WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 19M BLYTHEriLLE (AR*.)' C!OURIER NEWg PAOi U. S. Commies Put New Twist In Five-Year Fight for Life By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Anxlyat WASHINGTON (AP) — The American Communist party has put a new twist into its five-year fight for life. It gave a number of reasons for asking the Supreme Court yesterday to save it from having to admit it is a Russian agent. This one stood out: Tilings are different now, after the Geneva conference. This may be less than persuasive with the nine justices who are supposed to base their decisions on law and not on international moods, real or imagined. But other parts of the party's plea — its constitutional reasons- may be persuasive. It is not certain the court will uphold the government in this case. This is the case: In September 1950, Congress passed the Internal Security Act, whose purpose was to crush the Communist party in thk country. The act didn't say anything about killing the party outright or forbidding its existence. Moscow Tool? What the law said in effect was that if the party could be proved a tool of Moscow, a part of an international Communist conspiracy, it should have to admit being a tool by registering as such with the government. Theoretically, that would let the party continue to exist. The effect, though, would be to kill it. at least under the Communist party name. No one doubts it would go on, even though badly crippled, underground. Under the 1950 law the Subversive Activities Control Board was created to rule on complaints that organizations are subversive. It gave the Communist party a henr- iner to determine whether it was a Russian agent, and ruled that it was. That meant the party had to register unless the U.S. courts ruled otherwise by dcclarine the ! law unconstitutional. The party: appealed to the Federal Court ofj Appeals. It lost there. j Then It made its final appeal— 1 ^V»UfevV~-<- REAL COWGIRL — That's 16-year-old Mena Wood ot South Woodstock, Vi. She's taught her pet Black Angus cow, "Congo." lo carry her in a saddle. 62 Floats Set For Rose Parade nanient of Roses parcide next Jan. 2, the Parade Entry Committee announced today. The parade, traditionally held the , PAS^DENI, Calif. (,n—Sixiy-f.vo morning ol the. Rose Bowl game, to the Supreme Court. Yesterday; ^ tf [n £he ]B5fi : [OUI . will have as its theme, "Pages From through Its lawyer.' the party (Uedj t|]e Ages •• pj oats will depict such its written arguments, with the! ! themes as Davy Crockett, Circus court whose Justices are still on; Geneva, that Soviet leaders are as| Day , ^^ Ten Commandments, vacation. They'll get copies of the; sincere as he in their desire for I Ea ^ r Pava(Je show Boat Olym- appenl by mail. j peace . . . This perspective of thej ^ ^ Cinderella. ' Back in Fall j peaceful coexistence, of the two: When they return this fall thcisystms Ls incompatiable with the! ^ mo "|, . . _ . will hear the party and p.emise of the act." j «» ^ &L ^> UK - M °-' ^ atle ? ock ' The petition was referring to that Ark - Pasadena. Tex.; P< part of the law which said Ameri- &*•'• and San Antonio, Tex. justices covpriimpnt lawyers in oral arguments In open court. The Justices will probably hand down their 1 can Communists, working for Mos- decision Fometirne In 1956. j cow, are awaiting Q chance ,, The party argued the 1950 law! overthrow this government. was "spawned" at u time of in-' tense public feeling Bpainsi Communists—the Korean War started in June IPoO—and violated the Constitution'^ Bill of Rights and civil liberties in genenil. The party argued further: If the coun upholds the constitutionality of the law and the SACB's registration decision, it would be doing so at a time when . the mood of Korcn has given wuy to the mood of Geneva, Then the petition to the court sRid: "The Pre.sident has stated, on the basis of his experience at the out-of-state entries ,t Portland, Because Jan. 1 falls oa Sunday. the game and parade will be held I Jan. 2. "Get a Better Job in TV" and rt-pair shop owners. Hundreds more men arc needed to place in hish-payint: 'television jobs. You can learn quickly in day or night classes to: 1, Repair TV s*t*: or 2, be a Radio-TV Announcer; or 3, an Iltctronici Technician. Trained men are assured of ycaf-in, year- inc industry. Kccpan's School ot Television is one of America'^ lin- PSI, using RCA color TV nnd (Hher modern equipment for fast training at low cost to >ou- tit-rainc .'•killed in n short time and on your wny to a better job a tut more money. 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ENROLL NOW Phone POplar 2-29S4 Arthur Godfrey Denies Latest Charge of Reckless Flying By VERN HAUGIAND WASHINGTON tfl—Arthur Godfrey, accused once again of an ! air safety infraction, says emphatically that he is innocent of any misbehavior. The Civil Aeronautics'Adminis- tration said it is investigating a formal complaint that Godfrey's plane passed "far too close" to an Ozark Airlines plane after taking off from Chicago's Midway Airport last Wednesday. Godfrey! denied it. "The only variation trom customary flying practice in that incident near Chicago last Wednesday was that I dipped my wings in salute at the other plane," the radio and television entertainer told a reporter. "As I passed him I rolled my wings back and forth the way we used to do in. the old days as a greeting. "There was absolutely'no danger of a coUission." Close Turn In a 'written complaint filed with the CAA, the pilot and copilot of the Ozark. twin-engine. DCS said that a plane overtook them shortly after departure from the airport and made a left turn so close across their course that they had to reduce speed to avoid the plane's prop wash. The CAA identified the plane as Godfrey's plushly outfitted blue and white executive-type DCS. It said it is investigating to determine whether there has been any violation of flight rules. Godfrey still recalls with anguish the six-month suspension im- Children's posed upon him by the CAA for buzzing the Teterboro, N.J., control tower in January 1954. In a telephone call from New York, Godfrey said he remembered the Ozark-Chicago incident well because the other plane was from an airline new to him, and because he heard the airliner pilot radio Midway Airport for llis (Godfrey's) identity. Godfrey, commenting that Midway is generally rated the busiest airport in the United States, said both he and the Ozark airliner were cleared by ground control to take off from Runway 4. Both Cleared '"The tower cleared the plane ahead, and immediately afterward cleared me on to the runway and cleared me for takeoff," Godfrey said. "My course was to Moline (Jil.l, which meant a long left turn all the way around The DCS ahead o.' me obviously- was bound for rhe same place and made the same turn. "There we were, both climbing, with me behind but overtaking him because I have the big R200 en- gines and am faster than fit te. "As Is customary in such clr cumstances when flying VPR (visual flight rules), I pulled off to the right and kept higher above him, so that I had him below me and in my sight and a safe distance away." Miracle Cushion Holds False Teeth Tight and Firm umph of science, a st-nsalional new plastic re-lining that gtta rid of the annoyance and irritation of Jooee. baiib' fittinn false to loose fitting dentures;. Applied in a few minutes, makes the wobbliest plates Etay firmly in place—sives perfect comfort. 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