Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 8, 1974 · Page 8
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September 8, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Sunday, September 8, 1974
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10A · Northwwt Arkcmwu TIMES, Sunday, S«p». S, 1974 ~, ARKANSAS Premier Sunday Crossword Puzzle BrJOPAQUIN « Having nice discernment M Margin 97 Marquis de- ACROSS « Menu tern 91 Prepare IBoIk M Former smnroer (Engines kingdom beverage of war « Biblical · Fragrance name tt Parasitic 51 Merriment fungus S Kind of S Actor ditch Robert 54 Shabby · Medicinal » Sister of ·plant Ares · Ceramic 5t Shaped aqoare 5» Tennis II EnroH star U Ascend «1 Gypsies »"Bobby B Russian Suttee's river - M tJHorti. B Popular cultural arrange merit Crow '·Alfonso's queen :« Marina tt Charles Perraatt » Ride it to ·7 Mourning song MHevete 71 Smallest Tt Citadel of 117 Barley SUBB» et al mnsh 12 Save, for .75 Word with lUPerrautt Fly or Spy tale 77 Affirms- 1» Ancient tive 88 Blue flag MVedicgod S3 Leave 84 Throe 85 Cubed 87 -Wolfe 89 Sloths SOEndosnre 12* Loyal 41 Builds (Scotvar.) 41 Hurried U* Danish 48 Air: comb, weights form H7 Dispatch « Three DOWN ones I Town in 44 System of Cuba worship Z Miss Loos 4STo shatter J» Miss Barry- SOU fi "-the more 4GuWing. Beast" MOHeHgiotB S Tattered ttVain ( Reserved 49 Affirma* 7 Black lives bowling SI Alien monkey 53 German $ Teeters silver (Indian coins MDisk »-Carte II Table 57 Ireland spread* 51 "Edwia --* 1Z Responds »5 Former 13 Redesigns President 14 Preposition of teacher Ml Viper 104 Child's word IflJLand measure M7 Subtle emanation 2tt Moisture . Ill"--and Rose-red" 114 Mother Goose rhyme SZDiM- 84 Find lea hen tt Blank wan. 88 Eight: a prefix ··Searching for food 92 Biblical name M Pulse K Tentacles W Singe W Esculent IM Directed »1 Inquires - M2 A drone 1« Armed band 105 Neck vertebra 15 Rage HTant 17 Titled Germany Ohio IAS Lady, m : Italy BIn£avorof HJ Author one « Portico J5 Honey 36 Swedish : Nightingale 37 Use a besom M Theatrical walk-on 41 Bald cypress district of Asia Minor 121 Agave fiber IZZZhivago heroine 21 Lively dance 24 Dogma 27 Western city a Hawaiian trees 31 Sport group 36 Fibs 14 French verb ' (I Hunter or Fleming «S Inserts 78 Saul of 'Tarsus 71 Southern France of Romola IM Infant (Scot) IB Who (Scot var.) IB French river jaWOdptaa S7 Divide 1Z4 Curtain S Malayan material 7J "The Red" 115 Poet's 74 Dill plant valley WSalnte ·. JJBCorner- 78 Noun stone 79 Dyer's vat organ Average time of Mfetion: Marinota. Answers On Page 9B IIIUW, KISSINGER SEES STABILITY AS INTERNATIONAL IDEAL KISSINGER, by Marvin and Bernard Kalb (Little, Brown. 12.50). Henry Alfred Kissinger, say ,e authors of this ibvisk, jotir- alistic study, has more power nan any presidential adviser r secretary of state in the re- ublic's history, and he uses lat power to pursue a goal of ability in world affairs. If it sounds like a modest jal, it is because to Kissinger is the closest human beings an hope to come to real peace. student of 19th-century bal- ice ot power diplomacy, he es stability as the highest rm of international morality, ECOLOGY AND WAR UNE, by Frank Herbert (Ace $1.50) "Dune" is an ecological novel the far future set on a arid anet called Arrakis. Duke cto, his mistress, Jessica, and eir son, Paul, are given ntrol of the desert planet by e Emperor. His cousin, the Baron Har- onnen. has had control before nd intends to take it back. In der to do this, he attacks and 11s the Duke. Paul and his other, with the help of some the natives flee into the esert. Paul learns the ways of the esert folk and becomes Muad'- b, the prophet who leads tha eople in a revolt against the The spice, giant sand the desert, those who the authors say. If that's not ideal, it offers a chance for survival, anyway. Marvin and Bernard Kalb, Columbia Broadcasting System veterans and a couple of old pros m the journalism business, have produced a valuable study, not so much a biography of a man as the biography of a policy. The Kalbs's admiration of Kissinger comes through, but thev do not let it carry them away. They see his faults and limn them clearly. They are aware of his fallibilities and foibles and record them lucidly. That's value the v a l u e of such a study lies: a rounded picture of the man and his ideas, uncolored by the authors' private prejudices. It turns out to be absorbing and often exciting reading, which is saying a great deal for any book concerning itself with foreign policy. Stock Market Jumps Around, Finishes Higher arsh masters, reated by the onus found in ·ings wealth to xport it but too much use of is also habit forming. Herbert deftly creates a arsh world, hard people who now when to relax and when } be on guard. Muad'dib and is desert fighters conquer the linions of his cousin, the em- eror's special forces and even efeat the king in an attack n the emperor's ships. Paul, the Lisan al-Gaib, rinks some of the spice mix- ure and sees the possibilities a future. He realizes that is actions can change what may happen. "Dune" has several k e y secondary characters who add much to the story and by their actions or non-actions cause certain events to occur. While Paul or Muad'dib g a i n s strength among the desert folk le is also learning how to sur vive and how to make Arraki into a flowering paradise. This is the dream of th people. They do not expect to happen in their or thei Children's lifetimes-,. but at distant future. Herbert has also writte another novel with ecology a the theme. That one is "Th Green Brain" in which natur revolts when man tries to mak Kissinger's reputation rested on his book, "Nuclear Weapons and Foreign Policy," published in 1957. The work, though it stirred controversy, did attract attention from political leaders, among them the then vice president, Richard M. Nixon. Kissinger ' in the late 1950s had been a hard-liner, cold- warish, anti-Soviet. He won Pentagon approval with his suggestion that American military strategy base itself on tactical nuclear weapons. He rejected Secretary of State John Foster Dulles's "massive retaliation" theme as too risky, but met with flexible responses to thwart any attempt to take the world over piecemeal by aggression. "There was no question in his mind that the Russians intended to dominate the world and it was up to this country to try to stop it," the authors write. Kissinger, they recount, distrusted the concept of Soviet- American detente. K i s s i n g e r made wrong guesses on a number of occasions, changed his -outlook and views on a number of others, including the Vietnam war. But he wound up winning plaudits around the world for what had bitted by Bill Williams InWWNIiWItnHitlWiMNnWNfllll FATAL FLAW OF PILATE By VIRGIL TALBOT T H E WORD AND THE SWORD, by Then Lang (Dela cotte --$8.95) This novel, written in the style of "Ben Hur" and "The Robe," traces the last years of Pontius Pilate. It begins as Christian unrest begins to take shape in the form ot a carpen- ter-turncd-preacher, and ends with Pilate's downfall due to the political power plays emitting from Rome. Early in the story Pilate is shown saying: "I hope that one day I might do something in Judaea by which my name might be remembered." Pilate is remembered, not as the man who brought precious water to the parched desert sands as he hoped, but as the Roman leader who ordered the crucifixion of Christ. This is more than the story of a public Pilate. It is the story of an adoring father, a busy but loving husband and a faithful friend. It is the story of a man whose fatal flaw was his miscalculation of the power of Jesus. The story moves right along, building to a climax with the Crucifixion. The author has cleverly intertwined historical truth with imaginative narrative to bring a story well wc-'h reading. MEMORABLE EXPERIENCE AND I remember Spain. Edited by Murray A. Sperbcr. (Macmillan. $7.95). In 1936 a bloody civil war erupted in Spain and more than a million Spaniards were to die before the violence finally came to an end in 1939. From the beginning the long struggle between the Loyalists and the Falangists attracted the attention, and in some cases actual participation in the war, of writers around the world., In an effort to preserve some of the best of thcrcams of writing produced about the war, editor Murray A. Sperber combed the files and the result is this anthology. In it are pieces by such major writers as Ernest Hemingway and John Dos Passes as well as items by now obscure journalisits. They all blend to reach the editor's aim of reproducing for the reader "the milieu of the late 1930s, and the' Spanish Civil War, and the special feelings that war provoked in both international participants and spectators." Most of the major battles are recalled in these pages, but it is primarily the little things of the war as they are recalled by m a n y ' o f the writers here that are most fascinating. Things such as Theodore Dreiser noting of his hotel that "there are no sheets on the beds. All the available linen or fine cloths has been taken for bandages for the wounded." Or Hemingway's: "You stand in line all day to buy food for supper. Sometimes the foods run out before you reach the door. Sometimes a shell falls near the line and at home they wait and wait and TWILIGHT OF AN EMPIRE neen wrought tfy his patient, pragmatic plodding, and, after all, to the watching world, It's the result that count- ·, NEW YORK (AP) -- The ; stock market, agitated and ' downright confused at times, ;. jumped around a lot this past ·; week but finished up not far i from where it started. { Most of the popular in- 3 dicators posted small declines * for the holiday-shortened week 's in continued relatively active ·i trading. j The Dow Jones industrial av- .· trage fell more than 30 points ;; over the first two trading days, ;' but bounced back Thursday and ; Friday to wind up with a token ,', net decline of .70 at 677.88. ; It was, nevertheless, the fourth consecutive weekly loss I for the widely followed average '/ of 30 blue chip stocks. · Standard Poor's 500-stock : Index lost .73 to 71.42, and the : New York Stock Exchange' ! , composite index of all its listed ; common slocks was off .37 at . 37.33. ; The Associated Press 60-stock j average was unchanged a '. 211.8, however. Brokers attributed the mar { ket's wide swings to rapidly j shifting views of the chances * that the Federal Reserve Board j might be slackening off jus '.· slightly in its tight money pel ; icy. ; If the central bank were ti ;: loosen up on the supply of mon - ey, the reasoning goes, credi " would logically become less ex .; pensive and more readily avail '. able, and the high interes '. rates that have bedevilled the 7 stock market for months prob ·; ably would recede. ; : NO EVIDENCE ·i But most experts were sayin ] there was no conclusive evi .: dence that such a letup wa '; taking place, and they arguei 1 that, even if a shift in Fed pol ;' icy were to occur, it would like · ly be only a slight one. The question was still open 'a lad another bad week. West- ghouse Electric was down Vk 5% and trading at its lowest vels since well back into the 50s; Pan American World irways. up Vi at 2%, and Fedral National Mortgage, up 1W the weekend. In all, 617 issues advance and 1,089 declined among th 1,955 traded on the NYSE. Vo ume was 59.02 million share compared with 74.19 million i the preceding five day week. Testimony that the mark was still mired in the depths i a severe summer-long dcclin showed in up in the number c . new yearly'highs --four--com ; pared with 81 new lows on tin Big Board. Magnavox was the wsek / most active stock, up Vi at The glamor growth issue which once occupied a hallowec ! spot on the buy lists of in .vesting HHliluliom general! On the American, Texas International, off Vt at 4; Marinduque Mining class B, down 1115. at 2 3-16, and Imperial Oil class A, down at W. The Amex market value index fell 2.06 to 68.22. the world free of all insect The insects, he says in th novel, are necessary in th chain of life. Destroy them an you destroy man. Mysterious Disappearance Of Oregon Family Under Study COPPER, Ore. (AP) -- The oo3 was on the picnic table, a an .of dishwater had been set ut and dishes and utensils were placed neatly near a amp stove. Clothes were fold- id on a cot. But a search of the campsite urned up no sign of Richard and his family. The Cowdens, of White City, Ore., have been missing since 3ept. 1. They were to have gone o Mrs. Cowden's mother's louse in Copper, a mile from he camp, for dinner. They didn't show up. The last time they were seen was Sunday morning when 2owden and his son David, 5, vent to the store in Copper for a quart of milk. Searchers combed the rugged Siskiyou Mountains in a 25-mile ·adius of the camp all week but 'ound nothing. The National Guard joined the search Saturday. "It's getting to look really strange," said Sgt. Ernest Waiden of the Oregon State Police. "It's not logical that a coii'ile like that would take off with two young kids and leave all their belongings." Mrs. Cowden's mother, Ruth Grayson, checked the family's belongings in the camp anc said they all apparently were The Carberry Creek area 'here the family was camping s near the California border outhwest of Medford. It riss-crossed with logging road: nd honeycombed with old golt mine shafts sunk as long as 10( years ago. The Cowdens hac camped in the area before, am reportedly knew it well. wearing only bathing' when they vanished. suits The pickup was in the camp Fishing poles leaned against tree. The family's basset hound Droppy, turned up Monday a the Copper General Store am scratched on the door. --bww BOND WITHOUT THE GLITTER TICKET TO RIDE by Ritchie Perry (Houghton Mifflin $5.95) Philis is iback! Who is Philis? He is that resilient hero of previous Ritchie Perry novels, who works for the hush-hush SR (2) agency. Philis is a sort of James Bond without the glitter. Philis hates his job and his fondest dream is to e s c a p e from all the dirty work assigned to him by his Machiavellian boss, Pawson. Pawson bulldozed Philis into the spy business in the first place and has managed to keep a tight rein ever since. Philis is assigned to masquerade as a private detective and body guard to the seductively beautiful Catherine Zaferelli. He soon finds her as treacherous as beautiful and suspects she is mixed up with the Mafia. With the FBI, the Mafia and Pawson's SR(2) all mixed up nobody brings back anything for supper." It is this wealth of details, this noting of the litle things of the war, that make this volume memorable memorable perience. reading reading Hew Officers Named By oumalism Sociely Kathy Downer, a senior from Dallas, Texas, has been elected president of the University of Arkansas chapter of Kappa Tau Alpha. KTA is the national lonor society in journalism. Other officers are Terry Wil son of Osceola, first vice presi dent: Deborah Dunn of Wald ron, second vice president Bruce Gentry of Gentry, secre tary; Pat Suttle of Houston treasurer and Cindi Binkley o Walnut Ridge, historian. To be eligible for KTA, stu dents must rank in the top ] per cent o! their class and mus have completed three course the affair, Philis has work cut out for him. He stumbles across certain nformatin that promises escape rom Pawson's clutches. In tjie end, however, d u t y conquers desire and Philis remains in the service of SR(2). All of this promises fo be exciting reading for mystery fans. in journalism and five semes ters of college work. his On Tour NEW YORK (AP) - While Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young are back together and touring, a new English supergroup also is going around 'the United States. It is Bad Company and the membership is all known from other bands. Lead singer Paul Rpdgers and drummer Simon Kirke were in Free. Lead guitarist Mick Ralphs was in Moll the Hoople and bass player Boz Burrell was in King Crimson. NOVEL SET IN OZARKS AREA THE HOUSE T H A T LIVED AGAIN, by Lois Christian Carnell (Ace--95 cents) Set in Eureka Springs, "The House that Lived Again," is the story of Charlotte Warrington who comes to the mountain Lawn from St. Louis following the death of her mother. In Eureka Springs, she meets Jeremiah Doty, a real estate agent, and Anthony Paul Duarde, a man much older than herself who has a crippled wife. She opens an antique s h o p and later buys an old house known as "The Mirrors." She fixes up the house and findb out something about the man who built it in the late 1800s The house facinates her and Duarde also intriques her. She feels that she knows him and when he comes to the house after she discovers a rare old clock in the attic the feeling is even stronger. "The house That Lived A- THE EAGLES DIEi F r a n i Joseph, Elisabeth and their Austria, by George R. Marek. (Harper Row. $12.50) · The collapse ot the Austro- Hungarian Empire after World War I was a major factor In Western Europe's decline and the rise of the Soviet Union and the rest of the East in the power struggle. Far back in tha 19th century the great French diplomat Talleyrand prophetically stressed that a .strong Austria was indispensable as a buffer against the hordes beyond the Oder. George R. Marek has told the story of the empire's twilight years during the long reign of Emperor Franz Joseph. He describes the chaos of the revolutions of '1848, the defeat' by Prussia and yielding to that power of dominance in the German world, the suicide cf tha emperor's only son and heir. Archduke Rudolf, at Mayerling. the empress's assasination and the pistol shols at Sarajevo that launched World War I. Marek relies too much on modern psychology to form his character judgments, a shaky device when applied to those long dead. But he has dived undaunted into some very demanding research and described the period with color md affection. He attempts to recapture the whole epoch. Franz Joseph emerges as the supreme bureaucrat of his regime, duty bound but unimaginative. His beautiful empress, Elisabeth, fled early from the realities of her responsibilities: even her murder seems more melodrama than history. And tha murder by frustrated, unbalanced Rudolf of one of his mistresses, Mary Vetsera. and his subsequent suicide lose in the glare of truth the romance that lias encrusted them. But there is also the story of creativeness in Vienna -- Johan Strauss Jr. and his waltzes, Richard Strauss and his symphonies and operas, Gusluv Mahler, composer and conductor. The death of a great power which nurtured them saddens while it instructs us. - - rch ?ain," is the story of reincarna- Lion. Charlotte and Duarde had, in another life, been married and lived in the house. The author apparently knows quite a lot about Eureka Springs. The streets, buildings and layout of the town are described in detail. There is only one faux-pas that this reviewer noted. The author had the Times-Echo publishing a Sun- SPECIAL KIND OF WEAVING WARLOCK OF THE WITCH- WORLD, by Andre Norton (Ace-$1.25) The two sons and the daughter of Lady Jaelith and Simon Tregarth have fled Escarp after the daughter decides she does not choose to be one of the Witches of Escarp. "Warlock" opens with Kyllan. Kaththea and ,Kemoc joining with the men and the beirfgs of Escore to fight an evil t h a t threatens the entire planet. Kaththea is tricked by Dinzil, who is searching for the power of the Dark Ones. He takes her o the Black Castle. Kemoo goes after them and before he inally rescues her he fights many who try to stop him and s befriended by a water sprite called Orsya. Orsya accompanies him a l m o s t to Dinzel's castle helping h i m to find food and places to slay. Kcmoc and Orsya find a tomb of an ancient warrior where Kemoc takes a new sword and Orsya a light made from a unicorn's day edition. --bww Miss Norton's prose will keep a reader interested and eager to read right through. She is a real story-teller whose 'words weave a special kind of magic. Big Donor NEW YORK (AP) -- William Black is the only living New Yorker to have three buildings named after him at different hospitals -- Mount Sinai, Lenox Hill and Columbia. He has contributed more than ;12 million in charity and is the ounder of the Parkinson's Disease Foundation. 'It's unfortunate that so many people give money away n big bulks to charity only after they die," says Black, a corporation board chairman. 'Not only are the charities los- .nB out by not getting the money much sooner, but the donors are deprived of the joy of giving." HEAR BETTER WITH MIRACLE-EAR Fre« Consultation for Those Who Hear the Sounds But Don't Always Understand the Words OPEN HOUSE SPECIALS! ^ THE REMARKABLE Miracle Ear" Monday thru Friday -- September 9th thru 13th Office Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. . .to avoid waiting Please Call For Appointment. Plenty of Free Off-the-Street Parking SPECIAL OFFER Tear out thii ad! (ft worth 10% diicount toward purchase of a n«w Roaring Aid this w««k only! . HEARING AID BATTERIES H PRICE --LIMIT 1 PKG. RENTAL-PURCHASE PLAN AVAILABLE AH-in-lhe-ear hairing aid developed and patented by Dahlberg Electronics, Inc. The nfiwway to better hearmg- unbelievablv tiny, all but hi_d- den by forms of your ear, Miracle-Ear has helped countless- it may help you. Makeupyour mind now to jom the multitudes who HEAR again more clearly. HI! i" ' ne coupon below right now and mai I it today for FREE FACTS on how you may hear young again. NO OBLIGATION HEARING AID REPAIRS 10% DISCOUNT LOANER AID PROVIDED FREE! Risky Business OTTAWA (AP) -- Con. timers' Association qf Canada reports that motorists risk serious injury and possible death if they use their mouths to siphon gasoline from one car gas tank to another. If a mouthful of gasoline is swallowed, nausea and vomiting may result. Serious lung damage can be caused by sucking the gas into the lungs. If siphoning U necessary, use a hand pump. REGISTER FOR 1 YEAR SUPPLY OF BATTERIES We extend a personal invitation to each of you to visit with us during the Open House of our lovely new branch office; our offices are rated among the most modern In Arkansas. Our service is rated tops. We believe a satisfied customer is our best advertising. Our staff specializes in fitting nerve deafness correctly. If understanding K your problem If you want to hear and understand better, let nothing keep you from attending this special event. Northwest Arkansas Hearing Aid Center 2100 Green Acres Rd. - Fayetteville Professional Bldg. ' Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 Phone 443-4050 HOME OFFICE 601 W. Walnut 601 Professional Bldo. ROOMS, Ark. 72756 Phone 636-7933 Mary i. Martin, Owner, Sen-ing the Hard of Hearing in Arkansas for 14 Yoan

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