Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida on May 17, 1937 · 6
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Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida · 6

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St. Petersburg, Florida
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Monday, May 17, 1937
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6
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ST. PRTHRSBURG TIMES, MONDAY, MAY 17, 1937 Page Six BECKHARD HITS NEGRO BATHING BEACHJPROJECT Gulfport Councilman Criti cizes Selection of Site in Lengthy Statement Efforts of the city of St. Petcrs-burg to buy a tract of hind near Gulfport as the site for a negro bathing bomb, constitute a "be-'trayal of the tiwn of Gulfport," according to Hnmo Berkhard, town counciliiiiin (lure. In n statement yesterday, Bock-hard criticized the choice of the site puieiy from a practical standpoint, and charged that, In effect, five members of the St. Petersbuig council bad fold developer ( nearhy exclusive residential un-us to "go to blazes." Berkhard declared the matter had been diseus'-cd in the coun-rll meeting in (Julfport several weeks ago, but that nothing had been done publicly In an effort In avert li.ji'ctiiig the rnaltrr Into the local political campaign. "Head a a Dodo Now" Text of Heckhard'a statement followa: "'JI.e oue.-tion of a negro play ground ut the approach to Corey CJiii.-evvny bus come t;j at a time when apparently it (an be con-Milerrd by fit le.'mt one St. Peterson g count iliniin ax a political I.smic It is only fair to Gulfport to point out 1h.il every effort! was roiiilc to keep the Issue sepa- ! rate fnim the M. Peter.ibutg cam- P-lgn. It is also in older to point ' out that a political l.sMie must i ' present two sides. ibis matter lias no two Slides arid la therefore as te,'id as a dodo tight now as a political Issue. "The Gutrpurt council, unlike flint of St. Petersburg, was thoroughly familiar with the area in quoMimi and with the plans fur its sale iis n Mgh-cliiM develop ment, The surprising action of i iiiir tifiiehln im . In nulliP a fill1!'! , attempt io buy Gulfpoit's claim was before ine nn-inhers or tin coiini il a( a conference on May ft, lit wlili h I iine the represents liven i if Ihe ptcs were asked riot hi mention the mailer he-(ause In do so Would Involve Gnlfpoit In Hie St. Petemliiiig politii.il ;ili),)ln)ii 'onsiderahle pieumre iu -er1id on members of (lie conned to enter a re'i'iili"i of pmte t. but Inas-liiuili as the 1'iiiinril Was us-' sin e:', ili'd SI I'l lershiii k' would pot o thMiMgh with tlie sale, Slli II iiction m Hf, likewi-.e avoided an Icing In the naluif of politi cal inti-rlei i n"' j Wanted llilliilli' Iti'I'oil j "A few d.i.vs .igo, however. It j became evldi-nl lli.it Ihe various j prnmisrK to void the sale weie ; not result lug I -timi and theie- . hue, wilhoiil refeieiiic hi Ihe j cleeliuii, but doe solely to the j laet that I Jnlfpni I lias a count il i nieetnig iii TuesilaV nexl, M' In-SiHted Unit we must have a dell nite report ly that tiue. Kven idler Ihe papers writ- pienaicd for piesentiit ion to .indt'e Iluhsnii ' on Salinday ineinbi'i of the SI j Pclcr.sbui g council most Inteiest-1 ed in the aclieme wen- given an j opportunity to reconsider Ihe matter and appaientlv relused to llo so, I "The prcKs eotiiittents from SI i IV el's an c iitv t iii 1 1 ate sunn Intf. tine iinuailniao v.lm oinle i recently livc-d uithm two blocks j of Ihe'clH '. HoiiUieui I miindai V, ! Mini hut so far hum Ihe site In ! (pic,'! ion l-g ouotcd us -Hiving lie;1ii(lie of tlie I'nUert Males icgn did not know Ihe pi tperty Wits j outside the city limits. "Mayor Smith claims he eyed the sin- us a posiihle latidliig field lor l lai'i'iii c ( hainhet Im, which does riol sound like Mavor Hinilh, but is in keeping with a iiunnicd policy ol dlscouragiug imv potential imhi'.li i.il d e v e I o p in e n t Theie is liioilM' a pad li of I'lni'l Ins coiiiuv less suited lor use as a lauding held, as even the most careless snivel would Indiciile Another huppy thought was that the land could he iiuiehased from a revolving fund set up lor an entirely dillorcnt purpose The only Mi:i'.esl ion ol eoinnion sense Comes (mm ( ouoi Mm, m Johnson vim sii.'C,e.1n thai lh- site is impractical. I'liiVKliiund Not lutuhrtl "The ((iiivstion of providing a ph( gl - .1 1 1 1 1 1 lor ni'c.iois ii nut in-Vull I'd The ipieslioli nl the H' f ri I b in helwi'i'ii SI I'elei Inn g lllld Us nen;hloinig tonus, Ihe ipies-tion ol development of the entire tvcsieiu section of St Pelf r.shuig, the question ni mulling the gulf uatciftotd .md die bay waterfront iosit.s in thr devihipiueiit ti SI Petri -bin g, all these (tie vitally mvolied tjude apeclfic-ally, five itu-mbem of the St. Peierslmig council have told the o nei s tA Mime of tha i Ity's finest homes, have told tliose who are tiyltig to interest new capital In any Iocs! enterprise, bve tntd Ihosc ttveIot'is of nearby prop-. cities who have worked hardest to tie up thnr enterpi ise ullh Ihe t;i ins Hi of St Peter . in g, In go to b)acx. "That is, if you take the matter 523 t Atcntie Caetcvia Hi North NEW LOW SUMMER PRICKS MORRISON'S ANNOUNCES A REAL SUMMER SPECIAL SERVED EVERY DAY AT LUNCH: Morrison Assorted Sandwlche Salftd, Sliced Tomato, Lettuce, Glass of Iced Tea, and Lemon. SI I TMl BARBECUED LAMB Mini inns ai ins FRIED YOUNG CHICKEN WIT If Kill: SMI IIIMIHV f.HUr tnu4fctAr sen is I i iv, 'lumlnr UriU mil OrSiy seriously. But it is hard to take the mutter seriously. In the first plnce Gulfport has never receded from the position It took when most of the men were fish in it and women and children were left alone, that no negroes would be Allowed within the town limit after sundown. Thin It not matter of statute, It is merely condition that no St. Petersburg negro, quest Ion. "In the second place the site la some seven mi leu from the negro section of St, Petersburg and reached only by the Fass-a Grille but line, although Mr. Wever has been heard to aug gest i special bus line, "In the third place, and no more ridiculous than the rest, the beach of thin proposed bath ing beach is not included i ,. property the city bought.' j "We In Gulfport can not help I feeling that St. Petersburg, a ithe largest of the group of I'i-i nellas communities, has betrayed j or shown a willingness to be-j tray the rest of u. We are In : no way concerned with or Inter ested In the St. Petersburg election, but we can not escape the fact that In the next lew weeks the communities facing Jtoctt Clean bay 'will have to decide whether to Include St. Petersburg in their plana, or whether with who recently donated an educating warning they will feel thatjtionul building to one of the St. Petersburg la not a factor In colored churches of the city. the development of a future which they feel assured." of Ancient Mayan Throne Is Found WASHINGTON, May 16 -(!'-Sricntlsts have found, hulled In-si'ie a pyramid, a flaming red, jaile eni i listed throne upon which the ancient rulers of the Mayans Used to sit. Carnegie Institution selentisls call the rind one of the most spectacular that has been made in the new world, it was Inside an cai'th-envei ed, hush-shi ouded mound at Cbiclien-itii. Yucatan. ywi 'neiimgiai ueiteve mm mry have located Ihe city 1hat mire was the capital of Ihe Maya Indian clvilintion. They aie work- now Willi repiesenuiTivea or Mil v li'fi i't trn v.j.ft'l imlvrit In rf, 1,11 aline ihe lemiiitnl of the citv. Jtr Svlvanua G. Morley of the ! iiistltulion's staff said Ihe Jeweled Hione was found after the arche-jolr,t;ists Imd tunneled into the ; pyiiiiiild, aiound the sides of an j interior pyramid stiuctnre, and ! up Into two concealed rooms of a temple iindei nealh the apen of Urn building. A caned jaguar was found inside a Mom- box and "'as Ihe flnie has been sliieliliil within tlif pvramirl all these centuries," i I nee between 12(H) and IfttlO A. I)., !"the enlor Is (it nimbly" almost an brilliant us when it was orlgl-j tmllv applied, " Dr. Morley anid SURVIVORS OF JUNGLE ' PLANE CRASH RESCUED f'AHACAS, Vcneiielu, May 1(1 i.'I'i A iirlest-snrvlvor of a pliiiie clash In the Venezuelan jungle today I ('polled l'ledeilc I), (irnli, a fellow passenger and United Slates government official difd of "de-spa II" while awitlting I radio. A government mail p lane crushed near the IliHiliati frontier April i':i with a pilot, co-pilot ami sis pasNcngei s The eo pilot and two passen-gi-lM fniichl their way nut Of Ihe jungle a week after Ihe Clash. A Vetieiielan frontier Inspector found the wreck on M.iy I with t be iciiiiilning Sllivlvols except 1 1 nb. ( 'Imago and commercial at- llon in I alliens. A rescue party brought out tlie survivors, two or them, William Ai rosining Periy, a writer mid geol Insist of Wi'Mpoit, (nun, and f t lent, Father bete todny. tialtasar, all K ing HEART ATTACK TAKES COWBOY CONGRESSMAN WASHINGTON. May 1 -- (niitol Hill heard with and-lies todai tlnil Ihe one time cowboy congvesaniHii, I'eicy L. fiMNsawav, was dead Hingulailv. the congi easmnal Il lends or the piiturestpie Okla -boiiuiu and be had dozens of thein asked one another the same iiiestlon - a suhlect that iiissaini' often talked about' "lbnv did he die?" With a touch of the poet about It on ... ti Id (las. ms be called hnn- i self - would often tell his friends lin Washington that the wav he vi lautcd to go was luting ine I tinge acsinst a western sunset Oassawiiv didn't die that wav He was nil h ken at 8 a, m. today In his ranch home near Coalgnte, Okla , and death came wlille a motored ambulance was taking him to the hospital at Ada He wss RI. THANKS NFW JMiFY TTIFNTON, N. J . Mav 1H. - 4.11 - 1)r. Hans Luther. Herman ambassador, asked Gov. Harold G. Hoffman today to relay Ida thanks j In the penile of New Jersey "for' their eagerness to hpp" after the Kindenhmg disaster. I list Avenue Norm with Potato Pickla, Tall ALL FOR OM.T 15c (im v 10c i rrh rio-in tt$. 0c PASTOR LAUDS WORK FOR NEGRO BATHING BEACH Hamilton Commends Work of Those Who Seek to Provide Facilities . rK l-ommendalion for the wo being done by those who are In- j terested In providing bathing i facilities fur "our colored citi- znna wss expressed nuiiuny morning by the Rev. J. Wallace Hamilton, pastor of the Pasadena Community church, In hla sermon on "Unharnessed Emotions." He expressed the hope that the people would get together on some constructive program. He declared that "continual opposition to every proposition is getting wearisome," His remarks on this subject were made in connection with a .... . .1 . .1.. ... tribute paid Miss Klise i'rlerigen. "Harnessed emotion Is the most powerful force for good in the world," tie said. "All of our char itable Institutions are the result! day. of harnessed emotions," itlon He said there are many rmu. 'liltn. lliili tii mrtt'M libi... ll,,n igood. Some of these he referred ! Petersburg, cadet commander of jto as sentimental sympathy,!"1' musicians. worry, regret and fear. The ceremony took place dur- I "Sympathy, when harnessed up, i lhf b"r.l IJ1rPlst'ntatlo1 1,1 one of the finest emotions we i 1,1 "rlM formations have." he said. "Kimn.Bthw !,. one function to perform; it is to lead us into deeds of service. If it never gnrs beyond the feeling, then this beautiful, fine emotion becomes of no use," He described worry as "our most expensive emotion." adding nnai it, (do, lias a ' fm m but that it function to per-lThe i.i easy lor con cern to slip over into worry. "To drag the future into today and woity about It. Is an unharnessed waalfful emotion," he said. "That Is unchristian, because at the loot of it there is distrust In God," Continuing, be said In part: "Itegrel, like alt other functions, has one Important place in life, Where leslitutioii can be made, it should im made, 'Hint's why God gave us this emotion, lint, if you take a wrong turn In the road and it is too late to go back, and take It over, then foiget (, l)n not drag the past into Ihe present to wear nut the marhhiery of your mind and body. Fear lias a function, ton. It is to set up a process of protection. It has lis great, value In protecting life. Without fear there would be no courage, As long as fear expresses Itself In caution and precaution then It is fulfilling its noimul God given function. Fear deudens our henae, and jiaralyes our aouls. When a man leanis to live God's way and not live by his fen is, all of his fears vanish in thin air." KNIGHTS OF MEETING PYTHIAS lr Geoig M. Feagln, tliisclty, mid II (', Thompson, Pass-a-Ulille, Mill he among those at tending the district meeting of Knights nf pylhias In Tampa i Tuesday night. It will be held In tin home of Pythagoras lodge, 1241 1 Taliaferro street, K, K McUaniets, Lakeland, ! k i ii i id i ham ellor of the grand ! lodiie or Flm Ida, Knlghls of I'ytli-! las, will make Ids first xtala tour ' 4i t this time Dr. Feaglu ts giaiul ; master at arms, nnd Thomjisoii K'and master of the exchequer. ! Ilepi esentatives are to be pr esent jfroiu lodges in Plant I'ity, St, i Petersburg, Manatee, I'lenrwnter, Tarpon Springs, Dude City, New Port llichcy, Tampa, and Port Tampa. After the Tampa meeting. Mo I Daniels plans to visit lodges In ithe Miami area, then at other j points on tlie east coast, In nnnrn rmnnliiip rLuuucu rHinoMivrv;. NOW FEARS EPIDEMIC rAIHHANKH, Alaska, May 16 - (!) - Dutiois In flood siiicken Falibanks plepared today for jji'neiiil Inoi iilidioli agNlnst tv-ihoid anioug Hie towns it.liM) in-iiiiliitaiits, as damage mounted to unofficial estimates of $fir(i,l)(id Hel liners gluomlly watched the ulisiding I'hena and Tanatm rivers, ti e Jams In which caused . the floods by backing water Into the town. Persons who inspected tlie lieaily three-fourths of Fall banks still covered by water said It would be several days before lesldruti (mild leturn to their wet nniddv homei, or before affected business bouses could reopen. j rtniiiiionsi precaution were taken to pieient disease from j contaminated dttoklng ater. iorr vmr EH IL CAFETERIA First Avenue North Delightfully Cool -itr. MIOM Individual VEGETABLE OMELET IZc Mltll I HUM Ktll t SALISBURY STEAK l5o wiiii ihimm I arm rnntiim Alt PINEAPPLE SALAD MllHt Fresh CHICKEN BISCUIT HUH Mill: OH WAN II III I'llltTIIII BAKED VIRGINIA HAM WITH I HI IT KM K mil t Ai.itfd KmdMirh !M!e im riu i.HKff, Initial .M I'lrklc. ana lilt I'lm Irrd 1 mud 15c i -.,- BII.AKI Alt TARPON SPRINGS MAN INJURED IN, ACCIDENT E. D. Bullock," Tarpon Springs, suffered slight injuries to his forehead and nose early yesterday afternoon when an automobile, driven by Arnold Humphries, Tarpon Springs, collided with a car driven by George Stannard, 2335 Third avenue north. The accident occurred at the Intersection of Twenty.fifth street north and Third avenue while Stannard was driving east on Third avenue and Humphries was ! proceeding north on Twenty-fifth ....... no rvi. CADETS GIVEN LEGIONAWARD Presents Local Commander Cup to Florida Military Academy Band Leader Earle Darby, commander of ithe local post of the American j Legion, yesterday presented the ! Florida. Military academy witn ithe silver cup won by the band j in the competition of the Legion convention In Lakeland last Fri- Darby made the prescnta- to (.'apt. Edward J. Heney, 'band leader, , who gave the cup 10 (.anei i.api. urucr m-ai, l academy pHranc ieiiiui.ii. The largest crowd of two months Witnessed the cadets' maneuvers. Col. Walter U. Mendels, acad-j emy president, and Col. H, V. jilryard, auperlntendeut, presented HZ marksmanship medals during ithe full dress parade of the cadet battalion mter In the afternoon. 'Plus. . jkJ ei I infir-a t'ldiluA tsrcirs. Yr mHa i . I II4ET 1 1 ill in WtlP UlUflt) TV SMS I.T the cadets In their annual rifle practice on Fginont Key on May J. The cup presented by Commander Darby is the firth rup and represents the sixth prl.e won by the academy band this year. In presenting the cup, Daiby said that tbe national commander of the Legion utated that he had never seen a better drilled baud. The following cadets received marksmanship medals: , Cadets Andrews. Ayres, Holt, Harnwell, Heat, Henilua, Hennctt, Hrad-hauv Hreymann, Chapin, Cliap-man, t'lu'sser, Coachman, Colby, Cooley, Dorman, Kisinger, Ford, (Jenovar, (Jlnsbuig, Pedro Gon-ale, Goderlch, Harper, Hollo-way, Hull, Lloyd, I.urie, Mc- jLelsh, Miller, Mills, Moody, Noel, il'allclo, Mario Qui nones, linden, Srott, Slick, and Tumburke; expert riflemen: Cadcta Uerger, Hethany, Leland, Covey, Dani-son, Dawson, Manuel Gonalez, ;IInusman, Hicks, Katz, Kurt., Lay, Ciro Leon, Mario Leon, ! Lopez, Leland, McFnchern, Mead, I Alberto and Haul Mora, Probas- j co, Heynolds, Sorenson, , Spearman, F.dward Vlnent. and Wilkin-!son; sharpshooter: Cadets Black, i Allen Covey. Christie, del lbiya, SCHEDULED f''yth Hewitt, Hoble . Men.-j lough, McQueen, McWelhy, Fllo Quinones, vjiilrogn, Heyarit, Miles, Schneck. Valdes, Georga Vlnent and Williams. KIWANIANS TO HEAR REPORTS ON TUESDAY Reports by Clarence Hinds on the "Oii-hi-Indianapolls" special train which will carry 100 Flm Ida members to the- International convention, and by Gene Lanning on the new Klwanls welcoming sign ion the Seminole road, win oe heard by Ihe Kiwrtnis club Tues- . day noon at the Shrine club. j Lew McMiislers will be chairman of the due. Music will be ioflered by the Kiwanis Kanaries, I with special numbers by JoeHow-tuan and Hill Williams. There will tie no principal speaker, the pro- I gram including extemporaneous talks by various club members who lone lelilined lecentlv from j trips. ! Hinds will give detail on the j convention special. District Gov. :Ken Williamson, Daytona Hesch, and C. Harold Hlpplt-r, Fustls, in-iterriatiiiiial trust"c, will head the i Florida delegation which will i leave from Jacksonville. 1)11 I. ARH lM AWAKI) NFW YOHK, May Hi i IV-Dr. James Hardy Dillard, educator, of Charlottesville. Va . was announced today as Die winner of Ihe H:i7 Roosevelt medal "in recognition of AO years of wise and devoted win k In behalf of the American tiegro." PASTOR ACCTrTS ftl.t, TAMPA. May G.vV) -The Rev. Marshall Woodson of Salts i bury, N. C hss accepted a call to tli First Presbyterian church 1 here He succeeds the Rev. John i A. Redhead Jr , who has gone to ! Charlotte, N. C. kihmm S U B3 ami kmotiiinmi iimh t ' ' "" ' On i rue I o- Mun aipe4 itmiK 5C S5 18c nine riat it'Nrii. Ill N N fK Complete 25c r- ( rrlft If knlr t t tlak, t rrlhln Rrtud. ffttftai), rvtf mt T IM.IUL ...I. HMMHam QJp-nQnndy Mews $30,000 for Kin Of Three Slain Divers Is Asked (Br TIiiim Muff (orrrauondrnt) TALLAHASSEE, May 16. Senator J. iocke Kelly of Clear water and Jtep. Archie Clement of Tarpon Springs , said today they are drafting bills for introduction in both houses of the legislature which would grant $:i(),000 to the families of three Italian sponge divers who were murdered at Cedar Key in 19:t2. Clement said Italian Consul Philip Lycata of Tampa and Clement G. ' Chiavarrl, royal Italian consul at New Orleans, had j made the request on behalf of j their government in a confer- 1 nc w'tn twv tred p' Cone nere ycsieraay, The divers, all working out of Tarpon Springs, were arrested and Jailed at Cedar Key Nov. 28, 1932. Later their bodies were found In the ruins of the burned Jail. Evidence subsequently indicated they had been brutally slain and the building set fire to cover traces of the crime. T. W. Brewer, Justice of the peace, and Thomas Booth, a constable, were convicted of the murders and sentenced to life imprisonment. Brewer later died, but Booth is in the penitentiary, Tarpon Springs TARPON SPRINGS, May 18. James S. Bonar, winter visitor from Middletown, N. Y.. and Crawford N. Staley left today for Useppa Island to spend a week fishing, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Woods have returned to their borne In Sidney, III., for the summer. They spent the winter months in Sarasota and visited here for three weeks at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clark Northrop on Spring boulevard south. W, H. Douglas left Saturday for Jamaica, N. Y,, to sjiend the summer. He plans to return in the fall. Leaving Friday for Hendergon- ville, N. C where they will apend the summer months, were Mr, and Mrs. Harry M. Tod, Mrs. George Wood, Mrs. Gordon Young and Miss Opal Paulk. Mr. and Mrs, Robert A. Ross ft today to motor to Zanesville and Tiffin, O., for the summer, They plan to return in September. Mrs Granville M, Frey, Mrs. Cleve Ross and Miss Lucile Ferguson returned Tuesday night from Franklin, Ky, Mrs. Ross and Miss Ferguson spent a week there visiting Mrs. Frey and attending the running of the Kentucky derby in Louisville., Mrs. Frey returned with them to spend a while visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Klmer L. Hundley, Thomas S. Lowry Jr. left today for Camp Roosevelt, near Ocala, where he will attend a short course in realty sales and investments. He plum to be away until Thursday, Mrs, Louise Pearee of Tampa Is upending several days visiting Mrs. Rosa A, Mack at the Meres , home on West Orange street. Michel Kmmanuel, Charles Ferguson and Julius Lovltz, students at the University of Florida, spent the week-end visiting their parents, NEW PORT RICHEY MAN DIES FROM INJURIES HHOOKSV1LLE, May, 16 (TP) - Funeral services were held at F.lferg today for . George H. F. (Jains, 87, of New Port Richey, who was killed In an automobile accident near here Saturday. Mathew Kinney, 08, also of New Port Richey, was critically Injured and Is being treated In a hospital here. Gains' wife and two children received minor Injuries. Officers said Gains' automobile struck a fruit truck trailer in attempting to pass. CANCER CLAIMS 102 LIVES IN 7 MONTHS CLEARWATER, May 16 Can- I cer was responsible for the death- : of 102 persons In Pinellas from IJuly, lHUfl, to February, l:i7. ac- cording to retmrts released by Dr. i Thomas E. Morgan, head of the i county health department. Most; of the persona dying from cancer ! w ere over 60 years old. Tuberculosis accounted for 30 deaths, and there was one from pellegra and five from malaria. Eight persons died In automobile accl-1 dents, and five were drowned. 1 On Fourth Street South (NEXT TO IXPFrrXDEXTi OPEN ALL SUMMER REDUCED SUMMER PRICES Congealed FRUIT SALAD gc POT ROAST With Noodles 1 8c CHICKEN A LA KING SQc SPARERIBS ' I5c a MiiHkmi t ASPARAGUS OMELET Xc DAILY BREAKFAST SrtXML 1 Frfh ria. Esc, 2 Strips Premium Baoon. gA Hominy Grits. Pan Gratrt v IHE PUBLIC APPRECIATES QUALITY' COUNTY BOARD TO HEAR LEGISLATIVE REPORTS CLEARWATER, May 16.-FulI report on pending Pinellas legls lation in Tallahassee will be given to the county commissioners Tuesday by A. G. McQuagge, clerk of court and E. H. Beckett, commissioner, who have spent considerable time in the capital city. The board also will hear a report from S. V, Keller, resident engineer, on the progress of the gulf beach water project. Local Firm to Use Processing Plant CLEARWATER, May 18. Laura Lane Kitchens, Inc., of St Petersburg will use thefacllities of the Clearwater Beach fish processing plant for the canning of vegetables and meats, it was announced today by H. II. Baskin, attorney for Sea Products, Inc., which has the lease from the city, Larry Wiltsee is president and. C. R. McMaster, secretary of the Laura Lane firm. SERVICES ARE HELD FOR MRS. TS0URAKIS TARPON SPRINGS, May 18. Funeral services were held this afternoon for Mrs. Maria Tsou-rakis, 49, wife of Costas Tsou-rakis, Athens street woodyard owner. The services were held at 3 o'clock at St. Nicholas Hellenic Eastern Orthodox church with the Rev. Theo Karaphillis officiating. Interment followed in Cycadla cemetery. Mrs. Tsourakis, a native of Greece, had resided in Tarpon Springs 24 years. She passed away Wednesday at the Tarpon Springs hospital following an illness of five months. Besides her husband she is survived by four sons, Manuel, Nick, George and Peter Tsourakis; four daughters, Mrs. Lula Christou of Fund, Greece; Mrs. Clara Papa george of Martin's Ferry, O.; Mrs. Helen Androthimou and Miss Theodora Tsourakis, T a r p o n Springs, and two sisters and two brothers residing in the north. CIVIL CASE TRIALS" TO RESUME TUESDAY CLEARWATER, May 16. Trial : of civil cases in circuit court williriage statutes, be resumed again Tuesday morning with Judge John U. Bird on the bench. Judge Bird will be In St. Petersburg Monday. The docket for the week has been announced as follows; Tuesday Essen Finance company vs. Central Stores, $1,50(1. Wednesday Rite Rate Cab company vs. Davis Chew, $1,000; Clara M. Semons vs. Carl M. White, $7,500: Frank W. Semons vs. Carl M. White. $7,f00. Thursday Klfrabeth Boeck vs. Nicholas K. King and K, I. Ku-m ut. sos, $900. Friday- Idella Booth vs. Peter Ginkle, $5,000. It is expected that time will be found during the week for trial of J. L. Cloud of Alachua, charged with forgery of several checks. RIVER SURVEY WORK INCLUDED IN BILL TARPON SPRINGS, May 16 Surveys and preliminary examination of the Anclote river, Hudson creek and Pithlachascottee river will be included In the omnibus rivers and harbors bill which will be reported out shortly, arcording to a statement made to the Leader by a clerk of the committee. The Inclusion of these surveys will authorize the army engineers to make a thorough study of plans to deepen the channel of the Anclote river to 10 feet and 100 feet wide and to deepen the basin from Athens street to the Anclote river bridge. The other projects are to improve navigation of the Cotee river at New Port Richey and on the Hudson creek in Pasco county. BRIDGE NEARS COMPLETION TARPON SPRINGS, May 16. The bridge across Tarpon bayou at the foot of Spring boulevard, north, will be completed In less than 60 days, according to Benjamin G. Scribner, supervisor of the repair work. Repair work that began in January are equally to almost rebuilding the structure. All the new piles have been driven and the work now being done is on the bridge structure. Duce Takes Slap At Democracies ROME, May 16 OP) I'aly will make herself economically self-sufficient even if she has to work "25 hours a day," Premier Benito Mussolini proclaimed today. He called this program a guarantee of peace and surety of "the we, tne future ana the power of the Italian people. II Duce'a black-uniformed audience laughed and applauded his ironic references to democracies, which, he declared, wished Italy to abandon her self-sufficiency program "for we know not what." He provoked a demonstration when he spoke of a country which "prohibited collective labor con tracts until a month ago." (Presumably he referred to the upholding of the Wagner labor relations act by the United States supreme court. (Mussolini has et up a "cor porative" system under which strikes are forbidden and arbitration of labor disputes li compulsory.) Although he asserted his eco nomic policy would not "diminish the volume of world trade," poli- wcui sources saia iney relt his speech Indicated Italy was not in mood to make active contribu- tions to solution of economic difficulties. the world's BAPTISTS TURN DOWN ECONOMICS RESOLUTION NEW ORLEANS, May 16. (JF) The Southern Baptist crmvpn. Uon tabled yesetrday after vienr- ous debate resolutions concerning economics and labor drafted bv a group of younger pastors. These sought to pledge the con vention to a change of "our mod ern industrial structure from a competitive to a co-operative stale," to recognize "the growing importance of the labor movement," and to favor "definite regulation" of child labor in industry, The resolutions were drawn by Rev. Charles R. Bell, 29-year-oid pastor of Anniston, Ala., and supporters led by Rev. J. A. Simpson, New Orleans, Rev. R. IL Sat-terfield, Wilmington, N, C, and James L, Anderson, assistant to Bell. The Anniston pastor last night from the convention floor, termed "trivial" the report of the convention's social service commission which condemned mob violence, aggressive war, traffic in intoxicating liquor and lax mar- AL SMITH SAILS ON HIS FIRST TRIP TO EUROPE NEW YORK. May ' 16. (P) Clnd completely in brown, topped by a brown derby, and chewing furiously on a cigar, Alfred E. Smith, veteran navigator of the political seas, sailed today on his first trip to Europe. "This is Just a regular pleasure trip. I've nevfr been to the other side and vI'm going now, and I want to have a good time," commented the former governor, presidential candidate and phrase-coiner extraordinary, grinning automatically for the cameras on the deck of the liner Conte de Savoia. . The well-wishers surrounding him Included Senator Robert F. Wagner, John J. Raskob and the Smith children and grandchildren. WORK ON NEW $30,000 HOME TO START SOON TARPON SPRINGS, May 16. Plana for the $:t0.l)0() home to be erected on Florida avenue on the gulf by Edward Buker of Chicago will be completed within a week and construction will begin Immediately, 'Arnold Humphrey, contractor, states. Workmen have completed clenrinR the gulf shore site and the tool nhed has been erected. A dredge will arrive at the property about May 25 to drertjje a low part of the property into a lake and a channel will be dredged from this to the gulf. Buker, president of the Coach and Car Equipment company, purchased the property two weeks ago. 3LvK XML . Hifih (eared in Tery way except cost of tht finished Job . . . then it drops rtftht down to low! And that's because Outside Barreled Sunlight requires less labor and less paint to finish tht Job ... so you save both ways, whiledoing the best looking paint job you ever saw. And It's not afraid of weather. ..It'sduraMe, ,. slow wearing, even surf ed leaving a smooth, tough foundation for the next painting. In addition to white, Outside Barreled .Sunlight Is obtafnaMs in IS rich, handsome colors. DANN - 9th ST. SO. AND 3rd AVE. 829,1 93 LISTED ON U. S. ROLLS; POST-WAR HIGH Total Is Exclusive of Judicial, Legislative and Military Branches WASHINGTON, May 16. (IP) Uncle Sam'a official family is larger than at any time since ths World war. Civil service commission statistics showed a total of 829,193 persons on federal payrolls April 1, in addition to the legislative, judicial and military branches of government, which remain relatively constant. The figure Includes both civil service and non-civil service officials and workers. This classification stood at 917,-76(1 on Nov. 11, 1918, dropped to 815,772 on June 30, 1923, then began a 10-year gradual climb to 872.091 on June 30, 1933. It stood at 824,259 11 months ago. The commission tabulations disclosed that on April 1, employes of regular government departments total 649,877; new agencies, 52,407; emergency agencies under the works program, 16,909, Last June 30, this total was 144,095. W. P. A. Shows Blgrest Gaita The largest single group of new employes 30,032 were employed in works progress administration offices here and in the field. Home owners loan corporation employed 15,351; treasury, 14,993; emergency conservation work under jurisdiction of the agriculture department, 17,-785; E. C. W. under the war department, 16,614; resettlement administration, 14,240; Tennessee valley authority, 13,556. The commission figures showed that the total of 824,259 persons outside the legislative, judicial and army brnnches last 'June 30 was 56 per cent higher than in 1926; civil service employes of the government rose 18 per cent from 422,300 to 408,725 in that decade and non-civil service workers increased more than 200 per cent from 106,242 to 325,534. Civil Service Rolls Increased Civil service attracted 10 per cent more workers under Presi- . dent Roosevelt than President Hoover and non-civil service employes rose 180 per cent in the snnie period from 1933 to 1937. The records showed two per cent increases in both civil service and non-civil service totals between the Coolidge and Hoover administrations, Congressional records showed President Roosevelt asked the senate to confirm 31,581 nominations in his first term; Hoover 30,202. Senate confirmations totalled 31,337 and 27,855, respectively. The senate approved -14,426 of Roosevelt's postmasters and 13,882 of Hoovers. It rejected 1,667 of Hoover's nominations submitted after the 1932 elections. The senate confirmed 18,928 of Roosevelt's 18,964 nominations for civilian positions other than postmasters and military service and 11,009 of. Hoover's 11,417. LAW FIRMS POOL BOOKS CLEARWATER, May 16 Eight Clearwater law firms have pooled their books to form a law library of 2,500 volumes located in the Legal building on Cleveland street, opposite the chamber of commerce building. The library will be available to all lawyers who contribute toward it. TWO TO TAKE EXAMS CLEARWATER, May 16.-Patrolman James Neal and Fireman Leonard Hendry are scheduled to take examinations Monday for advancement to the rank of first-class in the cidl service rating. The change also carries a slight increase in pay. io rriievt prnu, nop pmnura on the tore pot mj lately remove callouiM Htiae thrae oft', I cushioning, torching parta. Sold I everywhere. Coat but trifle. 1 OtSchollsZinopads t 1 Wr i 1 GEEOW CO.. PHONE 5302

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