Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 11, 1952 · Page 6
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 11, 1952
Page 6
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Serene On Seventh Anniversary Of His Taking Office, Truman Shows No Signs Of Drifting Through Remainder Of Term By ED CBEAGn Wa«hington-(P)-It's anniversary time around the White House. One year ago today the announcement came in the middle of Truman fired president. There wasn't any anniversary celebration at the White House last year. The/executive mansion --like the rest of Washington, much of' the country and many of the world's capitals--was in ? turmoil over the MrcArthur ouster, which produced one of ','ie greatest controversies of the 20th century. Twelve months later ihe echoes are still rumbling and ar" likely to rumble louder in the election campaign ahead. Argument Goes On And each side contends as vociferously as ever that it was right. Truman supporters say civilian control over the armed forces was preserved by the president's ae- on. And tha', because MacAr- .hur's hit-'cm-hard program was not followed, the Korean V/ar was prevented from spread:ng, with the result that a truce now may be :n sight. bate* la Manchuria. to use the I C:|:L. .-,4,^., Chinese Nationalist troops on For- I r 1 1 1 DUSl Cf mots, to blocked* the coast of Red China. Had the general's policies been carried out, hit supporters My, the war might have ended by now in victory for the U. \. Different Man Even Presdent Truman's critics v/ill admit he's not no-.v the man who felt the universe had caved on him just seven years ago in tomorrow. Th once self-effacing senator radiates a confidence tha 1 . sjems to some people to border on cockiness. He's seldom tense-- outwardly, at least--these day.;. Particularly since his announcement that he won't seek' rejection, the president has given the impression of being relaxed--even serene--to a degree that not even Franklin. D. Roosevelt could achieve in his latter days in office. · · · Does this mean that he feels his job is done--that he can afford to drift through his last 10 months in office? Some people expect him to do that. But the president seems have other ideas. Could Have Hedged One of his first.acts after stepping out of the field of candidates was to get rid of his attorney general, J. Howard McGrath--a step he had avoided taking before and one he could have side-stepped this ^time. He followed through by ordering government seizure of t h - steel industry to head off a strike--a highly controversial action far removed from any let's-let-things- drift policy. The fact appears to be that President Truman, whatever his opponents may and do say to the contrary, j s convinced he has done a good job as president and is determined (hat nothing must happen in the final months of his administration to spoil-his record FrMby, April II, mi DAG WOOD MAV 1 SEE THE JUST * SECONP ? MacArthur from all his And seven years ago tomorrow, :he man from Missouri -- dazed and frightened-- suddenly f n ^ n d himself in a position to fire five- BUT UE CAN'T SING-AMD LISTEN, HES THE FIRST SMASH MIT WE EVER HAD itar generals. It was on April 12, HIS AGENT IS A TVVO-OUN SCENE: DISC JOCKEY JOE 1845, that Franklin rxoer LOOK AT rue RAOO COLUMN.' IM BtGGS? TVIAN THE PYRAMIDS ANDaBGALTAB ON THIS STATION' WE' FIND NOE5 RADIO STAT)ON- GOT TO TONSILS' ITS ALL MAIL ABOUT THAT MORON, TONSILS. --TV COMBINED--BUT (7«-TT STILL V3U WON'T MacArthur backers say a bloody stalemate has been brought about by failure to follow the general's nfrashed Chew Wrigley', Spearmint GuTM. Lively flavor coolt your mouth. Frethent Uite - moUteni throat. Puneorpodut OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams Child Drowns In Car MA-HAM S6TA LAUGH WHEN I LOOK AT ONE a THESE SELF OILIW SOUP COOPS: BUT THEV HAPRA DO IT TO KEEP 1DU BABE?, FROM R3R6ETTIW TO OIL OR WAS.TIM' IT-AM 1 KEEP -iDU OUT OF THE SEARS. 1 1 GET A LALK3H WHEN 1 LOOK AT SOME OF TH THIUGS THEY SHOULP HAVE IMPROVtP OM BUT FOUND 'EM HOPELESS/ THAT'S A PIRTV PIO BACK AT HIM, AMP IF Wcllsburg, W. Va.-W»-A three- year-old boy drowned yesterday when the family car he was sitting in rolled down a wharf and mtn the Ohio River. Luther R Williams had left his son, Russell] ' HEV.' WHEW CAN I GET THKOUa-l? in the parked car' when he went on an errand. New York-(£)-For tonight: NBC-- 7, Roy Rogers; 7:30, Mar- , tin and Lewis; 8, Mario Lanza; 8:30, Short Story; 9, Night Beat- 10:30, Good Friday Concert. CBS-- 7, Musicland USA; 7:30, Big Time? 8, Doris Day; 8:30, Waxworks; 9:05, Capitol Cloakroom, Senator Hickenlooper of Iowa ABC-- 7, Dick Powell Myttery- 7:30, This Is FBI; 8, Ozzh and Harriet;, 8:30, District Attorney. MBS -- 7, Maisie's Adventures; 7:30, Oracle Fields; 8:05, Magazine Theater; 8:30, Armed Forces Review. THE OLPEST FEUD ,_ ,-,_ _., AND YOU UN TURN OfFWEWZTOWAM,, Mt.UWVH. HEMP ·ECAUM MY VW.KN«Jf»r NM*. MAV I MKttMM? Believe K or AW/ FRIDAY EVENING 8:00 Dinner Music 6:15 Starlight Tim« «:30 Newi 6:45 Ozark Sportf Review O.OWCMM4SU10 A STiELf 6UTTK. 7:00 Wayne King Show 7:15 Gabriel Heatter 7:30 Rthymic Rendezvous 7:45 Lomfaardo on the Air TWCNTV DOLLARS VtJJVB OvlSWWUVK TIVENTX BUCKS.' ; THAT '.COULDN'T 8:00 Bill Henry 8:05 Magazine Theatre 8:30 Armed Forces Review 9:0(1 News 9:05 Grade Fields 9:35 Just Music 10:00 News 10:15 Platter Party 10:30 Platter Party 10:45 Platter Party FAN-SHAPED FWLOS ftLREMV RIRPOWED FOR PUNTING ARE DEPOSITED N TUB VM1EV W SC WUS UKR 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Off WAS 60RN ON OOODFRIMV ' IIVEARSAGO-APeiLH.1941 SATUEDAI MORNING «:30 Rite 'N Shim 6:00 Rise N' Shine «:30 Markets and Weathe 8:35-Hise :!' Shine AWRISHT.OOfJOUIBl LIKE A, MOUSE, WEIL TEACH A, FEW THINSSTOTHIS. ... CLAIM-JUMPIN' /6AID IT IF THIS STUFF'S GOLD, I'VE JUMPED TH' RICHEST 9TRIKC 8INCE (X. KING I HM*Wv. SOLOMON! ONA/fta. H, UNTIL K KM? 20JI Y'SURE Y'KNOW WHAT NO \ WU'RE DOIN 1 , JACK? Dkjlll GOOD, 1 THAT THI9 MINE'S A, 7:00 Minutes by Music 7:15 Jordanaires 7:30 Otasco News . 7:45 Organ Reveries EH? / LEMON,YOUUWATE/. JUNK! ^, FOR A FACTJ PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK 8:00 After Breakfast 1:15 Morning Devotion «:30 TIMES Morning Edition 8:45 Ozark Diary' 9:00 Kiddies Hit Parade 9:30 News 9:45 Serenade in Blue 10:00 New Record Releases 10:15 New Record Releases I O S ' Here'.. To Vets 10:45 Guest Star 11:00 Proudly We Hail 11:30 Church of Chriit 11:45 News at Noon I'LL ONE I AH pQNT MftMT HIS I VOUSE J EA«/*-AM VMNTSAU.I HIS lA.O'HIM.rr-LEAVE'MAH I . . HUSklKJ AUONC. GIRLIE.? TA* DAISY MAE TSE LAEA OAN.f- RATURDAT AfTMNOON 12:00 Man on The Farm 12:30 Dunn on Discs 1:00 Dunn on Discs 1:25 News 1:30 George Crackers 1:55 BASEBALL Cardinals vs.; .· Browns 4:30 Swing Session 5:00 Smiley Whltlcy ,1:15 Know Your .V4J Pmton Seller* 4:55 Newt "Wr. Otowi wNI sw yw now. Sri \'4 bt cortful. · rrrfl* cranky Up British House London"- (Pi - Filibustering Laborites threatened today to logjam Winston Churchill's whole legislative program unless his government drops it! plans to charge lees for the state health service and repeal Socialist state- ownership bills. . Led by Aneurin Bevan, the Socialists forced the House to sit into the early morning hours lor the third night in a row to debate amendments to the health service charges. The Laborites have offered 130 amendments. After three nights of increasingly angry argument, 115 amendments still face the House. Evicted, She Burns Home, Kills Father Auburn, Calif.-W-A 50-year- old woman told Sheriff Charles Ward last night she set home afire, then shot her 78-year-old 'ather to death because she did inot want to give up their ranch home. Etta Dickinson said she had meant to take her own life, too, but had found it "hard to do." The ranch had been condemned by the government as it is to be flooded by Folsom Dam. Dickinson had lived on the ranch 59 yeari, 53 Killed, 70 Hurt In Mexico Holy Week Mexico City-(/P)-Mexico's Holy Week toll of traffic accident dead stood at 53 persons today, w i t h another 70 seriously injured. Holy Week is the year's big travel season for Mexican families. Thousands have been leaving the capital since last weekend for extended holidays. Italian Population Jumpi Rome-yP)-There are a million more women than men in Italy. Official figures released by the Rational Institute of Vital Statis- ics today reveal Italy's popula- ion jumped five million in the past 15 years. Elkins The Elkins Women's Club met Wednesday in the home of Mark Lewis for an Easter meeting. Mrs. Fannie Carrigah was co-hostess. Decorations carried out the Easter motif with a variety of · spring flowers arranged in me home. Mrs. Oscar West opened the meeting with a recipe for a maple pecan chiffon cake. Mrs. Wade Barron led the group in singing "The Old Rugged Cross." A special hymn, "Must Jesus Bear the Cross A'lone,"- was sung by Mrs. Barron, Mrs. Howard Griffith . and Miss Ina Simpson. The Lord's was repeated in unison. An original poem, "My F i r s t Sweetheart," was read by M r s . Hallie Rupert and Mrs. Elsie Ammundsen read a poem entitled, "Spring." Roll call was answered with "what I have learned about buying." Mrs. Verd Shofner demonstrated the making of crocheted rugs. The mystery package was won by Mrs. J. E. Bunch, and game prizes were won by Mrs. Elsie Hood, Mrs. Hazel Shofner and Mrs. Charles Brashears. There were 19 members and two guests present. The next meeting will ue in the home of Mrs. Charles Brashears. An outstanding flavor--Junge'a Roman Meal Bread. 11-19-tl So Wonderfully Simple By Sue Burnett 'Here is the marveloul wrap-on tyle that's sn versatile season fter season. Simple to sew with a minimum of fabric and no easyto wear--just wrap and tie. Pattern No. 8B20 Is · lew-rite wrforated pattern In slie* 12. 14, 6, 18, 20; 40, 42. Size 14. IH yards f 39-inch fabric. _/ojjlhiJ pattern, aen« JOe In .OINS, your name, addmi, tin Hired, and the PATTERN NUM. lER to Sue Burnett, Nttthwett Arkinm. Ttmai, 11K An. Amtr- teai, New York li. N. T. Basic FASHION for »1 b filled with ideai to main your clothe* udfet (o further -- time-saving ··* economical de«ign« that art

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