Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 2, 1974 · Page 13
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June 2, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, June 2, 1974
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Page 13
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Premier Sunday Crossword Puzzfo ACROSS Librae 5. Bar cat li. Stately old dance 15. Baddies 1. Fragrance ». French airplane tt Anoint (archaic) ZZ. Moroccan coin 23. Persian {airy Zt Son of Eber 25. Tendon 26. Preposition 27. Growing out ».St. Philip JO. Hit 81. Group of eight C. Mass of spares H. Kimono ssh UMiid volcano V. Haggard novel tL Bishopric 42. Henequen 44. The turmeric 45. Held 4S. Tout's offering 5«5 SB. Sets coal edgewise 52. Things to be done 54. Pale 55. Digress K.Alfonso's queen' 58. Wear away SS. Mason's hammer point B). Kind of heat 61 Likeness 53. Puppet H. Peanuts «. Harem room 67. Recounts S3."-- lang syne" 70. Goes' before fix or tend 71. Spend it in Rome 72. Female ranch hand 76. Except 77. Met 82. Sacred image 83. Very wealthy man 85. Tea 86. Egyptian stank 87. Maritime S3. Karel Capekopos By JO PAQDIN 50. Open ]27. Flower lesions 12$. IncHna- tl. Famous tion. 'author CJ. Baker's It Rolled tato need a ball 1M. Germs 94. Luxuriant lil Spruce ». Book of theBthte «*. Anesthetic 42. Turkey ». Roman DOWN L John, Put or Leo Z. Arabian gulf *. Ibsen heroine 4. Kasha {.Invalid's food (· Thorough* fare 7. City to K. Kind of value 87. Chinese dynasty 98. Humor 100. Kind of whale 101 Irish sea god MZ. French article IDS. Man, fa- one 105.Ref» cousin 8. Active one ML Odin, Thar, t. X-ray of etal. blood 108. Venus and Vesper 111. Christmas 113. Early Peruvian 115. Inventor of dynamite 119. Inlet 120. Exorcise 12t Parts ol speech 123. Noted painter «. Dropsy IS. Grimace of contempt «. Confuse 47. Chinese Hangs «. Marquee St. Place 51. Snow (Scotvar.) SLWagnerlxn earth vessels 10. Inactive ILAdye 12. Planet 13. Sour ale 14. Recent 15. Worth 16. Vulgar coo- · traction 17. Overdue 18. Narrow aperture 28. Red dye 31. Indian or orange SJ. A fabric 124. Minor prophet 125. Greek poet 35. Pamper of Lesbos 37. Meadow US. Enrofl 38. Mold SS. Sidereal 57. Mexican shrubs M. Scorn O. Fish 6Z. Uncanny SS. Fencer's cry SS. Table scrap 68. Spanish article 70. Tavern 7L Como, et aL 72. Sore thing 71 Florida dty 74. Plaited 75. Chew 76. Godnnov 77. Whey' 78. Jazz ' pianist Waller 73. Utopian tL Hamlet, etal M. A parasite 85. Trees of sonthern U.S. SS. American explorer W. Check II Finch 13. Pickpocket ». Affluent M. The law thing 99. Right of holding Ml. Depended IK. French seaport 1*4. Andrea 106. Sharp '107. French sculptor 108. Sign of. healing 109. Heavy volume 110. English river UZ. Personalities 114. Not any 11E. Mere 117. Charles Lamb 118. Raster 120. Wages 122. Upperclassmen (abbr.)- Average time of solution: 82 minutes. 108 104 Ti? Answers on 9D Officials Begin Extradition Proceedings CONCORD, N.H. (AP) -New Hampshire law-enforcement agents begin extradition proceedings in Arkansas today for the return of E. Clifford Avery, wanted on charges of .slaying an engaged couple. Avcry. 27, of Henniker, N.H.. is charged with shooting to death Gary Russell, 21, of Pembroke and Ann Lee Grcelcy, N.H.. 18, of Concord, his fiancee. He was arrested in Little Rock. Ark., Wednesday and held on $150,000 bail. R u d m a n said the time it takes to return Avery to New Hampshire "depends on how quickly Gov. Dale Bumpers signs the extradition papers. "If Ayery decides to contest extradition we will ask for a very prompt hearing," Rudman said. Russell's body was found in Deering, N.H., May 10. Ten days later Miss Greeley's body was found in the lUerrimack River at Ilooksett, N.H. Both had beet] shot and dead since · December, autopsies showed. Russell was last seen Dec. 16 No\v- eat \vell and lose HOW... RE MOVE POUNDS AND INCHES FROM THIGHS, NECK, LEGS, WAIST - ALL OVER - WITHOUT EVER GOING HUNGRY1 ... wrtfi fha X-ll Reducing Pfan I-- '*, · uwine«sy reducing rtennit*X-HT»N* 7!Reniw a wiy, it tet. turf rid rf5, Id, K or an ponifs of nceaat M «*il« W E! ~" u " J5»» BMls« toj. You eat «^HiBlwn! "p^'j-r,?^. oCxi . jo, km MSlirfrtlir, m»«Wtt SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR MONEY BACK TM* ***** qwrfons a*rt. 0X0 DRUGS s-ny^n p n M 71 Closed Simrlays when he and Avcry went hun ng. Miss Greeley also had missing since Dec. 16. Th« TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week I Facts On Futures By WYLIE PARKER And LAVERN HOLIKIELD A.G. EDWARDS AND SONS, INC. The last holdouts among the d bull markets toppled in the st several weeks. For reasons rgely unexplained, copper, ugar, and cocoa all turned larply lower. The action uggests that the highs may dvc been seen and that tnese larkets will now follow the art set by the meats and the ·ains. Secretary Kissinger's uccess in the Middle East, the esults of the French election, he continued rise in interest ales, could all be possible obering influences on the ommodity price level. The small speculator is rela- vcly inactive at the present me in many of the markets. This could be the result of ecent experience or perhaps imply a lack of clear convic- ons about the markets. With le intrusion of so many "out- ide'.' events into the commod- ty markets, his caution is cer- ainly understandable. In addi- on, we have a bit of the "wca- her market" feeling in most t the agricultural commodities. AS LONG as Che respective ifficulties are continued or vcn anticipated, the markets 'ill 'be nervous and erratic, .nd yet, because the specula- ive community is relatively in- ctive, the markets are not nclincd today to "anticipate" he way they were a year or ven six month ago. Tlu's creates problems for raders wishing to trade more 'istant contracts on .the basis f the fundamental outlook for hat time in the future. They may be thinking about the uture projections in their rading, but the chances are hat most other people in that contract are not. Of course, this ins major implications for ipread behavior as well. Crop problems are a market actor. The Russian situation is n the forefront, but Canada has lad some planting problems. In Kansas, wetness in the northwest part of the state has been "avorable for leaf rust and streak mosaic white in Southwest Kansas conditions are still ·ery dry and threaten the yield. A reduction in the state's estimated production is likely. THE DOLLAR c lit by Canada in its export price for vheat was an attempt to make Canadian wheat more competi- Jve with the U.S. and served o depress prices here. Moisture roblems in the southwest have leen hurting protein yield, making mUlers fairly -agressive buyers of higher proteins. One of the big question marks n wheat this year will be the degree of farmer holdings. If producers are tight holders, the market could find support and possible strength during the summer period. If not, prices could soften into the summer. There has been some question as to whether we will supply large quantities to those parts of the world currently experiencing severe food shortages. It is believed that the government will s t e p in to divert wheat to these areas if major price weakness ensues from here, but at what levels t h i s would occur is a point of conjecture at this time. Chicago wheat futures normally have discounted the crop by the end of May and usually turn strong in June. Consequently, a move info new low ground would be most unusual and strongly suggest that this year the bearishness had been completely discounted. We would view this as an indicator that other markets which have had major declines may s t i l l be candidates for more weakness. For the moment, we would adopt, a sideline posture. WEATHER IS the word in the corn market. Rains which delay planting and cool temperatures which h a v e been retarding germination h a v e been a source of concern to the market. The situation is not one which a return to normal seasonal weather would not cure. Another several weeks of unfavorable conditions could create a different picture. There is concern of a switch to soybeans if the problems continue. The futures market will continue to be a weather market with a new crop currently having the leadership. There is still a possibility of technical tightness in the July, but that need not occur for iveeks With the Wrong Identity MALVERN. A r k . (AP) -The State Police said Saturday they- had incorrectly identified one of three victims of a three- vehicle crash Friday eight miles northwest ot here. Saturday. Trooper Ron Ball of the Stale Police identified the victims as Wilber S. Cledice, 55. John Curtis Stcelmun, age unknown, and Harold H, Hare, 18, all of Fordyce. Originally, Cledice had been identified incorrectly as Diber S. Cle dice ol Fordyce. The accident occurred on Arkansas 51. situation current, we do not see much movement in the spreads. We would treat corn as trading market Arfcnmai TIMES, Sun., June 2, 19/4 FAVrrTIVILLI, ARKANSAS Permits Issued For 8 New Homes In May Eight permits [or one-family homes were issued in May by the city's Building Inspector. Three new commercial building permits were also issued as were 20 permits lor additions and alterations. The eight new homes contain a floor area of 12,553 and cost $160,650. In the commercial huildings there will be 14,787 feet of floor area and the cost is set at $84,816. Additions and alteratioiis cost 592,725. The May figures bring to 48 the number of new homes per" mils Issued this year. Nine permits for new commercial estab- ishmcnts have been issued along with 101 permits for alterations and additions. College Grants The Arkansas Presbytery Union has voted to f u n d an annual S1D.OOO g r a n t to both Arkansas College in Patesville and to the College of the Ozarks in Clarks- villc. The grant will be used in the operating budgets of the two Presbyterian colleges for scholarship support. The grants, however, are unrestricted, and the college officials have thft prerogative to use the resources as they sec fit. Dl Elected store officers for 'Tidies' Day" at Dillard'* Mon- diy are, standing left to right: Mi*i Diane Cliaehen, assistant store manager; Mrs. Mabel Waim, general merchandise manager; and Mrs. San Daniel, store manager. Seated tell t» right are Mrs. Edith Kanenhroek, sales promotion director, and Mrs. Mickey French, credit manager. Women'. 1 ! Lib will be In full force Monday, June 3rd at Dillard's Department store. For that's IJic flay when the women employee.'! will run the store. Gen« Brown, Dillard's Store Manager, will relinquish his title and official duties to the elccted- for-a-riay women officers. This is a semi-annual celebration of all Dillard Department Stores, Inc., called "Ladies' Day", and Is Uie last day of the store's Summertime Sale, according to Brown. Mrs. SuH Daniel, who has heen elected by fellow cm- nloyees as the store manager, said that the women were easier to run the store, and run il thev will. "We women want to show the men of this organization just how much more women know about retailing. We're selecting the items and we're pricing them the way we know the customers of Northwest Arkansas want to buy. We know, loo, what women «re looking for In fashion and home needs for summer," she said. "Ladies' Day" at Dillard's Is a semi-annual event that climaxes two of their sales, once In (he fall at the ckwe of UK- Harvest flale and now for the last day of the Summertime Sale. It has become a special day for all empiovees and everyone enjoys I akin;? part in this event, according to Brown. Monday Is LADIES' DAY! Orig. $18 Pondessa Sandals 90 A great looking, great fitting dress sandal at great savings. At this tiny price you'll want more than one color. In pink, white, navy, light blue or black patent all with gold piping. Sizes 5 to' 10 S, N, M. Women's Shoes-DILLARD'S--First Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M. NOTIC 3 DAY ONLY - FRI.-SAT.-SUN WE PAY CASH FOR COINS BUYING SILVER COINS 1964 AND OLDER-WE PAY THESE PRICES $1.30 Each for Half Dollars .65 Each for Quarters .26 Each for Dimes ALSO BUYING SILVER DOLLARS-PAYING $3.50 EACH BUYING WARTIME NICKELS 1943-44-45 PAYING $.15 EACH WE BUY GOLD COINS - U.S. AND FOREIGN We Buy Canadian Coins -- Junk Gold Teeth, Rings, etc. We Also Buy Old Coin* -- Currency -- Collections BRING YOUR COINS TO ROOM 106 RAMADA INN-Hiway 71 North, Fayetteville OR PHONE 443- 3431 FOR APPRAISAL OR HOUSE CALL REMEMBER - 3 DAYS ONLY Friday, May 31 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, June 1 I Sunday, June 2 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. I After Church to 6 p.m. Fair and Courteous S«rviee Guaranteed After June 2, Coil 918-542-8927, or 542-6395

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