Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 28, 1954 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 16

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 28, 1954
Page 16
Start Free Trial

~V~' J -.•**"'' -*•'"'••>'«• it'* >??.i•»••*» , 5 '- '-*,'T:r*3- * H6T1 StARY H6Pt; ft WORK _. fcftt M&V...„,, DlBfllhg. C.ll > Mud* Into lnn«rt»rM| Bfk tJuiir«rrte«tf ITERN SHARES ^lr»ITled .Income "Fund ictus ayallable_from KATES * IITURECO. : dLlmiU W«H L * ; rtoeri Worth to 20 .. 16 25 16 to 30 JI fo 35 36 to 40 ^ 41 to 45 • 1 35 46 to SO i.50 OAKCREST ' FUNERAL HOME IlNStJRANCE'j . . AMBULANCE 2JTO It HAZEL . . . PHONE 7-2123 !', :... "AD-l Mo. TF ''^£|r 99 lOHf *%• 3, i ind feaUra ractor Co. , Ark. Yo.r, Now!! Salvage Co, 13rd Street |f In Hope grid neighboring ,...jviv"'-*^«> !>ID Y.-iff- 3.25 CLASSIFIED I . A«l Must Be Jn Office Cat BrforePublicatlo* RAfS All: waM Sfafe *t* isaydbfe fn Mi nce* • .75 .90 1.05 1.20 thfefe Days .90 1.20 1,50 1.80 2.10 2.40 3.00 uso '4,'sa -2.00 6:00' 2,50 7.58 3.00 9.00 3.50 10.SO 400 12.00 4.50 '13.50 5.00 15.00 CLASSlPlED DISPLAY I time t 75c per ihch 3 times .......;....<.. 60c per Inch 4 time* 50c per inch Rates quoted above are for consecutive Insertion?. Irregular or skip* dote bds will take fhe one-day rate. All dolly Classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m. for .'publication the following day. ' The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements of- •fered for publication and to reject ,'«ny -»bjec"tl0hoble advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, cjroups or figures such as house or telephone 'numbers count 'as one word. The (Hope Star will not be responsible for Errors In Warit Ads unless errors ;are called to Our attention dfter FIRST'Insertion of dd and then fpr.ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Funeral Directors ' HBHNDON CORNELIUS 1 i BURIAL .ASSOCIATION | Largest and 'Oldest In South Arkansas, Call 7-5505 for our •gents • A23-1 .Mo. $enrie«i Offered •renovation and Innerspring work. "Cobb Mattress Co. '316 South Washington. Phone 7-2822. . Mar. « RALPH Montgomery Market, Cus. torn .slaughtering. Phone 7-3361 . , . , , . 104 Mo, S'OR. water well .service, any size */or depth, see or lyrlte O. T. '', Ark." " ' 19-tf JjgJPT/lC, tank's pumped out. Go t 'any.'J^rhei^e,' '~»ny '' time. Phone 1 Jto ^_i.i«.,<uuu» £j ec gJ»JJ 0> Basketball rffcoildft IffWl at N«w Yurk ,. _ gates -and service. Clif-B;*-'Evans. 2112 Junction £,City .^d;,rEl Dorado, Ark. > i DEC. 174Mo. "<First ftound) ; , UCLA 83; Niagara SO ' ,La Salle 103; Syracuse M Duqtie&fte 87; Villanova Bjt ^±>ayt<Jft-?0; St. Jchn's tUkh) 56 Dixie tnasllc at Raleigh, N. C, f First Round) North Carolina 67; Southert) .Gallon nia -68 •••.'• " . N. C. State 86; Cornell 61 , . JJuke '93} West Virginia 79 Minnesota 81; Wake Forest 73 Big Seven Tournament (At Kansas City First Round) Oklahoma 73; Colorado 71 (overtime) Missouri 75; Nebraska 58 Queen 'City Invitation Tourney (At Buffalo First Round) Georgetown 71; Fordham 70 Si. Bonavchlurn 73; Columbia 71 Canisius 81; Yale 60 All-America Tournament' (At Owensboro. K-y. First Round) . . Cinrinnati 78; Mississippi 70 Evahsvillo 96; Donvjr 81 SouthWjsst Conference Tourney (At Houston First Round) Alabama .70; Baylor 67 Text's A&IVI 66; Texas 61 Arkansp^ 73; Rice 66 ; Texas Christian 74; Southern Mstbod'ist 71 .. Motor .City Tourney at -Detroit (First Round) . .'-•'. "Wayne 71; Ponn State 66,. Detroit 70; Toledo 58 kentucky Invltritlon Tournament (at Louisville First Round) Louisville 108; Murray ISttitc 83 Eart.ern Kentucky. 74; Western Kentucky 8i . Gator Bowl'Tournament (At Jacksonville . (Fla) /First Round) Spring Hill 78; Georgia 69 . Plbridn 82; Florida State 79 Other Sc6res Stanford 65; Seton Hall 63, ITurman-93; New York University 85 . '...-' ' ' St. Louis : 8P; Indiana 78 ' Northwestern 81; Butler ' 74 Ottawa (Kan.)' 60; Oklahoriia Baptist 59 Washburn -90;. Peru (Neb,), 56 CulveisStoekton (Mo.) 65; ; Em-, poria State '(Kan.) -63 , , fTulsa' 71; Arizona 49 Baker : (-Rah.-) 47 Panhandle. A&M' (OKla.) <J5 Seattle : 88; Arizona State (Tcmpe) 86 ' • College of ,the. Pacific 07; Fres«o-State 53 A^entine Fighter $«ek Big Bout By NEW YOftk (UP) ' Cesar Brion, Argentina's awkw&tfl but armor-plated heavyweight, ioughf. a match with a ranking contehdfif today as his reword for tjnexpecl- edly ruining Dan Bucceroni's come* Lack. tinrsnked Brion, who won an ttp- tct split decision ovef Philadelphti Dan in their TV iO-rounder at St. Nicholas Arena last night, asked tcday for a fight with tenth-ranking Charley Norkiis or fourth-rank" ing Bob Baker. Bucceroni, favored .at iiJ-5, suffered his third straight defeat and completed the most rapid decline of -any prominent heavyweight this year. Last January he was ranked fourth and was actually signed for a title bout with Rocky Marciaho, but the fight never came off. Porks Beat Rice, to Play Alabama -room house, 4 blocks Iforri\ b'usiness' section. $15 per , inonth, -Joha P. Vesey. &t / !•• Dec-18-l mo LARGE? house located at 622 W. ''fDivisjon., Wade Warren, Phone . 17-2547 or 7-2065. 23-6t fHRE^ioom f^irnlsfied apartment, ji JprivAte 'ba'th, 420 Edgewood. CaU ;'7-3845, 7-2367 or'7-8775 >after six. 27-tf- decorated unfurnished • -apartment. Private bath. Bills i.paid. Phone 7-3698. Prom 11 a. on. to g p. m. .phone 7-9934. 15-tf ,1. : For Sole ; ' • (-APPLIANCES '>• » Toasters -• Miners . s ,« Watfle Irons • 'Steam and <• Electric Blankets, • Everything in Dormeyer Mlrror-matic , "• G-E Dor TIRE & SUPPLY OMPANY. incher flog. "2 years, ( old.. Owner leaving for 'overseas 'duty. Selling "for -best offer, 906 Diary, PUJIE bred Holstein bulls from high producing 'registered Holstein cows. Everrett Ward, Prescott, Ark. • • 27^12t THRiEE Cotton Bowl reserved tickets. See Dr. L. J, Harold, Prescott. 283t SAND, Gravel, topsoil, fill dirt, Ph'pne 7-4392. A.,L, Park. Dec. 27-1 mo. IWESROSSfESSED 'Singer electric sewing' m^ch.inq, fully reconditioned and guaranteed. Takeover payments, .balance due $24.50. For information write Box A % Hppe Stay. 26-31 Wanted 1000 BUSHELS of ear cprrioHope Feed Cp. Phone 7-2547. jS," 33-6t tr- gmint)M Opportunity •ANYONE interested inheriting v new Lion Service Station at 3rd & kpurel, contact S: L. Murphy, Phone 7-2607. " ga-3t Dodd Hopes Players W SMU hopeful .of having all his players able-bodied, Coach Bobby Dodd today planned another brisk, no-contpct football drjll for- his Cotton Bowl-bound Engineers. The Georgia Tech "coach thought everyone wo,u»d be in good shape after a seven-day Coristtnas hoi;- Jayo|f. Bvrt when th.e .-*<|w«1 ypfttadw. jewd B'U c^tniier del^ie, -was Kentucky Sf ill Tops in U.S. Cage Circles By The Associated : 'Press Kentucky 's unbeatep Wildcats used the 'very Effective system' of defeating two of their outstanding •rivals-to retain the No, 1 spot in the national standing of the college badketba'll teams" today. The Wildcats 'who won their own (tournament last week by. turning back Utah and LaSalle, received 79 of the 101 fii«st : place votes in the weekly {Associated Press .poll cf sports writers and sportscasters " and piled 'up a total of 963 points. The'Kentuckians, idle since the tournament victory, 'have won five iffames. There are some general shifting of positions as the result of last week's' eontegts but only one new team in the-top. 10. Sari Francis- cfij winner of -seven of its eight games, •-jumped from -a tie for 17th to fifth on the strength of a vic- tory.in the Oklahoma a City ourna- mt-nt. North Carolina Strte's unbeaten Wolfpack moved up three notches into second place while LaSalle adr vanced one into third in a close brush with Dayton. Dayton, winner of. all 4ts -eight games, jumped two spot?. The -count on • the • brfsis of 10 points for first 9 for second, etc., gave N. C. State 587 points, LaSalle 467, Dayton 466 end San Frrnciseo 422. Illinois was ranked sixth with 403 points, followed by Utah, Du- miesne, George Washington and Niagara. •Missouri dropped out of the top JO, falling from 7th to Uth. The leaders, with first-place voles in parentheses: 1. Kentucky (79) 2. N. C, State (U) 3,' LaSalle (1) ; 4. Dayton (S) ,' 5! San Francisco (5) 6. Illinois ' 7. Utah';" i 8. 'Duquesne, 214 T 9. G. Washington 10: Niagara 145 11. Missouri 32. Alabam'a (1-1) 13. Louisville j4.--Soi!tjhern' Cal •11, 'UCLA 16. Kansas 17. Pennsylvania 18. DuHe 19. Iowa 20i Ohio State By MAX B. HOUSTON .(/PI Arkansas, the chiy 1953 winner to repeat in first- rbund play this year, join? Texas Christian, Texas A&M and guest team Alabama tonight in the semi- .final of the 4th annual Southwest Cbnference basketball tournament. (The Razorbacks face Alabama <the . pre-tourn&ment favorite and 13th ranked team in the nation at 7:30 p. m. TCU plays the Aggies in the 9 ..p. m. nightcap. Consolation,play opens this afternoon as Rice, last year's to.urney champion and conference co-litlist, plays Baylor at 2 p. m. and Southern Methodist takes on Texas at 4 jp. m. Arkansas was the only team to win with anything less'than n final-second sur.ge in yesterday's openers. The Razorbacks whipped Rice 73-66. Alabama nudped Baylor 70-67, TCU nipped SMU 74^71 and Texas A&M beat Texas 66-61. The Arkansas triumph was rjono too secure, in spite of the seven- point difference. ,'jThe Porkers'dropped behlhd as ^ as 13 points, and tr.ailed 36-27 halftime 'beforei puiling..: tven Six minutes before ;the end'of the game. • ' ; ' They never trailejS thereafter, although Rice tied it.58-58 and 6060. Guard Carroll 'Scroggir.s 'led ,the lially. 'in the early moments cff :the sdccnd half with .10 points. ' i The -SMU-TCU: clash ; brdugfht together the learns/, favored in 'the conference- rap'e' '\vhjfcn' ; opens Jan. 4, and- the -outcome -did little to indicate "the better team. The Horned ; Frogs jumped to a riirie-pcint 'lead - in the first half, but needed everything they had 'to gain the decision after intermission. SMU tied ,the score 70^70 with .V/2 minutes left. •Ray Warren slapped in a rebound for a 72-70 TCU lead and Bill Estill made another in 1he last 90 seconds.' • The game put two new records ir.to .the tournament 'books. TCU's 21 field goals set a new "mark 'for one team in a sinple game, .erasing -the record of 30 set by Texas last year against Alabama. 'The 'tJom'bined total of 55 field goals by the two teams' broke the record shared by SMU and Rice. They hit 53 last year. Alabama hit 4l "per cent of its floor shots, best shooting of the day in whipping Baylor Forward Dennis O'Shea gave 'the Tide its victory with, a 'field goal and a free shot 'in the final seconds after Albert White's free shot tied it 37-37 with less than three minutes remaining. Texas led 23-20 ,in field goals but fell behind '26-15 at the free throw line in the Longhorns' upset loss to the Aggies, A&M forward John Fqrtenbury set a new record for free throws with 13 in I 1 ) attempts. It rubbed out a record set by George Scaling of Texas in 1952 when he sank 12 of 18 Each side blew a nine-point lead before A&M pulled from behind in the last five minutes. 903 587 4fi7 466 422 403 330 166 123 121 103 97 03 74 73 02 58 57 Fights last Night By Th?, AsswlaUd, Press New York Oesar Biiun, 203, Argent ina -, outpointed Dan Buc. ceroni, 195^, Philadelphia, 10. Brooklyn -Billy McNeece, 165. Central Jsljp, N. Y., outpointed Bcbby pykes 161, Miami, 10. e.V H. J. Curjey Monroe, ,188, Worcester, outpointed -&u.t»ran, ig^, gogton, JO. U. S. Clinches Davis Cup a Day Early By WILL GRIMSLEY SYDNEY, Australia Iff) Vic Seixas and Tony Trabert returned international tennis supremacy to the United States today \wjth a masterful doubles exhibition which clinched the 1954 Davis Cup Challenge Round a day ahead of schedule. It was the darkest day of Australian tennis since 1948, bu t one which finished in a nr.ver-say-die defeat for the EJydney twins-Lewis Hoad and Ken Rosewall, who'went down fighting 6-2 4-6 6-2, 10-8. The plutfky Australians, down 4-5, and love-40 on Rcsewall> service in the 10th game of the iinal set, ; ?ough,t *>ff four .match points with some brilliant volleying to carry 4t into an «xciting overtime which 4sept ,a crowd Of 25,578 at White «Clty in an uproar. But it was only postpotiing the inevitable because in the }8th game the Americans slammed to iidvantage sgain 'on little ROM- wall's *erv4ce and clinched -the match and. the cup on s brJUiapt forehand shot by Trabert down the sideline. Trabert threw his racquet .in ^ e ejr end leaped twfn the SVWfM*, With 9 'V'U4 Whjbpp. *$e -JjH'SW W? erms «r^m9> -S*^ tp • • " " Time to Tell Value of tlie Security Act fey MARLOW CHOW LINE INVASION—A family of opossums.is getting^Tat mooching on the farmyard chow,Une at the Georg^B Breithaupt farm, east pt 'Culver, Kan, .Each evening after the cows are fnilked, '. two trays of .milk are set out for the farmyard .cats., That's when-the 'possums come out of judingj -in the haystack. With utter,disr.egard for the cats, they move in and take over a tray of milk. .The;;-, cats, disdaining to be near the wild animals, pussy-foot over .to the remaining dish, The possums , • —there are four of them—leave only when .their dish is drained. Then they r.etreat to the hay- ; - stack. Photo shows the daily-mealtime scene,.-with-the free-loaders in the background. .= '.;.-•-. >FAR-AWAY LOOK—'Jackmo and' Katree, two friendly looking *baby gorillas, await the second lap 'of the -journey -that will take 5'them to Japan. "They will <be'the"first.of their species ever to be 'seen in that country. > .Meanwhile the tranquil-looking- pair is ••'-.- ' '• waiting in New York City. ; . .By GAYLE TALBOT. i y MURRAY For Gayle ROSE NEW YORK ;* They oncC" called him Oakland Billy Smith then it became Disappearing Billy,' arid now, close to the top in the third phase of his career, he's Bqardwalk Billy Smith. The Oakland and Boardwalk nicknames .are easy to understand. ha; once fought out of the California city 'and now hs's deomiciled in Atlantic City. • • Vs -for the "Disappearing" moriic: cer, Billy would just as soon for- gqt about it. At 33, he is in top e* and clamoring, for a title ehpt at light heavyweight cham- r-.'ph Archie Moore, wl o beat him (nice times. The last of those fights earned Smith the "Disappearing" monicker. Smith takes on.tall, power-punching -Paul Andrews in Miami to- mbrrow night and the winner has he^en promised a February rhot at Moore in Madison Square 'Garden. ''I'm looking forward to meeting Archie again," said Billy before he departed fov the Southland, "This t;'m el figure I'm goin.^ t,o. take him It would be a great fight for about six rounds. Then his age Moore is 38 is gonna catch up on. him." ' Billy started messing with Moore back in 1946 when he held Archie to a 12-round draw. In two lights in 1948 with Moore Billy lost a 10-round decision, then was kayped .in four rounds. That led up to their last meeting in Portland, Ore., Jan., 2, 1951 The fight was slow and about even until the sixth, when Billy pounded Moore- around the ring, then decked him with a right for &n eight count. Billy tried to finish him off but couldn't. In the seventh Smith was -on the run. Midway in the eighth Smith dropped his-hands to listen to'snme i-hpyting from hiss saconds in the corner. Archie took advantage to drop him'with" a haymaker right. Bijly got ..up at nine and went on liJs bicycle. Ai'phi.e CRught up with him,- however, and draped him ever the ropes with a right. Then to the .amazement of the crowd, Billy just parted the ropes, climbed through the fled to his dressing room- said afterwards th.at . he thought Moore was good and tired an.d he planned to coast along and cajcn Archie later. He said his cornermen and th e referee kept - at him to fight. disgusted with then. "I final mess he glvtog Georgia Tech Promises to Throw Plenty iBy HAROLD V. RATLIFF DALLAS I,?) — Georgia Tech has promised to throw passes all over the lot Saturday when it meets Arkansas in the Cotton Bow] and that:might bring some old-time Southwest Conference football because Arkansas' record shows il can go in the -air with the best of them. Arkansas hasn't done much passing' this 'season but what it has done has been tops 52.2 per cent completions which is better than Georgia Tech's 47.6. Coach Bobby Dodd'of' Georgia Tech always throws a lot in a bowl game. His'reasoning .is'that while u team may get off on its running plays because of the layoff between the regular season and the bowl game,, it is just as good at passing. Doo'd has said he'll throw 20 or SC and' 40, if necessary in the Cotton Bowl. Coach Bon-don Wyatt at Arkansas has said he isn't nearly so concerned about Tech passing as he is its ''belly series" in rushing. This play, which is Tech's bread and butter and is used about half the time was thrown at Arkansas only once during the season 5 by Southern Methodist. Arkansas ha.sn't'effectively stopped it yet. Arkansas has had a strong defense against passing,.holding the opposition to 3D per cerj't ; of its throws and intercepting 17. A favorite trick of the Razorbacks was to give ground -deliberately when the opposition started "home run" -.passing in its own -territory. Wyatt's theory was that when: you nan rowed the space -in which the ether team h?d to throw you could defend against it be'tter. Only one touchdown pass was thrown against Arkansas in 10 games. That was by Southern; Methodist. The ace pa'sser of Georgia Tech is Bill Brigman, who completed 39 of 77 for 573 yards and a percentage of 50 6. This, however, was bettered by George Walker-, the versatile Arkansas tailback, who connected on 45 yards and a percentag TOPS IT -ALL—This shapfly Parisienne peers coyly from .-be- . neath a conglomeration .:-df newspaper headlines fashioned into a zany hat. In celebration of St. Catherine's Day,.uninar- ried girls-of "25 years c>f ; rage donned, the craziest hats, fa hopes of attracting a'mjan.; Tap-Seeded xjy Cage Team [\ in Victories J By The Associated Press : The nation's top ranking', col legaite basketball teams .were '•_ off to good starts in the merry holiday tournament whirl with;.only two court powers suffering reversals, in first-round games. ,'. Among the first 10 in the weekly Associated Press poll, only. 10th- ian!ced Niagara lost yesterday. The lone casualty in the 'se'confl 10 was Southern California, rahkec No. 14. ' '"•"''• Niagara (6-2) bowed to -, UCLA (7-1) in the third annual./JSCAC Festival at New York, 38-86;" SqUth crn Cal was upset by Noilly-Caro i -,'« « un co ir» -*-u rt T~\;», i ^ *'/"n ^i.t,i^,' „, WASHINGTON W Four years egb Congress- -handed- -the -Eovern» ment -a -harpoon to stick in the Communist party. It will be many months, perhaps years, before the government knows whether the hai-poori has a rc-at barbed point. In 1950 Congress passed the In-^ ternal Security Act . to -force the* party to register with the. Justice Depattment as .a -Russian agent and at the samp time pive' a list of its officers and members. The 'party said at oh ce it would never register. It hasn't done so yet.. It almost surply never will. To register would be to admit that the American Communist parly was a Moscow tool bent on overthrowing the government. The inability cf the government V so far to force the party into registering or defying', the lew is due tc the deliberate machinery 'of delay built into 'the act by Congress itself. The • machinery, "intended to give the Communist party a fiill heading and' its day in court to defend itself, worked like thii: If the attorney, general declared ' the party an instrument of the Kremlin, he .would then' ask ' mop Subversive' Activities C.on'trol Board, specially created by the security act, -co order' thc"pc.rty to. register. . . _ • ; But .this .couldn't be done until ihe Attorney general presented evidence to the board to back up -his charge .and until the party 'had a full dha'nce to d'efcnd itrelt against or deny 'the attorney general's ae- gued before the board in 1951-52 This meant a long he'nring. An*/, there was a long hearing. The gov--' c-rnmcnt and the Communists .argued before 'Ihe board in •19. r il-52;n In 1953 the board agreed with the attorney general. . • ' '".It found the, American Communist party to-be a - Russian agent. But the party still didn't have to register and wouldn't, -until it fought the security act and. the board's findings • all the way up through the .courts.- ••• - - • •••-» Thus ..it. started. Last' Th'ursday*' the U. S. Court of .Appeals here .upheld -the constitutionality of the -Internal Security Act oM950 'and the . ; t-' Of the' brrard to o'rdcr tile ' party to- register. - , ' ' ; : But the party can, and mo?t likely will, ask the appeals-. -court to rehear -the 'case.- The; appeals cOurt will probably refuse. It; will lc ; : some, time in. 1955 before ;tha't answer' cpmes*"d"6\\'hr"Assum. i .n^ .the psrty 'is : turned' flown, 'it 'will ihoM| appeal. to .the -Supreme Court. • Tlie Supreme Court, 'would, .probably not 'be able to give a decision before, late 1955 or sometime in ; 956.' No one can • foretell; Ihe' :high court's decision. It may find the secuiiity act unconstitutional. That would mean five or. six years' work had gone out the window land the party would riot -have to -register. But suppose the court upholds the act and the order to the party to register. Ay Since the party days it won't'reg- ister, it can be assumed it won't. But suppose the party announce^ on the- day the Supreme ', Court ruled against it, that it no longer existed.' What could the government do then The ' announcement by the .party that it -was out of ^business wouldn't 'ina 67-58 in the Dixie Raleigh. :,at '' North Carolina State '.'(No,- ;'?). shooting for its'fifth Dixie .Classic title, extended its unbeaten.'. stri to 10 in a row with a 93-61 over Cornell. •• ;V -V ' '. LaPalle (No. 3) crushed 103-354 matching the .allrtihfe;" 'college team scoring high at ^ son Square Garden. Undefeated Dayton (No. 4) won its seventh straight with a 70-56 triumph oy.'-'r St. John's of Brooklyn. Both 'games were part of New York's festival tourney. ' . Duquesne (No. 8) also cap|ured its opening-round Garden conte^;, turning Green scored £8 points 30 in ' t th<? second-. half, a Garden ' Missouri'(No. 11) beat Nebraska V5'-58 in'the Big i Seven toyrfmnient at .Kansas:'-City.Alabama (No, ,13) edged Baylor 7^-67 in the Southwest Conference '> Tournament , at Houston, r ••Lpjii^yjlle' {-I^o.v ; ,''"'13) cTUihed hurray'^tate 108-83: m'l.He Kentucky Invita.tibnal at L^uis- ville. '' '': "'' '". ,": " " " V'' : '.' Duke (No. lp) defepdirig' tournament champioj)^ ppsteji a 92-7^ giic- cegs over West' Virginia in *' the Dixie Classic Jo/ boost ijs record to 6-1. • • ; ' •••.- . .•-; , IKE PROVIDENCE R, I. MP) The Executive Commijtee .of the, Rhqde Island RepubJ^n, State Committee .approved a last night endorsing record and \u-fiing 'him Ujn for re-election. CHINA J V'l,- •ii,ft DIPENOAHLJTY " kid anyone. But how could the government legally prove the announcement was a sham, and 'that the pnrty still .existed .' ,'', : 1^ It would havet to gather evidence ' on that What then? The 1950 }aw says it's a crime of the party if the party .foils 'to • register once there has bee'n a final order, 'for it to do. so, '. So the government C9uld proceed against some individual who; -'it was convinced . \v.as. still s member of :the party 'which,,had -sjiid'lt no longer existed. If convicted.- this individual would appea'. all the^v/&y through the courts tc the.Su™ preme Court. . The government might.not want to try any other 'underground,' Corn" I inunists unitl the Supreme 'Court- had given a decision on this fir.st test which would take more years. And suppose the \Communist party, announcing it was dissolve ing, bobbed up under anoth'er ,name, which is what happened in Canada. Would the government have to go through the whole pro'-*, cedure again to prove it-was really the Communist party. That's a bridge the government will have to cross,if it comes to l# HOf 1 Sf AKV HdMV ,' Ji- -A;. 4 *^ • • ^',%i'^i ,^t^3H ILON0II f^rr :* >A MOMENT Versatile An'sWer to ..Previous Puzzle ACROSS 3 Indonesian ; 1 Versatile of Mindanao : entertainer^ *&•»•*** u- M uSnW 9 SSnent •;• appellation iJSm! Sir* ' : £S S >' 31 Scoffers 43 Make into law ,„>.,._... -. prpperty '34Expunger .45 Transparent, ,17 Three-toed 12-Opines : 36 Female >.; substance .sloth ;i9-Turf. •';•• relative ; •". <A& Large plant i?r, r ^ mont ? ry ' 22.Italian river . 37Female saint: 51 Shoshonean, ;20Mftle sheep; 73Printfne: ; i'(ab.) , : ' r; : ; "- : '.Indian ! ^l-Baok-of-, - - mistakes - 39 Preposition'' 62 : Tfireefold " • '• <,, H 16 , n • ' 25 'Lariats• • 40'Scbttlih'" • ; •"', - : .(comb.,.form) i 24 Period , 27 fJramilarsnftvU"--WinWir- .- V • ; -MMat» i?6 Rodents' ; 26 Ripped , : 28 Invent ' i 3.0 Crimson. :32I^ews service ! -(ab.) !53.HaU! . . • ; 34 P'erched . ' 35 Compound i ethers : 38 Secular • 41 Operatic . solo s 42 Follower : 44Cozy i 46 Aeriform, fuel •47 Depression ;49-LJnes (ab.) ;5t) l Saga(;ious 1 53 Armed fleet ; 56 Seesaw • 57 Stops : 68 Those who make I mistakes j 59 Verb forms. 1 DOWN i lUhsoiled ' 2 Lasso • 29'Calf Imeat , B -c 15 '7 /I "(I * 50 5b *,- i 1 ib ib 3 m u. * " ':' V.:' •' '» ; •( ^ zi • ^ : $ ' W* bl 4i:Qhalcedony. • 65,pftager. ', 5; • 6.. w> tl :• W' m ML- fc' ! :•!••: ':••; '0\ -. w* - 'l ^'.. Ifl- * " '' ?'* /tt n m b/ 7 , W:,-; Ifc . .; ii 2f , ^ IB W w. ?J 8 \ ' '.1 i( ,'' ^ '0; iir *'; W- WJ.r ? : '* r .'.i '-. » m 'Is- \ '/! '•'•', •\ '• W, ^ 0- - -t 2)-,:, V . w/, H»; . -. i , IP..; •L |J5 ; : ft CARNIVAL pi«V:Tvm«i 'We were just getting ready to leave on our second honeymoon when Herkimer overate at his bachelor dinner!" f IDE GLANCES GclbroMi »P5ar girli §inc» -tht around ftviry nifht, ipoking itmoit n ilogohy »i y9u OUK WAY \Wt-tAt 6PC5UGHT tHATOM? •y J. ft. wullamt HB'£>MAKIW'U& LOOK LIKE -H/THEW VDU WILL fe& A MON«ey& BOfe6OIW'ALLTH'VVA"/ \ DOPE/ Hfe'LL WALK. ; / rife MAPE IT ACROSS I ACROSS AtSAlMTZ> RUBBER ICE BUT (T WAS / PROVE IT ANP WE'LU JUST LUCK/ I'M WO COPE, ~^/ HAVfe TO R6SCUE HIM AMD W 6OWK)A i tEUL r"* AMP WELL ENOUGHALOME.' PUAYIK1G IT-SAFE OUR BOARDING With Major [DEWS TCULV HOLIDAY VJOEDS, , i MAJOR/ VJHEM /O)£ SIFT^ FUNNY BUSINESS By Herihberofl "Filing department please note!" SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Stlxj»r *J: ~-:~..^ "««C. I'LlNl Kft-, ,«, . ..ftftif—• - 4 - — -* reuu. ML «P.-»rBfi rr - OOBSNT MAW- WANT TO PEATUS6S . „ . , , . .. - AOOT5 AHD HER BUDDIU BUGS BUNN> DOESNT'THIS PWESH '\ AIR MAKE VOU-WAN TO DO THINGS ? ,JL »LLEY OOF LONG \eO.OMTINTH' TIME SINCE EITHER \V\0pSAWA\S ANp WHERE DO WE UXK PRISCILLA'S POP -' GOQP ~ OLDUNCLE HARRVJ THE 5TQRY OF MARTHA Y, A ,Xm TCU WE rug :^'k4k'^| , J]'%V'> 1 '/' ^r'^ , - ' ^'^^^^'^^t'^^^^^^^

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free