Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 16, 1974 · Page 21
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June 16, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 21

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, June 16, 1974
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Page 21
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Prornier Sunday Crossword Puxzto BjrJOPAQUIN IBibUcd ttnn of at New Orleans 59 Attack ·IHint · Receded 10 American .poet J5 Exclamation 19 Minor prophet 20 Journal- 21 Essence of B Eternal roses H Exhibit J2 City in Italy 23 Menu dnet ZSTidy » Haggard novel 18 Melodies 2S Hippie haven SI Irish poet 32 Woeful 33 Fields 35 Mountain .chain 37 English author 39 Tabulated ' 41 Mocked 43 English novelist 46 Medicinal plants 47 Charles Lamb 48 Hubbub 50 Cut 92 Tennyson's 51 Cabbage Isolde salad 91 Plunder STothesheV ssLato tend side twflight B Opened 17 Viscous (poetic) mod H Indication * Baffle 5« Weight of M» Drives Tnmy QQW8FQ 57 University KB Embraces 113 Monsters MS A aqnflm^ UK Brought (dial.). 107 Norse goddess pfeagore 199 Hideous · Subject to 111 News treatment service (8 Pismire 112 War god OW.W.II IMAtabric tfen H^ Extortion 70 Son of Gad ,,.»**· 71 Go forward H**TM*** 75 A rostrum * cow's TJStadtedby _g nk , actors EZ Curved aCoetelfo ^.molding ES Pungent bulb 4 Fresh daisy 5 Moved circularly (Coffin stands 7 Sacks a Work null I Labored breathing MSimpSetons 49 Harvest 11 Indian a Harsh 12 Arctic 54 Manages exploration 57 Dogma 4* American author 41 Insect 42 Pickpockets « Ho* wine beverage 45 Sea birds 47 House wings 82 Photographer's need 84 Formal discussion 86 Constellation. «7Car 39 Merit 90 Small hand pumps 91 Kind of. 124 A planet base 13 Sylvan deity 14 Swaps 15 South American river profession of devotion BFlu source IS French novelist ^ Cozr pkee 84 Nostrils 326 Standard 127 French security 128 Freshet 129 Dirk DOWN 1 Stadium cheers i Oriental HUTS6 3 Nautical invitation 58 Correct 59 Not whispered » Actor Peter SJArarin 65 Japanese statesman 87 Roman numeral 71 Tartan pattern 72 Stir up 73 Not working' 74 Use toe 85 Kiss IS Designer · Cassini 91 Pearl Buck heroine 93 Shield (archaic) 95 A liquid hydrocarbon 9t French composer 97 Aftermath . of snow 99 Fright 191 Young seal IE Feature of Christmas 1M Actress if Installs in office 3t American humorist M Roil in a ball 35 Strangers 3S Bristly 38 Letters 39 Steel splint (Armor.) Average time of solution; 64 minutes. 75 Mexican state 76 Roof tile 77 Submerged 78 An insecticide 79 Walk heavily SO Auctions 83 Support IOC Actress Somers 107 Black 108 Faithless friend 110 Chief 112 Subtle emanation 114 Being 115 Man's nickname 117 Muffin 118 Witty saying 120 Fold over 121 Abstract being Trf TbT ANSWERS ON PAGE 6A Facts On Futures By W Y L I E PARKER And I.AVBKNHOMFIEI.D A.G. EDWARDS and SONS, INC. Tlie state of the commodity marke-fs today is one of confusion and frustration. We have in the current situations m a n y elements which only a year ago would have triggered multi- limit days. Yet, currently 4hey only attract a yawn. The chief indications that they would like to bottom. The reason for (he lack of strength in these markets is twofold: The foreign problems are not resulting in export business arid the weak- . difference lies largely fact that this year was ceded by last year, t h e pre- year whose inflationary exuberance set in molion many of [tie forces which today retard the quick response. In oilier words, the problem is demand. Take the case of domestic crops. Between weather and various -types of minor diseases in wheat, there have been a variety of different conditions which could spell potential problems for o u r production, not major problems, but problems nonetheless. Hardly a day goes by without the African drouth. Ihc Indian food problem. and the world tight food balance being mentioned in the secular press. .. THE SOVIET Union Is h a v i n g some production diffi culties and others are rumored in China. Yet, (he markets cannot sustain much strength although the bulk of them give related domestic products meats make and the demand - price for feed ingredients a low one. I3omestic conditions cannot support higticr prices and t h e market wants to see hard bus- ness from abroad before advancing on the basis of foreign problems. Part of (he foreign strategy no doubt is 4o wait until Ihc most opportune time to purchase. In some cases, as with Russia two years ago, this pays o f f . In many others it ' Another part of the foreign reluctance to purchase is tied to the financial difficulties of the world. The popular solution to oil-induced European balance of payments problems is not working out as expected. Letting Arab oil money finance the deficits looked good on paper but is having f r i g h t f u l problems in practice. The Eurodollar market is under suspicion. The coming IMF talks were expected to produce some definitive policy on gold but this is unlikely. THE PROBLEMS between West Germany's m a r k a n d other European currencies go unresolved. Currency uncertain- ties, high interest rales, and in flalion create demand problem which result in nations such a Japan attempting to sell bad into (he world markets cop[x?r logs and who knows what els because of the changed condi lions. Thus, in world market , well as domestic only r e a l technical markets tightnes seems capable of sustaining major advance in today's mar kets. Thus, while the sccnari which could develop has inter esling potentials, trading f o today still seems course. The cattle and forgetting tomorrov the most pruden market continue lo be buffeted by bearish foi ccs. At one time 'last week, tl market rallied on the rumo that the U.S. might restrict bee imports, but this proved false The situation is rtrasticall changed from a year ago who worl eef exporters had vir ually nothing for sale to th present when consumers a over (he world arc lurnin away from beef and exporter are shopping for customers. MEAT IMPORTS is ju: one force thai augurs bearish! for cattle. Hog slaughter ha been r u n n i n g heavier lhan expected. Heavy weights in cattle continue although down somewhat from earlier levels. Grass THAT LATE ' NIGHT SHOW TONIGHT, by Terry Gala- oy (Warner -- $1.25) The late night show on NBC- V called simply "Tonight" had s beginnings back in the 1950s. t that time, 'Pat' Weaver, the rganization's vice president icgan a thing called "Broad ·ay's Open House" starring erry Lester. This early show 'as a mish-mash of comedy, isits with stars and what have ou. M o r t Werner, in 1955, was amed executive producer for tie Today Show and the Home how and he was to name Steve lien, Jack Paar and finally ohnny Carson as masters o'f ?remony. "Tonight" follows the late igtit show from the days of (eve Allen and his zany crew, o Jack Paar and his famous V. C. joke that caused him to uil and Johnny Carson's emer- ence as the late night king f the tube. The author also tells about EC and CBS's attempt to rash into the late show busi ess and why they have not een able to beat Johnny's daily iffltiiiitraiiwiiimtiiiiiifflijiiiii rind. Dagmar, the d u m b blonde 'as an early fixture of the late low until Steve Allen came on 'Eth his zany improvisations, is piano trills and comments. Paar created a personality ult which was unequaled until Larson debuted and has now recome the rating champion. Galaiioy estimates that 12 million people stay up to watch Sd McMahon say "And heere's ohnnny " f o l l o w e d by uests such as movie stars, ingers, politicians,, kooks anc undry others who gjiitied fame y appearing on the show. The account is often funny nd it is doubtful that Galaiioy .'ill be invited to appear he 'Tonight' show. --bww Nwlli»«il Arfcanm TIMCS, Sun., LK, ABKANtA* June 1*, 1974 Edited by Bit! Williams ·nnniiiiMiiiiiin^ CAMPAIGNS OF A REBEL CAVALRYMAN By BILL WILLIAMS THE CAMPAIGNS OF LT. (SEN. N.B. FORREST AND OF FORREST'S CAVALRY, by Thomas Jordan and J.B. Pryor (Morningside Press -- $20) General Nathan Bedford Forrest was one of the best generals the south had during ,he war between the states. Jordan and Pryor interviewed Forrest while he was living in Memphis in 18S7. The account was writte nabout 10 years before his death. Probably because F o r r e s t read the early drafts t h e authors gloss over or fail to mention some of the more controversial episodes-- such as the Fort Pillow debacle. It is mentioned of course, but Forrest's part in it is given a good report. Written in 1867, the book is, the authors say, an account of the principal occurrences of Forrest's remarkable career. MARTIAL ARTS OF FAR EAST THE GOLDEX KILL, .bj Marc Olden (Signet-95 cents) This is the second novel i series about Robert Sand, a )lack man trained in the nartial arts of Japanese Sumarai warriors. Sand and former U.S. President William Baron Clarke are vaging a war on evil. In this case it is against Print Jerolc "rcwcoU. president of Consol dated Communications and .lectronics, who is planning upsetting a Russian and Chinese deal in order to get gold mining rights in Red China. Drewcolt sets up a series of assassinations of Chinese in the United States mnking it look ike a group of Anti - Chinese Russians are behind it. Sand manages to step in and inie after time beat the Drew- colt bunch to the scene. Drew- colt, with the help of a Presiden- ,ial assistant, steals a capsule of b a c t e r i a l warfare germs, land steals it back and Drew- colt orders the man to get him ·mother. In his castle in England, Drewcolt and his security man, Talon, net like lords of life and death and anyone who betrays them is killed horribly. Talon s a falconer and has trained hvec falcons to kill men. Sands comes to Drewcolt's castie with the aid of the man's mistress. L a d y Lisa Warren. There he battles the evil millionaire and his accomplices in darkness of his own making. 'The Golden Kill' is quite bloody. The author has both sides killing someone almost everytime the}' meet. Talon is the picture of evil incarnate and his boss is twice as bad. Marc Olden does, however, know how to make a story move fast and furious. It is that kind of novel. ---bww cattle m a r k e t i n g s be a major supply element through the balance of the year. THIS WEEK SPECIAL No. 3 Charcoal Broiled Hamburger, Golden Brown French Fries and Soft Drink $100 1 Offer Good Men. thru Sat. Take your fwnlty to Minute Man. W* h«v« fonwthinq for ev»ryoo«. BOTH LOCATIONS minute man when fou'rt hungr H ontf rM* » mimitm mini tat N. College -- 521 -iwa J24 W. mckxn - 4tt.ua TRI-UKES ANTENNA Soles and Service Mtw «c Uitif AntennM Color · Black Whllo Boosters · Towen Fre« Ettimrtet 751-J927 7S1-MM 7SI-US7 Included are accounts of his tactics, the scope of his operations and the character of his men. Unlike many Civil War narratives written in the late 19th century, the authors have avoided the use of the florid phrase or romantic, picturesque descriptions. They begin the narrative with a brief chapter telling of his civilian life, his move to Memphis and his volunteering to fight for Texas in its rebellion against Mexico. After 1861, he became a Confederate cavalryman. First he served as a private. Then he was asked to raise a regiment by the Governor of Tennessee and General Polk. His green troops fought a gunboat, the Conestoga on t h e Cumberland River then met and chased off a Union scouting party at Fort Donclson. Through 65 pages, the battles of Forrest and his Cavalry are told with gusto. He fought in Tennessee, Alabama. Mississippi, a l o n g the Kentucky border. The cavalry captured outposts, destroyed railways and bridges, operated against communications, blockhouses a i] il even garrisons of Union tnmiw. Forrest's Cavalry also fought at Shiloh. The new edition of the out-of-print work was done by Exr.i J. Warner. Fortunately nothing is left out because Warner used offset to reproduce CEich page of the 100 year-old s t o r y of .the "Campaigns of Lt. Gen. J N . B . Forrest and his Cavalry." Griffin Coming Back BOSTON CAP) -- Doug Griffin, the Boston Red Sox second baseman, is on the road back to active duty. Griffin, 2V, has been on the disabled list since April 30 when he was struck on the head by a Nolan Ryan pilch during a California Angels game. WELL-WRITTEN SUSPENSE TALE TIIK SNARE OF T H B HUNTER, (by Helen Maclnnes. (Ifarcourt Brace, $7.50) Jiiromir Kusak f l e d Czechoslovakia and his party-line- oeing wife and went into hid- ng. No one knows where. The Vobel Prize-nominee author's daughter, Irina, is able to escape into Austria to find him, with tacit cooperation from her lusband, a secret police offi- ial. Why? That question builds suspense steadily through this fast-paced novel, by the author of 15 previous successful volumes of this genre. Suppression of writing in countries behind the Iron Curtain has been of interest to Miss Maclnnes f o r years. She weaves the thread of ?ontemporai 1 y problems into the hook. Irina Kusak, the prey of hunters, is protected by her hope of reaching her father and her faith in David Mennery. a music critic who once loved her. Mennery ventures to risk his life to bring Irina to safety. He is assisted by such u/ilikely characters as a beautiful boutique operator, an American businessman and a Swiss chocolate manufacturer. Miss Maclnnes adds various newspapermen and soldiers to the account, which, no matter how familiar, is always well- writlcn and engrossing. APPEARING THIS MONTH! June 17-21 GASWN5 SWITCH Blue grass Music Weds., June 19 ONE NIGHT ONLY LESTER FLATT The. Nashville Grass Plus: Gaskin's Switch Saturday, June 22 ONENIGHTONLY THE KITTY WELLS SHOW With Johnny Bobby Wright June 24-29 From Denver COUNTRY COOKJN' Saturday, June 29 ONENIGHTONLY O. B. McCLINTON July 5-6 FREDDY WELLER Plus:,The Bob White Band Wednesday, July 17 ONENIGHTONLY BILL MONROE The Bluegrass Boys The Barn Steakhouse, offering fire steaks, cold beer and good music, is located on Holiday Island, five miles North of Eureka Springs on Highway 23 N. Open nightly except Sunday with continuous live music I from 6 p.m. till closing. On Father's Day Take Father To Dine At The SCOTTISH INNS Buffet Serve Yourself 2.50 Baked Horn w/Gloze Roost Beef Fried Chicken Assorted Vegetables Salads Home Mad* Pies Horn* Mad* Dinner Roll* Old Fashioned Country Cooking By: Prissy Restaurant will b« do**d at 2 p.m. SCOTTISH v INNS 4 OPEN DAILY 9-10: SUNDAY CLOSED MID YARD* GUARD AW. 1.97 RAID* HOUSE N GARDEN fl*g. J.5S REPELS INSECTS Hfg.1.7* TtRWHXFBVPAN *·»·'·" 137 50 BOOKS PER BOX 100* SARAH* WRAP osro? INSULATED --id TMTM 24c lOOOxVT CELLO TAPE BIG COLORING BOOK Good Only Jura 17-11 ORLON* ACRYLIC HAIR-TIES Kmart WINDOW CLEANER 12V«-OZ. SPRAT ENAMEL Key. 8»t 3-Pe. CAST IRON SKILLET SET STORAGE CHEST ALUMINUM TEA KETTLE Plastic Barrel Waste Basket POLKA DOT SHEETS THERMOS ICE CHEST TWIN 2.97 DOUBLE 3.97 Reg. Pillow C«« .. Hwy 71 B North at Rolling Hills Drive in Fayetteville, Arkansas

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