Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 4, 1974 · Page 6
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August 4, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Sunday, August 4, 1974
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6A · Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Aug. 4, 1974 FAYtrrEVILLE, ARKANSAS __ _ Premier Sunday Crossword Puzzle ByJOPAQUIN ACROSS j l Humid i 5 Harlot of Jericho [10 A step. 15 Blast 19 Woodwind Zfl Ham it up ZI Fishing . weir 22 French river. 23 Discharge '24 Brings into court (Scot) 25 Elevate 26 Distinct part 27 Intrepid 23 Girl of song 31 Dark night 33 Some are . white? *~ 31 Dig 35 Kind of test : 37 Diffuse · 40 Undirected : 42 Kind of fly 146 Geometric I solid ·47 Bowling r lane 48 Dancer's cymbals 50 Last traces 61 Deprivation 52 Claro 97 Ranis 3 Tree of 43 In that 53 Cyelades 98 Save Guiana place island 100 Missing 4 Without 44 They made ES Spanish - top honors equal I silken painter 102 Mom or 5 Repair a fabrics SSMapabbr. Pop 57 French 103 Source' painter of ppi 58 Scolds harshly 60 Female 105 Handle 108 Window section ruff 107 Like a 61 Sycophant frog 63 Repulse 111 Inter- 65 HI- national favored prg, 67Der--; 113 Rash Adenauer 116 Central 9 -- days American 71Peaude-- tree 72 Stupid · lawn: ' 45Kefauver 6 Faultily ; , 47.French 7Blocker ; .-river' role . ; 49Melilot g Siamese coin 9 English 52 Water ··· . flask ' .' 53 Postpone engineer 51 Reinforces 67 European gulls 76 Glossy fiber. 78 Nullify 82 Native metal 83 Six-line stanzas 10 Pigeonhole ,11 Antoine or 58 Lugosi, McCrary et aL 12 Furniture 59 Upper man atmos* 13 Icehouse . · phere ;" 117 Diminished 14 Lab vessel 62 Insane 119 Conserve. 15 Without; '·' 64-Word with · of grapes spirit ·; · s lineor'nian' 121 Grafted 16 Sea bird ,66 Support : ' (Her.) 17 Cuckoos 68 Ancient 18 Soaks 122 Skills 123 Official decree 85 Bodies o£ 124 Spot's water 87 Marsh chariot 28 O'FIaheriy 70 Most 30 Confed- sluggish crate 72 Suburban companion 32 Space org. machine 125 Dirk 34 Distends 73 Broadway 88 Jessamyn 126 Inlets 35 Animal fat hit or 127 Wise ones 37 Open out 74 Cozy Rebecca 328 Pitchers . 38 Show places SO Indigent 129 Adages 39 Ascends 75Storieslab 91 Surges DOWN . 40'Farrite" -''.,'{yar.) , ; 92 Menu item -...-IPut off,:'-- -V~ author'' .;"77 N'odifles-' 93 Inward^ as dress 41 Pacific I -79 Lessen · ; 95RomanS51 2 Rose's . coast : ;·'SB Visible' '96 Liberated beau shrub sign Average time of solution: 62 minutes. 81 Excrete 84 Fiat 86 Man's . . nickname SSLacMng social 'finesse 91A thesaurus 92 Unmindful 94 Twofold 88 Insect 97 Luxuriant 99 Place of . nether ' darkness 101 Wears away 102 Horses : -.used in harness -'· £ "racing 104 "Japanese seaport 106 Rabbit or Pan 107 Rip 108 Dugout 109 Greek letter 110 Kind of party 112 Rant 113 Sicilian . - city n "Voyage Of The Damned 1 IIIIIIIDIIIIIIIIM^ HISTORICAL FACT DEFTLY BLENDED WITH FICTION By VIRGIL TALBOT RIVERS RUN TOGETHER, by James Sherburhe (Houghton Mifflin - $6.95) This penetrating ..historical novel centers afowid; the. 1968 Democratic Convention iti Chi- 115 Bishoprics 118 Chemical ··-" suffix 120 "I do" LIVING WITH HEADHUNTS PANJAMON, by Jean-Yves Domalain (Warner-- $1.50) The subtitle of this book is "I was a Headhunter." Jean-Yves Donalain, a Frenchman, goes to Borneo and ends^.up as the husband of a Dayak \yo- man. . '. ·· · .'-'; ' Domalain tells how he became -a bridegroom and what the ceremony consisted of. He looked at a chief's daughter and complimented her father and the next thing he knew he was engaged. The tribe had been headhunters in the past and the giving of a head was still practiced. A man was required to present the father of the bride with a severed bead. - O f . Course: it didn't have' to be reeentT : 'He was luckyVOne of'the tribesmen donated a'head. ' '. -" · Life in the stone age village was much-the same day after day. 107 118 126 12. E v e r y t h i n g . g o e s pretty smooth until he gets a witchdoctor mad at him. Then he finds life can be rough. Eventually he leaves the village, his native wife and child and returns to .civilization. He has quite a lot to say about Dayak customs, eating habits and drinking bouts as well as their sexual behavior. Included are about . 30 photographs of the natives.. . '. :.. """ · ' --bww calgo. With hig usual skill at blending in historical fact with highly readable fiction, James Sherburne "brings together a diverse group o/ people as central characters during Convention VVeek. Mike Rogoff, who appeared as a Communist organizer in one of Shereburne's previous novels, is back again as an aging ex-Commie. Old and battered, he is far from down and out as a man in every ense. Ted and Sari are two young dealists who come face to face vith the cruel realities of life. Mai Tolliver is at the dog leg of liis life. All these, and others are "swept together in the s tide of humanity "that sweeps in. arid out of Lincoln arid Grant Parks Aside from the entertaining aspects of the story, Sher Durne's personal note at'the enc sums up the aftermath of that violent week in 1968: "As I write this, five years after Convention Week, I an still unsure in my o w n mine how important these events are in recent American history. My instinct tells hie, the 19(58 Demo cratic Convention was a water shed -- that d o w n - i t s 'slop'i trickled the nomination of Hum phrey .and the. election of Nixon the madness of the Weathermei and paranoia of Watergate, the Cambodian incursion and th horror of Kent State, and thi a b a n d o n m e n t o f Georg McGovern by the independen voters and the professionals o TOINHERIT A FORTUNE his own party. My instinct tell me this, even though I can prove it. But there must he some rea son the sore won't scab over --- J.S. All of Sherhurne's nove have dealt with social" conflic and this one is no exception The events are still fresh i our minds; 'although subsequen events crowd them into th back corners of our memorie,. The consequences of that wee vill haunt for years to come. Authors Write About People Under Stress NEW YORK (AP) --, It was lay 19'39 when 937 Jews bought hat they thought was a chance o live. They purchased visas for uba and passage from Ham- urg to Havana aboard the lux- ry liner St. Louis. Some of lem had already been in con- cntration camps. Others had een pushed to the brink of madness by months of hiding', 'eeks of terror. Cuba turned the ship back fter unloading a handful of lyslerious, privileged passen- ers. The United States refused lem entry. After 40 days, the t. Louis turned back .toward ope. England, France, Bel- ium and the Netherlands nally agreed to take a quarter f ' the passengers apiece. But : was the eve of the war. The iree continental countries were oon to be occupied. When the lolocause ended, only 240 pas iengers from the St. Louis had survived. . Gordon Thomas and '· Max Morgan Witts, former British Jroadcasting Corp. producers interviewed many of those sur Ivors and some St. Louis crew members. The result is a book 'Voyage of the Damned," docu menting Nazi propaganda ef "orts and espionage as well a corruption in the Cuban govern ment at the time. Thomas,.a bearded man says, "This is the only book I've ever been emotionally in volved in," is the author, of II books. With Morgan Witts,- he writes about people ". unde: itress. Some survivors just couldn talk about it, even today, hi said. . ' ' CRISIS OF IDENTITY "Four of those people wh were children on.the ship ha things burned into their mind: When they finally made thei way to the promised land, an met indifference ... They're no able to erase the past frprr thpir minds, but the whole thin has built up a crisis of iden tity," Thomas said. Promoting the book in th United States, Thomas has tra veled for eight weeks, lecturin mainly to Jewis groups. "Anti-semitism is still prett rife in tbis country. I had number of telephone calls from the Bund, and I consider tha verbal, insane tip of a dan- n Germany alone, she's.70, a hin w o m a n with many "ill- esses. She is still a German rst, after all s h e has been irough. But she says her eighbors aren't happy when he recalls wartime years. " 'They don't bloody care that can't forget,' she told me., o perhaps now the daughters nd mother will communicate gain." His favorite anecdote about ic St- Louis is this: "If another lip had been turned back to .lermany just before the St. uis sailed, Henry Kissinger ·ouldn't be with us today." "It's a lonejy job being a mis-, ionary," Thomas said. "People end to boil you in their bland nditference. It's hard for me to undertsand. Anger I can deal vith. But indifference sows eeds for another 'Voyage of he Damned.' " erous iceberg." Most people, he added, are aying "Why make us feel un; omtor table." "I say we need to be made ncomfortable. Do you know lere are people picnicking on he grass at Dachau today? "In Boston, a professor asked by I was going to San Franei- o 'to talk to those Washoes'. wasn't too s u r e who he meant."-But he said it stood for White Anglo-Saxon Hebrews.' I bought that was harsh until I oticed how bland and indiffer- nt some audiences were." A gene ration has passed since Wolf Hitler's Third Reich sys- e m a t i c a l l y murdered six litlion Jews. Vivid memories launt those who survived. "But others see six million ind holocaust as convenienl abels," Thomas soid. "They ind them 'megadealh' and meaningless. · ^ "They're :a convenient way to assuage guilt without doing inything. We don't see indivi luals any more;" Thomas is not Jewish- He is Welsh, born, as he tells it, in cemetery where his grand parents were caretakers. Hi calls himself "a Celt who could swim" because he resides in "reland. ."I'm also not, as I've b e e n :alted by fanatics, 'a Je\ iover." I love Jews in the way I'm in love with the humai race. But. I .believe that wha this hook says is that- all thi could happen, again. The seed are here." Thomas and Morgan Witt wrote their book from million of words of research. SPREAD IT OUT "We spread it all out on th floor, sift through and We've been called literary de tectives. We like that termino ogy." Previous joint efforts wer "The Day the World Ended, about a volcanic eruption Martinique: " T h e San Fran Cisco Earthquake," and "Shi. wreck," about the Morr Castle. During his American ton Thomas visited two women su vivors of the St. Louis in Ne 1 York. "They're e s t r a n g e d froi their mother, and I brough them news of her. She live MAYAN MYSTERY THE RED JAGUAR, BY Nellie McFather (Ace-95 cents) Venus Mlddleton . accepts an .nvitation of an o l d college !riend to come to Yucatan where her grandfather had once excavated in the ancient Mayan ruins. , On her arrival,,her'grandfa- :her's notes are stolen and then replaced with everything but :he drawing of the red jaguar. Carhila Corinto's uncle and ner grandfather are puzzled. Sabastian, the uncle, is a playboy with a bit of viciousness in his make up. Camilla is studious and interested in the ancient Mayas. Things begin to happen. They are at first, innocous but disturbing at first but when she sees a man- made up like a witchdoctor she falls into one of the sacrificial pits. Venus discovers why Camilla's grandfather asked the girl to visit and the secret of the red jaguar. Do You Need a Detective Ph. 442-6191 Answers To Puzzle On Page 7-D South Vietnam Still Scarred By Defoliation ;; By DENIS D. GRAY j SAIGON CAP) -- Three years ·after massive defoliation ended · in South Vietnam, nature is be \ ginning to heal some of the /land's scars. Restoration is slow. There are -no U.S. or Vietnamese govern- )ment programs to replant fields *and forests. " For nine years, U.S. aircraft ·showered plant-killing chem- ^icals over 3.5 million acres, an ;area larger than Connecticut, ·:For each of Soutii Vietnam's i!9 million inhabitants, six ·pounds of defoliant was drop- Jped. * The fanners remember how ait happened: their poultry, f a r m ; animals and pets died. They . t h e m s e l v e s became dizzy, ^nauseous or worse. Plant leaves · turned yellow, then brown; fruit " exploded in size, then dropped - off the tree sto rot. I "You could hear the bananas * dying," the peasants said. J In government-controlled ;areas, many defoliated fields . and orchards have been repl- ^antccl. But dozens of f a r m «people interviewed say they had ;to lake the road to recovery ! alone. They have received no ' compensation from the Saigon government or from the United .Slates. Most of the chemical ! wargare was aimed at destruc- ^lion of vegetation alonrg roads 'and canals to rob Communist ; forces of ambush sites or of , vegetation along roads and ca; rials to rob Communist forces of ambush sites or of forested ' areas fo rinfiltralion routes and '. base camps. ' A report by the American Academy of Sciences -- "The Effects of Herbicides in South Vietnam" -- says largescalct destruction of natural growth particularly mangrove areas · alon gthe coast, has disturbed .complex and delicate relation- : ships between plant growth. ; water composition, fish and I crustacean populations. IMPOSSIBLE TO OBTAIN Statistics on how much land remains destroyed are impossible to betin. The academy report says 3.6 million acres were defined, of which 260,000 was mangrove forest, 2.6 mil. lion was inland forest, 260,000 · was cultivated land and the rest ;was miscellaneous terrain. · That means that about 36 per ^ c e n t of South Vietnam's mang- ;rovc forests were destroyed. · Leaving nature to its own devices, According to the report, It will take ,u plo J20 years lor the mangroves to restore themselves. Recovery, of inland forests is more difficult to assess. Much of the defoliated territory remains under Viet Cong control or in disputed areas where fighting continues. Pham Hoang Ho. head of the botany department at Saigon University, says intensive, unplanned logging added to defoliation damage, makes the destruction of vast forested areas of South Vietnam "irreversi- Astronaut To Speak At UA Math Convention Apollo 7 crewman Walter Cunningham will be among the speakers at the fifth annual national convention of Mu Alpha Theta, honor malhema- ics society, being held today hrough WecIncsHay at the University of Arkansas: Cunning lam will speak at 8:30 a.m Monday. Some 350 high school student! rom throughout the nation wil be in attendance. Other speakers will be Dr and Mrs. Richard V. Andree of Norman, Okla., cofounders of the honor society for high school youths who excell in mathematics. Dr. Andrew wil speak at the Monday evening banquet at the Student Union. Dr. William K. McNabb o Dallas. be in attendance as will be Dr. Harold V. Huneki of Norman, national secretary- treasurer. . Mrs. Marian E. Crum mathematics teacher at Fay eUeville High School is conven tion chairman and Dr. Kather ine C. Mires of the UA staf is program chairman. Students will stay at Pomfre Housing Center where most o the meeting will be held. Featured will be mathemat cal papers and a "Math Bowl contest. The session will conclude will an awards luncheon at nooi Wednesday. A field trip i planned for Tuesday evening. A small percentage of de- oliatioh missions were targeted gainst North Vietnamese-Viet ong crops. "Friendly" farm- ands were sometvmes damaged s well. At Tan Uyen, 20 miles orth of Saigon, farmers say 11 the crops were destroyed by uch accidents, including 10 /ietnamese-owned rubber plan- ations which buttressed the iconomy of the area. Dinh Van ^gu, assistant village chief, ;ays the rubber trees were nev- ir replanted. The plantation iwners received .no compensa- ion for their,losses and could not come'up']with enough capi- al to start.bveK, Just outside Can Gio, a coast- a Ivillage of the Rung Sat, one armer explains he now has replanted all his 500 fruit trees destroyed by defoliants. "I had to move from my place. The government gave me some roofing a n d building, material for temporary shelter. And I got some old clothes from America. "It took about three years ..VILLAGE OF FEAR, by Frances Cowen (Ace -- 95 cents) A plane crash in which only the pilot, co-pilot and navigator survive is the beginning of one man's drive to kill all three. Agnes Macintosh, an English spinster with the uncanny knack of 'reading a person' enters the -case when Scotlanc Yard Inspector John Cartwright tells,her .about the mysterious death of one of the men. She'-later meets Tim Robert: son and Nan'Briton t h r o u g h the Inspector. Tim is one of the survivors, the navigator. George Brant, the co-pilot, is the second victim. He is found near a freeway. His bones are crushed as if he had been in a fall. Agnes goes to a deserted village on the coast of Devon. She gets the feeling that something terrible had happened shortly before at Blackthorne. She also finds the pilot's dog. An American investigator also gets i n t o the : act. Agnes meets, briefly, ..Gervaise Hartmann, the son o f ; the-New York millionaire,... she. realizes that' le is the' :rnurdefer. She also realizes that she can not prove ^.^'ifr;,'- V SCHOOL t and he does too. She and the Inspector also realize that Garvaise killed his brother--and the other passengers--because he wanted to inherit his father's millions"The Village of Fear"- has all the ingredients of a good murder mystery. It is, in short, a narrative guaranteed to keep one reading until the final paragraph. ; bww hiring which I had almost no income. Now about 200 of my trees are -producing again. Some trees grew small and died, but maybe all of them will eventually be like before." . Fishermen at Can Gio blame defoliants for the decline in the number of fish they catch. They say the reduction in their catch coincides with the period during which surrounding mangrove forests underwent repeated sprayirrg. Several fishermen catalogued about 10 species of fish that have all but vanished from local waters. But U.S. fishery experts in Saigon say declines are prob- a b l y / d u e to increased mechanized fishing off Vietnam, which has resulted in smaller catches per boat but in larger yearly gains in the country's total catch. The United Slates Agency for FAST MOVING WESTERN TALE BUSHWACK, by E d w i n Booth (Ace-75 cents) Texas rancher. Sieve Harmon, is held up almost in sight of his ranch, the Double H. He also wounds one of the holdup pair who turns out to be a girl. Harmon takes Norma Devlin o the ranch not knowing either ier first or last name so he lags her Jane Doe. After his *oundup money has been lifled, Steve tries to get another herd gathered. With his foreman and partner Pete he begins the roundup. Johnny Devlin, after losing the stolen money in a poker game comes back a n d begins to help Harmon and Pete. Harmon has made an agreement with an old friend who turned against him to sell the sfock. Devlin makes a deal with the rancher to make sure the delivery is never made. In the International Development (USAID) has assigned a full- time reforestation expert to advise the South Vietnamese government. This is not specifically directed toward help for defoliated ares, but rather to logged ares. "Areas where herbicides were used have made a remarkable recovery," said one USAID expert. "Damage was not as serious as previously reported. The problem was overstated in 1968 and 1959, and it had turned out a lot less ol a problem." , meantime, he also uses knowledge to blackmail rancher. Norma remains quiet about Devlin until she learns what his plans are and then she turns against him and . aids Steve. "Bushwack" has quite a few twists and turns and Devlin proves to be real louse. He likes to gamble but always loses his money. He tries to break Steve and ingratiate himself with Harmon's enemy. Booth keerjs the action moving in this inleresling western about greed, double-crossing, robbery and murder. Tanner Falls LOUISVILLE -- Tenth-seeded Guillermo Vilas of Argentina defeated No. 5 'Roscoe Tanner 7-5, 6-4 in the third round of the $100,000 Tennis Pro Classic. Great Looks to put Together Bobbie Brooks puts It together for fall. The accent is on style and versatility, and this is the casual approach with the ri^ht look in or out. Spare parts are for pairing. We have what's happening in separates for the sportabouts. 5 to 13. Tartan Plaid Pants 100% Acrylic! Green or Auborgino -- $20 Long Sleeve Shirt Polyester and cotton blend, fljl 0 Green, Auborgino «)J.id Sleeveless Sweater Button front ruffle shoulder . . . Green, Auiorghio Junior Sportswear--DILLARD'S-Second Floor Quilted Denim Hits the Scene 100% cotton denim. What belter fabric for the junior? Quilted and trimmed with Sherpa collar. Pock- els and sleeves are edged. Beige or dusty green for wear with jeans or dress up slacks. Sizes 5 to 13, · $44. Jr. CoaU-DILLARD'S- Second Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 a.m. Until 9 p.m.

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