The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on July 31, 1940 · Page 3
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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 3

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Wednesday, July 31, 1940
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Page 3
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Wednesday Morning, July SI, 1940 THE PALM BEACH POST Page Three Palm Beach County News CONSTRUCTION STARTS PAHOKEE. Edward S. Moore & Sons, St. Petersburg contractors, have started work on the construction of the 60-acre negro migratory labor camp being built two miles south of Pahokee by the Farm Security Administration. FSA expects to have the camp completed and ready for occupancy by the last of February. It has been named Camp Everglades. At present the four main 1,200-foot streets running east and west have been laid off, graded and . equipped with cement sewer pipe for drainage. The two 'connecting streets, one at each end of the camp, are now under construction. Stakes have been driven on the site of each of the 149 duplex shelters which are to house the labor families, two families to each shelter. These shelters are to be of frame construction. Three types of shelter will have dimensions of 20x29 feet and a fourth type for larger families will be 23.5x29 feet. Four of these shelters are now under construction. Piling has been driven for several of the community buildings, which are to be built partly of wood and partly of reenforced concrete. They incbido hose cart houses, an assembly building, clinic, nursery, school, administration building, utility building, isolation utility building, comfort stations and showers and a manager's dwelling. In addition the camp will have a space reserved In the northwest corner for a playground, ahlletic field and baseball diamond. A bridge has been completed and an approach is now being built to the main entrance of the camp which is located on Belle Glade Road opposite to A. N. Kennedy's quarters. The white migratory labor camp, to be located a quarter of a mile south of Pahokee, will be called Camp Pahokee. The Southeastern Manufacturing Company of Tuscaloosa, Ala., has the contract to build this camp. It will be smaller and its plan of lay-out will be different from that of Camp Everglades. It is reported that work im being held up on this camp berause of certain difficulties in clearing the title to its site. Club Girls To Give Demonstrations SOUTH BAY. The Girls' 4-H Club will open a series of six demonstrations in second year food preparation at Wednesday meetings to be held twice each week for a period of three weeks. Miss Lucille Barnes, top 4-11 girl in Ihe county in food preparation, will plan the demonstrations and present them under the direction- of Miss June Goodbread, local 4-H Club leader. Two demonstrations will be presented at each meeting, Miss Barnes giving one and different member? of the Junior and Senior Clubs in the food preparation program will give the other. Jane, Ann Alvarez and Marion Mitchler are scheduled for the first of these demonstrations this week. All sessions will be at the Health Center. The history of the submarine dates from 1620, the year the Pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock. Convenient Connection FOR MHIVILLI CHARLOTTI ATLANTA BIRMINGHAM MEMPHIS NA&HVILLE CHATTANOOGA ST. 10UII moult NEW OMLIANt CINCINNATI DETROIT CHICAGO FLAGLER FASTEST IN SOUTHEAST Ss Mm. Tik this prrdjr Florida Kant Coast Streamliner, faitrat train la In Hualheaal. In the afternoon, arrlta Jarkloavllle by :0O CM. Con. venlent eoanectlon with all evening trains t point thronthont tho Soothfast and Mid Heat. I.v. W. Palm Beach.. 4:21 PM . Ar. Jacksonville 8:59 PM Individual rerllnlnr h a I r l, mart Tavern-Ohaervation Lounge, riellcloua 60c dinner, Just the reg-nlar low coarh fare, no extras only $4.30 Haat I'alm Beach to JackionWIIe. For reservations, Information, call City Ticket Offlra lelephnne 6151 '.a WmJ LAKE HARBOR LAKE HARBOR Miss Beatrice Williams had charge of the program at Christian Endeavor de-votionals at the Community Church Sunday evening. Evadene Moree, Bernard Eldon and Elizabeth Kinney also had parts on the program. Four visitors were present. The Girl Scouts met with their captain, Mrs. Laura Willits, Monday afternoon for flag code and other scout work. Those passing tests were Marion and Carolyn Mutchler, Ruth Barstow and Elizabeth Alvarez. Mrs. Vivian Smith of Clewiston is spending the week with her sister, Mrs. C. M. Lee and family near Lake Harbor. Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Willits and little daughter, Frances, arc leaving today for a month's vacation visit with her parents at St. Augustine. Connie Bea left early Monday for her home in Lake Worth after a week's visit as guest of Carolyn Mulchler. Mr. and Mrs. V. N. Greer and sons, Vance and Carl, enjoyed an all day outing at the beach in Lake Worth Sunday. Audrey Hendry returned from an extended visit in Orlando Sunday. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aleck Hendry motored over for him. Mr. and Mrs. L. F, Burkelt and family have returned to their home at Lake Harbor from a month's vacation at Georgiana, Ala. Leota, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Thorp of Lake Harbor is seriously ill with a throat ailment at the Pahokee Hospital. Jimmy Hardy, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Hardy, who has been ill at the family home on Okee-lanla Road, is reported considerably improved. Josephine Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Martin is ill this week. Bill Allen, Jr., left Tuesday to work for H. T. Hollowsy at West Palm Beach. Miss Gwendolyn Brown and cousin, Miss Kathleen Brown of Vidalia, Ga., are spending the week in Miami as house guests of the former's sister, Mis. Ted Daniels and family. Cleo Higginbotham is expected home after a several weeks' stay in Atlanta and other points. Willie Frank Martin and Harold Hardy have returned from the Boys' 4-H Camp at Ocala National Forest. Mrs. Reba Hubbard left Saturday for her home at Union Springs, Ala., Mr. and Mis. G. L, Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Oren Miller motored her to West Palm Beach where she took a train. Others in the party were Joe Wall, Mrs. C. B. Higginlmtham, Jean-nelle Miller, Patsy Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Summerlin and daughter, Janice. The members of the Baptist Church gave a box supper at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson Saturday evening to raise funds to send delegates, one adult, one senior and one intermediate, to the Baptist Assembly at Do- I,and. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs, A. B. Barnes, Lo-land Kcn, Eugene Hardy, James and Bill Allen, Jr., Betty Frame, Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Ratley, Lu cille and Jesse Barnes, Helen and Ruth Ratley, Mackey Walker. PERSONNEL CHANGES CLEWISTON-Jay W. Moran, vice-president and general manager of the United States Sugar Corporation, has announced that Sidney L. Crochet, former purchasing agent for the corporation will be his assistant as well as director of purchases. James Wynne, Mr. Crochet's assistant, will succeed him as purchasing agent with Charles Benson, formerly secretary to F. Deane Duff, as Mr. Wynne's assistant. For the first five months of 1940, airline traffic stood at 352, 105,973 revenue passenger miles an increase of 63.79 per cent. A WILLIAM raw HOTEL tiaWJUi-1 M.-i.yJ-narM'M'tl r. r.x. Vacations and Business Viiiti Up la Asheville NORTH CAROLINA . . , will be even mora delightful when you ttay at The Langren. Western North Carolina't largest . . . in Asheville'i center right on all leading highways! J. H. ENWRIGHT, Gen, Mr'. Rate from flit. Request folder LANGREN HOTEL Oa V. (. Hifhwayi 11-23-23-70-74 , . , and In Gninetvllle, Ga. DIXIK HUNT HUTU Tun Lions Hear Report On Band Progress PAHOKEE. Robert Lampi, new director of the Pahokee school band, gave a report on the progress of the band's reorganization plans at the regular luncheon meeting of the Lions Club, Tuesday. He promised the Lions that a school band with 25 or more players would be in shape for its first public performance by the time the first home football game is played on Lair Field in the fall. Mr. Lampi urged that all players in town show their loyalty to the band by attending all practice sessions. The applications of additional students to join the band will be welcomed, he said, and there are several instruments belonging to the band which may be used free of charge. The Lions, who have a representative on the school band committee, promised Mr, Lampi their full support in all band activities. Frank Rozelle, vice president, presided in the absence of President Browning Roach.' Auxiliary Entertains At Baptist Church SOUTH BAY. The Intermediate, Junior and Girls' Auxiliary of the Baptist Church entertained the WMU and the Brotherhood at the church Monday evening. Taking part in the program were Martha Ratley, Marjorie Byrd, Ruth Ellison, Dorothy Register and Elizabeth Alvarez, Jane Ann Alvarez and Helen Ratley. Diplomas were presented by Mrs. W. II. Wilson for completion of the study course to Quinon and Dorothy Walker, Ruth, Helen and Martha Ratley, Marjorie Byrd, Betty Frame, Katherine Register, Verna Martin, Ruth and Erma Ellison, Dorothy Register, Jane Ann and Elizabeth Alvarez. Arm bands were presented by Mrs. Wilson for completion of the maiden test to Erma and Rutli Ellison, Dorothy and Katherine Register, Helen and Martha Register, Jane Ann and Elizabeth Alvarez, Marjorie Byrd. Refreshments were served to the members of the Woman's Missionary Auxiliary and the Broth erhood. TWO NEW RESIDENCES STARTED AT CLEWISTON CLEWISTON. Clewiston Real ty and Development Company started construction this week on a house for rental purposes on Arcade Avenue west of the Administration Building. The house, to cost approximately $3,500, will be part stucco and part asbestos shingle finish. It will be larger than other company houses. Work was started Monday on the construction of a bungalow for T. C. Musgrave which he and his family will occupy. Located on Pasadena Avenue, the house, with porle corhere, will he of novelty siding and metal roof. It will have five rooms and is estimated to cost $3,300. POWER IJNK EXTENDED SOUTH BAY. The Florida Power & Light Company is ex-lending its line south along the east side of Ihe North New River Canal to service the new M. K Wright home now in process of construction and the homes of P. E. Goodbread and J. C. Campbell with lights and power. Belle Glade Calendar WEDNESDAY IJons Ctuh luncheon meeting at the home of Hairy Peters, 12 noon. Prayer and tencheri meeting. First Baptist Church. 8 p. m, Wednexlay night services, Christian Science Church. 8 p. m. Prayer meeting Seventh Day Adven list Church, 8 p. m. Town council meeting at town hall, 8 p. m. Till KSDAY Senior choir practice, Community Methodist Church. 8 p. m. Woodmen of the World meet at the Community Cluhhouie, 8 p. m. RIDAV Boy Scout. Troop 22. meetj at the Community Methodist Church. 7 p. m. notary nuo nincneon at community Methodic Church, 12:15 p. m. L'.-Mau P H.r Cl..h ma.1. -. .!. home of Mrs. W. W, Weeks, 2 p m. carpe ten union meen at Lommun Ity Clubnouse, 8 p. m. RATI'KDAT Seventh Dnv Adventlst Church. F. C. Bank, paalnr. Sabbath School 0 40 a. m.; rluircti servlies, n a. m.; young people's niei'llnK. 5 p. m. Public I.i hi i y at the Community Clubhouse, open from 3 to 3 p. m. ri A LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN HOTEL A Vacation Paradlae Located on hlRhent point of Lookout Mountain, overlooking Chattanooga and seven mountain ranica. Cool nljthti pleasant days. All sports. Including outdoor swimming pool, golf, riding, tennis. Rates moderate. Address , JOHN I.ITTI.KflRHr.tt, Manager ,enknnt Mountain Hnlel, Chattanooga, Tennessee MacDill Field Hangar Project Bids Opened TAMPA, July 30. iff) The Central Construction Company of Atlanta today submitted the apparent low base bid for construction of three large hangars at MacDill Field, the Army's Southeast air-base, with an offer of $1,003,900. It promised to start work within 10 days after award of the contract and complete it within 240 days. Each of the three new hangars will be larger than a i'ootball I ield. One will be a combination shop and plane storage building with offices and warehouse spaces two stories high at each side. A fourth hangar is to be constructed later. Bids are to be opened here tomorrow by Major Johnston for the first 53 buildings at the newly established air corps field at Orlando. CLEWISTON By KDITI1 L. RACKSTRAW CLEWISTON Mr. and Mrs. Carawan Nelson returned Sunday to their home in the Government Reservation from a visit to Mobile, Ala., and other nearby cities. Mrs. Walker Nail and son who accompanied Ihem as far as Pensacola for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Little, returned home with the Nelsons. Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Iliggins and children, Patricia and Nelson, returned home Sunday. Mrs. Iliggins and children visited her parents in Btwvnsville, Texas, for three months and Doctor Higgins joined them a month ago. Mrs. Robert Montgomery and sons, Bobbie and Fenn, of Pahokee, were visitors here Monday. Elbert L. Stewart and Claude L. Downs left this week for a vacation in the North Carolina mountains. Mrs. Dave G. Alston left Tuesday for a visit to New York City. Miss Mildred Osteen, trained nurse, who had been visiting relatives here, returned to her duties in Tampa Tuesday. Emmet t Shelley of the U. S.' Sugar Corporation office, has returned from a vacation at his former home in Cuthbert, Ga. Mrs. H. C. Jones and daughter, Claire, visited two days in Jacksonville recently. ,Mrs. Jay W. Moran motored to West Palm Beach Monday to meet Mr. Moran's mother, Mrs. C. L. Moran of Milledgeville, Ga., and her grandson, Peter Carmichael of Augusta, Ga. Alan W. Johnston who returned recently from a vacation at his former home in Milton, Pa., brought back with him his sister, Miss Phyllis Johnston and Miss Florence Gebhart for several weeks' visit. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Oliver, Miss Virginia Jordan, M. E. Von Mach and E. M. McCoy went deep sea fishing off Palm Beach Sunday. Charles E. Miner and Richard II. Knight were weekend visitors in Miami. Miss Lois Terrell of White Springs is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George Terrell, her brother and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Schroeder have as their guests Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holt and children of Stuart. Mrs. G. O. Wallace and Mrs. Ralph Wardwell of Okeechobee were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Simpson in the Government Reservation. Mrs. R. L. Gay of Lake Placid was the guest of Mrs. Gorda Collins rerently. Mrs. Elbert L. Stewart, Miss Ollie Moorman, Jack Moorman and their guest, Miss Edna Moorman of Macon, Ga., were Sunday visitors at Fort Myers Beach. Mrs. Thelma Klanigan, State director of the WPA homekeeping aid project, and Mrs. Letha Dell, district supervisor of Tampa, met here Monday to complete plans for the housekeeping aid project in Hendry and Glades counties. Mrs. Keathley Bowdcn who Is spending three weeks in the North Carolina mountains, motored down with her brother, Edgar Lovvorn, whom she had not seen for 15 years, and who came from the Middlewest. Mr. Lovvorn has gone to Okeechobee to visit his parents and Mrs. Bowden has returned to the mountains. OISCARDKD CLAM SHELLS TO BECOME CHICKEN FEED TALLAHASSEE, July 30. JF Now they're going to make chicken feed out of clam shells at Collier City. The State Conservation Department reported here today that a clam shell crushing plant will be opened there Wednesday. The shell will be used in poultry feed. For about 25 years i clam canning plant has operated at Collier City and the discarded shell has piled up. DIVORCE 81'ITS Four divorce actions were filed Tuesday in circuit court as follows; Marie Guthrie against Norwood Guthrie, Thadd Whidden, attorney for the plaintiff; Inez Simmons against M. P. Simmons, Jr., Metcalf & Finch, attorneys for plaintiff; Naomi Weybrecht Mc- Candless against William C. Mo ; Candless, Earnest & Lewis, attor neys for plaintiff; Lucilc Wright MacNaughton against Kenneth MacNaughton, Jordan Johnson, attorney for plaintiff. 1? FIDELITY FINANCE SERVICE Phone 5001 . 808 Harvey Bldj. 0 If extra eah will help you "ret ahead," this month, ee us. We'll lend you from $50 to $300 quickly and privately. And you can repay a small amount ach month. UNDER STATE SUPERVISION TAKE IT EASY By DR. JOSEPHINE L. BAIHBONE TIRED PEOPLE WORK, PLAY TOO H.RI); WE ALL NEED RESTFUL VACATIONS It is interesting to note that overfatigue and tension are always accompanied by overwork or hyperactivity. Whether this reaction is to be described as physical or psychological is hard to decide. Probably it should be termed "psychophysical." This overactivity takes two particularly dangerous forms. One is overaddiction to business, the other is immersion in a social whirligig. Overaddiction to business is particularly vicious because there is an element of virtue associated with work. In the United States, especially, a high evaluation has been placed on work. Even when work has killed men and broken up happy homes, it has been praised. Immersion in hectic forms of recreation is even more deplorable than overimmersion in business. So many forms of commercial amusement are overstimu-lating and useless. So few tense people have taken the time to learn the benefits that can come from unexciting diversions, such as reading, making beautiful things, and enjoying the out-of-doors. It is difficult to find the proper proportion between purposeful work, recreational diversions and complete cessation of activity. But such a proportion must be maintained if health, vitality and composure are not to be sacrificed. There is no harm in hard work or in strenuous play, if not carried too far. We need vacations every day, every week and every year. What kind of vacation can we get today? If our work demands long hours of sitting still, we can go for a walk, spend an hour or so dancing, or play a game of tennis. If we have been on our feet all day we can turn on the radio, we can sit in the park for an hour or so, or go "to the club" if we have a club. How can we spend next weekend to make a vacation out of it? We can take the family on a picnic. We can get into comfortable clothes and putter around in the garden. We can spend a whole day getting acquainted with ourselves. How should we spend our annual vacations, in getting refreshed from the year's work ? For all of us, a vacation ntust provide a change. City folks should seek the country. Country folks should seek the city. Manual laborers should delve into intellectual stores. Intellectual workers should dig into real soil and test the strength of their bodies. Every-oqe should loll around a great deal, and do nothing on schedule or in a hurry. CAA INSTRUCTOR DIES IN AERIAL COLLISION DETROIT, July 30. . (.fi A Civil Aeronautics Authority instructor was killed and a student pilot was Injured seriously today in a collision of two airplanes near the Detroit City Airport. The victim was John W. Stevenson. 44, of Roseville, Mich. Mike Them, pilot of one of the planes, said Stevenson cut his light training ship in front of him as he was preparing to land. The propeller of his ship struck Stevenson's plane, knocking it out of control and sending it crashing to earth. Them was able to land. Lowell Bernhardt, 18, a Detroit institute of technology student who was riding with Stevenson, was critically injured. WILL MAKE THE TRIP TO TALK LITTLE DANISH JACKSONVILLE, July 30. UP) Heter Hatien ot Atlanta plans a trip to Jacksonville soon so he can talk a little Danish. He wrote the Chamber of Commerce asking if it could arrange for him to talk with Capt. Knud Hansen and cadets abriard the Danish training ship Danmark in port here for the duration of the war. He explained that he was born in Denmark, came to the United States when he was four years old, and during 61 years in this country, had talked with a Dane only once. SCHOOL CTRRICI LI'M REPORT BEING FREPARED A report on the recent State educators' conference on adaptation of the public school curriculum to national defense needs is being prepared by Craig Galhman, Palm Beach County's representative to the Gainesville meeting. Mr. Gathman also is working out final details for next year's school program. Surveying, photography, plastics are examples of Ihe fields in which academic sciences will be applied to serve defense needs, he said. MAY GO TO BAILEY ATLANTA, July 30-UP) Retiring Chairman E. D. Rivers said today Gov. Carl E. Bailey of Arkansas, if he is reelected to that State's post of chief, executive, likely will be the next chairman of the Southern Governor's Conference. TO GET THEIR VIEWS TALLAHASSEE, July 30. WP R. L. Dowling, State Conservation commissioner, will go to Panama City and St. Augustine this week to discuss fishing problems with fishermen. RAIL PURCHASE HIT IN REPORT WASHINGTON, July 30 The Van Sweringen Railroad in terests were accused by a Senate Interstate Commerce Subcommittee today of directing an "un wholesome and unlawful" transac tion in 1931 acquisition of the 16i-mile Fort Worth Belt Railway Company by the Missouri Pacific System. The report, one of a series cov ering the committee's investiga tion of railroad holding companies, said that the Belt Line had been purchased from two shipping firms the Swift and Armour Packing Companies, for $1,500,000, al though the Interstate Commerce Commission had valued the road at only $516,000 in 1918. "The key to the transaction,' the report said, "is that the Van Sweringens were less interested in buying stock of a belt railroad than they were in buying freight. "The transaction was not only unwholesome in conception but unlawful in design and execution. It was carried out by methods which evaded the provisions of a Federal statute and violated the order of a Federal commission." RIVERS AND MILLER TOSSING OUT CHARGES ATLANTA, July 30 UP Charges trod the heels of charges today while the long-time feud of Gov. E. D. Rivers and Highway Chairman W. L. Miller burst into a fresh exchange of accusations over conduct of the State Highway Department's affairs. The Governor opened the firing, answering Miller's Monday broadside with a counter charge that the road chairman had $700,000 in debts of the department "hidden out in his desk away from the accounting department" when he was ousted from office last Dec. 2. He also accused Miller of "mixed mathematics" and misinterpretation of legitimate spending. The slender highway department executive bounced right back with a challenge to Rivers "to produce evidence to sustain charges." his ITALIAN BOAT STARTS UNLOADING SCRAP IRON JACKSONVILLE, July 30. (JP The Italian steamer Ircania, which was loading scrap iron here when Italy entered the war, began discharging the cargo today. Shortly after Italy's war declaration, the Ircania and another Italian ship, the Confidenzia, halted loading operations and moved to anchorage in the St. Johns River. The Confiden.ia also was loading scrap iron. No reason was given for the unloading of the Ircania, but Kimball R. Bobbitt, customs collector, said there was no official action involved. Scrap metal comes under a new Presidential proclamation requiring export licenses for certain materials deemed vital to national defense. STATE COLLECTS I2S,000 TALLAHASSEE, July 30. (Pi-Revenue collections by Secretary of Stale Robert A. Gray totalled nearly $125,000 during this month. Gray told the cabinet today he had turned the money into the State's general revenue fund for general government obligations. Most of it was paid by business firms as corporation capital stock taxes. ANGLER'S BODY FOUND NEW ORLEANS, July 30. UPi- The body of Leonard L. Vann., ' Jr., New Orleans sportsman who ; disappeared from a pleasure cruiser during a fishing trip, was found today in Bayou Rigaud at Grand Isle. Vann, formerly of Birmingham, disappeared Satur-1 day night while the boat was at j anchor. I I HERE'S more than aiiwi i til in auuut fall, and winter, and spring then the whole parade of sea' sons nil over. (Jet set for them. With that's new and sturdy and for anything a car with its whole life of usefulness and benefit ahead of it. A hundred -plus horsepower. Real thrift as well as thrill. A hig spacious body springs that never need greasing really modern comfort and efficiency and low 1940 prices! Yes, sir, this Buick's so good that it has already set new all-time production , EAST 901 S. DIXIE MARTIN By EMMA TAYLOK ASHLEY. Stuart Phones News 104-J Visiting Speakers To Occupy Pulpit STUART. During the absence of the Rev. C. W. Marlin, pastor of the First Methodist Church, who leaves Friday for Pensacola, N.C., the morning services will be conducted by visiting speakers. On Aug. 4, at 10:45 a.m., Madison Pacetti, a young attorney of West Palm Beach will be the guest speaker. Mr. Pacetti was the Wesley Foundation representative of the former St. John's River conference in the Florida Methodist Episcopal Church. Morning services of August 14, 21 and 28, will be conducted by the Rev. Dr. Edgar R. Schlueter or his father, Methodist preachers from Orange, N.J. There will be no evening services during the month of August. TAX ROLL ACCEPTED STUART. Sitting as equalization board, the county commissioners Monday decided to accept the assessment roll compiled by Tax Assessor A. C. Courson. Before the roll was accepted, two applications for homestead exemptions from A. P. Krueger and Axel Nilson, were rejected by the board. JACKSONVILLE TO GET AIR TRAINING SCHOOL JACKSONVILLE, July 30. (.-PI The Journal said today the Navy and the WPA had agreed to finance a $334,000 vocational training school here to provide skilled workers for the big naval air base now under construction just outside the city. The Duval County Srhool Board obtained approval for the school in Washington after modifying its original plans for a $500,000 school, the Journal said. The WPA will supply $234,000 and the Navy $100,000. Liberia, with a population ot 1,500.000, almost entirely African, has no railroads. HATCH S End-OIi-Yeap Clearance CONTINUES THRU WEDNESDAY This !s a storawide tale of incomplete size ranges and odd assortments from our regular stock all seasonable merchandise substantially reduced to clear for our annual July 31st inventory. this sum- mkiw 9 a car ready records but prices still start for the business coupe, delivered at Flint, Mich.; transportation, based on rail rates, state and local taxes (if any), optional equipment and accessories extra. Better see your Buick dealer pronto and gei in on the best deal in town. Prices subject w v irr ' COAST MOTORS COUNTY Circulation 104-J P STUART. A delegation from the Town of Jensen appealed before the county commissioners Monday morning to request com pletion of the beach road to Std Lucie Inlet in order to give access to the fishing and swimming facilities of that area. A motion was passed instructing Attorney Evans Crary, to investigate the ownership of new land thrown up by the ocean on the north side of the inlet jetty, with the view to securing a right-of-way for the proposed road. A motion was also passed to push condemnation proceedings for the right-of-way on part of the route to the inlet. The delegation was composed ot members of the recently organized Jensen Anglers' Club, a civic body formed for the purpose of combining efforts in developing the corn munity's recreational possibilities. STUART CALENDAR tVKItNKSDAY ' Rotary Clubs meets at Llghthouse, 12:15 p. m. Troop t. Boy Scouts, meets In Log Cnhln. 7:30 p. m. Choir practice in Baptist Church, 7:45 p. m. TIII'ItSPAV Co-Ed Dance In lxix Cabin. 8 p. m. Troop .1. Boy Scouts, meets in Methodist Church. 7:30 p. m. Townsend Club meeting In Woman's Club. 8 p. m. Acacia Lodge meets In Woodman Hall, 7:30 p. m. FRIHAT Klwnnls Ctuh meets In Rob Roy Hotel. 12:15 p. m. Carpenters' Union meeting In court house. 7:30 p. m. American legion Auxiliary in Los; Cabin, 8 p. m. 1 Russia's newest transport airplane, L-760, has a wing span ot 260 feet, a height of 25 feet, a length of 112 feet, and a gross weight of 45 tons. current ' at . . to change without notici. fit nr'-i ii n ii 'U .$r M MniyikiiiuiiiimiiiiivTf " ma 1PHR XIMPIAI OF OINMAl MOTORS VMUI PHONE 812S

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