired Miami In 1896. was the first city clerk.
toe The county seat from Miami to l pla-ed 'tlih _numerous offerings in the to kep the county Wpal at Miami He also has served as United States
Juno. John Sewell widely known Miami rpceptacle provided In the corner In Im trhpre was 8nnther electlion'ommissioner.

Leadership.HSummer or Winter

The Hotel McAllister is awaiting your arrival eery day of the year. It matters
not when you come to Miami, summer or winter, spring or fall, McAllister serv-
ice is the same. the McAllister welcome is just as robust. Many people make the
McAllister their year round home, not only because of the cool comfort of the
rooms overlooking the Boulevnrd and the Bsy, but because they LIKE the kind
of service, the kind of accommodations we offer.

HOTEL McAllister

Flagler Street at Biscayne Boulevard



.~ [ ="

Location of


Demotnstrating Its
Easy Accessibility


1 ,---

To 8. W. First St. Bridge

6 p- ki-a






SUNDAY. JULY 28, 1929.

SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.





Group Formed In Coconut Grove
Five Years Before Found-
ing of Miami.
Staff Writer for The Herald.
Five years before Miami was founded
the Housekeepers' club, one of the
most famous of the clubs that form
the General Federation of Women's
clubs, was organized at Coconut Grove.
It was among the earliest women's
clubs of Florida and It attained a fame
not attained by any other Florida or-
ganization of women. Its first presi-
dent. Muss Flora McParlsne. a pioneer
teacher of Dade county was again
made president In 1910 and served five
successive terms. She .was a woman
of such commanding personality she
left an impress on the community to
S this day. bliss McFarlane first came to
Coconut Grove in the winter of 1886
with the mother of Ralph Munroe. The
spot on which she landed was marked
by the Housekeepers' club with a per-
gola and seats dedicated to her memory.
Four women with Miss McFarlane were
the founders of the club. Mrs. Kirk
Munroe, now deceased; Mrs. Joseph
Prow, Mrs. Charles John Peacock and
Mrs. Benjamin Newbold-Gardner. This
club conferred an unusual distinction
upon a maen. William J. Matheson of
Coconut Grove, by making him a life
member In secognltlon of his services
to the organization In its early ssrug-
In this day of emancipated woman-
hood It Is difficult for anyone to un-
derstand what the Housekeepers' club
was to the women of Coconut Grove
and to the community during the early
years of Dsde county a development
and to understand the powerful Influ-
ence It wielded during those years.
Its membership were women of cul-
ture and great force of character, gen-
tlewomen and pioneers, a sturdy breed
of women who had turned their backs
on'the outer world and set their faces
to the task of building an empire out
of a wilderness and waste places. These
women stood shoulder to shoulder with
their men and faced privations and
hardships and established centers of
culture and education on their fron-
tiers and upheld traditions of honor
and high thinking; they tended their
homes and planted gardens and baked
and brewed and wrought the miracle
of making the desert to blossom like a
rose and to leave behind them monu-
ments more lasting than marble and
The old clubhouse no longer stands
where It was first placed. Instead is
the new clubhouse, the pride ot the
community. Here around the club fire-
aide once a year gather the clubwomen
to talk over the old days end to keep
alive the memory of those pioneer
women who founded and built and
lived out their lives, loyal to the last
to Coconut Grove and to the club.
In a talk at a luncheon several years
ago. Mrs. Florence P. Haden, whose
'husband originated the Haden mango,
and who was one of the early presi-
dents of the Housekeepers' club,
responding to a toast to the pioneers
IOf the club sketched some of the out-
standing women of the club:
Mrs. Haden said: "It was my happy
privilege to know most of the pioneers
of this club. The hardships of those
early days produced some strong char-
"First in Importance, In my judg-
mient, was Mrs. Charles Peacock. She
tame here front England wirh her hus-
i....bfd'and three voting sons when she
S was a young woman. The stores she
has told me of her early experiences
wer$ wonderful. She was a physician,
ltrse and spiritual leader for the whole
maelghborhood, Including the nearer
keys and was always an example of
neatness arid fidelity In her home.
"When there were no stores and It
was almost Impossible to buy.material
for clothing, she made dresses out of
bleached muslin and always put on a
fresh dress every afternoon for the
sake of her family.
"Next In Importance T place Mrs.
Kirk Munroe, daughter of Amelia Barr.
She was able to get away occasionally
and get new clothes and she always
maintained a standard of culture and
excellence In her entertainments that
would have been a credit to any com-
munity. I think of all the women I
have known Mrs. Munroe entertained
more people, and in a way that gave
great pleasure to them, than anyone
else I have ever known.
"Next I mention Miss Flora McFar-
lane. She did not have a home here.
but In her way she too wielded a great
Influence and made her Impress on the
people. While she could be counted on
to champion the right slde of all Issues.
she was more tactful than the other
two and smoothed over the rough
places. The other two, perhaps from
the security of their positions, to some
extent, dared to say what they thought.
even it It made temporary enemies. I
have known all three of them doing
heroic deeds when there was trouble,
Ssickkness or death. I must leave these
three who stand out so boldly In my
mind for a whole company of wonder-
ul personages and I hardly know
which to mention first.
"Mrs. Caleb Trapp was a remarkable
woman and did a great deal for the
community. Dr. Elinor G. Sim'mons
deserves high praise. She was our first
doctor. She secured one of the first
horses, a mere pony named Prinnle, and
In a miserable little two wheel cart or
on horseback she went all over this
country when there were no roads In
order to minister to the sick and dying.
She too, bad a way at, times of not
seeing the other fellow's point of view.
She couid put up a fine bluff, too. I re-
member being at her house once when


Miami's First Residence Ftmeral Rome, W. N. Ceomb Co., 1112

N. E. Second Avenue at Fifteenth Terrace



1236 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach


,! :* ..,- *7'*;..,,. ,te...,, *. .;-, A ...a a






0 0 0 a0 I

Esnblimhed In IBM1904


PHONE 6823

" *1: .,J *, r,




7. ''i7AEROOGIAL TATIN D DE OUNT BO STSFisher JunIor-Senior High school.
A"-.r'~ Po.MILG6b IIIN D D C U T O S Snce:lde Leon High school is located
-r SCL"VTIn CoralfGables and It was considered
ItB IT ADhI Ollf hULP 0965 DCHOOL BUILDINGS very appropriate to give it a Spanish
10 ...' L OIADULIV IZfl ____ name since Spanish architecture and
-. E :.. ... ,SH D R names predominate In that locality, and
because Ponce de Leon Is the outstand-
Fis Florid City To Public Instilutions Include 13 Junior and Senior High, 41 Elemen. ing Spaniard in the development, at
". /' Miami First Florida Cily To Florida
H' Ha -e ea her Burea C lary and 11 For Colored Pupils. Name of Andrew Jackson Chosen Robert E Lee Junior High school
E~~~~.. ---H r . ? I B ir e^l.J<'A -Y Have weather Bureau in Con- r ., . ,Roe c eeJnrHghsol
" j ^'i I *' ': section ith I Aiaion. From Presidents' -List Because He as Governor of Florida. oas so named inr recognition or he
S. nection ih Aviation. Confederate general of that name.
'iami'is"th"f"-t-"ity"II Flo.ida "o There are In Dade county. 13 junior Of the 41 elementary schools in the
Mi a.Imi-I. "" . .. .. M' s the first city in Florida to and senior public high schools. 41 ele- county only seen of them have names
.(. establish an aerological weather bureau mentary schools and I eI schools used derived from any other source but that
'"''"' ';^ i $"'" '"'* '' ""> A Dusoon asvqatpont rrivtt, 1Mii or the be orred riamtacher ;esidlnho Mhis gen-
; --' -' -J y .^ a -inu connection with aviation, suppl y e i needs of those of locality.
e o -" oDue to aviation activities I Mam o c rdre d In th s Arch Creek Elementary, like the Jun-
m to "with air mall entering and being dis- Lion. or high school there, now is known as
parched both toethe north and t s Of the junior and senior high schools the William Jennings Bryan school.
countries to the south. the government I there are six that have names designat- Centrtl school, located in the old Miami
has appropriated funds for the estab- Ing theer general location. These High building Is s situated in the heart
lishment of the bureau at the Municl- schools are: Hialesh. Homestead. Lit- onf the city and for thai. reason It was
pii airport as a branch of the Miami tie River. Miami, Redlands and Sen- given the name of Central school. Cit-
o weather bureau under Richard W. Gray. andosh. Shenanaoah is the name ofr rts Grove was bulit on an old citrus
Smeteorologist, a popular p residental section and when road and along the eide on an orange
A. W. Brooks, who has had four years' the school was built there, the property grove. The school board purchased
experience In the erologlcal division at owners requested that the name of some land from a woman by the name
variouss posts, and Raymond L. Wilson. Shenandoah hbe applied to it. of Comstock. It was often referred to
jLu o r wl hav charge of Seven of the 13 junior and senior as the "Comstock school site" and when
the bureau at the airport.- high schools either have names aig- c' hlelbutIleldinogmwoas c~olmpleeteadryitchwais
SMr. Brooks has served at the aero- ndficant of some great person. or that called the Conmtock Elementary school
Logical station at Due West, IS. C. state a condition. Schools with names r The Dade County Farms school Is con-
SOroesbeck, Texas; Broken Arrow, Okla,., of a man or a woman as a rule were ducted at Kendall and Is for those of
..,, .- and Atlanta. GO. He is a junior meteor- so called in tribute to the memory of the county farm only. Seaside Is Io-
"..'7,,- t.'" 'i *_ "r *i<> "i o ologist. Mr. Wilson has b.W n -has d four that perso on. For instance, Ada Merrtat lasoet ed on Ellihot's Key, one of the old-
S. ears of general weather bureau work. Junior High school was named for a eat settlements in Florida and Is so
".___- .;- a s a ',V't... ,ft As soon as equipment arrives for the beloved Miami teacher who had givencalled because It overlooks the se.
staton r. he irprt he he hit Betso olwnbelt odairy.
The residence of the William Brickell famlih pas one of the first two d aellings In Miami. It as on the will be on duty daily from 7 a. m. to local children and who, in the minds belonging to the WhIte Belt dairy
south side of the river while the home of Mrs. Julia D. T title as on the north side, when Henry i. Flager first 7 p. m. and It is expected with the in- of members of the school board, had There are 11 schools for colored chill.
cames to Miami. augurtion of night air mall by De- earned this honor through her wide- dren In Dade county and nine of these
cember 1. a continuous service will be spread influence as well as her ability have names indicating their posuons.
two negro men came for her to o I N pa to which point they were to be sent given by the weatherbureau as a teacher. She died before the cm- The Booker T. Washington school. how-
across the bay to Cape Florida to atI During the period they were in The aerologleal station will give gen- pletton of the building and this was ever, was named for the negro edu-
tcossPen o ones arateED HERE Miami business took a big spurt and eral conditions of the sky and weather the means her admirers and former pu- H. FILER. cator and the Dunbar school, for the
termed Moaell Jones (a character In ll lines flourished, the ceiling. visibility. wind direction pits had of showing tneir regard and negro poet. Paul Dunbar.
color) In confinement. The way she__ and velocity, dew point (fogi, baromet- reverence for her. It was planned to Htkh school has undergone two changes
ordered those men about In an authorl- ,Tiartil 1898 ,ti ERI'E DEPIRTAENT rc pressure and upper wind condl- have at least one school with the name since Its adoption Tne first was that PIO\EER. U"OLVDED B)
tatt'e voice rather shocked me. but I tlions to aviators of Allarri and vl- of a president and at tne time of the of caiing It the Miami Shores SChOol
tinder land it now It was what she mated At ,',00t. pDIRE71" D) BY' COTT'O' cinltv. construction of the Andrew Jackson and now it is a tribute to lin memory SI RI , GETS REI'ENGE
felt to be her defense It v as no mn 'hTheThe nstrurents which are to be In- Junior High school there was some of Williarn Jennins Bre.nJ .Omtesd.a pioneer recent.
t oo Te war with Spain In 1898 ttearytdeparten of public erctstaled will Inludse anemometer. wind i d csson and a ltle cotrersy over The national government lends fed- hd a eC nter wth an a gator
thing for this little woman ton go ao boo to M iamii.HIe te atw tte eoars oltd cag of F e ton an enoute wt
in a tiny boat late Tn the afternoon on boon to Mim. then two ears old Ir l ne indicator board, two thermome- which of the presidents snouid be eral aid in agriculture ana he cntv nle swni irg in the rer near the
i ;aenen sc f thei shirt's blicI- rrs a ptvromerter and an anerod chsen. The Issue w as settled by de- asi.s the high school t Lmon City rewabridgebour years o and

asgi othwvewr cm ar- Inopoae _uc__lt Th /l ro_ ^ c r bon ditic- It i's coply ineeydti c tan gP rsvateChpl.n
this errand ot mercy.s requrd p 'oemen. suc h as the s9 ee s.e ae ..
"The vice president and acting presl- city was seected as one of the camping era, water supply. street railway, barometer. dg to give It the name of a gov- by devoting a share of the local taxes came off second best. When he ot ota
dent of the club when I came here bridges. and such othar facilities as ernor of the states as wall as that of to It. so In combination nr these two of the hosptrsl he armed himself with
was Mrs. Antoinette Frederick. She hadma be provided. The department is REE PREERE RLY MEMOR. th president. Andrew Jackson fui- sources of help It is called the Dade a rifle and ied two weeks for a shot
we Mshorwile tte Frde was hI camped within the r
a brilliant mind and afterward was I n charge of a director. Ernest Cotton. James Whitcomb Riley. loved mar- filled both qualifications as he was. County Agriculture High school. at the asurian. which he killed Pea-
president of the state federation. Mrs. The martial population of the city ijwho has a city engineer, assistants and [can poet, made his winter home In before his national administration the The residents of Mtanil Beach desired ence of mind saved Mr. Olmstead, forr
Jack Peacock. or "Aunt Martha." as was estimated at 7.000. They remained various bureau heads under him The Miami for many years. His memory fir governor of Florida, hence the to pa7 a tribute to the memory of the when the alligator seied him by th
everyone lovingly called her. was presl- about 60 days. when ithay were moved building. plumbing, electrical Inspec- In preserved at Miami Beach In a tree name Andrew Jackson Junior High mother of Carl 0. Fisher after her shoulder, he turned and stuck thumb
dent of the club when I joined It. She to Jscksonville on the theory that a LItors, water plant superintendent and planted by him in a parkway at Lin- school, death a few years ago. asid a a re- and finger Into Its eyes. causing It to
was the mother of 11 children and was movement would be made om Tm- surveyor work nder hs direction coln road and Collins avenue. The name of the Arch Creek Junior suit the new school building was dedi- oosen t grip.

flrsimveen wouldp wae made fro Tom-i suveor work under his dircton lose its''': grip. : .*.a& ^ ^ BB"eBone n
always smillng. She was a fine bread-
maker anid used to bake 16 loaves at
a time and used a barrel of n se obk 6lour ;InIC M S3 E R
two weeks. HerUhome was Usually the ESTABLISHED 1896 COMBS FIRST IN MIAMI COMBS 33 YEARS SERVICE
refuge of several orphans, besides her
own large family. She loved to dance
and I could never keep my eyes from
her during a dance. Later she joined
the church and gave up all frivolity.
"Anotber woman whom my soul de-
lights to honor was "Aunt Tillie Pent."....
who kept the babies for all the moth-
ers whiie they spent two quiet. restful :""'19
hours at the Housekeepers' club on r
Thursday afternoons I can barely men- r ,
tion a few others. Mrs. Richard Carney.
who made the best cakes, even In Those.4t
days when we had delirious cakes earn
week, Mrs. Jessie Moore, always gentle.
quiet and generous, lending an influ-
ence or refinement wherever she went. '
"Mrs. Joe Frow, Mrs. Louis& Newbold t o
and Mrs Adam Richards were three. .
quiet, faithful women who did a great
deal of work in the club in those esrly -4
years. Another. Mrs. Eva Bolton. av
sweet singer. whose well-trained and
rich contralto voice was freely given.1 9 2 9
for our pleasure as long as she could
use It She was our first member to
die. Mrs Gertrude PIckford was an-
other English woman who had a charm-
ing personality and a sweet voice. She
often sang for us Mrs Emma sSwant-
son uwas an early president of the club
and a faithful worker in our entertain-
"OP course there ere many notihers.:...
:who were prominent' Mrs Carpenter. r.
S. R. V.. Mrs. Grace Manlove. Mrs. t. )'RA'", '
Alice Bush. Mrs C. J. end Mrs. Alfred Z.. ,,.,
Peacock end Mrs Archer. I cannot 1- 101one I %9 + ~~r] la
nentlon them all, but all honor to "U ; "iF rstPost Of4'.
them for they have left us a noble Po-y- 0 -" - - Ofie
heritage if we will accept It. It Is not site
only the natural beauty of the place,
but the social atmosphere and charc-O
ter, made so largely by these pioneer RtOsl Palm
women, that Is responsible for the
charm of Coconut Grove."'

OF BIGGEST FISH __ __"_ __"_ __-_ _

Captain CharleisThornpson' .' ,.i MIAMI'S PIONEER FUNERAL HOME
Prize 45 Feet Long. MIA 19 PONERFU ER L OM
Capt. Charles q. Thompson. one of
the vety early settlers in Miami. has '. "' ' We point with Pride to the fact that Our Service dates back to the year
the distinction of basing made a catch *1896.
of the largest fish ever caught In the
world. It was 45 feet long and We are the oldest established fi rm of Funeral Directors in Miami and
weighed 000pounds.Dade County, and have the distinction of having been the FIRST to use a
The Smithsonian Institutlon classl-D'C n dh',
fled this fish as a "rhinodon tIvpcus" RESIDENCE for a FUNERAL HOME in MIAMI, having done so in 1912, TEN
Since Captain Thompson caught. It. .L.tohrMaiFnrlDrco olwd
about 15 years ago. two others of the years before any other Miami Funeral Director followed.
same species sre known 'o have been Our Funeral Home is easily accessible to all parts of the city and neigh-
caught. Both, hOWever, were compar- -../---- .i boring districts. It is complete in every detail, containing Private Chapel and
atirely small. pros
More than two days were required Combs FutA.i Rome, 1910 parlors.
by Captain Thompson to land the"" Our Staff Is composed of efficient Funeral Directors, Embalmers and Lady
monstrous fish. The feat was accom-cut
pulshed by getting It Into a place close I Assistants, each a specialist in their line. We strive to render Courteous, Ef-
to shore while the tide was high, A~s 'ficient Service.
tbewatr rcedd wth ow ide ItWe have the largest, most complete line of FuneralI Merchandise In the -
was left, stranded. givin.choce,..e.pes.vewood
The fish was ao heavy that when the ""-City, giiga wide hoefrom the lensepmi od to the moat expen-
first attempt was made t~o hoist it onto '"-" -" ,'.. -
: ..' ,,: ." :' "siva Bronzes and Silvers.
the marine ways at Buffstettler's bosi '" /,..
yard. the ways was crushed beneath its
It. was preserved and taken throtigh- .
out the country for exhibition. It w~as.i
Captain Thompson probably is the .. N.E. Second Ave. at 15th Tar. 1236 Wahntn A nu
betkono im ihn uds.,Recently he served in that capacity i"A$%. Miami, Florida Miami Beach
for Commodore W. K Vanderbilt, 44 5"' "'
aboard the yac'ht Ara on its trip around Phone Miami 32101 Iflami Beach 512101
the world.
iLK _______





Absence of Harmful Germs Is
Shown By Bacteriological
The purity or Miamia's water supply.he ,...V .cpao: Th bl-d-' I
Is one of the many factors which help b 'basr

goalf course In mle Con ry Cubiorl Estatesn palr
to drawie after vs o tors 10back fEthee in --,,.--.--.-.
aof the waterIsolo nquestione. so wes t-e 'cn I c
ro h wells iochcsted on the muticipanld '

"an "a for" em rgc u.e ,a chola-pa t I ila .c m ltd d rn. Lime .n alu a. d e 0te i h ae ste w ie o n eg A p rn oo ....... 60
hich rang e from 65 to 120 feete a n h .
d e p th _4: ,
Bacteriological examination shown ; ,.
that the colon group of bacterizathst .o. .. "
sim ilare awnesses ---are e entirely absent e L .
average bacteria count Is oabou t five ,
per cubic centimeter, which i s low. ...
In other words, when you take a r
drink of Miami's city water, hundred s .I." t .
of little animals with a variety of
nightmarish shapes may go sliding ..y
down your throat, but they are entire- w tn .e
ly harmless. They exist in any water. s ..... .... q 1 "
To Insure that the sanitary quality This picture was taken in July. 1898. In Flagler street facing weat toward Miami arenue, two years after thea cits's Incorporation. The building In the
of the water Is perfect, samples are left foreground Is the American barber shop, operated by the late Wilsam H. Pent, and In the rear of this can be seen the walls of the Hatchett building
taken twice each week from the various which then was being constructed. The last building is the Biscayne Hotel. The first building on the right ts nMcDonald's plumbing shop which later
sources of supply and are examined became Sebold's bakery. NextI Is the old Friedman and Cohen store, managed by e. B. Dougla, and which was burned the following year. The larger
bacteriologlcaly by the state board of building on the corner is the old Budge store, and the small white building on the opposite side of Miami avenue is Edwin Nelson's hardware store and
health. These samples are uniformly undertaking parlor.
n egattve as to the presence of organ-
usms of the colon group, e luded In the recent water works e- wells it is slightly colored, Is fairly the precipitation, or sedimentation treated In the city plant. follow. The
health of the cities su the water ab-y pension program were addition to the hard and contains some organic mat-proceses. Alum acts on the insolubles results are shown in parts per million.
theMato water workens, tohlor water. c uRaw Wealer.
p any has for emergency use a chlorinat- plant In Iilaleab, completed during ter. Lime and alum are added to the in the water as the white of an egg Apparent color.................... 60
lng apparatus at each pumping stati on June at a cost of 0 000.. water to help correct these conditions.does on grounds suspended In a pot ofTtidirv..................Negligible
This would take care effectively of any Tne city also ha installed a new
condition of pollution which might 30-inch feed line from the water plant Sedimentation carbonation and rapid coffee, causing them o sink to the Toral solids.................... 360

condtio .f polto whic might^ 30-nf feedad-n-hl 10n four per wcent plandteen rm iryohr
arise. I down Okeechobee road and Riter droe sand filteration are parts of the treat-[botrom or the pot. The old housewife so t e on ignitionl...................120
hhlirra'.si public utilities organizations to N. W. Fourteenth a'erte and ien ,nent. ri o p
ei.trick of dropping the white of an egg., Tiai iclint..........M
have had a wonderful growth. The to Eietenth street where the tanks aire f I I clnill .. *. 230
water company.dehich is operated by located nearrtne Country Ciun golfreIJt is an Interesting feature of the into the coffee to remove the grounds. Nortrarnonate hardness ...........40
the Florida Power and Light Company. course. The other line, which wa in- sorenlng process applied to city water, is paralleled by the addition of the oral hardness .a ................. 270
Iu A Calciu CaARS ... ....... ...88
still Is expanding. stalled several years ago and which supplies to take the harmful foreign um to the city water supply to take lium ...............
outMagnesiumes. Mgg.......... ........12
Work now ls about completed n the previoustmly had been the only line into substances from the raw water, other ut imprities.e i Treaed i ter.
extension of the city water mains to the city. runs. from the plant down N The recent improvements to the city
Miami Shores. The extension of the W. Thirty-sixth street to the Tenth foreign substances are added. h water system Include the construction 'olor............................ too
Miami mains from their former north- 'avenue water tanks, and then scth In :harmful chemicals existing In the raw of a new Dorr clarifier basin 58 feet ITurbidity.... --------. ..... Negligible
ern terminus at Elghty-ninth street to 'Tenth avenue to the golf course sta- ,water must be removed. This Is ac- square. with rounded corners, sad 17 Totti solids ..................... 1100oI
connect with the Miami Shores mains tion and tanks at. Eleventh street. complished by the addition of lime feet deep There is a revolving mechan- Loss onn ignition .................41 0
wtas nrted a little more than a month Probably the saniltary condition is of and other softening chemcabs In such lain u wblch stirs the water and causes Carbons'te alkalinity ...........Non
ago. a consequence of this exten-greater Interest Than any other aspect predetermined quantities as are nces- insoluble ustances "formed by the ad Total alkalinity ................. .340
sion. the Mlsml Shores waterworks have of the city's water system. The wells sary to combine with the soluble chem- dttion of chemicals to settle out as Noncarbonste hardness...........490
been dismantled. The former site of from which water is drawn In Hialeah tlals already in the water, Insoluble sediment. A 100000-gallon steel mix- Total hardness...................383 0
the pumping station there will be used are about nine miles west of the shore substances are thts formed and these Ing tank 0 feet in diameter so has a CtHm I.......... 1 0
In the future for a centrally located of Biscayne Bay. They are driven sink to the bottom of the clarifying been installed where the chemicals are ,lagnesum MgI ........ .........1 4
community house. through a shallow surface layer of b'ins sd are further removed In theinroduced Into the raw water. Slate ....................4 0
This extension brings the iotal of muck and sand into limestone rock, 'Isand filtration process. which alsoI The Dorr basin has a floor which Chloride Cli....................200
suburban cities supplied with water by which Is the source of the hardness of takes out the organic matter of the -lopes to an outlet. Pumps are plac-d Iron iFe).........................0
the Miami water works, to four. These the raw water. The supply te run raw water, at the outlet to pull out the sediment.
are Miami Beach. Coral Gables, Hialeah through a softening plant which has a Afterr the formation of Insoluble sub- which Is known as "sludge'- "I4 l rrcC nsI r'
and Miami Shores. capacity of 30.000.000 gallons a day. stances which follows the Introduction Another of the recent additions ts a," 1'"
Other Improvement activities In- When the raw wateieomes from the of the lime. alum is added to hasten new filter basin. Formerly water used "ATTR4CT11E TO M.4N'
to wash the filters was pumped info
the Miami canal. The new filter basin Accessibility. perhaps more then any
is so built that this wash water v'ill Indinidual factor, has figured in
... ".clarify itseJf, thus effecting a sating hltamil's rapid growth. Though dis-
ofRE ED FadNonehalEtoor pr -c'ttinctil different from esery other Amer-
--of three-and-one-half to four per an ct, It s co enough to the
1R'g uir .'l9 of the total amount, of water treated.
m m -ED IT R I.this tb be ngthequantity which was lost rongested metropolitan cities to be con-
,v ,' in the fitlter washing process before the sidered adjacent. It Is far removed
s improvements were made. A consider- only in the sense that it is far removed
?35ab NlUTe MIAMIAVE MtAt ft YEARS able cost to the city Is thus saved, from ?ne commonplace order of Amerl-
The recent improvement program a]-ca muipltes Istrialds,
I N d.-' so Includes four emergency- welis which 'he scent of ore nge blossoms. Its bar-
I"r5['r ha'e been drilled on the water plant bar- colors. suglest the romantic
I-grounds at Hialeah. These have a lands of the Far Eest rather than mod-
capacity of 10.000,000 gallons dally If em America. So accessiblity has
I (ecessary. An auxiliary 80-Inch pipe drawn great bhrdes to Miami by train.
A ine has been constructed to the wells'boat, motor car and airplane.
tinthe golf course. These precautions
Mw- ere taken in case of accidents to the UNDERWRITER It EXTRAVAGANT
water system. Formerly. if the power IN PRAISING CITY At RESORT
lelleisbIllil, In slassoIam Built Thids I5setovr. lInes went down or power was shut "There Is no place in the world that
,off from the weia on the mtinicipalcompares with Miami as a resort cen-
golf course, the supply or raw waler ter." says L..Brackett Bishop. retired
one step Abiend 1 Modern Alrt Ias cut off. Now. with the wells on1I insurance man of Chicago. and former
REED FURNITURE MANUFACTURING CO. Farrlltmre i e t the grounds. tractors could be used on p~esidenr of the National Association of
7350 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE the pumps if there was any trouble Life Insurance Underwriters. Mr.
with the power lines. SiEnop made This statement while In
Phone North 1167 K. C. WHITE, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Figures showing the analysis of the ilpmlade r t h stafte enter int
raw water and of the water after It Is visitor here.

Bosea Mann. Vermont banking au-
horlty and statesman, voiced the opin-
in of thousands of Americans In a
statement concerning Miami. "In the
ays before I discovered Florida I used

to dread the Vermont winters and
looked forward anxiously to the advent
of summer in New England," he said.
"Now I spend my summers looking for-
ward to the time I can go South to
spend the winter In Miami. which be-
comes more attractive and appealing
etery time I come here."

The first newspaper printed In Miami
was run off the press by RIt. B. Bell. wblJ
took It out on the street and sold It"I
for 25 cents, probably the highest price
any single newspaper ever sold for In

On to Miami!

On Arrival in Miami visit the offices of
We Will Make the Dreams of Your Childhood Come True!

The profoundest memories of childhood days are those of the family circle,
the years spent in the old home. Your thoughts in childhood were of the
time when you would own a home of your own-an automobile-a happy
marriage-a home where it would never snow or the weather turn to
freezing. These things took form in your mind during childhood. We
can make these "dreams" come true.
Our organization has been more instrumental in developing this section
than any other firm. We have achieved a dominating position through
45 years of earnest endeavor (the past 29 in Miami). We have estab-.
lished a reputation for unfailing reliability.
Approximately two million acres of Everglade. Farm and Grove Land has
been sold through this office. At all times we have co-operated to the
limit in all civic activities and enterprises and promoted the construction
of the first street railway in Miami.
On this the 33rd Anniversary of Miami we want to thank all our friend
for their patronage which has made possible this large organization.

"If the Tatums Say So--IT'S SO"

PHONE 7434



Through Service

Beginning with one cow, the White Belt Dairy has operated primar-
ily in the interest of children since 1907; laboring to produce the most
complete food on earth, CLEAN RAW MILK. We began with one cow,
and as proof of the service we have rendered our customers In delivering
pure wholesome milk, our herd now numbers more that seven hundred
eows-the majority of them raised here on our farm in Miami.
This is the oldest clean milk plahd In Dade County or the Slate of
Florida, and probably the largest individually owned in the United

We are today serving the children and public of Miami and Dade
County with milk at the same price at which we sold it to our ens-
tamers when we commenced twenty years ago.
The one object of the White Belt Dairy is to seree the consuming
public a SAFE, CLEAN, RAW MILK, as the best and proper
nutrition for children and adults alike.
Accept our invitation and determine to your own satisfaction the
purity and wholesomeness of White Belt Dairy "Certified Milk."

One Year Old Miami Baby
\ /

\< /

Instead of 33rd, it is our first anniversary, But the 33 an-

niversaries that Miami has had makes this little story pos-


ORGANIZED-One year ago-Small capital operating

only in Miami-few months later increased capital to

more than $1,000,000-Extended activities covering en-

tire state of Florida.

NOW-extending to cover Florida,


North and

South Carolina with factories and offices in principal

cities and towns.

A Typical Miami Baby! Miami has "IT"
Not "IF"


White Belt Dairy

32nd Ave. and 62nd St. Phone 38732











^ .I
The Public T Invited
To Visit Our Plant
YOr are ertecnded a *ordial Initatilon
in t10 nour plant and ee for nyrselif
the modern methods used, an4 the
sanJtan precantion; take ito safe.
guard the healh of 7onr family. A
courteous irlde will be glad to talkp
yea a a t our ef Inspertla through
the entire plant.




C A R R IE R N O W D E N T IS T ,. L ...... -
i .z I ^ "4, .*^ .."*..... "'7 "' '* f .. ." +

Post Office Receipls Increalse ," .
From $5,354.86 in 1899 To .. '. .
$1,24J3,082.73 In ]1926 ..... ""rrv..,. _.
From receipts of 5 .354 86 In the a :
small post office attended by Miss .di...
Alice Brickell on the south side orf
the Miaml river in 1899. Lhe Miami .
post, office receipts have grown to II.-
243.082 73 for 1926. postal savings have
jumped from 820.475 In 1913 to Oi.-
826,426 for the period ending June 30
of this year. while the number of em-
ployee has increased To 335 persons.
The first official records of the Miami
post office show the operations from
1902, when Harry C. Budge was post-
master of the second-class post office.
with 16. E. Jones as assistant postman:
tar, and one clerk. There were no de-
liveries of mail and the post office had
moved to the north aide of the river .
and was In a building at the corner of -
8. Miami avenue and First street, after .. ,
being for several years In a store ad- .' .,
joining Bewell Brothers store In E .: ,,M.' '.'.. :" :. ' -
Flagler street. Old residents of Miami remember s. ept across the bay This as- stands ann
During 1902 records show $506 worth Elser Pier. a casino and pavilion sembllng of tr,e people probably of a cassm-?
Ss suggested to Mr. Elser the desir- The ferry
ot stamps were sold in one month, and built bv Matthew Elser at the foot anility of building a pleasure pavil- and excursic
the salary of the postmaster was listed of Flagler street yEars ago The ion on the bay front, places sailed
at $16B a month. Mr. Jones. who Matthew Elser home on Brickell At various times additions were it. became
ewas appointed postmaster. re- avenue Is closed for the summer made to InI original building The commtiritvI
upper floor a danre hall and Elser Pier
afived. 8330 a month and the clerk Mr Elser gave tO Miami Its first below 'ere shops and a iong pier the nant's o
841.66 a month Only delieries mnde amusement pavilion The early %,.noch extended through the build- ano from hi
were for special delivery letters. 45 be- reioaenis of Miami haa the pieras- Ing and provided srnelter in bad ship and v'
tog made in one month ant habit of drifting down to the either The pier for many Years ao when tI
n md WaS a r recreation enterr .tiii pub- .0 iei-
In 1903 the post office Increased Its primitive fitshling pier at the foot Ir dances auootuni gallery peot Mian rret
force by adding seven clerks, among of Flaieler street in iThe evening to card picture ealter,. SILffed aili- the sea des
them. G T Merritt. who was later ap- I in ine moonilpht or starlight I garors. turtle ann conch shell ihat wouldd
pointed clerk of Dade County court and en oy the cooling breezes that I shop- popcorn and cold drink Bi.cane Bi
The first letter carrier In Miami ap- __4 ... ......... ... ____________..- --. .-
pears on she books November 1. 1903
He was F. W Douglas. now a Mimi tract office %aa established In the negro P IRKS IN CH-lR( E OF' of Bavfront p
dentist. He lecel'eo or his service' I section of Miami in March. 1921 ,I n 1i pla.groents r
$46 a month. Later there were ap- Parcel post service began in 1918 ann 114. letic events ar
pointed C. R Deal end 0. Snell- for the first few years all deliveries Thte city division of parks and rec- miniity program
grove as carriers. The first leTter box'es emd y alhR Aasb
grovIn te streets were erected in November were made by. Ralph R Adams by rearIon has charge of the maintenance p-i'heater.
In the street& were erected in Novemrbe vr of 1903. according to the records, and bicycle. Mr Adams is at present a
the entire cost for erecting The posts clerk at Station A.
and boxes was carefully recorded by Po Postmaster Budge at 125. The number omice from 1899 to the present date
of boxes was not given. oce from 1899 o h p t
J. M. Cheetham entered the service with the exception of a Fix months'
of the post, office In June. 1900 as the period whlcn Is missing follow. 1899. I
first bicycle delivery carrier For speed- 5.35486. 19001 5 8 33 1 1901
Ing the mails Postmaster Budge paid i 88086 30. 1902. l10 102 48. 1903 613 -
Oheetham 86 66 a month and an ex- 09993. 1904. I16352 52. 1905. 20.389 53.
ta, a820 a month for the use of his 1906. 13250331. 19,07 253636216. 1908. T
bicycle. 42533771. 1909. 25 18961. 1910, 529.-
In 1910 the records show that the 43085 1911 83536988
local post office was burdened addi- The first si xmon'h4 report of 1912
tonally by paying the salaries of the are nor available., but rhe period from
three railway mall clerks who hid July to December of that year show'-
charge of the malls arrivlng and de- receipts of 621.87781: for 1913. 159.-
parting from Miami by train This prarc- 723.08 1914 867 393 77. 1915 571 407 13: Ce
tioes has since been stopped and the 1916. $956P2.91. 1917, 6126.189 25, 1918,
railway mall clerks' salaries are paid 917125504. 1919. 518506279. 1920.
by the postal department. 8203 956 59: 1921 3229 753.48, 1922,
The oldest Miamian mn line of sere- 829840134 1923. $342.15526. 1924,
Hce w lbs pst1 o today is H. 1492.082 59. 1925. 1 122.083 11: 1926.;
H. Cool. 252 N W Third street, who I i 243 082 73. 1927. 820.900 35. and 1929
1910 I Postal savings since 1913. when the A lo n g 1+--
,Morgan E Jones. the first assislant accounts were opened, are as follows. I
,atmaster. was appointed postmaster 1913. numner of actou't- 31. 820475,
July 1. 1912. wltn F E Hunt as- 1914. acoL, unr 421 t$3 511 l1.15 Sc-
istan.t postmaster. The salary of prst. 1 76, 11,1 i'if 60 arcouni.
master by this time had been raised 4i 4l. 17 63 ac. o,-rt. " 7 | I
t.1250 a month r i. t'i 'o .olr 5 'O .
to 260 a mon118. 44i ,.courLr.. t62 ..91. 1919. 686 Its
The next postmaster found on ine 9 1,roir. 4101 214 12491. 684 accounts. I
records available was ire le l Frrncis' 1 1 09 l 842 a.-ounis. 8114 123.
L-_JL.- Bwn. former owner of the Per-h- ,92 08092 aN-.'I,i2ts $102 834 113 1 136
Ing Hotel ir. Brown wa appointed acc1otnts .125 8'.7 1924 1 647 account-' office April 10 1114 Durirl $1i89439. 19215 3512 accounts. 8738 -"0I
hbi term of office the first -tamp cin- 881 1926 4 1711 account. $997.57.
ealli i m achfne was placed in."he poet. 1927. 3 643 sROutI" #975 28": 1928'
S 7. ^ ,^ . ;.:;^ ,." ; : ,.th / .
Office. Instead of purchasing the m- 1 n ,ouns si 5388. 1022 through t 2
ch4uie outright. It was rented the June .30. 5585 a'cotnrq $1 520426 16 h
quarterly rental amounti;ng to $217.5 ... ff.- -- nIt
The post office according to the rec- I i rd in its
orde. moved from the location in S 1 rara.-- 27 rr,.,rks and niofor- and ~rnt-
Mialm avenue to the present building Ploys 167 ere 10 lanoorers. fnur clean-
August 1. 1914 Drayag Ig er, 138 barriers I1 motor vehicle em-
,thespplies was fite ao aend gploves anlt three rtral crier-. Today Miami i. 33
the first telephone was shown on the! L n i 6 Man
records In April of the same year. The j NVATTERSON WROTE Laundry is 16. ,ia
first city directory was purchased dur-; M!ami Laundry has
Ing the year, the price at that time EDITORIALS HERE
being $5.
The Miami post office was adv anced
to a flrst class post office in 19l1 and i llanisrripl IT n In ion ghnnd in-
R. K. Fink was appointed the first Iorltpd ftth (' rrPclint-
rural carrier t0111 of the Miami office lri ih ( rrli .
'Since 1904 the rural carriers re.-ord. I Col Henry Warter,,on editor of The
were carried by the Jsckson tllle offire- i LouisLille Cnuiler-Jouirral. Louti'ille.
which bad direct supervision over KV ar- a Mrs Watier-on sprnr their
them. wsniers in Mlarm, at toe Ralcvon Ho-
January 1. 1919 Arthur E Cullev tel for rran-;,' %.ars and uere regaded "
wasl appointed acting postmaster ar a as residents by Ihe people of the rom- i
salary of regular postmaster of 5-28330 mniivty Since nis death Mrs Waiter-
s month. He acted as po.rmaearer for -,on hpeiht her winlers altn retarl,,es
Miami until March I. 1922. %hen .1 D in Jcrk-oi, ille She ilea re.,niiv "
Gardner was appointed po.rmrster She %u na in Miami Insr winter in anr
Mr. Oaldner wa. poslnima'ter thiou;h effort to remain her health
the days of the boom period and wi- Colonel W%,rterson's pditotials (- ti
succeeded bv the present prtmaster qilentlv ,v-re printed ii Thp Mlianm i
Owen W. Pitntan. in 1926 Hersid riplniir'eousv wirh ineir ap-
Branch office or mne poEt office ,,e pearnrre in his onn paper They sl-
established oi BIIPnrs V ista In April. .'.a's "er- written in ink in uonnrand
1921; Station A. ..lI?. 19?1 and M'jnmi| in hoe chahacteris i- hind Ttlntg anda
Beech In November 1921. ac.:ordine to nor- mtly inIter~ieatin and correc-
record; of the oncet, The firsr con- tiona y



with Dignity

We have our place in the
scheme of things about Miami,
and are quietly serving hun-
dreds of clients without a sin-
gle act that would in anyway
detract from the dignity of
our profession. At this time,
we take pleasure in extending
the compliments of the day
to all Miami, in return for the
many instances of confidence
that have been placed in us by
our many clients.




Detective Agency

Suite 806, Bank of Bay Biscayne Bldg., Phone 31203
Nights and Holidays Phone 20834



the usual concessions
boats to Miami Beach
in boats to nearby show
d from Elser Pier and
a throbbing center of
passed eentiiailv Into
f Locke T Highleyman
Lm io the ciLySa owner-
as azed several vears
ihe bav front was filled
Bavfront park and
surfing its glimpse- of
tidei against bulldlng.
cdt off the view of
ark and other parKs and
nd sponsors varlou's ath-
id the Fripav night com-
m% in Bayfront park am-



Pholotalic Equipment AI Dade
County Courlhouse Is Found
Efficient and Economical.
The Dade county Circuit court has
the most modern equipment for record-
Jng legal papers In tba state, county
ofclals say. E. B Leatherman. clerk,
said that no court office In Ihe Sotuth'
has a more efficient system of making
permanent records of the papers than
Is In use in Miami.
The recording department is located
on the second floor of the courthouse.
The rooms for the work were dealsignel
for the use of photostatic machine,
dark rooms an drying rooms.
There are three photostatie machines,
each costing 13 500. and each placed PA'
that the photostatic copy of the deed
or other legal paper desired for per-
rnmanent record is mechanically passed
into a darn room for development. The
machines photograph one side of the
instrument, then reverses the special
photostatlic print paper as it Is me-
chanically turned over while the opera-
tor of the machine turns over the
original paper
Frank L Davis. deputy clerk In
charge of the photostatic work, has five
assistants. With the use of the ma-
chines they accomplish the work for-
merly done by 100 typists ana verT-
Mr Davis explained that one machine
can make 1 800 photostatic copie6 a
day. One of the machines was Installed
and operated in 1926 in the old cnirt-
hoise When the present coiirthotse
was completed that machine and two
otners were installed
"There Is no cnanre for error in the
wOIK aa the permanent iecorda are
photographs oi the oriGinul Da'.1s
said. 'The machines not oily save time
but the cost of operating them is con-
siderable leas than employing typists
and verifiers as formerly was done. Be-
fore the machines were in operation
each legal paper was copied by a typist.
then a verifier cnecked it. Ior errors In
the event an error wa" found the entire
page in ahlch tr appearen had in be re-



-. .--

The late Harley Doane and Mrs.
in 1911 with their bilecle* In front of
In what nn%, IF N. W. Fifth street. Do
Donne nn Is riyv .all matron.
typed Another advantage Is that.
copies of the papers may be miede in a
few moments- with thie machine"


Collection Disburspmenis. '4u-
ditin/g Center In Department.
The city's collection, disbursement.
aijditjn and Oanking' divisiaous
are cenrerea In tre department of fi-
nance of richh L J Grltfin is direi-
tor. The dc-pritLment r a charge ol
the draEwnK up of LIP.oril tx ih,'ess-
ment roll. i ne colle'L.:on of tles.. tne
disbuisen,ent of citv moone s in B",-
cordance with the budget aipproived oy
the city commission eacrn year. the
auiditimg of all Dills add ineir payments.
the pLrciiastii of materials for the
city. the issuance of business li.-enses,
dog licenses and the general super-
vision of the city's financial affairs
Bond payments are mao- through
the department of finance, and when

e+ "I--IN" --

The Miami Lt.edr, Plant as it is today at 28 N. E.
Third Street, the same location as the phto a. E.



City Manager In Charge of All
Departmenis Is Accountable
To Commission.

The city manager form of govern-
Bment. such as Miami has had since
1921. may be likened to the manage-
Sment of a large corporation. The
Lnitins, of Mriami are the srockhold-
Sera n the corporation, the oity man-

4. '"^.^ V~s. '- ';,'^ ^ *-*-' ):**.. ii t rtien cov cMimlil are ah w~oholead-
rager's the "general manager of op-

.;...[>. :''' .. i n t to In ivd al ciycom m lsslo r he d r,' orn-- ee .t
e rations and the members of the city
by the stockholders and governed by
their wishes in the administration of
Sthe affairs of thepublic corporation

>ane was ': a' Miam po.nce,%,, ";egent r*'.. h. tounsadodr the city moaa~nasawoeand

ager or any city employee to do his
I bidding. The ctt I manager ma be onre-

Snew bonds are issuecl they" are handled moved at. the pleasure of the city com-
trou, he department A division -whole an
-. 5~ --not to Individusl city commissioners.
Doane are shown as they appeared and the chartero-rovides a penalty for

of the department conducts the annual I on of 'various cjty departmernts under
their homsale, and ano the first house theIan economical administration usuallyteps
anpurc asking agent for the e cty, a!l me an retention orders theciy manager In
ordersager or any citydson and heto do hiofe
purchases beg made after the receipt Under the ctly manager may be the d-
new bonds are issued they are handled I moved at the pleasure of the city corn-
through h eaten.Advtln mission. but efficiency of operation of
ghr he eparmen. A iviionthe cuty'e affairs so-I the co-ordIna-
of the department conducts the annual tion of various QJty departmentst under
tax sale, and another division is the &n economical administration usually
purchasing agent for the city, all mean retention of the manager in
orders going to the division and the office
purchases being made after the receipt Utnder the city manager are the di-
of competitive bids to insure the lowest rectors of the various departments who
price ere accountable to the city manager.




S .o ekn a pniltlon lihoullInrornnllon an is where 'seaaelem
J .imf In |l%.o-lrn&hngf nir halt in npplh a% n ir amnug mnn.y. for a
Job op hPly nfd.prilJrd. equjiianllI hn|pplems."
T'o nork slih iou on y.iur evlnplo nimnt prnbilem III he onr
pile Jire. i.eti b-gln lodzrl ..

60 W. Flagler St.. Miami. Fla. Phone 23327


- ~ --


Faith Miami



years old.... the Miami
mi has set the pace.... the
kept abreast.



* Back in 1913 the M/iami Laundry qutte proud of ieq Plant andDelivery ea,

Pictured here. nd "

Years of Gro


F tL111 FINISH I I\1 \iDRV
ltl ."H D5 *%f 'n HRiFri I.%I'DR%
FIl' T. I r-rd e','rirng Aproar-l
R --t-. T .. t r .:.,.
Fro\0%1i %ERIICE I M %IDRV l. F I .,-h -F inA r a-.'l
F:, '.r,., ,. Pr i.
Tr t n. 1,1 i ':11 i .- I .i o i i Al. r r -,
%.t,) mOlnK I>)FPtTvimF.%,T
Ii .,r. iU,,, i 1 t.

S ".: .
,,*1' I L1,s .4d'. -' 45 -. =lz
il:2 -tm,, .,l'-p~ + $ :='+ "+.1 a +' -e "'a P -+=+ 5iJ

From one truck and three wagons in 1913 our delivery fleet has grown to the group of trucks pictured here jJi

--._ 'I


Cit-.'r. Tr.nwij. Ta ileloths. etc.
. L-rial t-''.l-h rm i. h'nr Brurninc .e
Pr.,riif Gijmun'r.t Ag,,tlr, e ?:hr,pnk..a e
RI C. I"If: 'i ,
I PHOI. FRt cl P14NICf
f-.<1.Oo 1-:s rSR 4 I.1.F1.\ '"I .



HiE RA LD T ELt PH ONB 223-15





SUNDAY, JULY 28. 1929.





SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



Peninsular and Occidental Com-
pany Started First Miami
Route In 1897.
The Peninsular and Occidental
Steamship Company gave Miami her
first regular steamship transportation
when the company, operated by the
Henry M. Flagler Interests, established
docks in the Miami river In January.
The 88. Monticello, a sidewbeeler of
the old type, was placed on the run,
operated alternately between Miami.
Havana and Tampa, for the winter
tourist trade. The City of Key West.
another of the old type vessel, was
placed on the line and operated freight
and passenger service between Miami
and Nassau.
The company continued its opera-
tions connecting Key West with Miami
long before the Oversea railroad of the
Florida East Coast railway was started
and only ceased operations in 1910 be-
tween the two cities. The City of
Miami was added to the schedule In
The Peninsular and Occidental
Steamship Company continued to the
Bahamas until about five years ago,
when It ceased operations after the ho-
tel controlled by the Flagler interests
burned at Nassau.
From the docks In Miami river the
company dredged Its own channel to

There were many In Miami In
1899, when the Miami Hotel. first
hostelry In the city, was destroyed
by fire, deemed that misfortune an
act of Providence. There was not
a liquor saloon In the city up to
that lime, and those who had pur-
chased the hotel after the dealh
of Mrs. Julia D. Tuttle, builder,
were preparing to reopen It with
a bar when It burned. Previous to
Mrs. Tultle's death all property sold
contained a restriction against the
manufacture or sale of Intoxicating
liquors. The hotel fire tas laid to
the explosion of an oil stove over
which the caretaker was preparing
a meal He left the room for a mo-
ment, and It Is believed a gust of
wind ran the flame through the
carrier pipe to the oil container,
causing the explosion.

the present P. and 0. docks, along the
bay front from N. E. Seventh street to
N. E. Ninth street, which till Is owned
and controlled by them.
All ships during tIe operation of
the Peninsular and Occidental docks
entered Biscayne bay around Cape
Florida, then the only channel con-
necting Miami with the sea.
At present the company is operating
regular service between Key West and
Havana and Tampa and Havana.



30 Organizations Are Represent-
ed In' Group Promoting
In the All-States society are assem-
bled about. 30 state societies, groups
which have been active In Miami's so-
cial and civic life .for several years
Of the 48 states of the Union. resi-
dents of about 30 are represented in
these groups.
Ohio society is the largest of the
groups In membership. The New York.
New Jersey and New England societies
have been among the most active ot
the state groups and have taken the
lead In entertaining and arranging pro-
These societies have played an Im-
portant part In bringing together vis-
itors from the various states and In
promoting a spirit of friendliness and
community Interest. During the sea-
son meetings are held at Intervals and
a series of dances, fishing trips, card
parties and open meetings are held
The All-States Card club Is an aux-
iliary of the All-States society and has
sponsored a series of afternoon card
parties and occasional evening enter-
tainments during the winters.
As a result of tne meetings of the
state societies winter residents of Miasmi
hae become acquainted and look for-
tard each fall to the renewing of
pleasant acquaintances in Miami.

U- ____


We Give Your Pet Animals

Proper-Care and Attention

Because We Have the Fa-

cilities For Doing So.


Warm summer weather brings many problems to pets which we can
care for here better than you can at home.

Dogs and Cats boarded, treated, bathed and clipped. Special Clippers
for small dogs.

Dr. J. H. Yarborough


2635 N. W. 36th Street
L Phone Miami 25973



Official labor paper of Miami and vicinity

will issue its regular Labor Day Magazine.


It will contain articles by labor leaders of na-

tional repute, a complete directory of all in-

ternational and local labor unions.


DAY CELEBRATION. One of the best ad-

vertising mediums of the year. A telephone

call will bring our representative.



2016 N. W. Miami Court






Tourists' Sunday School. Conducted By William Jenningjs Bryan
From 1913 To 12,. Was Abandoned After His Death; Dr. E. S.
Smith Now Conducts Meetings In Olympia Theater.

and official hand claspers. Jea T.
Ortinder and Z. J. Morelnck.
The president. Mr. Strubbe., came to
Miami In January, 1925, from Canton,
Ohio, where he was teacher of the
men's Bible class for 24 years.
The collection taken each Sunday Is
used for general benevolent charity,
approved by the finance committee and
class officers. The offerings are com-
paratively small, with an average of
6 cents a person each Sunday, for
though money is necessary for the
upkeep IL its not the first tiing laKen
into consideration.
Tne Hiand Clasp, a weekly paper
started fur members woo wanted
printed copies of Dr Smirn s lectures,
has a circulation of about 2.500. Prac-
ticalil all the states. Canada. France.
German%. Cuba. Bahamas. Chil and
many South and Central American
countries are on the mailing list. A
copy of The Hand Clasp Is given to
each member of the class as he enters
the lobby of the theater on Sunday
morning. They are distributed weekly
to bthe Dade county Jail and Jackson
Memorial hospital. Copies were sent
to the National Federation of Men's
Bible Clases In Baltimore May 4 and
5, 1929. and many letters of congratu-
lation were pent to the editor, Arthur
H BoswortiI
Dr. SLmith has. through radio. many
disiinr llstenriE Letters have been
recelued from steamers out-of-the-sav
places and small towns testifying to
the fact that often groups of as many
as 40 persons father regularly at the
home of someone owning a radio, to
listen In.
The Men's Bible class Is planning a
Miami convention for anyone who Is
Interested in this work. The purpose
of third gathering will be to exchange
plans and receive reports for the bet-
terment of the organlaztion. The con-
vention will be In October and will be
broadcast over a national hook-up.


Sff' world's Rerord for Distance
Flight Broken In Mliami.
Like golf. archery Is cne of the
famous mid-winter sports of Miami and
arcnery-golf is the game whose star
Is just now in tne ascendancy The
most famous course constructed for this
ancient pastime in the Miami district
Is located on property derelope'd by
Glenn H CurtlsE. pioneer airplane
builder and a sitaiinch patron and de-
otres of aichery- gnlf.
It was oer tnis fanuotus course a lit-
I-f more than a year ago inat Howard
Hill broke the voiIld a record for dis-
tar-e fligrni restrn-ted style by drittng
a irinm irow almost 100 yards farther
than tie old record This was a fea-
ture or last \ear' archery-golf toaurna-
Inetl. one of the sporting classics of
Miami Hill. the club professional, who
Is part Cnerokee Inian. set a marK
of more than 391 NArds The old mark
was 296 yards. seet by P. M. Croch of
Newton Center. Mass

Biscayne boulevard Is the most mag-
nificent thoroughfare In America. Here
is the promenade of fairyland. In the
center or Miami. ltis a fitting climax
to the motor Journey Into Miami over
the Highway of Palmns, like ine pot
of gold at the rainbow's end For tne
first lin'pe the '.isiror glimpses the entire
can-at o0 trne p'lm family the coconut
palmi. ine roel .alm tre travelers
palm. the 1ta ningtonls palm. the pal-
nrreto palm. the apron palmI and orn<
tarietls spreanlr, in prodigious qws n-
IrV o'er the cuInS and parkways orf
Bl~ras'ne h.-iiP1pasrd


CLEAR. cold waler from an old-fashioned barrel or rool-
er looks mighty tempting on a hot day. One might
naturally think that if the owner drinks the waler it must
he pure. But the fact that he has drunk the water with-
out apparent harm does not prove that the water is pure.
Science has discovered that a few individuals have been
able to drink water more or less polluted with typhoid
germs without contracting typhoid fever. But it is never
safe for anyone to take immunity for granted.



In your home, office or factory, you are assured of
water pure at the point of consumption.


1334 North Miami Avenue
PHONE 3-1312

Florida's Only Vinegar Plant

The First Presbyterian Church of
Miami in E. Flagler street at Third
avenue has a large number of winter
visitors In Its congregation and first
conceived the Idea of having a tourist
Sunday school class In the winter of
1913 and '14. The class was duly or-
ganized by H. G. Cooley and taught by
him for several years. Then James A.
Moore was teacher and later William
Jenninpas Bryan was asked to be the
teacher. It met every Sunday In the
church building until the news spread
that. Mr. Bryan was teaching it and
from then on the number of members
increased so rapidly that it becameI
necessary to conduct the meetings In
tne old RovNal Palm park.
As the class gre%. the name was
changes: It became the William Jen-
nizns Bryan Tourist Bible class and
in order to please the majority of its
members Mr Bryan began using the
lessons In the International Sunday
School lesson book It was In practice.
a nondenomlnatlonal class with an
average attendance of 1 000 men,
v.omen and children each week.
The first meeting of the class each
yar was opened on the first Sunday
of December and the season for the
class closed the latter part of March
The time taken earh week for the study
of the Bible lesson ranged from 45 min-
Stlta to one hour.
There was some dicusslon In 1925.
after tne death of Mr Bryan. as to Hie
&diiSaoill'v of continuing these meet-
nes and if they should continue them.
here they were to get another to
compare favorably as an instructor
with Mr. Bryan
The man was found, however, In the
person of Herbert Booth, the son of
Commander Booth of the Salvation
Army. and it was he who, with the
consent of Mrs W. J. Bryan. became the
new teacher of the Tourist Bible class.
He began on the first Sunday In De-
cember. 1925. but in the middle of
January waE compelled by ill health to
resign his postlou
The class during the following
months of the Earne season was led by
substitute teachers, and as no one was
found woo could do the work per-
manently the proposition was
Since then. however. there has been
orcsnizcd In Miami a Men's Bible class
This group is not In any way connected
wivth the former Tourist, Bible class,
but a separate and distinct, organiza-
tion. with Its own policies and officers
It now is the largest Sunday school
class in the world
FranK Siruibbe. T. Grunder and
Dr. Fiereit Snmith. pastor of tno
Fii'st Chrsrian Church of Miami ate
the three principals, who with the help
of friend' mrana. ed the prellminarier
of hii.ldirn Ihe riass The first mrneet-
lar ass in the Ol,,Tpia Theater Octo-
ber 2 1927. and %as attended by .121
men from all valks of lire. December
I t. the airendenre was 991. and since
SDecember 31 of that year the entire
esr' iwe has been broadcast orer
Tuile aversfe attendance for the first
12 months nas 1.125 persons each Sun-
*'.,y The class was visited by 2678
men on Mothers' day. 1928. Sixty per
cenr of the members do not attend any
The weekly program an hour and a
rilf in length is opened wihr an organ
recital, followed by: Morn!.:, prayer.
SScripture reading and response. class
singing. flag service with pledge of
allegiance and "America:" lecture of
front 20 to 30 minutes duration by Dr
Smith. pastor of the Miami First Chris-
tian Church. and a few minutes is
actoied to hearing a special artist.
The clasi organization Is a' follows
Lecturer. Dr. Smiin: preisdenrt. Mr
Strunbe vi,.pe president Sam S. Atc-
Canill. se,-,erai,. A. C. Thompson
treasurer. Ralph Fo\. organist. Eereit
isy Hilt." cospel soloist Dr Charles
H Nr.hl. sorir Ilpadr Hash Strothera.

C. PEACOCK, Owner and Manager


J.i ',

Phone Miami 4323


Accommodations Range From
One-Room Type To 15-Room
Snites; Prices $150 Up.
Apartment houses In the city limits
of Miami number 645, comprising a
total of 7,584 units. These are build-
ings which originally were designed as
apartment house buildings of 4 units
or more. and do not include those re-
modeled dwelling houses and garages
containing apartment accommodations.
Miami Beach and Coral Gables apart-
ments probably would add at least 1526
per cent to these-a goodly total of litv-
Ing accommodations for the visiting
bhosta from the North in winter, vary-
ing from one to 15-room suites.
Because of the transient character
of the winter population, which aug-
ments the permanent population by
almost 200 per cent, the majority of
apartment accommodations offered In
the Metropolitan Miami area are com-
plete in equipment and service. That
is, the apartments generally are fur-
nished throughout, including linens,
chinaware, cooking utensils and cut-
lery, and maid service, dally or weekly,
is provided for the tenants. In many
cases, the electric lights and gas. gar-





Congratulations, Miami!



For the

Season of


When in Miami Stay at the


252 N. E. Second Street

One of Miamni's* most modern hotels located in the
heart of the city and away from the noise. A true home
atmosphere prevails throughout. Five floors. All outside
rooms with bath. Beautiful lobby. Appointments to please
all. Rooms $1.50 up.
PHONES: 8121-8122


bage. and water services are Included apartments on quiet side street; there
In the rental prices, are others overlooking rolling
The wide gamut of prices ranges ap- courses and fairways that amble I..
proximately from 8150 to 15.000 for teen coconut and Washingtonta
the winter season. November to May. palms.
offering economies for every pocket-
book and luxuries for eervy taste. The In short, Miami's apartment houses
average apartment rental for the winter are an Integral pert of America's "Win-
and early spring months has been corn- ter Pie;3ground, offering restful home
puked at O 500.comforts after the exciting day of
As in hotel locations, the apartment sports.
houses of the Metropolitan Miami area s __ _______
are situated In many different types of
neighborhoods There are the comfort- HOTEL FRANCES
able houses overlooking the lazy, roll- 9
Ing surf at the beach or on the shores 19 N. E. 3rd St.
of colorful Bisravne bay: there are MRS. E. W. MITCHELL, Owner-Mir.
sumptuous, stately edifices on the ,All outside rooms. whib hot and cold
palm-fringed banks of the Miami running water. Reasonable rates on ap-
river with lawns asd gardens surround- plicrallon.
Inc them: there are the smaller family


Two Years in Miami

Delicious Food for LUNCHEON and DINNER
150 S. E. First Street




Rather Than Make Peace and Accept Government Bounties They
I Retired To the Interior of ihe Everglades To Cling To Their
| Native Customs and Hunt, Fish and Plant.
af By CD BERNING, conquest In 1519 and the finding of
t taff rlter for The Herald.
On the official records at Washing- the Muskogees In 1620 In Alabama.
ion a picturesque and Interesting part The Muskogees with other bands added
f Florida's population Is listed as an to their ranks were called Creeks by
*nemy of the United States, for the the British. Scientists also trace the
minoles never have surrendered or Aztecs back to the Egyptians and
aknowledged the authority of the fed- thence to the Hebrew tribes, and they
a government. Rather than make find among the Seminoles of Florida
jeace and accept the bounties, reserve- several customs savoring of distant
sons and educational advantages of- connection with paragraphs found In
[lred by the government they retired old Hebrew books. Including the Shot-
Io the mystery enfolding fastnesses of kay-taw or Seminole green corn dance.
,Te Everglades there to cling to their Each family has Its own palmetto
Wative customs and earn a livelihood house In a Seminole Indian village.
Shunting. fishing, planting, and nov- These houses are built by placing posts
t handiwork. in the ground deep enough to with-
r years they enjoyed to themselves stand windstorms which sweep through
e vast unexplored Everglades country, the Everglades In the fall of the year.
& trackless waste of sawgrass and water The roof of palmetto fronds is built
With scattering Islands and lakes, wide low down on the sides and ends to
stretches of water and narrow channels exclude the wind and rain. The floors
running in all directions from one pond are raised three or four feet from the
Sr lake to another. On the larger fer- ground and are divided off into see-
le hammock Islands the Seminoles tions from 4 to 6 feet wide and from 6
glade clearings, erected their palmetto to 10 feet long. These sections of the
houses and cultivated farms far from floor also serve as tables, beds and
the eyes of white men. Villages were work benches.
edtabUlshed at Okeechobee, Cow Creek. Socialism find its greatest example
bag Cypress, New River and Miami and among the Semlnoles. They have no
transportation between these villages written laws. own no land and pay no
Ta by canoes dug from cypress logs. taxes or rent. They co-operate If they
Some of these craft were 25 feet long so desire, but compulsory co-opera-
and nearly four feet wide. Their shape tion does not exist between Individuals.
on the water line show evidence of They do not knowingly violate any law
gttnical genius as they run easily of the white people and are honorable
either pole or paddle wherever the and upright In their dealings. All are
er is a foot or more In depth. officers of the law and are free to ex-
But in recent years. with the pene- etcise such methods as in their esti-
tattlon of the white man into the In- mation will maintain the peace and
ainmost secrets of the Everglades and social welfare of the community. In-
the progress of modern developments dividual rights are respected, but te
thae, the Semlnoles are becoming a IndiVidual is not allowed to acquire
hanging race and the romance and title. Laziness reaps its own fruits
mystery surrounding them is fast fad- and industry Is rewarded by high
Sway. They are absorbing the cus- standing In the community. The future
jin the clothes and the language of is left, like the past, to take care of
teIr white friends and are beginning Itself, and the present is taking care
ti--acoept government assistance. A that nothing will prevent the ordinary
il epoch in Florida Semluole Indian routine of life.
history was marked early in 1927 with They cultivate a great many of the
the establishment of a school on a goy- islands which dot the Everglades.
Ogmemft reservation of 350 acres a few raising corn, beans, pumpkins, squash,
S*dU west of Danla. Mrs. Lena King. watermelons, guavas, limes, lemons,
&reek Indian of Wetunka, Okia, and oranges, coconuts and other fruits and
6'baluy related to the Seminoles was vegetables. While the old men and
StSt teacher. Adults and children women farm the young and middle-
itted the school. An administration aged men hunt alligators, otter, deer
ollding, infirmary, laundry and a num- and birds.
I .r ofe cottagesand with modern plumb- The Seminole Indian women work
# also are located on the reserva- equally with the men, bearing bur-
Mon.' Cement sidewalks have been laid. dens, raising crops, tanning deer skins.
$ietmttfle instruction In agriculture, cooking and caring for the children.
*op management and chicken raising They are noticeably modest. They
l' given. make all of their own clothes and take
.Ldoklng back 100 years since Osceola great pride 1I their work. They like
*d.Semlnole warriors against the -white modern sewing machines and gasoline
Svasion" one realizes that little has stoves, both of which they use lIdus-
Seem done for the Seminoles and that trlously. Their most valued household
ftbt has been accomplished has been article Is the sofka spoon. These
dole slowly. This is due largely to the spoons, usually made of guava wood.
"hracteristic of the Seminoles In de- are often carved. The Tigers have full,
tling to recognize the United States large bowls; the Osceolas long. slim
Me it return receive recognition. This bowls, and the Miami band, or Quin-
ittlitude may have been due In large ney Doctor family, medium bowls.
irt to the strong influence wielded Sofka. the principal dish at all meals.
ry Chief Osceola whose fighting career Is a mixture of hominy or rice with
6ost the government an estimated 810,- meat boiled In a large kettle until It
'0000 and 1,500 lives. becomes thoroughly cooked to the con-
SOceola or As-se-he-ho-lar ,Rtsing sistency of thin paste. Cooking Is done
o or B'ack Drinkl was not a chief in skillets and kettles in the open air.
L kzscent or formal election but Nothing Is so valued by the Seminole
.'awed qualities of leadership In op- woman as her beads, the possessor of
,rltng cession of Florida lands to the the most beads being the best squaw,
'tted States and removal of the tribe or, as they put It: "Plenty beaos, plen-
,O Indian Territory. Hlis paternal tv good squaw." They represent good
dAfather was a Scotchmsn. After his character, usefulness and social post-
'%ther's death his mother married an tIon. Some of the women wear from
i Iish" Tder named William Powell. 20 to 30 pounds of the beads wrapped
l saslvI opposition against the gov- snugly around their necks. A mother
lit was aroused into open hostil- 1s given two strings for each baby she
1). 1835 when his wife, daughter of has. The child receives her first string.

Ste slavery. The slave question was It Is worn until her death, when it is
toe bone of contention In the back- buried with her body. The collection
p0und of the Semlnole Indian wars of beads Is added to constantly until
1 they are called i1817-18 and 1835- the squaw reaches middle life. when
*A) vathough the campaigns were car- she begins to discard them string by
Iled on after the Indians refused to string at certain times of the moon.
2SkVe in accordance with the terms of Her "year beods" tell ber age by the
Treaty ratified in 1834. number of beads on the string.
The name Seminole from the Creek A girl is allowed a string of beads
fmanoll meaning separatist, renegade, yearly until her marriage, when she
Wanderer or runaways, was applied to must take them all off and bury them
that group of the Creek-Cherokee tribe together In a Jar "when the moon Is
of Georgia which from about 1750 to young." If they were lost or scattered
1 08 %oved to Florida. Some left on she would lose her health or perhaps
account of over population and others die. At her marriage her mother pre-
becikuse they refused to comply witn seants her with six new strands of beads
terms of a treaty made by the Creeks and she receives many more as pres-
with the United States ents from others, according to her
With the United States ouaiy
Runaway negro slaves found safe rank. station or popularity.
isfuge among the Seminoles who how- Some writers say that polygamy Is
.ser kept slaves themselves and also practiced among the Seminoles. Re-
trtermarried with them. They drove garding this. Mrs. Kirk Munroe. Co-
conut Grove author, is quoted as fo0-
out or assimilated the former Appa- lows:
lanhees of Florida. The slave question "I s true that a man may have as
continued to be an harrassing prob- many wives as e can take care of Old
|erm until 1819 when the United States mal th la sh the ar c fOd
bought Florida from Spain and con- Mato. the last of the war chiefs told
ducted a number of campaigns against me that e had 'old squaw half old
te Semnoles upsquaw, squaw and young aquaw.' I
the Seminoese upon demrands of the do not think he took care of any of
slave owners for protection and return them. but they took very good care
ot their fugitive slsvee harbored by him. He was a bg chief and rhey
thk Semlnoles. In 1834 a treaty was were proud of him.
ra-tfled providing for removal of the At t Same time I a squaw
.Jbe to a western reservation but while wishes to divorce her husband, and
T Indians were gathering for the can prove she .bas cause to do so.
i rkatlon slave catchers began ahe cannot only divorce him. but she
,klng among them and differences can name his punishment. The chll-
ase ms to what slaves could accom- iren are hers. and all the money she
paiSy7 the Indians. The latter demanded makes by selling deer skins, reed hse-
that they be permitted to take all with kets, eggs or vegetables is hers to do
them. They became suspicious and re- as she likes best with It.
turned to the Everglades. Osceola be- .mThe old squaws do as far as possl-
same a powerful leader and led them ble the hard work, sparing the young
la a continuous aeries of raids and mothers, but they are very careful not
i massacres until October 21, 1837, when to assume authority over any other
under a flag of truce he and his aides woman's children. One squaw will not
including Wild Cati a hardy warrior, correct her sister s let alone her neigh-
iwalked Into the camp of General bors' children, but all take great care
'Thomas Jesup at St. Augustine and of the little ones. There are no half-
were promptly arrested, placed in Fort breeds except a few that have negro
Mason and later in Fort Moultrie S. niothers. The birth of a white hall-
0.. where he died January 30, 1838. breed would be followed by death of
.3.ia companions are reported to have the Indian mother at the hands of her
escaped subsequently but Osceola re- own people. There Is buc one case on
fused to make an attempt because of record, and the squaws killed the baby
the manner of his capture General and then pulled every hair of the
'Jasup contended that the "end Justi- mother's head out, thereby marking
fled the means" but the Indians never her for life."
forgave the perfidy and It was not un- However the Semlnoles are becoming
til five more ytars of warfare that less strict or more modern by contact
more then 3.000 of them were moved with the white race since Mrs Munroe's
to Indian Territory tne others, prob- observation of more than 15 years ago.
ably about 200. fleeing to the interior .Jefferson Bell. Herald staff writer, saw
*of the Everglades. The army officers, a white halfhreed Indian child several
rather than pursue them there re- years ago near Fort Lauderdale and this
ported them officially extinct and this child was not ostracized she reported
report remained on government rec- Talk about the Seminole Indians be-
ords for a long time It was duritig ing evterminated was stamped as non-
these wars that Fort Dallas was es- sense" more than 15 years ago by a
.tablished In Miami In 1835 the samne missionary. Bishop Gray. who observed:
year that Major Francis L. Dade after "This talk about the Seminole In-

'whom Dade county is named was mas- dian dying out is nonsense. When the
!1a6cred together with eight officers and wars were over. there were about 200
,al1 except one of 200 privates near the left In the fastnesses of the Everglades.
.,lte of what now Is Bushnell, Fla. I know positively that there are now
The Semlnoles in their oanishment 500 Indians there."
#_the Everglades became very sus- A census recently completed by A.
ous of strangers, especially of L. Spencer, agent In charge of the gov-
*'ites. Reference to the wars Is treat- ernment reservation at Fort Lauderdale
.ed with silent contempt and often the shows a total of 515 registered Indians
SInquisitive person Is left with the ex- In the state, an increase of nine over
presslon "Istahatka holwaugus stah, the total shown in the census made
: oxlous ojus." meaning, "White man no last year. Most of the Indiana are lo-
good; lie too much." cated south of Okeechobee City al-
Their language is similar to the dia- though there are a few tribes in the
leat used by the Creeks and Cherokees northern part of the state, Spencer re-
:of the Indian territory and is very hard ported. Heaald that only about 30 per-
-tor a stranger to understand, as very cent of these Indians are of the original
Tarely do they use signs or gestures Seminole tribe the remainder being
'to indicate the subject of their con- Mikasukis who have become grouped
I t Varsatlon. They use very few adjec- under the one name of Semlnole
1livas and their verbs usually follow The Seminole tribe Is divided into
;tha nouns. They have many words lour bands, the Tallahassee, Okeecho-
'Which mean the same thing and talk I bee. Big Cypress. and Miami Each
directly on a subject, wasting few words band is composed of a number of camps
f requests or explanations. of Irom four to six families each.
. Archaeologist trace the SemJiole Their great annual meeting lakes
h Atneestry through the Creeks and Cher- places In the little moon or first quar-
vJiles to the Azted of Mexico, the con- ter of June and Is called the Green
Rj tstId. link 'being the migration of Corn dance. Here all matters of impor-
as1. Musfhaft l'fi~ o afte tea Corxtes ta to Ut tlbee M- dlnammdi thM

E %i1


accused of crimes are Judged end sen-I
tended or acquitted, and yourg men
race for their wives. The girl Is given
such a lead that if she wanEts to escape
she may. Another important meeting I
is the Hunting dance during the latter
part of September or iirst part of Oc-
tober. P
What was said to be the most Im-
portant Green Con, dance of Seminole
history occurred last June v.hen three
defendants, one a respected medicine
man or leader and member of the high
council, were tried for murder. All were
acquitted which Is reported unusual
as seldom among the Seminoles is a ]
law violated without Its due punish-
ment resulting usually In some mark
for lUie such as the cutting off of an -
ear. The peralty for murder Is death
and the defendant if convicted just dis-
appears. He does not know beforehand
the mode or time of his execution. Just
that he is condemned He ooes not Try
to escape nor Is he required to provldr No. I- %group of S.enmlnolee at
bond or remain imprisoned until The important tGreen Corn Dance since
time of the Green Corn dance. The the noted Indian war chief: .lo'le BI
tribe knows That all accused will be of a squaw, Nul-Kee: .lo-le Billie' sqi
present when the council conv.'enes, ial, Heqry (pre.. fDr. 'llon rgeril
Those accused at the last Green Corn Dr. Moore TIgertall, Jack Modlouse's
dance are Joae Billie. medicine mnian Ru-alle Billie.
and leader of a Tampa camp. for the No. 2-'-Semlnole! In canoes dug I
killing of a widow squaw, Nut-Chde. craft through Everglades waters. T
Philllip Billie in connectiln v.w.ith the No. 3-Reproduction of a palntin
killing of Charlle Lee in Collier county. on the edge of Ihe Everglades. It si
and Charlie Billle. In the death of Corn ecuited e-pecialli for the steamshlp F.
Blllie, who disappeared and drowned No. 4-Seminole famlli moving
while the two were In a canoe near Its course.
Fort Lsuderdale. None of the defend- No. 5--A Seminole camp wedding
ant Billies are related. No. 6-Group of Semlnnles, wilh
After being acquitted himself. Josle
Billie was reinstated in the judgment
council and heard evidence in the case a loud yell. to lthe accompaniment of
of Philllip Blllie. time keeping steps. The women follow-
The killing of the squaw, testimony ing each behind her partner or escort
developed, occurred during an argu- wear In addition to their finery a band
meet over the disappearance of some of snake skin about six inches wide
money which Josle Billie had left with below each knee. The band or garter
her. John Osceola, Henry Gray, Charlie Is covered with small box-terrapin
Billie and Charlie Fewet sat In Judg- shells filled with beads or beans so
meant with Osceola presiding After a that they make a "chuck-a-chuck" sort
two to two deadlock of several hours of a sound as the dance steps are
Judge Osceola asked that the verdict made. There Is no music except an oc-
be'put to a vote of the 400 Tindians casional tom-tom or at times a har-
present. Those favoring acquittal were monica, mouth organ or accordion.
asked to stand up and 384 were During the'Corn dance the squaws
counted. There are no appeals, no may eat corn the first day but the men
change of sentence or legal technicali- must wait until the second day
ties as in the white man's court and It is only on special occasions that
Josle Billie. acquitted, Immediatelywas the Seminoles dress up in all their
returned to his former standing and glory and then the women put on
place In the judgment council, multi-colored dresses and more beads.
In the case of Phllllp Billie It was oil their hair and bedeck themselves
shown that Charlie Lee. killed in self- with ribbon. They wear no head or
defense, was a "mean Indian when foot covering.
drinking" and had Injured several The men in full costume are pie-
other Indians at previous times, turesque The moccasins itstlllpkLahi
Charlie Billie was dismissed when and lesglns lahtlkpokahl are made of
Josle Jumper and Katie Tommy. tanned deer ilaes, fringed and beaded.
squaws in thr canoe with the two The long shirt tvoknfkatah i and coat
men. testified Trhat Corn Billie fell out i vokoftekatachas l are brightly colored
of the canoe bv r'ct'ldent and sank In often acorated with bead tassels and
the water immediately belts ishowingors'i l woven by band in
A largP fire is the center of attrac- regular IIomS and designed with head
tion at the beginning of the dance |ork. The hat lalsoblkahi Is made by
meetings A circle of Indians Is formed folding a shawl to about tour inches
one behind the other and a leader In width and rolling It turban form
calls a song which Is taken up after around the head tucking the ends In



Miami's Oldest Produce Company
F Established 1922

Phone 2-1302

132 N. W. 12th St.

ha............... ^

the Miisa i.le Indian village. June 23, l i.9. after their return from the most
the das of the Indian Aars. In the group are Cory O-teols, defendant of
Ille. nierlcine man Aho nas acquitted at the Green Corn Dante In the death
uaw and famnlh, Charlie Cspre-,. Charlie OJcenla. Sam Huff. Little Willon Tiger-
tall, Corn Billie', 'IliJuam. Charlie (vpres"' Souau, Dr. M, llson 'Ilgertall's squaw,
squae, Jusle Juniper, Irank lommy, Jack Modloee, Frank Tomm's squaw and
rom cypress logs. Note the paddle and push pole with which they propel their
he photograph was made March 5, 1l96.
g In which the artist. Remington ,,iruvler, has depicted a Seminole camp
ious the Indians engaged In characterlslltc crafts and pursuits and was ex-
with their possessilons packed In their hewn canoe which Is being poled on
g. one of many staged for the benefit of whlte tourlsts.
Chief TIgerlall In straw hat, as they appeared March 5. 1856.

such a way that they will hold to-
gether until unwrapped.
The ordinary village dress of the
men and boys is made up of long
shirts reaching to about the knee and
from one to half dozen bandkerchelfs
(enoscochees) around their necks. The
women wear long skirts and very short
When a large party of Semlnoles Is
encamped together all the women take
part in the preparation of the meals.
The food is placed on a large table
and the men sit on the table cross-
legged in a circle around the pans and
kettles. The oldest man In the party
begins the meal by stirring rhe sofka

with a big spoon (hahkah chobeel say-
ing: "humbugchuscha" meaning "eat
plenty." The big spoon ,Is passed around
and each helps himself to what he may
.ish to eat. The women wait until the
men finish or form another circle and
eat by themselves.
Beef, pork, fish. terrapin, venison and
turkey are cooked In All styles, bread
is made of comptie starch, corn meal
or flour and often a mixture of the
No form of gambling except target
shooting Is known among them Their
oall game ipukachetahl is played with
a ball about three inches in diameter
made of deer hair wound and covered



It is a real pleasure for us to offer
our congratulations to Miami this day
.... and it has been a real pleasure to
be here, a part of Miami, working
and planning for the success and pros-
perity of our town through the days
that have passed. May you live and
grow to still greater glory .... Miami,
we congratulate you.




PHONE 3.2256


with buckskin. Each player uses two hospital to Juanlta Osceola and was
bats similar to tennis racquets and the named Ta-ha-ma.
point of the game Is to strike the ball Many of the Indians In recent years
have adopted white men's clothing
so that It hits a 40-foot pole above a sometimes retaining only their Indian
black mark which is made about 10 shirts. They appear on the streets of
feet down from the top. A score-keeper Miami in their own native costume and
in odd admixtures of their own and
starts the game by throwing the ball their adopted attire. One well known
into the air near the pole. Players are Seminole Chief Willie Willie discarded
not allowed to touch the ball other the Indian costume altogether and took
than with the bats and it may not to himself the latest of American men's
touch the ground. The pole is hit Ini styles. He associated little Ulth his
rapid succession a number of times people, lived In an E Flagler street,
before the ball eventually drops to the hotel and became a Beau Brummel In
ground and out of play. Each hit scores dress. In May. 1925, he married Eliza-
a point and 10 points wins the game beth Ray Ground, halt-breed Seneca
When there are players enough two op- Indian. who he met near Lake Ontario,
posing teams of 10 players each are N. Y., and then returned to the Semi-
lormed. Dole life in order to open a camp in
The Semlnoles bury their dead before Hialeah. About two years ago he went
the rise of the next sun on high ground to the government reservation near
carefully covering the body with the Dania to establish a camp He died
earthly possessions of the deceased and here June 28, 1929 of peritonitis at the
placing over all a framework of logs age of 47.
In roof-shaped manner. If death oc- Nlo Seminole woman has been seen,
curs while the sun Is In the sky burial however, wearing the present day
must follow before the sun disappears. American woman's attire.
Only members of the immediate family
are present. The Seminoles rarely talk
about their origin or the probabilities MIAMI MAINTAINS
after death, but at times give expression
to opinions that Indicate the Idea of a CLINIC OF HEALTH
"happy hunting ground" as one Indian -
Is quoted:
"Old injun tell me big sleep come me Public Welfare Department Con-
go big injun town. Me don't know: trols Foods and Sanitation.
me Think so, all right. White man no
tfind It easy. ore white man long The city's department of public wel-
i ime a so e weTim He man boon fare Is concerned with the health and
timSae gome s ee him Heda got bookdp recreation of Miami citizens, and num-
all the same. Him one day good plenty, br mn t hsostoel
six days bed: lie, steal, cheat too much, bers among its ditilonr those Ii
work too little. Me make book, you charge of public health, sanitation.
read It. you think so all right? Injun milk and food Inspection, mosquito
no make book about hunting ground:control, parks and recreation publ
him no see it any time: him no go nursing, the city clinic and labora-
any time: him no lie about it. Big tories.
sleep come Injun find big hunting The clinic occupies the ninth floor
slee coe i~unfindbighuningof the courthouse and handles thou-
ground, all right: him no find It, all of the outhouse and handles thou-
right; me think so find It." sands of cases yearly, Including many
Two Indian villages, commercial who are unable to pay for privnt
propositions where novelties and alliga- medical attention._______
tors are sold and tanning orders taken
are located within the cty limits of SOCIAL LIFE CENTERED
Miami, one Bert Lasher's Musa Isle vil- R A P H T
lage and the other Copplnger's Alligator IN ROYAL PALM HOTEL
farm In N. W. Seventh street near Twen- Ground for the Royal Palm Hotel
ty-second avenue. Indian marriages was broken in 1896 with John Seweil
have been arranged as Musa Isle attrac- in charge of the crew of workmen. The
tions and only this month-July 11, hotel continued the center of social in-
1929-an "ndlan baby. first to be born rerest In Miami for more than 31" years
In a white man's hospital, was chris- and was the home for many seasons of
tened there. The baby. daughter of Cory many famous Americans. It was closed
Osceola, descendant of the Great Chief after the death of Joseph P. Greaves,
and Enemy of the white man. was manager for about 22 years, and will
born June 19 in Jackson Memorial not be reopened.

Today We Say,

"Go South, young

man, and grow

with the country"

The "Go South" gesture of Henry M. Flag-

ler and S. Davies Warfield was emphatic

because they knew definitely the opportuni.

ties offered in the South, and more especially

in South Florida and Miami.

The logical time for vacations is in

the Winter time.., the logical place

to spend them is Miami.

Thirty-three years have passed on

since the incorporation of the city

and we have today a remarkable

place to present to you a city

that has astounded the civilized


Come down and play here this



We will make your walk in

life easy--just don a pair of

Walk-Over Shoes on arrival!


38 N. E. First Avenue

241 Fifth Street, Miami Beach

g I


SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.








Organized 10 Years ago To Pro-
mote Truth Scope Broadens
To Five Major Objectives.
Ten years ago a group of Miami
business men, actuated by a desire to
promote greater truth In advertising
and to promulgate better salesman-
ship. banded themselves together and
formed the Miami Advertising club.
This organization today has approxi-
mately 400 members and Is one of the
more active civic organizations of
"Truth In Advertising" has been
adopted as the slogan of the Miami
Advertising club. This also Is the alo-
gan of the International Advertising
Association, with which the local club
is affiliated.
The scope of the club's activities
has widened until now It may be said
to have five major objectives: First,
obtaining truth In advertising; sec-
ond, teaching better salesmanship;
third, obtaining the mutual business
advancement of its members; fourth,
furthering the prosperity of the com-
munity at large; and fifth, the mak-
ing of Metropolitan Miami a better
place in which to live and do business.
The club Is not Interested In politics
except as they concern the advertising
The Miami Advertising club has be-
come so closely Identified with the
business life of the city that today
It numbers among Its membership
several Judges of the Dade county
bench, many lawyers, newspaper men.
city and county offclals. professional
men, bank presidents, merchants and
persosa In other pursuits. It is rep-
resentative of the entire business life
of the city.
The club came Into existence with
Harvey Clopton as its first president
Other presidents since then have been
E. B. Ellilott. M 0. Fullam, R. J. Marsh-
burn. J. Finch Clark. Walter Scott Bige-
low (two terms. R. M. Erdmans and
Henry J. Smith. Mr. Smith commenced
his second term as president July 9.
The Miami club hs many acocom-
plishments to Its merit. It instituted
and supported a Better Business bu-
reau during the period when real es-
tate speculation was rife In Mlaml.
The club sponsored the Greater
Miami Airport Association.
It sponsored an organization known
as Bovays' Work. Inc. This group de-
votes its activities to assisting Juvenile
delinquents and giving them a chance
to become normal, valuable citizens.
The advertising club worked for and
obtained enactment of a bill, now on
the state's statute books, which is
known as the "Printers' Ink Law." This
law Is aimed at the fraudulent and
misleading advertiser and advertise-
The preparation of publicity and ad-
vertising for Miami's annual Communi-
ty Chest campaigns has been among Its
activities during the past two years.
One of the more Important activi-
ties of the club was the establishment
of an advertising commission This
commission passes on advertising propo-
sitions to be presented to the business
minen of the tcltv. It has saved them
thousands of dollars which otherwise
might have been expended unwisely
during the past year. More than 600


business men are pledged not to adver-
tise In mediums which are not ap-
proved by this commission.
The personnel of this advertising
commission Is secret. It Is composed
of representatives of every prominent
business group In the city.
At the recent convention In Jackson-
ville of the Fourth distrlcr Interna-
tional Advertising Association, com-
posed of clubs In Florida, the workings
of this commission were explained by
A. C. Smith. secretary of the Miami
club As a result, a commltTee u as ap-
pointed to establish similar commls-
sions in every advertising club in the
An important project recently pre-
sented to the club by Mayor C H.
Reeder Ia the perfecting of an organi-
zation to work for a larger summer
tourist business for Miami. Mayor
Reeder and City Commissioner Red-
mond B. Oautier recently addrews'd the

club on this subject. The appointing '1
of a committee to co-operate In this a.
work followed. It Is composed of W.
H Owen. chairman: B. B. PFreeland. M.
M. Neumann, W. H. Blinn and C. 8.--
Bates. sistant secretary, and Sheldon C
This committee has conferred with
the city commission and publicity board Grebe, sergeant at arms.
on a plan to obtain a year-round tour- The board of directors Includes
i t bustriess. George R. Hllty, B B Freeland. Mr.
The club maintains executive head- Neumann. J. E Dowllng. C E Alburv.
quarters In the Alcazar Hotel. Biscayne Mr Bates and George W. Hopkins
bcule",ard and Fifth street where the Adolph Seerth. song leader Is master
secretary and an assistant secretary of ceremonies at the weekly luncheon
arm continually on duty Every year Imeetings
thousands of Inquiries are answered Chairmen of the various committees
Literature, advertising booklets, road of the club follow: Civic affairs.
maps and personal letters are sent Cecil Watson: finance. Mr Walmy.
throughout the United Stales program and entertainment, C. H Lyn-
Officers for the present term. In- skev; speakers. R. JI. Arklev. fellow-
stalled July 9. are, H J Smith. pres- ship. Joe Condermann. educational.
Ident: Mr Owen. J. C. Chastain and Charles Fisher. boys' work. Mr. Hllty.
Charles R. Dutcher. vice presidents, membership, A. C. Smith: sick and
James Walmy. treasurer: A C. Smith. flower committee Carl Losev: resolu-
Eecretary; Mrs. C. B. Windhelm. as- lions. Mr. Neumann. publicity. E. E

- f flU I l rushed automobiles and gave their
B services to this work. They went
through the country, loading their au-
r l tomoblles with children from homes
which did not have proper advantages
These children were taken to Miami
Beach for outings and gVien physical
S B examinations by Dr. McKlbben. who
prescribed corrective measures to be
S taken for such ailments as were die-
coveted. The club continuously has
been active in support of the child s
;t, nursery In Miami Mr. Dorn said.
I -, T t Mr. Dorn and Percy Wright organ-
Ited the Exchange club here In Janu-
ary. 1923. It was the first Exchange
club in the state. Since that time 18
other cities In Florida have organized
Exchange clubs.
Westman; convention. Mr. Hopkins, 'The Miami club organized the State
and waves and means. Mr. Bates. Affiliated Exchange clubss in 1924. Mr.
Dorn was the first president of this or-
Two members of the Miami Adver- ganization-. Today Exchanglre C. W.
tieng club recently were elected to Peters of Miami Is president of the state
offices In the fourth districtt. Inter- organization.
national Advertising Association They One of the recent achievements of
are Henry J. Smith, treasurer, and A the state was obtaining the 1929 na-
C. Smith. secretary. Miami won the tionsal conm'entlon for Jacksonville The
next meeting of the district conten- I convention *111 be In session October
tlon for 1920. It also wnon the attend-i 0-9 The Florida clubs worked several
ance cup at the Jacksonville conven- years to obtain this convention Ap-
tlon. proximatelv 4000 persons from @ll sec-
Charles 8 Bates of The Miami Her- tons of the country will come to the
aid Is vice president for Florida of the state to attend
national association When the national convention of Ex-
Luncheon meetings of the club have change club convened In Nashville,
ant average attendance of 150 These Tenn. several years ago, the Miami
meetings are on Tuesdaya In the Al-,clib advertised the state n idelv by a
cazar Hotel, stunt fnr which it was awarded a lovy-




Special Child W welfare Among ........
Outanding Activities of
Miami Organization."
The Exchange clubs' national objec-, ,
mtn is such that the Miami Exchangen
club is unable to stand out preeminent-
ly, for It finds the work which Ex-
change clubs are pioneering In many .. .
parts of the country already Is well ,
ad%'ance'd here.
"Service to Aviation" Is the objective
toward which all Exchange clubs are ..
working In many localities. the clubs
are able to take the initiative Inlu ob-
taining the establishment of emergency
and permanent landing fields. in mark- .
Ing roofs of buildings with the names o,.
of towns for Identification by aviators, ,,,._
in obtaining proper equipment for land- As president of the Greater
Ing fields. Miami Airport Association. R. V.
In Mamil aviation has advanced so Waters hait had much to do with
greatly, and is the pet project of so the develop ent or the city into
many organizations, that the Exchangeol a lea __der In aviation.__
club can only give its whole-hearted -
co.operation to any phase of aero- Ing cup. winning it in competItion with
nautical development which may clubs from all sections of the country.
present itself for attention from time The club took the CoppInger brothers
to time. The club Is doing this through
the actlvlItles of Its Individual members. who have gained fame wrestling with
As a matter of fact, "Co-operation" alligators, to Nashville to put on such
night be the slogan applied to a great a show there. The wrestling matches
majority of the Exchange club's activi- were conducted in a pool In a public
ties In Miami. according to J K Dorn. I
'ho has been a member since the club park and from all accounts t he natives '
was founded here in 1923 "The Es- of that section climbed telephone poles
chnge club always has led in co-opera- aand trees and warmed all over the
ihnn with the chamber of co-era roofof buildings in thpir efforts to
tio v.Iihthechsherofcommerce ;see This nov-el. dangerous smilin
campaigns or nrher activities of a civic
nature" Mr. Dorn Paid. "Our activli'-.IPresidents of the Miami Exchange
hnat e"nMr.aDorlesand."Onlurtitiesclub hae included Robert Booth. J.
hate been varied and continuous ,K D. raci...~le..L.. Rily
Among them was the installation or a .. orn.. .. .. :
litrary In one or the pubil- schools" i C W. Peters. Dr. F. A Gowdy. Dr il-
One of the outstanding activities of ;I" 0. Garrett and Grant Orr. present
the Miami Exchange club wa, special1president
The club secretaries have been WItt
child welfare work carried on for many Smith. Haves Wood. R. D. Weabley end
months by the members with the as- IR T. Short. Harry Retavi. e has served
slatence of Dr William mcKlohen I Sot ar eaihssre
I as treasurer since the organization of
Each week members of the club fur-_ the club.

We Congratulate Miami

on Her 33rd Anniversary

and the Wonderful Prog-

ress She Has Made-Be-

lieving the Best Is Yet To


N. W. 17th St.-8th Ave. Phone 5464
Membevr of the Plarlat Telermph Deltverlr

Miami's .First Store Is Delighted to Join In Celebrating

the 33rd

Birthday of this



IAMI--Magic City of Biscayne Bay -had its beginning in a modest
way in 1896. Today it outranks in population, beauty and resources
many cities of this country who were of adult stature when Miami
,,vas in swaddling clothes. IWs gro%%th has been phenomenal because
it has given people who came here more in the way of good climate, good
health, wholesome living, and the recreational enjoyment which makes living
worthwhile, than other places can give.

It has from the first been a City of Achievement. It was born under the
star of the Royal Palm Hotel, which was being built when the City was in-
corporated. It saw the completion of the Overseas Railroad to Key West. the
building of the Dixie Highway, of Miami Beach and the three ffne Causeways
across the Bay.

Miami played a great part in developing the Miami Harbor. having ex-
pended Four Million Dollars in co-operation with the U. S. Government. who
expended Five Million Dollars to create our 25-foot Harbor and Terminals.
It made possible the beautiful islands in the bay.

It had its part in the construction of Tanliami Trail, of the Overseas
Highway. and of the many other traffic and pleasure arteries which link
East and West Coast cities. It made possible the development of Coral Gables,
Hialeah and other suburban cities. And through good times and bad, it has
gone steadily along the road to greater things, bringing advancement and
prosperity to this entire section.

There is no city in the country which is so well and favorably known
as Miami. It attracts hundreds of thousands of the best people every winter.
They come-they enjoy themselves immensely-and go away to come back
and bring others with them. Our permanent resident population receives its
constant growth mainly from this source. They start new industries, and
develop business connections here. That they make other investments also, is
evidenced by the fact that more property of the Miami district is owned in
the North and West, than is true of any other section.

Miami's Thirty-Third Anniversary should inspire us with faith and confi-
dence in the future. A city with limited resources and population which has
accomplished such a wonderful record of achievement in the past need have
no doubt of what the future holds in the way of greater usefulness and attain-


SAEWELL BROTHERS had its business inception in the same year in which
Miami was incorporated. Just 33 years and 125 days past, we opened
the first store in what was then a wilderness. In other words. Miami
developed from March 26th, 1896, to July 28, 1896, to where it had
gathered enough Citizens to incorporate as a city. This being made possible
by so many people coming here from Palm Beach, which was then in Dade
This is therefore, Mliami's first store y right of birth, as well as prestige
and good repute. We did not sell the city its swaddling clothes, but we have
sold most of its citizens good clothes ever since they came here, and many of
them who were our patrons in early days, are still coming to us and bring-
ing their sons.
When we opened our Flagler Street store. many of the good people of
Miami thought we had made a serious mistake. For Flagler street was then
the northern limits of the city, and by many judged to be too far out for good
business. We were quite content to let passing years prove that we were right
met or f *. Iin our choice of location.

L Later on when wegoecided to carry in stock such high-grade goods as Hickey-
Freeman clothes, Knox hats. Hanan shoes and other kindred lines, many of
the good people of Miami believed we had made another mistake. Again,
the passage of years has proved that our choice was right.
If thirty-three years of successful business has proved anything to us, it
E especially wish to pay Is that a business built on quality and service %%ill endure. We try to have the
our respects on this oc- service we render leave a pleasant reminder of satisfaction. If that is done
casion to that great we know that customers will come back again and again for the things which
l rHeawe sell.
pioneer and developer, Henry We have sought at all times to have our business in perfect step with
11. Flagler, who started this Miami's progress. There have been times in recent years when that has been
Great City and acted as God- difficult, indeed: but on the whole we have been successful. And the praise
father to her for many years, as and patronage gained from winter visitors as well as year-round residents has
been a source of deep satisfaction to us.
in ofacthe thes "Wonder City"We extend hearty congratulations to Miami on this occasion. We would
meat of this "'osider City" wish that more of those who were here on her first birthday, were with us to-
posaible. day to enjoy her growth, and many achievements. For only those who were
here in the early days can know how eagerly and how unstintedly she has
worked for her place in the sun.

BROTHERS -Miami's First Store

I 1.1


~/I .'-~



But Not Much Interest Wal
Shown In Aviation Until 2
Years Ago.
There has been an aviation advisory
board to the city commission since
October 17. 1922. to foster the devel-
opment of aviation In Miamil, but It
has been only since the fall of 1927
that great interest has been taken in
aviailon here, and the astounding de-
velopment. of the past few months has
been achieved.
In the fall of 1927 the commsialon
agreed to the formation of a depart-
ment of aviation, placing It on a pea
with the other city departments. A H.
Heermance, pilot with the Curtiss
Company end experienced in avialton
matters. was appointed director of the
department, and new members were
added to the advisory board. The board
now Is composed of J. E. Yonge, chair-
man; B. B. Freeland, HoUls Bush. B.
V. Waters and Wallace D. Culbertson.
The board and department have been
Important factors In the publicizing of
Miami's aviation facilities and climate
and the bringing of a number of com-
panies here. The department has as-
sisated government officials and has en-
tertained officials, pilots and naval
and marine planes and officers.
Establishment of a naval aviation
base here, obtaining of night air mall
service and establishment of addi-
tional commercial aviation operatloj a.
are some of the objectives of tlbe'-V
apartment at the present, time.

WORTH $80,000 IN 1896
About 1896 Mrs. JuJia D Tuttle, who
owned approximately half of the l d
where Miami now stands, offered to
sell her entire holdings for $80,000.
The offer was made through the Bank
of Bay Biscayne. This proposal, when
submitted To Henry M. PFlagler, wm
declined because the price wu too















a A





VIC -- .

-.. / -



dl 12



natural Apiets and Man-Built
Facilities Among Best Avail-
able In World.
What It takes to make a sportsmen's
t paradise Miami has.
lNo other spot In the known wnrld
Can boast a combination of natural
Assets nd man-built facilities which
excels what Metopnolttan Miami offers
to the outdoors lover throughout the
Golf. fishing, horse rnacing-the list
IS lengthy and Impressive-facillties
for all are here In milperlntlve degree
with the lure of ihe sport enhanred
by a climate which Is second to none
and superior to most. Scarcely a day
passes In the year when the sun doesn't
athlne, beaming down nia ihe thou-
sands of visllnri and residents who
raock hers to partly .pae Ian the sinlis-
tieaits wblrh are heal rh-building.
wholesome an d within the Teaoh of all
Prom the time Miami wat a c arv fish-
ting villae basking on the verdant
banks of the Miami river the waters
In this section have been an anglers
pared ye. Hundreds oft varieties of
game fish, Including the haughty
tarpon, vicious barracuda, elusive sSlI-
p fish. beautiful dolphin and a host of
Others which bring an eager light to
the real fisherman's eyes are here In
abundance, obligingly flipping their
ltocls as they patrol the Gulf Stream
awaiting a match of wits and courage
with the hook and line
k From all corners of thil country. ve
and others, ftollowers of the rod and
peel trek to Miami yearly to drown
emselve in the Jo's of ftohing unex-
elled anywhere. With a large flret of
yacht. yawls and ketches awairnr
their pleasure the fishermen mi" ct a
few minutes' notice embark on hn ex-
pedltlon certain to p'olde a an NOl
of thrills And e'erv e'.Fnn The ip 1111l-
eitipal docks creak uIttn The vf.f h-r r,r
hundreds of persons p'thered '*ierrp B
dusk approaches to aralt toe dlVy .e-
turn of the fishing fleet with l, prl.'es
,from the deep.
Annually thousand-: or oflr,,,s smnck
the elusive white pellet hithe, and vrn
o'er the nine courqsi. which dcr ine
Miami area Durlng thp 'lri'.er Ihe
Municipal. Baynhore and LA Gnrrr
course a t Miami Beach, the Municipal
Un" at Country Club rtstaes, Coral
jA 'Mfe x-Mli YI-fto Pe ao.


t* ,


* **ja^"
. .t'f^^^..\'*SSi



Here Is proof of Milaml'- iine\relled 'por, l failll l i iil all rarllon. (I1 The ,Walni .Ihine tore baseball [IpintI or Hie rliaile-Brow.ird league.
I. .*lai k DenmpPeI. Iho ,iipqelled re\ IlkcLar, In pliinolnllne the uilbllnz- .Iharke (lllt and Aho Is beinn liall hooel for a f a lil here nePt winter.
(3 i % .p lioon of the -ppai lid :granl-l:inil l a il lii lullih -e ti tie l ia"inl Jwike1 il.u 4i11 I'd.Il -Mlail hia kkerltall I'nill. one orf tile froinlnr 'i he(.
i .lf nn t'irll.. lplailng sarlihre golf r n the our.'e In Op:l-l o< la. (i6 I.. 4'. Hrinillilg. a ill.unl I ralihoir.tler lain of Ihe Mlinnml High Irank I[pan ila-I ea-on and .ll3e hanipion lil the 81l-a3rd rinn. (AitI C. 4' .lone. a (hanplon hoi-pehioe piIcher lit i a nmalrh
on the loilrt. In I iinniii- park. 0i l Onle or the racing rehlioiind$ hiltch IlrllJed l.4rge irnoii la-l -ea Mlanl tRnqiip'rlih. plailing on one of the isa rourt In I limmirl park. li(11 genee KIllng-M'iller. Miami hoblter. (Il l.itlllPrnlm. 4 liampion Jal-alal
pilsaer onr the norld ho un. a familiar fIgure on rie frojilon i10tt1 here. illi ;ene "araoPn. inner tf I hp Miami and Miami Rearh Ilpen Inirna-
nient for ihe p)ar Ithree ePar%. (11| A polo math r.n %aiiHilii Field at Mlanmi BReach. a here iorilelt galher on Alnpier aflernoone in uatch Ihe sport.
Ii) -rranei 1. Hnnier. ranklnLr I killed tlaisle Innl. solar and a familiar figure nn the r onir here. lli1 This Boltn htII ens the hpel dnog of Ihp
ihni at Ih p nean r ach KennPl Clih hbenrch sho parlvr ihl* ipar. (I;i Henri Ketehenson. one nrf Miami's leading ieilltfs. i li O1e of the clas',
racine machines pilnted hi Ftrank FIlionll. hlrh has heen lptieupd hi 'llamlan, In the speed duels on track- near here. (o01 Pete De.Jard!no nf Miami.
holder of erer' princpal dlinin rhagmplonhip of the i tnrll and whon recelved hi. early tutoring in lAami peoll.5 (?I) The yacht Bolo, owntd by
CharJes M. ilt, whigl Is one of the mil} achuored here during tqhe qJlnert p& -. '-,- 0 - ."-




, A --


,' .


P "





C .HAMPIONSHOOTS6 6Five World Records Bettered at Women's A. A. U. Track Meet

- T O N O S E O | ] T A M O U I R '------------,------ 0 -
Tommy's Sparkling 69 For Last
Him Victory. _i EN IV m AB$OCIAER PIFS.! I- 0- 1
B. BRIAN BELL, Ltingarees Have Produced Some this3,rar. made all-Soutbern prep-- Two Scribblers From Editorial| of mine I covered more miles than any- ---.--
"." Associated Press Sport. Writer. tackle that Season. with Russ Timmoni. R ES ULTS ENTRIES o T m d AI one else In this foolish business. "h oipui 8i -M eter u rdles anr
KANAWAKI, Montreal, Quebec, July of Best Teams In Both Major another great tackle, making the all. E Roo, Tom Smith and Al Two mnmentoug arguments were Sn
27- S~ r sE MPqRtj CITY". ,,5 ARATOGA.rI
.T ---1 m=.i. C~ld ad m I owie, Finish In Serod ad stld b hstun mn ftu- B sb l h o eod
7 .--ieo Diegel, w ho doe by nor P rep School Sports Bil l ar w hn a ln ^ T t e n. ..d .-. I- I-CimS an. News roo employee Ba
ha lve s In So lf w o n h is fo u ~rt h C a n a d ia n clo g t n ,b e b a c k : fie ld p la y in g q u ie t e. b a k a r . ..6 .i
D a w in r B o a r d U 'i r r on t . . . . . 11 5 I u t C r o y d e n . . . . 1 lb l a S u b l p v a d o . . 1 1 0 A o S a h d
O p e n ch am pio n sh ip to d a y w it I n F lo r id a ; P r o g r a m D e v e lo p s w h ile H a rv e y U rse m eo rg e D yk es a n d T h ir1.d5 p t s J e F
'M u rra y J o h n s t lo n sh o w e d u p w e ll t T rr e 1 41 B u rnin r d im e s. \' o a ca tl oin R I b y h ltl e r '. I I') 1.1 c k e V D ... .... l ib c fi rs e a n d so u t h p a w s m a k e th e b e s t [ Y T E A S e & I E I E P .
aitlonal a gesture as even the theat- Steadily. times. sP y ra.o a--F. J. Bamome entry Jornn Cssna jar ISCrow, Nest ... .. 115 Turner and Hasgett Tie. duoi .
r lcal Leo ever em ployed to w in a title. Building up from a neucleus of two T he next year M iam i bad a betterISE C ND- -6.u.o ,.s.. SECON ---a4 -tear-ohids anii u ; about I By AL COW IN O f four editorial room slaves en- a
W ag o b u loe toKirbo rsgn a drto $ ...3.... 1 4 on iam i... . 132 1 H ]a ll t h e c h a m p lo n l L o n g liv e th e t e re d In t h e a ff ai r t h re e f i n ish e d In O rd s e r t o e d n o h d i c d a d
.An am azing 72-hole score of 274. or three sports a year to the extensive erson ,bu lo st. to IoCat',, .. . -1.4.o' Pink Star .. ..... I19 bBold Ko" h .... .
t b p p e d o f f b y a r e c o r d e q u a lin g 6 6 I n p r o g r a m o f a t;et e w h ic h It ,n o w a n S t P e t e r s b u r g I n c lo s e g a m e s C h a r le y B I' .etle m o n e y.r n e s e c J o no n d P.. os h . . . en b ttow e *oo h o n e t h ir d a n d o n(e w ee t o l etic c l u b
t. fna r un av L o hecrwnbyjoys has been Miami High's advance- Woolery was the outstanding player of I.. far. H. D-- rle-o 41as ta r nsm -:, 10 T- g enusete Dub!.oh rws a h ~ lnl o ens Ahetc cu
the final round. gave Leo the crown by a ,ip ^ ; h e rna do eo h eLhlb ck p^R1R5D-.irlvea......7.1 515 I.,^ : .-l ,! ne.: I.*::!] k o n a h n o the ad r o the eighw~ ~ bth.v x l^
me rit In the pa-t 20 years Fach stu- the team mind one of the best. halfbacks "THLRD- -5ra ILrionsm. Prometheu .1 I 6 N li., ....... 112 ; To J w lL se Mat w .oh r ie The sou rhpawA proved beyond the ,a
a agn o tresrks.T m y A -Prto -Burke- .....7.1.9. "-,5. aoIt Sur, hMe m rri .. l+ Jm....... t Iknown as the gem of' the al room. shadow of E doubt they excel In D ttb Iwo rt e ainl'onelsA .U r
d m argin of ihree ltrokee. Tom m y Ar- d in the ige Institution takes In the South that, year. H i long runs a."n* !ee-s ... .... alit. 011 C aI .0 .. ...... 1hr S nked .. . rn m e nd 1"
lixour taking .h.~nr.p pa. ^ ^ m alitor ~ ~ a ''e^ 1 Kilke;r ..-- I0 iA Ic- I: :* ~. :!3Si ln you. to Letye Lesnor r wht ha v e lanld he shocked a n a,; in Le -ni-I
mon" z~llgthe runner- up piece part, In sore form of' physical educ e- from scrimmage adfo ik hild a(h .mu~mIuJbD8~te~~s lorn"a- uA s ntg'~rl.. ..' ll~'~ ae' n~PDol~ ".Il[ ~ l'lN ty et.Lzo ht ae ln~ell nbeand fromd kickswawo thrri wlled' &" 3[lndpolnt. -Deld c ampionship with.aIto3al o
wlt [7.ion with many fields op -en to his or [the bie crowds o ut at .Miaml field. He oim ar, u6 .5er, t era~ a u raii;.s . 1. [IINa pep Dandloe .. l l2pyothigoeandhMatohows ton t l"nhblalled
w i t hh l27 7 t Po. nIa nt 1 ; 2 'V nt hge s t eho o re r p lca n ee dal eh Ir d ~ t m r
a ehe choice. Gymna sium games, basket- took the opening kicko-f Jn the Hills- FOLUR.TH- I mil and "7n yaras ... ....... Bf i RUb sS.on of the T W A C .
d hectnhic s trugle oared the co1r.a- ball. Indoor baseball and the outdoor boro ugh game and raced 95 yards up Wa,K ............... "o t. F oURtTe "iFIli.,, '. 3 -er. ,-.d. And t ha, I re tht of r hwearig on his broad thebro w w 1theon8
] 'w ih 6hlesed Arclos b &at~edsat the cam .... ... ...... 1 Ke I 4 a 0 h[reaareraU.r. .......... ...roi [. ut I FO RTh ,rdla J i ni: '. i" 3- yl ~d'ea ~r-ld e 7 h rtlO slpOd y coul. wone8 lsclsd1 ee r- -. ^,- rck bs h ildfra osxw.BlySem Sp ,~rk,. u .
peltiton. Leo led Armour by a stroke sport. suc as fotball. ^ trck bae 1th il or atouchdown. Bill Stem- Seu -Borke- 0'"" ..""' I@ lare wre****Li,^ I.n'" :*^ c a t~ln hl smo li T oe theraol f Son~r Frid a tohe bol. k^ all ri F; OI ,m l A, e rvle hesnnt
When D iesel rook 71in the third round rwtl e Included on the pro. worth. while Freddv Py ink was o r- F T H a" a fo th I 02 Simi .. 7 I ---I -i "
ciarilne;" ,-rerr..,: .....:..4.+-1. 31..7 %10' Scourse. '.a.. 117 .aO Mstth he ed"Lthehile % Tlin
a n d T o m m y w as a ro u n d in p a r 7 0 th e y g r a m wi i th s p e cia l s u p e r v is io n f o r ea c h s ta n d i n g a t e n d I n h is tlrs t y e a r In B ,,d r r ,.;n ote .. .. ... .. A 4 -5 - F T -,a nd1ch 3 Y" ,, o r d r efo r a "' c os u r th e 5 0 atdA10 0 y a rd
w n to ln h atee .sport. b tRh ,chool B ..... re aenin ". r, dil-1,' oria iked o ,,f 'ith a RifT," golf bag co,",-I
Ti lu iyrsotbg co ,e l 3~. Llsr, .i Aleoqn. D"j .ser mIl RFor Mohlu a re ilivhr Turner s Sport Shop The da 'h =. The slim. BmilingE ChlcaeO eIlrl,
A hntet lB a te en .. ..... n b e t eic competition for Miami High rIn b ket mlny ltr,, d o, \ K?.':*yB o .lhe Mt-a a- U'er. o::- .... 10. -::. :::: ^ ^; i; wrlrfr wieldin In 11"
In the afternoons there was nothing Atblet compettion -o Miami ;grt 1 I- ,"o f arno116nt lusibl rliand writer respledentsIne.snebegirtof w-,e by,,Turners mSn.rhppSdooe TtetI
to c hoose between them for nine holes. team s started n earned st In 1B12. b uit ll SIX"TH r 'e r wa e o ut ,n ;-1, t.v.n ,. u , * ..1i. ...... I o Or a 1' Iq rs e n in a ne r o u. h
ech go ring out In 34 strokes. one un- before thazt The students were partlci- rEs o ., F m. -,\,:r k n ... .... 7-S 2.. nilt1j &,,I I r 11"..' a.I Bre a ,-A ... . it I8Ilip ap neat rrnpdRI sc'ore of 269 estrokas 1 P rl ,=noP whirr, canie from Cromer of nsc n r m h rnan6 -rr eal
-akpd up a ar8 oh l rake T oonth _oenn game of the section 1tlr- Stic. an=, .. 0- 1.1 h~r.l+1,,n=n ." |1 eIfo 54 oe f p v o h to 'C~amel..3 st~or-e and Jones hpu anotherI
der par. Leo palinpg tIneotsp orts. Bo"" a-d"Paul Taylo Ir na ent by Fort Lauderdale. Russ "NP ln a,mpL ad ,j M1, on, 1- rn1 .,=h,I, n Dw raction Inc Icoes In. fr 4pel o pa n-threpMe rodn-d b o ~ m h Ir. m r. r~ glhedsa *- n 4
the frt., l e'ldethree starting ho rnwsom. Rebebagged n btwere twoben [of thesta~n chool a pefi rmrstrstars, 'was, o the star o, if the s~ e.quad". ilbut left iemn D .I'T r e1- a _~.De0 ~lb Lmen radI ,l~tav,, Biqn tilie. Tri phoe, Pi r 01. t, 3I rl "LnrcXH al~,n a tlpsw. .el.~.i- Pr1etrt Mlp, Dlrii H. in l gdnhe pair d n iled botne. 118mt ,1'Sore. I M
S rt1 Dfun- .l llng fild in th-1
on~e. 'The e b mplon Then began to Football 1119.5 firsJt tried in1 1913 with Bian,.......... ... r,---m;orr, o.Dash gnhrote. hdays ol1itIm to rne vi'tro after
hitsia carie .+^8^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^--6r, D-r, Ci-oe. ; :Jaya ..... ... I ^^h^, isg Turner is y"^ : nd,,F.TeltI.tiest11 btElI ^
d r a w a w a y a n d a b i r d i e 2 a t t h e s h o r t C o a c h 'I b : l e W P P K A o f li c e h o'k a ngr 8 "j e --,1 -h rot'.H
Gry r d ae-fC e s n5-Hp~rrla A nb J 1-11P....el, "' Ila nirgvi| r~.....'.' l lOllDP c m e to'.Pr l', III illon o[ R rrnn lh .9 pAa 1 iehn 'Rt, h
+enarf h lt' th a ehsn ee College. inrchare. and W R. Thomas. lI th ebsuntofhb eb lteam'sa tt l"ack. tlo in g .e alh, erira llN o f. I,,Fl e...... ,ll t' o," ..11 "T hII n rtile r t -v h d don slPd hv Prr. D qd A tklron or th- b \, on e-[ th "' B ,od an eq u
cut, four strikes from par by scoring a glp duate of the UIniverrtv of Bout Ih McCan s baseball t ---- a o c lat ...... 118* 1C l ... 61 .......... ..... ..... o rl o bl, GP r1 r and dO e R the p ,Irnbmanc In the fin al "'
~~ .T he firstto aPf ntthree-game sx woaderia'es.aecame I r r,:11is I,.WhatPmrte18haat Mat, 6 roP' frtrihpda Coralt" bl~ pe.merclu Fid 11,' o C107pe ,n a -n d t h-p o ha
par 4 at the home hole. With ma- Carolina and now principal of the -,lfatr, R 1- deea PeARI'ING rONm o 6 PARK. ,.,E'\EITH '--rn meh 2- a[.sots. ,- h oles o ai h".* ,tor,,'? He Lo"^i s rr F'pf b i. l:kl,=d 1 o dv h t rh 1" 2a hm p t.n'r f _omt dfo tw)(
Back t aeten x w n eetdA Ii ~O% A K E Nr-rIIe. 1- tl[-iar, ml,....... I] here ,pie=d I o( 'r,,tOVolk -ndport
c h lr i e l lk e p r e c i s i o n h e r e e l e d o f f t h e s c h o o l a a si ls t a n t c o a c h e s t P a l m B e a h u eoL r B r n , I h o l es t, o F. oid h i.. r. H e c o l Ko I. F
fo r and called It day work well The squad practiced all fall. but d strict cham pionship. After much or- 'Great port rfirlin, . >,r, :, 9f, Pr a".i ion . r..nI .1 111 h e tr, d R
done. played only one game that year. Com- I RuBent ]d M. Fmher .High !.. 9 1 de 0r. m B!rn ,Lo,. IL.n). ?,.,mar arret I.)i. siti l'frnish .ed Ir p llr ;rl i. r.,ov n Raprrton o r clBa rer A w m c[Ln. 8rd + on e world mark.
gu e t I a II ih r ih w il te limp L N646 in A ttlt lip S ~Oo811 K IBl'e' i le 11V Ill1- r t i~r-r p .. .. 118 'Stir rh. uno R, rn~rl,'d ,,crilnd honor- IF, pllur elnhr, won thnnPr~rionu of chorput Apt
No one but Dlwele had ever won thna petltonx wat lacking In this secrtnn and rlred winner of the 11tJP .( bJTn Boca.r .John John P~ei el=o ran P P' n.. jj ,?a^ l, ,cknE:l |b nh. "rPldbs *v f]^^ ^ f ^ nh nh "
Canadian tit.le three tlmer. He w"', for finanrlal rp anns no tpam could be ,ean s wp.,et, ln \aIred I o, IhP iu.he we cha in- tEhO Ie-n a mtl, a 27 Aikn I. t,"hi *rt ion a Bdrwne On ti tle -o an fPer ,, ,he" fir'. k onl" r f 1Il <**>1" ^,.O . ; ;^ip llp b5 G V B Shi
t e n s w l r I v t hOtl e c~i N ,D e l l ,. . 4 2 7 n ,1 1 2 6 7 9 : 1 H U n s . 11 11 ,b r S % . . 1 1 8 n- -rl h f r"r ,Tu h ~
h o m e in f ro n t In 1 9 2 4 1 92 5 a n d 19 2 R ~b ro tu g h t h e re fr o m a no nr h e r e c ln n p lo n h lp o ,ai r n a m e n t a t O rla n d o M is m i s90 er N e t, V s m ,r . ". . . H s=. ,i,. ] l a r P,;s r- ,,-,, 'l h ,,', pk ra n r mp ,rp dt i,. h n n ,,l "-. . . . ... . . . . T ",,' I- 4 n fp 4'4 nhr en
Lajd made It four odav. Hie has never. orf the xteri m o ,he ThflnenkR ,iving Day I defeated Hillllao rough In a 1n-lnning TX I ..8.:. r.rlb '. B.I, B 1,. 7 B :^ l-,.m a I ,n ns r rire ; .n h8 fir st tournament--a ,r,,-k ., .. ..... ....... 28 1, set i sh' F Bi t n r d....h...
hoirever. captured The champLonshipconPtt with th National17BFIi G ,ir 'd 11 gam e Frlda mor nl swamped D toone Bi i 4 .. F ri o,. rhn r *" Ii n l l r p in h" *. . : *: rl ...... .... i ip 2 5 112
With Buch a score & that compiled to- w ,h Ponly one of thp season. The I FUnilk Springs. cnnquqerorR of Miami %' S,l ^' 1 ,o nT, ......D-5;n. ", ; 4. A... Coo 1. .. ..... ......... ,5 'nn1ent of .h. e t .., hC
d y. N or ha anyone els. Although N national G uard Team led M KIngsley Beach. the Fam e afternoon, and pla e,,'d Lahor illShr ePh' .. )3.... 3 8.. n4eSn I p rn d, im/r.ide for r .d-r end of th frr^ 18 h nle Na tty kepr T nH *;. ...:..... .. .. ....... .. "n. h' I
t h e K K a z o w s k i c o u r s e la s n o t v e r y l o n e F i n k w o n 6 t o 0 F o n r b a ll. h e n wa s O r la n d o f o r t h e t rit e t h e n e x t a f t e r ni e' e r t!I 1'l'. 24o1n D a n ce B er n 2 ,, -- 4* p L t ng aevr h ond a r ei % fo u r s.oke s *, u-:.;':'Z a n
It I tricky an ,d very tou gh f spo t dropped from M iam i's at hl le program noon. T hep tln r sarpea lost a tough 10- VI Va n. 8ta r Ls ,,- ::l. r.r:. [A RLING TO N P ,R K 1ahea9d a he 36 J-h ole poi t. A nd co 9- F orb s... .*.* o" "
an a n trsu e "ni 512.-FOVRTH--6.5', raiivlonP r" FarI m--:. :... ......:: rn"P,'l 9.r10nig to enle
M aany of the be at pl ayer s I the T nrted s d wa not re sumed untl 1n23. InnIng Bam e. I 10 2. for The cham pion- CS e ',Neal- ... ... I 1". 3244. o svT-Claimin., maan,( n 3.-ear-oH ,512 Ing into the hlome F sre tch on the MuJ- ;,Pr . ..... ... .... .. .. 312 03 .
BtateW and Canada had their trouble s w et. Palm Beach had eets te rTurnin g sh ip. bu t had Th ree players nam ed on o re rocK n, rn, .... 322 ,, ',Br m l Appli u 10 8 1 niT1pal Co"" rv C lub Es- ll, 1 7 18N 5 il
o v e r I t I n t h e l a s t t t h r e e d a y s o u t s o m e g o o d b a s k e t b a l l l e a r n s a n d t h e a l l s ta te t e m M Il ot 8v m o n e tt D o u b l e H s r 3 h t p F l h lr . . . O u t I l e B a .rr e t t . 1 1 3 0 8 ,. . . . . 3... I. .o !. n l.a l cn ic h sht gr Cb E s 1 *s '.. :o. . . : l.,3-5 o3 ;
t h l e mS m n t T I e 1. 1 4 2 -11- C I al M e n a n Pi nH tli r n . .; 1'116 i \\ 'o d A ., .- r ". . 1 1 2 1 t re s a li n k s T "v 'nle h c h il ls t h e h e a t R y . 2, A1 1 ,1
Plegel claimed the course where the was licking Miami cons rently so the p cher, W. 0. Oloson. catcher. and Carl ITT -., nn [ .E1"^ -- ; '. ,.'r,,1 . i I ' ,e _olt begInner. N,,r Jt ,^ refu sed l; ts .... . . : 3 4
.da once openedd their rro -boy sta rted practice In September and Parker. Shortstop Earl Christiansen Vd- ,Hatb'rt, 13 S , n ,. B.m, : *.. 3 ;I.c. fue .... -ed.... to re th r e r d o* 13 -:7
f r h s o n r s o a s b s a I t e r yL a d % B t r oa dc a t,r i l C r o ~ s e r , 5 4 G 4 n ;r ... s l un r .1 1 0 ,1 n n e m z . '. ". lr I T o b e i n t i m i d a t e d l o o k t i p a c o u p l e 'e n k i n . . . .3 3 2 i 0q se c o dm d ey l s so n ro wo
r hi. ow nL as soon aa he saw earl- were ready to defeat their old rivals first baseman, and Fireddy PrInk. out- M. heFoo, ,!"hiloW-, ,,, L ; . 5e 8, Unb. .. Pr...1"" S a,"'a' ... 10 ^ "^r<-"" ," ", b-,, ,4 rn I n Sl' ,brtr ....... 3.I a 7
In the week. He played practice round% when the season opened in the fall of fielder who played through the tour- 1 "ie 1r 4 D9 P, r incel-r al Re.^ [ Morr B h.... 10 ,Pe r urv 10 Sa snappy .? 10 B for the f nal 18 me ...... "'." . .. 93 t 'ehen reord r e.. .se..It oG
t n ite 0sS and sta rted the com petition 19 Thom as was 'head coach ot the I lament with a broken finger on hi Prince Pat., Si.J r Pall] Blnvan alo ran i ,Ho PI' S Ple h BCole ... .. 1 6 b'1 p ttng h m we"m r t .................... 399 o3t, wa the last to go alorl Rus-ell,
Ilr oper with a e irst-round, par 7O, Jum p- t. nd the players Included Bill right hand and a badly bruised left arm Grand 'TH --I 1,,;'- ..... 8l4. 4-60. 3 1- SECONDB a ClhB imir il ar'a ole .up .. 1r l- _.Npner w there a happier Rnlrer. hrenp
ing to a 67 o t he seco nd attem pt. H e Davenport. Charley Pyfrom D ave M e-I received honorable m mention I A ^ .* %Srn im . 7 "4 I w a x R a ', r, A.
w as o n y o er p ar T is m or in bmaceIIl axi li ent ,i S qr l ',,' . l7a1 n: i n lp, Bu lI0 o....11714S M oky Da y ... 104 A na t n ever aga in w ill b e get a h a n d i- V c d w ,r ri
dnts only over par th ls morning by e Clure and Ralpn Adams. Tn ti year For the second year straight Towner IT ime 51 "N' r Niconemu. *Due ,l,"s Ton ?v I ene.. 6 M ... 99,Speecre It- oIcap like That! .-- ------o a I .1 |i a. 01I
c ld e n t t a k l rng a> th e e l g h t e e n lh wh e n ,tr l e a rn b e a t W e s t. P a l m B e a c h S m i t h 's t r a c k t e a m w o n t h e s t a t e I J o e l . .- . I I,,1 . . H ,1n ,: ,, *. : .., \. T nLo ,a col ao. .. D a p 'pe I A N G I N L I C K S K I N G ,as ad. vC, .l f y.
li t e m r h u h o l a e g v nSIE1,t NT' H- -I1 r m iles ',Doll Poll y 99 Oold Ridg le .... .11016 TOmre iPri l ow rk r. D apnra, G N CHKS 'K N G `F
T. little m ore th ough t w ou ld h ave g tve o T rack also w as started in 19 13 w ith ,cham pionship In the m eet at G ailnesv lle lTn ain Dc.l s ,-C 'ur.-r,. ... _10 8. 8 7S er 4 '.% ,,m p L 'oarr. I ,] \E xaiii qli e ....... 10 Z To r. w en t m ore than second place
b~m. ar 4 and p r fo the round ,in ripma s. l-i % fiettMte ......e10 I T m .and o m re t an Felo d PI I
Arm our.t pa t" 4o and par forg the round, a big county field day bping the main 1 In. 198 .lack Hoffman broke the state .IRa ..h ,rp,e.. . 4 I ,, "Pa e r ,e ..... 1.X pr". .... ;104 ,t hs net r.ore of 280. FHie led. Ihe IN M ET RO PO LITA N I of e ,, ,
Arm our. too. look a B a I the eight-s, attraction of the season That wha I record In m e 100 and 220-vard y d asnes. H T mnim e t 1 5 JarK HnT ,ar, Homw-.c o Muhl- K,. n ... l ?. Gr..r W t 109 fH ld I medal play 'ith ou t handi.ap. d109 m-rf oeld 2 2- I medal play b
ee n or ,h l s f i a l r o u nd a d I t s e e m e d b e f o r e B r o w a r d c o u n t y h a d b e e n H is t i m e to r t h e c e n t u r y w a s 1 0 s e c S w e e t 'a n d O \P rf' l, 0 ,'i r a. a o r a n : ADR e t D. 1' 0 lnT n e o e d l i kS h o o r g tr u e sc ia i the ia w n v m u s
f o r a m o m e n t p r t w o t h a t I t ? m i g h t b e Borfo r m e d a n d F o r t L a nd e r d a l e w a s I n o n d s f l a t 1 S a Q T L ad v. B a n oe B a n ,, Le T H iR D .eat I1 2.i.e .11 2 r u r io n i i ta c h e ,ointh f r o m t u I n d i a n h u n g u p B [ f i e n l n r BIw s 7 "o lIII o f F l a i l Shu r k e o t chc ago l a s t ya T he
f a t a l b u t aa I t u r n e d o u t h w o u l m a d e c o u n t y a n d t h e h ig h s c h o o l I T h e p a s t y e a r w a s C o a c h D o n M c C a l- B an kJ. .e .. . i. 0 W l nl in !. l4- h o le s 'or e o f 2 8 0 a nd o ,ld h .e iP ,, n l I n T rn i Fioa l I P h l la d e l pn L. ,o r ld r enrd holde w h o
ave been n~o better of bad he saved there always had several good cm- lliser's first here. and can be considered 4--Dens. 'ar "TIm .,Geal Day ... 113 dRun r loye. 113 done bettPr If he knew what a wood 1 ; lea
--Itlarr, I n nlri Z e tel G o l d ... 11 ao n is, L q ... 1 0 c i i a f r e r r a i i 2 o R O L N T l 7 P r g r
t tle str o k e d e r p e r fo rm e rs M ia m i .o n t h e m e e t ra lr lT s u c c e s i sfu l. I n fo o tb a ll th e le a rnm 6 ,f o r Bl, hlin'- B pR i C 'l l f "ct D '. nl 1 W ^t wr L ig r . o s c lu b Ca s fo r A h e a r t- b re a k mnD 9 2 o n "B R O O K L Y N ,lu lv 2 ,, _G re o rv i l P e d 4 fe e t 9e t n c h e s a ,e'e ra l in.c heL
MacDonald Smith played two great for two years and then the Fort Lau- Inst to Hillqborough. Big Twelve confer- "7--KE;det. se;, 8o- p aDjxle Dreamer Il* i Chely". .... .. i. I he ast 18 kept Tommy from coppingI Mangin of Newark N J New Jersey ,shy of her oe mark.
rounds of' golf today to slip Inro a tie derdale ams came In ntlong and ence champions. 18 to 13,. In Tampa. -Wea.her clfur t na T. adm re Belle .... 1'l A r, ........ 1 fir. prl7e At that. t waa the Inv, score ste champoon ,l thd E tPr l ntercol- 1 .
for third place with Joe Xirkwood. who won consistently. Wall Gordon was and to Lakeland. 14 to 7. on Miari a a ThIree Dsi Farm ,ntrr earnedd in by the players in this top i leglare title holder. w_ e
aleo wa. playing well. m th breezed the star at Fort Lauderdale then and Field The game at Tanmpa va moe pFIRST--6 f..I,,-.1- c--Hancock and Ciu.ri erntr'. 8nd chop competition on the Minliclpl pohtan gral co'lri snelen chnplon-
around In the morning In 67. and had helped hlN team pile ip many points I 8tlngarees' beat ofr he year Miami l-ad- 81:or,1 I :. ,Krn ., ....... R 7n 4 10 15n d-D ,Joie% .rd Hq s eriry' c,.,urae .,hip this aftrnoon. 6--4. 6 4. 2- a6 *"H R n(.ES rRm. m
Fl-.,i'nr, n -.H, r,o, z,-,, . 4 ;. r), 1 F U --].,e r-uo I..' mI p6 4 yd fetne" ere igo
a 70 in the after inooon. .K 1-ikwood scored Dr. Donald Babcock. th en a great !I ng he rrt ih healer 'Terrier matnlne P^ rii ,P-,P,3 o., f 7." ) ,, I ^,1,0 I- Li .'r , 'm n .... 96 Tridd place at 285 strokes. ,ent to .--. bv defearng Dr George King of NEW PORT. R July 27. P--Po ,er-
6 0l and 72. Their total wal 284. h rdler, ,was one of the M iam i team's hntil the last inree tninL/tp of pLh Time I ,I ." p.,;rr,,r ir T .n, '.I ,. I i, in .l.:...,- . 98 Doag rr, .. .10|> Ir r er b ,illje >,t el-seer goua for- New York Ciry. form er No. 10 nation .l i ful alr1lfera will keep ahe spectators
H o t n S i h f e L b d 1 1 l s IF o J L m k ' ,-fo h ..ld K ,, la.r -.a T r,,B -dw r. I B i,, -,o S~r o :. :. 1-1,4 H,,, j cl-i, eid p r . Ifi 1 l.F o r. b a d in l h e e a re r b e in g 8 1nf orn gdpoay e r
Horton Bm lth after bad m morning out tanding rmpii. The work of Captain Frink and Flank [ftd, Bell% B; K=I D also ran 1 .i S Ti,; .. .. I'l \est 7 tn ne For. a.%d tI i le rer begin g a-k ing player a n e f
round, scored 87 In rhe afternoon and A baseball serlen with the Lake Kuder. big tackle tin lh ola game gained SECOND 6 lu r,. !R-a c-irre 1,,61 *l f*, strokes baPk intgHe leader t Mang ens a .. .h and it ne-ds. to- progsess or boat Tales to be held In
goOIne imo ey a ti fr evnt. ,o.]V' ..... Is 20 8 . 10; 1 the .eer.iid tofle3 holes.l t'nieot oy LnAugut." f th guy
got Io. th e m money, a tie for seventh P lacid school tee ini Rlwav,A w as the them ber tn h on the ail-state eleven n. P ,,t r, i e d\ V -,ll t'-n, .. 1 60 i8 .. .. 1r-0" I in B lu t,, ...... l0 1 i lie e ld of 38 h oles. ih l. oc lled JO lr- Keln er .llh h slq gKiP ipr a bilit V to cover Nr L
Gene rs zen w'as another late com er. nigh spot of the diam ond season, w while FJ rJnK woS nram ed on ne all- &Au ,ibie ,\h ,iinnpr, "1orr ]he Ch octaw .. IL4 Hor,-,n,in .... lui m ,t Btaed a pratt & balloon a .Icen- co urts o'erbalfnted the wider exp r t-|erno s of NarragIn pira Bay Regatta Aa- ,
1 I, F- I W 1-'L T ', =- ~ ,m h [',,ic e...:' .... litR:,a F1d...0
s tartin g the day far back. 150 for 36 iT nom as also coiu a eb d thl? sport for Sou tnern aelec'tionb. Carl Parker w ^a .R ', l -l,.' ,. T F l.'1b1" TiB r Thpee I L' N rEtina... ... *,* Mir ... g6 TlO Mn ein or. rnn ih l ost 18 o fas b een 0b _e or Dr. K ln? w ho. ln.c ernall '. hai I 8;,,7 iion appto.e m e Inro- atlo o. In-
holes. The stockv little Long Islander a while and he rltal coaches had an the ow'Manding bacK Off the year I M e Bi .r ,r,,ro D.'.PK^ o rn rici .'.. .. 'l Rrv . ... 4 e , i Pe, h eo parti In a h.o.r of seme.- been Manfln's tennis senior or llie[i,.n of amplifiers a.[ l g the short,
played a 70 In the morning and 60 In agreed enr tn allow each other to play II be..kehall. after a suc.cesshiiil be- C o v -. .. ... 80. 4 1.) I-n .. l b arvi Pin *..le S i te. o Or. I e .... ll
]n bg.etRIste s~c:asll e 0, Bo:l ,e 00 ) 1=1Pr-rr H- ,lm ., -~a Pm .. 9g tls O t'he facet thala c ak of ImiiI- ]8, wo as n, ld p rip] t e" lrmeh1 eBa -
the afternoon, to Jie for tenth ith the bo3 w on the tee m s to T hom as tginning th e team w as be aren in rI e I r l r.:4PAn,,-P. ,, i 'rl ._ "i (- I rlf an Kiit Im4,aNlf Nine .....lu2 rorv rorbhde l oretEth g flle gre. ns p r, l -el .. ... .. *- -- p tr,1d t.Jrp,1 P bv," a ub-com m lt ee.
B ill1 M |eh lho yll. J im B arnes. B I l ly Jned ana p laf ,pd in the o ut field. sfm if nalf of tne e tlnnal I ,urna irnen, Tp ,nIr1 r ,,-ls -' 6 r-ft D 9 S h, ir le mmv re n t ( l M l f -R O H P. irFaere rana for ih K n and A sior
'Rurke, 'Emm~ e~t Frlench and Al 'al,'rl'ots [n 1914 TIonm Henin~tnn 'a ,,, coac2'h by De rRV Bleach whle th baseball I F'r R B .-, l, rrTnan iem- o D-- rl aoda pch I b D lo Beach whme In baseball ARDSI2Y. N. R .],ily 1' *' .--Sldne.\ h ld durlS dine annual cru-.e
also finlshe.d In the select clam. C at, West Palm Bench come here B," team considered R aon e for The l 1 MI oll ,-, 11 TH- lalmlh. 3.selrold 1 1-16 lio toroose at, times The gods are NnVIPhhlov former meis rno ro e I clu a
tphintlcndirector and Thomaslbecome 1rCthernrS,h r,.~ --ttlt n nwF~tr npribiau e
R oss S om erville. Canadian Bm i el r. l ed a-hl tlc d rector and T ho as became e 'p 'I'[0 e. w as beateni nthree-0).Ar0.4be en .n the rhrPP- G osx r or s-if, F "F i'rrr ,., tw 4 m 4 I 'iri di C m i ... 161" Rlf Ralf It la d now F R'tPrn "n rIcknhola ,tdc | bat. m 1l b P rondiidi' 11n h
t h e C a n a d la ns w nt b B ,as c o re o f 2 93 a n d a l. -a n p rI n ir p a l. S e v e ra l g o o d I p t e i ea b y W e st. P a lm B e a c h f o r I Dr a n H ^ n r ** -4 .; P ai tom ml : *. . 9.: S1 P a I M ld re "3 ; D a n ,'o r, e1 m o re 0n re d fo r h is a b ility a a eio nu rcn h i, eonb inA IS 17la nd 18 Mwi bea t
v.on B special prize Ernie Wakelen. baskeitall Itpams nere turned out In the district championship. The track Timp, 1 4.i 1-5 Mac ro Be BabIon. %Al- -Iaplaer ..... :n Th]>ite r ... 1"0 a 3 fisherman than hl an'ics on aI
1rrocb ,llle, Go t, led tht Canadian pros haat. time .ltn .JakP nlderm an starr- team we tont to the Plate meet once m ore lencF FTH _MIP,.,t ,Ra'ly eRid'd ... 0, x'lVirn F aleld .... 10311 golf course. walked home In fom trth hlti plav ,n adu rn p ,illon. He wasL b the Nalraga ePt bay association
and took first money with 294. George Inng on the sqAJd whpre his brother and finished In third place, Genaine ,?Inlcrp, ...... 7 S. 3I :2"n Be me .. .rm03,xFinnic .......... 103 pla e. Jones s.nnT rhe mo-.r consise' nt i rated ih, stronirp -t luvenlle player In during Its third an l regatta, Augu
Von Elm was the leading am ateur true had been a star a few 'yeara before _., . .. gi older A iourr, .Clhtlr, nn- .. 3 46 all INanev cS- n 11`12 I crlr'a.
h a d b e e n s.r s ta rrIstfp r epel e n b e st.r W a r In sriv at o r ,I ,ld% 2 30 8 r V E W T H - laim in s 3 -y e a r -old i u p ; 1 1. ,re ,lf I f .I m a y ca ll I r th a t. o f t h e t o u r I ~ e o k "2 s d 3
the nited tstes with 2BB. The games were played inr, an old, won 1he state high school slngles tirle g"me ?B 0 o/a-dal.. Tiohoon allo ran. m e.1 narnent. Hlp turn-d In cards or' 68, 9R I
T om m y A rm our. the runn er up, wa arm or y and in the old Central achoon for the third tim e straight. w while he C o' on Dra g r.mvri .. f2 4 40. 3 ln l x L hiri AIa ....:.:: 0oM cCul~o h B. .. .. ..4.... w which, w ith h t? total handicap
never oiter par. He bad three rounds bulldiing where tne school was then and Jaek Butler took Mlsrrs third L 1 a ne. . ...... .. I on. l._5Ooain e_.... 19,tiPre Pro ....... I|_d
or 9 and one of 70. hou eed. J. Newton L um m us w as In straight doubles cham pionship. B T amrla" nF 2 'l rl ."' i0drisce Eres Posorebr.. .109 Or" i28T.SIX a--ro-e---,-g--e--Johnson.--ount
Dlegel. In accepting the cup for the school in 1913 arid 1B14 and the next ---- IIT"Bra ado-, 1 -X''I.ran 'fIM MarHlnd . .o0,P lr|Rlh aterein . C. W ,lker.. wee lender l od frmon
fourth time, declared that Canada year ca me@ Sedlsv Burk. who waa r- Chi, ;M Ro ....1 4n. ; 50. 4 4 1 ^OnEVp .. ..: 1*{S.alI. ...... 11 the ad room. l nined In fifth position K 1 N G K G I F F I N
brings out his very best golf. "It muast outstanding atnilete and is regarded EIGHT NET STARS lhi'APlf un K -Krni- .. .A 50..4 AO H R I .o.ajl s I N 8 (
be t e i ," hrdc a edGrel nd r ,I. lIK nip nit, . .3..I f OJea e TIIDesert G old ...... 1100; lh E6 tocal of 294. W alker shot h ie :
be toe air," he declared. T.e leaders" by some of the boys who were in TI 1 46 3-5 Heather.-ine Fair Jtj,. x-Apprenlic. allowance claimed. bp score in the beat of The stretchIA
Leo Diegel ....... 70-S7-71-86---274 school then as one of Miami High's I N DG L ES.MS f m PInnI SI G EmBel ,.-Eirerp.n Qirn. eMI CninlqUr. W.I ainer, clear. track. feat. 40ctomre t n tn e feat whe s I to 46 N E. I st St., t Seybo d Arc do
IPlay Hour RIJpsrllI Gardner, lnky Pic~e also co pt inu dr ie. n w e i
Tom m y Arm our .. 69-69-70-89- 277 1 greatest athletes. I- ra n R" -- dS Hen: P 'IBAINBRIDDOr. hano eti p of n e. en strokes was e ub- h
.MacD o nald B m lth 73 -' 7-7 0- 2-84 1 Th e S tin raree bask etball team de- I Np D' I Xr .m n n E n u ar tIrIin nJ P ortal ,K e'l,.: M 7 5 FI1 "RS T C lalm iin 3-year-olds and un : traced fro m h is 95 m edal score 'tw as
Jo ~~ wo 7" 6- 2--84 1feated Durivl High of Ja,-ksonville Is-G sF i#n m n frefn l Pra Klum 4%.r n i
J o eK i"kwoo ... 71-7-6972 ,a It Cii -wallfce.. ..-.-.. .. .5n furlng% I .......,1,31Traeer ...... I II found he had tied Matthews at 88 fr The Smartest Men's Store in America's Smartest t
Bill Mehlhom ... 71-72-69-72--284 !Jacksonville for the stat e champion- -tiq .41 Al ,W OrlPanw. On r 4' .",C r cadT .... 8 rp Immernorh ..... 9OCNondomir II 107' .the low net score of the last 18 boles.
Jim Barnes ... .. -76-73-7 --287 ship In 1921 with Doe MNlan coach- I 1" 5. S1- B ud B le r El-.' I? a, l
Billy Burke ...... B9-7.-7-71-288 Ing Carroll Turner uss captain and NEW ORLEA July 27. ,,V ,--Eight risd G. 1v0 Kinrg's Rn 'o" C t,"k RnDOTc?. :: *l!P.la_. a^.11% xBt Welch .... 1 io
toggT TT ~a rr ~oll Turner B capt z an d of Dlhle s le"d g tenn 'era led by I .,Q ertle Red 8CRP.. ItIBam mengl . !1 and spi t t another between n 'ema.
fSDixieHIPeading tnrur p)Rv -?,ereeent Seth. Llrnlurimv Spcrec Gold- hr...e M, Bd T" u rner.onW Crr h^ of he.scratc.
G ene O N IN N ER.... 74-76-780- 9- 38 8 centle. W of thu r er dro pi rgin h oofe r yin i ean *rar ,. 18-, ear-old Atlantlada rar Ienl L A r Arl' %Brutuu, ck .. .. Snq T Color-e Bo eb h .u.rn er an o h b .o h dae 1 -
E nert arenh ... 70-74-72 -'73 ti8,I ng baert1 dr op an retain o I place in he battle for South- - :- ', ner ? p.|rk i r*. ,ni F Force ti 'l capmsrano ..e 111"Ientrants arod a specialist at n ',akeup I
t r,.h ... '0-7 -7ha73--28 bad Ttfrom t hepli n the ehefloor. Tnnnvproneshp honorL s l h O n.eer C' A l r-6 B.:.-a \Jeonnp A e ', xiManiHiat r r Ins I
On.ON ---me ml.),,edeo 3vearo d when he Isnt playing the BLOtCh
A l W, a t r o uls . . . 3 7 2 7 2 P a o d M c l v H p W r ~ P r. I GI 3 St d r d v l a tile w.' 1 H l T er na le D i c k I a n d a p a f mr io n g s IR om e 't u r n e d i n a 2 9 7 t o la l t o t i e w it h.
big guard and o were onfthea I araceproved his mettle today In ad-Igoxtr.Keeper Frank D 'I Fill I hi n .
SprniaBci ng t2o the qoui .rtelot a[ round b vaDn-lllF. Dlforp ,.e K '1^. 1 1 TON u Pres ldent lb ..... 10. \',rdichion 1 1 Grandpa Hasw tt. dean ofmthe ad room. I
S H I P P O S T C L U B s q u a d t h a t s a ss o n "ea. a e p li r i lla l %. er n-- mi ire p -t ~ m P ., ~ ~ o" F" . a r n e r s 9 2 'P.1 6 1 d 0 n e S t o r m I nll I f o r t oe s i x t h p o s i t i o n K i n d f r i e n d _m
In l922 fooroall vie 1relmed. Hen y i Oriea nsi y s -eepng-as de Bo b Crigov o r, S i--ril mdal.A 5 9at r Lhm :,,,n r ly De0 1* o \'., e" .* : .1ot haer w d can petout o n tore wo rkI
LE I N I N R o .. 6.... ,, ,1.17.Do~ .. 102", ocor-r. .. .. .10,
Coaching. Herschel lof a _&%captain 1o9 I t O o win ine title for the third suc- ,Nld The Llher Anrr, r,,n Om,rin. O PI 1AI 107 Pu l I .. t a any ln,-..iInt u a nd btol k e date no
-f cpsa I \'Pari. (-,: ,,an ppe.Bhr,,Pt H ,nlr '&hi~i n a lap M onPp. :. ..| Lo Gnl ,ersat1; lemen~t, hi+as beean 'oith+OmiTng from
et at squad and Tiny Chaplin u ine chief .11a id Myer ar. Ise%. either lS p ,;. H. 11 oui,-Niri; . 10. La;5 G-nc',' re Gra Orlundpa, had a total h
"l- y LiTo Clines or Louisville. hog ever. ra 'n e L Kid deer rA' fast. T HR Gl~nmng 2.real .o 14e Fidl 1: ur eits h h Pan e rca y. st r placo
Tampa Juniorl Defeat Tarpon I ground gainer The teah defeated rIso,*n e d toe m j tn lplr o t re d aY. 'e s L"nIh" rr,. 10 J C lrdio tof 2P8 I

hed te T m a s TOfu u s uulGerePrle as esnscpa n io ned ll tne m~ajor t ,pre fted, Wetn c'^ S''~ cl' ,ear 4 trci 5amt 2 yeai.,,gd% 6** !S",*^l f urLunas* h teandicap. pl of 54thoes eas-e aga 511 -i g A % T'ia~ nhon 10. Jar Uc-lr.1
S prin s B y 2.0 ou n t. I e y~ e ,,,, .:.. 1 h05 xl`a r t, %% nd ~er.. 1 )10oIn Com npilng his 1net count.I
e u er ov erI eieteon i t secti ontbilp h i la Kenrto hki blnrMterrin down Danl HAMII TON. De l .... 10 111 8
T~r Sprin s 2....... 0 4o t 12 a P o tlassed b'as i lre. lP o the~r Murray or New Orleans seeded "number T--IRD r. ni K ?. n poot. 108. I n pi il ... .. |Luther V ots. sports department mem-
L A K E L A N D 'F l a, J t l y 2 7 ,, - S t a n l e y w a s c o a c h i n 1 9 2 .3 a n d E r n i e ,, )I u . ... t 0 8 b w b ap r e on d o f m ore wo: ra e I.
1'.to o k c h a r g e o f g i ll it ,i n 2 to w in 7 5 7 -5 T h e s t m ou p y 1 p. ,ih- S e a K ate ,6 o,. n . 5 2 2. fan: d41 4 i L a3 ^e nS.. LSeit .iini ec g ofr
U. I'. S. Tamp a post V team w onlThe omall@-r-- - -a l in 19 an. 1rr u 5...... 6-1 T L drv F CO rd ToHrr w 1 1n. 3 2r5 e ex .. ..% rappr nron .. 10 tiv i ng gri d s i p the 1 -_ -
cll -i Be ,I- -1 0I~ ." I IU -* P 1, -II ,' 1 -"Ino ... l.%' --,in%,e... 0 ; a ln e L ri e _h1 i n i .

ball til Acesr7 toda B y 8 hlz i trtl~ ote m or arne w oer i nlmel a li- nuteupm th rc ip. w r rli f.^ S r f n,. ..B n ci ifro A " ... f4i~n wham.- ..e1O2 rennnu,'le L.te Ora. Meer 'hiohe ndl yonh ln L ll D,,t l,
Tarpo n o8er the 1 sto w0 l Thee Sp ne'rs ac n ats~ 1 ; G ,o~rgl m'enh lat sao n Hobl ^^Br n of Cha tanog YOL ^h P"- IIP"^lr.da ,e teOr.Lte FtWTH CIa^mJ.'n .)ear-.oda nd up gr- be s^t plae wi~t h I s b et Th score
Laadw,^ a^s ran^~ wloan- __ mile^"'" an: 70 ,/srd5!^ ^ ::- O- 2B.

Ta a .............. _^1 8I 2 I Coharlp Harry B,Rclna. ormer Phatt- 1-- *7-5.( -4 Cao,:, To^ni ',, P y F^^ ~r. H^io?"! |r, -' f;8 H. Plhr .."*; I1** SEd^ah ...inpr C.. ....1 v ^V
OBto f rt hm inhpI n aym u e ae -l ae mr np,r Br oo d ,o 'TRro fBp ns... .. .. 0 9 4 1 p, tz i r an d irm l,1 Ini tedr to Mi he hla -I Donaldn N e. htl Coun, t-. r IRD -,- ^ ,r,,rr-. Plly O (. A h IIC? A P T l l\a t| ! cP ,^ ^ J ^ S f
R irl I '.Q1 '^. ~ ~ e '-", [-.'^.I n ^. WEST PO NT N. [T1 "ul" 27ll~ .' I1, ,-ho.. ^ lr q Fromam m enr onQL deowne upon bU5FIa
""- Ted ^ ^l rinn "T l w -in r M i-n i .1. '.,. o[ lan P w' ter n, bei i i a t [ iuB fbi o tv.. p n ,racin "r l ir.e. | 5 C'. .[ D-r,, r=.. [tSPo,= nlev r oi~and ng y a lh ',. ci di g C l i .. IB I P mP ly I 10 ,,. T. .1r* 1I
ChlrJ Bh, FM, elann 0 In 1 W in rMltlsugii; fn a r).nm'ir. ..npd l~dr l therer wa no___,r___________U IB ec t,; lul er rioiia .' ]eft. rL \/i .^ >/tri I ct nv A \
Oklaho-- -- ma us pla'erh roamdfottl hirihsieer ~manio.PHarv G-^- --' 6".6- ~dvFUT--MI-1+ rr Rlchar .10hlo Mof OTaor, i~~p ijMdMl~ 0 f fQ y~ S,16LQvS u.Ii

... _ ---.1 . .. .. -il -,ir Btc r i~ e 4, 4F1 R [iir % arnturll 01U 1
gain, e.,eep one in tile lornainn I Wit. Erin Sande. ranked as Ainer- h.f.l.I.Iii\.< Msini who ba won five major 'a 's in p' ...anI ..laur 1 J5 J-1 in F,,,n 108 B s n ulls Furnishi and
whI'e.the flelclng of Billyv Nlal .ihc| i-I,. piesiI' _u niu. nhML poptlar Joi^keyS LEbaAefootball, track and basketball, are 1 1.16 ^ t Best i Suits, I In a di
I;Ibbsaild Dcl', D'acianai brullah Jh t- tji lie be. CIGAR STANDU igue. J mmy F, Ink Peie Robeis Je,- tile saudle. Alin Joun, D Hertza great 111 THE= LIUIL. L 7111,11' S. 1111101g IIh. men JUSE named captains In Rter Sl ". :* E'. .:.]/,.^ l< r
3V Katchell. Dturdv MeCaitv and Bob 4-vear-u'd niide wnat vhY be his lalt I -lmornan Prrtm^eis. D~ria Peritiry. the corps oft adels at the United Slates.Po a tpS lt. ....... 11 o Conf'iden c ... 102d (
10 S S M iam i A ve. White were the other regulars on me ,public appear ce between the run- 2-8%%,' InsOn O. .. PrPe ,,"bCa Mllltary Academy. \ rltl". ...;:l",,lieii .. ......l..
3- -. sPA Ch- 1 1, J a, nh ,maC~!...12a oan L .. },
team. ning of ine fourth and fifth race. 4-V .a. Dod, on. Blna Seie n. Other-, imllarly honored Include' ^ "o ...... ,IJ ,tlll pSece ....... Sp0
n r Miami lost to University School for Like the great champion he In. the ---TSrld" eCo atr Fr. ei o r, i feRalf ,Clark Piper of Pails. II1. letteiman in Roti ...... 1114 Deronda .........108
football and trak: Philip C Wehe or rIe .aLpdv . I il
Ice C ream, Sodas, igarg, i BoyS of Atlanta In a three-game eseare conqueror of England's beat In the 7--Ltih.h Air.Goidr, Coins.NI McCuloch. rootbMl and 1,rack: Phuilp C Wenme of .dle and
Cigarettes, Soft Drinks hero for the cbamplonshIp of the Coronation cup and second to Iverlilin Be', Snan I'E.try Norw-alk. Conn.. captain of the 'eocin g dr m, ......... 95 S g...... ...... 15-
South. la the Ascor Gold cup paraded beoie l--H..hdlworl.ei. R.Ill pIa Rock. team: William A. Carler. Jr. of Rule- utlimi& ... ....... 9\ P ru \ .......... 10 1
Magazines and In 1926 Tom McCann. who had been the large sand. He weal taken lo the 2-Op"lc.lI. Fdti Oil, jis i n fn ville. Miss" Ralph P Swofford of Kan- St.,,rtli en .... i c!,anA lerrs.... .. 105
J-\.aflFE Dhrv "oone-CI~, l ++? tir o, ..10Y S i .......10
N newspapers | coaching at FOL Laiderdale was named three-eighia pole In charlie of a aertd 4 s1, ;i T ez E B .-.urn Tip -, do.r..ef Song a CiI' Mo and Robert B Loihrop of Je,,, .... I,)0'P'"'1 ......... l"m
itihletln. director. His football squad, potlty. "ullrnlng im around, Sande -F-r.ind..lion 8l uiL., Gid,, .rFair Tri, Phlindeplpnia. all members of the ivm- FIFTH- Claimirr,. 3-vear-old aend up; 6
made up mostly of inexperienced men permitted him to Jog alone to thei -F,,r,'.rp-o K I Arr,; a I nastlc team. Ernest E Holtzen of Flor- f',., &--B [nov ,*1 ,P^ i ~eN C i*
I- i-i l l n e. &t t lP i r Ir Thorn ..... Ili), P0 iosr nle ........ 112
G. E. BELL & CO .^ id1ld not fare so well AI Dedge. giant_ quarter pole and then Iurnleo the In-, Bet 'o,,*riaa,[,on S[oui-.;j f pr,ee. Mo trauk Bnd , tt.cklo n'ho 'was ai'ernf' re eapran orf ternaionaL star loose allowing him to 1. cr..-.n.. h.r Time. Mkev D PaUl E. Rue'stovs. L', norook, N. Y. golf f'-'''' r lC... ... .. ...e .... ... l,, Hp C
L Ih unl.ersltv nf Florida fro ah Yeam r hre .ye inrolign the siretch N ., . 1..,. a .' ..; '. ,b:.qi, . i,'9 .
?-I- 11 l v~ I .T. eamT. 1.I 1, -` F- ..) I1iIl
1 1 p z-r 1 7 .,. IN r l aI Ji'-I.-np a .,,car-olda "brd iul
Fcllpsed only bv the appefranr oe of '-:-'row -F r'nle. F ,r ,/'s'.nr ,-ed.l. I..- ; i ,-o r
Reigh Count a lle vcto ry of J. Flea y .,"'. ,ri r, ** Tt ,t n 8 ,r .[ B R q e" |^ . / i S Adams,9' GOlen WIld In the Norm S Il hole' .M.'m,, T) .......... .. I.1 Open H,,r, .... ir.-l ,
**r _U -. ILT j -- -^ andclap, h alpo ille foC I.rlSo ~n al.W*HRFR Cnnn JuIlv 27 ,, -Ba ;^,b -ce 101^ ~ j^ lihol Ail-n I n
,,rF. o,11Ko or, 1. l i) .l nSt-per .... oly
3 -year-olce a nd th at w as w orth 42 6 B ia lin o. H a rtfo rd C o n n N u, F no tland 4. 9 .'t-: ion ......ur. .rk . iR
10 the winner. Lady Broadcaqt from B ,,n. ic R' A f "PnrherweliiT v n a 10-round dcprl, lon xPen n De,,l ';-. r. "nlp .rnl. r .A 'D
I F.VENT H--CII~l., n 3-yPar-nld.l and up
I--Br~m, i- !... r4-oppFnAnil Ate .* Brown ,nfPatnama.. r, engni'ed 1.,al,4 O 4 .E IS T
R. Calddwell'@ erring 'wait only a hea -m nn Pr.1 1.16, M leg rnh. Oqr P09
St ur u erST back for the place while Mel tro from 3--Lario L phr Annp. Tvxa- Lonbthon. I in N York it are Ris world banm- ';,ndrnn MI- '.^rehfl .. bt xAT Min
ql _J ; 4-'T~ r, ... a'... =..... Jwl~-lte .-ron a. cu), lr -alul re..i ....... ... Ill Do~nqr Panicin 1" AT SEYBoLD C D
,4.T.o or.Vq.n:.Hn0 , om lo. uii:e-Std um- ......Il: Ih .... ...: L2
^* j~L ^m JL~ank~~dc~K&FSthe RancocaA e ta bl wound up in third 5- Fo-dor0? ;^""1 -"" ""amlon atl Dule StdimaBtie :*::.:!! '"".,Iila1A SE1DODA1-^
Place. Voftesr. carrying the heavy rI ---,! K M"kj, @r. PueF n Len 1 .6 lost night. Brown's title was nOt at eoio n 1011'x* rptr .. .. 11
4S.47 S W First Stred Phone 21063 o f 11w :R _a__runcer, m oto n 1 -ract, cons, n* talk ,,t, .. .. ,,o, ,, a =.,. ,1
... -.. .1 .8 V .. ,. -I,- W eat"er, r , -L1 11,111%

.fl %.:,"



SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929.



SUNDAY, JULY 28 "1929,
8 UNDAY, JULY 28', 1929,






Im0YALPALMPABK Cubs Gain Full Game by Double Victory as Pirates Divide Bill


Fifteen Years Have Seen Ac-
quisition of Modern Parks
and Rising Interest.
Sports Writer for The Brald.
Progressing from Its Inception on the
sandlot diamond in old Royal Palm
park to The modern baseball plant at
Miami Field, Miami baseonall has made
rapid strides in the Iaat 15 years. More
players are taking part In the national
pastime here now than did in those
old days when some of Miaml's most
prominent cIltIzens of today were the
gallery Idols.
They used to draw big crowds down
there In the park out In front of the
Royal Palm Hotel In the afternoons
when the teams clashed The teams
wanted to win, played hard and took
their baseball mighty seriously then.
too. Some of those old timers, for they
are old timers as far as baseball goes
gather now and tell about those old
games., about "how that Fort Lauder-
dale pitcher slapped one across Flag-
ler street to win the game In the ninth"


EASILY, 6-1 AND 10-7

Pat Malone Pitches Thlirtpeenth
Victory; Hnrnaby and Wil-
son Hil Homers.
CHICAGO. July 27-The Cuba In-
creased their margin over Pittsburgh to
two full games today. triumphing twiceI
over Philadelphia. while the Pirates
were dividing a doubleheader with Bos-
Charlie Root pitched the Cubs to a
10-to-7 victory In the second game.
after Pat Malone had hung up his thir-
teenth win of the season In the first
tilt, 8 to I. Rogers Horn'by hit his
twenty-flrst home run of the season in
the first game. Hack Wilson got num-
ber 27 In the g-cond game.
FIrm .Game.
T peon 2b 4 0 2 3 4 Enflihsn 4 l 0 0
MIlier rf 4 ( 0 4 J H COLe rf 1 3 .1 0
O DoI0 II 4 0 1 1 OiHnsn,.2o 4 21 0 1i
Kilm..t 4 0 1 1 OW\ ll..n.i 2 1 1 0 0


Newv Yrrr: 5 [ L.,1is i
Phi'!delpnij,. 8 ChI.". .' I
CrIp' Plano t'nh'nvocn. 3
Bovton 4 Dtronir. (I
%4rION.AL I.EAr.tE.
New Yonrk. t IE Los '-
Cinrinni ai 4 Br'ookltn I
Bow lon. 1-1.2 pirt,,iJr ,h I.
Chicao. 6. in Phlladlohla. 1.7
Little Rock 6 Atlania. 'i1
Ne' Orleans 5.0 Cina'ienooa, 4.3
Ns -hri, e. i e t. olI 2
Barmin. ham. 5 ItI.nmphir 4
Kansas City. LoulYolie. 2
Indlanapois. 8 Itllw'ailkep. 2.
Mtinneapolias 13.. Toledo. 8
Columbus 9 5' Paul. 4
Jersey City. 10 Newark. 4
Baltimorr. 2-5 ReadiLig. 1-0.
Buffalo. 4 Mrntreal. 3
Toronto. '. Roclihesier. 4.
Ansuala. 1-1, C.oltmbia. 3.3
Sparttuib',r. 10-2. Aineille. 8-5.
Macon, 6-6 Chrloitfe. 3-8
Knoxville. 6-3. Greritllle. 2.3
Columbus. 3 Jc-ron\ ilie. 2.
lampE. 14 Penscoan 4
Atoniaomers. 8 S;lma. 0
Topeka. 2.1 Oniha 0.ri.
1I',a. 8 DeS tinIn 5
Wichits 5 DpI-rr. 4
Okiahorra CIIt. a Pueblo 4
Pittsfpld 8.8 Ne. Hatenr,. .14
Alban'. 4.1-3 Hei.,ro 3-4
BSrldpepori S.. Pr.'. iePnre. 4-3
Sprr ift'Pln 4 AlPinrr.r.. .1
D allax. 5 Fortl V. orh. 0
Wirnna Fail%. 7 Snreteport. 1.
Blioa. 4 Bearimnr,i 3
Sar, Artroni ar HIRjrotn. rain
Spr,ng rpla 7 T'rr" H ',ie. 8
Darnlie J Peoria. ?
Qincv. 11 E ain, lie. 2
Bir,imlnRtiii. 5.- Dpcat jr. i.t
Portland 4-) iT iolnns 1-2
Hoilanod 14-6 SeaTr'Ile 0-5
Sr.rramrreno I? Loo AneL s 3.
Oakland 1 San Fran.',.-o 2
Ba'on RnusP 4 k rctn.-jrr 2. o10 inins 1
Jackson 1 LPake ChiieS 3.
Elorad.i 5 Monrnia 4
Alexarndria 11 Laurei
Hendereon 3 Dirnn] .s2
Winiston-Shleni -2. Salisb'iry 40.
Gr-nrnSnro 6.-i Hirh Point .-0
J pll 4 For Stril, l'o t
Ineappoendence. 8 Muakoigee. 4.
Springelld. 7. Shat-nee. 6
SAN FRANCISCO Jutlv 27. i.,--Nine-
teen American girl swinmers left to-
day for where Ihev yill com-
pete in the women al national outdoor
Ptenls net month.


n '" K '
,.. -. *^ .. ;: ." . *: .

A-l- D 0ADhiM AICI n ft

STANDINfiS v n niM6, J-6
C..ib- .' L P.', rcj-- W L P.m
Phlin del 71 25 t'7 De rll t4 4t tSd'i
Ne" YOrk; li7 .-' tat nr..-, n icin 3 Ness ] ork' s ix Hi-s Are Enougl
1 Loe :S, '2 42 ,i3 Cnoi ,.-' S 3; 1 -AS
Crieelitnd 4 4 ti5 k.". ... 28 65 3"1 To Break Rpd Birds' Win-
C'-..- W L P'll Clu-- 'W L Prt I i Streak.
rnicas'- .59 *t0 66-.Brookl'in 5n di ing Streak.
PittoUr6n 8 .3 37 Bosion 41 1t 417 [BY THE AIRSOCIATD PIRESS.
N -r York i52 44 51t2 CIrcirinat 31 S 402
S, Louis 47 4- 4 .0A V Philsd al 1 6 5e Y, ST. LOUIS July 27 -The Glant!
D4DE.BRORARD IlAtl'I,. made only six hits off Harold Hald
Ci~ib- W L Pel I Chit.~ W L Pci
HonC',l-ad V 0 I ~0 -~1iM .. .' t Pc today. hbut there ere enough to break
Hom~estead a$ 00 I0, 'aMiss I. i00
Mihmni Shoe 4 2 .676'i Brnaro I 6 a43 I te CaidinEl winning streak with a
Lttie RiSo 'T RN 2 tt'Cos.iard 1 7 *1[5 3-to-2 victory for New York. Before
Club-- L PC Club- W I PC this contest the Glants had lost five
Club--- W L Pc, Club- W L, Pets
S mngham 58 40 592 Mernphis 5J 50 rb straight games and St. Louis had won
N Orleans 55 41 56t1iCano a 42 55 413 four.
ATlan1 a .. 4 16 'Lliltle Rock 45 58 437
Nathille 51 48 t15 Mobile 40 aS 408 NY.- AB R R POAI STL-A-B REP0
ANIFRICAN ASSOCIATION. Full' cf 3 0 1 1 ! 1 1 !
Club- W L Pe Club-- W L Pct Reesec 0 I 001 Friach3b 5 0 2
Knclub- W L3660 P bet le 4 Lind'm.Jb 4 0 1 I 2! ldigh.2b 4 00a2
Kn C 4 3 660 Lo. 44 48 Leachir 4 1 1 0 O0Bot'iieI b 4 0 1 11
Sh Paul 61 4 41i0,OColiimbtus 45 54 455 Terry b 2 0 c 11 4 Holmi 4 0 0 L 0
M 'apolhs 57 41 582 Mil.i..ite 36 61 .371 OTe rf 4 0 1 0 01 R 3lcrr1 2 1
Indapon." 4954 J7,Toledo 35 60 368 1Friir 4 0 0 t4 01 'in4 r 0 4 1
INTERNATIONAL I.EGlr|. Cohen.t 4 0 1 4 5 , 4 0
J'ksonas 4 1 1 2 3'Haldp 3 001 0
ClJb- W L P[ I Ci.ib-- 'i L Pcl H t ib 2 p 2 0 0 i3 1 0 1 2
Ro h es rtr 61 19 6 "21 N .ark ... 50 51 485 Mayal p 0 S0 0 0 0 O s 1 1
Torono 58 48 54;ipadini ... 48 s' ',80. xr 0 00 2 0
Monireal 5 50 5?4 Bufialo 50 .47s_
Ba.lllme 52 50 10 .trere, Cti' 18 66 .3%3 Total 92 -23 '27 14 Totala 17 2 10 27 1
SOIUTH ATLANTIC I EAGE, x-Balied for Hubbell in eigh'h.
Club- V. L Pt :r' Ci.b-- .W L Pet 2-Ratfed for Held It ninth
Krnoxille 17 11 t 60 ,'AJf,,t5I ...14 14 0 Nea, VYork ........ ....... 000n i 0t0-
Macon I=i 1 .7 CiluT la I1 IS 461 I ..I ..t (il0 1020 -
C'harl. Il 15 14 517: OrCienill 1 ]i lI 448
Spt a antr 114 4 itOli he, ii .112 15 444 F. rror, MaYa. Cjoeri rtuna natted tit.
OITHAcrER LEAGF. 1 Wjlon, PFalli. Fr'sch Ott 2 Iwo-base hits,
SOI'THFA.TERT N I.EAGtF. Cohen. OGlbeil RoetrgPr hree-bass hiltl
Club- '.V 1. PC i CIlun-- W L Pei Wilson. Douthl hinlen bares. Friech. Jack-
,Tampa .... 1t7 961Pns&r.ola I1 |i 480 won Leacn doublhi plas's Hish tin Oelbert to
Selrn 15 n in 0,1tlInnrer.mery 10 15 40 Botiintimler Iarkhon to Terrv. bases on ball,
Jars tilie ..13 12 .n l-ni mnoiiS .. 9 18 33 r.ff Haid 3. oft Hujbbell 1 strucK out,
HDbrell 4 DP Haid 3 pitching record, offt
H',ibbeil 8 nit 2 Tin In 7 innings, of I M@i
'l~ \'. -2MtS i-3 ,.n rus n1i nn 2 ,-n InR iron bases. NeW
1 G A %1Ii. Eiirk ao Rt L.ili 4ainnianit lcher. Hub-
AMIERICfN LFAGItF. helix immoirp. QwiriEIv. Mpgerkurth and
a i Rardon litre of samp. 2 05
'ip [nPIan t1 IVp ia n or scheduled

ci1,t av.- r ifai. rlpia nioi~t scrliosawea
aSt Loul at Neu YOTK.
DeIIIOt at Bosron
Bosfton. Pitiburth rot scpditiPed
BrooK1vno ar Cininati '2 samesa'.
Newt YVrrK stl Si Lou'is
Philadelpna I. Chicieo
All1n'a Pr L.iiie Rorl
Birminhai1 ai Mipmphih
Critliarroca sr Neu Ornan!12 2 (ametl.
Ndar,. ille *at Mobile
Montreal at B.,i'falo
T.-ronto at R&rr.,sier
R-adin at Jersey City.
.e ark a, Baltimore
Toledo t i Minneapoais
Col.,mb',.s t 8[ Patl
InoaiAnrTpoli at Mllaukes.
Lou.ii.le a, Kansa. Citr
No Frames acnPdiled

TULSA. Okia July 27 -Bond of 1250
posted bv W. L. iYoungi Strlbllng,
Georgia boxer, following his arrest here
resiterdav on a cnaige of piloting hia
airplane recklesslv over Tulsa. was re-
turned today without any explanation.
No charge appeared on the Municipal
court docket.
The Georgia heavyweight carried a
number of guests on flights over the
city yesterday with the siren of his
plane shrieking to attract attention to
the bout he is scheduled to havy here
Monday with Babe Hunt, Oklahoma's
pride from Ponca City.

v CVustom -Tailored7



A bat rvReduce Pries

L eatherette-
I Trim

owe thfer time -eetoonus Bitof a re. Sedat terj for All, he lated feaure. C itmpraiored fat ersn spaea
re lte r hstrj Er et tailor ed to fard it
W e a r bound
with sPeecial

anihand add sLethartn--s and -fr hnes o the i-- to it
teor of the car. G RANTED TO FIT PERFECTLYte.

OPExtra Quality Fabr 30%
'-.7 .., 'Woven under a
~special process
t h a t insures
clureloilty, soft -
U a a s a Rd
6mb eauty. A
G.= to"Sarsert Patternsi
,e A, ,Improved Fasteners
95 Gvra nteed to Fit

" omfort //Meauty //&on om y//

NOW 1T the time to put Biltmore Sent Covers 0" All the latest features; improved fasteners make
ynur ear. Our stocks are larce and complete . instalhnrr or remouint easy; leatherette trim at all
we ,offer wide Weections of fabrics and patterrr. for "ints of hard wrear. Custom-tailored from special
a l l c a r s a n d o u r p r ic e s. a r e re r y lo w -B 11 t M o3r e s b i s l c e o h e r b a t n u a i i y
protert your clean clothes from upholstery dust; fErery set aloe d xct ly for the cr be ity i dsineddrbity
t h e y m r e c oo l : t h e y p re v e n t th a t q t~ c k y fpe e hn g ." E e r s t t a o ed e e l v f r t h r it ., e i g d
sldnd. -d srnartre.?s" and "'fre-:hness'" ta the m-nto0fit .. .

Our Prics Save Von 0

and sbout "how that third baseman Baephall las the anocallon and not the vacation of hipep mpn. hblt ihelv compocpr Ihe first iaBPhpll team in \ net lb 4 I 2 1 0 Ste'n n It 4 I 3 f.
Mitaami. Nnhodiy eer kneh how" maor rln,. hl and eprrors Apre made when Ihe rarpenler-s elahed tlih the u.reo sb ) n I A l 2 5i nI lbD 4 I 132 2
and the catcher framed up to throw plumnher and plpe-fitler. hiut It wae the kind of game Ithat made the fans gel up and 3ell. These men helped Davi? 1 0 1 I I Torc 40
'the game when a lot of money was bhiild the Rosl Palm Hotel when ihey were not plati ng bahball. Ka2tai 2 0 0 01 Niae p 1r 0
bet on the out come 1, ----------------------------hb' P 1 0 0 0 1 I I
O Th O tom "Totais F3! _.-l 521 Totals "-3 -4 1l2116.
J. H. 8wink. former state's attnrne. B L t r2 Ds \TN AGAIN a HIT a ......... o Ai "in'-i
was a first baseman of real class swaRV U "U U '' iii 'l1A i Chicoio .P.... ..0oo0oo4 1..-a
bsafcrk in sma th e a 'lI' a D BE UTH HITS 23RD ATHLETICS DEFEAT .........t o00oo,,,._,
beck in the Royal Palm park days IB IU 1 \ N N L I6 FRONI BROOKLYN ,,nslLb',lole ,bh Het 1,:o^e' O .. 7 TBy-
when the East Coast League of Miamin B 'R ti ar
onenon I11,1,,,n 'Talon. DaMts Thornmp
Port Lauderdale. Fort Pierce and Wear, S on 3. wnlnew. name run Horncbv do,-
Palm Beacli was In Its heyday. Red 5-3 R,-pv' and ,torri-mon Allow NLn pinas. TGrnrim to T'io r to M- 0I T Inrn nn
Snedigar was galloping around second T BROWN LOSE Ton ,frt on tasws Chi[iauo 6.
base and shortstop then with T. E Hihsd iith Flw Bunphed. Phia o tleh 2 sruenr n o. MAo iiKouPril
Price s.arrlng on the mound. Bome of CINCINNATI. July 27 PI--The Reds 3 be Kouroil I hits. otr Knloal 8 in 5 2-1
1 C Innings. off 5l i-., hbv p in 2 1-3 innings
the batsmen who had to faces him in Pipgra Opposes Blaeholder In took their second straight game from llhe Walberg Holds Chicago naslk. Mtlonp losing, plicrer. Knoal im-
those days admit he had plenty of r r ,Chic piare, Haril. Raiter and Jorda, lime or same.
stuff on the ball and was stingy with Mound Battle; Swat King the Brooklyn Robins today. 4 to 3. In To Five BIosA To I in, _____
the base hits. I Betler. a tight battle between Eppa Rlxeyand 8 To 1. Second Game.
Carl Horton. one of our prosperous IT ASSOCIATED FRES.] Johnny Morrison. Each allowed nine [BT TRY ASSOCIATED P-rsS.] -A R H PO A. CR A R H PO A
n e w s d e a l e rs w a s p i t c h i n g a l so a n d B T i A 8 0 T D P l a t'f y T l F O I r E P R $ .|o t n n f T h s o n 2 b 3 t 1 1 4 F n e ii~h'c e r ris 5 e o22 3 2
they say he was a real twirler. Then NEW YORK. July 27-The Browns bits with few bunched. PHILADELPHIA, July 2"-The Ath. Outno,.cl 4 2 2 4 04 'nn e \ cer 4 1 0 4 04
BEN AD R H PO A ,,CiN- SRRP 0 Do-il 5 0 2 2 t1H nab,.2b 0
when a tough ball game was coming gave the Yankees a rather tough battle Fred L C 5 0 1 2 0 an -. It letics had little trouble taking their Klen.O 3 0 i 2 0 WlPonn P 3
Up Trhe tems went out and hired bat- today, but the New Yorkers came Gilbert 3b 3W 1 0 31 0 2 sornid 3 b 4 0 0 0 OI te. Imn b3 0
up the tem-entuo-nirdht-tdy H manifrt 4 1 3101 6bke Dreoe1 3 1 23 061 Hu't 4"Io P .11 fit in~im 3 t I 05 I
ries to helpthem through the con- through to another victory by a 5-,o3 ,i0 eecnd 4 2raight game from the Chl eig n T I 2 4 lhe 01 0 0 s.
through to heolhe lrob. -0 8rrnurLier.l 43 0 ] 1 2 00,ReIeD.... Ill b4 0 03I 0 H ..I 0 I 01SChItlre C 0 01 0 0 0I
tests. AI Schroeder. Key West pitcher. score They outhit their rivals. 14 to 6 B.lle.Ib 4 0 I 14 Allenc 4 0 hit ox today o Rue Wal- i, 3 0 0 2 Tair.r 4 5 0
4 It 15 P ....2b 20,73 ber0 heldeo the So. in fle hits ~an qmt-the ......OP 412
Be1, 0 o 5 SPitter so 3 0 1 2 ElittI4102T,.
Ben Williams. Bob Taylor. Bubber to get their fourth straight triumph E 4 1 4 1 b l *h o t 1 f p 4 3 1
Rh iel 2b 4 it 1 2 5 Pord.2b 2 0 IT 3 1 ber he8 th O O f v i s a d M iller 1 0 0 0 01
Challise. Charley Dllon and a toev and their second over St. Louis. P.icin nc 2 0 1 ii O.Suket h.c 3 0 0 i 0 snut them ot unintl the ninth In- ,xW lama o o 0 0!
Dbr-c2 00 1 01IR~xey p 2 0 2 0 2 :- _-- -I --- -- --
Deerv Rxe a 30 nn .while rhe Athletics t-ollected tO Til 315 l Tll 3........i..27..
more played some nice ball. George Pipgraa held the Browns to Morp 1 1 1 3 ning. while h Ahl-tics collected Toal 3 7 824 !! Toil 36 10 10 7 1
A little later Louis MacReynolds. three hits In the six frames and then xFiowet o 0 0o o 01 safe blows off McKnIn and Weiland. x-Baited for Elirit In eltani,
A f-Satr~ed tot Trhet rloo inl nnrtn
now city paymaster and boxing conm- began to gen Into dlftlciulties Pennock Totis 35 3 9 24 19' Totail -4 27 15 A four-run rally in the seventh In- Philadel- phia...... . ..o i !n ,0( 0.70-10
m issoner. came down from D ay r,-na 'had to help him out by retiring the --Ba tl ro for k riqon in ning made the game safe for Phliadel- Chnicago .2fI 3 I .A t i020- -
~~~. ..hoky 030'0l(,- Errors. Wl r psn'HJrl Rrnho, rans
Beach In the Florida State League and last two men. Babe Ruth put a fine ncnnauti 00 001 r1-4I phia In the rlly Jimtmy Foxx hit beroir in Sern'on 2 Mcillsn Root 4
B the t third base finih on the Scoring with Twenty- Error Dresmen runs natteo in. Herman, bsine Kin 2.tSoul hernltli oR
burned up the cirt-iit at third baI e o t s ri h ey 5 lkar r.- hser of the Keaelo. Fo ro. Fo S Kletin 2,. Sot her'in TnFmpon
lmad in the ouPfield Billy Burdine third home run of the year in rne hils Slwanson WalKer. Allen Ri-,' tite. hit a stonle and a dolbP That ran Tavlior Root 2 Soithtrp homne T.isn 'ion
wa managing the Miami team then eighth lonng. He now Second in a.n'balkerP,,n' r oe h hllr, streak tO 22 consecue n pn d o ,o
wason ehn Lou Gehir i tatan ei nbaes Criceso 7 Phiiadei-
and Mac was made field captain. In Ihe league, one behind LOU Gehig l n7 r,P' Fr, 'Poge t'o 10i ra on balls ntf Rgs. 7 it .l-
lan ain In. IO Bl ont tte "P oe r olr a to CO. .. I If 0 fstSMvtheb l' I ,ukrf R .. 'ul bi/ ertROnt
1920 he took over the club as man- ST L -AB RH FO PAl NY AB R H PC A Keis, trcIK o,,,. toy tnril"on I bbn" .n CHI AB R H PO A' PR AB R R PO H 3 bi Eliott i Hite. orr Eiir l0 in r7 in.
and ulue Blue 4b 4 0 I 4 A 3 1 1 osle off ,lt.r..non 1 off RIxeFs leit .on 'tatriler ii 3 0 0 1 ) B ....- 2b 3n t 1 n on n.. hat o ,
ager and ran It surcea.fully Loise 0 asn rf 30s2S C ,m f C l 0 I 1 n 3b 3 i S 0 i.her. 3o, R-lnt Sh nohern, In inRpr lhi r.'
and Ray Van Lendingham also wets titetrtel I 0 1 0,OritIn 0 7 2 1 38. umpires. Pfirman. StarK ar fitlrir' lb 4 1 I iI 0C cnraro g 1 3 a 2 2 I liholt umpires Riller, Joroa and Hart
ai,,,hlf 5I 0 0 2 0iRiih r l7 1 3 1 2 iem RinO, rf 40 I I n 0g S. Ti r 1 T .a
slugging the bell hard in those day- Schuiue.rf 4 0 0 1 (t L ,erel 3 0 2 1 K KAM _r,.tIni 4 0 t s Fo tt 2 ,3P
we reso 's 4 a 0 2 'lteusri If 4 I 0 H3o H t.. f I I 0 ij n ir, .t 5 1 C4..
An outla leeu, 4eiht he s 2e R Dri 4 q IRAT2 iicac BLR S t 3ITY T AM
cities In the loop. playing ball every Brnr.n2o 3 0 0 3 4 .D,'-her %s 2 0 0 5 Br, 0 1l 1 0 Bol,..- 4 -Ai I I I t
ehrtwas manager. Hobson played first 11 4 2 nn nn0 2 0 -] lfiUnl L Utt ,,,r non nn1- I A I ItlM
dab was tried and lasted er. second. Nyear York 0 IIT 3 1 n x CRI-L P% I a A l .1o 4 0n 1 0 1 COB LERS, C T EA3M

Braun. shortstop, and Ray Van Lens- 'rror. Pnberusnn rune haired rn Oi-hri -- [,rr, r L-lsseTl rurn ba ,,O Ir, Kammr 8,m--- --
IcReynoldham. third. A chap named Taflor T.r t- 62 TtDackl. 2e4hod7 Prav Take First amp o 3 Miami Rla Meet A Ball Park:

didr the catching with L ettv Butele. Blue. Combs ihree-rii.e h~l? O ROI.I[' 2 D'ICFS "olen b~tn. Bert. Ci' ,= 1'Taclrtcf
later of state league fame, end John- sn dtbePlqv, RKrr!!. to Ba~rsnnnn o and Drop Second Contest ^".t*ce t. ro^" u,,s, t,, Hnn,,tledla r. Coa.! Guard Plav, Little
theon, a bm hen of ghhander pHtcnson g e B rotnn,' Rtbnlner in Dmrochn r nr,, B-1 NC2I II Bho 1. Ri'7' HP
w a so1G e( lef1 1o r IIa'. .I in ni nt h err d toe 1.1-- i l ,e e m art ; R i

ubby Price and Hobsrton plaused first ake n oed tn hall ofi Pinra I, ofDOU L bBL L K in nf Poend A oIf CTal-
Stlirte ol' o ce In B while ,o- help out lde 'r lI.b Ptp0r(tl I tBt THO AttOCIT D P br ,J ,, { lh-r hla ,rn see thouLh a he A:o
Dirm BtTiae hold er. Koenigf Roetter, s n Bil- M..-.rnl 2 F ir ge ? Millner lw.'.ba s"

ong the' mound d won quie a cw so t Pntwo-bae MI?.'. id pick h. PBpirhoad PraITTSB Take First am 27-PiTburh T3 rnli C onere pf-c s. IcKaren r 'gaome nof i ami Rala on tap for B all Park:m
di h achn ihLef Butler. Btue. Combits three-ros. hits ad Dloen bii e 0- Sam e

games for the MJan'l ter, i ucke,'.. ompb rull. R t.n r oet and Dopel. or. r doutolehead e ner he fans when dhe ct Coof G aml team takes
After of stat came league Florida Easn d t t I JLh son dohe tci wiren to Ban-&- r,. anl aaln de pm hne ii
Coan, a iue writhhnder pitching Blueomeead Brannon to in t tcher hher 'e.rni,- 1to fhop I.n F-s lt.o
to Grehrijlef oni 00 batt. Ne -tnt-k 6. 89 1~ T o 2. baIP it, i~i ,7 ~rw tCi-loeind~ 21 ott Ral-Hre

Coconut Proice and Forton Lauderdale o 3. and Pittsburgh eh s cond, o 2 RED SOX SogrUT OUT b 30 o'clock ahri h a tsernoon on Mm
tim~e of) once In a While to help OUT Slat-holder struck our. be Pipgran '4 be CRY THE ASSOCIATED PH!'5.l bir 4 ttiielt iii Ir. W .ihatC 2 hits of t T seems as though another igoid

uppong teams. Mam had quIte a HEFT PipRESS, in 17-6 ar Selold held the Prae a TIP I' 4 0f Anoher Dade-Broward Legue
Cew players of the year before, bua in In he first game while hisPa27 -Pitimburma Ies. i Ilng titche. t-in l- gam f scheduled at heon tap for iaer

V l g l M c^ l l a m i m y V r d an d a .- ]4.< o a d fl to, '[ A '-l h F ~ m r I ed b y R a b b i M er s n v 1 1 1p p o u n d e d .r "' ] p a r k w h e r e r be U S C o a s t OG n a r d re a n m
umber of others This team uIar. Cal bln Fiip Tnm o Gn Beiel. ime rly Frenan free l Fd eheader hre- Nn s li n and Dineen.le er time am. Home-i1 ame
known as the Magicians and pu tn t up id ill n the eghn In which hlel Third '. sad Miami t eam takesr-
after godehabticams toe Florday East Wt Akw bi cace anlesadipitnagubehatrheee
oaste Laguewithron' oi undhea. ad i askeR S o. T ner toal, ning bhe Braves winning thscored six runs. BOSTO. 10 July 27 ,,-Ruffng held dale in fithe third gamthe o thamie
CoIn t winterof 192 and earl es m ehappd rre Hefty Pre, 1 o 6. Ian d Pittsburgh the second. btered D SOX SH T OUT of 3 t Boon I olkam This afternoon on Miamied

spring of 1926 the Sunshine ILeague, vsst,=rda, artet noon m" a Lorr,.mer,'lail Pirates bunched ennliph Ions hits to I St'O i] (~ on h andrr 4no Tiger fsn'ned t0rl'L'"" a iti er n
supporting teams. Miami had quite a HEFTY PRESS, 17-6 Harry Seod held hhe Piraies sEe R L eld Another Dnde-Broward League

the f baeball ever plaed In the Leae me A w hPed t n pile p fve run of Bo Smi rrd a Rh. ocked n e In each hal of the schedule, and Ibut
added Juge Franks.d here b sevandrimmer. al in th first ame while hi team maes. CIA Is scheduled at the Little Rivera trpp In five tme
Virgil McWilliams. Jimmy Ward and a .4Ashai Lionds -Iifa'-k With Fimir led by "Rabbit" Maranvillp. poundedpakwhrteUS oi Ordem
number of others This team was, Hirt In Fisi Tinap; -41 Bal. Larkrnt rey Fec a eIifigFt;-Sn at ke ps. t, Th55 e Ltilte River team. Homs-

known es thae orMoragions and put up br Pte Roberslieed by hit a hme eighn In which ol rui off Sorrdl n ap econd. stead meelo t Browardith Fort Ladanoer goo- gam
one goodthe iit cs. o lnor hm e run. Waer rbige ouat rher leading thetrple of' r were mde de heslaed r toda. Fier efry Tole
Thursday atterincongsatiound here. parade sir base knot-is. Bankers ball Inning the Bcal'es Scored six tuna. BOSTON. July 27 ,t-Rtiffing held dale in the third game of thte day.

league mnagers, piloted he Johrn Thipped the Hefty Press 17 to In the hP Ccndl- the seae bantered Det to f.e ti oda And Boston i

ld MJoffatt team: 1'rankle rsrh vary Bsptl" on th' oth,=r lae~ue oenrep Grantham who wBS ]nlqrpd J ne4hne i'Nlo's n 4 n n H fa pinch for the Choe Sore thday with
prmang of 1926 the Sunshine lea gue. rsterda, sitein oo.t in a Corrlmer- ral Pirates buc rhed Enough long hits to r'itor t h n An r. 4 to Tthiy. Hfn
the faset bsebal ever played In he League game. Akew gathered t Sin- ", I n n It ie in th a. e

aCora was organized beshooler. l al glen a double r and a triple It n fie time pile tip Cive runs oft Bob SIni Fart inir bse Rh,.r knocked in inn f is In eac 4h half of hB pecheiole. and It
oreals: Olllestate Chillorpraion c atcher. Bocat bar Pte Roberts of the losers hit second hit ad was forced from hhle ov ro rs of Sorr'l in ti eond Inn I looks L gh anoiner good game

Raton Ny,bm~b 3 \la }'b,2b 1 dPu anrwsnt. h lr ~' n 5o, ],r- n3 n 1in petted 'n S'e ih* nod from Minager
Jess Petry. Carman "Rill. Bud Clancy.v, ^ ,' 'vr,.c ?no i lu Pu 0a orie rm adtmsu '/?"^n lb 4 ^ f n" " 0,, Ii' Ell Hnln a whl qo 'aas
one of the roost. Successful of minor home run, tinner dense out tiei fifteenth triple of t11e others were made Olt Yde in the 1: latdfre tdy inr ~rNTwe
league m uagets. piloted the Johnson The City Employers ream and the Cal- the mention eor Paddy Watkins Two old-tiers. e.l

^ o T e,,aad% an lC^ ^^ *,, 3b 5 ', Ro"^ S ered ,s,,edav hu a,,urr,ed ,h. rol, :. v p-1 ^, _og ,,n," p _3 _0 _0 ,' o,o, .; .h .,o, P ts
and Moffatt team: Frankie Friarh starvt' el on the otihr league GerT who Rvss wice EhPO A BOC- AB. POAi

G d e ati he a d t ns to o lp o l I 2 A pitch for the Shohrrer Sn te frw enco ner
mDeeee Fos, Nick Cultop, BtyPeewee Wan- i a et in a crllIsTIn ith Paul Watn. BDr p1- me, IL I 34 1 0 3 21, RT-ot rc 4 C 1, 2 etr
CoreleGabld Se s- o 0e Ge o re i .ter r C. respecrt-ely Gme pirh ace. also werA Btion A Scar irt 03- pr3 bably till plbeh forh e plate. Greggr.
inat Edde Boga and mnywas hur again t I l I I a t. I 4 I i e ri 4 0

Sheers comprises the ix teams whsch 1,p 4, n 0 o12 ,-h l" 2 1ho 7,!,. bIg Mlw em eiphe d hllr pitche < ins oP-
Shores: Glue Chill, ~~~~~catcher. Boca BKR -AB R H P0 Al H F A3R RH Fn A leat Second and w-as forc-ed from t111.itM0T '~t th7bgMaisedbl ithri x
Raton Nusbm2b; 2 2 1 ib, b 0 I 2 8. Feruet If 3 A 1 2 POt.To, I0 3 2 2 A ,.

layed a sparkling brand of baseball .-' e. Paul Wnm-r Is .o n the line in.s 2 A n Brrtr 3 A per-ted to pItch for thr leaomue leanger
er Miami had organ Hized ba ball In lbI'e t T a i4 2 2 2O7T-B te g: Tf v-t.l'R 3 Ao_ iArr A ._ .a t 2 t il l ol lows i-
B anll rs 3b 5t 2n 24 -1 2 b rys le c, 2 (1 0 5 ~~ up du to a Arie alm and' 19 Ger r '4 Rnin .-leard ets{g n fH m a~d s ge '

1927 andi 1928 wlth a team tn the F'lor- Hef,$"Prie,,; 000 nnn 10 .- s i~ l. r',1t, 3 3I,4 L 0"tL "";rl'r ,r A ? 3 n 1'aJ, on bails,0 nilSorrel 1:."rrYdetl, o!f or Brad son the mourd for the Brow-
eb Russell. aoIll MtLaughlin. Alex Ats - kas N4g e 13l Tr Na hIa 1 1 oIurrn 'ro l i ell Vf 2 A A a 2 'fn 3 n 1 .Bil -nut while J t a arla tkam

manager of lhe first 2earn. Asks=. P,ttman B 7ker ho te r4. Ro2~ rt BirIIbs t -e res d bit 4 ai' m r Id nthe;, e, f 11,d .'2nnmn wil pli:n. rol---lp ---i
sRub m spter and Danny Clarke.n Ed'a,-o 5 i 0 1aJ. naton rt r st i r p I- 0 of i ----giant caiotrSuhr uOrhet-h3.t will st\op hN I lam s.
eaguebee pFoss.her, had Culheop, Peewee Wan- Ither o. b Knodbread 4 1 n4 A Pie h hitter In iT'h firt encouner T,,qiI 31 0 3 24 10. ml i m 30 4 87 7
igouple of weeKa and tAahen came Cotton t n 0 0t a Trnr. hird bse an and But- P.on co noo- w.p hi DOWNS SENATORSo
cigr tn w llJcsn e 3i u 2e 0e If 3 2t r0 It I t It it leigh Grm pthn c.a s -cr w oeere q~ 070t piti 03x -4 probably 'sill pitt-h for littlee it-er,

naupp. .m Eddie Bogart and aseman s who "Lundn, n n or I t 8 ns p2r,2ch p BI 0 00 t I'-/ e tn I e d r Ae s
ahereco with so the six tean s whic I no it d Pn 2 Toot. Berrrl-be n ping him, Claude Cs 0\poeml IS e--
land. Kn arinpp took a last place oear inc 4 -1 . t i- B"- .d lHor Hatrer.e ,n nint th BLOOMING'ION nd. July 7 -fr the lea-u leain

hired new ball players, pepped up Ihe I'I1 1 LI l- t" " |*' .-Ba.ied l..[ h,ll in nmih^ 0,, --10 Indiana long has been kroatn as the For 5-3 l it'torv.
Miami h ane ban llp,,an il T 0 T place here b skeball s ars -Aro YeO PITT-S WASHINGTONP JRl 0 A io.i o Be-Led b
eco1927 and 19hal2 p e nnan t. Or land o first LH tle Rock stored two run t In Ie Esror 5 3 4 3 r, I'n It l It l A i tir 'it or base a' be. e -'no
halt ch ampions, defeg ted the Hustlera elghlh isr ning sony 1. edge out A0 Pist, 11 2 3 hi) o- B M at r.,lr I i.oi. t rtae in s'reb ll Srrel 1 6. e iher I nd B rof Ion m eth e wio ia foure e Bwi pl-a
Idak .e o l R ,n o r ,l r I oT n belord r, Ibs,,e b ;l Sor el,? I8 6 h d o o e I tl e rlS e ] v ~ n
Bida Statea w I b't' hit' Edi ards lil[ hrI:'.Moree ''o-pi Suyls rr-e lb I A 2 2 t 01 nirel 4I 2a i- on boils.n nit f St-rnt i Int 7d litonrd n te on o h rw 'reOo it -e'e f tIi2200m m7 Cin 7 21 ; uin I b, re Rl 9. rirl 7 eyoe ardi team
manager of the first ieam.,skw Pitman Bsicet h-me rur.i Rooartie Sell 10 5 0 13 0 0 .Adasm 20 I' it 1 0 "Rtia3h' ctSret6i in

Run he plMarshall. for mh e pennan n a lara. 6 to S t .eeC 3nrn i C m' "i i i 0lr nIs; fl ci Yd nspi tro .
eries which showed h t Mlam ans hAtlanta a..... 200 000 120-o rs 7 lNI i, rc 5 3 Clarke Irho 4 1 i n i p ii. Ie n ther. Sni r ri umpires -t cn r .o
wiLeague pitcher, hganized baseball f g aen Litl Rofrk n. obn l G odbr"a I I h Sp I rt r 5 I I _I She, lb 3 0 211 , a. otn eri %'nL ,nan I ratn. lT8r.ime ofr',,ph t Sc, 3 0 againsL L,
ouple of weeks and -hen came cotton N Turpsn baser on brfils. alt Gochread 2. BoSeo.r.p 5 1 3 0 2 Hit ate' kin1 3 I) th 3 4 I ll CLD RA LLY

nLaupt year tre leaone de no. who .eh 1-and thl~n.' ',,,nito- utCnc P o2r of...f MI A...... EKh P W e 1 0 C i t
wa.u wi. sea Or ls ande Chatste an.OoP who c hin nit ore PI1t 8 iro nna l ,e Ftrenh l 3 0 B 41 I f DOW,'NS SENATORS Fl
sof thebttm. Prman 2 umpire. ainder lime Hilt p Jl 0 ae R 2 B. A\ H -T L I I SEC A
was wtNewlan and C hatta 01n or game. 1 08 |HBihtaMr1e 1 0 1 1) 0

ogand also ashe up for an while with Ce- Ot- Clev P I' AB R iPO B KEY WlR Al.4 T r.'snI "- I \ .. I]
land.ake a drtipve took a last placn the second Tots r ti 1 2 T ,B( rr*i- 4 3 n iT R ILI. J.4.i Id 4 n H eo 1 Rc nN 4 ul I i nt
hired new ball players. pepped up title ITE OKN INS x-Betted tu ativr-ti in ninth BOMNINId uy2 P
clb odth ltirr fnsan wo he LITTLE ROCK. Ak-July 27 14-- Boton .101 (12 ratio- to Indiana lung has been knioatn as the For 5-3 1 irior'-

s eond half pen nancial troubles fin other Little Hock stored two runelin lll P trsunn 0 p 0 ,er r ibt i la kratro' WASHING TON, d ill 27 P-Led by

foeCtlehe^Uesesnhended"tr11 to c10o' be- _-..-.-. Rpl ... b! 0i ~ o k lf.9.lel lb ? [ cralchee Rtuin Race ith _epo) H'S^;p.b! n. 1 :: -,,^ ... S r n. n.
half champions. efeted the iser ighih Innig toy o edge At- ir .- Hir 2 Sh, ar, I the state erst na a better Big nnrib Fai who pI Cronnded tso trip
Ct-41 4Stold 2. Rt-non-ar, 8-:. lt I40- Ten record In baseball Sin's 146. the La te i0n hr irs,' sand

In The plDade-Broward Leaguenn paying tam. Featherweight aa C n crsepa- r n t 1 Bra n, Rouh n Tm the,;;

good brand of bail. has been furnish- Bi nri1a05 n n0 nr in
seris wichshoed hat lamsnaAtlnta.......200000120 7 el lar~i^e t1isranit pl Richi7Orir %'..'i-nI Ho -lr ne--s a 598 peictttage nerord Indisan defeated Wkashington toar. S
Seris w ich sho ed tial Mia ian Atlnta ....200 00 20- 7 lr1e,, o 'et. Siqipi H,,rper L t' list Cortn-. on the dl Inlond~ In. onsiketnali Inei to 3
will support organized baseball it gisen Liitile Hock .. 00 031i O ()2x-8 12 1 0.81, 05n 13on iap saCTItiets ( cm ,

Inning team dharacmlon ere nor the pas pzo ble Opponen In Havana l,,iie p ren i ichran Eni.ith the S 3 o I against ten
Tu M, hteurp 1- Sister art, or.n ip L Bre' .-r So-'--
Lait year nelee aec %ass noct so silt- and Whlti nr Piptor--. Iur 7 -ipore it eli f Soi( l 4Oa 1 the N'atioinals ruern if lip in the enlhti

seasons Lfu and ast dsned atr the clm Shoe atir, iF'.n _IVERSAL BC1 1 h itoFn j l i i n
n -nt I h. f'tr rnu c- i d 7MI RE 1.1YR L K i psl

of the firsw on th e p ennant after defeating 1 Tonl I a.' T cI, h 3n Cr w'ei T K7 Til T r TKl in --
wasthe Miami Department r n he -,nclub which, as i B 0r senrmi I ln b.nnnek nn-- t ru Md H LnY n, a,
the first half the y'ear before. flinthed RFINM ES RO UE in- oflsame. 411hlf bra thes run an do uhe" r' oreap th
on the bottom. Cro wat rOusy r 1e-rn l F n J final run sn th re t one n0

play-Off. Homesead. LiOSle River. -orh KE WEST FA R PO A P7 -M. r 1r ., TfIRE I I It A- ', oe ih .i
oaiigtl IU~ :i~if s Otrr.r itsrn Cl7 ll rtall 0t 4~ tie ,]qn 57 C--~f~ 00 Th:n$1 nrrrt,12t
m esm l. Coa dr t Guard. Fort Lauderdae . .. I 'o. B R _'; r . I I .1 th I ,'lnd . ',,
half when financiwere al rso in the r- H Brm, sr 31lr'b, 1) 3. e9 1 0 7pf n ) 1n 8 AIn h 1 I A 3 nGfin 2o :1 0-3
cities csed he circuit to closermain oe- of heri f 40 I card? n-Cn ltIf.. 4 1on a a -1 Qaulc, r7,',c RuiIne vc Wi 2 ritti-2d In hvlw victory 1
fore theis season Homestead 's eat arr e tged -y Bn ar Ca-tlllo in the4 0 r l .. 4 1 :. ca. in R 1. '13 4 i ,b 'e O .' ',er. Hn 4 1 5
-ade-Br d League.r r'A luslr to "it 4074 0Clarkte r S t, 3 - o1eA'e 0nr i t I Cr6n,n. :ot ip 243

of sluggers ,alked oft wit.h lhe first Cuban club stadlium M~onday nigh}. I B|lcPr. 'm|ho~r'; Ma^rn' Il to R'sl,.er I.f?! '^ *^ C-0- -^ 'f H 1 |h ,e-S.^e n^s R c,. Filk 2 M )g^. flyer
halt penFani and Is undefeated In the 4 of st ]2M Moll-[on2 bsi s.; BoT'nn tb, 4 o0.F ,2n Anne two Lone Caorpeitio F theP-ell F1 3HU- (11
good brand of ball, has been furnish- 4022 0 r1 Atr 8m-n I It n 5 uht 1 4 0 1 3 4 Bs 1 3n ,.40381Ia I 31

Theondhldfre L. Lea .paig Miami se hen siyhn Has Capaevt byBr.erne2 I o I OH rear -7 0 224Sepoy w pthe t o otherFstarter The ion. Ic, Ce r 2 0I i-le',tn1nI"I_

em- league, a crod per ihth e r e FU kXXAN u RL rormy OAwn end AA "h p 2 1 1 0 1 b, .,l
Ing addttraction here fare several other la e Opponent In Havana ai h p 3 o iT I 2, 1 i 0 Co chran En ot sou] rnd Hdteornd. I t im. I05
seasogues Lahere summer th including the M1m Sowoehe-n G IN I5 N 0 IG SI as dICa0n enO to p sre IOA tlAe
StCommerclal Leagu e ant after defea County Battler.420ht2nK-v West on 7 een Mr. CoenranL howeIerCE was 1 at- I0 -

SA high school crcrutt composed of rwHaopnn a enmkn ^ ^_^^ f '- .~ ^ ,n hfi m to t-, tn ola,430n, Va "rlce wE L^>V;
tle Miaml i Departme ount Store ion The aIRLe sE lvICe I I- Toed ot I'i h ittr.' EMPIE CITY RACE TRACK. N Ty Total. 37 5 1 1 2. T, IIBsT 1 ASO3 87R 7 I
play-off. Homestead, Little River. Sou th Ban' . An a n ,inInn-- J ul, lo' Rcvrb- KhistruP at ]domenr -n ,,rh'n
KEY WEST, Fla uhlet 37 --eUit Pii'ab-irsh A12 n12 -Tn-n f- at, 11i9 or. 1 or.

MImI. C t In the GsemFdnal oun e Casrlaal L rh r ioarlo- t irl .n T p B AnP llfipS n l- h p r theelh Pi Bti 1n nn.

t'ear .'n h s "on luS .rrslcnr ho,|r. takes l ^ hl II rK thr, popn h,, CPtI^ C f ]' .1or"kev B izrkp rode Sppov vigorously : Am erni'an Leas'us leaders" GehrilB
and,- Pmn wrpIe,=l i nRt he cir-i Gruo t ed Marmi taer termed the; i hr i mCe a hlln

an Popao~v -^ werei nKdVvio pi itlao h ^ r.n~.^ B n""' ""''' n"" r"'; v~nked 24A RHYrke.1.1 (1112m.

BaR-eigS'ht.P 1-HK K- e p srrp a-l erni B Frureo ho--tr n,,mitr t s h'u Bpn ihrn t I Cp t,. 22 Fnx ,t ilc-
MEMPRIa. Term. Julr- 27 ,r,--BIr- Neho bror|-,er nf Pelo Neho ann s .np- ^ ,.,, ppo ,,x, haf* .dlv nuj l'|,pdi Tnoi,ch. end hnd 2g .Il,;andpr. "T'1ets ]S
cult i Or p tine to r T hm it soro eP p t r ee. I is e stake s a nit llop of one m ile an a ik a Lea Ae AA 1(,( hI 0 -

nhamna in the main o of the fight card pnape hit 'a .ILrWin e 'S ili nrndI ro r Er. Croons ,r an.: b.rt.n nin Fe._c

here today To beet Memphl4 B rn 4t rhe .P,"rrd rnluld "tr1 ] a mpmropr "f '. ,- G R H4 Prr v'"'r Tr, Ptrrip n! thp, r, ei "*a; 1 4. -', 3- ]].= l] O t nr n /. \17 Wilon Ci~h.4
B itr t n t g l a m . .2 1 0 0 0 0 P 2 0 -. S I tn 'r rp w o1 r n $ 8 n o ,- r n o r C o b b i = o' ,; A I? e !.!- 0 ? a' m* f 'l l 2 "T h n -,p ,r ln B I r re~ n p r n i > 3 s r o u t~ h ,, H a f -v Ca r d i n a ls -2 2 B a tr.r m le y
[ M qus rso 9 .1 8 I| ?''4 7n fard rre,, llpvri In f a s h o llo s vi hor F, ws d n l 3 2I

phis .. ..::O 1 011 010e4 14 2 said to ar r ayod mrtt artis R rn .b'. CS bt ? hf !; l .60 V E
Thephard and Berger. range staged by Promotellar Castilo in the S-istner Br' me nable pi as tusa t i t tlid [ eeks i American League, 380. grand ,oal, i911.
of sluggers walked off with the finat Cuban club otadhtum Monday night f.larwre ino Sri~r iMiosuti-t rp ro i I op n it Asoh. ~tvo el- ~'r Ta'e. Cir-arn, Hotepp 2 Pncek
safennant -and. ise unefated InShoe fahpiweigtht bout of last Mion 11 on bee.F-i- i.i~hi-ta a'o nd tIalkvr, 'shit-h finished one. two C"or"c, 'a. r, Iices Setsuei Fatt aoubie
secod hlf aceTheMiai She Te ehelbail oft Brsme 3 cr1 Smtttt j strilc i trial Clatiranc to Hodav 00) FiSapctat irr
daye woyo im. iteR en Six Cylinder of Key Wte-st Inb Brim- 6 ow Smith I t0tt i Sp''-athonyosrtrerTeIon Ptkesp Cgetelnrd 11 tO.1.auirknn I 7~
Str.Ct fMaI teRsr. Coast -Laugshlin fnCorlu~cK aind Moran tumem. 153T -po -no thbnyohrSatrTe cailsa oil: Hutin,, S in I. Ttox a-
ve knocked tiii Joe Ditnoge of St Perers- v I3 ohmick oai% ns Hud ir, '. B&ra1., Tr100r
Guard and Broviard make up the six- -"-----sre paid I to 17. T~h MAN I b1a. oif Brat.--,, 7 in 7 inn,risar,
teamn league. tee svrlohrburg, in the tenth round. was Such F X ~ RF'- 'aoe ite b ae Ntasi haa t ounobi. ~in
Inacrowd pleaser thiat the faris are FO XANDti 'u Toe st-ratirhing of Stormy Dawn snd Orain l tuoer i Th nings .,mp..l Ho,.ihr
In~~~~~~~~~~~n adiinteeaesvrlohr8lsit iineorn. linem. ,mh e Gtm th2CS
F leagues here This summer Including the clamornulg for another bout with the GAN I IGSX 'atoe aruined [eno tosaclae NOn ta 801.11_and ___________timeat _____me._2 _
~Commercial League and Dade County light fellows in The Alndup. GAIN INIGSX_____drinenogho_________ath
League. "Mutt" has fought 10 Kr-v West oit-- esent fert Coenoan. hoasser. was mat-
Ahigh school circuit composed of several occeitiooa and riteser tall' ito uer Ras Stadn -t totth -ed w1ith [he ut11rc-ote for it enriched HOMEI R1 A STA4 'INIG(S
Miai Hgh Dae CunY Aglc. a ere- His opponent has beent maikln.- ~ e.aidni t hint to then tulne of 14 380. ___
M Fisher High. Pontce as Leon. Red- quite at record ton himself Ov'er oni The Two Mile 4pisce. As In[mBeYwt a N THE ASrOOCIAIFD PREvS I
land and Hontestead also sew Itts frst West Coest He iini staid to be onoe of Jimnmy Foxx find Babe Riuti Ahome c1 .s.KlA lne e] otk he ome rtrns veaiterdas, Pill It Yankees -

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Coupes . ..... 4. 5 to 603
For All Two-Door t
Sedans and Coaches .8.4 t 9.95
For All Four-Door 885 10.95
Sedanas ....... 8.85 to 10.95
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SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1929,


BOROTBAAINDCOHET Coral Gables and Palm Beach Tennis Teams to Clash


America's Hope To Capture
Davis Cup Lies In Tilden
and Lollt Today.
July 27.-Two youngsters came out.
of the west today and trounced rbthe
best courtmen France has to offer.
thereby giving America a fighting
chance to wrest the coveted Interna-
tional Davis cup trophy from the
Gauls, who have held It since 1927.
John Van Ryn and Wilmer Allison,
that superb pair of Americana who
startled Wimbledon by winning the
doubles championship there, today ad-
ministered a sound trouncing to Jean
Borotra and Henri Cochet, France's
"Iron men," in straight sets, 6-1, 8.6.
6-4. The score In matches now stands
5 to 1. favoring France, with two
more singles chapters to be hung up
By virtue of the complete mastery
of the Frenchmen by AmeilIca'sfledg-
lings, there Is still a faint hope that
America tomorrow may eke out a vic-
tory that would spell the end of Frenci
domination of the international tennis
realm. And that hope rests on a youth
from Chicago-George Lott.
The chances are slim and Lolt Is a
nervous, high-strung youngster. He
crosses racquets tomorrow with Cocbet,
admittedly the beat there ts In the
tennis world. Lott, defeated by Borotra
in the opening setto when he forced
the Frenchman into extra sets, may
pull a surprise against Cochet end de-
feat the Gaul. Should Lott be the
miracle man and pull such a stunt
while Big Bill Tilden. who can't lick
Henri but who is expected to defeat
Borotra, gets a win-then, say the ex-
perts, I plus 2 equals 3-and America
can win by virtue of a single match
The doubles match today merely
added to the prestige of American
youth. Even the Invincible Cochet fell
and Allison, and had nothing to offer
back before the attack of Van Ryn
that could forestall the American at-
The stands, seeing Van Ryn and Alli-
son in action for the first time In
Paris, seemed to murmur:
"We didn't know they were so good"
And never had any pair of players
made the Cochet-Borotra combination
appear so utterly helpless on home
soil The Americans were much faster,
better and surer of their placements.
The stands could hardly believe their
FPrench Idols had been able to gain
only one game of that lightning first
They started again, and the Ameri-
cans. allowing the French pair only
three points, took the first two games
of the second set. Borotra. forced to
err often, looked sluggish against the
well-oiled American .nachine. Coche-
tried his best ro play both courts, but
his valiant efforts were in vain. for th
Amnericans played to the weak BoroLra
with a vengeance.
Van Ryn then found the net a bit
too high for himn. and his errors of
Judgment gave the Gauls their ftrst
game ot the set. But, with a.speed
and surety thaet could not be denied.
Allison and his partner took the next
two to lead 4-1 in games. The Ameri-
cans shot everything ait Borotra. 'who
was helpless, and they flew into tne
lead at, 5-1. But, here the Prencn
Eking out a seventh-game victory.
Bototra seemed to steady and Coch-.
found his s tride. They won the eighth
ninth, tenth and eleventh games, tile-
Ing the score at 6-all after the tenth
game, and took Wie lead for the first
time during the match by virtue of
winning the eleventh game. These vic-
tories were from Cochet s racquet. For
he stood at the net and literally lurnea
every American shot inro a boon.erang
And then the American raliv, held
back for four games by France's bril-
liant recovery. Borotra. with set point
within his grasp, netted and the gallery ,
groaned loudly. The Americans tooK
the advantage, and' Allison smasned to
Borotra. 'no pursued the high bound-
Ing ball Into the stands and gate the
Americans the twelfth game and a tie
at 6-all.
The lucky thirteenth went to Van
vRyn and Allison when Borotra still

Fast Servlee
$lop-Overs Allowed Enroule,
Low Hales Everywhere

It as
New VYork City.. I38.50
Chleago ..... ..... 34.00
Detroit ............ 32.00
Cleteland .......... 34.10
('ineinnatl ......... 27.00
Philadelphia ...... -'32n
%t aqhlni-ton -.0
%t. Louis .... . 33.50

'le ran rearh your destilnation
via our heautleul busse. For In-
formatllon call or rite

Miami Motor Travel Bureau
162 N. E. First A1. Phone 5607


'a 5

^..g &: ^*h'' IIK^--IL.

- ~~ &. a ^ < ..- <

Miami High fothball team, hate improved ronslan1l since 19!? and hate encouraged oilither schnols of tie -e, tlon to take up lie griillron sport. On
tIhe left is Freildy Frink, lnner of the Signia Nit trophy for Miami',' niost valuable athlete and chaplain of Iat seaon', Mllngaree football learn. On the
right It Herr.hell Izor. apltain of the Ilpiad In 19!.'! and raled is one of the greate-t qiiaitlerbntki- enter oined out heie. Abese Ih (oath Don Mc'ailllir and
his large 1928 (quad. rnost of -Ahum %ill return Ihli jail.

TO MEET MONDAY ,ears To .4Award
9 inner ff elternveight Belt.
Battling Jackson and Battling Pee
Gee hate been matched to fight for the
state negio welterweight beit Monday
nirht at CiyV park N. W Setenteentf
street and First avenue.
Pee Gee, who is from Jacksonville
has many victories to his credit. On
several occasilone in Miamin he has
shown himself to be a clenn fighter.
Jackson is known as a winning schap-
per. He has been a sparring partner
to Pal McDonald, Snooks Campbell.
Mutt Griffin, Battling McCall and Carl
According to Bill Mears matchmaker.
similar belts to the one to be awarded
Monday night, will be given later to
innt-is ini other dl'hisions
Kid Lagula will meet Kid Mays In
the semifinal. Two piellminaries wil
complete the cara.

The Cocoa Stars will cross bats with
the Miami Red Box at 3 30 o clock this
afternoon and tomorrow In a two-game
series. The batteries will be, Cocoa
Siars. Johnson and Jackson, Miami Red
Sox. Long Tom Richardson and WIl-
liams. On Thursday the Red Sox will
open a fire-game aeries with the JarK-
sonville Red Sox. The latter have ie-
turned from an Invasion of Georgia
and Alabama with a record of 17 games
woo and three lost.

could not get over the net. The four-
teenth. Ihe French smashed throug.i
Allil'on'as service to lead at love-30.
when the American began to serve WILU
might, pulling the game flom toe fire
and the aet along with. at 8-6
At the start of the third saet which
followed service until the final Two
games. Borotra came through to gne
tis tearm the first came. AlliFon. oe-
spite a called foot-fault. won the next
to tie Cocnet won on his service on
Van Ryn's misplaced lobs to Borotra.
but Van Ryn '%on the neit oiln. his
service to knot the score aeain
Cochet cotintered with several ting-
ling placements between John ana
Wlhimer to aid Borolra win his service.
but Allison again manie his service
count to tie games ar 3-3. The French
again took the lead in mis see-saw
affair wnen Cochet won his service.
but the Americana won the next game
to loie. accounted for wholly by the
French team's errorE.
Borotra then lost his service on his
own two errors and Van Rvn's teo
sizzling placements. and the Americans
went into the lead., 5-4.
Tne final game saw the Americans
spring out Into the lead never to b?
headed The match usa decided when
Borotra netted the final serve
Both Americans leaped over the net
and shook hanos with their adversaries.
victors because Cochet could not over-
come his partner s glarinig inistakes and
by %tilie of tlleli uoan spee& and spirit
There was ne'.er any doubt alter ine
tfiret set that mne French pair had met
Sa learn surer and faster than them-
,el'.es hnd the American sectlon of
the etandE went ild when tneir 7nam-
pions urnPd in the victor:,. Cochets
own verdict was:
"They re the best combination I ever
6aV. "

Mianmi's 33rd

When You

Arrive In

j You'll find it to your advantage to
get acquainted with this shop.



For Men, Women
and Children

Tennis Goods-Wright & Ditson and Ban
croft. Rackets Reslrung. Golf Supplies-
McGregor. Spalding and Wright & Diltson.


7 Lorraine Arcade



P i-t
Natural Awsels and Man-Built
Facilities Among Best Avail-
able In World.
Continued From Page 27.

Gables Granada course, two co-urses
at the Blltmore Country cluIb. the
Miami Country club course and tie new
links at. Opa-Locka are dally the gath-
ering place for winter vAsitors and per-
manent residents alike. Fully half of
the courses remain open the year
round so that Miamiars a n(Id tliep'r
friends never lack for a place to loi-
low tile ancient and honorahlq paiinrie
Each winter Miaumi end Miami Beacn
attract a majority of the leading galf
figures In the land. Bobby Jones.
Johnny Farrell, Gene Sarazen, Walter
Hagen. Horton Smith. Al Esplnosai.
Tommy Arnmour. Leo Diegel Booby
Critickahank. Wild Bill Mlelihorn.
George Volgt andi many man' orrrers
of the be6t known golfer in this CourAn-
tv tome h!iere lor the nig tournaments
rtaeed sannally Heaning the lisr Is
the 415.000 LaGorce open, won lat
year by Horton Smith. and Ir luilarri,
the Miami and Miamni Beach opens
Miami and Milami Beach amateur
events, International Four-Ball rourna-
ment. Miami and lMiami Beach 0our-
neys for women and several others of
I a lesser nature
Last wvnter saw the greatest play on
Greater Miami golf courses In the com-
munity's history and course profes-
sionals and managers anticipate an
Increase during the 1929-30 period
For years baseball hlias provided ath-
.ltiic diversion for a large number of
Miami residents. -Way back when'
Miamnl was represented by a team in
the old East Coast League, a nine which
was composed of some of the men wno
now are leading figuera In the city'b
affairs. In later )ears the city sup-
ported a team in the Florida State
League. but, following the collapse of
tlie circuit In otber cities last year
orgsnlzed baseball has been absent
However, several amateur leagues are
functioning at present and one of
them, the Dade-Broward circuit, sup-
plies the fans with a surprisingly good
brand of ball
Each spring Miami Is host to a num-
ber of the major league ball rlubs
which train in Florida cities and tho'u-
sands crov.d the splendid municipal
parK at N W. Third street and Six-
teenth avenue when the "oig bo5s"
core 10o towrn to show ineir wares
NegotIations now are under way to
bring a big league club here to train
next spring.
The splendid plant of the Miami
Jocke" club at. Hialeab last winter, as
in precious tears. was the daily gath-
ering place of thousandE who love the
sport of kings. With scarcely a day
of adverse weather during the 54-day
meeting the track echoed every after-
noon with the shouts of throngs cneer-
ing on their favorites. Miami nas
proved the best winter training spot
for thoroughbreds in the country and
stable owners and trainers alike look
forward to bi utnging toelr equine
charges here to workout and race In
the invlgoratlne surnsne.
Meeti-ags at the Miami Jocxey club
plant have attracted some of toe be-'T.
of the nation's thoroughbreds. and
many of the country s aLeading two-
,ear-olds hase made their debuts here
Football. a sport not generally asio-
sociated with a warm climate, has tip-
set tne common belief by proving a
popular and well developed sport hc-re
Some of the best prep school eletens
in the South hate been turned out ar
Miami high schools and the Uultier-
sit[ of Miami. in Its three shor' sea-
sons. has developed some creditable
Prospects for Increasing interest In
the sport were enhanced recentiv with
the decision of the University of Flor-
Sma to play its December 7 game v.lth
the University of Oregon team in
Miami this year The big varsity ei-
| Recent will recall other times here
w lien the famous four norsemen a9+l
seven mules met and conquered a
Steam of Princeton siarF and the one
Sand only Red Orange phantom of the
gridiron, displayed his wares In an-
other sparkling exhibition.
Miami High. Dade County Aggles
and Ida M. Fisher High at Miami
Beach have turned out consistent].,
rood basketball teams while the Unl-
%ersity of Miami pas been repre-
sented by exceptionally fast squads
since the sport was started there. A
.year ago the Hurricanes upset the
Florida college world by copping toe
slate championship, clinching the
claim with a victory over the Uni-
versity of Florida five
In the ielpid and on the cinder paths
Mianmit Higi has establIshed an en-
Stlable record, with two state champion-
ships to its credit in as mauv 5earq.
Several _tate records base been huno
up by Miami athletes. A system has
Been "orKed out in Miami public
Sschools thbereby track and field coni-
Speritionas are open to irtliually erely
t -LItude t bor- and gills alike.
One of Miami a greatest atrriscilonsi
i< l-e annual spiedooat and outboard
reeauta staged on Blica'nm ODy Lasr
a inrte a competition was climased bh
a two-day contest between Gar Wood
In Miss America and MaJ H. 0 D Se-
grave in Miss England for a tropnv
emblematic of tihe sorld champion-
ship. Segrave won the trophy when



Series of Regaltas, Fis
Sports Contests On
Commodore Godbe
ficials of Organii
serve Praise For
Sporlt Writer for T h
Miamli s ideal wa ret 'fro
turesque beaUty not only
Northern visitors for the -
but has been the source
enjoyment to the many r
live here permanently.
To promote water spo
for visitors and residents
pose of the formation of
Motor club. one of the
additions to the civic a
of the city
Organized by outboard
and fishermen under tne
Walter H Godney. who late
coninmodore tie club is
junuor tact clib and ang
tlion combined
A well-equipped clubhot
on thile Miami rimer near t
First street bridge afford
veniences for the me'mbe
Guests. There are accommo
boat stotage. lockers for
ing tackle and other wa
Members of the club as
ait prominent in nation
asoriaklon-. plar, a series o
the coming season aind v
the staging of Miamis s B
esent The roster Inclttudf
rear commodore of the
board Racing Asso.Ilatlon,
ley. official referee for
Outboard Motor AssElclatli
PTIgg. commodore of the
Racing Association.
Besides Commooore Go-

Wood s boat va disabled
first day's racing but on
day Miss America showed
the foreign craft aLthong
late to retain the trophy
Outboard craft as well
babies and other ipeedt
mant of the thrills of
But the sport enjoyed
evt number of persons
been mentioned. Rolling
oser a line sand beach
Atlantic day In aod day
recreation and enjoyment
and thousands whIo are i
and healthier citizens I
loathing In its healing a
giving saves. It is ImpoS
mate accurately the nur
sons woo lialt the bear.
year. Sufficient to say It
ing alone compensates a
comes to this land of suns
The list above touches
the high spots In Misa
sports activities. It says n
caliocr of tennis uispi:ved
stars as Francis T Hun
Tilden. Manuel Alonso. (
gla&s. John Henneasey. Sr
len and others ail of
pilaVed on Grearer Miam
many of whorn istsr Ithe
annually Moreover. Mian
oped some great )ouli rte
ries of its own. including
nEr. Gus Feuer. Martin
prep school champion: Jai
many others. Numerous
available for use of enthi
net game
Nor does It tell of the
the pugilistic game In the
years two or three *oxtn
staged snows weekly and ti
reached 1rs peak last
35.000 fans thronged tile
Flamingo park on r.Ilam
wailh Young Striuling
Snarkey oo battle in a
elimination bout planned
Tex Rickaid and brouglitt
Rickaro a lifelong fri.nd. J
Polo long has been one
cipal sports at Miami B
four fields are available n
tllus Hotel. Some of the I
polo players of the count
here every winter to take
matches staged by the loc
Greyhound racing pionei
Ica on tracks In Miami Tb
oval, first opened several
was one of the first opei
country. In later years
and Coral Gables tracks
while last winter the mtos
plant In the district was c-
Miani, Beach by the Miamni
nel club Both tirhe BlEIcayr
Beach tracks operated al
stad lihe Coral Gables cl
shorter meeting Large cro
tie tracks niglirIv Indical
terest here in re', hound
Yachtrinc orr'iorboaIing
racing roque horseshoe pi
noor basKetbali archers. c
shooting. jal lais-tInese fi
thole of the sports cortin'mt
grpat plasyround. And ft
been pro' loed so that all.
permanent residents alilk
tucipate in and enjoy the
which make Miami and it
munltles a great sports ce




thing, Water ficers are: Roy Wolfe. vice commodore; M IT
H. S. Thompson. W. C. Sirman and G Jack Wright, Nuimber I PlaVer MASON MAKES HIT
SProgram; W Ashley. rear commodores: L. P. Hoff- le IN EASTN RN E OUTS
V and f) man. secretary-treasurer: W. W. Cole. Across Bolder, Takes IN EASTERN BOUTS
y and lee (aprrin. and Cne Aiteltit, pre.l- (aipion.ip. *
zalion De- dent of the board of trustees. [BY TH ASOIAfS Iliami Lightweight fins Fi'e
SA feature of the organization Is Its [BT THE A sOClAT.D pBEas.I
* Booaling monthly fishttg :c.nteti and picnic. TORONTO. Ont July 27-The Ca- Out of l.l.t Boatles.
Keen competition and attractive prize+ nadian Lawn' Tennis singles tennis Jackie Mlson. popular Staten Island
have gaien rise to large and Interest- championship returned to the Donein- and Miami lightweight, has been win-
Herald. iiig cariseo Theie are usually some a inn today as Jack Wright, No I Cans-
otage of pic- tne ten'ne.s uJo daily to be ln-pired dan player. brushed aside Frank ning consistently since leaving Miami.
has attracted to Rcd to their fish story repertoire. Shields. of New York. In the final according to adu'ces received here by
pant 33 years The club Is also strong for racing round. 6-4. 6-4, 1-6. 7-5. friends. Since leaving Miami the
of generous In addition to its own regatta off Ta- Wright Jeuceedas titleholder, Wil- classy little stepper has won five out
residents who nlti Beach, July 4. four of its members, mer Allison olf Texas. now In Emope of eix f rights against some of the best
including Forrest Johnson. Morris with the United Stales Davis cup
3rta activities Chancellor. John McQuade and William team. boys In the East
was the pur- Barnett. participated in the Key West IIn the course of his triumphant Last aeek he outpointed Mickey Kel-
the Outboard races. Several went to Palm Beach, march to the title he last held in leher h, e Bayonne tIilEh Rose. in the
most recent July 6. and G H Harris and W M 1927. Wright defeated two of the first letter's home town of Bayonrne. N. J
Lnd club life Cole drose to Sssannah July 18 They 10 ranking players of the United He was 611ppLng In lefts and rights with
carried treir boatEs and motors on a States Shields is ranked No. 10 and telling effect in the last four rounds
I enhtuslasts trailer behind their automobiles. John Doeg. of Santa Monica, ho of the eight-round bout and won by a
direction of Piepararions are being made for a bowed to Wright in the semifinals yes- wlde margin, according to newspaper
er was elected gala v.ater sports program La)or day ti-raoy is No. 7 in the LUnited States accounts of the battle.
in rea&Iry a on Bi,cayne bay. The public is it.- ranking In a recent bout the talkative scrap-
tilerB assaocia- tied ano a large entry llt is expected rThe omen'- singles championship per made short work of Johnny MIc-
for tIre fisning. surf board rioing and another inter national rffair. also ended Kenna, New Yorker. who has been go-
ise and docks racirngr coniftEsti. Wold from out-of-town in a Canadian victory. Olive Wade. ing good up there McKerntia w as bad-
he new S IW aport-men inaicare that Miamians will 17-year-old Toronto girl. defeated Mrs. I'v battered by Mason for nine rounds
s many con- Doe pushed for top honors. A F Relise of Saginaw. Micb, in a of the 10-canto bout and his econds
ers and their Members are anticipating their club- three set match, 6-0. 1-6. 6-1. tolssed a towel to save him from being
nodatlons for house at 218 S. W. North Riser drive. Miss Wade previously had won the knocked out. McKenna has fought
motor.?, flih- wil be tated to capacity during the junior women's singles title and had such boys as Jack McVe'. ,Lew Mosco-
ter sport ac- winter reason The organization has paired with her sister. Mrs. E E Gray, wIltz and Tony Caragliano.
financed Itself without the aid of out- to take the women doubles cham- Mason also won a technical knock-
ime .ol whom side donations It welcomes new mem- poiisLip, out oser Benny Novock In six rounds In
nai outboard bers and ui'es the public to slsit the The men's doubles championsi-hips New London. Conn and stopped Bobby
of regattas 01 olub wnlch is open at all times for in- von last ear uy Allison slid John Van Anderson In tinree rounds in Ossining,
will assist in specrion Rn alo returned to Canada Wsrigit N. y
nnutal Marci While bouquets are being to.sed to nd WTliad Crocker. n efe-aned Shiels Jar kie sas that Jimmy Sollvan.
'es Roy Wolfe, tho-e who nave contrIlbited toward the and Donald Str'enr of PhilatdlelphJa mddleeight who a very popular
Florioa Out- developmentt and progress of MiWeami. it and nald oi f h6-3. B4ph defe egh wh n Kands der opulr
G,,y W. Asn- iS oineed fltring that a leaw flowers be o straight sets in the finals 63. 6-4. here s n New York and s doing ell.
the National thrown in the director of the offl'ers Fted a good boy In his clasa. He also
on. and Paul of the Outboard Motor club. bho de- knocked out Lew Terry recently.
Miami Yacht Ferve a great deal of credit nfor dolny PRINTERS TEMIPLE -_
their bit" in making Miami Americas aIl l E i'I.IR Tolt ,N,1,[T.
dbey. the of- .leading plaprcund WVIN AT FLAMINGO NEW YORK. July 27 ..P-Pairings for
Sa field of 144 players, representing 35
a during the A nm I L cie. in the national public links golf
Sthe second Shenandoah Market and Bis- championship at thie Forest park course.
n the second N
her stern to 1aU 1ra I1 U I vnp-t-ne Tent Comparpny Lo Se. St Louis. Augus. C-10 uere announced
SI)esterdav by the U'nited States Golf
h It was too t I TmnT I'fmH an o The Atlintic Printers defeated Shen- Aseociation.
I lld'll1l n ILHI AK Iandoah Market. 6 to 0 and White Tem- Biscayne lO LiUGIuO FI GUl1 C D pIe trimmed Buscayne Tent and Awn-
s Bscayne ing Cocmpariv. 7 to 3. ini tne diaimoid
boasis proslde --------- ball loop at Flamingo Park, Miami
the annual Slotin atndl Lazerttie Who Meel Beach last nigntr.
Bowers of the printers was rhe
Here W ednesddav Night leading hitter of tne first game witn
by the great- F o r e 3 age. 1-
by the great- Boih Hate Good Records, a triple and two singles.
as not yeel Co av ood eord. hase of White Temple starred with
and breaking Continuing the plan of matching lit- a double and single in the second
the mighty tie boys who step in and battle. Bobby contest. White Temple copipleted a d p th
out provides Burke, matchmaker at, the Biscayne double play In tbe fourth Inninor. F o rv
Chase to Barger Baer ol Biscayne hit
to thousands arena has booked Joe BIovin. Slther a double with one man on base.
nany happier Springs featherweight and Harry Laz- Miami Beach firemen will play Tur- d1
by virtue of eruse, Washington, D. C, for Ine too ner's Sport Shop and White Temple
nd strength- half of the double windup. Both are will. meet Cromer-Cassel's Mona'ay
siuble to eerl- night. 1
uber of per- in good shape for the fight and I Shen'doah Market 000 000 0-0 2 3
ehe wIthin a looks as though another good fast Atlantic Printers 00"2 004 x--6 9 0
nat the bath- scrap Is in the making. Eldrldge and Levilns; Hoffman and
any one who Siovln has victories over some great Dickey M
,nine little boys and Is admittedly a smart White Temple .... 000 003 04-7 5 0
only a few of boer who also packs a wallop He asBiscayne Tent ... 300 000 00-3 4 10
i's every day the clalmenit ot a technical knockout Mank and Todd, Baden and Fer-
othing of the oser Jimmy Watts one of toe classiest nandez. 1
here by s.irnhl be of his weight in the South and F LD
ter. Big Bill also holds a win over Garner John:: JACKIE FIELDS
George Suod- another ltrle boy well known to the
uzanne Leng- iO-BnI fl'irin public LIABLE TO FINE
whom hahe Hs opponefrit also seems to be a W -p nride ours(
I courts ana snmooin plere of fighting goods wilol W p
Community has appeared on New York cardi se"- lichign Board T,'akes At ion f a
rd has detel- ersal times santa ha boed twice In trtp .4tr f t D ndee Bout. avorbly st
Pnnis lumina- main bout at the Madison Square
Carroll TUr- Garden. He hales from the same town DETROIT. July 327-Jackie Fields. '--- S
Buxby. state as Andy B,-en and holds a vicrorv "who won the welterwelght champion-! utation in Sou
ck Butler and over his fellnw townsman who nas ship Thursday night on a foul from Joe a"
courts are boxed here many times Dundee. faces a line by the Michigan ida since 1890
usilasts of tne In the other 10-round top bout Kid Athletic Board of Control. O
Covington. the southIpaw welterweight. The board, which yesterday Indef-
pppularlty of who knocked them for a few loops Inltelv suspended Dundee and an- and sincerely S(
ese parts For around Memphis was booked to meet nounced the Imposition of a fine of
g clubs hate Jimnnv Elir. hard-uorKing Mami S5 (00 against him. today ordered Pro- lic
ne fight game welter, bwit E111 recel ea a cut oser mother Floyd FItzsinmmons to tJrn oer 11C.
winter wVnen hi? e',e in Lake Wortj Frid;y night t3 Ir half of the purse Fields was to re-
s tedium at ,' nicti probably will present himt from ceite The action was taken, the board
1I Beacin tol fihtln. If irs cannot appear Burke stared, becatue Fields had refused to T liv f
arid Ja:k I a-ill get sanie othilier good oot fo-r Co 'wear a t.peclai protector prescribed bh Th polcy o 1t
heasvwelgnt I neraon w'o hqs proven popular %vith the state boxing commission
by the a13re local ririrt fanE Fields the commsison bellevea. would organizedd ire
to runtilon oy nrt hae been injured by Dundee's low ig i
ack Dempsey. FORMER BIG LE.4GUER blow had he complied with the com- rigidly to the
of the prIn- mission's rules In this respect.r tO
each where PITCHE.S NO0-HIT G.4AME Fields was working on a commission
icar the Nau- MEMPHIS. July 27. i.'P,-Contrary to basis and Fltzslmmons has not yet an- down b the
leading young current arguments that there Isn't any nounced what his purse will be. w y the U
try slip down pitching these days. Phil Wetnert. RO
Spart In the hefty southpaw o1 the Memphis Chicks MNISS CROSS\\'INS
:al club. of the Southern Association, turned In
ered in Amer- a no-hit victory against the league-lead- ESSEX NET TITLE'
e old Hialeah trig Birmingham Barons The other dat.
a years ago 'The fornrer major lear.uer must have
rated In this had sontetnine on the ball. for he won Trini< Mary Greef, 3-6, 6-5, 6-2
Swere built despite ,.obbly utipport His mae i iha spes "
were built made. fire errors. The lone Bsroni score In Manchesler Tourney.
t pretenrtious came a the result of a base on balls MANCHESTER. Mas, July 27. ,iPi-
onstructed at and a pair of miscues. Edith Cioss of San Francisco. Amer-
i Beach Ken- ica's third rankings oman tennis pla'-
nie and Nisl
last U ttteL .OOKO()IIS. PELS SPLIT er. today defeated Mary Greef of Kan-
Cut 1 3-6. 6-5. 6-2 in the final
luib staed a NFW ORLIEANS July 27 ,-P-Howv-- mat.'h of the En.e, Country club's liftn
ds tInronged ard of Chattanooga held New Orleans iasonual tournament 6 E t
uie of the in- to a lone 11i tIn the -'econd cRame ol r ______ ______
I racln ioda,'s doubleheader ard the Lokokir-
tituronoblle ".c.n. 1 Oin 0 alter New Orleans had BBIC.CLE S I'AR DI)ES
itching out- aCon tre roppiln conte. 5 I to 4 MINNEAPOLIS. Minn Jidy 27 .,P.- IlEADQUJAI
lowlrng. trap- Chattanooia .. li)0 0O0 102-4 9 1 A. A "Rainmrikei Hansen of Minne-
re but a ree Ne., Orler 001 Of il lit-5 1s5 2 apola. naTIo.rally kr',own bcIle runrr Stetson Hats
tplare In this SIri leron Setlernlre and Lingle, of a quarter of a certurs ago. died last | Arrow Shirts
actuiltes ha' e Bro.- n snd Anrerson. nielit after an illness of two year i
visitors and Secnnd game: Hansen established two amateur rec-
e, may par- Chttisnooira .. .. 001 010 1-3 6 3 ordc whi.:h still stand. Tney ara the Schloss Brc
amusemenrs New Orleans 000 000 0-0 1 1 1 000-mile road rec.'ird of 92 hours 32 Cheap
s sister corn- Hoeyard and Breca; Kar and Mont- mlnules and the 24-hour dmir brackC
enter. rider, mark of 376 mIles.



I 37-39-41 N. Miami Ave. I




elves in having

blished our rep-

theastern Flor-

) by faithfully

serving the pub-

the new and re-

n is to adhere

policy as laid

Id concern.

^ /^-f^ INC.

'lagler St.

Middishade Suits
Interwoven Socks

os. Clothing
y Ties


1I .20



l ib IIII fulrUn lIUUI nO



Updlate Players Seek Revenge
For Previous Defeats At
Hands of Local Club.
Some sparkling tennis Is anticipated
at the Granada courts in Coral Gables
thli afternoon when the teams of the
Coral Gables Tennis club and the
Panlm Beach Tennis club of West Palm
Beach meet In another of the clashes
which have brought out close compe-
tition in the past.
The upstate racquet wielders are out
after a little of the well known .
revenge this afternoon for previous de-
feats suffered at the bands of the
Coral Gables net stars. The teams will
be made up of the same players who
played In the lst series of matches
between the clubs.
Carroil Turner. Miami champion,
heads the Coral Gables team, the other
members or which are Arnaud Pyfrom,
John Nixon. Oscar Etans. Sidney Bae-
rall and Denman FinK. On the Palm
Beach cduo team are Tom Keateling,
lornier member of the Coral Gables
club. Jack Olilhabei. Dick Harris, Dr.
Bernev Clay Langford Harris and
Charles Harris
Eight matches will be played, sir
singles and t1 Oclouble_ Each member .
o0 the teams will participate tin the
singles matches but the makeup of
the two doubles teams had not been
decided upon last night.
Entries for the veterans tournament,
whicn is open to all men 35 years of
age or more. will close Tlesday night,
Ralph Haring. court supervisor, an-
nounced last night. Entries should be
filed with Mr. Haring at the Coral Ga-
bles Golf and Country club office.