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Lincoln Road, Fifth Avenue of the South

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  • Lincoln Road, stretching from Collins Avenue to Bay Road in Miami Beach, was paved during the 1920s and within a decade the shopping district became known as the Fifth Avenue of the South.
  • 7/23/2015
  • Album ID: 1958637

Bombardier's Belle leant her name to World War II warplane

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  • 'Alta Marie's' a Bomber; Original is a Miami Bride, a Miami Herald story announced in 1943. The airman was home on leave to marry the girl. The other Alta Marie was a B-25.
  • 3/10/2015
  • Album ID: 1912705

Crandon Park Zoo's miniature train

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  • Opened in the mid-1950s on Key Biscayne, the Crandon Park Zoo was Miami-Dade's only zoo. The area near the zoo offered the beach, a roller rink, a train ride and a carousel. The Crandon Zoo remained open until 1980 when construction was completed on Metrozoo.
  • 2/16/2015
  • Album ID: 1904580

File photo could provide clue to Amelia Earhart's fate

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  • A photograph from the Miami Herald archives might help solve one of aviation’s most enduring mysteries — what happened to famed female aviator Amelia Earhart, who disappeared without a trace on a round-the-world flight in 1937. Using computer enhancement of the photo, snapped moments before Earhart’s plane took off from Miami on her fateful trip, investigators say they have matched a chunk of airplane wreckage found on the Pacific Island of Nikumaroro to a repaired panel seen on the fuselage of her aircraft. “As far as we’re concerned, we’ve got a piece of Amelia Earhart’s plane,” said Ric Gillespie, executive director of the International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery (TIGHAR).
  • 12/3/2014
  • Album ID: 1876317

Miami Beach Fire Department

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  • Noteworthy images from the history of the Miami Beach Fire Department.
  • 10/29/2014
  • Album ID: 1863420

Renovation returns Miami Senior High to 1928 glory

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  • Tower-crowned and Gothic-arched Miami Senior High is once again what it was on its inauguration 85 years ago. Renovation has made this Alhambra of learning bigger and better than ever.
  • 4/12/2014
  • Album ID: 1787756

North Dade family farm clung to its roots in 1976

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  • 1976: Nestled in the thick, black-soil-nurtured vegetation between the Palmetto Expressway and Highway 27 in North Dade is the Thirion Farm, one of two remaining family-run vegetable farms in the area.
  • 3/27/2014
  • Album ID: 1782005

1964: The Beatles fly into Miami and set off a teen-age riot

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  • "Outshrieking a jet, Miami teenagers smashed a plate glass door, broke 23 jalousies and tore up 12 chairs at Miami International Airport to greet England's cultural gift to America, the Beatles," wrote Herald reporters Gene Miller and Stuart Auerbach. "The Beatles escaped unsquashed." The quartet was in town to do an Ed Sullivan TV show live from the Deauville Hotel on Miami Beach. The Herald sent four staff members dressed as Beatles to the airport posing as the Fab Four.
  • 12/21/2013
  • Album ID: 1745845

The Post Office in South Florida

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  • Before the Internet and Facebook it was hard to overestimate the importance of a letter from a loved one or a package at Christmas, delivered by the Post Office. Few people had more status in the neighborhood that the mail carrier.
  • 12/17/2013
  • Album ID: 1744383

Bay of Pigs invaders returned to Miami, Christmas, 1962

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  • In the days before Christmas1962, wrote Miami Herald reporter Luisa Yanez, "1,113 Bay of Pigs fighters captured by Fidel Castro's forces and imprisoned for 20 months were finally released to a heroes' welcome in Miami. The first planeload of POWs arrived at Homestead Air Force Base on Dec. 23, 1962. Gaunt and feeling betrayed by the John F. Kennedy administration, members of the proud Brigade 2506 were bused to Dinner Key Auditorium, where waiting relatives engulfed them with hugs at a massive reunion that made front-page news. Five days later, JFK and his wife Jackie would be at the Orange Bowl to welcome them, too."
  • 11/27/2013
  • Album ID: 1736687
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