Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 11, 1976 · Page 20
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 20

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, April 11, 1976
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Page 20
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6C Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sunday, April IT, 1974 rAYKTrKVULK. ARKANSAS Premier Sunday Crossword Puzzle By JO PAQUIN As The Race Grows Older ACROSS 1 Stale 6 River duck 10 Buddy or . Max 14 Stuffs 19 Midwest "· city 20 Sharpen 21 Sea eagle. 122 Spartan serf 13 A quibble 24 Kind of paper 26 Song hit of 1935 27 Consumed 28 Optical glass 30 Small child 31 Damn (var.) 33 Pronoun. 34 Careening 36 Pander 35 Recount 10 One of the sees 41 Ennui 43 Menu item 44 King of Bulgaria 47 Transmits 48 Morsel 50 Lowest point 54 Genus of the cuckoopint HI 55 Pins for roasting meat 56 Organic substance · SS Home of the Inca 59 High, in music 60 Expiate 61 Reduce 63 Russian river 61 Child's game 66 Meat pie 67 Yielding 69 Method of designing on cloih 70 Devilfish 71 Purposive 72 Dissolved 74 Piquant 75 Turtle's upper shell 78 Lap robe 79 Declines 81 Order of architecture 52 Headwear 83 Culture medium 53 Installs in office 86 -- Doone 87 Military cap 8S Take as actual 90 Mother of Seth 91 Connects ' 92 Youngest '· son 93 Margaret's nickname 95 Stoats 97 Yean (dial.) bird SS Cut 5 Dawdles 102 Scorch 6 Strip of 103 Creates leather 107 Netherlands 7 Eternities commune 8 Blackbird IDS Large bird 9 Garments (var.) for 110 Female ruff acrobats 39 Gather 41 Existence 42 Hazy 44 False god 45 Voided DOWN lOrol ·'! 2 Violin maker 3 Surfaces a road 4 Tlie slitch- 4S Food for slock 47 To haunt (colloq.) 49 Spanish aunt 51 Consecrated 52 Horse or 77 Discharge 50 Legal charge 81 One receiving gift mask 111 Arrow poison 112 Militant Irish group 113 Covered on the inside 115 Parasitic plant fungus 118 Basis for assessment 120 Texas shrine 121 Site of . Taj Mahal 122 Always 123 Relative 124 Assists 125 Line of junction 126 Biblical name .127 Kind of sore throat (short) 10 Outstripped 53 Ladder 11 Sacred vessel 12 Wife of Geraint 13 French historian 14 Mental Mistress 15 Electrical unit 16 Hail or farewell 17 French painter 18 Cubic meter 25 Observes ' 29 Final aim 32 Forty winks 35 Spruce 36 Short story 37 Kern musical hit escutcheon 81 Hoarfrost 86 Loitered 87 Hawaiian god 89 Shipworms 91 Napery 92 Underground chambers Si Muffin 96 Sister of Moses round ; 97 Compass 55 Long ' reading steps 9S Word in 56 Name for the Psalnis a redhead 99 Roman 57 African official country 100 Mercenary 60 Behind 101 French 61 Tips painler 62 Fragrant 103 Within: flower a prefix 65 Handle 104 Saltpeter clumsily 105 Vestige 66 Uses 106 Dried · color orchid 6S Bigwjg tubers 70 Overcomes 109 Strong Rivet/ Campaign Staffs Wearing Tkin By JUD ES Was! I ot about 122 members in suUs and drosses. They look busy. TIM WASHINGTON -- A young man dressed hi Joans was dangling head first out n second- story window. slruMKliiu! to hang a blue "Frank Church for President" sign, on Ibe outer wall. Two other men Hi their twenties were carting junked metal and hitnbcr down a cement staircase, grunting with the weight, but smiting. "We're having tun," national campaign chairman Carl Burke said a few minutes later at bis battered wooden desk in a .tiny office with a broken window. Church supporters did scorn to be having fnn. And, judging from a recent.- tour through I . conferring, writing and phoning tit their now desks. Atitl they look powerful, Tii/?ir headquarters e o s I s, $11,739 n month tn rent and part of tlic utilities. , UDAT.I, IIEADQUAK'I'KHS A few miles away, in u not quite fashionable section Capitol Hill, supporters of of Morris Uclnif work 'busily, but they look a little tess coherent. They sit in a cnimped, dilapidated lioiiso (rent SGG7 a month) next to a noisy basket-- - ball the court. Volunteers occupy first floor of the old treatment, said he was working L'ur Carter "because I'm Ured ol electing Hcpublicans by putting up dream candidates.-,.. "I'm more liberal ttian Carter...nmre radical, I guess... But 1 Jimmy Carter lias shown that ho has a very Abroad ap- lieal."' A similar air ol pragmatism pei'vndcs the campaign heart- quarters of Henry Jackson, which occupies three town- bouses near the city's railroad station Tor $4,383 a month. Thg staff there looks mostl middle aged, efficient RTK! unperturbed. Mrs. Martin, secretary to 71 Mountain lakes 72 Snare 73 French author 74 Bland 75 Stoppers 76 Outer garment impulse 111 River to the Elbe 114 A ruler (abbr.) 116 Macaw 117 Grape 319 River island seven presidential headquarters, fun campaign is a rare mariagcr Kccfo, said her hack-| ground of work at two national party conventions is typical of the staff. ",'iost iviople lhat would be working here have had previous experience," said Mrs. Martin. as she fielded phone calls and typed with'a restless ctextority. She was silting a I a 'desk in front of a surrounded empty bags: makeshift partition, with papers .and musty smell of Keefc's cigars floated from behind the partition. Downstairs, in a room empty of people but not of papers and maps, a plate of cigarette ash decorated the floor. On a wall .]] of the seven staffs, when :ed, described their candi- irby hung a picture of Jackson, with the words, "Experience, Competence, Integrity. All ' " ""- '"'·"" asked, dates as able and honest. But lew of (he campaigners -- tlys exceptions were in the office of Church and Harris -- volunteered promotions of their candidates' ideas. / Mayb£ they were loo tired. As « Fred Ha r ri s suppor tor said, it's been a rough campaign year for everybody. Ann for (hose who win at Ijic party conventions this summer, there nre months of hard work to go. . commodity at this stage in the 1976 campaign. Church followers, the freshest into th/s battle, are still gearing up for ttieir first Democratic primary, on May 1 in Nebraska. They have no wins or losses to shape their reelings, just a lot of hope. Supporters ol other candidates have tyicn through the mill of primaries. They -seem exhausted (staff for Democrats Fred Harris and Morris Udall), blase (Jimmy Carter staff), coldly efficient (Henry Jackson and Gerald Ford staffs) secretive and suspicions Average lime of .solution: 63 minutes. w n 12 12 H' II 9/ in 9,/ 103 ' ib p 118 VI 12 'f$ 119 9 10-S 112 w 105 V 106 On Page 7D (Ronald Reagan's office). "We're all tired," said Ray Jones, a 25-year-old officer of Ihe Fred Harris national campaign, located in an old downtown hotel. "H's not just th« Harris cam- pa i g n . Everybody's beal. Things started so early this year, that people are burnt out.... "And everybody's running out of money." ' ; Tired looks and financial complaints repeated themselves in most of the campaign headquarters. XO ROUTINE JOB '·'This is not a routine job. You're at il sometimes \'i hours a day. seven days .a week. There's always, something going" on." said Ann \Vilheitc. director of volunteers for the Ford campaign. , ' f Barbara Martin, -the .experienced red-haired secretary to Robert Keefe, Democrat Henry Jackson's campaign manager, said with a brittle laugh, "People on Ihs Hill fCapitol Hi" · . . - . . lend to age v e r y quickly." \ T h e campaign offices w e r e united by exhaustion and money worries, but separated by vast building. The paid staff walks up ' a narrow staircase decorated with spilled paint to the second floor, w h e r e , they share small rooms lhat are badly lit. They, too, confer, write, am make phone calls. But, either out of tiredness or esprit de corps or both, they add an element pt humor, exchanging disparaging jokes about their headquarters: "Is any other campaign office so grim?" office manager Marianne Flagg asked from the doorway of her tiny "A I ay be I should go work for a Republican for once." Mrs. Flagg might find different sort of grimncss at tbp downtown campaign headquarters of Republican Ronald Reagan. The staff here, according to assistant press secretary Jan McCoy, is "ton busy to lei peop].o walk around," M r s . McCoy reluctantly showed a visitor nrie 'room of the high-rise office, where eight SMTEVEE WHEN1OU Bfif BILLS WITH OUR differences openness to ' physical setup. outsiders, a«es of staff, dress style, and elegance -- or lack of it. Geographically,, · the offices are in two areas: the downtown ? district and the Capitol Hill area. Ford's campaign staff works y o u n g and middle aged members of a staff of alxmt 20 were working, on financial records al one large desk. She said tlie rest was "private offices." "We're not a very exciting office. Kind of dull copy. Fin afraid," Mrs. McCoy said with a tight smilf*. l ' A note on a bulletin- board in the .hallway said Reagan would cleanse Washington,'the "Ho C h i ' M i n h City." Democrat Jimmy Carter operates his national campaign headquarters o u t . of Atlanta, Ga., instead of. Washington. But tiie- downtown regional :headquarters for Virginia. Maryland , Del a wa re, Wes I- Virginia, New , Jersey and Washington looks as messy -- with dirty rugs and strewn papers ,-- as a national office. '· ' · PEANUT WORKERS "We work for peanuts," says a ha rid-made sign from students at three area universities. A role on a cooler in ,,, tlie corner of the central room says, "Please return your bottles as we get a deposit back on them. Thanks, the Carter Coalition." The room was furnished with b o o t h s , where individuals phoned voters from a computer list of names, In a separate room, a soft- spoken woman in a neat brown d res s drew up lists of peep Ic who'd expressed support .for Carter. The woman said she'd MONEY ORDERS Couple Likes Life Abo ird A Houseboat BROWNSVILLE, Minn. {AP)iSehooi,' chose the name because -- C an a one-trnxe Mon ango, N.D., farm girl find happiness living with a band director husband paddleboal, during nesota winters? it blends with his way of life. A Nebraska carpenter built the craft as a permanent horn,? Mississippi River and (he Shetlcrlys bought it for cold Min-l $14.000 in May 1974. The boat is tied to two boat- Cheryl Shellerly, 25, says.thelhouses at the Lawrence Lake arrangement is perfect. She! marina, about one and a half loves Ihe "p-acefulness of thejmiles north of Brownsville { " Driver in the winter and all of southeastern Minnesota. In the activities during the sum-'winter about the only sounds trier months." are from a motor in a bubbling ,,£" Te d s a * "M^?^ ra, i rJ rom large living room-bedroom ar- ' foot houseboat, they call "Largo- Largo is meaning "very musical term slow." Sh.otter- ]y, 26, in his fifth year as band .director at Spring Grove High ; M a c h i n e Take-Over PRAGUE (AP) - Eight-thou- fiand eggs was Ihe maximum a woman worker could break by hand per shift in a south Czech- 'bslovakian poultry plant. A machine recently installed t h e r e can break 65,000 per . Prague radio announced, shift. in order to get different views outside the living room window, floors o fa downtown hiphrise. A visitor walks from an elevator to a spacious recenLlnn room decorated with hand sorriely 'mounted matures' of Ford in presidential roles. He waits on a,soft black conch m a (hick grev rug for an officially designated person to let him behind the doors. He tours room after rnnm where he se«s part of a staf In (he summers, the craft .ravels the river. The Largo is pushed by twin paddlcwheels. "Many people thought I was a little crazy when I bought the boat; but I haven't regretted it at all," says Shetlerly, who was born in Hawaii and has spent most of his life near water. "I can't see living in a home stuck on the ground." volunteered for Carter, because he was "sincere." Dan Ricdcrer, 29, a Peace Corps worker in Nicaragua until an accident sent him back to the United States for medical Fayetteville Savings and Loan Association 201 North.East Avenue · Fayetteville, Arkansas Member of FHLB and FSLIC Appointed Dr. CharJcs [ a s s o c i a t e R. Britton, professor of G R A N D RAPIDS. Mich. ( A P ) -- Father Dino RereUa, naslor rf Our J-ariV of Sorrows Church here, collected .pome 150 turcs by revving zania. Ihe Mnkoncles while missionary in Tan- rangcmenl. A propane furnace! mics |n [hQ Co] , of supplemented by a wood-burn- {Buslness Administration at the ing stove provides warmth. The boat is carpeted, has soft indirect lighting and a radio telephone. There are no taxes except for the bop.t licensing fee. All of the ShctterJys 1 possessions are aboard. Shcttcrly says. "We have storage area that you wouldn't believe. All of the open hulls are accessible through the floor." Sheltcrly says the big advantages of houseboat living are privacy, scenery and mobility. There aren't many homes lhat can be turned to various angles University of Arkansas, has received an appointment as a visiting associate professor with the University of Colorado at Boulder for the summer. · Dr. Britten's appointment is with the Kconomics Institute, which is sponsored by the A m e r i c a n Economic A s - sociation. He w i l l teach two graduate courses in economics- The Makondes, a .branch of Uw R a n E u tribe. 'live in a southern sector of Tanzania, isolated by the Livingston mountains and six-month rainy seasons that cut off river travel. . This . African people, who hare been sculpting for centuries, seem to have (he jump on the "mind-expanding 11 drug culture of ' t h e west, Father ller- etta says. "The men take drugs Macrocconomic EC o n o rn i c Theory Growth and and . -- herbs to -communicate with the spirits. They carve tlrc sculptures after they come out nf the trance," he said. Development-ami conduct three economic development. of REVIVAL APRIL 11-18 7:00 p.m. Nightly BIBLE MESSAGES TO HELP YOU . GOOD EVANGELISTIC MUSIC Bring Your Family and Friends -- Nursery Open For All Services -Terrell Gordon, Pasror IMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH 201 S. Duncan FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. PSALMS 85 · 6 Wilt thou not revive us again: thai thy people may rejoice in thee? Evangelist L A R R Y EVANS Song Leader SCOTT BR.ANYAN Why you should let HR Block worry about your income taxes. If you should qualify for (he Shorl Form we'll do thai at a very low price. And when we prepare your Federal relurn ; our charge always includes your resident stiile return. Gel a liltlc peace of mlTMI. HR BLOCK THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE 1204 So. School (Hwy. 71) Sears N.W. Ark. Plaia SOLID COLOR CREPE BRIGHT SPRING COLORS WHITE ' 100% ACRYLIC 'Lightweight, cool and clingy is this refreshing fabric for spring. Great for dresses, blouses and all those comfortable'clothes. Machine-wash -Tumble dry - 44"/45" wide REGULAR PRICE 1.98 YARD SAVE .72 YARD YD. WEAVERS. K CLOTH PRINTS 'N SOLIDS The country look is here and you can be in it with this lovely fabric. Select from a wide assortment of perky 'n fun designs. Solid colors include natural, denim blue and'"hot" shades for spring. FORTREL s poIyester/cotton Machine wash - Tumble dry - 44"/4S" wide REGUALR PRICE 2.29 YARD SAVE .52 YARD YD. · CAREFREE PATTERNS McOMIS # -1548 PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT. APRIL 17tlil NEW FOR SPRING DOUBLE KNITS STRIPES ·· SOLIDS - NOVELTIES P U R E WHITE a NATURALS Choose from a huge assortment of beautiful and rich looking double knits. Many styles and designs that you'll be proud to wear. 100% Polyester and blends Machine wash - Tumble dry 58"/60" wide f Y D. 4201 Highway 71 North Fayetteville, Ark. Northwest Arkansas Plaza Phone 442-5115

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