Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 30, 1952 · Page 7
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August 30, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 30, 1952
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Porker Dilemma: NCA Bans Athletic Scholarships'While SWC Approves (This Is the third In a serif* · _____ vt articles oMcernlni the "n- I vised athletle policy" of the metnod °* appointment to other North Central Association ,,/ 'acuity members of comparable · Colleges and Secondary Schools I f" nk ' wilh "Isrifai comparable to which goes 'into effect Septem- I '"* «* n « ral .'acuity scale, and ber. l, ISSlrsm b expected to """· ---""--"- "-- ' .have serious Influence on' the University's athletic situation.) By ALLAN GILBERT, JE. One University officjal, who t chose to .remain unidentified, declared several months ago that it appeared the University would be forced eventually either to drop ,. out of the. Southwest Conference or the North Central .Assciation. This probably is too drastic an an- i alysis of. the situation. (More recently another person, close to ..the University, expressed t the view that the NCA's athletic code in simple .terms was forcing . the University to choose between an emphasis on athletics and an % emphasis upon education. The latter expression is much nearer the t.uth, although it falls heir to the usual fallacy of-lhe SSSEt, 0 * employmenl generalization -- it fails to takelJWv?^" wi)1 r ^'«I into account many possible consid- |* re *'riing sports instructors '.who erations. : 'exercise constructive educational with qualifications suitable membership on the faculty. ; "In the accrediting procedure special attention will be given to the salaries and academic backgrounds-of the athletic staff.'If it appears-that these persons are-selected and compensated primarily for their qualifications ' as bona on the basis of their ability to produce winning teams, rather than fide members of the faculty with educational responsibilities, this will be regarded as t defect in factdty. personnel policies and as ymptomatic of undesirable ath- Mic "coriaitiohs. ' "An institution" in which the members of the athletic staff are genuine educational officers will make the same tenure provisions for these -persons as for other teachers. In such an institution the -lOtTHWBT ARKANSAS TIMES, Foyett.villa, Arktintm, Saturday, August 30, If32 "WE CANT KEEP WINNING" Arkansas, as the only member of the Southwest Conference belonging to the NCA, is, for that reason, in a unique situation. Some hope -can be held out that the NCA would take thiirclfsflrrf- stance into consideration if the University does all in its: power to reconcile the diverse, regulations governing it. That, however, assumes that some decision has been influence, regardless of their success in producing- winning teams. A record of hig-her turnover in the athletic staff than in the faculty as a whole is evidence that the personnel polic applied to sports instructors are not functioning properly." D. RECRUITMENT OF ATH- LETEg^-No special efforts should be made to attract students prim- reached in regard to the course' arily because . of their athletic Tennessee Stronger Defensively, Weaker Offensively, Says Coach Knoxville, Tenn. - (IP) - Tennes- ·- set's 1952- football team, says Gen. j Bob Neyland, will be weaker offensively and perhaps stronger defensively' than the 1951 crew.l which bowled over 10 opponents i and won the mythical · national j championship. . .which the University will follow in its educational-athletic policy. Without .'such a determined course of action it would- seem , reasonable, to assume the .NCA woulc?tonsider Arkansas' positloh jproof enough that it was in viola- abiltiy. E. ADMISSIONS-- All students should be admitted to the institution through the same committee arid under the same rule* as set forth in the catalog. F. SUBSIDIZATION "Since colleges and universities exist to lion of the agency's regulations. ; Criteria Listed This brings up the "criteria 1 .adopted by the NCA which the .University must consider. There _ _ _ ,. lare 12 points. Summarized, they I proved. By this statement the ' But because of an inexperienced squad. Neyland believes Tennessee followers should get ready to | take more of the same medicine Maryland crammed 'down the Volunteers' throats last January 1. Maryland, rated third last fall in The Associated Press Pdll, crushed Tennessee 28-13 in the New Orleans Sugar Bowl classic. Lose AH-Amerirans Despite the loss of two All| educate students, and not to spon- i . ue TM'. te . TM . los . s . of l"» All" sor athletic contests nor to enter- I America defensive linesmen, Ney- sor athletic contests nor to entertain the public, the subsidization! of athletes as athletes is disap-' land's chief chore will be the ! of an attacking force to are: A. STATEMENT OF ATHI.ET- H.nR Commission means quite literally j !?,,, .,, AmOTlc « - _. that the possible contribution a ^t .'· u ,., ,., |3C PURPOSES - The institution I student can make to the winning I .. Tne . *"".« "ackficld combma- Ss required to print in its annual I of athletic contests should not be , . , ' ° i n l s n ·catalog a statement setting forth! taken into consideration at all in the educational benefits it cxpecta the granting of financial aid of 10 games a year ago is gone. So are three regular offensive lincs- from its athletic program and-, any kind. An institution will be 1 men * nd ' )"TMmber« of the de". . . the relationship of athletics expected to have a published an-| ' . . , ,, ; ,,'" cludin * AH-Amer- to the educational program as a ! nouncement of the precise requiie-I ^L 4 ., ,'!TMf" " n """^ whole.' B. ADMINISTRATION -- Full responsibility for the athletic program is placed in the hands of the school's chief administrator. The administrative unit for ath- leties should occupy the same position in the institution and in its relations with the public as «ther departmental administrative tmits. And the publicity 'emanating from the athletic department must be in direct proportion to ,that coming from other sources ;(news releases, alumni news, offi- j monls for each type of flnancical aid to its students." This regulation further states that outside organizations which promote subsidization tactics must be repudiated by the institution with steps taken to prevent rela- G. ACADEMIC R E Q U I R E MENTS -- The institution should be" able to show, through grades and type of courses completed,! that its students engaged in ath- Ted Daffer, a 1950 All-America. But Neyland and his staff have plenty of material, even though mtlch of it is green. There are 30 lettermen among the hopVfuls who will report to the retired Army brigadier general next Mon- winning, Winning "We can't keep on especially after the losses we suffered from our 1951 squad." Ney- "We'Il have an inexperienced team. I think it will be a team DeOueen's Benson Is Whole Show In Prep Grid Classic Memphis, Tenn. -(IP)- The All- America high school football game ,-ias proved a greenhouse for budding college stars and the fourth annual classic may have provided some of the choicest blossoms of all time. Bouquets were being passed out Friday night after the East won i's fourth straight verdict over the West, 35-14, and most of the OTeaths went to Bobby McCool | Montgomery, Ala., and Rob I son, DeQuecn, Ark. McCool. a brufc of who is headed for the University of Mississippi, gained 95 yards In I* tries and ran 65 yards with an intercepted pass. Starr completed six of 15 passes good for 91 yards and had only one Interception. He Is going to Alabama. Benson; ticketed for the University of Oklahoma, literally was the whole offensive show for the West. He netted 146 yards on in carries, completed five of eight passes for 59 yards. Statistically, the West had 17 first downs to the East's 14 and a total offense of 308 yards to 265. But the East had the scoring punch to go with its alert and vicious defense. leties are getting a good educa- [ ;? a 7 .. ,. eial publications, etc.) "Undue tion. And students with low I lnat wl ! f l g n t 1ts heart out - hm a prominence to athletics," the rules Canadian Amateur Vancouver, B. C. -(*)- L a r r y Bouchey, a California giant with a rolling gait and a word for every stroke, tangles today with quiet Bill Campbell In the finals of the 1952 Canadian Amateur Tournament. No matter which one reaches for the prize after the 38-hole round, this will be the first time since 1949 that the Canadian title has left the dominion. Dick Chapman of Plnchurst, N .C., won It that year. . Up irom Htmtlngtnn, W. Va., to bid for the championship, Campbell got himself a 5-up margin yesterday over Sammy Urietta o[ Kast Rochester. N. V., in the morning half o (their 30-hole semi-final. From there on he played it safe and a courageous try by Sammy failed to close the gap, leaving Campbell the winner, 3 and 2. Bouchey, reaching the heights for the first time in a m a j o r tournament, had a tougher job disposing of methodical Ed Meister of Cleveland, 1 up. He walked and he talked and he kept chunking in the pars until at last he over- -ame Melster's early 3--up advantage [yid took over the lead himself in the afternoon round. Chicks Beat Rocks Twice (By the Associated Press) The Memphis Chicks got themselves-well planted in the first division last night when they whipped . Little Rock 'twice, 3-2 and 12-1. Fifth place Mobile lost to New Orleans, 6-1. Memphis now Is game and a Half ahead of Mobile and only five games out of first place. Atlanta Is tied with 1 New Orleans for second. Twice Memphis came from behind to v.'hip the Travelers in the opener. In the late game Dixie Upright ' j homered and singled four times to | knock in four runs. Don Nicholas runner \ K[0 j e ano y, c ,. j, ase an( j now ne eds just one moo: theft to' tie the Southern mark of 81. A's Beat Bo sox Twice; Move Up In American Flag Race »» The Associate* Prat As strange as it may eem the Philadelphia Athlttlci are making threatening getturts in the American League race. The A'a havt n been hanging on the (ringed most of the season, but yesterday mov- even more amazing ilnce he has [ N«. 17 far had to work for the Philadelphia j Bob Lemon turrud In hl» 'l7Ui team, for years a cronlc second ' victory for the Indians in besting dlvisloner. ..,,__.. ,~ t . -- -...- -Overall a*ed Pla; Overlooked to an extent hai i Virgil (Double No-Hit) Trucks at Detroit. . j Home runs by Oil Coan and'Jim a^·^rjzr mov - ^PM^r*";SSJIB?*W£z A double vlctorv ov.r th. .HIM. "« er Jlmm ' Dykes' crew. The A'« : * n "**VTM,. TTM_ TM . th « "*£" A double victory over the third- place Boston Red .Sox, 6-1 and 75, moved the A's of Jimmy Dykes to a spot six games back of the New York Yankees and only « game and a half back of the Bo- have given every team in the ' ln "" , e * hlh '""'"« «° «· ** ' le trouble and have quietly : !f re *' M a n d Busb ' r bln «« l Bi » along winning more than " r!t !" ' h ' yfa ' in «" nlnth *" Floyd Baker aboard to wli) the gone their share. defea The Chicago Cubs defeated Johnny Mlze in the ninth Inning. Zernial and Eddie Joosl «re spark- · ' ' league in batting with a .337 mark i l h " n Walt Masterson Raschi for the win. Cleveland improved its position, I wnl ' e Zwnlal Is third In th« home ! w«n !5! n « «"""'·* "'. th '. X-.""?: M?* *" h *· .?* """":: wr, or, "oSrwu loss by clubbing Detroit's Virgil ! "md the co-leaders. Yogi Mcrra of i the gap between first and second j Cleveland. Zerninl also place to a single game. | way In runs batted In with I the homer ' clout the score but the Cubs cam*' i In their half to win. storing The big news all year has been I The A's have 28 games Icfl to i runs In their half to win centered on a little pitcher named | play Including nine with the j three runs on six hits Ind Bobby Shantz. Shanti 1 amazing | Yanks nnd three with CIcvelonri. ! triple by Hov Smaller pitching record this year has been They have nine games remaining j ttoe WM tiw loser, nil looked on in many quarters as at home and 19 on the road. i onalnrt 10 wins »all i do not wait one day to "Your» truly, "Marry S. Truman "Pres of U. S. "P. S. Send it right awjy. "-"Burn this envelope and lejtej." Lcner from "President" Brings Teen-Age Denver-MVThe FBI Jailed a 18-year-old Basin, Wyo., boy yesterday and charged him with "Impersonating a federal officer-- to wit, Harry S. Truman." FBI Agent George C. Burton said the boy, whose name was withheld, attempted to dupe an 63-year-old widow of $2,000 by mailing her a letter purporting to be from President Truman. Burton Mid the letter was mailed from Plymouth, Mich., after the boy ran out of funds there on a hitchhiking trip. Previously the boy had obtained $200 from the v.'idow by calling at her home and posing Barnwell. However, Burton »a!d he may only (ace standard delinquency charges. The FBI said the boy wrote this letter: "This Is a very Important letter from me, the president of the United States of America. "1 am asking a great favor from you. Read every word of this! "There Is a boy In Plymouth, Mich., where I sm at. He hiu no legs nor arms and 1- was In hopes that i you would send thin bov »2,000.00 two thousand dollars for new arms and leas which were as an agent of the "U. S. Secret | «hot off fighting for his country " Ranges Service" who needed the money to fight Communism. The boy was bound over for trial in an appearance at Basin, before .U. S. Commissioner J. R. "Do not let anyone else read this letter or you will get Into plenty of trouble. "Plca/e send the money right away at sjon as you get this letter BUIUHN6 AND KP/.t Whll* Asbntoa SMInf r«.~l A Complete Job 111.11 Pn fc Cabinet and Mlllwork.'^ IOY KINZH SM Wall «t Phoa. Mil state, will be accepted as prima facie evidence of the failure of the institution to establish its i study. Further. reputation on the sound basis of educational achievement." C. STAFF -- "The members *of the coaching staff should be regularly constituted members of the faculty, similar in tenure and in , {rec will be taken of the extent to which CITY BUS NEWS -- Br H. W. YOUNKIN -Since the city's industrial plants and most of the business houses will be closed, there will be no bus service on tne City. lines Labor * day. . The new bus schedule, including service to several parts of the city not heretofore served, will be announced in.the Times on Tuesday er Wedriesday of h'ext week. Although the Park'saale. paving . project has been delayed too Ions to include that part of the city in the expanded service for th present, there are over a hundrec blocks of city streets in other sec tions v.t.kh will be included in the new runs.. With schools,"-! hospitals, Mores '-Industrial plants .and offices start ing and ending each day's work a different times during the hour it is impossible to get the buses to all such destinations at exactly the right time, especially in a smal city where most runs have barely enough riders to support one bus each hour. We try our .best to arrange the times of runs-to-eacli 'tection ;of the city to suit the ma'jqrify of the riders, taking" inlo ' consideration the type of employment and usual destinations are revealed by surveys. Extensions on several routes will make the bus service available to grade and high school students residing near the. city limits in · several sections not now served; including highway 45 Easl to the cemetery. Assembly road 'as 1 far , as East Maple, Green Acres and Highway 71 North, University Farm road and South Washington street. Four or five buses, depending on the need, will reach the new high sthool within a half hour of its opening and closing. . Since the Junior high is close to the aquare, numerous buses going to and from the business section wlD cerve the students of that school. * Dollar tickets food far twelve rldet may be purchased by grade mi high school students from bus driven while they are at the square or on their routes. Those who expect to use them an urged to buy them before the first icbool the athletic program Interferes with study schedules, class attendance and educational motivation of the students." H. HEALTH -- There should be evidence that each student engaging in athletics is closely safeguarded against injury and that each student's welfare is of primary concern. I. FINANCES -- The athletic department's income and expenditures should be handled through the same agency as all other departments in the institution and 1 a financial statement of such matters should be included in the periodic financial statement. The extent to which an institution assumes an athletic indebtedness will be checked in this regard. J. SPORTSMANSHIP -- G o o d conduct by both team and spectators is a must. K. COOPERATION W I T H ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS -Member institutions will be required to maintain.good standing with other athletic organizations to Which they belong. Failure to do this will be regarded as cause for an investigation by the NCA. L. RELATIONS WITH SEC- O1JBNARY SCHOOLS -- Institutions should carefully respect the recommendations of high school educational, .agencies Jn' regard to their relations with prospective students. Obstacle* Evident A study will show several of the above regulations already are in effect with several more a simple matter to meet. Others present i major changes In the current ays- grades should not be be eligible I | cam th f' wl » bc «'. cateri b], for athletics in order that they te TM s w' th more experience.' have all their time available for .. Pa V S , h TM s '," ta1mte(1 tn P Ic ' threat tailback from Hinlon. W. Va.. is the key player in Neyland's single wing attack. Shires, who saw some action in 1950 and was held out last year, will start the season at tailback. Rounding out the backfield with Shires will be blocking back Hal Hubbard of Lynchburg. Va.: wingback Ed Morgan of Hendersonville. N. C.: and fullback Andy Kozar of St. Michael, Pa, They were front-line reserves last year. MANY TOPWAGES -- CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE the first seven months of 1951. Department store sales showed Improvement of four per cent over a year earlier. Marketing Receipts Up Cash receipts from marketing farm products during the first four months of this year were 16 per cent higher than for the same months in 1951, the bulletin said. Four per cent of the increase was attributed to livestock and livestock products, ^vhilc crop mar- ketings increased 28 per cent over the January-April period a year ago. ' The drouth is expected to slow business in many communities, the bulletin said. It reported: "Despite the rather favorable developments that have occurred in the past few months, both nationally and in Arkansas, many communities may experience a decline in business activity during the next several months. The drouth has been severe in Arkansas. A serious feed shortage has caused marketings of cattle to be above normal. Bentonville Nine To Play Charity Game Bentonvillc-(Special)-The highlight of the 1952 baseball season for Bentonville and vicinity will come at Municipal Park Saturday night at 8:15 when the Bentonville Merchants meet the spectacular Little Rock Yankees, a Negro club, in a benefit game. Proceeds from this game will bo used to finance a trip to St. Louis for members of the Bentonville baseball club to see a big league team in action. This Little Rock team lias a record of 47 wins against only six losses for the season. A record-breaking crowd is expected for the game to show the appreciation of local fans for the Pete Modlca did lie a mark last nicljt. He' pitched in Nashville's 6-5 victory over first place Chattanooga--his 6.'ird appearance this season. In 1923 Alex McColl of Little Rock worked in 83 games. The second game of a doubleheader was cancelled by rain. New Orleans climbed back Inte a tie with Atlanta for second o a 6-1 victory over Mobile. At lanta and Birmingham were rain ed out. How Thav Stand AMERICAN LEAGUE W L PC New York 74 Cleveland _ 7J Boston __ 88 Philadelphia 87 Chicago 88 Washington 86 31. Louis 52 54 55 57 59 61 (II 77 85 Detroit Saturday's Scheduule Cleveland at Chicago, Felle (9-12) vs. Brown (1-3). Washington at New York, Gum pert (4-8) vs. Reynolds (15-8). Boston at Philadelphia, Nix (4-3) vs. Fowler (1-2). Detroit at St. Louis, Hoeft (2-5 vs. Pillette (8-11). Fridajr'a Rnulti Cleveland 4, Detroit 2. Philadelphia 8-7, Boston 1-5 twi-nlgllt. Washington 3, New York 2 night. NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Ptc Bentonville c!ub.. Merchants baseball In case the Saturday night game is rained out, the game will be FlJyed Sunday afternoon at 2 o clock. The Courts Municipal Court , Brooklyn 82 New York 73 St. Louis 7j Philadelphia 67 .867 .5*3 .567 .540 .488 .439 .433 .285 Charles Vermlllion of Fayetle- Millard Lewis, charged with reckless driving, was fined $25. Don Fnillips, charsctl wilh speeding and running a stop sign, was fined $8. Darrcl Wiles, also charged with speeding and running a stop sign, was fined $9. nancially able to maintain their Chicago 63 Boston 54 69 Cincinnati _ 55 72 Pittsburgh _ __37 93 Saturday's Schtdult New York at Brooklyn, Maglic !3-5 vs. Rutherford (5-4). Philadelphia at Boston 2. twi- nlght, Meyer (11-12) and Drews (11-12) vs. Spahn (12-14) and Bur- dcttc (8-7). St. Louis at Pittsburgh, Friday'i Reiulli Chicago 4, Brooklyn I, (Only game scheduled.) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet Chattanooga 77 Atlanta 77 New Orleans 77 Memphis 74 Mobile - o f administration. The big- obstacle, obviously, is that f morning rush is on. . I liest presented under section F, above. Southwest Conference rules permit subsidization (only through "regular faculty agency") to the extent of room, board, tuition, Institutional fees and $10 per month. This Is in direct conflict with the NCA, yet is the only means Arkansas has to engage in athletics on equal terms with its conference members. What the University's decision will be Is a moot question at this time. But two things appear ccr- an regarding the eventual decision: (1) some change must be made In present operating procedures, and (2) considerable opposition will be found for every change. It Is to be hoped that the University can arrive at a satisfactory solution to this athletic dilemma-and It Is to be hoped tht the University, Its alumni and the general public will treat such a solution with the sympathy and understanding it desx-ves, "Crop prospects - for principal . are 19 per cent below last year's production though many farmers may be fl- Even prcscnt rate of spending from i Nashville . 69 current income or by drawing! Little Rock 85 down savings, it seems more like- i Birmingham 80 ly that some will postpone buying that new tractor, refrigerator, ntc., due to a 'lower than expected' income position." .550 .535 .531 .514 .503 .489 .458 .423 Memphis 3-12. Little Rock 2-1. Nn.ihvlllc 6, Chattanooga 5, 2nd game, ppd--rain. New Orleans 8. Mobile 1. Bourn Medalist As Oil Belt Tourney Opens *5 reVnVn,"? nn"± '· Lf', M .± 0 " ald "' sfi " kwef """ I 7 6 »«,?»*, Teasley, play In the 27th annual Oil Belt , Bill Thurman. Oolf Tournament ' for amateurs i Pro Gib Seller! got underway this morning with Walter Ebcl Jr., o kana (77). Texar- n 7 ?, ) VS ' DaV " ^ a?H Dorado (75) fired a 69--two under par--hver! tourney. the rugged El Dorado Country Club coune yesterday to take medal honors In the tourney. His nearett competltori had par 7l's. A tudden-death play-off for two spots In the champlon»hlp night headed tht day't activities, with seven player* who tied in the qualifying rounds with 7«'a eem- petlnf. They were Tom Walsh of ttreen- rllle. Miu., Cluff Hlcki, Joe Brown «f Montlctllo, Tommy Clarknn at Crouett, A. A. Gill of Magnolia, Pairings for the championship flight! today: Paul Collum, mcnt, Jonesborn (75). fending champion, Coo, Magnolia ( 7 4 ) vj. James McWIlllams (78). El Dorado, d e ! H. B. Chapman (72) vs. Bob Roundlree of Birmingham, Ala., (78). Willis Watklns. Conway, (73) vs. Joe HuMcJI (77). Walter, Ebel Jr., Hoi Springs (71) v«. John T. Daniel, El Dorado (77). Miller Barber, Texarkann (71) va. John Orlffey, El Dorado (73). J o h n Archer, Memphis (77). W. A. Meagher, Magnolia (75) vs. Mike Clifford. Camden (77). I Billy Hugh Brown (71) vi ! Charley Woodard, Magnolia (78) Fred Michael, Lake Village (75) vs. Hugh Brown, Little Rock (77). . Martin Tenney, Little Hock (7J) vs. Gene Keeney, Textrkana (77) i. Jonn Orlffey El Dorado (73). Bob Waldron. El Dorado (»»' Kenny Limning, Rollo. Mo. I v «. winner of playoff. V General Level Of Farm Prices Said Unchanged Large Production Expected If Good Weather Conr'nuet Washington-W)-Any recent Increase in the family food bill- now at a record high level--cannot be blamed on farmers, Agriculture Department officials said today, These officials cited a department report Issued late yesterday which showed that the general level of prices paid farmers in mid-August was unchanged from mid-July. Farm prices have gone up only one per cent during the past year. Officials also pointed out htal while retail food prices have been reported by the Bureau of Labor Statistics to be at an all-time high, pricei received by farmers are about six per cent below the peak reached in February of last year. Th* drought which affected wide areai during July and.early August had little If any effect on [arm prices. Some government of- ficials had expressed concern that the dry weather could cause sharp advances In both farm and retail food prices. Officials also pointed out that erally favorable weather condition* continue, :(otal farm production will be larger than expected. Thli could cause a modest decline In farm prices. The farmers' econnmlc vitua- tlnn was a little leis favorable In mid-August than in mid-July because his prices as a whole did not change, and pricei he paid for goods and lervluts . uaed In farm production and in family living went up a_ third of:.$i* ptr cent, BOWL FOR HEALTH Btnton Bowline Lane»-- Adv. mnm-n M r» CHICK SPECIAL 8c Mck HCAVT MIXED ARKANSAS ·reiltf Hatehwy . «. »e» mtf. fmSSSSriSS* EVERYTHING M nUMMNO erne! SUfftlK FAVETTIVILLI IRON and METAL CO. ·OVUrHMBff AVI. MOORE'S I FUNtRAL CHAPEt PLACE YOUR LOAN- HERE AND GIT THIS! ADVANTAGES DeUv et ··*.; * *?** ·' * ·»k»rete ·»--. CmakkMlM . PaMliv ler fay OM " Iitanst Ckaife la advance · Out-oMm J__ lenders We pay borrower Interest M hh tax mnt Insurance me*ey. TIM Ft oit irtflfty ·flMff ADVANTAGES ~ hi having your loan at with this FAYETTEVULE ·UILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION - Enjoy fl Daily on Vacation, at You Do at Home. Don't Let It Happen When You Go Away · IT'S SO EASY to ovoid a situation like this! lust a lew words of advance notio» to the carrier, or to our office., and presto! In- «t«ad of your copiss piling up on the porch, they'll b« speiedin'j to your vacation spot ·ach day! Bringing you lhe latest news (rora home and abroad, along with your favorite columnists, comics, spdrts and other features that m a k e such enjoyable reading ANYWHERE! So make it a point to give us or the carrier your vacation address and date* SEVERAL days before you go. Alto, please be ·ure to pay your carrier lor all copiet he delivers before you leave. Otherwiie he will be out of pocket lor your papert--and lose hi» profit--until you return. . NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES V

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