The Miami News from Miami, Florida on July 6, 1952 · 15
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The Miami News from Miami, Florida · 15

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Miami, Florida
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Sunday, July 6, 1952
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15
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June And - Washington. Julv 5 ijpu- That June heat wave really was a siz-zler, branding the month one of the hottest Junes in all history for many cities. ' And weathermen say all July likely will be hotter than normal in most of the nation. The hottest time and place in the heat wave country last month was 108 at Maiden, Mo., June 29, on the basis of official U. S Hot Spell July Will Set Records Sizzle Too These new high-reading records, for June, were reported: I North Platte, Neb., 107, highest! in 77 years;, Wilmington, N. C, 104, highest in 80 years; New York, 101, highest in 81 years; Mobile, Ala., 102, as high as anything in 80 years (also 102 m June, 1936); Tallahassee, Fla., 103, highest in 12 years. In St. Louis it was over 100 for six days and reached 104 on June Weather Bureau temperatures that;" and 28. High temperatures for have rparhprf th WashinPtnn wM-ithe last week in June averaged 102, possibly the highest for a week on record in St. Louis. Temperatures of 108 degrees were reported from South Carolina; it was 100 in Detroit, Mich., ther office. There were higher readings in Death Valley and in Arizona and some other southwestern places. These were near normal for these regions, which weren't considered to be in the j and 100 at Boston. This Boston grip of the unusual heat wave. It .temperature was the equal of. any was 111 at Yuma, Ariz., on June Recorded in 80 years, in June. 18 and 112 at Presidio, Tex. The hottest average June wea- A bubble of cold air from the 'ther in the history of these weather Hudson Bay country of Canada pushed Southward in the last week were reported at these cities: Denver, 74 compared with the previous iiign ot us in isal; of June and brought cool weather to most of the East. It took about 10 days for this to travel as far;cairo, 111., 85 compared with 81.7 south as Florida. ijn 1914- Evansville, Ind., 81. corn- Temperatures tumbled as much! pared with 80.5 in 1933; Dodge as 3D degrees within a few hours jCity, Kan., 82 compared with 80 as the cold front moved south. in 1934; Wichita, Kan., 83, corn-Most of the Eastern United!pared with 82.6 in 1933; Columbia, States felt the beat wave at somejMo., 81, compared with 80.4 in time in June. 11934; Kansas City, 84, compared i amnmmrn'wmmt -i f ' A -I ! DIVIDENDS! DIVIDENDS! v ; I J Time for Profitable ' J ! " REINVESTMENT j ! I 1? . Remember Savings accounts ai I j I Coral Gables Federal which are opened or added to by July 10th will I I be credited with earnings from July j; Si p s' ' ' ' Further, your account is insured up to :, I? $10,000, without cost to you. We , jl invite your inquiry, too, about our I lib financing service for home purchase or I construction. III J llik ' i1 iff 1 ' Mjj with 83.2 in 1934; Springfield, Mo., 81 compared with 79.4 in 1934. Others were Chattanooga, Tenn., 82 compared with 81.7 in 1936; Amarillo, Tex., 80 compared with 79.6 in 1934; Greenville, S. C. 82 compared with 79.9 in 1914; Mem pais, 85 compared with 84.2 in 1914; St. Louis, 84 compared with 82.6 in 1934; and Knoxville, Tenn., 81 compared -with 79.9 in 1943. Weather Bureau long-range di agnosticians, who base their predictions mostly on conditions in the upper atmosphere, say the normal weather-making elements exist over the hemisphere, There is a high pressure area off the West Coast, and another high pressure bubble in the Southeast United States, or just offshore. It is normal for these two bubbles to move closer together in the summer, with most of the United States under the influence of the eastern bubble. The heat wave was broken temporarily when the bubbles shifted and let in a blast of cold air from the North Polar regions. But now the bubbles are shifting northward again, keeping the cool air up north. When will this let up? The Weather Bureau says when a persistent pattern develops, like this one, it usually means the weather, literally, is in a rut. There may be some cool spells, but the outlook for July is: "Temperatures to average a few degrees bove seasonal normals over most of the nation . . ." WELCOME HOME San Diego, Calif., July 5 Lt. Cmdr. Cook Cleland, commander of Fighter Squadron 653, made up of Northern Ohio and Pittsburgh area reservists, is greeted by his family on his arrival from Korea aboard the carrier Valley Forge. Shown, left to right, are daughter Paula, 6, Cleland, son Todd, 5, and Mrs. Cleland. Wirephoto. s Aid Isn't Vital, Turk Declares Konya, Turkey UFi Turkish Prime Minister Adnan Menderes Belated Diploma Goes To Veteran Cambridge, Mass. (UP) In 1940 William Noren quit high school and joined the Marines. At the 1952 graduation exercises of Rindge Technical High School, he received a belated diploma. During the intervening years he had: Served as a sereeant at Guadal- Cambridge, Mass. (UP) An Another important result, Finchipana ew Guinea and New Brit American-educated Japanese re-said, is that the oil is better than!ain. search specialist has discovered, if it were boiled. That would be Whale Blubber Textiles Are Devised By Japanese Radio Station Will Plug Arts New York UP) The arts mod ern painting, architecture, opera classical music are about to be sold to the radio audience as if thev were soap chips, beer or chlorophyll. New York City's independent station WNEW will soon start singing little musical jingles plug ging long-hair pleasures. For in stance, one jazzy jingle starts: "Maybe Mr. Bach wrote' tunes that didn't rock ..." It goes on to advise giving an ear to his mu sic. Another notes that people laughed at Rembrandt when his style was new and follows by ad monishing: "When you look at modern, art, don't laugh with consternation. "Just look awhile and maybe you'll smile a smile filled with ad miration." The singing jingle plugging a non-commercial product is the idea of Berenice Judis, manager of the station. The station picked up a handful of awards a few years back with singing commercials on tolerance, safety and other concepts of public service. MIAMI DAILY NEWS, Sunday, July 6, 1952 5-D how to make wool and other tex tile synthetics from whale blubber, according to a Massachusetts Institute of Technology professor. Prof. Roger B. Finch, who re a selling point to whalers if and when Dr. Shita overcomes the problem of having his method recognized by the Japanese govern ment, which finances much of the cently returned from the Far textile industry in that country. told a rally of his Democratic 1 East as a Mutual Security Agency Inartv here rprentlv that there1 .n. t Tjcih, " uew uieuiou, riiuii miu,. ir V. I ,- I'uiisuudiu iu nouguuu uimtiMi; inmnln pnahlp Tanan to nrnrinfp !.nnlH hp nn ri rp rnnsprmpnrps if ' t t wK ouia enaDie japan io proauce Earned four battle stars. Quit the Marines and joined the Army. Won a second lieutenant's com mission. Lt. Noren expects to leave soon for Korea. would be no dire consequences if American aid were from Turkey. "This state has not been founded on the Marshall Plan or upon assistance to be procured from Sdrawn't" Burmf,: "if V "I?1 st 75 per cent of its textile MpW RriHch Vhiflp withdrawn ber in the United States would T ' irnnnrue tVw, K,u leW Drillbil VtniCIU ;" ITests Road Bridges Finch said the discoverer is eld-' ,A a.aiu "mi "'""'"'v, London-(-Britain has bult an prlv Dr. Ynshin Shita. who studied DluDDer ls a waste Product. this or that country," he declared. at the University of Chicago and! "Under Shita's findings," he;oniy one of it's Mnd in the world wun ner own resources ana pos- iater in Germany. Dr. Shita is a said, "tne DiuDDer nas some prop- for testing road bridges Named sibilities, Turkey is quite self-suf- nuclear physicist as well as a pri- erties which no other fiber has.!oSsa upon Pelion" after the ficient. There are many countries: V2te researcher. One of the properties is its low'Greek mountains of those names "In his experiments," Finch rate of moisture content. Ithe vehicle carries a 35-foot-long said, "Dr. Shita discovered that) Finch said that before the blub-!50-ton chunk of concrete which hv heavilv comnressine whale ber's immediate nrncess into wool can be maneuvered to chanee the Turkey, however, does not happen ' blubber instead of boiling it to ex-!the "residual oil would have to belweight on the vehicle's bogey io De one oi mose. 'tract the oil it leaves the.removed." Thus far, he said,wheels. So far, Turkey has received blubber in a condition wherebv a American textile comnanies are: The weight nn n cincrte hnaov about $351,000,000 in economic as-jfjber can be extracted easily bylnot geared for the additional pro-! can be varied at will from 20 to 90 sisiance ana approximaieiy ordinary textile processes." icess. tons for bridge-testing, uuu,uuu in muLiaiy aiu iium uie United States. in the world today which may find i themselves in dire circumstances were American aid to be stopped Employes Working At 'Art Museum' Pittsburgh UD It's a safe bet the 1,000 employes of the Fisher Scientific Company here probably know more about art than any other one group of employes in the rnuntrv. The employes work amidst priceless paintings daily as Ithey produce laboratory supplies. Chester . G. Fisher, lounder ana director of the company, has one of the most unusual art collections 'in the world and he's got it on Idailv exhibit for his workers. Scat tered through the seven-story MIAMI NEGRO COMMUNITY NEWS NEGRO COMMUNITY NEWS the scenic route has been sur-!ants will begin playing here in Negro community news appears veyed, the track has arrived andjDorsey Park, at which time the on Sundays and Wednesdays in; actual construction of the roadbed, home town fans will have an on ana laying oi me iracs Degm tnis The Miami Daily News. By CHARLES C. NORTH On Thursday, all Negro blind in Dade County are invited to spend the day bathing, swimming and picnicking at Virginia Beach. The bus will leave the Negro Lighthouse for the Blind which is temporarily located at 932-A NW 2nd Ave. at 9 a.m. Miss Marie White, executive secretary states that dinner will be prepared by the ladies of Mt. Zion building are 300 original oil paint- u . . . . m '34iifi .""vi .iiiriii r t w i v i niii rnpv uti week. The streamlined locomotive and three cars are expected to arrive in Miami not later than July 10. The contest to name the railway has been under way for more than two weeks and scores of suggested names have been sent to the Park Department Headquarters at room 1410 Courthouse. Park Director A. D. Barnes reported that the contest will end portunity to see the boys in action. Included in the roster of players on the team are: Scotty, ss; Willie Johnson, cf; Hodges, 2b; Conney, lb; Rocky, p; Matthews, rf; Leroy, c; W. C. Johnson, If; and Ben Willard, 2b. Miami's baseball fans are re minded to watch for the announce ment of the home games. WIN CONTEST Miss May Cooper and Miss Rebecca Jenkins Tlllv 19 nnrl urinnnw iitJU 41 a. and St. John Bantist Churches. All!""' "i""ct "cl"cic wu,"! 111 lne ?ceni PPU' 1 awarnpn inp iicp nt the 16th Century to the pre The art covers just one theme the scientist at work. It starts with the alchemist and covers 300 vears of art. history and science. Fisher has been collecting his art treasures for 35 years. COCONUT GROVE EXCHANGE BANK Miami, Florida STATEMENT OF CONDITION June 30, 7952 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts $ 4,400,547.64 Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Other Assets U.S. Government Bonds $3,623,448.88 County and Municipal Bonds 1,177,906.35 Other Bonds and Securities 34,043.75 Cash on Hand and Due from Banks 5,190,073.47 75,209.15 4,581.89 are invited to participate in this outing. For further information, call the Negro Lighthouse for the Blind or phone 3-2000. NEW V O I C E Radio station WFEC adds a new voice and pro gram to its bunday schedule start ing this evening I' o civ ' ir a n Ob 31A. vt 11 C II 'Robert Earl ; Sawyer is pre- sented weekly on a program called NEGRO RE IVIEW. Sawyer gives a digest and commentary' ' on Negro news I across Jhe nation ft !and reviews mo tion pictures V' playing in neigh borhood the a- sawyer ters. The program takes into cov- ierage of books in the main library down town on Flagler and the lo- ical Dorsey branch, by Negro authors or having some significance to Negro society. This is a com- munity step forward and everyone I should be tuned in. WORK ON BEACH TRAIN ; Work started this week on the miniature scenic railway at Virginia lrAnnU fnntiti. rnmmiccinTier T FJ 'MacVicar, chairman of the county I parks committee, reported Tues-I dav. The Commissioner stated that one of the parity contest sponsored bv the apartment units at the beach, free Chamber of Commerce of Hyde of charge for one week. park and Carver Ranches on Sun- The winner and family will day June 22. :: t .twtt";.- W I jiff & A ins J&& move into the apartment, bringing with them food and bedding for the weeks outing. They will be expected to be present when the railway is christened with the new name. Contest blanks for the name contest have been printed and distributed, but suggested names may be sent in on postcards or letters to the Park Department or left at the refreshment stand at Virginia Beach. SOCIALS - PERSONAL Mrs. The contest was held in the high school at Carver Ranches. Miss Cooper who lives at 101 NW Third Street, Hyde Park, was elected "Miss Hyde Park" over several contestants. Miss Jenkins, of 4915 Orange Street, Hollywood, Florida, was elected "Miss Carver Ranches", in another hotly contested race. Other contestants in the race for "Miss Hyde Park" were Miss Ruth Burrows and Miss Fredricka Riley. Others, in the race, for "Miss Carver T 1 : t- Fannie Smith, formerly of Miami ?" 11- , tT 3 6 ,7- " anH nnw nf PhiiinvL J blt. Mlss Shirley Bone, Miss VITAL STATISTICS Marrlaq Application WTLKINS-JOHNSOI. Ralph L. Jr 23, student, 4122 Palmarito St., Coral Gables and Barbara A.. 22, 1111 Venetia Ave.. Coral Gables JUDAH-MEEKS. Wayne E., Jl." fire-nan, 642 NW 7th St.. and Delores I.. 19. clerk. 9220 Little River Drive LEAMINGTON-JOHNS. Robert E.. 51. salesman. Essex Junction. Vu and Ruth R., 31, waitress, Searcy, Ark. FTSHMAN-KEENEY. Louis. 45. salesman. Philadelphia. Pa., and Rose. 35. associate buyer, same address MASLONIS-SKELLY. Peter P.. 33. stock clerk. Philadelphia. Pa., and Dorothy M 35. Y outers. N. Y. GTTTLE M AN-BOYD. Harold, 26. Travelers agent. Troy, N. Y., and Greta J., 21, telephone operator, Oldham. Ga. JORDAN-GALE. Ernest B.. 30, salesman, Engleside, Ga.. and Ber nice C, 30 Delta Airlines, Jamaica. N. Y. BURNS-HINDES. Robert B. 34, cab driver. Brownsville. Pa., and Rose M.. 40, cashier, Mingo Junction, Ohio VERDOME-GLENDENING, Ernest J.. 41, cook. New York City. and. Nancy A.. 35, waitress, Lawrence-burs. Tenn. PERLROTH-FLAXMAN, Harry, 60. grocer, Middletown, Conn., and Pauline, 40. buyer, Newark. N. J. BERNSTEIN-LOWE. Morris. 63, contractor, and Yetta L.. 56. Miami SCHACH-LOPEZ. William H.. 46, cook. Cleveland, Ohio, and Delena,. 61. dressmaker. Colombia, S. A. BENABU-ANIliNA, Charles D.. 40, Industrial representative. Charlotte. N.C., Ana C. Branger, 33, Venezuela WEBER-M ATQY. William J., 50. electrician, New York City, and Lona H.. 40. Madisonville. Tenn. SILVERM AN-HICKMAN. Harold M 42. student. Grand Rapids, Mich., and Elaine M., 28, secretary, Grand Rapids. KESSLER-RUBEN. Lester E.. 33, Used Car Dealer, New York City, and Sylvia C. 24, sales clerk, Grand Rapids, Mich. Divorces Aiked GILLEON. Roy Lee against Suma N. MARSHALL, May Helen against Joe H. POOLE, Bernadine against John William DANIELIAN, Zareh (Charles; against Kose LIBERTI. John acainst Johanna BROWN. Gertrude K. against Ernest LUKAit, Lorraine u against louis DANIELIAN, Zareh (Charles) against Margaret POWERS, Mildred Eleanore against Dewev Lee PALMER, Harry C. against ; Har- riette MACK. Edward W. against Leona , SAMUELS. George against Minnie GALLORANO. Francesco against Fe licia VUlana VAUGHT. Laura against Dan V. CaVAGNARO. James E. against' Margaret Louise STEEDLY, Mabel L. against Judson B. CREEL. Alice Kay (Newby) against Rupert Vernon GIBSON, Wilbur . O. against Eftie T.inda TAne MURPHY. Ellen Gertrude against Willis H. PEREZ Y RIVERO. Gabrielle Donnelly against Peter RUROER. Joan A. against Sandor HERTTELL, Louise against Gordon C. FREEMAN. Lula Mae against Jack WEILL, Herman N. against Anita U ZEIGLER, Elouise against Harry Divorces Granted CHAMLEE. George P. from Lilla MrRevnolds CIANCIULLL Mary Louise from Car- mpn A. JORDAN. Louise from John Julius KF.KT.F.R. Linda L. from Ernald U KIVES. Josephine Elizabeth from Il'illKm Carroll McCULLERS, Bessie E. from James Peeves McLAUGHLIN, Henry A. from Madeleine rv PANTAZL Alva Lee from Bernard tjitntj Florence M. from Grover C. TtFMS Pmiline H. from Curtis L. WOEFEL. Elizabeth Thomas from Robert Emerson YOUNG. Dorothy Elaine from Charles BOUCHARD. Marlon from Raymond HEISER. Emily Theresa from Frank William JESTER, Cecelia Mary from Stuart William T TTTll A T tttt? Splma from PhlliD RENN. Lorraine E. from Robert J. RICHMAN, Pearl from Robert L SroURBY, Martha from Angelo cnvvirs aivin W. from Julia E. BRANDT, Louis from Miriam Morrison . JENKINS. Mary Kathleen from E il ia? Glynne LEWIS. Walter S. from Annie Jane BARTELS, Margaret r. irom eyives- CZARNOWSKL, Helen Bienko from Daniel ttvtk vteii tt. from Nathan S. JACKSON, Arthur T. from Gladys G. Birtht FERNANDEZ. Carols. R.F.D. 1 Box 296. Homestead, girl. Helen Eugen- STAMBS. William. 141 NE 56th SL, boy, Stephen Charles. SHY. William, 150 NW 109th SU. girl, Sheri Anne. . . WILLIAMS. Harold. 1451 NW 41st St.. bnv. Harold Eugene. KrKENNEY. Berner. 1334 NW 42nd St.. girl. Mary Elizabeth. JACKSON. John, 261 NW 46th St., girl. Deborah Louise. SARGENT. Rov. 225 NW 50th Ave.. girl. Joan Margaret. SALERNO, Dominic. 1611 NW 93rd St.. boy. Don Salvatore. CHILDRESS. James. 1800 NW 93rd Ter.. girl. Nina Gail. HILSENBECK. John. 1078 NE 94th St.. bov, Richard Allan. BARNES. James. 10 NW 126th SL. girl. Joan Leslie. HARDY. Charles, 220 NW 135th St, BLANCo!aHubert. P.O. Box 1020 So. Miami, eirl. Jo Ann. DIACHENKO. Andrew, P. O. Box 1073 Sol Miami, girl. Gail Louise LYON. Hunter, 3230 Crystal Ct., girl Janet Ann. and now of Philadelphia, arrived in the city by National Air Lines i last Thursday to attend the funeral jof her son, Bary, 4, who died in 10,025,472.45 $14,505,811.13 LIABILITIES Capital Stock $ 200,000.00 Surplus 400,000.00 Undivided Profits and Reserves 290,267.53 Deposits 13,615,543.60 $14,505,811.13 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION OFFICERS W. T. Price, President A. D. Harrison, First Vice President A. G. Yeacb. Viee President I. D. Keeven, Vice President Leland Hyzer. Vice President John P. Pritrhett, Cashier Earl C. Kunny. Assistant Vice President F. Miannoa Smith, Assistant Cashier Evelyn Smith and Miss Edna Mae Thompson. The affair was a special benefit iuildinq ftrmlfs Variety Childrens' Hospital last for the chamber of Commerce of Tuesday. Funeral services were! two ?roward County communi ties, wmcn joe jucnarason serves as president. Mrs. Mary R. Saund ers and Mrs. Merrie Hubert were directors of the contest. WANTED 20 to 30 ACRES for Manufacturing Center (Smokeless-Needlework) WILL BUY or LEASE MUST MEET REQUIREMENTS ic Dade County Close in ( County area - not city) Bus Service Near Labor Population Center Frontage on Highway or Main Thoroughfare Want to Build 500,000 Square Ft. Ample Parking Will Be Provided Write or Call Me JULIUS JAY PERLMUTTER Xstoci'afes, lac REALTORS Mortgage & Investment CONSULTANTS ONE Lincoln Rd. Building Call day or Right 5-7668 held Monday night and the body was taken to Philadelphia for burial. Mr. and Mrs. Booker T. Dunn are extending invitations to friends to a birthday party today in honor of their niece. Miss Elizabeth Leggett. The affair will be held at their residence, 1028 NW Third Ave., beginning at 9 p.m. Mrs. Rosa Lee Lucky of 722 V. 23rd Street, Hialeah, is celebrating her birthday this afternoon with a dinner party at her resi dence. Festivities will get under way at 4:30 p.m. Mrs. Rose Givhan left Monday for Cleveland, to attend the marriage of her sister, Miss Dorothy Turner, who will marry Edgar Johnson, also of Cleveland in September. Mrs. Givhan plans to return later in the fall. Miss Dorothy Mae Wilson, daughter of Mrs. Lucy Wilson, 1327 NW 65th St., will leave Tues- day for Ft. Myers to attend the Youth Conference of the C.M.E. of the State of Florida. Miss Wilson is a delegate from the Trinity C.M.E. Sunday School here. Other delegates to attend are Misses Rozelia Moore and Dorothy Chester. The conference opens July 9 and will close July 11. FINE RECORD The Florida Giants baseball team, with headquarters in Miami, are making one of the best records of any similar team in the State of Florida. Up to the present time, the NORTH MIAMI HOLDINfi CO.. CBS Masonic Lodge Hall, 7707 NW 2nd ave.. S125.000 v . PUSEY, Chas. E., CBS reatdenc. 1172 NW 62nl at.. I2.5no CAPITOL LUNCH, air-conditioning, 314 N. Miami ave.. S2.450 RICE, Mrs. Mangle. CBS addition to residence. 590 NW 27th st. S4.00 LEHMAN. . M.. CBS residence. bt NE SOth St.. S9.2.M) SCHONFELD. Joe. CBS 22-unit apartment. 420 NW 11th St.. $46,200 TRAMMELL. Talbott W.. CBS stora, LAWYERS TITLE INSURANCE CO., install cooline tower for aireonol-tioning. 127 NE 1st ave., S2.500 For vour convenience Person t Person Want Ad Bills may b paid at tb following authorized agencies: NORTHWEST Live and Let Live Drug Star ' 3520 NW 17 Ave. SOUTHWEST Wood's Drug Store 5173 SW 8th St. Lee's Prescription Pharmacy 1218 SW 22 SU ALBERT PINDER Funeral services were held Friday at St Agnes Church for Albert Pinder who died last Monday at his home, 1601 NW 65th St. Pinder came to Miami from the Bahamas in 1905 and was active until his death in the religious and civic development of the commu nity. He was employed by the Tip Top Grocery for more than 27 years. He was actively identified with St. Agnes Church for more than 25 years. Survivors are a wife, two daugh ters and a son. B. Solomon Funeral home was in charge of burial arrangements. ENTERTAIN CHILDREN Through efforts of Wilbur Ellison, president of the Postal Alliance Association, the children at Ken dall had a loyous Fourth of July outing at "Virginia Key Beach as guests of the members of the Poastal Alliance. This entertainment was the di rect result of the initiative of Franklin D. "Uncle" Ross, chair man, Youth Welfare Committee. JAYCEES INVESTIGATE In its official session June 23, the Mi ami Negro Junior Chamber of Commerce appointed a committee under the chairmanship ef Albert Miller to investigate the possibili ties of having established a Lunch room and Lounge for Negroes in the downtown shopping district team under the management of land make recommendations to the Babe Ruth , has won 13 games jgroup at its meeting July 7. Work- ana lost 6. jnp; with Mfflpr on this nrnipet arc The team has been playing insamuel Moncur, Richard Powell towns and cities along the south east coast of Florida. Last Sun- and Lester Albert TavnaAc Mrtiilmi iMAAlinrte "K" evriondirnight p ."l the Flamingo Room of the Mary v. isjj j ... -""(Elizabeth Hotel, the manager already predicts that his team will win. News for this column may be It was announced this week that sent to Charles C. North, 1104 N.W. within two weeks, the Florida Gi-3rd Avenue, Phone 9-1073. - Building Permits HUNDLY. Curtis H-, CBS duplex, 1753 NW 18th St. S8.750 McGHAN, L. A . CBS duplex, 36ol NW 4th ter.. $10,200. ST. MATTHEWS CHURCH. P-finB. 2 SW 22nd ave. road.- Si.150 FARR. Worthy E.. CBS porch and bedroom addition.. Sll NW 39th court. J2.80O WOODS. Marv Dawson, general repairs, 1221- NW . Miami court. Jl.- 900 WOHL. Harrv, frame addition to residence. 1617 , Brickell ave., S1.750 MERRITT. Bruce. CBS residence, 1761 SW 14th St.. $9. MO DADE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD, CBS bath house, 5100 NE 2nd ave., S3 660 DADE COUNTY BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. paiilfK terior of Miami High School, 2450 SW 1st St., $21,000 EVANS. Marie R.. swimming pool, 1055 SW 4th St., $2,000 . Miami Beach Ray's cut Rata Drug Stora 501 Collins Ave. FT. LAUDERDALE Miami Dailv News Offtra DON TALMADGE, B 8. E. 6th St, Today's Last Minato Offers ere received Ion late to claaalf and will appear ta tomorrow 'a edi tions Lb regular classifications. Pontiac 40. Extras S125. Ph. 82-0274. Refrip. Servel 1950. Like new (33. 385 NE 129 St. N. Miami. Room, workina mother. Care child $25 week 768 NW 3rd St. tor 2 Homes, on a corner lot 3 yr. old CBS compU turn, near school $1500. terms. 4101 NW 24 Ave. S9-2268. By owner 2 cool be firm, up & down duplex, tile bath. Kit oak floors. Large yd. Fruit trees $16,000. 3-6305 Unfurn. 1 hedrm. Redecorated Kit. equipped $65. 954 E. 22 St 88-SS27. Welder Exp. In structural steel. Electric $1.35 nr. Ph." 8-S911. Restaurant, pood going business. Seats 75. $2,000 cash. Ph. 82-3720. Guest house, 7 bedrooms furnished. $200 mo. yrly. Good income. 82-3720. DEATH AND FUNERAL NOTICES SBSsssBBHsSHOSsflSssBB OUR OWN CREMATORIUM FLAGLER FUNERAL SERVICE. INC. . L E. CARTER. P.O. f. I. WORKMAN. MGR. i WILLIAM H. ROSE 55, of 217 N.W. 7 Ave., passed away at his residence late Friday evening. A resident of Miami past 2 years, formerly of Savannah. Ga. K Hotel Keeper, owner of the Jefferson Hotel, member of the Trinity Episcopal Church. American Hotel Assoc., Dade County and Miami Hotel Assoc.. Rod and Reel Club. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Leah Rose. 3 aisters, Mrs. Reba Rose Brown. Mrs. Elizabeth Rose Sullivan, Mrs. Adelaide Rose Hiatt. and 3 brothers. David Potter Rose, Jr., George Alfred Rosa, and Clifton ( Smiley Rose. 4 florists EXOTIC GARDENS. INC. The South'a Leading Florist 91. Flagler at Bridge ...Ph. J-OSSS Beach on Lincoln Rd. ... PL. 6-2961 279 NW 17 Ave Ph. S-841S Fort Lauderdale Ph. 2-7562 9 Htoltb Aid . Sun lamp. GE standing tvpe, S-l, Mercury. 110V $25. Ph. 8-1109 Facial Plastic surgery. Also Nose, Ears. Scars. Ph. 3-2333. 2-4 p.m. 139 8E 3rd St- Deederer. M. D. 9-A Hearing Ald$ Hearing aid $65. 2756 NW 24 St 10 Personals Chev. '37 Panel $60. 6433 SW 31 St, Best day care for child, SW section pvt. home. $10 wk. Ph. 83-5766 PET CEMETERY, South') most beautiful. Humane Society, - Miami. Artists painting boards 30c-50c. Old-fashioned hand made spread. dbU bed site $15. 3021 NE 2 Ct. Will share lovely home, near Beach with 1 or 2 business girls. $10 week. Phone evenings 86-4394. Room & dinner $12 wk. SW 87-0807. Effcy for sgl woman. $35 mo. 89-3037 22 St NE"l38 Apt. $50 mo. UtiL Olds '41 sdn. A-l motor $100. 67-3027 Dodge '50. 4 dr. sea foam green ww tires, loaded. $1575. 9-0265 2-8705 Crosley 19S1 Super Station Wagon low mileage. Green. $750. Ph. 87-5921. Trailer turn. Porch $950. 84-0372. Refriga. Gas $15. 6526 NE 2 Ave. ' Meals, lovely rms. Gables. $30. 4-0589 Expert loving care By Venetian Pool. of vour child. $20. Ph. 4-0589. Mangos, ripe 10c-15c Ph. 48-7215. Will do typing at home. Ph 87-8507. Exchange 16-unit apt. house for Die home. Make offer.- Ph. 3-948L Sublease Cabana for ( at Rits Plaza, $250. Until Nov. 1 Ph. 82-9181. "No hands" Gene appearing nightlT at the Airways Bar. b727 NW 7 Ave Room A board for middle-aged worn in exchange for care of 7 yr. old girt Stay in 3 nights. References. News box N-132. Want couple share cabana, Raleigh Hotel $125 to Nov. 1st Pb- 5-6188 Choice Hadens 10c-30e Ph. 7-2694. Ford '37. Runs every day $150 48-3781 TV announcers needed. Special 2 mo. training course. Men A women. Starting July 9th. Unusual opportunity. Dramatic Academy,- Roosevelt Theatre Bldg. M.B. Ph. 58-8492. 2 EASY WAYS TO QUICK RESULTS THRU MIAMI DAILY NEWS WANT ADS I. PERSON TO PERSON 2. If you have something to tell something to rent: want help or need a Job: lost something or found something, just phone . 82-3535 and ask for a PERSON TO PERSON d taker. She'll help you word your ad to get you qulek results at lowest cost We ask that each. Item or group of Items be priced. That's because stating price Increases results. If you don't want to use price, want ads at the regular rate are still available. If your ad takes one line. It costs one dollar for one week. Two lines. .two dollars for one week. Three lines, three dollars for the week and so on It is a flat charge. If you get results before the week Is over, so much the better. Just call and we'll get the ad out of the paper to avoid the necessity of your answering further calls. If It takes the full week to get results you pay only the one flat charge. No refunds for early results. No extra cost for late results. Sorry, commercial firms may not take advantage of this special service. Commercial c'asstfied rates as low as 18-cents per line, complete information upon request REGULAR WANT AD SERVICE Days f 1 4 7 1 30 Lines I I )' I 2 72 1 2.32 1 3.361 12.60 311.08 348 5.041 18 90 4jl 44 4 64 6 72 25 20 511.80 5.80 8 40 31.50 Ads ordered on the above schedule may be cancelled at any trine and you will be billed only for the actual number of Insertions used at the rate earned Classification closes at 1045 a m Monday through Fridays (Saturday closing time 10 a.m.) Last minute offers accepted until 11:45 a.m (Saturdays. It a.m. and will be placed in proper classification on follow. Ing day -Ads for following day publications accepted until T p.m. Weekday Want Ads can be cancelled up to 9:39 am. SUNDAY ADS ACCEPTED UNTIL 4 PM SATURDAY Cancellations up to S p m LAST MINUTE OFFERS Want Ada Will Be Accepted Between 5 p.m. and 6 p.m. Saturday for Sunday Insertion. The Miami Daily News cannot be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion In an advertisement. 82-3535 FORT LAUDERDALE 3-1574

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