Newspaper Page Text
Iraq Feels Its Reds Should Go Tt Russia
By WILTON WYNN BAGHDAD, Iraq IX—lraq figures that Communists should have “an opportunity to visit the country to which they pay their first alle giance.” That was the view expressed by Prime Minister Nuri Said in pro claiming an ordinance threatening Communists with ioss of citizen ship and deportation. The ordinance was issued as an amendment to an older law out lawing communism, under which convicted Communists received prison sentences up to 12 yea--. In extreme cases, the death i*cn alty was given, and some convicted Communists have he*** hanged. The job of implementing the new law falls to Iraq’s Kurdish min ister of the interior, Said Qazzaz, a coldly efficient administrator al ready noted for smashing commu nism in Iraqi labor unions. “We don’t intend to wait till the Communists are strong enough to take over this country. We are taking preventive measures now,” Qazzaz said. “Our position is dif ferent from that" of the United States, or Portugal, or Australia. Only a thin strip of Iranian terri tory separates us from the Soviet Union. Communist movements here can easily be built up into revolutions with Russian help.” The minister of interior said that most of Iraq’s Communists are misguided students. Communists have been overtly active in such organizations as the Partisans of Peace and National Democratic Party, which won three seats in June Parliamentary elections. The latter party has been suppressed, while Partisans of Peace will be considered Communist under the new law. Iraq’s law hits at Communists * under any name. “We are not going to let Com munists change their name and operate openly,” Qazzaz declared. “Today they are CommiiKsts, to morrow Partisans of Peace, the next day World Youth Movement. “Our law will apply to any or ganization whose members pay primary allegiance to a foreign state. The law thus hits Zionists as well as Communists, under any name.” Whether the Soviet Union would accept any deported Communists is a question yet to be put to the test. Ulysses S. Grant was regimental quartermaster for the 4th Infan tiY at Ft. Vancouver, Wash., from 1852 to 1854. BUY HERE Buy Here!! is Pay Here!! ll Service Here® Save Here! Be Satisfied!! 30 BRAND NEW FORDS LINCOLNS and MERCURYS Our Lisl Prices Are Lower!! Our Trade Allowances Are Higher!! See Us For Your Best Deal! EXTRA SPECIAL? Hew FORDS Irom $1695.00 Hew MERCURYS. ■ ■ . Irom $2595.00 1952 NASH RAMBLER, new paint, low mileage. A Beauty! ... $ 995.00 1947 Transportation Special CHEVROLET, 4*D00r.... $ 195.60 Monroe Motors, Inc. 2 LOCATIONS 1117 White Street _= j Cor. Greene & Simonton TEL 2-5631 anfl TEL. 2-5881 SERVICE HERE PAY HERE BUY HERE BE SATISFIED SAVE HERE BUY HERE Rehabilitation Work Begins ; In Mo. Prison JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. - • Missouri prison officials con centrated on rehab* i.'UUon nrol lems growir i; oui of _ olivict no* La: virtually vipeu out the -late penitenia.y industries. They also sought ringleaders in the 15-hour rebellion. When the revolt finally endet early yesterday, four convicts were dead, 30 others and three guards were injured. Damage to the pen : itentiary was estimated at three to five million dollars. Three of the injured prisoners remained remained in critical con dition. Thomas E. Whitecotton, director of corrections, said he planned to make a thorough investigation be fore taking any disciplinary ac tion. He said he felt the ringleaders comprised a small group in the maximum security section where the rioting started. Some prisoners claimed it result ed from pent-up resentment over food. Other prisoners and officials said they believed the riot was without. prupose instigated by unstable convicts and carried out by men who were victims of mass hysteria. Whitecotton said the immediate concern of penal authorities was: 1. To get the penitentiary back to a near normal operating basis. 2. To attempt to Sblve the prob lem of carrying on until the next state legislative session can do something about reconstructing the wrecked buildings. Prison authorities are expected to ask the governor to advance emergency funds to aid in reha bilitation. State troopers and National Guardsmen remained on duty al though the prisoners, back in their cells, were quiet. FREAK CHICKEN PAYSON, Ariz. W —Lewis Bow- operator of a local chicken ranch, hopes a chicken hatched recently is the forebearer of a strain. The pullet has three thighs, four legs, four feet and 15 toes. “I’d specialize in chicktn thighs,” Bowman said. PAY HERE - PAY HERE Gov’t Employment Openings Told The Fifth U. S. Sivil Service Re gion has fcwi an e v amination an nounce’. iv,ut for *’ p positions of '-•-'at science analyst and legal assistant, paying $3,410 a year. Applicants will be required to take a written test. In addition, applicants will be rated on their education and experience. Applica tions will be accepted until the needs of the service have been et. Application- forms or informa tion as to where such forms are available may be secured at any post office (except the Atlanta, Georgia Post Office) or from the Fifth U. S. Civil Service Region. 5 Forsyth Street, N. W., Atlanta 3, Georgia. Damages Asked In Tot’s Death SANTA MONICA, Calif. tfl - Actor Mel Ferrer and his wife ; have been sued for $60,000 dam ages because of the drowning of a— i child in their swimming pool. John Lake Jr., 2, drowned in the pool at the Ferrers’ home last | Nov. 9. The boy’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Lake, allege that the | Ferrers were negligent in not hav- ; ing the pool fenced. The Lakes said in their suit, filed in Superior Court yesterday, that n_/ j had only recently moved into j Lie neighborhood and did not know 'there was a swimming pool on the | Ferrer property. — Driver Follows Wrong Leader LOUISVILLE, Ky. wi—Motorist : Ralph Montgomery told police he simply followed the guidance of a j man with a flashlight last night. That, he said, explained how he j and his automobile wound up ;.n * the Ohio River. As his car submerged, he climbed onto the roof of the ma chine. The Coast Guard picked him up. Montgomery was charged with j drunkenness. j Read Citizen Daily SERVICE HERE SERVICE HERE Friday, September V, GOP Hopes Are Pinned On Demo Support By IRWINI J. MILLER INDIANAPOLIS ijn - Vice Pres ident Richard M. Nixon last night pinned Republican hopes of retain ing control of Congress this fall on President Eisenhower’s popula rity among Democrats and inde pendents. In the final speech of a cam paign swing through the crucial Midwest, Nixon called upon Dem ocrats and independents who helped elect Eisenhower in 1952 to vote for Republican congressional candidates. “It’s just as simple as that,” he said. “If you’re for President Eisenhower and his program, you vote Republican; if you’re against him you vote Democratic.” Asked at a news conference on his arrival here about GOP chances for keeping control, Nixon replied in effect that the needed support from outside the party would be forthcoming and would keep Congress in Republi can hands. The vice president made no spe | cific reference to the farm price and unemployment problems, on which Democrats count heavily in their campaign to take over con trol of the House and possibly the Senate as well. 1 He said the main issues in the Nov. 2 election could be summar ized in four words Korea, con trols, communism and corruption. Nixon credited the administra i Don with ending the Korean fight ing and declared that “the Tru man-Acheson policy got us into a war the Eisenhower policy got us out of war.” He charged the Truman admin istration with creating a “runaway inflation” despite controls on the nation’s economy. He said the ad ministration has cut government spending 12 billion dollars in two years, given the people a tax cut of 7Va billions, and restored the dollar to full value. The vice president said the “Reds are on the run” in America because the administration has strengthened laws against subver sion and driven Communists from government jobs. Nixon called the Truman admin istration “scandal-ridden with its mink coats and deep freezers” but declared that Sen. Capehart (R- Ind) now is uncovering “the real scandals” in his probe of the Fed eral Housing Administration. “We clean up, we don’t cover up,” he said. Viet Nam Premier Quits Gov’t Post By OLEN CLEMENTS SAIGON, Indochina (iTV—Vice Premier Nguyen Van Xuan quit the South Viet Nam Government to day and called on Chief of Stae Bao Dai to remove Premier Ngo Dinh Diem in favor of anew leader. Xuan's resignation after only six days in the Cabinet came as Diem prepared to appoint leaders of the powerful Cao Dai and Hoa Hao sects to his tottering government. In addition to Xuan, who also was defense minister, nine Cabinet members have resigned and a lOtn has disappeared. The Premier hoped the backing of the Caodaists and the Hoa Haos. who control sections of South Viet Nam terri tory and have their own armies would strengthen his hand in his struggle for power with the army chief of staff, Gen. Nguyen Van Hinh. With the national army solidly behind him, Hinh refused Diem’s order two weeks ago to leave his post and go to France. He told an interviewer today he would oppose the reorganized government but that the army would not do any thing for a few days. “Then we will judge whether T must do something for the good of the country.” he said. A Caodaist leader said Diem would announce his new govern ment later today. Reportedly it in cludes two members from each of the sects. Despite the continuing crisis, there was still no decisive word from the ex-Emperor Bao Dai whose vacation on the French Riviera is now in its sixth month. Fake Payroll Checks Forged INDIANAPOLIS GP) A scheme to print fraudulent payroll checks in the print shop at the Indiana state prison has been broken up, and a skilled printer has anew assignment. Hugh P. O’Brien, chairman of the state correction board, said the printer is Grant Dean, 55, serving a sentence for forgery. He didn’t say what Dean’s new assignment would be. O’Brien said he believed Dean intended to smuggle fake payroll checks out to accomplices. BUY HERE PAY HERE SERVICE HERE SAVE HERE BE SATISFIED S7 KfY WiT CITIZEN Memorial Service For Mrs. Momm Saturday Morning Memorial services will be held at 10 o’clock Saturday morning at the Naval Station Chapel for Mrs. Christine Momm, 48, wife of Cap tain A. O. Momm, USN, Com mander of Surface Anti - Subma rine Development Detachment here who died unexpectedly Wednesday evening of a heart attack. Father E. R. Galland, CHC, USN, Naval Station Chaplain, will offi ciate as Celebrant at the Requiem Solemn High Mass, with his assist ants, Father A. Gibbons, CHC, USN, and Father Cappelle, S. J.| from St. Mary’s Star of the Sea Church. The Truman Avenue gate will be opened at 9:45 a. m. for the occasion. Internment will be at Arlington National Cemetery, Washington, D. C. Fleming’s Home Town Moves To Aid In Appeal RACINE, Wis. UP*—A movement is under way here in Lt. Col. Harry Fleming’s home town to support appeal of the Army of ficer’s conviction of collaborating with his Communist captors in Ko rea. Fleming, convicted Wednesday at Ft. Sheridan, 111., has been or dered dismissed from the Army and must forfeit all pay and allow ances. The Reserve Officers Assn., of which Fleming is a member, met last night to organize a fund cam paigs. Kenneth Greenquist, a past Wisconsin state commander of the American Legion pledged full sup port of Legion Post 310. Fleming will be greeted by a delegation of supporters upon his return here this afternoon. OLDSTER DIES OF CRASH INJURIES ASHEVILLE, N. C. UP*-Louis O. Gravely, 73, of Tallahassee, Fla., died in the Veterans Administra tion Hospital yesterday of injuries suffered in a car-truck collision at Old Fort Sunday. Gravely, a retired attorney, served in the Florida State Legis lature during the 1929 session. Universal Cleaners 510 ELIZABETH STREET TELEPHONE 2-5051 ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL! i .<\ EVERY DAY STARTING MONDAY SEPTEMRER 27 THRU OCTOBER 2 WE WILL GIVE AWAY FREE TO JL LUCKY CUSTOMER Man's PALM BEACH SUIT LADY'S OUTFIT ■ FOR THE FINEST IN DRY CLEANING BRING IT TO UNIVERSAL OWNED AND OPERATED BY JOE SOLDANO Page 9 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE I NDEH FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of "THE DELICATESSEN,” 9;’* Simonton Street, Key West. FL-ri-u intends to register the said fictitious ..-me with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Monroe Countv, Florida. JOHN D. BERNRECTER. Jr., Sole Owner. sept. 24: oct. 1 ' . 1954. IN TK ! CIVIL COURT OF RF.CORD IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. .VMiMS W. D. HORNE COMPANY, Inc., a Florida corporation, Plaintiff —vs — WILLIAM ENGLE Defendant Notice is Hereby Given that under and by virtue of a writ of execu tion issued in the above styled cause. I, John M. Spottswood, Sher iff of Monroe County, Florida, have levied upon and will offer for sale and sell to the highest bidder for cash, between the hours of eleven o’clock in the forenoon and two o'clock in the afternoon on the First day of November. 1964. at Bayles Boat Yard, Marathon, Flor ida, the following described proper ty, as the property owned by the said defendant, to satisfy the said execution : A thirtv (30) Foot CRI'S CRAFT BOAT bearing the name PAM, the property of William Engle, located at Bayles Boat Yard, Marathon. Florida. Dated this 18th day of Septem ber, 1954. JOHN M. SPOTTSWOOD, Sheriff of Monroe County, Florida. By DARIO Q. GARCIA. Deputy Sheriff. SYLVESTER P. ADAIR, Attorney at Law. 2s South Krome Avenue, Homestead, Florida, sept. 24; oct. 1-8-15, 1954. ORDINANCE NO. 463, COMMISSION SERIES AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 34.2 OF THE CODE OF THE CITY OF KEY WEST, FLORIDA, 1952, TO PERMIT A VARIANCE THEREIN, NAME LY, THE OPERATION OF UM BLE CANVAS SHOP, IN A POR TION OF THE PREMISES KNOWN AS NO. 108-110 DUVAL STREET, IN THE CITY OF KEY WEST, FLORIDA; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES OR PARTS OF ORDINANCES IN CON FLICT THEREWITH, AND PRO VIDING WHEN ORDINANCE GOES INTO EFFECT. BE IT ENACTED by the City Commission of the City of Key West, Florida: Section 1. That Section 34.2 of the Code of the City of Key West, Florida, 1952, be and the same is hereby amended to permit a va riance therein, namely, the op eration of Umble Canvas Shop in a portion of the premises known as No. 108-110 Duval Street, in the City of Key West. Florida. Section 2. All ordinances or LEGAL NOTICES uoxmczui parts of ordinances of said City in conflict with the provisions hen i are hereby repealed to the extent of such conflict. Section 3. This Ordinance shall go into effect immediately upon its passage and adoption and au thentication by the signature of *he presiding officer and the Clerk of the Commission, and publication thereof one time in a newspaper of general circulation published in the City of Key West. Florida. Read and passed on first read ing at a regular meeting held September 7th, A.D. 1954. Read and passed on final read ing at a regular meeting held September 20th, A.D. 1954. (s) C. B. HARVEY. Attest: Mayor. VICTOR LOWE. City Clerk. ORDINANCE NO. 464, COMMISSION SERIES AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 3.19 OF THE CODE OF THE CITY OF KEY WEST. FLORIDA. 1952. TO PERMIT A VARIANCE THEREIN. NAME LY, THE ESTABLISHMENT OF THE 116 BAR AT NO. 513 H FLEMING STREET. IN THE CITY OF KEY WEST, FLORIDA LESS THAN ONE HUNDRED FIFTY FEET FROM AN ESTAB LISHED LICENSEE WHERE THERE IS CONSUMPTION OR SALE OF INTOXICATING BEV ERAGES; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES OR PARTS OF ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT THEREWITH, AND PROVIDING WHEN ORDINANCE GOES IN TO EFFECT. BE IT ENACTED by the City Commission of the City of Key West, Florida: Section 1. That Section 3.19 of the Code of the City of Key West, 1952, be and the same is hereby amended to permit a va riance therein, namely, the es tablishment of the 116 Bar at No. 513 Vi Fleming Street, in the City of Key West, Florida, less than one hundred fifty (150) fleet from an established licensee where there is consumption or sale of intoxicating beverages. Section 2. All ordinances or parts of ordinances of said City in conflict with the provisions hereof are hereby repealed to the extent of such conflict. Section 3. This ordinance shall go into effect immediately upon its passage and adoption and au thentication by the signature of LEGAL NOTICES i eoxTH rxDt the presiding officer and the Clerk of the Commission, and publication thereof one time la a newspaper of general circula tion published in the City of Key West, Florida. Read and passed on first read ing at a regular meeting held September 7th, A. D. 1954. Read and passed on final read ing at a regular meetii* held | September 20th, A. D. 1954. (*) C. B. HARVEY. Attest: Mavor. VICTOR LOWE, City Clerk. ORDINANCE NO. 462. * COMMISSION SERIES AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 34.8 OF THE CODE OF THE CITY OF KEY WEST, FLORIDA. 1952. TO PERMIT A VARIANCE THEREIN. NAME LY, THE CONSTRUCTION UP TO THE WESTERLY PROPER TY LINE OF THE PREMISES LOCATED ON PART OF LOT SEVEN. SQUARE FIVE OF TRACT SIXTEEN. BEING KNOWN AS LOGUN’S SOUTH BEACH RESTAURANT; RE PEALING ALL ORDINANCES OR PARTS OF ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT THEREWITH, AND PROVIDING WHEN ORDI NANCE GOES INTO EFFECT. BE IT ENACTED by the City Commission of the City of Key West, Florida: Section 1. That Section 34.8 of the Code of the City of Key West, Florida, 1952, be and the same ig hereby amended to permit a va riance therein, namely, the con struction up to the Westerly property line of the premises lo cated on Part of Lot Seven (7), Square Five (5) of Tract Sixteen (16), being known as Logun’s South Beach Restaurant. Section 2. All ordinances or parts of ordinances of said City in conflict with the provisions hereof are hereby repealed to the extent of such conflict. Section 3. This ordinance shall go into effect immediately upon its passage and adoption and au thentication by the signature of the presiding officer and the Clerk of the Commission, and publication thereof one time in a newspaper of general circulation published in the City of Key West, Florida. Read and passed on first read ing at a regular meeting held September 7th, A.D. 1954. Read and passed on final read ing at a regular meeting held September 20th. A.D. 1954. (s) C. B. HARVEY, Attest: Mayor. VICTOR LOWE. City Clerk.