Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 29, 1952 · Page 7
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March 29, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 29, 1952
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Paige Saves Game As Browns Down Tribe ·T KALPH KODEN i AlMcUMI rreu Sports Writer Doubt exists concerning the exact age ol Satchel Paige but ' there's little doubt that old Satch still can pitch. .the St. Louis Browns' training roster lias the following for Paige under the column listed as "Birth Dite." Sept. I I , 1892x, 1896x,'1900xr I f t M x . ' ; ' ' . ' At the end bj the pitcher's list If the following line: .X--Take your pick. But whether hs's SO or 48 Paige still is no pushover in the clutch. 6ld Satch saved a 4-3 decision for-the-Browns over his iormer Cleveland Indian teammates at Tucson, Ari?.., yesterday. · The Browns entered the eighth inning in front, 4-1, when the Indians suddenly climbed all over Gene Bearden, also a former Indian: ' AI Rosen homered, Jim Fridley doubled and Merrill Combs singled to chase Bearden. Paige shuffled in and was greeted by a double but he. snuffed out the next two batters to end the rally. The Indians;put runners on first and third with* ..one'out in the last of the ninth but : Paige got out of that jam by jfanning Rosen and Kurland Could Repeat As Olympic Cage Team Member nailing Fridley on a grounder. Reynolds Hit Hard Allie Reynolds, who at one time also .earned his bread and butter pitching for ' Cleveland, was Hit hard' at St. Petersburg, Fla., where, the New York Yankees suffered a 10-3 lacing'from the Detroit Tigers.--The Tigers clipped the Yanks' no-hit ace for nine runt and 12 hits in six innings. The Chicago Cubs scored their 12th triumph in 19 starts by trouncing the Pittsburgh Pirates, S-3, »t.M'esa, Ariz. Turk Lown and Johnny Klippstein held the Pirates to six hits including a 400- foot homer by Ralph Kiner. Rookie Leon Brinkopf of the Cubs clouted, a three-run homer in the first inning against Murry Dickson,-an old hand at tossing home run balls. ·Davey Williams, Ed Stankey's replacement at second base for the -New York Giants, enjoyed a red letter day at Phoenix, Ariz. Williams drove in six runs on a pait.oi homers and a triple to lead the'National League champions to a'.7-4 triumph against the Chicago Vhite Sox. . Pulli A "Thnmaon" . Williams pulled a " B o b b y Thomson." The kid won .the game by locking a three-run two-out homer in the last of the ninth inning. Bill Kennedy was the victim. Veteran outfielder Hank Edwards smashed a two-run homer in the 10th inning to give the Cincinnati Reds a 5-3 decision over the Washington Senators at Tampa, rial Gil Coa'n" and Frank Compos homered for the Senators. Home runs also figured"' in the Boston Red Sox' 9-7 triumph over the Philadelphia Phillies at Clear- w»(er, Fla. Johnny Pesky and Ted Williams homered for the Sox and Mel 'Clark for the Phils. The Atlanta Association beat New York-WVThe process of» picking Uncle Sam't 1952 Olympic basketball team begins tonight with only one player having a chance .0 repeat as a member of the squad. He is Bob Kurland, sky-scraping,-red-haired center of the Phillips '68 Oilers who'spearheaded the Americans lo the Olympic championship at London four yeart ago. Now 27 and the lone actl hold-over from the 1948 Bartle ville, Okla., team, Kurland lea his mates against another AA combine, the Fibber McOee Mollys of Hollywood, Calif., in a opening round game at Kins: City. If the Oilers come through t: tough AAU bracket, Jesse "Cab [iennick, also, will make a retur Olympic trip, but as coach, player in 1948, Renick since h succeeded Bud Browning as tulo Four top college teams, iuclut ing three lournament champioi and the NCAA runnerup, and th semi-finalists of the recent AA tournament make up the Olymp field. The HogNetTeam Splits With SW Missouri games are scheduled a Kansas City tonight and two a New York's Madison Square Gar den. Semi-finals art set for Moi day night in New York with th final here Tuesday. The Olympic squad will 1 composed of seven players froi each of the finalist teai.is, to b selected - by, the respective tea coaches. At Kansas City, the Oilers, AAl tournamenl runnerup, meet th McGees, fourth finisher. Kansa NCAA champions and Sprit,gfiel (Mo.) State, winner : of the NAT" evenl, clas" In the second game The New York openers send th Peoria Caterpillars, AAU cham picns, against the U.S. Air Force No. 3 AAU team, and the Nationa Invitation Tournament w i · n e r LaSalle, against St. John's a ):30 p.m. The LaSalle-St. John's game of fers a return match between twi of the surprise quintets of ,th college tournament campaigns Unranked nationally and un seeded, LaSalle won the NIT irating St. John's en route, 51-45 St. John's eliminated the coun try's two top-rated teams--Ken lucky and Illinois--in gaining the NCAA final at Seattle where i lost to Kansas. Phog Allen, Kansas coach, com plained today about the setup o the Olympic tournament which he said favored a team like LaSalle and handicapped NCAA representatives, like Kansas and St John's. the parent Boston Braves,.'3-1, under the lights at Atlanta. Lefty Warren Spahn went all the way for Boston and would have had a shutout but (or two outfield errors and a balk. Scheduled games between the Philadelphia Athletics and Toronto, and the St. Louis Cardinals and the Brooklyn Dodgers were rained out. Come In and See Us About Our Easy Payment Plan on · Re-Modeling Your Home, Building N«w Garage, Chicken House or Milk Barns, ere. ALSO We Have Old and New Phileo Refrigerators and Freezers Clifton Lumber Co. Phem 27. Wt.t Fork, Ark. MEN- you Owe It toyourfiace! You h»ve only one t«c« wilh Which to laco the world. Just « lew drops ol CH1LDS' Alter-Shava LOTION gives skin a delightful Up, zest and tangl Makes your lace foel fresh a.« a child's. Enjoy tile thrill ol alter-ihavt relmh- ·ent. Buy botlle today! TMI aeon eo»f««io» n oNiLDi' Raton iL»ie "I'd say the NCAA teams sot a raw deal here and the Nationa Invitation Tourney teams get the biggest break," Allen said. Qoach Frank McGuire of St John's said his Redmen were physically exhausted from the cross-country .travelling and were playing "on grit alone." Kansas and LaSalle are favorec in opening college games. If they prevail, they'll meet in a showdown of the two big tournamen' victors Monday night. Mason's Takes Lead In City Bowling Meet Mason's Cafe, led by Bill Graue ilh consistent scores of 13C-546 took the lead with a 3,018 total pin count in the annual City Bowling tournament. R. W. Henly, posting scores of 214-568, paced the- Stump Furniture group into second place with a total of 2,969 pins. Clark and Eoff Furniture Co. of Springdale managed only a thirti place slot in spite of team member Ed Test's tournament record 229607. Tonight at 7 p. m." Wheeler's Drive-In and Cy Carney Appliances will shoot at the hig;. mark. Sunday afternoon individuals will square away in the doubles and singles events. Team standings are: 1. Mason's Cafe 3,018 2. Stum,) Furnituic Co. 2,969 3. Clark Eoff Furn. Co. _. 2,929 4. Rickctt's Drug 2,898 5. Cravens Co.- r,880 6. Mcllroy Bank ,, -- 2,853 7. Hahn Const. Co 2,842 8. Newman Club 2,801 9. Palace Drug S'ore 2,787 10. Fairway Store 2,694 Bradley Cancels Two Games With Arkansas A pair of baseball games with Bradley'University ol Peoria, 111., were cancelled yesterday at the request of the Braves. The games were to have been pbyed here on Friday and Saturday, April 11 and 12. The Brave coach, Leo Schall, said that Bradley had received an invitation to participate in an exhibition tour of Pi'crto Rico at that lime. A pair of games i,t Peoria t.i May S nnd 6 will remain as scheduled announ'ed Razorback coach Bill Ferrcll. . . FOR HEALTH Jim Benton Bowline l.in«i. Mi. VnttlM ·NM 4hmtmrii «i awmmi kwixnti Smtm GAIE COOPER H Ml S .The Arkansas tennis tejim kep its unbeaten record intact yestcr day, and at the same time faile in its bid for the first victory the season. The Hogs split wit Southwest Missouri of Spring field, Mo., at Springfield. . t mark ed Ihe second split in as man, matches this season. The results: (singles) Bill Gat lin, SW Mo., defeated Charli Criggcr, 3-6, 7-5, 6-3; John Buel SW Mo., defeated Hugh Dorsej 6-3, 7-5; Buddy Snider, Ark., cle feated Dell Carr, 6-1, 7-5; Tom Coker, Ark., downed Pau Moore, 9-7, 2-6, 6-2. In the dou bles Gatlin and Buell defeated Criiger and Dorsey, 0-4, 6-4, and Coker and Snider evened th match up by taking Carr and A Burr, 7-f, 7-5. The Porker net team plays Drury this -"ernoon before returning home, from Springfield Mo. Walcott, Charles Fllle Bout Set For Early June Philadelphia - (if) - Jersey Joe Walcott and Ezzard Charles will meet in Philadelphia's huge Municipal Stadium early in June with Walcott's heavyweight title at stake. Promoter - Herman Taylor announced yesterday that the two principals will sign contracts for !he-'I5-round title Monday. The exact date of tlv bout has not been announced but June t has been mentioned as the mosl probable time. Municipal Stadium is the big arena where Gene Tunney won he heavyweight. crown in 1926 oy outpointing Jack Dempsey before a crowd of more than 120000. The 37-year-old heavyweight champion from Camden, N. J., and Charles, Cincinnati, Ohio, former .itleholder, each wil receive 30 ler cent of the gate. The bout will mark Walcott's 'irst title defense since he won he crown from Charles at Pittsburgh last July 18 by a knockout n the seventh round. , Before he finally captured the itle. Walcotl twice was beaten by Charles and also lost in two tries it wresting the crown away from ormer titleholrter Joe Louis. Porker Golf Team To lay Oklahoma Aggies -A single golf match with Okla- loma A. and M. here on April 5 has been scheduled, bringing o three the number of non-con- erence games Arkansas' linksters vill play this year. They open heir season next Wednesday gainst Missouri at Columbia, Mo. Coach Johnny Campbell, handing travel arrangements for the earn, reported that the Baylor match, April 4, had been trans- erred to the Hardscrabble course t Fort Smith. It had previously ieen scheduled at the local coun- ry club. Button Wins Again Colorado Springs, Colo.-W)- Dlck Button won the national enior men's figure skating crown or the 7th straight year. Berg Leads Ry Six . New Orleans-Wi-Patty Berg ook 3 six-stroke lead over her earest competitor, Babe Zaharias, n the New Orleans Women's Open ourney. ISPORTS lORTHWiST ARKANSAS TIMES, Fayetteviile, Arkansas,. Saturday, March 29, 19S2 EX-CHAMP SPEAKS UP Lady Pros Can't Beat Top Male Amateur Golfers, Says Turnesa While Plains, N. Y.-W)-WilIie Turnesa, caplain of the Unitcr States Walker Cup team, took exception to-:ay to a recent statement l h a t Ihe current crop ol f e m i n i n e golfers can match shots with the best of the nation's m a l e amateurs. The statement was made by Fred Corcoran, t o u r n a m e n t director of the ladies PGA. He suggested a match between Babe Dirlrikson and U. S. amateur champion Billy Maxwell of Odessa, Texas. That match has been mar'e and will bo ilayed in the near f u t u r e , prob- bly in Texas. Corcoran said the "big four" of vumen"s golf--The Babe, Patty Berg. Louise Suggs and Betty "ameson--are capable of gaining na quarterfinals of the men's mateur championship and might von win the title. All of which caused Turnesa to ay with emphasis: "I'm not t a k i n g a n y t h i n g aw from such line d i s t a f f players The riabe, Patty Bern and Loul Suggs, but they've only good far as women RO. \Vhen Corcora makes a statement such as th I think he's just w h i s t l i n g in th dark. "In (art, I doubt very much nny of his gals could even quali lor tho national amateur, let aloi gel to the q u a r t e r - f i n a l s . " The former American and Bri ish amateur champion, nlso had word or two to say about th Z n h a r i a s - M a x w c l l mntch. "If the match is ever played W i l l i e said, "1 don't t h i n k the Bab has a chance of beating IVTaxwe! I've never seen Maxwell play hu he's the national amateur cham and that's good enough for m "If the m a t c h is played on regulation cmirt'e, no pitch an p u t t variety, and over 36 hoi Maxwell will win in a waltz." Running Of Arkansas Derby Closes Oaklawn's Most Successful Season Hot Springs, Ark.-W-Oaklawn*------------7 ark winds up its most success- i -, .. . _ ul racing season in history will LflStellftlH 111 16th running of the $10,001: Arkansas Derby here today. Gushing Oil h?ld 'he favoiite'b ole in the finale Of a meet which ready has seen all attendance nd pari-muteul records broken Gushing. Oil, from the stables f Sam E. Wilson, Jr., has been ssigned top weight of 120 pounds le wen the resent Louisiana Dory, and is one of the six Kentucky 3erby nominees entered for the ·rkansas race. Unofficial attendance tor the 29 ays of lha meet through yester- ay was 219,835. That already ex- ceds'the 30-day total of 211,705 ast year and the previous 3fl-day ecord of 215,687 in 105 The pari-mutcul handle yester- ay was $563,843, bringing the ital so far to $13,333,7!;.;. T h a t sure also is well ahead 'of the rcvious 30-day record of $1),01.556 set last year. Other Kentucky Derby nomi- ces slated for the mile and one- uartcr tent were Irish Tudor, Our hallenge, Seventh Sun, Jet Ace nd Smoke Screen. Others cniered are Cullertoh, omwood, Firey Chief and Hopci- i. Mrs. H. G. Knotfs My Divi- end won the featured F.rty and "isht Purse yesterday. The five-year-old mara ran the x furlongs in 1:10.1, paying S4.20 raight. 'olverine Breaks Record Princeton, N. J. - (JP) . J 0 i, n avies of Michigan bettered the nrld's record in the 200-yard ·caststroke, covering the distance 2:12.9, in the NCAA champion- hips. vc Lead In Azalea Wilmington, N. C.-(/P)-Five 'Ifers at 136--Doug Ford, Harrin, N. Y., George Fazio, Pine illoy, N. J., Jim Turnesa, Briar- iff, N. Y., Joe Kirkwood Jr., ollywood, Calif., and Art Wall ., Honesdale, Pa., shared the sec- id round lead In the Azalea Open ournament. Advertise In the TIMES--I. nay», Surprise Win Over Bratton New Ynrk-(/P)-"It ain't neces sarily so," sang happy Rocky Cas lellani today as he celebrated a no-knockdown v i c t o r y o v e heavy-hitting Johnny Bratton. The 25-year old ex-Marine from Ltizernc, Pa., surprised Brat ton and the 5,910 paying customer la.-.t night by staying on his fee all the way to win a unantmou and decisive 10-round victorj over the former NBA welter weight king. It was close, thougl' Rocky was staggered three limes Now Rocky wants to give hi, push-button chin a sterner tes against f o r m e r mlddlcwelgh champion Rnndy Turpln in England, April 22. "We made an arrangement with Jack Solomons, the London promoter, for a fight with Turpin on the 22nd providing R o c k y whipped Bratton." said manager Tex Sullivan. "II Solomons holds to the terms we're ready to go over whenever he says." Win or lose, the up and down middleweight usually has to hear the referee count over him .before he can get rolling. Against Bratton, however, he started swinging from the opening bell. Before Bratton got organized and stopped gunning for a one-punch knockout, Rocky had tremendous lead. Enters Utility Plea J. D. York pleaded guilty Circuit Court yesterday to charge of d r i v i n g while d r u n k . He was fined $50 and sentenced to 30 days in jail. Twenty-nine days of he sentence were suspended on condition of good behavior for six nonths. The charge was fllad March 4. "Martinet," mcanii g a strict military disciplinalrian, is derived rom the name of Jean Martinet, 'rcnch infantry drill master bc- \.Tcn 1660 and 1670. After 46 Years r. F. C. "Phoi" Allen prepares to plant » kls« on the NCAA cup which his Kansas University ball player* won by defeating St. John's 80 to 1)3 In Seattle. A f t e r U years of coaching basketball .!£.?!!,.· 1.1 i.!" ""1'°.?'! '"'"P* when it won tht 14th annual NCAA ha»ketball lournament. ayers wntcning htm are, left lo rlfht: BUI jrougland, Bill IJenhartl, Charles Hoag, Denn Kelley Bob A'fh'V.M;, , , V c I "! l ' 1 ., T !!? J » wh " wk! «* back " Ihe buHness of baMcetball tonight meellnif outhwest Missouri of Springfield, Mo., In the first round of the Olympic playoffs nt Kans.u City. Fund To Expand 'Voice' Favored By Committee Other Appropriations Approved By Group In The House W|Shlnglon-(/Pi-Kunds for tx p n n d l n j the "Voice of America and other forcisn propaganda pro grams wore recommended ycster day by the House. Appropriation Committee, They were inriurifr in a* $1,009.092,859 approprintloi hill financing the Stall 1 , Juntlr and Commerce Departments nn the federal courts (or the flsca year starting J u l y 1. The com mlttrc sent the bill In the Housi floor for debate next week. The bill's total Is $172,829,450-13.0 per cent less than Preslden Truman had requested. By agencies It provides; State Department, $269.096,510 a reduction of $52.351.500. or 1 per cant, from the president' budget request. Justice Department, $187.060, 000, a cut of $2,725.000 1.5 cent. Commerce D e p a r t m e n t , $580, 569.4011, a fill of $117,402,000, I per cent. ·.Turtlclary. $27.306,830, a oil n $350,950, 1.3 per cent. For the State Department's in ternatlonal activities, the commit tee recommended $111,00(1,000, budget cut of $22.200,914, but ar Increase of $24,316.000 over fund provided for this year. In addition, the committee up- proved -2014 million of the $36,727,08(1 requested for constructioi of radio facilities for the "Volca oi America" program designed f to .oil the story of America to people abroad, Including those Ih- Rus- ·ian-dominated areas. The construction f u n d is in ad ditlon to 30 million dollars for the radio part of the i rogram fl- lanced out of the $111,006,000 nl- otmenl. It calls for construction 11 two more floating broadcasting tations and four oversea! ·ta- lons. The committee stipulated tho lew floa !ng stations shoul 1 not it built u n t i l tests now under- i'iy on i similar ship unit, have ieen complefed. FBI Fund Approved The Justice Department's fund ncludes the entire $04,400,000 requested for the Federal Bureau o' nvcstlgnllon, and »43,400,CGO of he $44,400,000 requested for the immigration and naturalization ervice. The committee pointed, out that he work of both those agencies las been Increased heavily :ause of a steppcd-up internal purity drive. The Commerce Department fund ncludes 350 million .lollars for he Bureau of Public Roads, of vhlch 325 million was earmarked or the federal-aid highway pro;ram. The bureau had requeitod total of 452 million, Including 00 m l l l l i n for the highway pro- ram. The Civil Aeronautics Admln- slratlon was given $144,349,499 r $18,792,000 less than it re- uesled. : iqhts Last Niqht New York-yP)-Rocky Caslel- ini. 154, Luzerne, Pa., outpolnt- d Johnny Bratton, 152, Chicago, 0. i West Palm Beach, Fla. -Tommy iarlo, 146, Waterbury, Conn., out- olnted Tito Markarlan, 150. uenos Aires, 10. New Orleans-Jot Brown, 137, 'cw Orleans, knocked out Calvin mith, 141, Philadelphia, 7. An outstanding flavor -- JungeM Roman Meal Bread. H-IB-U Really Went To Town When She Got Scared; Work With Tourist Business Booming By DOROTHY ROE Aisodated Pre« Women's Editor "You've got to bf irared!" That's the philosophy of "Ma 1 Rwen, who built an island empire In Jamaica, Brltlih Welt Indies and now, at 7J, In credited with itarlinf the multl-mlllion-dolli tourist biulneja which Is cne or Jamalca'i principal Induitrles. Today's young people are likely In be too pampered, protected and petted, sityR the res- 1 .!, white- haired Mrs. Kwen. They are Inclined to take the eaileil cour»e nnd I? iniriKs duh'i jo well, to proceed on the theory that the world owej them a living. "Ma" Ewer got Beared back the early 1920's, when hoof-and- mouth dUeitse wiped out Jamaica's vast cattle herdu and brought lh« Kwei. ranch close to bankruptcy Her husband, the late Rupert Ewpn up to then a successful rat- fi rancher, was caught Ir the general p:-nlc. That was the period when "Ma", who was christened May Relle, lenrneri lo he an expert tailor, so that she could make th? suits needed by her husband and three sons. The l i t t l e flngor of her right hand still bears the callnus marks from cutting and sowing the cloth. "Ma" WBS not one to lake mis fortune lying down. She checked the famlly'3 nssels ami found they consisted mostly of climate and scenery. She acquired H run-down villa mi Ihe choicest stretch of coral bench at Monteiiu Bay, Jot lo work w i t h scrub brushes and laint, delegated carpentering and lahdy-man jobs to the real of the family, and set about devising ure» for' tourist trade. At that time there wai no plane jervlce to the Island, and even ships arrived Infrequently, but Ma" was undismayed. Her firs! ustoniera were local people, Al ransportatlon facilities Increased, ler fame began to spread to the world outside. Today her Ci.sa Blnnca Is a re- orl known from New York to Condon and from Paris to C«l- utta. Thu guest ll«t reads like a osier of the world's Who'i Who. fou'll run Into people who ipenk f "Ma" Ewen with affection and eipect In most of the corners of le world. _ D astoral Life s Dominant n Uruguay (This Is one ol · ferlet Ed Van- eventer li writing about hit trip iroujh South America.) Bj ED VANDEVENTER Montevideo--As the pantoral .ay of life !« predominant in Uru- uay, a picture of It may b* In rdrr, Hf« you see barbed wire encea and wide fenced cU-lvewiya or livestock at 'ach «tde ol the oad. . . . . Many of the encloi'urea irt llm- od to from JOO to 800 acrta lor asturc, with urnall paddocki from 0 to 100 acrei nearer .ieajquar- prs for the better handling of nlmila. The horn'* bf the paiture ender usually is a that-h roofed dobe small houie within a grove f lull trees. You see a roomy, rambllnj brick uildlng plastered on the outside, oofed with tiles, and /on know is occupied by Ihe est iclero or verseer. Roses and uthcr (lowers, C5, oranges, apricots, peaches, uma and vegetables grow in the arden lurroundlng the attractive' ome, There Is little to do for the «heep normal weather, until lambing me, so the workers repair fencoi and buildings and look after the cattle. Food Is furnished' ta''.'iht,f peons. It is chiefly muttoii. A fjun» ; ily will consume from 70 to 100$ nheep i year. ' ; Outside of drouths, Die .worst·[ problem for the livestock raliers i and agriculturists is the assault by' hordes of locusts now and then.; They arrive from the north, .ttrip : trees o' their leaves, orchards of : their fruit, ruin the gardens and I. eat even the weeds, and of course, · the grass. There is ne regularity ·: in the periods of their itt .eta. Births Mr. and Mrs. Joe OweM ,, ' ·Mr. and Mrs. .Joe Oven's o f : Sprlnjdale announce the birth of a daughter, March 28, it tht City' Hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Mantlet ; Mr. and Mrs. Homer Mouttet of fayelteville announce .\\t Urth- of - «on, March 28, at the City- ospltal. : - Mr. and Mm. Michael A. Zsttl '-· Mr. and Mrs. Michael !.. teM'. of Fayetteviile announce tho birth) of n clauvhtcr, March 2S, at the : County Hospital. Adrrrttee In UM TIMFK--ft HEAVY MIXED ARKANSAS First Bag Free...I Best You Ever Used! 1IV1UM N i tftdt-marii of Nulrena Mlllj. Inc ·M M MR MTMU MWt WltUNA'l MOMV IMI I SNELSER 4 EASON C. H. Mgr.j 1 17 Wnt Crater. MWM What About YOUR Son'* Spare Time? II your I4«n-09« boy hoi time on hii hands, urge him to *tt our C i r c u l a t i o n Dipartntnt about 5«uin7 lh« lint rout* Ihst's opon In your neighborhood. Yeu'll b* glad r*u 44, "My Newspaper Route Pays Me 4 Ways] e ANT ambitious l»en-ag«r who has a nswspapw roule will gladly !»!! you why h« rates It "TOPS" as a gainful activity for ipare lira*. It onablti him lo turn some oi hti oul-of-ichool hours into th« extra dollars he needs for c l o t h e s , hobbjt«,. sports and good !im*s. It puts him in buslnsss for himself--, gives him first-hand exp«rlenco in modern sales, service and collection methods Such training helps him get ahead In school, too. His route not only nets him enough steady profiu to provide current spending money, but it encourages system* alic saving for the fulure. Il also offers him many opportunlttee lo win Valuable prize*, extftlha tripe ' cmd other. IpeiHal reward* for Utet* who excel as eenieMaletmML NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES

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