Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 28, 1974 · Page 6
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July 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, July 28, 1974
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6A Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., July 28, 1974 FAVETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Premier Sunday Crossword ACROSS 1 Persian VIP 5 Moroccan seaport ·10 Peeled IS Furniture designer ·18 Ceremony 49 Fragment 50 Sword handles 51 Tam-tam, for one 52 River in Asia 19 Roman robe 53 Plays the 20 Oleoresin lead Zl Beetle 54 Spanish genus statesman 22 Arachnid 55 Slight 23 Mohammed- flavor an noble Z4 Mistress of the house 25 Yearns intensely Z6 Layer of the iris 56 School recess 58 Zodiac sign 59 Orison 60 French river 61 Improper By JO PAQUIN 78 American 107 Kind of patriot 79 Philippine Negrito 80 Vacation spot 81 Please (Ger.) 82 French author 83 Lunch DOWN 1 Kind of party 2 Ecce -- skirt 108 Greek letters 109 Cutting weapon 110 Animal 111 Italian noble house 27 Had by all? 62 Deslroy 29 Correct 31 Ancient weight 33 Josip Broz 34 Twenty years 35. Diminish 36 Thin canvas 39 Covers with paint 40 Kind of job 44 Topic 45 Fair portion 46 Irish poet 47 Roofing slate itt 63 Waldorf, et al. 66 U.S. president 67 Former 71 Social groups 72 Bottle- shaped vessel period 85 Arrives 86 The -; a channel off England 87 Tennis term 88 Open lesions 89 Homeless child 90 Jerusalem thorn 93 Spy for Moses 94 Period of existence 98 An astringent 99 Alpine province 32 Feed the kitty 31 Flics aloft 35 Round dance 36 Narrow piece 37 Kefriger- ate 38 Networks 33 Odd job 40 Heaps 41 Light sarcasm 3 Exchange 42 Skin disease 43 Moth 45 Dishonor 46 Sends a message 49 Mixes 50 A robbery 51 Ferber novel 53 Bosses 51 Preen 73 Mother of 101 Papal veil Ishmael 103 Philippine monitor 104 Cordage fiber 105 Babylonian 74 Roman numeral 75 Engines of war 76 Walks heavily premium 4 Difficult occasion 5 Pays the bill 6 Texas shrine 7 Adam -8 Chalice 9 Often punched 10 Journals 11 Ammonia compound 57 Lambs 12 Best- selling author 13 Before 14 Poltroons 15 Charm hero 77 Ankle bone JOS Stirs 58 Accumulate 59 Cougars 81 Plowed land 62 Rascal 16 Low haunt 63 Get lost! 17 The solar 64 Winged disk 65 Sorceress 18 The kernel 66 Sphere 28 Occasion 67 Seasons 30 Speck 68 Likeness 69 City in Italy 70 Happening 72 Stream- filled gorye 73 Detests 76 Common soldiers 77 Explosive device 78 Football interval 80 Particle 81 Caliber 82 Peau de -84 Large ruminants 85 Eton, for one 86 Most secure 88 French river 89 Playful tricks 90 Engrossed 55 City on the 91 Charles Lamb 92 Dancer's garb 93 Crustacean 94 Pelee . output 95 Wading bird 96 Herb 97 Miss Adams 100 Greenland Eskimo 102 Menu item MULTIFACETED CHARACTER OF RICHARD OF ENGLAND Edited by Bill William* II1I|]||!1IIII1[|||!11!III!1!II!1IIIM!III111III!!U!IIIIII1!II[I!II^ COOKBOK ON NATURAL FOOD RICHARD LION HEART, by James A. Brundage, ner's-- $10) (Scrib- The legends that have grown around Richard Lion Heart over the years are so many and varied that they lend to obscure the fact that Richard was a real man and not a mythic igure. In an effort to cast Richard n his proper role, historian Moselle Average time of solution: 63 minutes. QUOTES FOR F1LMGOERS THE FILMGOER'S BOOK OF QUOTES, by Leslie Halliwell (Arlington -- $15.95) Movie encyclopedist Halliwell' includes about 700 ad libs, quips, punchlines, epigraphs, curious facts and other minu- laie in this volume of quotes from Hollywood. One purpose of the book of quotes, says the author, is to provide a useful source for anyone who needs to know about movies. The nearly complete 'Who's routine by Bud Ab- 48 79 98 104 108 92 84 109 Ul on First" bolt and Lou Costelio is in- James. A. Brundage has written this most readable biography in which the multifaceted character of Richard is brought solidly to life and shown as wearing both warts and halo. For this powerful English king who "exemplified in a spectacular way some of the principal virtues of chivalries ideals" also could be, and was at times, devious, unfeeling, and unbelievably brutal. He was a man who, when dy ins at the age of 42 of an arrow wound, could tell Ihe bowman who shot him, "I forgive you my death" and give the man a hundred shillings. But he also was a man who, while leading a Crusade of the Holy Land, could, and did, order nearly 3,000 Muslim hostages slaugh- ered because he felt the leader of the Muslim host, Saladin vas not fulfilling an agrecmenl properly. Brundage writes' thai 'I have tried to face up to this paradox of Richard's life and to suggest how, if not always why hese contradictory elements in Richard's career fitted toireth :r" and he succeeds beautifully n his intent. The" picture he draws of Richard Planlagenet, _third s_on of , is a iciting eluded. Quoted are such stars as Julie Andrews, Gary Cooper, Bctte Davis, Clark Gable, Charleston Heston and Katherine Hepburn in addition to the Marx Brothers. There are quotes from supporting players, title quotations, insults misnomers, type cast : ing and even slogans. ' ' If you enjoy non-sequitors ana conformed movie-goer ,,,.. probably enjoy some UI the key lines from movies made since talkies became the rage in the thirties. Bww THE SWEET LIFE, by Marcea Newman (Houghton I.lifflin - $7.95) The last few years has seen a Irend toward the more na tural form of living. Even '.ele vision commercials are begin ning to stress nature. Marcea Newman has prepared a na tural food cookbook directed to ward one's sweet tooth. For those who view nulura food people as nuts drinking carrot juice, t h i s book hold some surprises. Besides sue! as ' coffe merinques recipes fo cantaloup traditional treats cakes, custards, etc.,' tofu you will find cheesecake, are you of King Henry II of England, 'ascinating one, full of exc insights into this warrior king. A man who, although king of England, was more French in his outlook and "never learned the English language well enough to speak it" yet spent a good bit of his life in France waging war and making life miserable for those Frenchmen who opposed him. In addition to taking a reyeal- ng look at Richard's seemingly contradictors' character, Brundage also brings the time in which Richard lived vividly to ife. It was a violent time and not, perhaps, a period in which one would care to live, but it is terribly interesting to read creame pie and Greek phyl pastry. The book begins with chapter on "Natural Necess ities," covering equipinen techniques and ingredients. ' follows through with basi techniques, cooking methods vasic ingredients and essays o the natural aspects of flour, su gar, salt, milk and oils. The author starts out wit basic ingredients and essays o basic recipes and adds the far cy touches step by step. A recipes are clearly written an well illustrated. Marcea Newman became i lerested in natural foods on th advice of a physician who wa attempting to relieve her seve: about. Answers To Puzzle On Page 4-B Oil Companies Have Good Half-Year; See Problems vhile average domestic prices more than doubled. In addition strong chemical ales and so-called inventory irofits helped boosl many companies' net. Inventory profits measure the higher value of goods still in storage in a time of rising prices, Now there is some evidence hat higher prices have prompted increased production and less demand, the classic ignpost of lower prices and irofits. Petroleum demand in the United States is down 3% per :ent from last year, says the chief economist for the Continental Oil Co., Sam Schwartz. n Europe it's off 8 per cent, he ;ays. Though Schwartz expects demand to pick up the rest of the ear, 973. it still will lag behind But domestic consumption may only increase '. per cent a year through 1980 le adds. NEW YORK (AP) -- The nation's oil companies, emerging from their most profitable six months in history, will find it hard to continue the financial growth during the last half of the year, analysts predict. The reasons for the earnings gains in the first half are wear- Ing off, they say, and signs indicate greater price competition In the industry. A substantial slowing in the growth of the petroleum market, plus the sizable earnings gains in the last half of 1973. should cut into the rate of gain in profits during the last half of this year, argues Charles Maxwell, a stock analyst for C.J. Lawrence. During 1975 some companies should continue to register gains and others declines from their 1974 net income levels,) other analysts say. For just over a week the oil companies have been reporting sharply higher earnings for the second quarter and first half, a continuation of the increased profits that started in the third quarter of last year and have continued to build since. Exxon Corp., for example, the world's leading oil company and the nation's second largesl industrial firm behind General Motors, posted first-half earnings after taxes of $1.56 billion, up 53 per cent from the year- earlier period. Exon's earnings, like those of some of the other firms, exceeded any full-year earnings for any year prior to 1973. Also reporting strong gains were Texaco Inc.. whose first half net rose 98 per cent over the 1973 level; Mobil Oil Corp. up 84 per cent; Gulf, ahead 51 per cent; Standard Oil Co. o Indiana, up 106 per cent, am Atlantic Richfield Co., up £" per cent from the 1973 period. PERCENTAGE GAINS The large percentage gains over 1973 in some cases do no reflect historical performance Arco's 1973 first-half net for ex ample, was only 14 per cen above that reported in the like period of 1971. Despite domestic price con trols, which limited gains from refining and marketing oper ations, the oil companies were able to earn sizeably more from higher crude oil prices, both here and abroad. In the past year foreign crude prices have quadrupled as a result of shortages and action by tha producing countries, the United States of America Students Listen ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) - Leo Mark Anthony has no trouble getting his students to isten. Bui then his topic is how :o find gold. "There is tremendous interest in prospecting now," he says. "I sure don't have any trouble with students going to sleep in class." Why? Gold was selling at S149.30 an ounce in New York on Friday, and Anthony says it's likely to climb to about $200 an ounce within a year. For years the price had been held by law at $35 an ounce. He says prospectors "invest vast amounts of hard work and energy. Most get nothing, or maybe a few flakes of gold. But ocasionally there is an impor- tanl find. Hope, lhat is the big thing." A few weeks ago his teaching won him the National Association of Geology Teachers outstanding earth-science teaching rd for his 22 years in class- Ketchikan to Bar- BLOODY TALE OF REVENGE . .BRUTE BRASADA, by Dean Owens (Ace -75 cents) Colin Garth returns to Texas after the Civil War with money to buy a herd of cattle for northern markets. He had been at Myerson s Point, Texas, at the close of the war. Captain Storm, a Confederate stockade commander, had shot him so he could get his beautiful wife, Arden. Arden was a southern and G a r t h fought for the Union. His return to South Texas is marked by the sight of Tomasi ta Mackling getting her head shaved by her step-brother. Craig Mackling is dealing with Strom who is trying to latch onto Tomasita's ranch. When Storm discovers that the man he tried to kill is back, he sets out to destroy him. He even attacks the ranch owned by Tomasita, burns it and eventually even kills Arden. "Brute Brasada" is a bloody tale of misdirected revenge which finally ends with Storm being Killed in a cantina by Garth. The story is set in post-civil war Texas when the price of cattle was only $2 a head at the point of origin and up to $25 a head at Abeline, Kansas The characters stand out and even the heat of the dry country can be fell. pt bar- i\ilment. The treatme worked, and her pains left he Bi't her interest in natural fooi slaved on. Following time s p e n t California learning natural for cooking, she returned t o . N e York and cooked for re taurants, natural foods stor and organic pushcarts. She no lives in Boston and caters we dings, parties, and such servin natural foods. : This book should be a deligh ful addition to any kitchen II rary. FOR FLYING SAUCER BUFFS IS ANYONE OUT THERE? Jack Stoneley and A. T. awton (Warner -- $1.25) Is there lite somewhere out space? Is that life Intelligent 10 ugh to try to contact other orlds? Early in 1973. Duncan Lunan id 'he decoded the Ion; clayed echoes received in the 920s. Tis theory placed thet messages' as bing sent by habitants of the double star psilon Boolis, 200 light years ·orn Earth. Lunan, a Scottish stronomer, claims he was able arrange a sequence of 14 .ysterious echoes into a map ' the constellation, and tc Gorki Institute in the Sovicl Jnion reported that it was eceiving signals from space ransmitted by civilized beings ·ilh sophisticated transmissioi equipment. "Is Anyone Out there?" also rovides a detailed rcc-- truction of a possible al rnbe and also discusse the "eking revelations. The Peking revelations, from ,he region of Payenk An Ulaa m old Chinese province, tell it the discovery of stone disci an" 1 graves in a cave. On the walls of some of thi oaves were painted the sun am moon on a background of sla nrmations. Dui'ins excavaho if the caves, they found severa -kn'etons about fivp foot si: nches tall, each with a fin m-d-slruclure. The stone discs were two fee six inches in ·'iame*er and on ncli thick. Each disc had btesniral fronvf. on WIT were eneraved symbols. In Hi.scs \vnT-e i f high resonant fre quencv .granite. · One Ch'"°=e nrofessnr said n had dccinhered some of th svmbols. He saM "Ahtv't n nil vears affp a group of thing ; rti were very ua^ 1 lanrle Micir craft. They were hunte by the local people and hid i Earn All A Grades Four students in the Unive sity of Arkansas School of La made straight-A grades durin the spring semester, accordin to Wylie H. Davis, dean of th School. T h e y are among a total 71 students in the School wh were named to the Dean's Li for the semester. The studen with perfect marks were Kelle ·Lee Beaver of Fayettevill John Richard Morrissey, III, R.ussellville; John E. Venn Fayetteville and Pamela D Walker of Little Rock. ves. Later the local people turned with gifts, making jus of peace but when they merged they were imme- ately killed because they wers ugly." So the question remains. Did space ship land? What really ipp'ened 12,000 years ago in le descried, forbidding moun- ins of China? Saucer buffs and other in- rested in extra-terrestrial lysteries, created or real, will nd a bit of heavy reading in lis account. --bww OUTRAGEOUS ADVENTURES A LUX, by Ron Goulart (LAW -- 95 cent's). Ben Jolson of the Cameleon Jorps is a combination plastic ·nan and undercover-agent who hanges his appearance at the rop of a hat. "Flux" is a hilarious tale of tolson's adventures on the pla- let Jasper. A planet of rriad cul- ures and even crazier people, is being upset by a man named Sunflower who trains -tids lo blow themselves up ilong with the powers that be. In his search, Jolson shows ap as a folksinger, an authority in everything self-proclaimed, and a college professor. In Estruma territory, he prc- ·nds to b? Will Mendoza. Bstruma is a college town which is utilizing the old west as its reason to be. He accepts the post of college president and barely prevents clash between warring factions. As a folksinger named Tunky Nesper he wanders into another school town. A bunch of bomb wired teenagers atlack and he just escapes. . Narrow escapes and being on the trail of sunflower only to lose him at the last minute plague Jolson until he arrives at a "lost city!'-where he finally catches his man. "Flux" is outrageous and funny. Plastic Man never had it so good. Goulart introduces such way-out characters as Nutzcnbolts, a robot who leads a mechanized liberation group. Mother Bluebell, who runs a youth hostel, the Estruma Kid who teaches gun fi anting at a university and Chief Naked Dance svho is a super-evangelist but not one that Billy Graham would recognize. '.~1 FID'S SCHOOL rooms from row. Project Independence Faces Public Scrutiny In Hearings WASHINGTON (AP) -American prospects to become self-sufficient in producing energy by 1980 will come under public scrutiny when the Federal Energy Administration opens hearings on Project Independence Aug. 6. The hearings begin in Denver, with other sessions scheduled over a two-month period in nine more cities. FEA director John C- Sawhill is scheduled to deliver a blueprint for Project Independence to President Nixon by Nov. 1. Sawhill has stressed repeatedly that energy self-suffi"iency means a reduction, not an cli mination, of U.S. dependence on foreign oil. Under Project Independence, the government hopes to be able to survive any foreign oil boycott without severe economic consequences, Sawhill has indicated. As described by Sawhill, Project Independence appears to be significantly less ambitious than the goal cited by the President last November. Nixon declared thai "by 1980 can be and must be independent of any reliance upon any foreign source for its energy." Imports have increased as a share of the country's tola! oil supply from 15 per cent in 19M to 38 per cent in 1973, acco?d ; ng to FEA figures. At that ra-.e, the FEA says, imports coul-J grow to more than half if the total oil supply by the 1980s. Sawhill says he does not have yet an accurate estimate of what would be an acceptable level of reliance on foreign oil, but "my gut feeling is that it's somewhere between 20 and 30 per cent." Sawhill also says he cannot estimate the total in vestment, both federal and pri vale, needed for this self-sufficiency. Arriving at these estimates will be one of the jobs of Project Independence, according lo Sawhill. There are 700 people involved in Project Independence, according lo project head Eriv Zausner, and they are attempt- SHORT STORIES WELL BLENDED CHANGE THE SKY AND OTHER STORIES, by Margaret St. Clair (Ace -- 95 cents) Eighteen short stories by Miss St. Clair going all the way back to 1951 are included in this collection. The stories run the gamut from "An Old Fashioned Bird Christmas," which tells about a fanatic in the future who causes a power shortage because of his insistence on ights and other decorations. The title story. "Change the Sky," is a poignant tale of a mnn who has covered the galaxy searching for a special vorld. He goes to an artist who nvenls worlds inside an egg shaped cylinder. When a client enters he comes to the world of his dreams and sometimes of nightmares. The egg-world becomes a nightmare for the man and he ;els away as quickly as he can. [till unsatisfied he visits another artist who creates the workl-within that the man is more than satisfied with. The author blends science ficlion and fantasy with an understanding of people. --bww Return To Port Four area sailors are among the crew members of the USS! Kitty Hawk who have returned to homeport in San Diego, Calif., after a seven and a half- month deployment to the Western Pacific. During the tour they visited Manila, Singapore, Hong Kong and Mombasa, Kenya. Included in the crew were Seaman Alfred D. Sams of Rogers; Chief Warrant Officer Third Class Raymond L. Reed of Cane Hill; Aviation Electronic Technician Bobby L. Sickler ing to look at (he energy prob-i ;( Fayettevillo and 'Seaman lem al some level of detail I Lnnnis D. Samples of Fayette- close lo how complicated it is,"Jville. Junior Know How In Fail Separates -urn , ' · coordinates for fall in pants, sweaters, vests, skirts . . ail by clever "Garland". jssic shades of Stone and ·mel. Designed in Acrylic and olyester Acrylic Orion®. Start the head of your class by being the first with the newest ashion creations. Be prepared by programming this action wear into your wardrobe. Sizes 5 to 13, S-M-L. A Caravan--Just right length to top pants and skirt. Long sleeves $17 Cuffed pant in Stone. For ths freeswinging juniors who love a good thing $15 B. Short sleeved cardigan in Stone. Top everything with this. A super buy at $IB Pant in camel. The accent is on style and versatility. A casual approach with flair $21 i Fall-into-winter skirt in camel Contemporary comfort that will barely dent a budget $14 Vest in stone or camel. The tops i duo-dynamics. Adds spice to ·"'.· pnt-togethers $12 The camels are coming, hooray, hooray! Camel cardigan . . . $16 E. . _st in slone. A savvy separate. Your for SI2 Vest in camel. Double your fash- Ion fun in a "go-together" .. $11 Open Monday Through Saturday 10 a.m. until 9 p.m.

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