The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 16, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 16, 1952
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VCt. XLYIII—NO. 47 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS _ THE DOMIHANT NEWSPAPER OF HORXHTAo-r IOITIUC..C. ^^"^ "*^ Blythevme Courier - ^^i^T^^T^^r. MORTHtASTARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily Newt Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevilla Herald Oil Strike Cooling Off; Talks Set Bargaining Sessions Are On Schedule WASHINGTON (AP) — The simmering oil strike started to cool off today. _B^fTHJBVILLE.ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1952 Congress Votes Self Large Tax Relief By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST fo tiT,? 070 * w ~ in a comp!cte revmai ° i '"•'»<>- «<•'»«"«* for belt-lightening economy, the House has voted substantial tax relief for rt«.|f and senators and free ham. town c/fice space /or congressmen The measure swept through the House yesterday as it passed the last of Hie annual domestic budgel measures, a bill anpron funds to operate Congress. O)> all previous budget bills except one financing local river and Ihe House had reduced allolments recommended by its Appropria I lions Committee. Demands foi slderatton. The Internal Revenue Bureau he r pointed out, has ruled that since •PPraprtalins congressmen spend most of liiel? time In Washington, they arc considered residents for tax purposes and can't deduct (heir living ex- . . —<* —- *-* HUM ami cant cie<inc harbor and flood control projects, ,, e nses while he I ho l-VniicA K.i.l ,.r,,l.. i _ n _j , * •• i*itt ui_ . V-*. _ v v,w Vl ui.4. t^tirtj,'. f noil.-, i^omniKiec. Demands foi (jOVCrnmcnt officials, cyillif! economy accompanied all the re- what one of them called a ^tions. :^L "I"" 1 : ^^ «* c^^= EttL-s aviation gas, set up 15 bar gaining- sessions between union and oil company negotiators across the country. O. A. Knight, leader of a coalition of unions which have been on strike for 16 days, said in an interview that '\vc have called off thc strike" and most strikers should be back on the job soon. Before that could happen, the .^ 22 unions and 90,000 strikers in- >u volvcd would have to sign hun- - dreds of local bargaining agreements \vith more than 70 oil companies. Agreements Awaited Some tentative agreements, worked out on the basis of a wage stabilization formula, were being re- •portcd last night, others were be- ItiE! awaited today. Some of the agreements involved 1.400 workers at the Standard oil or Indiana planl in Sugar Creek. Mo., and 400 workers at Globe Refining Company's Lemont. 111., facility. Settlement was reported near at the Continental Oil plant in Denver, where 90 employes have been on strike, and negotiations were scheduled today at Sinclair and Phillips nlants in Sugar Creek. WSB Says "15 Cents" The WSB formula said local contract agreements coult provide no more than a 15-cent-an-hour wage increase, except in posibly a fe°v unusual circumstances. But the unions have already announced they would accept the 15- cent ceiliiiK. and companies em- ^-. ploying a total of more than 20.000 workers had alreadv offered that much before the WSB Up with Us iurmula. came Thus, it seemed just of time before the '.t,ve. local bargaining groups^sign ' new work contracts and submit them to the WSB for approval under stabilization rules. betas? Hie first bill this year on which the House actually raised the allotments recommended by She Appropriations Committee. The bill's total a! 563,391,780 was 51,500 more than the committee had suggested, although about 10 million below Budget Bureau recommendations. The money finances Congress, the Library'of Congress, the Government Printing Office and related arms of the legislative department.- Increase Is for Signs The Si,500 Increase was for ''installation of more traffic signs and signals on Capitol Hill. But two other amendments, for tax relief and free office rental, could run the added cost of the bill into hundreds of thousands ot dollars. The lax amendment was offered by Democratic leader McCormnck of Massachusetts and approved without a show of opposition or discussion. The bill's Democratic and Republican managers announced willingness to accept it and the other members went along. Intent Disclosed An examination of the amendment by newsmen disclosed its Intent, which McCormack verified. It says that for purposes of federal taxation, members of Congress have their place of residence in the state or district they represent. This means that their expenses while on official business away from home are deductible as business expenses for lax purposes. Since Congress normally stays in session almost the entire year, a member could deduct the cost of his housing, meals, transportation. -. , question business entertainment, laundry cr-«ylul B -,i • Allied Planes Knock Out 20 Guns of Reds SEOUL, Korea (^—Allied planes silenced 20 Red guns and damaged two tanks Thursday in close support strikes along the 155-mile Korean battlefront, the Air Force said today. Clear weather permitted Allied planes to fly 1,220 scrties. Fighter-bombers roared deep into Communist territory to blast communication lines and supply centers: A main target was a big vehicle repair center near the Red capital, Pyongyang. The Air Force said 30 buildings were destroyed On the ground. Allied infantrymen repulsed light Red patrol thruns. . .->.-...--.-=(•.-' °l^P»' Washington. For most members this -could mean n tax reduction of around 52,000 annually. Those with higher than average living standards | might pay no taxes at all. The Amendment takes effect v.-'th the tax year starting next Jan. 1, the same time that the present tax exemption on n congressman's annual $2,500 expense allowance ends. Senators and representatives are paid 512,500 a year, plus a S2.500 expense allowance which now is tax-free. Besides thnt they receive smaller allotments for stationary, postage, communications and travel. On Same Fooling McCormack told newsmen the amendment merely puts members of Congress "on the same footing with olhers who come to Washington on business." He said businessmen are entillcd to deduct for tax purposes their expenses while away from home and congressmen should have Ihe same con- Nudists Have 'Open Day' LONDON Wi-British nudists to- dry invited Ihe public and press to attend an "Open Day" nt their Norih Kent Sun Club near Dartford May 24. .Ukiinsa,, fcrorasf: Partly cloudy and warm: widely scattered thun- COOI.KR dcrshowers and local thunderstorms in the northwest portion this afternoon and tonight: scattered thundershowers and cooler tonight and tomorrow. Missouri formal: cloudy north and partly cloudy south Fridav night with showers and thunderstorms north and scattered thun-1 dershowers south; Saturday partly I cloudy west and cloudy with i h ow'- ers and thunderstorms east- decreasing thunderstorms activity east Saturday; windy west and north through Saturday. Minimum this mornin»-60 Maximum yesterday—90 Sunset today—5:56. Sunrise tomorrow—4-56 Precipitation 2< hours to 7 B m —none. Total precipitation since Jan. 1— Wreck Victim Is 'Improved' Earl Coppedge, IS-ycar-old son of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Coppixlge o ivas injured Wednesday when the "hot rod" car in which he was passenger overturned near here was reported in an "improved" condition at Baptist Hospital in Memphis tills morning. At the hospital, il was reported this morning that the youth's in- jinirs may not be as serious as believed at first. However, examinations were to be continued this afternoon. Young Coppedse was one of five! teen-a^crs riding in the "hot rod." when it skidded and overturned on Highway 151 south of here. The other youths were only shaken nn" I Young Coppcdge suffered rib, lung ' and kidney injuries. Owner and driver of the car was identified by parents of the other The free office space amendment was adopted by a standing vote of 133 to 18. Eighteen members Ins-sled on a roll-call vote, but Uial was far short of the number le- quircd by the rules. The amendment says that if a fice space in government buildings back home. Uncle Sam inusi pay up to $900 annually for rental of private quarters for any member wanting it. Senalors already have an annual allowance for rental of office space in their home slates. TWELVE PAGES ROCKV GOT IIUKTElV-Three-ycar-old Judy Much of Minneapolis, Minn., sobs inconsolaWy while her dos. Rocky, lakes it easy after absorbing a shotgun charge. "Some bad mans shot him with a gun," Judy tearfully explained. Rocky was shol by an unknown assailant while romping around the neighborhood. Downs of pellets struck him, but veterinarians think hell recover. (,\r wirc- photo) Red Cross Fund Totals $18,437 Donations Received In Blyfhevilfe to Date Amount to $11,505 Contributions to date in the current Red Cross financial campaign tola) $18.437—51,563 short of the 520,000 goal for North Mississippi County. Of this total, $11.505.43 has been contributed In Blytheville and $G,- has been received from outlying communities. A list of contributors released today by Red Cross officials follows: $35— Kendall Berry (additional) Owens Drug Store (additional). $10—C. A. Cunningham. S5—HuITman Bros. Lbr. Co. (ad- ditionalK 52—R. H. Arensmeier, Willie James. Si—Mrs. Susan Henson, Elnora Sawyer. Susie Carter. Ada Arnold E. w. Washington, Carrie Jones, S T. Briscoc. Rev.' o. C. Johnson James Smith, Phillips Kimbrousjh. Annie Sledge, H. -E. Henley. Lizzie B.iHips., ,£.,.>"... •Siii.Vjon, , Claudine Fatist, Mary Garrett, Mary'.Davis, Mary Ann Clayton,; Mary" Gilmo, Clarence Qilmo, Bertha whimper Annie Young, Mary jmnes. Willie Ann White, Albert Barnes. L. Q. Watley. George Bynum, Edith Thlg- pen, Edith Jackson. Alfredclie White Rev. w. H. Wade, Hatlie Williams'. M. A. Ware, Joe Walson, Lois James, Elizabeth Phillips, Joe Elliot, John Thigpen, Pinkie Tiiinbuo Clara Gibbs, Willie Harvey. Alice Simmons, Sammie Chandler. Rev. w. M. Madison. Pannie uelias, Velma While, Isadorc King, Ella Kennedy, Mary Scott Lcnnie Logwood, Artelen Lee, Jennie Wilson, Mamfe Sherman, Mamie Lester, George Lester S B Boyd, Alice Ford, Anderson Walker' Ellis Keys, Alfred Knightcn, Elizabeth Ktitghten, George Taylor Mandy Miller, Mamie Taylor Mattie L. Owens, R. B. Gentry.' J D Gentry. Janie Jones. Joe Fine Elizabeth Dupree, Celia Buckner, Johnson, Albert Wright, Juanita Till- 111,111, o. C. Love, Rcv.'B. Newsom, John Buckner. Sophie Buckner Gracie Hughes. Number Nine: *100-Charles C. Langston. $10-Fred Bean, H. H. Hardest}' $3—3. J. Moore. B. p. Rhoades Jr Rrece Moore. S3—Percy Stovall, Bob stoval] :ari Webster. ' S2.50—Warren Halley, A C Hatley. $2- C. L. Ball. E. T. Bntchclor, Herbert Julian. Lloyd French P.M-- mond Whittle, Billy Johnson', Ja'.'-k Matheny. Steel UnionsW HIT aik, But Pat on Demands PHILADELPHIA '.^-Stcehvorkers union chief Philip Murray said today he is wi,hn 5 i, renew labor peace talk, with the steel l IltUu i,y, out stressed he's still standing pat „„ his demands. ion's big convention that it would be up to the Industry to Initiate new negotiations, nnd that he was always ready to accept a bid. Murray made it clear In his remarks to the convention thnt he was unwilling to retreat from the eventual 26-ceiits an hour "package," plus union , shop, recommendations of the government's Wage Stabilization Board. The Industry has balked at the WSB proposals. "This organization Is not going' to compromise any more on this" issue," Murray told the cheering delegates. "Our demands already hnve been compromised by the WSB We didn't get ail we wanted by any menus. And we're in no mood to compromise any more with anybody." A solution to Ihe deadlocked steel dispute thus seemed as hopeless as ever. Murray was willing to talk over his contract demands, but he placed n floor on any bargaining by Insisting on the full WSD's terms Meanwhile, the industry was still under government seizure, with legality of thc government operation of the seized Industry in the lap of the Supreme Court. Wage rates and working conditions remain frozen by the high court's "status quo" ruling. The steelworkers convention prepared to quit in its fourth day. It ha.? passed all the expected resolutions—putting the 2.51)0 delegates on record again as favoring repeal of the Tart-Hartley Law and as supporting civil rights legislation A batch of Truman administration lleillenants had given their support to the union's sine In the steel labor controversy. Two Services to Mark First Use Of New Methodist Sanctuary "Except the Lord build the house, they labor In vain that build if With that response, members of First Methodist Church will bc B in the first service In their new sanctuary Sunday morning Two services will be conducted Sunday-one at 8-30 a ,„ ln d an identical worship program at 10:50 a.m. Assisting the Rev. Roy I. Bagley pastor of First Mcthorfbt here v-Ill be the Rev. E. B. Williams, superintendent of the Jmesboro District and the Rev. H. O. Bolin. pastor of the Methodist Church at Eenton- ville. Ark. First Methodist services have been held ill a "temporary" sanctuary since 1956 when fire destroyed their church. Actual ctinsl ruction of the new sanctuary starter! in 1959. The Rev. Mr. Barley's sermon Sunday Kill be on the subject "Un- le.s< God Builds." Gi.fl.s for the nnv sanctuary and person in whoso mcmrry they Inside today's Courier ... SCO attend ••.triillmial - M av IlrenMasC zt First Mefhorlis'l nmrcl. . . . S'lMay in ll lc Churches . . . I'a^c 5. . - - I-'rrm ncw-s nnd review 1'ajre.s 8-!). . .. /'r'---«as ne.-' . I'agc 1 2 . . . . hpcvrts . . , Page 7. . . . Society . . . I' -\. ... "1'oK" cnler niripnuikine business In Arkansas . . . editor- Intelligence, Financial Tests For Voters Urged in Talk Here Too many people can vote, William R. Herstcin, past president of Memphis Rotary club, told Aythc- villc Botarians yesterday '.The fact that a man or woman has reached his 2Ist birthday doesn't nominal poll tax. does not have .sufficient interest to be entitled to vote.-' he stated. Only by Internal disintegration, he said, will the United states fall| port ant governmental issues which the voter must resolve." he stated. tueen high and lowl.—T5. Normal mean temperature May—61. This lute List Vear Minimum this morning—59 Maximum yestcrdny—90 Precipitation January 1 to lie- f of weeding out 1 ers: require certain for ' dale REiir,- qnaiifications: and. as in a corporation. put a premium on the vote according to the taxpayer's financial interest in the government ' "And as far a, the poll MX ques o tion is concerned, Ihlnk tint any anrt. In the voting qualification's ''s regarding should be the are eiven Include: pews, the Rev. iVM.R. Krnnson; communion rail and chsnrcl furniture. James W. Adaim »nd Mrijor Francis W. . attar. C. S. Stevens: windows. Mr. and Mrs. w. w. Holll- icter. Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Pioknrd. .\fr. and Mrs. A. M. Butt. Mrs. El- Archillion. Judge and Mrs. W. >t. Taylor, the Rev. .Mr. and Mrs H. T. niythe. Mr. anrt Mrs. W A. Sti-So-o'i. Mr. nnd IVfrs. R. A. Nel- F!. ¥. Gay. Dr. and Mrs Edward D, Rbr-fl. Callowny B. G->s.sett. .Tml"e George Roland Oreen, and Gli 1 and Je sic May Kberdt; Communion srvvlce. Rrhert Jean r>o:i"l35; Ra»ti:iir>.l [out. Mr. and Mr?. A. M Bull: altar urns. Thomas P. and Macy Harrell Pollard and Aurrn mid Ella Clay Blackttfll: altar cross. Galloway B. Gos- fett; oflerini,' pln'es. J. V. and Sle- nii L. Oates. George and Alice Wilks, Mary Lee Robinson, and school children of Blytheville; altar clc'.h. Elizabeth Phillips Crig ?rt: pulpit bock mark. Mrs. John Fn^er. Al:,ir ranrilrhoMers were i;Iven In- the Scckeis Sunday School I Cl-is..-, 'A wor.ship cpnltr at the extreme rr,™r of tin* plailorm has nolhiiig in front of it to on.strucl ihe view | n! worshippers. The choir is placed I on ea; h side of thc platfcrm, facing i enter the sanctuiu-v and so lo their seats. Side aisles are separated from the main part of the sanctuary by large columns with arched entrances. 3-Way Wreck Bloc's Traffic On Highway 61 a an Traffic on Highway 61 was ti up for more than an hour and half this morning because of nccment at the bridge near Ya Involving two transport trucks 'anil' According (o Slate Trooper Tom ..mallcv a K>so Plymouth driven by Billy w. Kennedy of Blythcvillo stopocd on thc south approach of the bridge to let a Gordon's Transport Company Iruck cross. He said a Campbell Co Exnrcs.5 Company truck which was traveling behind the Plymouth attempted to stop but couldn't and struck both the Plymouth and the other truck. Drivers o[ the thrrr vehHrs escaped Injury. The Gordon liut-lc was driven by Earnest Knvkendall of Memphis and the Campbell truck by George w. Kuclrier of Memphis. Troopvr Kmaiky quoted Kneid-r as .sr.yiiiH that when he attempted to stop his truck- the front hraf-es of the truck locked throwing his .vehicle into the path of ihe'cior don truck. All three vehicles were eavlly damaged. Trooper Smalley said that no nr- fMrtt,.. ,^'. C . . beC ." made Pendi'iS 4 Hurt Seriously In Yarbro Wreck Cars Crash Head-On At Curve North of Highway 61 Overpass Four persons were seriously Injured at 4:25 a.m. today when two cars crashed head-on on the Highway 61 curve immediately north of the overpass at Yarbro. Injured were Mrs. Opal Marrow of Ulytlievilte, Patsy Hall of B rthei'ille, w. F. Wymlhnm of Cape Glrardcau. Mo., nnd Lc| a Mac Jac ' k ^ of Osccoln. According to State Trooper Tom Smalley, the four were injured when n car driven by Wl -s. Marrow nnd one driven by the Mr. Wyndham crashed head-on in the west ]a,,e of the highway. Both cars were demolished, the officer said. On WrnnK Si,i c According to the officer's report Mis., Marrow was driving a 1351 Mercury south on the highway and that Wyndham was driving ;.'1050 DeKoto north. He said the DeSoto came nround the curve on the wrong side of the highway and struck the Meicury. Officer Smalley said thc DC Soto was owned by Stanley Keller ot Dlytherille and Mrs. Marrow's car was owned by Jake Hnlstead. Atir-iulnnts at Walls Hospital said Mrs. Marrow Is suffering from fractures of the arm, shoulder and hand, severe cuts nnd multiple bruises and abrasions. Mr. Wyndham. the attendant snicl, is suffcrinji from n fractured hip, fractured ankle and a broken j:uv bone. Extent of the Injuries of the other two women hits not been deter- i mined, the attendant sal<I. All nre In serious condition and have only regained semi-consciousness. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Reds Virtually Dare Allies to Call Off Talks Foe Uses Time to Blast UN In Ninth Day of Propaganda MUNSAN, Korea (AP)—For the ninth straight flav Red ruce noBoltetors Wasted the Allies and "gain virullv dared then, to formally break off the armistice tllks^ Allied delegate,'spoke for only two minutes of the 3o-nihmie session He used his lime lo "reject finally and formally" the Red prisoner exchange proposal and suggest a recess nnlil Ihe Reds have something new to oiler. North Korean Gen. Nam II rcphed: lerminallon of these armistice ne- BOlialions, you have no reii-son lo object to thc normal holding ot conferences." Another session was scheduled nt Piinmunjom tomorrow nt 11 a.m. (9 p.m. Friday EST). Rejection .Made Again Joy told the Reds "we again reject finally and formally" Ihe Red proposal calling for exchange of 132,000 captured Rods for thc 12,000 Allied captives in Communist hiinds. Mum n was equally firm In rejecting Ihe Allied voluntarily repatriation plan. It would return only 10,000 prisoners to the Reds The rest of the Red prisoners questioned refuse to return to Communist territory, Ihe U.N. Command said. The prisoner issue ts blocking nn armistice. Mum II said a lellcr written by Brig. Ocn. Charles p. Colson. former commander of the Allies' Koje Island prison, "has disclosed to the whole world thc utter bant- ruplcy of your posilion." Colson wrote the nolc lo obtain the release of Brig. Gen. Francis T. Dodd, who was seized by the POW's. The letter, since repudiated by Hie tou Allied command, admitted guards I]lu , ^m,,,! pl . is . oners lin Red riotej ond promised "huinatu-. treatment." lleijs Clonk Fears Joy saitl he told 'the Reds "they were cloaking their fears of the trulh and dodging our rcscrecning ]>roi;ram. I told them the remainder of their remarks were unworthy of notice." The Allies have offered to let the Communist!; see for them- George D. Hollis, Harrison High Principal, Quits Gr-ortre D. Hollis has .submitted h's rc.sji.nation as principal of Harrison Ne K ro High School effective thc end of this school year it w-is announced iwlay by .Suni'tln'tcndent of Schools w B. Nicholson. Hollis' nvinnali'm has h-cn accepted ijy the Hlythcvlllc School Board, Mr. Nicholson said. No successor has been named ycl Mr Nicholson said Hollis lold school oflicl.ih he was resigning to seek annther position. Toft Welcomes Truman's Plans WASHINGTON' r,T>,_Sen. Robfrt A. T.ifl said today he welcomes President Truman's decision to make a whistle Mop campaign for the Dwnorrntic presidential nominee thl? fall. T.-irt, v.iio wair.s t/> become the Republican mmiinte, lold Ihls re- Safe-Driving Contest Set Jaycees to Sponsor 'Road-E-O' Here May 30 A teen-age "road-e-o" will be 5)d here May .'10 by the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce to promote .safe driving among high school students. A contest ot driving skill, the "road-c-o" here will be one of n series held throughout the country under sponsorship of the- U.S. Junior Chamber of Commerce and Liberty Mutual fn.surance Co. The "road-e-o" here will lie held .it Walker p.irk nnd will boKin at 1 p.m. A trophy will be awarded the first place winner nnd certificates will be given the second nnd third pbce winners. Entry blanks were distributed by Jsiycee.s nt n Blylheville High School assembly this morning. Entry deadline Is next Friday. Winner of the contest here will compete in a statewide contest. The state winner will enter a national contest to be held In Washington, D. C., Aug. 20.23. Entrants must have drivers licenses and be under 20 years of age. No admission will be charged. Joe Warren is chairman of the Jaycee "road-e-ci" here. The compcti'tion will include parkins, driving in tralflc. knowledge of traffic laws arid .safe driving. lo return to communism. Ham II calls this absurd 'I'he Red general declared the, Geneva Convention stipulates the so-called screening of wnr prisoners cannot be permitted You attempt to icar the Geneva Convention to pieces. We will not join you. Neither will any true impartial Joy told him "we are here to attempt lo Ruin an armistice and not to engage in nn exchange ot propaganda and recrimination " Safeway fo Open Here on Monday New Grocery Firm Schedules 'Open House' for Sunday Safeway Grocery store, Blytheville s newest business, will hold •open house" Sunday and begin sales Monday. Sunday's affair will be a "genuine 1 open house, Store Manager Jack Jordan said this morning 'No guided tours arc planned and no programs - Just come In and IOOK us over." Mr. Jordan said Features of the store Include: A completely self-service meat department. Meats are prepared in a refrigerated cutting room directly behind more than GO feet of self service counters. Wrapped and price-labeled cuts are placed In the counter through sliding windows Shoppers m.»y ring for special serv- —Wide aisles and free-rolling grocery carts. —Six checkout stands. —"Seeing eye" doors that open automatically for shoppers with their hands full. —A paved parking lot to accommodate more than 100 cars. —An Indoor Incinerator, to burn all trash so there will be no mess nt Ihe back door. The store Is starting with 15 em- ployes. Cost of tile large store and its stock has not yet been computed store olfilcals said ' Council to Meet At 7:30 Tonight An adjourned session of Ci'v Council will be held at 7:30 o'clock tonight to a proposed eiec- on of Blytheville Wat- s ainhor,- Plant Disease Also Blamed In Cotton Blight LITTLE ROCK l/f>> _ Plant disease may be partly responsible for severe damaRe to more than 35000 acres of cotton (n 25 Arkansas counties. It was believed first that chemical weed killers alone had cnused extensive cotton damage in South nnd Southeast Arkansas. The agricultural Extension Service said yesterday thnt chemicals still were very nmph In the picture but there was evidence that plant disease may have caused some of the damage. Specialists sliil are In the fields attempting to determine cause of strange blight. LITTLE LIZ— Bofcony ushers ore belter than censors in ridding the movies of torrid love Scenes. ^,N-A fo A»°Y Barrel of Lingerie- AM ai-le divides, thc pews In the Denier and the main mtrance i* in the center, giving worshippers a lull view of the worship center iiih-odiwed by Rntarian Hay" at the iDertJne i,. Joe Maitii). Smith and . an Ham Bias, of Osccnla: Milton Kut- land, of Memphis; Brad Walker and Euel Forrest, of Jonesboro- G B Burton. West. MrmplU,; Herman Thompson . omp l who con't or won't pay i h5 Slnart , o k „.«! r ""' K ' " lld C - Sent- fo President WASHINGTON or-r— Tin NKW YOKK W _ M a i e sUl d c , U iiogr raids on co-cd dormitorit--; read lo Columbia Univcrsrlv thc.v [ ol Mian,) early loriav. ...... ~ ! At Columbia, police' and .special Kuar<i.s b.HUcri more thnn l.COO " ' f* • pv — . i Spring bra Raids Spread Over US sti.rtr-,,1 1,1,^ > ^-''student at thc mole demonstrator - .. land; of! their coasts. Tliis sen! the legislation to President Truman, for approval or veto. Thf S"inte nrlrrl bv vnlrp vnrp Mndents for invusum of 'ones .,1 n : » ^ C °' cA <iw ivlth female u, hours '1 l;ir]s Collt'i/c on - dcmonMralors. i some Male student "pamie raids" have bcfii Maccu 1 iccciitly at a number | of olhcr sfiiools, including the UmM'isiUe.- of Florida. Nebraska, Miruue, Denver, and otter- ill 1.000 Harvard students got into the riot act but not over lingerie. A peaceful rally—a cam- lo put a comic strip c-har- Ihp men 701 Into two of llingp. and made off underwear. Some raided iiio on Hie m:nn rampu in Ohio. • o! Miami carlv l 3.000 Dickinson students Dormitories Police and co-eds tossed brassieres and pan- lifs from their dnrmiinrv windows Oilier Kids liuilcd ua^a of \\aicrl firemen used fire hoses to quell the demnnstratcrs diiring Ihe two-hour llHr-C Li C'j , last acler in the Whil into a lighl when a rival group :Hlolbfr <:ofnic slri;i c-h:ir mnle students at Indiana University were invited to nip into a barrel full of lingerie. Several hundred students were foiled in an - i *...,.. "en; tujieu m ar - > —oriili:<rd; attempted raid on a women's dor mitory there last Monday night Today, a t ,,i! c!!c oriicU%1 so|d i-uo' ,, i " [ ''H Vw 'h^" OU ""; ; '' - ' 1 " e0i ' J - l " Cl ' 0!Uled with <'^arded nn 1.110 .< li«l.t when a rival gi'<iu|>| deiRarmonts would be available- prc.-icmcd character another comic strip for thc presidency. i imlioemen v.rre injured free (o all takers. Vale University on Tuesday, an argument involving rival ivam vendors. Several arrests lii,i Jd.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free