Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 25, 1952 · Page 3
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August 25, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 25, 1952
Page:
Page 3
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MMNMWHT ARKANSAS TUNIS. Candidates Get Down To Cases As They Begin Speaking Tours By JAMES MARLOW Washington-WP)-General Eisenhower and Governor Stevenson, who teem to think like twins on some ol the biggest issues, now have the opportunity to: .]. Explain where there are any real differences in their thinking. 2, Get down to cases, by being specific, on what they'd do and how they'd do it if elected. They get the opportunity in their campaign, that part of it requiring 1 speech after speech around the country, which opens this week. Until now, although stating their position on some issues, they have talked a lot in generalities, too. This will give some idea of the twin-like quality of the candidates up to this point according to statements they have made about some of the issues: Arming our allies and stopping Communism around the world: Both are for it. Going into Korea: Both approve, although Eisenhower, without explaining exactly where, blamed the Truman administration for steps leading up to the Korean war. Brannan farm plan and compulsory health insurance: Eisenhower is against both. Stevenson apparently is against both of them too. He chided Eisenhower for even considering them . worth mention. He called them obsolete. Taft-Hartlcy labor act: This is the law, denounced by organized labor, which President Truman promised to wine out entirely through repeal. Neither Eisenhower nor Stevenson has mentioned repealing it. Both have suggested maybe it could be amended a bit. Corruption in government: Eisenhower says he'd clean out corruption. Stevenson says he'd clean out the "mess 1 and be ruthless against corruption. Tax cut: Both for it and think it Dossible. but not right away. FEPC: Both against racial discrimination and both indicated they're against compulsory FEPC. Sbringdale Mrs. Bob Palmer and son, Russell Roy. returned last week from Bentonville, where they had been visiting Mrs. Palmer's mother, Mrs. Otto Ewing. · Mrs. Leslie Buchanan of Maple Drive returned Friday evening from Arkad«lphia, where she attended a home economics teachers' meeting. · The Winsome Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Leslie Buchanan on Maple Drive. Miss'Joyce Klrkpatrick, who has been spending a few days with her sister in Tulsa, returned to her home on Theodore Drive the last of the week. Mrs. Joe Byars and daughter, Joelene, of West End Street left Sunday afternoon for Hot Springs to visit her daughter and her family. ' Mn and Mrs. Claude Rust and son, Michael, of Backus Avenue went to Lake Norfork Sunday to take Mrs. Rust's niece, Pauline Rust. They were met there by Pauline's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rust and family of Para- ?ould, Ark. Pauline spent a three- week vacation in Springdale with relatives. Dr. and Mrs. Austin F. Leach of Wichita Falls, Texas, who arc spending the summer at their farm home near Springdale, held a family reunion. Their son, Austin F. Leach, Jr., Mrs. Leach and two daughters, of Fitchburg, Mass.; another son, Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Leach, and two sons of El Paso, Texas, and their daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Horace G. Jacks, Jr., and son of Austin, Texas, have been visiting them. The Oak Grove Home Demonstration Club held a bake sale Saturday. The proceeds are to go for club activities. Charles Boyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Boyer, has finished his course at the Navy Air Corps School in Norman, Okla., and has been placed in the office of the disbursement department at Norman. The Wesleyan Service Guild of the First Methodist Church sponsored a showing of a movie of the seventh Rodeo of the Ozarks Thursday evening in the basement of the church. Members of the Home Lovers Demonstration Club voted Friday to participate in the white elephant sale \vhich will be held in Little Rock at the state livestock show. Members will bring articles to the next meeting, which is to be held at the home of Mrs. Clint Ritter of Springdale. The meeting was held in the home of Mrs. Ted Saum on Huntsville Street. The assistant home demonstration agent talked on plans for the Washington County Fair and urged the club to sponsor a booth. Mrs. George Ward gave the devotional and Mrs. Everett Johnson read the poem of the month. Refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by her daughter, Theodoria. Christian Science Church services were held Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Smith on Grove Street. This change was made because the Legion Hut is undergoing remodeling. Several Springdale residents attended the fourth Sunday singing at the Goshen Methodist Church Sunday. Bruce McCoy had charge of the singing. Donald Lovcll has return«d from Jackson, Mich., where he spent the past month visiting his father, Gaines Lovell, and Mrs. Lovell. He returned by train to Monette, Mo., were he was met by his mother, Mrs. Russell Harrison, and Mr. Harrison, to spend, the remainder of the summer. The Rev. H. E. L. Bearden, Jr., was guest speaker st the Wesley Methodist Church Sunday evening. Mr. Bearden is the former pastor of the Goddard Memorial Methodist Church in Fort Smith and is now district superintendent of the Conway district of the Methodist Church. Roy Rogers' Daughter Dies Encino, Calif. - (ff) - Actor Roy Rogers' youngest daughter, Robin Elizabeth, died yesterday of complications following mumps. She would have been two tomorrow. Moslem law permits four wives, but only fairly rich men are able to afford more than one wife. Waves which are blown past a headland sometimes turn break on the lee shore. and A female housefly can lay 1,000 or more eggs in her lifetime. ADVANCE FALL STYLES SflfllPLE hat SOLE regularly 10.95 to 18.95 F A B U L O U S S A V I N G S 6.99 Only one* each ···son, outstanding millinarr makers ·nd designers cooperate with us In bringing this Famous Sample Hal Salt to you at saringi of 40% and mor«. Designer's Fall' sampli hats item thtlr n«w 1111 Fall collaclion. Materials include Ttlouis -- Doboshoms -fur falls and TtlTtli--slrlas Includa -- draw hats -glamour hats and lallorad hats. All In lha n*w idrance Fall colors. All haadslias. Coma earlr whlla lha salec. lion It at Us ptak. MILLINERY DEPARTMENT End-of-Month Specials OUR BOOKS ARE CLOSED!· Charge purchases made now will not appear on your statement until October 1st! "First in Fayetteville" Repeat Shipment! New Fall COATS Purchased to bring special savings to you . . . styled in deep, soft imported wools from Scotland, Holland, Italy and France. si OS '49 $5 Reserves Your Choice in Layaway ^Full-length or shortie styles %Milium or woo! interlinings MAIN FLOOR REAR Unbelievable Special Purchase! Sweaters Actual Values to $7.95 You Save Vi and Even More! · Cardigans · Novelties · Slip-overs First quality and some slight irregulars, all fashioned of 100% wool and 100% nylon, Better hurry in for these! BUY SEVERAL AND SAVE! A small deposit reserves yours in lawaway MAIN FIOOK FRONT Final Summer Dress Clearance Cotton dresses from our main floor department, featuring all the famous labels you know. Buy several at these amazingly low prices . . . put them away for next summer's wear. VALUES TO $12.98 VALUES TO $17.95 DOWNSTAIRS Sportswear Clearance Save up to 75% on skirts, blouses, playclothes from our main floor. DOWNSTAIRS If Iff NIW H It's KNIT Value-priced al only; $ 39 Others from $29.98 And IUi| Mw IOUIE MOONS KNITS IK 10 encilini--lifct this unuuil InhiM »i!h i diniai neckline Ihil you'll wsnt to I* fiihion trifewilh. Wnr DM In In in nctt .4 or min-lirl^fcaniJll crturi ow.,, ot ili|' thi tit out li youll lovs il. Thx ind miny otfitr stmnaKa, iH In 100X iinnyi wool ehtniHt In flMlMt wlwi. Sun Iw rniud Ma 1 pflMaV j MAIN FIDO! FRONT

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