Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 5, 1974 · Page 29
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May 5, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 29

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, May 5, 1974
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Page 29
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Premier Sunday Crossword Puzzle i ACtOSS I LNest- I toll I fch ' «.Ho»r li. Adriatic wind 14. Acute M. Man's name M. Baseball team H. God of love K. Respect 33. Burst forth M-Mind K. Small antelope S7. Tennis 54. Man in baseball 55. Gas and oil S6.Pnffout 58. Famous name in the theater 59. Eeign (India) 60. Kiverin France 61. Source of certain dyes 63. Before «4.Dis!urbed «6. Short garments 67. Capital crime W-Engrossed 69. Angry J9. Dancer's 70. Feel cymbals II. Ashes of seaweed S3. Danish weight SI Dress fabric S6. Languished SLFull 46. Append 4L The climbing hemp- weed 43. The turmeric 44. French river 47. Beats 48. Sly one By JO PAQUIN »t Medieval 2. French helmet 92. Sheriff's men 93. Corded material 95. Kefcr to 97. Neon 98. Asserts 102. Drawing room 103. Word for word 107. American author 108. Old 110. Viscous substance 11L Large desert 113. Artificial language 113. Cenlral 71. Asian city H5. Two, four IS. Flower 72. Stir up and six, 14. Role for for example 118. Nests of pheasants 120. Mountain crest 121. Tol-- 13£ Greek letters 123. Anoint (archaic) 124. English manor courts 123. Title 126. Menu items 127. Letters tO. Dress trimming -hose 75. Gif ted 78. Garland 79. Han's name 21. Rounded protuberances 82. Former eovt. agency 83. English queen, 85. Hits 8G. Persian fairies 87. School ' dance 88. Magnate 90. House. wing painter X Island resort · 4. Famous sleeper 5. With one logon each side 6. Marsh bird 7. Suggestion 8. Carpenter, for one 9. Business sessions KLKeigning beauties It Crude metal 12. Kind of music mother 15.Biblical mount DOWN t White, poplar womanish 17. Automaton. 18. Vainglory, 25. Bowling alleys 29. Ampersand 33. Irish sea goil 35. Lion's pride 36. English dramatist 37. To collapse 39. Praise 4t Harmonize 42. Implements 44. Emporium 45. Laboratory need 46. Feeling great delight 47. Friction match 49. Totem pole St Those to whom moneyb due 52. Present 53. Pitcher 55. Strains 56. Cow 57. Found on Mexican menu 50. Lessen 61. Coins 62. Old Finnish poetry 65. Swiss canton 66. Planet 68. Man's nick, name 70. Tastes for Quality 71. Religious garb 72. Ancient country 73. Foreign; · comb. form 74. Sacred song 75. Actress Marti 76. Epic poetry 77. Woman of tiUe SCOld English festival 81. Fruit 84. River in France 88. Precedence 87. Attitudinize 9. Envoys 91. He bore L burden 92. Patens 94. Girl of song 96. Original 97. Tomcat 98. Overcome with fear (var.) 99. River in France 10*. Horning reception 10L Style of car 103. Loam deposit 144. Carnival attractions 105. Girl's name 106. Mislays 109. Prima donna 111. Sullen 114. Name in baseball 116. Pep 117. Rural sound 119. Those in Fulbright Campaigns From Campus To County Courthouse Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sunday, May 5, 1974 FAVITTCVILLC. A R K A N S A S Average time of rotation: 63 inmates Answers On Page 2C Honest Thief N I A G A R A FALLS, Ont. (AP) -- Police here are looking for a thief thief with stole a conscience. The $146 when he was m a k i n g a phone call from woman's home. A few hours later the woman's son heard noises in the basement a n d , when he went to investigate, had a bundle of bills thrust i n t o his hand by the thief who flctl a f t e r commenting: "I want yon to give t h i s back to the lady." Girls Better OTTAWA. Canada (AP) -Girls fare belter than boys in primary grades, claims one Ottawa education expert. At the early stage of schooling, boy! are uncomfortable and uninoli vated to learn, says Bayne Lo R a n , professor of education al the University of Ottawa. He suggests that more male teach ors in these grades arc nccdcc tu give boys something to irien We Are Proud To Display Over 75 ... WORLD FAMOUS "HUMMEL" FIGURINES STORMY WEATHER Hum 71 -- 614" PERRY'S J E W E L R V Northwest Arkansas Plaza Dancers' School MILI.BROOK, N.Y. (AP) -;e" for high LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The voice (hat has angered presi- denls now issues in sweet reasonableness to shorts-clad collegians lounging on sun-splashed campuses. The hand that has greeled prime ministers and premiers now extends eagerly to sun-reddened farmers and stoop-shouldered loiterers at county courthouses. The man is J. W. Fulbrighl. He's running for a sixth six- year term, and he's behind, the rolls say. In front is Gov. Dale Bumpers. Editorialists have called this race for the 1974 Democratic senatorial nomination a tragedy n democracy. Others have said t's democracy in the ideal, iach viewpoint casts the battle as one between two good men, one of whom must lose. Fulbright, 69, Foreign Rela- ions Committee chairman, 30 years a senator, thoughtful. Thilosophical, reflective, has )ccn Ihe friend of farmers and lusinessmen alike but is best nown for dissenting--some times alone--against w h a t he deemend ill-considered, though popular, causes. Bumpers. 48, unknown politically until 1971) when he beat [ormer Gov. Orval K. Faubu. 1 in the Democratic primary anr then--Gov. Winlhrop Ruckefel ler in the general election, handsome, articulate, person able, possesses a record of ad ministrative success free o! scandal. RUNS FOR OFFICE The governor, serving hi; second two-year term, almos' never mentions Fulhrighl or :he campaign trail. When he announced, he said he woulc run for the office, not agains the senator. In fact, he said, he had agreed more often ttan he id disagreed with Fulbright. The senator mentions Bump ers frequently. lie questions Bumpers' assertion thai cynicism is eroding fair in Ameri can government, questions Bumpers' argument t h a t nev leadership is needed, questions how Bumpers could bctle: serve Arkansas. Bumpers' answer is his owi administration. "The working people have been dealt will fairly by Ibis administratioi and 1 think they know thai," In says. His comment is Ihe sami regarding any class of society. The first polls stiowcd B u m p ers supported by 60 per cenl Fulbright 27 per" cent, with Hi remainder undecided. More re cent polls indicate Fulbright i gaining, bul tiis camp wonder privately if he can be on top b May 28. which is election day. "Give me a year, and we ca in,'' said onu F u l b r i g h l aide "But with f o u r weeks, I don' know." UNDERDOG While asserting lie has conf: dence only in the vote of tb people. Fulbright's televisio commercials include one Lillet "Underdog." "I've been the underdog be fore." he says. "H only make me fight harder. 1 want the jo now even more than I did tl' first time, and I tend to f i g ] summer "colle chool dancers the idea of 'iiority. When newsmen dis- overed that Fulbright's posi- on senority in 1916 was early identical to Fium]crs' osltion today, the senator said 'I young legislators a t t a c k se ority but discover no viable tentative. W O R K I N G H A R D Both men are working hard, u.l Fulbright uncommonly ard. His first race for the Sen:e, in 1944, was his only hard ampaign until this year. Twice e was re-elected easily despite jposition, twice he was unop- oscd. A typical campaign day or an with the taping of a tele ision program, then Fulbrighl it another town to visit with ollege sudents, then another ollege campus, then a third ollege campus- Then a radio nteiA'tcw. then a tour of the. ouiihousc shaking h a n d s , then nighttime fish fry. At one college, a student \yill hint of cliallenge in his voice sks the senator to read a stu cut newspaper editorial and ommenl on it. Fulbright, sit ing in a metal folding chair cads it, then utters a line o: wo from it to the student: round him. "We're sick and tired of Fill iright sitting on his fanny .. ie reads. Abruptly he stands t make his response. Applaus 1 ind approving laughter break rom the students. Prisoners in jail on the thir loor of the Faulkner County Courthouse at Couway have leard that the senator is cont- ll{ to visit county officials. "Hoy. send Fulbrighl up ici'e," a prisoner shouts hrough the bars to newsmen vailing in Ihe parking lot be- ow. "Hey, send Fuibnghl." A witty aide imagines out oud what the senator's ap- jroach to the prisoner might be. I voted for the Omnibus ime Bill, of course, hut 1 want ·ou to know thai I did so onjy ccause I deemed it to be in ,he best interests of all the eople. Special Occasion Remember . . . MOTHERS When you give a Kucpsiiku, ywi mikc tin? ocutsmn doubly special, because there is no finer cliniuuml rin^. Ki:i!]is;ikc v s l.iinuus Guiinmtee is your assurance of perfect ckirily, finu \vhilc cuihir acid piucisu cut. PERRY'S J E W E L R Y Northwest Arkansas Plaza has had con Bumpers, lie has tennctl College and New York Jniversity. The two schools will open a special six-week program July to give students 13 to 16 years I age the chance to see what it s l i k e to pm'sue a dancing ca- ·ecr while seeking a college degree. "It is very important, [hat v n u n g people discover at an early age the degree of apli- ude unit commitment that will ic necessary to succeed :lance," says J. Michael Miller. issociate dean of NYU's School of the Arts. The teen-age pupils will t r a i n w i t h N Y U ' s professional dance ;:ompany on the campus of HcuncU College, located here in he quiet countryside of Dut- ·hess County, 80 miles north of Now York City. for it." While he pliments for judiciously avoided suggesting tliat the governor has any talents indicating he could accomplish more than Fulbright in the Senate. "He's a fine-looking man with good manners," F u l b r i g h t said. "He's a very attractive, pleas- a n t , amiable personality--he is the kind of fellow you'd like to go have a beer with." Bumpers, who got the legisla- t u r e to reorganize the executive branch of state government, lias cnlied lor .some reorganiza- tin of Congress. Ho lias said (lie sonority system should not be the controlling factor in assigning chairmanships. That, said merely a piay Fulbrighl, was to diminish the significance of llic senator's niority. He is f i f t h in the Senate and will be fourth next year in May is LENCT entertaining month at PERRY'S tK J E W E L R V Northwest Arkansas Plaza Phone 443-5171 Lenox China: Barclay Lenox Crystal: Desire If you could choose any china or crystal, anywhere, it would probably be Lenox. And because May is Lenox entertaining month, we will be featuring services of: fine Lenox China and Crystal to meet all your entertaining needs. You'll find Lenox China in services for 6, 8 and 12 in a broad array of patterns. These services of 20, 45 and 65 pieces also include serving pieces for more gracious dining. You'll also find hand-blown Lenox Crystal in sets of 4 three-piece place settings -- water goblet, wine gliiss and champagne glass. Whether youare planning a small luncheon or a grand buffet, come visit us soon and select your Lenox C h i n a and Crystal. Both are the same fine quality that has made the name Lenox renowned throughout the world. Lenox C h i n a : Autumn Lenox Crystal: Green Mist i s famous throughout the world for its satin-finish lead crystal (represented in many Museum collections) which has an unmistakcable character of its own because both the founder of the f i r m , Rene Laliciuc, and its present owner his son Marc, put their personal feelings i n t o each creation. Rene Lalique was already well known for his jewelry when he began designing lead crystal animals to harmonize with precious stones early in the 1900's. In 1003, he created models for perfume bottles, w h i c h were adopted by large perfume manufactures and prompter! him to start his own factory, tirst in the North of France, and later in Alsace-Lorraine, where he continue to produce Lalique Crystal until World War II. Among the larger pieces created hy R e n e L.ilique wore the illuminated Fountains in Paris and Lishling Fixtures for the Liner Normandic. All production of Laliqnc slopped from 1939 to IMS. The factory was partially destroyed, the craftsmen scattered and in 1845, Rene Lalique died. However, in 1051, under his son Marc, the firm again resumed business and exhibited at a special Exposition at the Louvre in Paris, for w h i c h Marc Laltque created the large Chandelier now on permanent display there. CRYSTAL SCULPTURE In a luminous salii linish CROUCHING CAT. 9" long SITTING CAT, 8Vi fl high PAPERWEIGHTS Clear crystal base* with sculptured figurines to satin finish. OWL, 3H" high DEER, 1" high DANSKUSF. figurine Satin f i n i s h sculpture with clear base O W ' h i g h DANSKUSF. figurine Sculpture in a satin finish. 5«" high Kmrnd PIN SONS kmvl A delicate sculpturing of bird* and foiiac* In a pattern of clear and tatin finishes. 3V high x 9Vi" across PERRY'S *, J E W E L R V Northwest Arkonsos Plaza

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