The Miamian

Material Information

The Miamian
[s.n.] ( Miami, Fla. )
Publication Date:


serial ( sobekcm )
25.7743 x -80.1937

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
33913451 ( OCLC )

Full Text

, ki

... ...

N. ....... ...... LE O




Are Essential Units in the Development of "Greater Miami." "l
D ~~This section, with its city of homes, school and church, postoffice and business l! ii l
j houses, its luxuriant grasses and broad pastures, its high grade poultry and lV ,
S stock, its dairy products and fields of vegetables, and many acres devoted to ......... .
S utilities which Miami needs, becomes at once, to any intelligent thinker, the lW r L
u "front country" of Miami from a standpoint of importance. The ranch is proof
S of the possibilities of the Everglades, and so near the business center of Miami l
S that it is almost a part of the Magic City, of which all Miamians are so justly ,
proud. The city of Hialeah came into existence less than three years ago be-
S cause a city was needed there, and it has grown steadily and permanently. Theh T UT
golf course for guests of the Miami hotels is there. The Miami studios are in
S Hialeah. The Tropical Radio Telegraph station, for receiving and broadcasting
S between the United States and South America, is one of the latest Hialeah pro- i
S jects. And among the added facilities are miles of fine roads of modern construe-
The soil of the ranch is exceptionally rich and general crops, flowers
13 and grasses thrive there. ,. i
S Ten acres of muck soil, or more or less, on the ranch near Hialeah, '
S each tract approached by hard roads. These are brisk sellers. Prices and Terms u
S And you could not do better than take over a few building lots in Will Suit You 'i
Hialeah. Look it over and see what has been done and is being done, and
S visualize the future.
S Main Offices: Hialeah, Florida Miami Offices:A 131 East Flagler Street L
H 1 Elser Pier

"In 1924 We Are [ Lim

SGoing to Get Ahead!" i

"We are going to follow a very simple plan N.)(
of accumulating money. Every dollar we save i ; L
is going into safe investments paying a good r-
S rate of interest. There is rno surer way in J R,
the world to make money multiply than by L _
investing it and reinvesting the interest as
] fast as it is received. Money doubles itself in [B
] nine or ten years in that wvay."
S Miller First Mortgage Bonds are excellent P Q -- S
] for ambitious people, because the liberal rate I..
t of interest, up to 8fr, makes money accumulate [ 1
I fast. Include these bonds in your 1924 plans ; 'C
j' for fortune-building. They come in denonuina- 4 Ue
tions of $100, $500, $1,000-or you can invest a "ne*
] on our Partial Payment Plan. You can buy At I
these bonds on their rec.rd-never a dollar's S '
loss to any investor. Write to us today asking NVESTIGATE ihe attractive investment featu
I for our free booklet, "The Ideal Investment." I of8%Firi Mortgage and 1dlo,$500and .l000 m
[, 1, 'soS F rs Mortg age and $0, $500 and by00 Miam cilym-
LQ Lj l proved properly appraised at Iwice the amount of
U G M iller & L 11 mortgage e loan. Interest payments forwarded ,
n ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ : s Vll~* K t~r ~ emi-annually. 'Col~lection of interest and all servicesp
L. i ll r I 1o I I rendered by us without charge to client. References: [
l[ ]', *All Miami banks. Wrile today for our illustrated L
bokftn Sale fl''which gives detailed infor-
M mortgage Com pany __ i ho_'.M.o ^,hh.d.^ o
M rg g Ip martin regarding Miami and our current offerings. l I
S Florida's Oldest First Mortgage Bond House J TER.'MCEVELAND COMPANY --
] 60 Miller Building, Miami, Florida
^c& 1 / "' I

GEnvitAr. BuamSem BuOK'nR
(Established 19(in'

General Insurance-Surety Bonds
Suite 1001-2-34-5 First National Bank Building
Telephones 4175-4176 Miami, Fla.
Beach Office: First National Bank Bldg.


Secured by 200% Improved Real Estate. Interest
and principal collected without charge and loans
supervised during their term. .
216 Central Arcade Phone 3655



I ulfor
aaissV Ug-t1~e-Sma =5s

See a modern City in the making.
Let us show you the detailed
plans for this great three-year


Largest and most modern
plant in South Florida
Oj course, we print
"The Miamian"

45 S. W. FIRST ST.
PHONE 6187

Opposite Halcyon Hotel Airdome Theatre
"The Store of Best Values"
Ladies' Wearing Apparel
166 E. Flagler St. MIAMI, FLA.

European Plan Absolutely Fireprool
Tourist and Commercial Rates
Open Year Round Phone 8155
Large Sample Rooms
27 N. E. 2nd Ave., MIAMI. FLA.

"Miami's Exclusive Paine Store"
118 S. Miami Ave. Phone 5012


41 N. E. 1ST AVE.


Miami's Only "Ground-Floor"

Prices $700 to $1500


Miami, Florida

145 E. Flagler St.


Tatum Bros. Company

Wholesale Dealers in Lands

200 East Flagler Street, Miami, Florida

We sold 120,000 acres of Everglades muck
land to the Pennsylvania Sugar Company,
which they are now developing and producing
sugar from their $1,500,000 mill.
We have 40,000 acres more for sale.
We also own six miles of Ocean Front Lots
at Miami Beach. the Safest Investment.
Write for Maps, Prices and Printed




Here you'll find the largest Shoe
Store in the South. The lead-
ing Clothing Store in Florida.
The highest-grade Merchandise
to be found.

Shoe Store
70-72 E. Flagler

Clothing Store
66-68 E. Flagler



Clothes from the House of
Hanan & Son Shoes
Knox and Stetson Hats

~A Home In
a Garden
of Eden

N A SETTING of tropical luxuriance with
bougainvillea and bigonia abloom, you can
build the home of your dreams surrounded
by magnificent Spanigh residences, stately
entrances, alluring plazas, and recreational
advantages unsurpassed in Florida.


Miami's Master Suburb
GEO. E. MERRICK, Owner and Developer
DAMMERS & BURNES, General Sales Agents
158 E. Flagler St. MIAMI, FLA.
======.==?========== =======

Gifts That Last

w w w F


E. G SEWELLr--_-....-------- TMpresidentA FRED L. WEEDE_.__...........Jlfanaging Secretary and Treasurer
R. V. ATKISBON, Civic F. B. STONEMAN,. Tourists' Grievance JOHN C. GRAMLUINO, Legislation J. A. GuYTroN
NORMAN W. GRAVES. Traffic CRATE D, BowzN, Waterwaya H H. MASS, Conventions Ross A. REnnE
JOBN B. ORB, City Planning and C. D. LEFFLEr, Industrial Gso. PALMER, Real Estate CLIFFORD A. STORM
Beautifying E. G. SEWELL, Pubicity M. 0. FULLAM, Mercantile I. U. SCHILLING
J. S. RAINEY, Agricultural W. N. URMEY, Hotels B. B. T&Tu Everglades W. W. CtLBEr1MON

The Miamian is not copyrighted, and in reprinting any matter herein contained, we only ask due recognition




The Riches of Our Back Country
By E. G. SEWELL, President Miami Chamber of Commerce

T IS doubtful if any section of the United States has the many varieties of rich soil and the wonder-
ful climatic conditions which Dade County and southeastern Florida possesses.
The development of this great area has hardly begun, but as drainage is perfected and trans-
portation facilities are provided this great empire of rich soil will be made to produce millions of dollars
worth of citrus fruits, winter vegetables, tropical fruits, sugar cane and other necessities of life.
We are also fast becoming a stock raising section which business is being promoted through our
93 dairies using over 5,000 acres of land in Dade county and representing an investment of more than
Varieties of soil. We first have the pine land which is adapted to the culture of citrus fruits,
including grapefruit, oranges, limes and lemons. This land is also adapted to the culture of many
tropical fruits including, avocados, mulgoba and other fine varieties of mangoes, tammerines, sugar
apples, coconuts, sappodillas, custard apples, Japanese persimmons, rose apples, loquats, carissa, sour-
sop, Surinam cherries, and many other delicious fruits.
This is the only section of the United States where the climatic conditions are mild enough to
allow these tropical fruits to grow. This section is especially adapted to grapefruit culture, which fruit
matures here much earlier than in up-state sections.
The king oranges and tangeloes are also grown most successfully in this section. The avocado
is. fast becoming one of the leading fruit crops as it is only in this section that they are fairly free
from cold temperatures, which they will not stand. The late Valencia varieties of oranges are also a
most profitable crop here and they bring fancy prices.
We also have the Marl Prairie Soil. This soil is adapted to the growth of winter vegetables, of
every kind, including tomatoes, egg plant, beans, peppers, squash, cabbage, spinach, cauliflower, also
strawberries, papaya, pineapples, guavas and many other vegetables.
Dade County has shipped more winter vegetables during the last fifteen years than any ten
counties in the State and in fact for many years shipped more than 60% of the tomatoes shipped by
the state of Florida. The shipments have run as high as six thousand carloads in a season, bringing
in something like six million dollars to the growers.The citrus returns range from two and one-half to
three million dollars.
The sandy soil is also used in the growing of winter vegetables and pineapples with the assis-
tance of commercial fertilizers.
We also have the hammock soil. This soil is very rich and with proper moisture will grow
most anything luxuriantly. This soil has accumulated from leaf mold where the timber is Florida oak,
maderia, gumbolimbo, palms, crabwood and other trees than pine.
We also have millions of acres of black Muck Soil. The great Everglade area is just now being
'drained and put into condition for cultivation. This soil is especially adapted to the growth of sugar
cane, forage grasses, winter vegetables, citrus fruits and tropical fruits.
With the completion of the main state drainage canals and with the completion of the lateral
canals which will give this section 'intensified drainage and general water control, this great area is
bound to become one of the most productive sections of the world.
The various special drainage districts are fast completing this great plan for making the Ever-
glades of Florida the sugar bowl of America.


TWL- Jf-- _

Page Four I FLC

Four of these big drainage canals empty into the
Inland canal and one directly into Biscayne Bay-all
leading to the port of Miami and affording water routes
for the products of this vast empire.
The great development of the Pennsylvania Sugar
Co., sixteen miles west of Miami in the Everglades, where
they have just started in operation one of the largest and
most complete sugar mills in the country is ample proof
of the possibilities of this great black soil prairie.
Every citizen in Florida is greatly indebted to the
state officials who have carried out this great drainage
plan, which, when completed will mean the expenditure
of at least 25 million dollars by the state and also the
expenditure of a like amount by the land owners, making
a total of fifty million dollars. However, this will mean
the reclamation of over four million acres of the world's
richest soil.
The state has now expended approximately fifteen
million dollars and certain sections of the Everglades are
now ready for cultivation. The special drainage district
adjacent to Miami, comprising about 200,000 acres is now
believed to be safe from overflow as per a statement
from Chief Drainage Engineer Elliott.
This area includes the Pennsylvania Sugar Company's
development west of Miami and this area should develop
very fast in the future.
The water control over this area has been brought
about by the building of levees and using canal banks
as such to keep the water from the upper western ever-
glades from overflowing this section. As a further safe-
guard they are now dredging additional canals north and
south of this area which will assure complete water con-
trol. The opening of sluiceways across the Tamniami Trail
has also assisted greatly in the control of the water dur-
ing the rainy season, and no trouble with high water
should be experienced in the Miami zone in the future.
The future is assured for this section on account of
its geographical location (being 500 miles south of Los
Angeles) together with the fact that we have water on
the east, south and west of us, which water includes the
warm Gulf Stream and accounts for our very mild tem-
peratures and in fact makes this the most tropical sec-
tion of the United States.
With varied soils and with the essentials of moisture
and heat which enable this section to grow winter vege-
tables and other valuable crops and fruits, when it is
hazardous to try to grow them in sections north of the
Miami zone, puts this section in a class by itself where
fancy prices are obtained for our products.
With the above conditions there is just one other
necessity and that is ample transportation facilities. This
section must have a real port, and I mean by this a port
which will accommodate ships of 25-ft. draft, as then the
coastwise ships will be able to make this a port of call,
which should give us ample service to carry the great
increase of farm products which is bound to come within
a year or two.
The improvement of the Miami Harbor will be advan-
tageous either in a direct or indirect way to every citizen
of this country.

If the State Road Department's plans are tarried out
this year, the Dixie Highway in Florida is going to be one
of the best advertised stretches of good road in the U. S.

IV 1l

imian January, 19.4

New Members Since Last Issue of Miamian
F. B. Miller, 121 E. Flagler street, real estate.
Rutherford Hotel, 135 N. E. 3rd street.
E. M. Pond, M. D., Professional building, physician.
Norman's Ladies' Shoppe, 225 N. Miami avenue, ladies'
ready to wear.
A. K. Brokaw, 3723 N. E. 2nd road, insurance.
East Coast Improvement Co., 131 N. E. 1st street,
real estate.
Win. J. Adler, 301 E. Flagler street, jewelry.
Remington Typewriter Co., 117 S. E. 1st avenue, type-
0. B. Short, 38 S. E. 2nd avenue, real estate.
Miami Ruggles Truck Co., 1043 West Flagler street,
auto trucks.
George Furniture Co., N. Miami avenue at 4th street,
The Normandy Beach Development Co., 411 Washing-
ton avenue, Miami Beach, real estate.
Martin Baking Co., 162 N. W. 5th street, bakers.
The Carter Realty Co., 171 E. Flagler street, real
Hotel Dolphin, N. E. 1st avenue and 10th street.
Julius Damenstein, Burdine's Sons, jewelry.
Alvin D. Dupree, John W. Claussen, Inc., 1001 First
National Bank building, insurance.
A. H. Sherman, 84 N. W. 17th place, contractor.
Golden Beach Corporation, 235 E. Flagler street, real
Miami Photo Engraving Co., 23 S. W. 2nd avenue,
photo engraving.
W. J. McLean, 122 N. E. 1st avenue, real estate.
Monsalvatge & Drane, West Flagler street, cigars.
Angelo Pasquarello, 401 N. E. 13th street.
Geo. M. Thippen, Box 42, Fulford, Fla.
Miami Oil Co., corner N. W. 4th street and 1st court,
Francis A. Werner, Proprietor, Havemeyer apart-
ments, 1325 W. Flagler street.

Another Sugar Mill Planned
Another extensive sugar development is being planned
for this section. A company has been organized with a
large holding of Everglade or marl land near Homestead.
Some of this lies in territory in which drainage is not
yet complete and part of the plan calls for the creation of
a new drainage district, as about seventy-five per cent
of the land holders in this particular territory have joined
forces to obtain from the state the drainage powers.
The bank of the canal under the plan proposed will
be used for the highway to connect with the highway in
Monroe County, and the canal itself will be made deep
enough for light draft boats to use, making an outlet
by water for Homestead people.
The plan of the company is said to be to guarantee
settlers on their lands with a return from their crops,
among which will be sugar cane and it is planned to
erect a mill to care for this. Considerable of the capital
behind the project comes from northern men.
Glancing over the registers at the hotels in Miami
gives the impression of the reading the latest volume of
"Who's Who."

When the thermometer in Chicago reached 18 below
zero the electric sign in the Loop informed the passer-by
that "It's June in Miami."

The Miamian


IAMI'S first New Year's Day Flower and Fruit
Pageant surpassed expectations in its size, its
gorgeousness, its floral and fruit versatility, and
in the immense throng which viewed it. The procession
of decorated autos and attractive trades floats extended
more than six miles and along the route of the parade
crowds were gathered, it being estimated that more than
100,000 people saw the exhibit, as the 60,000 regularly in
Miami and suburbs, were reinforced by at least 25,000
winter visitors, a large portion of the population of Dade
county, and numerous delegations from the cities and
counties to the north.
It was worth seeing and the Chamber of Commerce
officials who managed the affair expect to repeat it next
year on even a larger scale and to attract here several
more thousands a few weeks earlier to be on
hand for this exhibition, and they believe the
fame of. the pageant will draw additional
thousands from other portions of the state.
Travelers who have viewed similar spec-
tacles in other cities, notably the Rose Festi' ils
in Pasadena and Portland; the Mardi Gras
of New Orleans; the Veiled Prophets of St. 9W&
Louis; the Mummers of Philadelphia, and the
fetes which distinguish many old world and
oriental cities, declared the Miami pageant
compared in every respect most favorably with
these time old features. The movie news reels,
the rotogravue pictorial sections of the metro-
politan newspapers, the illustrated weeklies
and magazines all found the pictures of the
Miami event worthy considerable space.
The object of the display was three-fold;
to afford an entertainment that would attract
visitors to Miami before January first; to
snnouncq to the country in a different manner

the fact that on New Year's day this city was enjoying
mid-summer weather permitting an out-of-door pageant
entirely at variance with the usual weather associated
with this particular day; and further to demonstrate in a
striking manner the wealth of flowers and variety of fruits
that this tropical section produces in midwinter. All three
objectives were attained in full measure.
There were five divisions to the parade: Natural flow-
ers, Florida fruits, artificial flowers and decorations, civic
and fraternal organizations, and trades floats. The high-
est prize was awarded the natural flower division, $400
being given the winner of this division. First prize in
the other divisions was $300 and the added awards .were
the same, namely $200, $100, $75 and $50. The only ex-
ception was for the civic and fraternal entrants where


Page Five

Miami's First New Year's Day Flower and Fruit Pageant

January, 1904

e SihThe Miamian Jary, 1994

H. Curtiss, Hialeah; Fifth
prize, James Deering Prop-
Civic and Fraternal Div-
ision-First prize, Klu Klux
Special Mention-Civitan
Club and Kentucky Society.
Trades Floats Division-
First prize, John Sewell and
Brother; Second prize, E. B.
Douglas; Third prize, Coral
Gables; Fourth prize, Stew-
art-Earl; Fifth prize, Hill
Motor Company.
Special Mention-Biscayne
Park, Burdine Sons', Miami
Laundry, Urmey Hotel,
Miami Gas Company, Buick
Motor Company, City Meat
Market, Hopkins-Carter
A more beautiful day
could not have vouchsafed al-
though it was not any differ-
ent than a score of days
TRADE FLOArS PASSION ROYAL PALM PARK which preceded or than many
only one prize was given, the choice of a
handsome loving cup or $150 in cash.
The winners in each division were as
Natural Flowers Division-First prize,
"His Pal", Malcolm McAllister; Second prize,
"Tea House", James Deering Properties;
Third prize, "Three Masted Schooner", Coco-
nut Grove Ladies Aid, Grace Methodist church;
Fourth prize, "Gondola", Miami Gardner &
Florists Association; Fifth prize, "Pergola",
Gardners & Florists Association.
Florida Fruits Division-First prize, Ham-
iUton Michelsen & Company; Second prize,
Florida Avocado Association; Third prize,
Hugh M. Matheson; Fourth prize, Woman's
Relief Corporation; Fifth prize, Hamilton
Artificial Flowers Division-First prize, C. Grrn or MAMI FLOAT
F. Baldwin; Second prize, Robert Hill; Third
prize, Mrs. J. B. Reilly; Fourth prize, Glenn
days which have followed. Every detail had
been carefully arranged, every division
knew where they were to assemble, every
captain and his corps of assistants were on
hand. Chief of Police Leslie Quigg, in com-
mand of the parade, had the traffic regu-
lations well in hand and the route of the
parade was well cleared. There were so
many entrants that the start of the pro-
cession was delayed about half an hour and
it was half after ten o'clock when the boom
of the starting bomb out in Riverside sec-
tion answered quickly by another in Bis-
cayne Bay told the watchers that the great
pageant was on the move.
Four motor cycle policemen led the line
and Chief Quigg, in a side car, followed
immediately after. In decorated autos in
advance of the floats rode President Sewell
Sr Tnous&rNE Roses ONv THIS FLOAT OF EzOrc OGARDSNS of the Chamber of Commerce; William Jen-

JIInIMIT, 1954 U11 Utz age evenLII

nings Bryan, who in the afternoon, at Royal
Palm Park, told the meaning of the pageant
and presented the prizes to the winners; Sec-
retary Fred L. Weede; the members of the
city commission and City Manager Frank
Wharton; the directors of the Chamber of
Commerce, and the mayors of several Dade
county cities.
Then came the City of Miami float preced-
ed by a quintet walking, each bearing in nat-
ural flowers the letters which spell the name
of the magic city. The city's display was of
natural flowers and was the work of Superin-
tendent of Parks Jerre Curtis.
The stately Chamber of Commerce float
was next in line, a huge affair extending sev-
eral feet at each end beyond the longest truck
in the city, which the Indiana truck company
supplied. This float depicted by means of
blocks the rapid growth in population of this
city. On the first block one read, "1896 popu-
lation 1,500." A Seminole indian doll perched
atop this block. The second block, a little PRIZE WV-N'ER rN Fnuirs Drvsion .L HAMILTON MICEnLSBIN CO.
gestion "Watch Us Grow, 250,000 population
by 1930."
Notable among the natural flower displays
was a group of twenty little girls, who were
really animated rose baskets, walking just in
advance of the fine displays. The winning
float was a representation of a grave in a
flower garden with a soldier standing at guard
looking at the flower covered grave, with the
inscription "My Pal." The display of James
Donn, the captain of the division, was a gar-
den of roses in which 6,000 roses were used,
giving the beholders the impression of looking
into a real garden, breathing the fragrance
from the wealth of blossoms and watching a
group of children playing among them. The
Miami Gardners and Florists Association had
two beautiful displays, one a pergola and the
other a gondola effect. Another striking ex-
hibit came from the extensive gardens of
James Deering.
In the fruit division, while not so numer-
ous as others, the displays were unique. The
winning display represented the horn of plenty
PERGOLA OF NATUR1AL FT.owtrrs. GARDENERS' AND FLORISTrS ASSOCIAI"ION from which flowed all manner of tropical fruits

larger, read "1910 population 5,500." On this
was a large doll in fancy dress. The third
block was still larger and little Jackie Ott,
Miami's wonder baby whose athletic perfor-
mances f6ave been heralded throughout the
country by movie pictures and through news-
paper pictures, dressed in a natty sailor suit,
sat like a young king on a throne. The fourth
block, still representing the increase in the
city's size read "1915 population 8,000." Little
Miss Sibelle Reed occupied this seat, and look-
ed as if she had stepped from one of the fairy
story books of childhood. The last block was
representative of Miami of today and Miss
Miami (Miss Lottie Smith) in a beautiful
gown of coming summer's style which is now
being worn of course in this city in midwinter,
smiled her way among the applauding thous-
ands. This block read "1923 population
65,000", and. vnderneath the arresting sug- A PAno oN wiVEELs. oA^VEDR-s. o AN ,.D mnrhTs AsSOCFA7iON

TI,.J :A f ;srs

V- C .

Page Eight

The Miamian


for which this section is noted at this season
of the year. This was entered by the Hamil-
ton Michelson Co. The Florida Avocado
Growers Association had a huge avocado in
the center of their float and many varieties
of this famous fruit arranged artistically about
it, several hundred in number.
Various organizations had entered floats
in the division for fraternal and civic clubs.
Among these were some of the most attractive
in the entire parade. There were also many
novel presentations, among them being that
of the Kentucky Society, which had, of course,
outriders on spirited horses and a typical
"colonel." The prize winner, entered by the
Klu Klux Klan, was the largest float in size
of any in the line and is said to have been the
most expensive in construction. It represent-
ed a school house being protected from a
monster dragon.
Private individuals constituted the larger
number of entrants in the artificial flower
division. There were some very beautiful

AirrtcOriv D. A. R. FrLOAT

January, 1924

effects in car decorations and the judges
in this division were the longest of any in
coming to their final choice, so numerous and
so close did the leading cars rank.
The greatest number of floats were found
in the trades division, where all cars were
placed which had any advertising upon them.
There were many extraordinary effects found
among these. Here too the judges had a
difficult task to pick the winners from the
dozen they selected as the best in the lot.
They were forced to give honorable mention
to a number so close did these displays run
to the winners. Every one was worthy of
mention and it was this cooperation of the
business houses and individual participants
that made the pageant the great success it
Five moving picture camera men caught
the parade for the news reels and eighteen
photographers were snapping the most pictur-
esque of the cars.


Following the afternoon concert by Pryor's
band, William Jennings Bryan made a brief
address, calling attention to the distinguish-
ing features of such a pageant as had been
viewed, and presented the prizes to the win-
In the evening the band concert was omit-
t. ed to give opportunity for a most pleasing
exhibition in Royal Palm park of aesthetic
dancing, arranged by Mrs. Sarah. Wilson,
under the title "Morning, Noon and Night."
Mrs. Wilson arranged the dancing and wrote
the music which was played by Pryor's band,
and two score of her pupils assisted by a
number of the younger set presented the de-
lightful spectacle. This entertainment drew
the largest throng ever seen at Royal Palm
Following this came the tropical moon
dance in Palm avenue, which had been pre-
pared for dancing, with two orchestras furnish-
ing the music. An extra number of lights
had been strung overhead, features of a car-
nival nature were introduced and the festive
day closed gaily and merrily.

The Miamian

New Navy Planes Pay Visit to Miami


IAMI was the stopping point for two squadrons of
U. S. Navy planes on their way from Norfolk to
Culebra island to participate in the mid-winter
Maneuvers of the sea forces of Uncle Sam. The first to
arrive were twelve of the new torpedo planes in command
of Lieutenant Commander Cassard. The flight was made
from'Fernandina at an average speed of ninety miles an.
hour, covering the 315 air miles without mishap.
The torpedo planes are the latest word among sea-
planes. They have been in the experimental stage all
summer and are now for the first time assigned to the
fleet. They will play an important part in the winter
fleet maneuvers off Culebra island. Each plane carries
a 1;500 pound torpedo which it discharges while skim-
ming. just over the surface of the water. Each plane also
has its own wireless outfit for communicating with the
The second detachment consisting of fourteen bombing
planes, were under command of Lieut. Commander Mon-
fort. They were delayed somewhat in their arrival due

to stiff winds up the Florida coast. They remained in
the bay only long enough for the men to get a rest and
the machines to be tuned up.
Three U. S. destroyers accompanied the planes, the
Lark, the Mallard and the Teal. While in Miami the
officers were entertained in various ways and the men
enjoyed shore leave. There were about 200 navy men in
the entire party.

Greenville Delegation Coming
A delegation of 125 of the leading business men of
Greenville, N. C., are making a friendship tour of the
state of Florida in February and they plan to spend an
entire day in Miami, the longest stop on the trip. The
Chamber of Commerce is arranging a program which
calls for a motorcade through the. fruit, grove and
vegetable plantations in _the southern portion of the
county, in which the newly organized Redlands Chamber
of Commerce at Homestead will assist.


Sounds Like the "Promised Land"
What is regarded as a forward move to
attract to Florida many men of wealth is con-
tained in the following proposed amendment
to the constitution which will exempt incomes
and inheritances forever from state taxation:
"No tax upon inheritances or upon the in-
come of residents or citizens of this state shall
be levied by the state of Florida or under its
authority, and there shall be exempt from
taxation to the head of a family residing in
this state, household goods and personal ef-
fects to the value of five hundred dollars."
This is notice to wealth that here i.s a place
where the invitation to come and live is made
more inviting than elsewhere in the country,

January, 1904

Pdge Nine

Page Ton The Miamian January, 1934

World Champion WVomen Swimmers to Meet Here

Sports Director of Miami Chamber of Commerce
HE week of February 4th, will introduce to the resi-
dents of Miami and Miami Beach, the first major
competition of an all-star program of championship
events arranged by the Director of Sports under the au-
thorization of the Miami Chamber of Commerce.
Mr. Sewell and the directors of this body as well as
the many sports enthusiasts in this community are leav-
ing nothing undone in their efforts to make Miami and
Miami Beach, the winter sports center of America. And
it is very gratifying to announce that in this first big
championship event-the all-star swimming meet which
will be the Roman Pools of the Miami Beach
Casino-every girl swimmer of note will compete.
The list embraces the greatest array of swimming
talent that ever ventured south of the Mason-Dixon line.
Each and every girl, whose name is listed, is a leading
candidate in her specialty for the Women's Swimming
Olympic team. There is not one outstanding star in the
country who has been omitted. So that this meet which
will be held on six successive days-the longest of its
kind ever held in the United States-will be without any
doubt the greatest ever held in the South and one of the
finest ever put on in this country.
One of the features of this meet here will be the pres-
ence of Miss Helen Wainwright. Miss Wainwright and
Miss Gertrude Ederle are considered the greatest all-
round girl swimmers ever developed in this country. Be-
tween them they hold practically all records for all dis-
tances. But Miss Wainwright has not competed against
Miss Ederle, Miss Lambert and the others this past year
because of her connections with Madison Square Garden
pool in New York City.
Recently, however, on her own application she was re-
instated to membership in the Women's Swimming As-
sociation of New York, the finest organization of this
kind in the country and one. which has developed more
champions than any other club, except possibly the Illinois
A. C. of Chicago which has among its members, Sybil
Bauer, Johnny Weismuller and Stubby Kruger.
Fortunately for Miami Miss Wainwright was reinsta-
ted in time to make the trip here with the other girls and
it will be interesting to see how she fares in competition
with her-clubmates who have been active participants in
the various championships the past year.
When Miss Wainwright was reinstated to the W. S. A.
and decided to make the trip to Miami there was then only
one champion missing, namely, Miss Sybil Bauer, the
greatest back-stroke swimmer in the United States and
the only girl in the history of athletics ever to better a
man's record. Not so very long ago, Miss Bauer broke
the back-stroke record for 100 yards previously held by
Stubby Kruger. Miss Bauer at first did not feel that she
could get away at this time for this trip. But at the last
minute the authorities of the school she attends granted
her permission to be absent during this particular week,
so that she, too, will be one of the contestants.
A word or two about the personnel of this party would
not be amiss here. None of these girls has yet reached the
age of 21. Most of them are mere school girls averaging
about 15 or 16 years of age. The youngest, Miss Katherine
Brown, who won the privilege of making the trip to

GERTRUDE EDERLE-World's greatest girl
swimmer. Holder of all records from 100
yards up to 1,000.
HELEN WAINWRIGHT National champion
and record holder at 50 yards, 220 yards,
500 yards, 880 yards and one mile.
AILEEN RIGGIN-National fancy diving cham-
ADELAIDE LAMBERT-National 100 yard
champion and record holder at 40 yards,
60 yards and 75 yards and 300 metres.
HELEN MEANY-National high diving cham-
pion and member of 1920 Olympic team.
DORIA O'MARA-National Junior 150 yard
back-stroke champion and 100 yard Metro-
politan District champion.
ETHEL McGARY-National long distance
AGNES GERAGHTY Metropolitan breast-
stroke champion and national record holder
at 220 and 300 yards breaststroke.
National Champion and half-mile Metro-
politan District champion.
KATHERINE BROWN-Inter-scholastic 100
yard and fancy diving champion and 100
yard Metropolitan District Junior cham-
SYBIL BAUER--National back-stroke champion
-only girl ever to better a man's record.

Miami against a field of ten girls in a recent trial meet
in the Women's Swimming Association pool has just
passed the 12 year mark. Miss Helen Meany, National
High Diving champion, the oldest in the group is 20 years
old. She was a member of the 1920 Olympic team.
Miss Ederle and Miss Wainwright, as previously
stated, are considered the greatest two all-round swim-
mers the United States has ever sent forth to competition.
Miss Aileen Riggin, a charming young girl of 15, is the
diving sensation of the century, and is also a talented toe
dancer. Miss Riggin is the present National Fancy Div-
ing champion.
Miss Doris O'Mara is one of the most promising of the
younger group which has come up within .the past year.
Miss Agnes Geraghty is also a young champion who has
been developed within the period of a single year. Lou
Handley, noted writer on swimming is mostly responsible
for the development of these girls. He and Miss Char-
lotte Epstein, manager of the Women's Swimming Olympic
team, have done most of the coaching.
When champions meet in competition, records are
bound to fall. The pretentious program has been so ar-
ranged to provide plenty of opportunity for these girls to
give the spectators who visited the Miami Beach Casino
pools week of Feb. 4, a chance to see record-breaking per-
formances each day of the week.
In the handicap events four local girls, Ann Booker,
Betty Bailey, Ruth Williamson, and Sarah Imperatori,
who have developed into Olympic team possibilities during
the past year under the expert tutelage of Willis Cooling,

The Miamian

.' i>"~aImi


Casino chief instructor, will compete against the cham-
pions. There are a number of other girls from the var-
ious Northern cities who are also planning to participate
in this meet. The program by days follows:
50 yards free style swim (handicap). Sarah Impera-
ton, Ruth Williamson.
Exhibition of fancy diving. Ruth Williamson, Betty
Bailey, Ann Booker, Aileen Riggin, Helen Meany.
200 yards breaststroke, (record), all champions of
W. S. A.
100 yards back stroke (handicap). Ruth Williamson,
Betty Bailey, Sarah Imperaton, Ann Booker.
150 yards free style-(record), all champions of W.
S. A.
200 yards breast stroke-(all champions).
Parasol race.
50 yards rescue race (4 local girls and others).
75 yards-free style (champions).
Diving-local girls and others.
400 metres relay race (champions).
50 yard back stroke (handicap). 2 local girls, R. Wil-
liamson and A. Booker.
200 metres breast stroke (champions).
50 yard double-oar swim (4 local girls).
Fancy diving-locals and stars.
300 metres-free style.
50 yards free style-(champions) record.
Fancy diving.
100 metres breast stroke (champions).

100 yards handicap free style-locals and
Breathing spell.
400, 500 and 600 yards relay race.
100 yards handicap (back stroke). Ruth
Williamson and Sarah Imperaton.
440 breast stroke-(champions).
Novelty race.
Fancy diving (Exhibition) (4 local
440 yards free style.
250 yards free style (champions).
50 yards breast stroke.
100 yards handicap free style. Ruth Wil-
liamson and Sarah Imperaton.
Novelty race.
Fancy diving (handicap).
200, 250 and 300 yards relay.

Miami's Air and Power Boat

y.. World record holders of speed through
1he' air and upon the water are expected to
compete in Miami, March 7 and 8, at the
combined contests of the American Power
mua% Boat Association and the races for the Cur-
tiss Marine trophy, added cups and cash
This meet will bring together "more speed kings than
have ever gathered in one spot at one time before. Bis-
cayne Bay is being surveyed for the contests, a fifteen
mile triangular course for the sea planes being established
by the American Aeronautical Association which has sanc-
tioned the races. The navy and the army will have com-
petitors and many civilian flyers have announced their
An interesting program of spectacular exhibitions both
in the air and on the water other than the races them-
selves, (which will be full of thrills), is being arranged.
The date will fit in well with the plans of the winter visi-
tors and many thousands in other sections of Florida will
make the trip to Miami to see these events. The predic-
tion is made that Miami will entertain more people on
those two days than have ever been in this city at one
time before.

The department of Agriculture of the state of Florida
has just issued a very attractive booklet in which a num-
ber of very prominent men give their impressions of
Florida and its possibilities. There are many fine illus-
trations setting forth the attractions of various portions
of the state.

The All Florida banquet which will be served to the
newspaper men of New York City by the exhibitors at the
Madison Square Garden Florida show will probably not
be any more extensive than the all Dade county menu
served to the Ad men at their recent banquet in Miami.

Better marketing of fruits and vegetables has become
one of the necessities of Florida growers. It is a life and
death subject and the sooner they all realize it the better
for the state.

January, 1894

Page Eieen

Two of the lChampion Women Swimmers

The Miamian

January, 19S4


NLARGEMENTS in the plant and extension in the
service that has occupied the attention of the offi-
cers of the South Atlantic Telephone and Tele-
graph Company for the last twelve months and reaching
over most of the present year will total an expenditure of
more than one million dollars. The company had just
completed the installation of a dial system and enlarged
the territory served by phone, but when they got through
they found that between the date the enlargements had
been inaugurated and the completion of same that the
population of Miami and surrounding suburbs had in-
creased faster than their anticipations with the result
that there was a long waiting list which necessitated an
immediate expansion of the system.
For the last seven years the telephone company has
been traveling at a rapid rate to try to keep pace with
the growth of population in Miami. It has been impos-
sible to finance these improvements from earnings and
this has brought new money into Miami for investment
in this vicinity.
The total number of telephones now in operation in the

Miami Leads in Postal Savings
Miami has more postal savings clients than any other
city in Florida, as shown by the annual statement of
operations of the postal savings system.
In Miami there are 964 depositors who have to their
credit savings making the total of $111,728.
However, Jacksonville, with 941 depositors, passes
Miami in amount of savings, with a total of $161,562, and
Pensacola, with 744 depositors, has $217,005.
It does not appear that Floridans are rushing to -the
postal savings system to the hurt of the regular bank,
for in the entire state there are only 4,473 postal deposi-
tors, and their total accounts are only $789,132.

Miami district is 8,700. If all goes well an additional
1,500 phones will be installed by March first. By the end
of the year it is expected that a new branch system will
have been installed at Coral Gables which will entail an
investment of about $150,000.
During the year 1923 the company used in its exten-
sion work 100,000,000 conductor feet of new cable. The
underground system in the central part of the city has
been practically completed making a total of twenty-one
miles of underground ducts. The poles used amounted to
forty carloads or a total of 2,000 poles. The record of calls
for the month of December was 50,000 daily which has
been considerably increased since the number of winter
visitors has become greater.
General Manager F. W. Webster announces that among
the extensions for the immediate future are: Subway con-
struction on N. E. Second St.; increased trunking cables
at Miami Beach; more than $100,000 of new equipment at
the Miami and Miami Beach exchanges; and additional
toll circuits to Dania.

Here's Some Climate Fads
Last year the U. S. Weather Bureau at Miami
reports that this city enjoyed 74 per cent of the possible
amount bf sunshine. In 1922 Miami made a record of
only one day in the entire year in which the sun did not
shine. And during these two years the thermometer did
not rise above 92 and reached that point just one time.
Miami's hat is in the ring, and no section barred.
The inquiries at the Hotel Men's Association infor-
mation bureau at the Miami depot were 85 per cent
greater in December than for the same month in 1922,
showing conclusively that the season began here earlier
than ever before,

Pads Twelve

The Miamian

Refining Sugar Now in Dade County

A RED letter day in
Dade County was that
upon which the Penn-
sylvania Sugar Company
early in. January started
grinding cane in its $1,-
500,00 mill on its plantation
18 miles from Miami along
the Miami canal.
This company has more
than 150,000 acres of Ever-
glade muck 'soil with about
4,000 acres in cane. After
two years of experimenting
on a small tract the decision
was made that everything
was favorable here to the
development of this industry
and in the last two years
fields of cane have been
planted, the mill erected and
the other work carried' on.
Last year, due to the exces-
sive rains in central Florida
and the overflow of Lake
Okeechobee, the drainage ca-
nals could not carry off all
the water that came south-
ward and the cane was spoil-
ed for sugar making pur-
poses, but was used for new DEnRi
This year everything has conspired to the success of
the undertaking. Only a few hundred acres will proba-
bly be cut and converted into sugar, the remainder being
used for further planting, bringing the total acreage in
cane to about 5,000.
A rail line has been built leading from the mill into
the fields and the cut cane thus transported speedily to
mills. Special cars have been built to facilitate the hand-
ling of the cane. This is only one of the numerous econ-
omic features introduced as many other operations have
been simplified, beginning with the cutting of the cane by
machinery to its emergence as the refined product.
There are about three hundred men at work at the



plantation now and it is expected that next winter the
force will be more than a thousand.
In addition to the huge boilers and steam engines that
operate the machinery, and the tremendous boiling re-
ceptacles, the plant has dynamos to produce electricity for
lighting and power throughout the refinery and the adja-
cent settlement; also to operate a machine shop, ice fac-
tory and waterworks plant. An efficient arrangement
has been worked out whereby the fuel used consists of the
refuse from the stalks, while the portion which cannot be
used for fuel is made into pulp for the manufacture of
Samples of the pulp made from the cane stalks have
been sent to leading paper mills
and experiments have shown
the company that it can be made
into any grade of paper from
coarse wrapping fabric to the
finest stationery. The eventual
result, as predicted by persons
interested in the development
of the Everglades, is the .estab-
lishment of a complete paper-
making plant, to be operated in
connection with the refinery.
Maximum capacity of the
sugar mill is 1,500 tons of cane
a day. The amount of sugar to
the ton of cane varies. The aver-
age is about 180-lbs. to the ton.
Louisiana gets 140 to 160
HE Guru WRo (Continued on Page iJs

January 1904

Page Thirteen

The Miamian

$15,000,000 Construction in 1923

MIAMI and suburbs spent more than $15,000,000 in
new buildings duringfthe year 1923, that is build-
ings for private individuals and companies. When
to this sum is added the nearly $4,000,000 spent by the
city of Miami for public works; the more than $5,000,000
expended by the development companies and real estate
firms in sub-division improvements the total in new con-
struction for 1923 passes beyond $25,000,000.
The figures of building permits in the state of Florida
shows that Jacksonville by including a $2,000,000 bridge
to be built by the Florida East Coast railroad, leads by a
narrow margin with Miami a close second. St. Peters-
burg which held the lead in the state for several months-
was just edged out by Miami and Miami Beach came
fourth. It is significant that the three leaders in the
state occupied the same relative position in the year 1922.
The 43 municipalities in the state from which reports
were gathered show a total of $52,496,827 for 1923 or a
gain of 52 per cent in building over the preceding year.
Miami's total for the year is $7,201,266 and that of
Miami Beach is $4,185,600. The total number of permits
for Miami was 2,686 of which sixty per cent were private
dwellings. This indicates the substantial character of the
building that was done here and the steady increase in the
population of this city.
The comparisons for the last four years follows:

January ........ $
February ......
March ............
April ..............
M ay ................
June ..............
July ................
August ..........
September ......
October ..........
November ......
December ........

354,400 $


$ 199,700

$ 321,500

Totals ............ $4,556,365 $5,415,800 $4,642,144 $7,201,266

In the March issue of the Mianian of 1923, before the
building season was fairly started the prediction was
made that in Greater Miami the year would see at least
$12,000,000 in construction setting a new record for this
section. The following month, as the operations took on
concrete form, tha prediction was raised another three
million dollars, which many thought was too high but
which, when the year ended, was conceded to be about
the proper estimate.
Brisk building has always followed a brisk season in
Miami. Therefore with every prospect of a new record
being set up for the number of visitorss in this city,
with the season fully one month earlier in its activity
and with later train service and a program of exceptional
interest scheduled for the month of March, there is no
doubt that thousands will remain here longer this winter
than ever before.

All of this will be an incentive to brisk building for
the coming summer. It means pleased visitors who will
return and who will persuade their friends to come. It
means more accommodations will be needed next season.
It means more families will locate permanently in Miami.
It means more capital invested in enterprises here.
Already announcement has been made of several new
hotels that will run into large money. A number of
others are contemplated, but announcement will not be
made until spring. The number of apartment houses is
now above the 300 mark, but this figure will be increased
somewhat before the summer is over. Activity in
West Flagler realty is believed to be advance notice
of considerable building in that section. The completion
of the Second avenue bridge will bring into being other
business sections. The street improvements and sewer
construction in Riverside will stimulate the building of
more homes in that section. Two active business sections
have developed on Twelfth avenue within the last few
months and several other neighborhood store sections have
come into being within the last year.
New developments along the Tamiami Trail, many new
homes in the western part of the city, building activity
along the Miami river, both north and south sides, the
rapid increase in homes in the southern area, the ex-
tensions along Biscayne Bay, both within the city limits
and just beyond, the growth along the Dixie Highway, the
new homes announced for the islands in the bay, the ac-
tivity in Coral Gables, Hialeah, Coconut Grove, Silver
Bluff, Miami Beach and other suburban localities-all
these indicate a building program that has just started
and that will continue.
In the central business section there were several
projects planned for last summer, but held over for an-
other year for one cause or another. The new building
now under way for the Biscayne Bank will be one of
the largest constructions in this particular section. An-
other arcade is in the planning and additions and alter-
ations are being prepared by architects for other struc-

March is going to be a very interesting month in
Miami. The first week will see the spectacular air and
water combined races, in which will be entered many men
who have made world's records both in aeroplanes, in
sea planes and in power boats. The second and third
weeks will see the annual Dade County Fair and the State
Flower Show. The last week will be given over to music
and the combined choirs of the city will participate.

A special section of the Floridan will be used to bring
to Miami early in February a delegation from the Hamil-
ton club of Chicago. This is one of the largest clubs in
the United States and many iu the party plan on staying
here for several weeks.

Chicago seeks information from Miami as to how to
get all property owners who benefit from advertising on
the part of a community to pay their share of the adver-
tising expense.

Page Fourteen

January, 104

w r w

January, 19, The Miamian

Page Fifteen

Florida East Coast Association Meeting

HE second quarterly meeting of the Assocation of
the Chambers of Commerce of the East Coast of
Florida met at Cocoa January 10 with an 85 per
cent attendance of the membership which was regarded
as a good representation.
Several topics were discussed, not only of interest to
this particular section of the state but to all of Florida.
Chief among these matters was the further improvement
of the Dixie highway, and from assurances given by Chief
Engineer J. L. Cresap of the state road department this
important route will be in fine condition when tourists
start south next fall.
The entire distance of the Miami-Georgia road is about
400 miles, and of this distance work is either in progress
or will be begun without delay on 125.6 miles. This total
consists of 96.4 miles let to contractors and 29.2 miles
done by the state road department with its own men and
machinery. The various projects, the distances and the
contractors are as follows:
Nassau county, project 521, Morgan-Hill Paving Co.,
12.3 miles.
Flagler county, project 507, Barber-Fortner Co., 9.7
Volusia county, project 604, C. F. Lytle, 7.7 miles.
Volusia county, project 597, J. Y. Wilson, 16.1 miles.
Brevard county, Federal project 48, Langston Construc-
tion Co., 12 miles.
Brevard county, Federal project 40-C, J. Y. Wilson,
6.7 miles.
Brevard county, Federal project 40-A, C. F. Lytle,
16.2 miles.
St. Lucie county. Federal, project 36-B, C. F. Lytle,
S 7.7 miles.
J St. Lucie county, Federal project 36-A, H. L. Clarke
& Son, 7.8 miles.
The projects under way by the state road department
with its own men and machinery are the following:
Nassau county, No. 32, 10 miles; Brevard county, No.
546, 5 miles; Brevard county, No. 554, 5 miles; Brevard
county, No. 608, 9.2 miles.

This leaves only a small portion of the remaining
roadway not up to standard.
A resolution was adopted expressing appreciation of
the attention the state was giving this East Coast high-
way and urging continued effort to speed up the contrac-
President Sewell gave a brief resume of his report on
the inland canal which has been forwarded to Washington,
together with the data gathered by the Association, ask-
ing that this waterway be taken over by the federal gov-
ernment and put into condition for freight and passenger
traffic. A representative of the Florida East Coast Rail-
road addressing the gathering said that the rail company
favored this water route improvement on the theory that
what would benefit the territory it served would benefit
the rail line.
There was some discussion of an improved marketing
system which would give the growers of fruit a better
price or rather a better slice from the sales of his pro-
duct. Nothing final was done in this matter, the decision
being that detailed plans be submitted to the member
chambers of commerce for action and the result taken up
at the next meeting in April at Hastings.
There has been a noticeable reflection upon the state
of Florida in several recent moving pictures and this
matter was brought up with the suggestion that it gave
the appearance of hostile propaganda. The decision was
that President Sewell enter a protest and further handle
the subject as he thought best. Since the meeting an-
other picture has been announced that has aroused the
entire state and vigorous protests from many quarters
have gone forward to the national association and espec-
ially addressed to Mr. Hays the general manager upon
whose fairness Floridians rely.

In one week's mail the Miami Chamber of Commerce
received inquiries from China, France, Switzerland, South
Africa, the Canal Zone, Australia and England. A visitor
once remarked that Miami's advertising encircled the
earth and it begins to look that way.

Refining Sugar Now in Dade County
(Continued froni Pago 1 )

pounds to the ton and Cuba from 200 to 230
pounds to the ton.
Included in the plantation cultivating and
hauling and dredging machinery are eight Holt
tractors, such as used in California; nine
Cleveland tractors, six Indiana tractors, 27
Fordsons, all equipped with special wheels for
use in muck, over $100,000 worth of tractors in
all; 20 Ford trucks; wagons and 200 head of
horses; steam shovel, dredge and road drilling
outfit which will take out 250,000 yards of rock
in a year; number of barges, two tug boats
and a fleet of other craft used on the Miami
canal and laterals as needed, S1.50oc
It is the belief of the officials of the com-
pany that the cane produced here will yield a larger per-
centage of sugar per ton than nay other section of the
United States, that there will be a longer period of growth


from a single planting, that there will be considerably
longer cutting and grinding season due to the total ab-
sence of frosts or their extreme lightness.

w w w w w w-~

The Miamian

January. 1924

Complete Banquet All Home Products

NE OF the most novel dinners ever served in Miami Dade County Potatoes, mashed

was the all Dade county product banquet of the Dade County Green Peas String Beans
Miami Ad club upon its celebration of Ben Frank- Dade County Fruit Punch
lin's birthday. It is pointed out as one of the distinguish- Dade County Avocado Salad
ing features of this tropical section that everything need- Dade County Strawberry Shortcake
ful to a banquet can be home grown, and a glance at the Dade County Fruit Ice Cream Dade County Cake
menu printed below will be a source of surprise to many Dade County:
who thought they knew the range of the products grown Oranges Tangerines King Oranges Bananas
and produced in this section of the state. Dade County Cottage Cheese
The nimrods of the club bagged the wild duck out in Dade County Coffee
the Everglades. County agent Rainey and Capt. Elton Dade County Tea
scouted about and found the coffee and the tea, to say __________
nothing of numerous fruits and vegetables that were not
on the bill of fare but which graced the table. When flMunicipal Mar/el Popular
a county produces it own sugar, spices, beverages, condi- uncpa a e
ments, and a full complement of meats and vegetables Miami's curb market sales for the year 1923 amounted
it has something that it is worth telling the world about to $117,960 it was revealed in the annual report made by
and of course the Ad Club saw to it that the news went County Agricultural agent Joseph S. Rainey, J. C. Baile
forth to the corners of civilization. Manager Mase of and C. C. Pemberton, who represent the city in its oper-
the Gralynn said that if he had used all possible products ation. The market was used 145 days and the number
grown here the banquet could not have been served in the of growers who have stalls there is 132. The institution
two hours allotted. is self sustaining, each stall occupant paying twenty-five
cents each day they have produce offered for sale.
This is what the diners ate, all home grown and pro- This municipal market is one of the show places in
duced, and the songs they sang were home made as well: Miami, and visitors during the winter months throng it

Dade County Tangelo Cocktail every market day. They take great interest in examin-
Dade County Lobster, Appetizer ing the queer and unique products of the tropical region.
Dade County Deep Sea Turtle Soup, Biscayne Bay It is customary for most of the truckers to put upon
Dade County: exhibition odd vegetables, (quaint flowers and unique
Celery Radishes Sliced Tomatoes Assorted Nuts fruits, and they have many questions to answer con-
Dade County Broiled King Fish, Parsley Butter cerning the growing of products, especially from those
Potato Chips, Iced Cucumbers whose experience in this line has been confined to northern
Dade County Grapefruit Sautern sections.
Roast Everglade Ducks Guava Jelly The market is a constant advertisement for the new

List of Hotels Issued by Miami Chamber of Commerce, Winter of 1923-4

NAME Capac-
OF HOTEL Address ity
Abnerholm, 266 N. E. Ord St ................. 50
Al Fresco, 169 N. E. 6th St.................... 70
Almo. 542 N. Miami Ave ......................... 650
Alpha, 86 N. E. 2nd St ......................... 25
Alta Vista, 27 N. E. 2nd Ave......... 180
Ambassador, 151 N. E. 1st St ............. 150
American, 123 S. Miami Ave................... 50
Arcade. 1385 N. E. let St........................... 32
Bayshore Lodge, 804 N. E. 1st St ............ 60
Belcher, 440 N. E. 2nd Ave................. 30
Biscayne, 10 E. Flagler St...................... 125
Bradford, 250 N. E. 1st St.................. 60
Bridge Inn, Miami Beach ......................... 50
Brown, Ocean Drive Beach ................... 50
Camp Biscayne, Coconut Grove.............. 60
Carol, Miami Beach ............................... 25
Casino Inn. Miami Beach................. 50
Central, 235 N. E. e1st Ave..................... 125
Colonial. Miami Beach .... .... .... ..... 50
Columbus Court, 112 S. E. lot St............. 75
Davis, 88 N. W. 8th St............................ 75
Dolphin. 100 N. E. 10th St .................... 105
El Dorado, Coconut Grove. .................... 0
Eameralda, 444 N. Bayshore Drive.... 80
Fairfax Hotel and
Apartments. 2?7 E Flagler SL....... 150
Flamingo, Miami Beach .............................400
Frances, 19-21 N. E. Ord St ................... 100
Gables, 100 S. E. 2nd Ave ................... 14
Gar-More, 182 B. Flagler St ................ 105
Gralynn, 184 S. E. 1st Ave....................... 260
Grand, 72 N. W. 2nd St........................... 50
Greystone, 529 N. E. 1st Ave...................100
Green Tree Inn, 104 N. E. 2nd Ave......... 150
Haddon, Miami Beach ............................... 40
Halcyon, 16-18 N. E. 2nd Ave ............... 800
Fermitage (bachelor) 408 N.E. 1st Ave. 150
Hennrmitage Manor, 242 N. E. 4th St....- 80
&l-American. R-Rooms only. E-European.


$4.00 & up.
1.00 up.
1.00 & up.
10.00 per wk. & up.
2.00 up.
8.50 up.
1.50 up.
2.00 up.
1.50 up.
10 to $35 per wk.
1.00 to $2.50.
8.00 to $5.00.
5.00 up.
2.00 up.
85.00 per wk.
5.00 up.
S4.50 up.
8.00 up.
3.50 up.
15.00 week up.
1.00 up.
8.00 up.
5.00 up.
2.60 up.
2.50 to $6.50.
15.00 up.
1.50 up.
5.00 Up.
8.00 up.
6.00 up.
2.50 up.
8.00 up.
1.50 up.
8.00 to $4.00.
8.00 to $12.00.
1.50 up.
6.00 to $20 per wk.

NAME Capac- :
OF HOTEL Address ity
Jefson, 24 S. W. 2nd Ave. .... 22
Kentucky Home, 1221 N. E. e1st Ave....200
Leamington, 101 N. E. 8rd Ave............... 200
Lenox, 11 N. E. 2nd St ........................ 60
Lincoln, Miami Beach..........................100
Luzerne, 11 N. E. let St......-................... 30
Marlborough, Miami Beach ............... 160
McAllister, E. Flagler and Bay .............. 600
MoCrory, 27 E. Flagler St...................... 100
Martinique. 266 N. E. let St.........100
Miami Beach, Miami Beach ................--.. 50
Minneapolis, 134 N. E. 5th St................. 85
Miranar, N. E. 17th Terrace and Bay..200
Nautilus, Miami Beach......400
New York,: Miami Beach.......................... 85
Oaks, 421 N. W. 3rd St.............-........... 80
Oxford, 140 N. Miami Ave ..................125
Pancoast. Miami Beach............................ 240
Paramount,. 18 S. E. 1st St..............-....... 50
Pershing, 226 N. E. 1st Ave.............. 170
Plaza, 816 N. Bayshore Drive .................. 300
Poinsettia, ]17 N. E. 2nd St ................. 125
Roberts. 24 W. Flagler St. ...................... 00
Royal Palm, S. Bayshore Drive............ 600
Rutherford, 185 N. E. 3rd St................. 100
San Carlos. 204 N. E. e1st St................ 100
Savoy, 252 N. W. 2nd St........................... 120
Sawtelle, 144 N. E. 5th St......................... 20
Seabreeze, Miami Beach............................. 80
Sea Crest, Miami Beach.............................. 70 A
Security, 117 N. E. 1st Ave................. 260
Seminole, 58 E. Flagler St................... 150
Strand, 226 N. E. 2nd St ..........................150
Sunshine Inn. Coconut Grove................... 50
Tmlmsmi, 208 W. Flagler St ................... 150
United States. 166 N. W. 2nd St ......... 80
Uriney, 84 S. E. 2nd Ave........................ 800
Wofford, Miami Beach .........................- 225
Willard (bachelor) N. E. 14th St............. 126


1.50 up.
9.00 per wk up.
8.00 up.
1.00 to $8.00.
10.00 up.
1.50 up.
10.00, up.
6.00 up.
1.50 up.
2.50 up.
5.00 up.
12.50 per wk. up.
12.60 up.
16.00 up.
1.50 to 1$3.50.
18.00 to S30 per wk.
2.00 up.
10.00 up.
2.00 to $6.00.
3.00 up.
7.00 up.
26.00 per wk. up
5.00 up.
10.00 up.
2.00 up.
2.00 up.
1.50 up.
5.00 per wk up.
I.00 up.
2.50 & $5.00 up.
6.00 up.
2.00 up.
8.00 up.
19.50 per wk. up.
8.00 to $8.00.
8.00 up.
8.00 up.
7.60 up.
1.60 up.

'age Sixteen

7&Jm vue. 19S4 I In LI LLIIIUIl Page Seventei

List of Apartments (furnished) Issued by Miami Chamber of Commerce,

Winter of 1923-24


Name of No. of No. of Rates
Apartment Address Apta. Rooms Season
A, *. I.aoge. J.45 S. W. 1st St...- ... 2 2 $ 400 & $500.
Alabama. Coconut Grove.....-.................. 2 4 400.
Albertina, 25 S. W. 1lth Ave.-........- 4 5 600 to $650.
Alpine, 401 S. W. 12lh Ave.................. 6 4 & 5 500 to $00.
Alsara. 206 N. W. 17th Ave. .................. 4 4 5u & b0 month.
Alton Road, Miami beach. .........---.....-. 28 3 & 4 600 to $1.00U.
Ansonla, Miami Beach .............. 10 4 800 to S1,000.
Aplington. Hub N. r;. .. Ave ........... 5 2 24U.
Ashby, 977 N. W. 3rd otI...._...... 4 5 6bu to $650.
Aahbury, 541 S. W. 4th Ave........... 14 8 &4 600 to $1.000.
Atlantic, Miami Be1ch ...................... i4 1 & 2 700 up.
Aurora, Miami Beach .............. ......... 24 2 & 5 500 to $1,000.
Avondale, 815 N. L. 2nd Ave...... -...-- 28 2 & 8 800 to $750.
Avalon, Miami Beach................---......... 4 4 60B.
Banyan, Ft. Dallas Park ............. 5 2 to 5 8U0 to $1500.
Bass, 210 N. E. 3rd St.--.................. 8 8 to b 450 to $1,000.
Bayshore, 1845 N. E. Bayshore Ct....--- 12 4 & 5 800 to $1.000.
I[ayside, 259 N. E. zoti rerract .......... C 750 year.
'Bay View 234 N. E. 8rd St. .... 16 2 to 4 bOc If $1,000.
Beach Haven, l.mi Beach ........- iLbI 1Lto I cl t 165b.
Belfort, 262 N. L.. Znd St........... 20 2to4 6u. t.U 41,20U.
Berni, 204 N. Bayshore Dr...--.. 18 2toB 70u to $1.25U.
Billike, 218 N. E. blth tht ..- b6 800.
liiltmore, Miami Beach .............................. 28 2 ro4 o60 up.
Bird, 1655 N. E. 12th St-- .............. 4 2 &3 SOU & $350.
Bluestone, 1897 N. E. Bayshore Ct..... 24 2 to S 800 to 5400.
Bon Alr. 801 N. E. 19th .t -..... 8 4 1200 to $15,600.
Bouevard. U36 N. Bayshore Dr.........--- 8 3 350 to $600.
Breace.s. Miami Beach. ........ 20 1 &2 651 to $1,250.
Brickeli, 186 S E. 8th Bt ................ 24 2 to 6 450 to $1,250.
Brown, Miami Beach ..---........... 71 & 2 15 week up.
Bulmer. S L. 8th St. and Bay ....... 12 6 1500 to $2,000.
Caldwell, Jith I'er. & N. E. 1st Ave.... 4 5 400 to $500.
Castle. Miami Beah .................... I 1 to 8 750 to $1500.
Causeway, 131i 1%. r.. Srd Ave....... 24 2 60 to $100 per mo.
Chamuerin, lit h. Flagler...- ........... .8 4 & 5 500 to $1,000.
Chapman, 18 WV Fmgle-.....- -.... 10 2 400 to $450.
Chester, itl N. c. 2nd St ............... 6 4 600.
Chesterflw, 12b N. E. 6th St............ 2 400 to $700.
Ciara ld, IF12 N. W. 8rd St ............... 8 2 400 to 5450.
Cleveland, 828 S. E. e1st Ave............. 7 3 & 4 b00 to $1,000.
Clifford, 2724 N. E. 2nd Ave..................... 30 4 4ui Lu $600.
Clyde Court. 56 S. E. 2nrc St ......... 13 2 to 6 575 to $1786.
Columns, S. Miami Ave ................... 12 1 & 4 600 to $750.
Connecticut, 120 N. E. 3rd St ................. 33 1 & 2 300 to $400.
Congress. 126 N. E. 6th St................... 9 2 & 3 350 to $650.
Coral Gables, app. Golf Club ..-............ 8 8 Iouu.
Coarles, Miami Beach ............................ 8 8 to4 600 to 57O0.
Corona, Miami Beach ......................... 4 4 60u.
Coronado, 141 N. B. 17th 'er.............. a 4 1150 to $1,250.
j.rosel. 228 E. Flogler .................. ...- 19 1 & 2 750 to 51,200.
Dase,- Muaini Beach ... ............... 28 2 100 to 5150 per mo
Dayton, 121 N. W 8rd Avet................... I 8 & 4 450 tu $600.
DeLeach, 1347 N. E. Bayshore Ct........ 24 3 & 4 400 to $6uu.
Del Rio. 8 N. W. S. River Dr .............. 22 4 750 to 51.250.
Dixie Highway, 219 N. E. 16t Ter...... 10 1 & 2 40 to $75 month.
S Don, Ft. Dallas Park:........................ 29 2& 3 400 to $900.
Du...a.. 2Zub ,, 1k ljier.......... ..... 7 4 700.
Edgar Poe, 711 N. W. 1st St................ 8 3 850.
Auiewater, 2.4 Ai. IE. 3rd Ave ............ b 4 1200.
El admgo, Miami Beach.................... 4 750.
Eleanor. Miami Beach.......................... 4 600
El Mar., Miami Beach..................-.... 8 8 175 per month.
Eltrada Court. 109 N. W. 6th Ave.........4 J 60.
Esther, Miami Beach ........................ ....... 23 1 & 2 6U0 dp.
Eugene, 241 N. E. 15th Terrace .......... 4 8 400.
Eureka, 1112 N. Miami Ave................ 16 3 ?50 & $275.
Fenway, Miami Beach .............................. 12 4 600 to $1,000.
Fink., 48 N. E. 4th St......................-........ 18 2 to5 400 to $700.
F.iemi. N. 5th St ................................. 21 2 800 to $350.
Flambeau, Miami Beach ....... ......... l to8 650 to $1,200.
Fort Dallas, 825 S. E. 1st Place .......... lb 2 to 4 500 to $950.
ruw er, 61 W. Filgler St ...... ...... a 600 to $600.
howler. Miami Beach---.............--. 4 6 24.1.
Fredora Court, 1239 S. Bayshore Crt... 24 3 & 4 850 to $1500.
Gatlat Court. 431 N. W. 8rd St............- 57 8 to 6 450 to $1,200.
Golden V ay, 148 N. E. 1st St................ 4 2 & 8 75 to $100 per mo.
Goodsell Court, 800 N. E. '14th St... 8 3 600 to $800.
Goodiwell. 1274 N. W. 6th St................... 6 2.& 3 350 to $500.
Granada, Fort Dallas Parkl ..................... 40 4 to 7 950 to $2,500.
Grayson, 470 W. Flagler ............. 4 2 45 per month.
Hamilton-Dundas, Miami Beach............. 32 800.
Harold. 661 W. Flagler ..... .............. 14 1 to8 850 to $760.
Helen, 459 S. W. 3rd St. .................... 4 3 & 4 4Uu : $5600.
Helene. Miami Beach...................... 86 8 & 4 1250 to $1,650.
Henrietta Towers, Fort Dallas Park... 108 a 16. a uu uo T1.6utj.u

Name of

No. of No. of Bates
Address Apts. Ronmp Sem.un

Hibiscus, Miami Beach ...................... 24
High White, 146 N. W. 4th St.......... 12
ie,. -.,-. azL ,. Hauler St........ 24
Hinmer, 13r N 9tbh St.............. 40
Honeymoon, 129 N. W. 14th Ave.......... 41
lowina ,i ,zz N. Ei. 2nd Ave.-........-... 22
Hunti.gton 4oa N. W. 4th St-........ 4
Jarrett, 295 S. W. 1st S ..................... 14
J ',.ns'.n 22"1 N IP. '- St............... 46
Kimbark, 842 S. W. 12th Ave.......... 9
Kilnimrtn, Miami Be:cn ............:..._. 6
Latayette, 836 N. W. Znn .1........- 17
Lauton'e ... 22
Lawrence Court, 709 S. W. 12th Act...
Leland, 217 N. E. llth St. ... .........
Lincoln. Lemon City .................... 24
Llnton, 1512 N. E. lst Ave--....- 12
Llewellyn, 1030 N Miami Ave....-- 8
Long, 288 N. E. ith St..._.......... 84
Lowe. 726 S. W. 1st. Ave............... 4
Luke, 266 S I yt St ............. 10
Lyndele, 821 N. 'A. iih St......... 8
McGirt, 261 S. V%. lst St ...................... 8
Mansfield, Coconut r"nve ............. 2
Marevista, Miami Beach. ....... 24
Marion, 227 N. E. 3ro St .... ..... 40
Marshall, 225 N. V 1ot t .................... 17
Martha Louise, Lemon City ................... 4
Martina, 1028 S. Miami Ave................... 36
Merr;nam, 1866 N. Bayshore Ct .................. 48
Merwil, 1105 N. E. 2nd Ave..........-- ....- 388
Mizpah, Miami Beach............................- 25
Monterey, 1159 N. E. slet Ave............. 9
Morrison, N. E. 16th & N. Bayshore..- 8
Mount Royal, Miami Beach .................. 4
Navarre, 512 N. W. 12th Ave........ 8
New Gautier, 60 N. E. 8rd St .........- 24
Norvilla, 2110 W. Flagler St..........-.... 26
Oaklynn. 911 S. Miami Rd ....................... 12
Ocean View, Miami Beach .................. 4
Ocean Beach, Miami Beach ................... 12
Ocean Drive, Miami Beach ............. 12
Ocean Park, Miami Beach ..................... 4
Olmstcad, 147 S. E. 3rd St ................... 12
Osborne, Miami Beach.................... 4
Osceola, 247 W. Flagler .................... 8
Ostend. 101 N. Bayshore Drive ................ 17
Palms, 242 N. E. 3rd SL ...................... 12
Parkview, 241 N.W. 3rd St .................. 84
Patanna, Lemon City .............................. 8
Point View, 185 S. E. 14th Terrace ... 6
Ponce de Leon, 233 E. Flagler St....... .140
Principle. 45 S. E. 2nd St. ................... 26
Pusey, 129 N. E. 17th St .................... 4
Quinn, 1086 N. E. 2nd Ave .................. 12
Renault, 966 S. W. 8th St ....................... 4
Rice, 140 S. W. 12th Ave ..................... 16
Rio Vista, 262 W. Flagler ............... 8
Riverside Park, 745 S. W. 8rd St...- 8
Riverview, 293 S. W. e1st St....--............ 26
Rocklyn Lodge. 144 N. E. 10th St. ....... 2
Rolie, 1235 N. W. 4th St.....---....... -.. 4
Rose, 722 N. E. 2nd Ave.....- ....... 17
Royal, Miami Beach .......................... 15
Sant- Marie, 285 S. W. 1st St... ....... 26
Sarogosso, 221 N E 3rd St............... 28
Songer. 80-38 S. W. 5th Ave............ 8
Southland. w1i N. E. 2nd Ave..............- 17
Spencer, 28 S. E. 1st St. ......................... 4
St. George, Miamind eaeh. -...........- 12
Tbomas-Rinn, N. W 8th Ave.& 4th St. 8
Toledo, Miami Beach....... ...... 18
Trellor, 415 N. E. 26th St................... 6
Vail, 26 N. E. 3rd Ave................ 6
Valencia, 585 N. E. 2nd Ave...... 40
Vendome, 906 N. E. 1st Ave .............. 10
Waddell, 80 N. Miami Ave..- ..... 16
Waloimore, 1305 N. E. 2nd Ave......... 1
Walker, 282 S. Uv. 1st St.............. 18
Washingtonla, 1174 W. Flagler .......... 16
Wayne. 801 S. W. 3rd St................ 12
Wildnrn. 135 N E. 19th St.................. 6
Williams, 151 N. E. 5th St. ........ 16
Winton Court. 127 N. E. 5th St.-. 12

1 &2
4 &5
2 to4
1 to3
I to3
I to3
I to 4
I ii^ .
1 to 4
8 to 4
4 to 6
I &
8 to4
3 to 4
d to
1 to 8
I tog

360 up.
150 to $250.
800 to $2.500.
375 to 5650.
226 to $250.
85 to $50 per mo.
450 to $800.
500 to $1.500.
600 to $800.
400 to $550.
400 & up.
700 to $760.
275 to $600
420 to $500.
80 to $40 per mo.
400 to $600.
600 to $1,200.
60U v '650.
850 to $700.
450 to 5650.
500 to 2650.
500 to $1,000.
411 '- 711 oer mp.
850 up.
550 to $875.
575 to $1.,200.
660 to $1,200.
50 to $100 per mo.
800 to $700.
15 to $20 wk.
425 to $700.
260 to $400.
400 to $600.
750 to $850.
1000 to $1,500.
600 to $1.100.
1200 to $1,500.
650 to $760.
600 to $700.
650 to $1,260.
700 to $760.
450 to $800.
500 to $550.
1250 to $1.600.
800 to $1,600.
500 to $800.
480 to $650 year.
500 to $760.
300 to 800.
4560 to 51,000.
400 to S600.
850 to $600.
80ou to $3860.
60 per month.
400 to $1.,000.
80 to $200 mo.
100 to 8300 mo.
600 to $700.
450 to $600. -
800 and 450.
700 to $800.
6u0 to S650.
800 to $900.
800 to $900.
900 to $1.500.
480 to 5950.
460 to 5600.
800 to 5400.
480 to $560.
800 to $400.
420 to S55660.
495 to 5800.
550 to $750.
675 Ho $1.200.
700 to $750.

food products that Dade County is introducing. It is
well known that the general public is slow to take up a
new fruit or vegetable. There are any number of ex-
quisite products that could be grown here were the
market for them sufficient to pay the truckers. The
chayote is one of these, a delicious member of the cucum-
ber family and one of the most versatile foods grown
anywhere. It is fine prepared as the ordinary summer

squash, it can be sliced and fried, stuffed and baked, can
be served as a salad, makes excellent pickles, and enters
into many tasteful combinations. It has the advantage
also of being a good shipper as it keeps a long time after
being picked. Some day it will be shipped north in large
quantities, but, although it has been grown in Dade
County for several years, it is still classed among the

TTL- flj'-^--;_



WHERE hundreds of acres of green lawns, stately Australian Pines
and graceful Coconut Palms and hundreds of red Acalaphas and
great beds of Roses and Strawberries and Sweet Peas and Nastur-
tiums and many attractive homes are nestling in the wide, shaded
avenues-on the Dixie Highway in the path of the greatest develop-
ment, where values are increasing the most rapidly. Visitors to
Miami are invited to be our guests on an observation trip to the
Botanical Gardens in Biscayne Park. Write for illustrated litera-

38 N. E. Second Ave. MIAMI, FLORIDA

Clearing House in Miami

The banks of Miami have organized a clearing house,' Ar
and in the future, it w,,ill be possible to obtain the bank YOUR BAINK ACCOUINT
clearances of this city, a statistical record that is much
should assure you of safety, convenience, co-op-
in demand. In the past the numerous inquiries for these eration in the handling of your financial transac-
figures that have come into the Chamber of Commerce tions, and liberal interest on your savings and
have been answered by citing the deposits, but these fig- surplus funds.
ures do not tell the complete story as well as the clear- These advantages you receive in this bank
ances. From the daily requests from all sections of the because of its MEMBERSHIP in the FEDERAL
nation and from foreign countries that come to the Chami- RESERVE SYSTEM, its $450,000.00 Capital and
her of Commerce for data about Miami, this city's progress Surplus, its Saturday night hours from 6 to 8 in
addition to its daffy banking hours, 4%0 interest,
is being discussed and watched by a large number of and






Commercial Bank Building


1902 1924

In 1902 The First National Bank opened its
doors as a business man's institution-to foster
every line of sound enterprise.

Upon this policy the bank has developed and
prospered-and with us, our depositors have
grown in wealth and in numbers.

We practice-Consistent courtesy, with
the practical and unbiased advice and
cheerful hospitality of a big thorough-
ly modern, progressive banking service.





Ass't Cashier
Ass't Cashier
As't Cashier



Merit Brand

Oak Flooring

Flintkote Roofing

Beaver Board

Clear Heart

Cypress Lumber

Georgia Yellow Pine


Phone 3188

601 N. Miami Ave.


The Big National Magazine from Tropical Florida



See Florida Through the Windows of FLORIDA
Beautifully Illustrated. 48 to 100 Pages
Per Issue. 20 Cents Per Copy.
$2 Per Year


Miami, Fla.

331 N. W. 1st Ave.


.c51cRyaz, tjf lor Compan



"In the Heart of AlMiami, for
Your Convenience"

about Miami's best water front values. We especially want you to
investigate Palm and Hibiscus Islands.

128 N. E. Second Avenue Phone 6849

Title Guarantee Safeguards Your Investments

The Guarantee
Title and Mortgage Company

The Oldest and Largest Organization in Florida
Guarantees Titles and Mortgages

$10,000,000-Title Policies in Foree-$10,000,000

"A Florida Financial Institution"
708, 709, 710, 711 First National Bank Building

If You Contemplate Building Anywhere in South Florida, We Can Help You!




"A Home in a Park"
The Most Modern and Exclusive Apartment Hotel in Miami, Florida

Adjoining the
Tropical Gardens
of the
Royal Palm Hotel =
Overlooking Beautiful
Bay Biscayne
Close to the Center of
Everything, yet in the
most Exclusive Section
of Miami
The Highest
Building in Miami
with Roof Garden A-too
"WAYNE" Soft Water
System for Every
Purpose .H


108 Apartments
Housekeeping and
Completely Furnished
Electrically Equipped
Perfect Apointments
Telephone Connections
in Each Suite
Luxurious Lounge
Spacious Foyer
Restaurant de Luxe
On Main Floor
Day-bed in Every Suite


For Rates and Reservations Address
Information Bureau


Certified Public Accountants
have moved to the new TATUM BUILDING
210 E. Flagler Street, Miami
Also at Jacksonville and Havana

Watch Inspector F. E. C. Railway
Jeweler and Manufacturing Optician
55 East Flagler St.
Reference: 20 Years in
Any Bank Miami, Florida

On Improved Miami Real Estate
Junkin & Avant, Insurance

PHONE 6953




The weak point in many investments offered is
the apparent lack of interest on the part of the
promoter in having one look behind the scenes;
in short, making an investigation.
Aud generally the interest yield isn't consistent
with good business-those schemes which hold
out rosy promises of sudden wealth.
The best plan is to be sure of the principal and
to invest it in a well managed institution where
it is safe and the interest will take care of itself.
One, in investing in our First Mortgage Bonds,
is welcome to look behind the scenes-for, in lend-
ing our money, we exercise the same caution
every investor should in investing his funds.
Safety First is a good plan. Before investing,

J. R. TATUM, President
Miami, Florida

Seven Per Cent. First Mortgage Bonds
with Safety

Page Twenty-two

The Miamian

Classified List of Members August 1, 1923


Abstract of Title
Abstract & Title Guar. Corp.
Florida Title Co.
Security Abstract Co.
Jones. Huddleston & Davis
Muckleow & Ford, C. P. A.
Miami Audit & Investment Co.
P. Robert G. Sjostrom
Southern Audit Co.
Agriculture and Cattle
E V. Blackman
J. S. Ralney (County Agent)
A. N. Sakhnovsky
John N. Bullen
Hampton & Reimert
Richard Kiehnel
Henry La Pointe
Frank V. Newel]
J. H. Sculthorpe
S. J. Barco.
Clifton D. Benson
J. L. Billing"ley
Fred Botts
H. Pierre Branning
C. L. Brown
Armstead Brown
W. F. Brown
A. B. & C. C. Small
J. M. Carson
Frank Clark, Jr.
Evans & Mershon
W. I. Evans
M. L. Mershon
Gramling & Clarkson
Heffernan & Hoffman
Hudson & Cason
R. E. Kunkel
Hfloward W. MoCay
Morrow & Hawthorne
A. D. Penney
Price & Price
Mitchell D. Price
W. H. Price
Ed. B. Quinan
L. R. Railer
Bart A. RUley
A. J. Rose
Paul R. Scott
Shutto & Bowen
Frank B. Shutto
Crate D. Bowen
Lewis Twyman
J. P. Simmons
Frank Smathers
Roblneau & Yonge
Louis F. Snedigar
Webster Spates
J. H. Swink
Thompson. Barnes & Thompson
W. E. Walsh
Willard & Knight
E. H. White
Automobiles, Garages, Tires,
Auto Tire & Accessories Co.
Barton & Briggs.
G. Norman Baughman Co.
Geo. Burns, Inc.
W. L. Carter
C. M. Cravatt
Dixie Highway Garage
J. K. Dorn
East Coast Tire Works
Joe Frank Cole Co.
Green-Oakland Auto Co.
Hill Motor Sales Co.
Hopkins Motor Co.
Jenkins & Frey
L. A. Jones Motor Co.
Miami Cadillac Co.
Miami Ruggles Truck Co.
Miami Tire Co.
Miramar Garage.
T. H. Monk
Motor Inn Service & Filling Station
Nichols Motor Co.
Wellborn C. Phillips
Pomeroy Overland Co.
D. L. Shackelford Motor Co.
S. A. Ryan Motor Co.
Ungar-Buick Co.
Joseph H. Walsh Co.
Ebb T. Wells
J. H. Wright
Auto Livery
Royal Palm Auto Service
Yellow 'Tazxicab Co.. In&.

Awnings and Tents
Biscayne Tent & Awning Co.
McFarland Tent & Awning Co.
Thomas Awning and Tent Co.
Federal SysLemn of Bakeries
Martin Baking Co.
John Seybold
Bank of Bay Biscayne
James H. Gilman
F. W. Fuzzard
T. E. James
J. E. Lind
E. P. Duncan
Citizen Loan & Savings Co., Inc.
Commercial Bank, Trust & Title Co.
M. J. Noble
C. M. Clayton
W. L. Huntley, Jr.
Dade County Security Co. tBuilding
& Loan)
J. I. Wilson
0. E. Hainlin
W. R. Shearston
C. E. Weidling
First National Bank
First Trust & Savings Bank
C. M. Terrell
Calvin E. Oak
Miami Bank & Trust Co.
R. M. Price
G. E. Nolan
R. H. Daniel
V. R. Brice
J. H. Pace
Welfare Loan Society
Bonds and Mortgages
Baldwin Mortgage Co.
W. C. Briggs, Inc.
The Flier-Cleveland Co.
Guarantee Title & Mortgage Co.
R. C. Hunt & Co.
First Mortgage & Bond Co.
Miami Mortgage & Guaranty CG.
G. L. Miller Bond & Mortgage Co.
Union Loan & Investment Co.
F. I.. Terry Mortgage Co.
Books and Stationery
E. B. Douglas Co.
Foster & Reynolds
Skagseth Stationery Co.
0. D. Brinson (Building Material)
A. Earle Clark (Merchandise)
Miami Yacht & Ship Brokerage
L. A. Mitchell (Yachts)
Snare & Co. (Yachts)
Thomson & McKinnon (Stocpj
Yetters Business Brokerage

Building Material
Florida Granite & Marble Co.
Drake Lumber Go.
L. D. Llewellyn (Machinery I
J. A. McDonald Co.
Rallev-Mllamn Hardware Co.
L &. Schilling Co.
Civil Engineers
Biscayne Engineering Co.
W. 0. Bliss
M. B. Garris
G. W. Murray
P. L. Watson
Cigar Manufacturers and
Dugout Cigar Store
Hill Brothers
Miami Maid Cigar Co.
Monsalvatge & Drane
United Cigar Stores Co.
Ell Witt Cigar Co.
City Officials
F. H. Wharton (City Manager)
Ernest Cotton (Director of Pub-
lic Service, Utilities and Wel-
C. L. Huddleston
(Director of Finance)
H. Leslie Quigs (Chief of Police)
W. R. Coleman (Chief of Fire De-
W. T. Lanier (City Physician)
Dr. A. W. Ziebold (Food Inspectori
Clarence K. Cring (Tax Assessor)

Concrete Manufacturing
Campbell-Whitaker Co. I
Garry Niles

Colleges and Schools
B!scayne Bay School
(Eva L. McConkey, Director)
Miss Harris' School
Pan-American CoUllege of Commerce

Confectioners, Cigars, Cold
Arcade Cigar Store
Frenchy's Candy Shop
F Houghtallng
Lanier Cigar Store
Miami C. P. Root Beer Co.
The Spear Folks
E. W. Staler

bu-Rant Building Co.
Freedlund Cons. Co.
H. L. Clark & Sons
Chas. S. Ewing Co.
Halsema Brothers
J. M. Knight
J. B. McCrary Co.
T. B. McGahey
George Jahn
Miami & Hialeah Building Corp.
J. B. Orr
Sandqulst & Snow. Inc.
A. H. Sherman
The St. John Co., Inc.
Waller Construction & Supply Co.
Wolf Construction Co.

F. W. Douglas
Leon Rex Felt
C. M. Harris
G. D. Laymou
A. J. Myers
D. E. Sheehai

Department Stores
W. M. Burdine's Sons
E. B. Douglas Co.
New York Dept. Store

The Arundel Corp.
Megathlin & Clarke

Biscayne Pharmacy
Dade Pharmacy
Fairiax Pharmacy
Letaw Drug Co.
Louis KC. Liggett Co.
Miami Drug Co.
Red Cross Pharmacy
Tamiami Drug Store

Drugs and Supplies
Crandon-Hunter Company
Groover-Stewart Drug Co.
Wright & Company

Dry Cleaners
A.E.F. Tailors (H. A. Willis, Agt.)
Bon Ton Dry Cleaners
Ideal Dry Cleaning Co.
Palm Dry Cleaning

Dry Goods (Retail)
Burdine & Quarterman
E. B. Douglas Co.
M. Rabinovltz

Electrical Supplies
Biscayne Electric Supply Co.
McDonald Electric Co.
Pullen-Zoll Electric Co.
E. A. Robinson

Hector Supply Co.
Southern Feed Co.

Five and Ten Cent Stores
S. H. Kress & Co.
F. W. Woolworth Co.

Fruit and Vegetables
Shippers and Dealers
C. I. Brooks
Carson Fruit Co.
Felix Cicirilli
Chase & Co.
J. T. Feaster
Florida & Porto Rico Avocado
H. Michelsen & Co.
R. H. Rice
Diamond Furniture Co.
Flamingo Furniture Co.
George Furniture Co.
Hickson-Hawkins Furniture Co.
Hirsch-Fauth-Harrison Co.
P. T. Klinkenberg
(W. M Burdine's Sons)
Eli McDonald Co.
Miami Furniture Co.
Miami Trading Co.
Moore Furniture Co.
Powell Furniture Co.
J. L. Shull & Sons
Yelvington-Osborne Furniture Co.

Groceries and Produce
Baker & Holmes
N. W. Graves
E. J. Warner
The Grocers Supply Co.
Harman-Hull Company
0. W. Zaring Co.

Grocers (Retail) and Meats
Baker Bros.
Chas. H. Da-ip
A. Engler
Miami Grocer 'J.u.
P.ggly Wiggly Co.
Tip Top Grocery Co.
WRlker-Skagseth Co.
White House Grocery Co.

Growers' Exchange
Florida East Coast Growers' Ass'n
Standard Growers' Exchane.

F. T. Budge Co.
Fuzzard Hardware Co.
Hart-Hosca Hardware Co.
Miami Hardware, Paint & Glass Co.
Hopkins-Carter Co.
Phillips Brothers
Railey-Milam Hardware Co.

Hotels and Apartments
Alta Vista Hotel
The Ambassador Hotel
Bass Apartments
Bayshore Apartments
Berni Apartments
Central Hotel
Hotel Dolphin
Don Apartments
Eameralda Hotel
Field Apartments
Frances Hotel
Fredora Court Apartments
Grand Hotel
Green Tree Inn
Gralynn Hotel
Greystone Hotel
Halcyon Hotel
Havemeyer Apartments
Johnson Apartments
Hotel Leamington
Long's Apartments
McAllister Hotel
McCrory Hotel
Miramar Hotel
New Gautier Apts.
Oaklyn Apartments
Pershing Hotel
Plaza Hotel
Roberts Hotel
Rutherford Hotel
Security Hotel
Stmlnole Hotel
Strand Hotel

January, 1J14

The Miamian

Paoe Twenty-three

Tamiami Hotel
Urmey Hotel
United States Hotel
Washingtonia Apartments
Willard HoteL

Ice Cream Manufacturers
Miami Ice Cream & Dairy Co.
Southern Utilities Co.

Ice Companies
Royal Palm Ice & Refrigerating Co.
Southern Utilities Co.
A. K. Brokaw
John W. Clauesen, Inc.
John W. Claussen
Alvin D. Dupree
Commins, Richardson & Harris, Inc.
Selser W. Durrance
Gauntler, Hinton & Alexander, Inc.
Dr. John A. Genung
L. B. Honch.
Humphries & Lott
Newman & Peters
Newman-Butler-MacVeigh Co.
0. A. Peters
Southern Life & Health Ins. Co.
Stembler Insurance Co.
J. H. Talley & Co., Inc.
Vanderpool & Co.
Win. J. Adler
Julius Damenstein (Burdine's Sons)
Duval Jewelry Co.
T. D. Dunn
Lloyds Jewelry Shop
0. W. Maynard
Sutton & Gibson
Earle L. Middleton
F. A. Walker Co.
Udell & Ballou

Ladies' Ready to Wear
Altman & Co.
Bon-Wit Teller & Co.
A. Miller
Norman's Ladies Shoppe
Specialty Shop
Samuel Waldman
Dade Laundry
Miami Laundry Co.
W. W. Brook & Son
Careton Lumber Co.
Drake Lumber Co.
East Coast Lumber & Supply Co.
Georgia Lumber & Supply Co.
Lindsay Lumber Co. -
Magic City Lumber Co.
The J. A. McDonald Co.

Meats (Wholesale)
Armour & Company
New York Public Market
Swift & Company

Meats (Retail)
Brighton Market
I. B. Padgett
Miami Public Market
Red Bird Market
P. Ullendorff Co.

Men's Furnishings
W. M. Burdlne's Sons
King & Giffin
Jules Haberdashery
New York Department Store
Sewell Bros.
B. E. Tomberlin
Wolfe's Clothes Shop
Robert T. Wolfe
C. P. Brown

Burdine & Quarterman
E B. Douglas Co.
Dorothy Dunn Shop
Motorcycle and Bicycle
Miami Oyele 0o.
Murphy Cycle Co.
Musical Instruments and
S. E. Phllpltt
Turner Music Cq,

Miami News-Metropolis
A. G. Keene
R. A. Reeder
Miami Daily Herald

Exotic Gardens
A. M. Griffing
Southland Nurseries, Inc.

Office Outfitters
Foster & Reynolds
Miami Office Equipment Co.
Momand Office Furniture Co.

Belcher Asphalt Paving Co
Golf Refining Co.
Miami Oil Co.
Standard 011 Co.
The Texas Company (Oils)

Charles Beckwitt Optical Co.
Brand & Brand
Haskin Optical Co.
H. W. Johnson Co.
Smith's Miami Optical Co.

Oriental Goods
Y. Mlyanaga
Nippon Art Shop

E. Paul Erwin
A. L. Evans
H. F. Fordham & Son Co.
Platt & Tingle Paint Co.

J. & 0. Davis
Palace Jewelry & Loan Co.

Belcher Asphalt Paving Co.
J. F. Morgan Paving Co.

W. A. Fishbaugh
R. W. Harrison
Edward E. Sheppard

E. P. Brewer
E. C. Brunner
B. F. Eckman
F. A. Gowdy
B. F. Hodedon
J. M. Jackson
E. K. Jaudon
Walter C. Jones, Jr.
F. L. Keeler
Samuel D. W. Light
R. 0. Lyell
Herbert McConathy
Win. W. McKibben
J. L. North
E. M. Pond, m. D.
J. B. Seeds
P. T. Skaggs
J. D. Stuart
A. T. Summers
J. C. Turner

Plumbers' Supplies
Cameron & Barkley Co.
Miami Supply Co.
Monmouth Plumbing Supply Co.

Plumbing, Steam and Gas
K. B. Moody
J. Alex Orr, Jr.
Public Utilities
Miami Water Co.
H. H. Hyman
J. M. Duffy
W. M. Atwater
W. D. Avery
Win. H. Cox, Jr.
Miami Electric Light & Power Co.
H. H. Hyman
W. D. Avery
W. M. Atwater
Wmin. H. Cox, Jr.
W. A. Davis
Miami Gas Co.
1Geq. W. Moore, Pregtaent)

Drake Produce Co.
Atlantic Fruit Co.. Inc.
Miami Fruit & Produce Co.

Real Estate, Investments and
David Afremow
Anderson & Chaille
Antrobus Realty Co.
P. H. Arthur
R. V. Atkison
Atlantic Realty Go.
Baker Realty Co.
Bay Shore Investment Co.
W. D. Marehburn
Paul M. Beacom
Bechard & Hansen
Thomas P. Benson
J. S. Blain
Bliss Properties, Inc.
J. J. Bridges Realty Co.
Brossier & Son
Brigham Realty and Inv. Co.
Brown Realty and Inv. Co.
Ralph G. Bullock
The Carter Realty Co.
Chevelier Corporation
J. B. Cozart
Curry Realty Co.
Curtiss-Bright Ranch Co.
Causeway Realty Co.
Isidor Cohen
Cocroft Realty Co.
John A. Campbell, Org.
Crow-Reeder Co.
Hughes & Searing
Dammers & Burnes
Davenport & Rich Inv. Co.
East Coast Improvement Co.
Joseph P. Day
Dean Investment Co.
Dixon Realty Co.
G. A. Douglass
Charles H. Durain
Du Val & Hall
C. M. Eaton Company
Everglades Land & Developm't Co.
Everglades Sugar & Land Co.
Fidelity Realty Co.
Florida Cities Finance Co.
Flowers Realty Co.
A. D. H. Fossey
Francis & Kelly
L. D. Gates
Golden Beach Corporation
Seymour B. Goodkind
C. E. Grentner
L. G. Hagan
Hansbrough Realty Co.
Wade H. Harley
W. L. Harris
Pierce N. Hartford
Hawkins Mortgage Co.
J. L. Holmblerg
C. J. Holleman
J. F. Jaudon
J. B. Jeffries
Johnson & Moffat.
J. E. Junkin, Sr.
Frank H. Kenen
Krames-Corlett Co
Lawrence Estate Land Co.
Edwin M. Lee
H. H. Lewin
F. C. B. Le Gro
McCune, Slewart & Holiopeter
W. J. McLean
John A. MacRae, Jr.
L. B. Manley
R. L. Martin
Martin & Thompson Realty Corp.
G. A. Mledcalfe
T. S. Meek
J. H. Meyer
Merchants Realty Co.
George E. Merrick
Miami Beach Improvement Co.
Thomas J. Pancoast
F. B. Miller
Mills Corporation
Model Land Co.
Montray Corporation, The
W. F, Morang & Son
Morrison, Harwood & Jesse. Inc.
Morrow & Becker, Inc.
C. F. Mulkey
Municipal Investment Company
New England Securities Corp.
The Normandy Beach Development
Northern Development Co.
Walter H. Nichols
Chas. L. Ort
G. Palmer
G. 0. Palmer
Palmer-Laramore, Inc.
Pepper & Potter
The Win. W. Perry Realty Co.

Parks & SIbley Realty Co.
E. H. Pierson
W. I. Phillips
0. Herbert Poore
Ralston Bros. Co., Inc.
F. P. Randall
G. A. Reynolds
Realty Securities Corporation
J. R. Reid
George S. Reidd
Saflors Brothers
S. B. Sampson
Schirmacher & Hightower
Segall Investment Go.
Seminole Fruit & Land Co.
0. B. Short
C. 0. Sims.
Southern Investment Corp.
Geo. S. Spencer
Eugene C. Stahl
Standard Realty Co.
F. F. Stearns
Stewart & Hollopeter
Tatum Brothers
B. B. Tatum
S. M. Tatum
S. H. Tobin
United Realty Co.
Van Pelt & Hunter
E. A. Waddell
J. W. Wallace
Waters Realty Co.
A. M. Watts
Wilson Investment Co.
J. T. Wllson & Son
Winfield Investment Co.
W. E. Wright Go.
A. 0. Yearlan
J. W. Young
0. B. Zewadeld

Frank E. Barrows
Colonnade Cafeteria
Oriental Cafe
Rector's Cafe, Inc.
Royal Cafe
L. J. Young & Co.
"Ye Wayside Inn"

Ship Builders & Dry Dock
Merril-Stevens Dry Dock Co.
A. R. Merrill
J. E. Merrill

Morris L. Cowen
Dicklins Shoe Store
O'Berry's $5.00 Shoe Store
Sewell Brothers
Standard Shoe Co.

Signs and Outdoor
De Luxe Display Co.
Elliott-Le Van Co.

Steamship Lines and Agents
Albury & Go.
Baltimore & Carolina Steamship Co.
(John T. Bennett. Agent)
L. 0. Lewis, Agent "Clyde Steamr-
ship Co."

Telephone and Telegraph
Corn panies
Postal Telegraph Cable Co.
(H. D. Baggarly, Mgr.)
South Atlantic T. & T. Co.
Western Union Telegraph Co.

Hippodrome Theatre
Paramoun' Theatre

M. J. Glek Company
Jones Tours, Inc.
Margaret McAllister
United Tours Co.

Transfer Companies
Remington Typewriter Co.
Royal Palm Transier Uo.
Underwood Typewriter Co.
(H. T. Nixon, Manager)
J. E. Withers Transfer &
Storage Co.
W. H. Combs
King Undertaking Co.
W. L. Phlbrick A Co,
Skillmanm A Bprue

January, 19 4

Page Twenty-four

Winter Miamiani
late F. Alexander
Chas. Baxter
James C. Beach, M. D.
S. A. Beddall
John Brand
Theo. Cautelli
Joseph H. Clark
Einar Christensen
A. C. Conversne
C. H. Ehrmann.
J M. Fries
W. W. Gates
F. B. Gibb
G. H. Goodrich
H. B. Graves
S. Grossman
John H. Havlln
The Heyn Properties. Inc.
W. 0. Horn & Bro., Inc.
Emma A. Howard
Harry A. Lawton
Laurance B. Levy
W. E. Long
Carter Lupton
George Martin
W. J. Matheson
E. R. Moore
Geo. E. Morris
John Mulrhead
Edward A. Nelson
Mrs. Anna H. Post
Edith M. Richardson
William Seheer
Rev. Geo. B Spalding
John StIllman
F. H. Tahl
J. F. Talbott
Henry N. Teague.
Em. de Trey

J. M. Watkins
Jerome J. Weaver
Francis S. Written
Huston Wyeth
Aero Limited, New York
Louis A. Allen (Sheriff)
American Railway Express
Baker Fish Co. (Wholesale Fish i
Lansing H. Beach, Major-General,
Chief of Engineers, Washington,
D. C.
Bel-Jar Coffee Co., Inc.
W. B. Brickell (Capitalist)
J. Ovid Brooks (Safes & Vaults)
William Jennings Bryan (States-
M. J. Bohnert (Sheet Metal Work)
Burroughs Adding Machine Co.
A. T. Carter (Horses and Mules)
City Wood Yard
L. G. Cohen, News Dealer
Charles C. Cring
Glen. H. Curtis, Garden City, L. I.
James Deering (Capitalist)
Jean De Hedouville (Capitalist)
H. A. Dibble
G. M. Dykes (Blacksmith)
F. A. Dobbins (Tailor)
East Coast Jobbing House Dry
Goods (Wholesale)
Win. R. Eck (Loans)
Emma Louise Art Shop, Inc.-Art
L. E. Edwards
Jefforda-Way Machine Co.. (Ma-
rine Hardware & Repair)
SWilliam B. Elsbree
Florida East Coast Hotel Co. (Flag.
ler System Hotels)

H. E. Bemis
J. P. Greaves
M. Brombacher
J. R. Brooks
Florida Motor Transportation Co.
(Auto Bus Line)
Carl G. Fisher
Morton Fogal, (Ship Yard)
M. P. Freeman (Public Steno-
Gallatt & Gallatt (Barbers)
Hefty' Press (Printers)
A. L. Hoffer (National Cash Regis-
Hughes Seed Co.
Edward Jacques (Batteriesl
M. E. Johnston
Leonard T. Kendrick (Com'l Agt.)
W. A. Kohlhepo
C. H. Lyne iFoundry)
L. D. Llewellyn (Manufacturer's
Sales Agent)
S. D. McCreary (Hotel Proprietor)
J. L. Marcus (Shoemaker)
E. P. McLain (Supt. of Transpor-
tation F. E. C. R. R.)
R. B. MeLendon (County Tax Col-
Miami Barber Supply Co.
Miami Credit Agency
Miami Coca Cola Bottling Co.
Miami Mattress Co.
Miami Multigraphing Cn.
Miami Office Equipment C,'..
Miami Photo Engraving Co.
W. F. Miller (Diving Apparatus)
Miami Tile Co.
Momand Office Furniture Co.
T. V. Moore (Pineapples)
Walter S. Morrow (Dynamite)

The Miamian

A FITTING remembrance from the
Southland is found in its most
captivating form at "Fosters." Im-
ported and Domestic Novelties.

Mr. Foster's Store, 100 E. Fagler St.


Bond and Mortgage Investments
General Insurance
8% Guaranteed Mortgages
Phone 5011 210-12 N. E. 1st. St. Miami, Fla

Communicate with Phone 5747
For Information Pertaining to Real Estate, Loans
Investments and Exchanges
149 N. E. 1st St. Miami, Florida

"The Beach Beautiful"


50 Ft. Ocean Fronts $995.00

Realty Securities Corporation

Established 1912

Congress Building MIAMI, FLA.



Est. Repairs

1910 Call


January, 19S4
National Biscuit Co.
Peninsular Metal Company
E. F. Mall
Harry E. Parker
Angelo Pasquarello
Pennsylvania Sugar Co. (Sugar
C. H. Perry (Machinery)
G. A. Persch
R. L. Polk & Co. (Directories)
Arthur Pryor (Musician)
Racey's Sport Shop (Sporting
A. H. Ramsey & Sons iMill Work)
J. B. Reilly (Financial Agent)
Roberts-Adams Detective Agency
C. B. Rockrwood
N. B. T. Roney
J. P. Sawtelle
Dr. Major Schofield, Veterinary
James H. Snowden
E. C. Stansel (Retired)
W. Alton Schubert (Chiropractor)
B. J. Shepard (Clerk of Circuit
Prof. J. W. Sleight (Musician)
Paul Sullivan (Pennants to Order)
M. D. Swisher
Geo. M. Thippen
Tripure Water Co. (Water Com-
J. C. Wllcox
Vera Wirick
(Antiques and Art Goods)
Winm. S. WItham
Woodlawn Park Cemetery
W. W. Wright (National Real Es-
tate Operator)
0. T. Watts (Furniture Specialist)
Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer Co.

Park Your Car at BURDINE'S AUTO HOTEL and Shop at

A Complete Department Sore

Where newest Spring Fashions are now in Radiant Display-the same Fashions
that will be worn up North in April and May.


SBuilder of the most beautiful Homes and principal Public Buildings in Miami
and South Florida. 1


If you NEED money to build see us. If you have IDLE money see us.


^ tJ2WC^rZ~JD?1CXCiS rZ[fl22J^'agigrtfl 3S22r2CfC2Z^a~thO7f
I~~ WE'-.. I S fr2 -= u MIn=2 ',7 1 E;! r,3 C Y: n Y z 01 =,f 17 M'L Z _; f 'f ,=M E .X.. .-_ C= 9 2 1<,-. ]


RESOURCES $3,900,000
I Mimmi Bank &3 Trust Company |

,s CHARLES L. BRIGGS, Chairman of the Board R. H. DANIEL, Cashier
S'1 C. D. LEFFLER, President JOHNSON H. PACE, Trust Officer
SR. M. PRICE, Vice-President VINCENT R. BRICE, Asst. Cashiei
~ GEO. E. NOLAN, Vice-President H. G. RETALICK, Asst. Cashier
1 OSCAR DANIELS, Vice-President A. E. FULLER, Asst. Cashier
JOHN C. GIFFORD, Vice-Presideni J. M. HUFFMAN, Asst. Trust Officei

, .. ,.'?? ,,, .,, ;, , . ,. _

IF e 1w

, ... ,, ;* ;*. . .. : ... M. .. ;:.. ,

*'** :, "; i? *' :" :! : ;9 B i:^| '?*r!^' ^: "
'-'Y 1% -A


HE top part of ounr picture shown below is rather dark, and it grows brighter as one looks toward the lower portion".:'
Of course, we desire to place Miami not in the "limelight" in this case, but in the real SUNLIGHT, which.we have in..
abundance. We have plenty of limelight too, however, whether our glorious moon is shining or not. Our pictur- is-:
truthful, because South Florida is truly a sunshine spot, as we show it here. We have no desire to be stingy in any "wy, '
land possibly the artist might have carried hiff-ellow tone a little farther into the picture, but wt are assuming the..
expenses for sucb. things, and a point if good publicity is to place, the emphasis at the right spot. As we make Miasr ,
the emphatic spot in our picture, we want you to just look at it, note its location with all the surroundings, and then: e6
will be right glad we printed it. :

|BBBR~ffB!HBHBE^HH' _______ .^^ ^ ^^^'-


* r ;.''*

i .S



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E19N8MTQM_BJYL20 INGEST_TIME 2014-06-03T16:38:38Z PACKAGE AA00020379_00001