Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 22, 1974 · Page 21
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September 22, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 21

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Sunday, September 22, 1974
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Sopl. 22, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, A R K A N S A S Premier Sunday Crossword Puzzle By JO PAQUIN ACROSS 1 Twelve 6 Locations 11 Musician's org.· . 16 Signify IT Growing out 18 Lowlands of the Orinoco ,20 Fruits 21 Tree 22 Turkish man-of-war 24 Biblical lion 25 Whole 27 Spartan serfs 29 Alfonso's queen SOMinnelll 32 First-rate 33 Wheel hub 34 Seize 35 Appears 37 Soaks flax 39 Surge 40 The same 41 History 43 Fanatical partisans 45 Orison 46 A Bantu language 48 Sinuous feol 49 O'Casey 60 Campus society 54 Bond SSSlut 59 Social group 60 Famous sculpture 62 Prickly pear 64 Swing about 65 Free 66 New Guinea port 57 Decay 68 Turkish officer 69 Grandparental 71 Arm of the sea 73 Pierces with horns 75 Play the lead 76 Low walls. 78 Bird 80 Board members 83 Buffoon 83 English poet 85 German admiral 86 Glacier ice pinnacles 89 Spanish nobleman 91 Cubic meters 95 Turn away 96 Liberate 97 Jewish month 99 Mountain crest 100 Gives bad review 101 Debatable 102 Dies -104 Potato 105 Fish 106 Falsified 108 Work too hard 110 Poem 111 Corrupt 113 To hang 115 Defiler 117 Nets 118 Kind of energy .119 Overacts 120 Race of wheat 121 Corundum 122 Chest sounds DOWN 1 Habitue 2 Indian of Tierra del Fuego 3 Belt 4 Babylonian ·hero SKingof Pylos 6 Hides 7 Arrow poison 8 Small chad 9 Greenland exploration base 10 Peace / 11 Garden bower 12 List of candidates 13 Elevator cages 14 Miscellany 15 Indigence 16 Connecticut city ISLegisIa- . five body 20 Light wood 2S Voting group 36 Traduce 38 Word with Anita or Maria 39 Emblem 40 Interjection 42 Ferry berth 44 Medieval short tale 45 Resound 47 Use 49 Sow bugs 50 Small piece 51 Genus of moUusks 52 Defense asset 53 Periods of time 55 Pas time 56 Gladden 57 Wrinkles 71 Takes a meal 75 Guides 77 Covenant 79 Pallid 81 Bristle 83 False show 84 Rescue 86 Tasty 87 Eludes 88 Revokes, in bridge 89 Strong , drink 90 French river 92 Rests 93 Musical studies 94 Jewish festival 96 Sherwood, for one 98 Pantry 101 Paragon 103 Dropsy Average time of solution: 60 minutes. 58 Approaches 106 Temple 61 Asian 107 "Fate festival 63 Spanish gold 70 Lepers 26 Girl of song 71 Marshes 28 Boys 72 Greek 31 Long river goddesses 34 Baseball 73 European team kite 108 Eskers 109 Ancient Greek coin 112 Fictional sleeper 114 Madrid cheer 116 Eroded Answers on 8D Two Named To UA Architect Posls H. Gordon Brooks, originally fiom Memphis, Tenn., is serving this year as a visuing professor in the University of Arkansas School of Architecture and Michael Blumenfeld of New York City has been appointed as an assistant professor, according to E. Fay Jones, dean of the School. The appointments were effective at the beginning of the fall term. Brooks received his bachelor of architecture degree from Louisiana State University at Baton Rouge and this past sum mcr was awarded a master of architecture degree from Ren- ssclear Polytechnic Institute. He Jias worked in an architecture office in Greenville, Miss., and served four years in the Air Force, where he was as signed to the Civil Engineering Center as a project architect. In addition to experience ir industrialized building systems Brooks has been involved ir theater and theater design which was the subject of his graduate thesis at Rensselaer. He has worked professional!) in theater design and technica' direction. Blumenfield received his bachelor of architecture degree from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, and a master o landscape architecture f r o m the State University of Nev York at Syracuse. His profes sional experience has ranger from office work with a private architectural firm to employ ment on a number of communi ty development programs, both in Dayton, Ohio, and in N e w York City. Blumenfeld's last employmen before coming to the UA wa with the South Bronx Mode Cities Program in New York where he was concerned will the development and planning of an open space program fo an urban community. This pro gram included renovating exis ting park facilities, planting o trees, and design of playlot and playgrounds. Fire Hazards LONDON (AP) - More than 400 churches in Britain were hi by fire last year and the Ecele siaslica! Insurance Office i campaigning to. reduce fire haz ards in churches and cath edrals. The number ot fires i increasing annually. A cal paign booklet lists six things tc do if fire occurs and 60 thing, to clicck to try to prevent it. Campus Calendar Young Magician Qualifies As Wizard Of Ahs On Broadway NEW YORK (AP) -- "If you ve with a sense of wonder, lite ccomcs f u l l of joy," says Doug 'enning whose gasp-provoking alent qualifies him as Broact- ·ay's wonderful new Wizard of \hs. The nimble young master of llusion arrived unheralded, list as the summer doldrums veve beginning, in "The Magic show," a long-shot prospect for Main Stem durability. Henning's wizardry at a doz- ;n feats, sucli as turning an across into a cougar or escaping rom a trap of steel spikes vhile a 300-pound bed hurtles lownward, magically trans- ormed zero box-office advance 'nto the sturdiest SRO around. The triumph was strictly a me-man coup. The surrounding September Is Bicenfnnial Of Folk Hero MONDAY Seminar: Dr. Miller Williams, English; "The Scientist and the Humanist: A Story of Star - Crossed Lovers," Agriculture Building, Rm. A115, 3:30-4:30 p.m. Art and Architecture Exhibit: "A Point of View: The Education of an Architect," second floor gallery, Vol W a l k e r Building. Civilisation Film Series: "The Frozen World" and "The Great Thaw," Main Library Visual Aids Auditorium, 3:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. TUESDAY Art and Architecture Exhibit, second floor gallery, Vol Walker Building WEDNESDAY Art and Architecture Exhibit, second floor gallery, Vol Walker Building Civilisation Film Series: "The Frozen World" and "The Great Thaw," Main Library Visual Aids Auditorium, 4:30 p.m. Anthropology Colloquium: "Restructuring the Profession of Archeology: II," by C. R. McGimsey HI and H. A. Davis, Hill Hall Basement, 7:30 p.m. Botany and Bacteriology: Michael Hastings will conduct seminar, SE Building, Rm. 402, 3:30 p.m. THURSDAY Art and Architecture Exhibit, second floor gallery, Vol Walker Building Horticulture and Forestry Seminar: Conducted by Dr. Raymond Dyck, Agriculture Building, Rm. 310A, 3:30 p.m. FRIDAY Seminar: "The Concept of Property Rights and the Modern Corporation," Dr. Svetozar Pejovich; Graduate Education Auditorium, Rm. 16G, 9:30 a.m. Art and Architecture Exhibit, second floor gallery, Vol Walker Building Davis' Book Published By TOM KOGE Of The Associated Press September marks the bicen- enru'al of the birth of an Amer,can folk hero who spent some 40 years journeying through Ohio, Indiana and Illinois, pressing appleseeds on anyone who was heading West. Johnny Appleseed -- his real name was John Chapman -- ivas largely responsible for propagating apples across Americia, although he never made it to Washington or Ca fornia where the great orchards are located today, For four decades, this bearded, figure in shabby attire traveled by horse and wagon ana sometimes canoe, handing out little bags of seeds. And wherever he found a likely spot, Chapman himself would plant a seedling apple nursery. Folk tales that have circu lated over the years portraty Chapman as a man on a spiritual mission, preparing the wil derness for the great movement Westward. Eventually he became known as the patron saint of the American orcharc industry. Today, Americans grow 100 million bushels of apples ; year, some of them no doub descended from the seedlings that Johnny Appleseed ha planted nearly two centuries earlier. At one time there was said to have been more than a thou sand varieties of apples grown in this country .including such quaint names as (he Bellflowei and Chapman's own favorite the Rambo, which is rarely seen these days. Farm wives used the fruit to make a vari ty of things from crisp fritters to Lambs' Wool, a spicy ho drink made of baked apples herbs and cider. Today the Delicious apple with its firm, sweet flesh, ac counts for 20 per cent of tin huge U.S. commercial crop, fol owed by the Mclntosh, with 1 ier cent. One of the most popular dish es, of course, is apple pie vhich has long been linked t Vew England. For years, many Vew Engenders would take slab of apple pie for breakfast along with a little sharp cheese Here's a recipe for apple pii that's a bit different. VIOLASSES-TOP APPLE PIE 8 large apples 1 unbaked, 9-inch pastry she: cup sugar % cup ginger cookie crumbs 1 tablespoon flour z teaspoon cinnamon Pinch of salt '/z cup chopped 'mixed nuts .-3rd cup melted butler or margarine I-3rd cup molasses Wash, core and pare apples slice thin and spread over pa :ry" shell. Cpm'Vrine all remain ing ingredients except mi lasses; mix well and sprea over apples. Bake in 350-dcgrc oven about SO minutes. He? molasses, pour over top of p and bake 15 minutes longc When cool, can be garnishe with whipped cream. Serves 8 story and music were dismissed us less thiin niiu'vclous by critics, several of whom cheekily suggested he make the ho-huin trimmings vanish. haven't had a chance to see it," the slnr politely sidesteps comment. He expresses far more concern over the efforts of the producers to have him write a manual of instructions so that road companies can be sent out to duplicate his mysteries. Just as though il were all a play text or musica' book. His favorite description of his crlin skill is: "The difficult ust become habit, habit be ome easy, and the easy beau ful." The 27-year-old entertainer as been honing ability at ele ant deception ever since he aw a levitation act on the EC ullivan TV show back in Win ipog, Canada, at age 6 By 14 e was sufficiently adept to large $5 for appearances ai trthday parties and Cub Scou 1 icetings in Oakville, a Toronto iburb. He used the fees to buy books 11 the arcane art and now lias lore than 1.000. At McMastei niversity, Hamilton, he ma ored in psychology, wrote hi egree thesis on hypnotism long the way the Canada Art ouncil provided a $4,000 gran travel the world "to fin nagic that people can't dc ect." His research also has lakei im deep into Oriental rel 1 ions, familiarity with the psy hokenetic research 6f Buck minster Fuller, telepathy, an unshakable belief lha UFO's intellectually mak more sense than a cure for can er." As part of daily discipline onsmoking, occasionally mik rinking Henning spends tw 1-minute sessions in Yoga me itation. SENSE OF WONDER "Magic is one of the few tiings in elite that can give ieople a sense of wonder," he sserts. "Magic, of course, isn't he cure-all for all the world's iroblems." He feels only a ' handful of Edited by Kill WlllJaml iiiniiiiiiniiH^^ BACH'S PASSION FOR FLYING A GIFT OF WINGS, by Richard Bach, (Delacorte. $8.95) It's nice to find a man these days who really believes In qmething. And Richard Bach ·eally believes in flying, a be- ief that he celebrates in the 47 essays which make up this Mark Wilson of Los Angeles; and the "greatest of all," the earn of Siegfried and Roy who lave been using lions and tigers in legerdemain in Las 'egas for five years. "They baffle me. and I doi)'t "are," he says of the latter. Meanwhile,- witli enough mate- ·iai already on hand "for five equels" he is at work on more llnsions. particularly for an upcoming television special. Instead of the dinner jacket · white tie garb fancied by most necromancers, wispy 5- oot-7 Henning opts for mod cans and jersey. Sports long hair and a mustache I don't - look like' a magician," he argues, "and that increases audience surprise." For a while after college, lenning was "almost starving as a magician." Then he borrowed $5,000 f rom a bank] with - friend raised $90,000 to pro- ce "Spellbound," a combination of magic plot and mu- BROKE RECORDS An interim two-week hooking at the Royal Alexandra Thcate m Toronto "broke the house records that had been set by Hair,' 'Godspel!' and 'Gypsy' - which showed that people really like magic." The success attracted the attention of Broadway's Edgar Lansbury and Joseph Beruh. who brought it to the Cort Theater with a new story line by Bob Randall and songs bj Stephen Schwartz. During his ' apprenticeship' Henning got used to people con fronting him with "How's tricks?" Since arriving in New York he has been abashed at another recurrent line tossec by fans who come to see him after a show. "Men say to me -- and it's awful -- 'make my wife dis appear.' If people only knev how often I get that. Usually the poor woman is standing there and looks half-dazed. " try to make them feel good ani say 'why would you want tc make such a beautiful person disappear?"! feel sorry fo them. It's something I didn' hear in Canada at all. I hea that line about 10 times a day I wish somebody would write line to help me." AN INVASION THAT FAILED A BRIDGE TOO FAR, by Cornelius Ryan. (Simon Schuster, $12.50) "Shortly after 10 a.m. on Sun day, Sept. 17, 1914, from air- :iclds all over southern England the. greatest armada of troop-carrying aircraft ever assembled for a single operation took to the air." This was the beginning ol Market-Garden, a combinec airborne and ground attack conceived by British Field Mar shal Montgomery to quickly end the war with Germany The aim of the operation wat for a huge force of paratroops to drop into Holland, seize among other things, a vita bridge at Arnhem, then link up with a powerful army battling its way toward them on the ground, and together smash into Germany. It didn't work. After nine days of fierce, al most constant, fighting the .Al lied forces were unable ti achieve their objectives an pulled back, having taken, ac ordirig to Cornelius Ryar ombincd losses in killed ounded and missing of mon nan 17,000 -- more casualtie. lan were suffered in the in asion of Normandy. The rea ons why this hold operatioi ailed are carefully detailed i! ris superb recreation of ; attle that took place 30 year go. Using the technique whit lade his "The Longest Day' uch a striking hook, Rya nee again allows the bulk c he story to be told through th mouths of those who were o scene -- Americans, Brit sh, Germans and Dutch.'Mor ban 600 persons were inter iewed to obtain much of th naterial used to make thi ook and what they have to sa f that now almost fprgotte atlle is a searing reminder o he courage that can rise out o .umans under terrible stress. Beset by unexpected Germa esistance, foiled, at times, b oor intelligence, the Allie roops fought gallantly, too leavy losses, and when it wa .11 over, pulled out. But not a i fleeing mob. As one Britis fficer put -it: "It was all ove but by God we had come out a ve had gone in. Proud." Amply illustrated with map md photographs, this is blockbuster of a book that r quires unblinking attention an ·epays it handsomely. Dr. Grant M. Davis, Oren Harris Professor of transportation at the University of Arkansas, is the co-author of a new textbook entitled "Logistics Management." The book was published September 10. The co-author is Dr. Stephen W. Brown, asso- Jusf An Excuse CAKOVEC, Yugoslavia (AP). -- Cats are not in short supply anywhere in this country hut the case of a cat in this Croa- sent dozens of wit- five court probes sum of tian town nesses to where an unspecified money was spent. Farmer Josip Gcrsic, 50, and housewife Barbara Medlohi, 40, both laid firm claims on a cat. Observers, however, said the animal was rather used as an excuse for the two to vent off their mutual and accumulated dislike for one another. The court tried to reconcile the two, to save them from expenses, but finally gave the right to Barbara to keep the cat. Josip has submitted an appeal to the verdict, with no end of the trial in sight. ciale professor of marketing and transportation at Arizona State University. The publisher is D.C. Heath and Co. of Lexington, Mass, Dr. Davis said the book was intended as both a college text and as a guide for people in industry involved in logistics . and transportation. "It bridges ""- gap," Dr. Davis s a i d , the between the more traditional approach t o l o g i s t i c s a n d modern b u s i n e s s practices." It deals not only w i t h the business organizational approach to logistics, .but also emphasizes work functions such as procurement, inventory, control, materials handling, warehousing, order processing, customer service and traffic. The book also emphasizes, Dr. Davis said, the strategics of various businesses in managing the flow of products from the point of procurement to the final consumer. TRI-LAKES ANTENNA Sates and Service N«w Uied AntennM Color « Bltck Whit* Boctters · Towcrt rret Estimates 751-7927 TS1-S4M 751-0257 SAVEMtiORE FAMOUS NAME BRANDS LADIES FALL WINTER SHOES NEWEST STYLES COLORS JQHAN5EN, Reg. fo 36.00 .. .Only $14,00 OLD MAINE TROTTERS, Reg. fo 22.00 $11.00 MAINE TROTTER HEELS, Reg. fo 26.00 $12.00 PARADISE KITTENS, Reg. 26.00, Only $12.00 ONLY A FEW OF THE MANY NAME BRANDS TO CHOOSE FROM BARGAIN BARN 12T E. Poplar Rogers, Ark. Low ne Statue Painted NEW YORK (AP) -For th "ourth time since its installatt n 1934, Paul Manship's ma sive statue of Prometheus Rockefeller Center's 'laza has been given coat of gold leaf. Working under a special milt housing to expedite I' application of gold leaf, skill craftsmen slowly and careful refurbished the work of a which lias become one of t: most photographed tourist ; tractions in the world. The 18-foot-tall statue, cast bronze and weighing som eight tons, portrays the m thological god Promethe jearing'the gift of fire to man kind. ok, his first since "Jonathan vingston Seagull." Covering almost all aspects flying, from piloting old pro- llor driven planes to hurtling ftrough the sky at the slick "of fighter jet, Bach is sheer casure to read as he tells ot e joys that only the flier can IQW and more than makes the rthbound reader want to ex- ^rience them. All of the essays are written a lucid prose that flows ong pleasantly, but always, /en in those describing techni- t\ aspects of flying, the reader an sense the passion Bach els for flying. A passion he al- ays carries with him, even on ot in the streets of Manhattan ecause ".. .way on up there, ay high over the canyons of "adison Avenue and Lexington It's one of thos« need putting over nd Park -- was the sky. It as there. Unhurried. Un- langed. Warm and welcome s home." Or in a debate with nonflier whom he tells, "In- ead of saying 'God,' for in- ance, let's say 'sky.' Now the ky isn't God, but for the eople who love to fly the sky an be a symbol for God, and 's not a bad symbol at all, ·hen you think about it." But in addition to beating the rums most convincingly for e glories of flying, Bach also as a lot of interesting stories o tell and things to say. The ssays in which he does this re all neatly earthbound in us book, and It's a very happy ead, even for those who are onvinced that man will never -Pt SPY STORY IS SATIRE ANY NUMBER CAN PLAY, by Dennis Bloodworth (Warner- il.50) Set in the southeast Asian ungdom of Mekong, obviously "louth Vietnam, "Any Number 3an Play" is a spy story. There is a fumbling diplomat who leaves disaster in his wake, a French foreign correspondent, a French naturalist who wants WODEHOUSE BACK AGAIN BACHELORS ANONYMOUS, By P. G. Wodehouse. (Simon ft Schuster. #.95) "Did you ever heir a long of Cole Porter's -- 'Mr. and Mr*. Fitch?'" "No." "Good song. I often sing it In my bath." "Indeed? I would like to hear it." "You must drop in iom« morning. About half-past nint would be the best time. Bring a raincoat, as I splash about a good deal, songs that with gestures." If nonsense, such as th« above, doesn't turn you on, then P. G. Wodehouse probably isn't your cup of tea. But his fans, and they are legion, thrive on this sort of thing and buy each novel fully confident that It will be studded w i t h plenty of iniane -- but funny -exchanges such as the above. "Bachelor's Anonymous" doesn't fail in this respect -'Joe gave him an admiring ook, its effect, of course, large- y diminished by the fact that ·hey were talking on the telephone" -- nor in that other lallmark of Wodehouse novels, :he incredibly complicated plot that seems as if It never will get sorted out but always -with a little judicious tugging and pushing here and there -does. In 'this case it concerns Ivor Llewellyn, a movie mogul with five divorces behind him and a penchant for proposing to worn- en. To save him from another disastrous marriage, a member of Bachelors Anonymous is assigned to keep Llewellyn single and what happens to these efforts is, of course, pure Wode- house. A funny novel. Pt shorter people, member of the gence -Agency. and even a Central Intell- The story is told mainly from he viewpoint of Larry Ivan- song, the correspondent. He gets involved in the brush fire civil war and writes brilliant news stories of the events. There are natives plotting against each other and there is even a blood-thirsty militarist and a guru who has achieved his lofty position through silicone injections. The novel satirises American efforts in the Far East. The do-gooders and the hate-mongers each -get a touch of his broadsword on the rump. It is interesting and wildly implausible with just enough touches of reality to make it almost real. The Vietnam war has not been ended long enough for Americans to find humor in that debacle. Air Enforcement RKDDING , Calif. (AP) The Department of Fish and Game's Bedding office has added a specially modified airplane to its enforcement pro gram. The plane will be used in an eight-county North state region. Pilot Pat Evans can take off and land on exrtemely short runways. The aircraft can be flown as slowly as 60 miles an hour. The $49,000 plane will be used to intensify enforcement of hunting and fishing regulations, detect environmental damage and monitor fish and wildlife. SEVERAL SURPRISES THE GOLDEN FIG, By Nancy Taylor Smith (Ace Gothic-95 cents) Susan Lord, a librarian in Os- sadaga, New York, meets handsome Paul Slembridge while he is looking for any records of his family that may be found in the small city Paul's brother, Geoffrey, had disappeared. Paul courts her and wins her hand in marriage. Susan goes with him back to San Gabriel where the family owns a huge plantation. There she meets and becomes part of the family and also meets Nicholas Arden, a cousin of the family. She learns of the Stembridg* Curse in which a witch h a d cursed the family and also of the lost fortune that the first Stembridge had hoarded and died with. Susan makes friends with many others but the cousin, Nicholas, proves to be the man she can trust. Paul's actions become erratic. He is hunting for his ancestor's treasure and will kill anyone who tries to stop him. The 5' ' ties together w e l l and their are many side trips that keep a reader wondering who the villain in the pice* really is. "The Goldbn Fig" has several surprises in store. --bww Great Wall RED BLUFF, Calif (AP) -Part of Teh a ma County's historic heritage lies in th« miles of rock walls which were built by Chinese laborers across rangeland east of Red Bluff about 1870 V as property boundaries and containment walls for herds of cattle. Although constructed without mortar or adhesive of any kind, the wall* still stand virtually intact. T H E A Unique Collection of Historical American Documents' INCLUDES: · The Constitution · Bill of Rights · Declaration of Independence · Monroe Doctrine · Gettysburg Address AND MORE! SUITABLE FOR: · Framing · Bicentennial Gifts · Student Instruction · Decoupage Documents Printed On Heavy, Parchment-type Paper Yours Now For Only $3.00 Money Back If Not Satisfied Mail $3.00 Today To P.O. Box 4150 Fort Smith, Arkansas 72901 SAME DAY SHIPMENT OF AUOROf US

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