The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on July 13, 1954 · 4
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 4

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Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 13, 1954
Page:
4
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4 "LosangclrsCtmcs Port I-TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1954 By Dick Kidton The returns are in after the first day of balloting at THE FARMERS MARKET. Apparently, grass skirts enchanting island music and swaying hips are here to stay. Patron of Iho fabulous Wait Third and Fairfax shopping contor voted iht straight Hawaiian ticker. Aloha Days, alto known as tht Hawaiian Festival, storod a landslide victory. And so it is with renewed vigor that our touring troupe of island troubadors, com-nletft with musicians, staffers and a beautif ul d a n c e r named Tani Marsh, will continue to entertain THE FARMERS MARKET visitors for the remainder of the week. Continuous show from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. daily. One hour recess from 4 to 6 o'clock for refueling purposes. Even the strings on a guitar eventually get tired. Tha promisos at West Third and Fairfax aro richly decorated. Palm trots, fish nott, fronds. Everything short of an erupting volcano. Patrons aro boing waited on by people who look as if they had wandered behind the counters from a beach party at Waikiki, In addition to the regular stock of quality merchandise featured at THE FARMERS MARKET, the shops have laid in a supply of island goods that is enough to bring customers all the way from Honolulu. Well worth the trip. For one thing, Cedric's Florists has arranged with United Air Lines to fly in fresh plumaria leis each morning of the week. Buck and a quarter a lei, Cedric's and Cort's Florists also have domestic leis made from orchids, carnations and maybe bachelor buttons, for all we know. Williams Men's Shop has a wide selection of Hawaiian sports shirts and swim trunks. Everything but an outrigger canoe. Get some trunks at Williams and a set of Hawaiian underwater swimming gear at Milleson- Hamilton's Sporting Goods Store. Ready for anything, come sand or high water. The Ouatemalteca Shop and the Cotton Corner have sarongs, skirts and blouses. Nothing to put in them, however, Have to do that yourself. Same articles at Rwanda's and Mcintosh's. Elwanda hat Kamehameha brand and Mcintosh the Royal Hawaiian. Harold and Betty Marcon-da at the Coral Reef Gift Shop have the works. Even tried to import an island, but the tow rope kept breaking. Long lasting leis at the Coral Reef. Made from wood fiber, crepe paper, wood chips and shells. Also grass skirts, straw hats. Hundreds of other attractive items. Regina's Perfume counter has a sniff coming. In the perfume and cologne department she has Imported Pekaki, white ginger, carnation and orchid. Might as well smell good while you're at it. We re having a Hawaiian ball here at THE FARMERS MARKET, West Third and Fairfax. Grab a ukulele and join the party. I m m m n n n 14 LA. Reds Start Appeals on Convictions Oral arguments In the appeal of 14 Los Angeles Communists against their conviction on charges of conspiring to violently overthrow the United States government began yesterday before three judges of the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals sitting en banc In the Federal Building here. The Communists were convicted In August, 1952, after a trial lasting six months and have been at liberty on $20,000 bonds each pending the appeal of their conviction. A battery of attorneys who defended them In the lengthy trial were on hand to present the oral arguments In support of briefs which have been filed with the Court of Appeals. Fire on Hand Also on hand were five of the convicted defendants William Schneiderman, F r a n k Carlson, Mrs. Rose Chernin Kusnitz, Philip M, (Slim) Connelly and his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Healey Connelly, Connelly attempted to enter the inner area of the courtroom to sit at the counsel table, but was turned back by court attaches and had to sit with his wife and other defendants in the rear of the crowded courtroom. Defense Atty. Ben Margolis was the first to present his arguments and received a setback for all the clients from the court. He was told by Presiding Judge Albert Lee Stephens that the Communists' motion to have the entire court of seven judges hear the oral arguments had been unanimously denied by the judges In San Francisco recently. Three Appointed Instead, the judges appointed Judge Stephens and Judges Richard H. Chambers and James Alger Fee to sit as a panel to hear the arguments. Immediately after this, the defendants received another setback when Judge Stephens said that the panel would hear arguments "only as long as the court feels they are useful." Margolis had told the court he understood the panel had been assigned to hear arguments for a two-day period. Judge Stephens said that the panel would have to return to San Francisco for an "extraordinary meeting" of the Court of Appeals judges on other matters today but will resume sessions here tomorrow. Claims Xothlng Proved Launching Into his ami- ments in support of the lengthy briefs already filed, Margolis contended that nothing was proved against the defendants at the trial except that all of them were members or officials of the Communist Par ty. He was followed by Atty. A. L. WIrin, counsel for the American Civil Liberties Union, who represented Al Richmond, Northern Califor nia editor of the Communist newspaper, People's World. vvirm maintained in behalf of his client that Richmond's activities were all in connec tion with the editing of the paper ana that it was a newspaper "which functioned in the best tradition of the press." Other attorneys who araruerl yesterday were Norman Leo- nara ana Harney ureyrus. Also Dresentlns areuments were Al. exander Schulman and Leo Brantan. The government was reore- sented by Asst. U.S. Atty, Nor man iseukom and Special Asst. Atty. Gen. Lawrence Bailey. The 14 defendants, all of whom were sentenced by U.S. m m 0!d?O4hwKtd lyndscwlllt Cnlne V-owiwrny, inc. m lyndeimlla, n, y, Apples and Your Future . In the old day YanVae eooki foretold the name ef their future husband by tossing apple peringt ever their ihoulderi. We haven't been practicing this old superstition, but we have pared the finest New York State applet and transformed them by a patented high-speed cooking preceii into an epicurean treat . . . known throughout the country at Vfl Old Fashioned Apple Sauce, On Sole At Most Good Feed Stern Ul Ana.l. l.pr.iantotlr l.wn tj Ayl.ibury 130o Maple Avtnue jjjpg) LIVE LOBSTER PHIL'S FISH 141 S. FAIRFAX WY. 2972 THE GIRLS By Franklin Folger I JKmFW fli asT I 11 &. . y v 4& "Could wa exchange the two afternoons of horseback riding for something else?" ACTORS' SUIT Continued front First Page should be required to respond in damages for conduct to protect their business Interests from the result of such Inferences being drawn by their customers." ...'., The Judge declared that the economic welfare does not require preventing possible employers from agreeing among themselves not to hire persons who refuse to answer questions as to their activities, affiliations and associations in the course of Investigations relative to Communistic activities. "Plaintiffs are not concerned with possible employment in the public service," the judge concluded, "but it would be an anomalous result if public employees were discharged for certain conduct and those not in public service could enjoin or recover damages from nonem-ployers because the latter mutually agreed to refrain from employing persons ; who so acted." .; "i'.. The suing petitioners are Michael Wilson, Gale Sondergaard, Howard da Silva, John Rowland Chamberlin, Fred Graf, Alvin Hammer, Donald A. Gordon, Robert Lees, Robert L. Richards, Waldo Salt, Phillip Ste- Judge William C. Mathes to five years' imprisonment and fined $10,000 ' each, In addition to Schneiderman, Carlson, Mrs. Kusnitz, Mr. and Mrs. Connelly and Richmond, are-Ernest Otto Fox, Carl Rude Lambert, Frank Spector, Henry Steinberg, Loretta Starvus Stack, Oleta O'Connor Yates, Albert J. Lima and Ben Dobbs. Asst. U.S. Atty. Neukom began his argument for the government late in the day and will continue tomorrow after which there will be some further arguments by defense attorneys regarding the contempt sentence of Mrs. Yates. venson, Louise Rousseau, Alfred Lewis Levitt, Paul Jarrlco, Abraham Lincoln Polonsky, Wilma Shore, Herta Uerkvitz, Paul Perlin, Guy Endore, Edward F. Huebsch, Frederic I. Rinaldo, Louis Solomon and Anne Revere. Infant Girl Dies of Ant Paste Poison Christine Ann Wilson, 16 months old, of 607 H N Occidental Blvd., died yesterday in General Hospital of ant-paste poisoning. The little girlY mother, Noreen, told officers she saw her daughter walking around the house with the ant-paste jar in her hand. Mrs. Wilson said some ant paste was on her mouth and she immediately rushed her to Georgia Street Receiving Hospital. Hospital attaches pumped the little girl s stomach and re moved her to General Hospl tal. Big Medical Aid Bill Becomes Law WASHINGTON,. July 12 (P) President Eisenhower" signed into law today a hill providing a three-year $180,000,000 Federal-State program of specialized medical facilities. The bill Is an extension of the Hill-Burton Act and will provide for care of the chronically ill, the aged, the physically disabled and persons requiring medical attention but not hospitalization. It authorizes appropriation of $60,000,000 In Federal funds annually for three years to be matched by State and local communities. OPENING TONIGHT : jc 3c ,jg. ,3L ic -ac - acsii . fc.A 11 II II M im r i it ti 1 1 n ii m m --m n i i mi v i BR. 23443 III VW"" U if." JX1 - .,.,.-,-.. .... ,, ..,. ... , -i -mwi . ' an ii Actress Jane Withers Divorces Wealthy Texan He Drank and Gambled, She Tells Court; $225,000 Property Settlement Approved Illustrated on Pag 3, Pari I Jane Withers, rormer child actress, now 28, wept on the witness stand yesterday before she won an uncontested divorce from William P. Moss Jr., 33, wealthy Texas oilman and cattleman. Miss Withers, who posed smilingly for photographers be-j fore the brief hearing in Santa ; Monica Superior Court, broke: into tears when her attorney,! S. S. Hahn, asked her the names I of her three children by Moss.j Terms of Settlement j A property settlement ap-l proved by the court provides! $1000 a month support for Miss) Withers and their three chil-i dren, a trust fund of $100,0001 and an insurance fund of $24,-000 for the children's education, plus a . half interest for the plaintiff In certain Texas oil properties. The total settlement approximates $225,000, according to Atty. Hahn. The auburn-haired actress, dabbing at her eyes, admitted on the stand that she is "still very much in love with her husband, but I have lost a great deal of respect for him because of his attitude toward me and the children." Her testimony was that Moss was given to excessive drinking and gambling. Corroborating witness was Miss Withers' mother, Mrs. Ruth Boonshaft. She said her daughter was a good mother and that the son-in-law stayed out all night, causing her daughter great emotional strains. "I tried for more than a year to work things out," Miss With ers told Judge Allen T. Lynch. one lesuueu uiai iifi uus-i band told her that he "didn't! love me any more." As a result! of this emotional strain, the ac-j tress said, she was completely paralyzed for 10 days and un-j der a doctor's care for six! months. Custody of Children The actress, asked by Hahn If she desired custody of the chil- dren, sobbed anew and an-1 swered: I "Oh, yes." j The children are Wendy; Leigh, 6; William Paul III, 4,1 and Walter Randall, 2Vs. In granting the decree, Judge! Lynch awarded custody of the children to Miss Withers. While i there was no stated provision for visitation privileges, the plaintiff said this would be no problem, inasmuch as "Bill and I are good friends, now, and hope to remain so for the sake of the children." Also present In the court room was Atty. Charles L. Nlch-j ols, representing Moss, who; earlier had agreed to dismiss! a cross-complaint charging the actress with desertion. The couple were married In Los Angeles Sept. 20, 1947, and separated finally April 13, 1953. CUSTOM SHIRTS PERSOSAV SERVICE AT YOUR HOME OS OFFICE PHOSE FOB APPOINTMEST MACHIN SHIRT CO. 716 S. Tloteer ML 7027 CALIFORNIA!) SIN FRANCISCO MS I cos 308 rooms ani lath 5.0 FAMILY PLAN Marat ttfer 14 fl( He Iqm service) Coffee Shoe trU Carafe est Seer FT 10U8.SH dowIiTTIvhI Nit TAYIOI t O'Mltll Reservations, Phone) TUcker 6095 or See Your Travel Agent 1(00 Wllihlre bt. Hauler 1 Rldgaley In tht Miracle Mile WE. 1-3131 Shop Thuri. 12:30-1 P.M. Other Oiya ;3fl-i J0 continuing juiy clearance sale mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Ic of f women s shoes every pair a superb value! every one from our current stock of fine quality footwear in a fine name brand. Bally Dominic Romano Valley British Walkers walking and sport shoes Selby Arch Preservers smart foot supporters Casual and ay shoes W&0 J'SJ'-'P, 15.95 to 24.95, now 16 90 19.95 to 20.95, now reg. 16.95 to 19.95, now IT0-13 90 7.95 to 16.95, now 490-9 90 II solas final , . . no mall er co d. orders third floor mil i wwor tinfffiftilai , See th New Home Budweis You're welcome to visit the new home of Budweiser in Van Nuys. There you will see the many interesting phases of the costliest brewing process on Earth. Guided tours daily. s . v.v vf. s P off !Anb 3atprlntels at No Extra ffloat A timely group of selected cards from the famous lines of Brownie. yil1 Keating, Exclusive, American Artists, Butler Thomas, Buzza, others. These masterpieces of Christmas Greetings are packed 25 to a box ... imprinted or plain as desired. VAi Smart, New, Crisp Greeting Cards reduced as low as 25 for 1.25 j. jS ' . ' .J" ,We are proud to Have Had an important part in th'e building of this new Western home for the world's most famous beer , . . BUD-.WEISER. Ours was the responsibility to meet the rigid specifications as set by Anheuser-BuscK with' the finest quality workmanship and materials in the fabrication and erection of the steel roof decking. PACIFIC IROll & STEEL CORPORRTIOll 11633 SOUTH ALAMEDA STREET OF LA. Phon LOraln 6-2111 LOS ANGELES, CALIF i

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