Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 24, 1976 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 24, 1976
Page 2
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NorOvwesf Arkqnscis TIMES, Snt., April 24, 1976 FATETTEY1LI.E, A R K A N S A S Obituary KIXG P r a r i e Grove-- Wilburn j King, 79, a resident vf Var- tVimtrlou, died in a KaypttevLUe hospital Friday. Born Deo. 17, Ij696 at Wesley, the son of M.J. ajid Ora Belle Talc King, he was a member of the Christian Qhurch. \i veteran of World War I. and a member ot the .Masonic J-xxige 1 for 50 years. Survivors are his widow Mrs, Mabel Lorn an King, of the Home; a son, James A. of Denver, Colo.; a daughter, Mr,* Jlildred Napier of Farminglon 'and two sisters, Mrs. Eunice Keicher and Mrs. Mary Hatn- ·Wen, both of Springdale. ' -Funeral services will be held M ' 2 p.m. Monday at the li u g in b u e I Funeral Home Chapel in Prarie Grove, Burial will be in the Farmingtcci Cemetery CERYL MCCOXNELL Huntsville- Ceryl Wayne McConnell.- 75, of Brea. Calif, died 'Thursday in a Hunlsville hospital. Born Dec, ,-7, 1900 at KuntsviHe; the son of Will and Siella Coon McConnell. he was 4f- retired production worker for t"*nion Oil Company, °- Survivors are his widow. Mrs! Evelyn Holman McConnell of ;Uie home; one daughter,' Wanda "fiowland of Brea, Calif.; . o n e brother, Kenneth McConhell of VorUand Ore one sister ·Ethel Milmer of El Dorado, Te\a and two grandchildren Funeral services and burial \\yill be at Brea, Calif ^Arrangements by Brashears Funeral Home of Huntsville. .MRS. HELEN K I L G O R E Spriogdale- M r s : Helen Kilgore. 86, Springdale, died Friday at her home : .Born; July 12, 1889 at Johnson, she was the daughter of John and Emma .ffewitt McCoy. She was a ·-retired - secretary and had at tended : t h e - University of -Arkansas for two yean Survivors include one brother, ···Carlos' McCoy of -Santa Marie, Calif.: a niece, Mrs. Pauline Dorhingos of Santa Marie, ^alif.; and three nepbew- "·Meade McCoy. rFrank McCo 'and John P. McCoy, all of Calif. Funeral ttrrangernnts u n d e r .the' direction ' of the Sisco rFuneral Home are incomplete. Campaign (CONTINUED rnOM PARE ONEt spots on ABC Monday night and CBS Thursday night. llea- iin. who tnailc a hnlMtour net- vork · television spwch several ^s ago. said he was buying line on CBS Wednesday night 'to spell out (lie dangers of our ;resent national defense situ- ition. Udall and fellow Democrats limmy Carter and Sen. Henry lacfcson spent Friday in Fenn- lylvania where they face a primary showdown Tuesday In Philadelphia, front-running Carter issued what he termed a "comprehensive" e c o n o m i c plan.. He said it would reduce unemployment from 7.5 per cent to -i.5 per cent by 197, vhile 1 stabilizing inflation at 4 per cent.' Carter visited Mem)his, Tenn., later Friday, ROBERT J. KEXT *~ Springdale -- Robert J. Kent ^72, of Klhri Springs, died 'Thursday at" a local hospital, ^Borh. July 18, 1903 at In- jiianapoHs, Ind., he was the son ?of/ Grant "and Anne Kent. He cloudy -^vas a retired- Missouri school Custodian Sorvivors include his widow ,Wrs. Mary Anne Bledsoe Kent :of the borne; two sons, Charier and Harold of Kansas City .;)an.; four daughters, Mrs : Norm a Jean Strode of E l m Springs; Mrs. Becky Anne Hix 'oh of DeSoto. KaKn., and Mrs Barbara McClelland of W e * ·fork; four step-sons, Richard Harris. Virgil Harris and Char les Harris, all' of Calif., and Clarence Harris of K a n s a s ,'City, Mo.; t h r e e step ' d a u g h t e r s ' . Mrs. Virginia ·Bobbins of Kansas City, Mo Mrs. Ruby Brumley of Oberlin ·"Park, Kan., and Mrs. Carolvi Colston of Elm Springs; and 3: -grandchildren. ,, Graveside services will be iheld at 1 p.m. Monday at the " E I m Springs Cemetery. .Arrangemenls are being conducted by the Sisco Funeral -Homej Near (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONK) nent says this j^ear's increase will be the smallest since 19' when food costs rose about -5,5 r cent. While predicting tbe · large ?rain crops, department of finals warned "there are no reliable techniques of anticipating" problems that could alter 1976 output. The eventual sup ply for U,S. .buyers will depend on how much world demind nade for U.S.. grain. Rut-given ,he sEie of -.crops and exports low" projected, there will be arge buildups in grain "carryover" reserves by the time 1977 liar vests are ready, Cold Front Moving In By TflE ASSOCIATED PRESS Showers and thunderslorms were forecast to spread acros: Arkansas today and tonight. Triggering the wel weather I: cold front extending from Missouri to Texas. There was some shower activity in the state during the night, but it was mostly light to moderate. The circulation a r o u n d a lov. sressure system in Missouri and a large high pressure ridge off the southeastern coast is pumping moist, across Arkansas. warm air air has produced i in A r k a n s a s , a n d :epl minimum temperatures mostly in lhe 60s this morning An increase i n - the number and intensity of the thunder storms is expected today and lonight as the cold front make: ils way into'tb'e slate. JACK F. DYER Jack Francis Dyer, age 48, · residenl of Tulsa, Okla., died ' i n a Tulsa hospital Thursday. -He was born Dec. 29, ^1927 at ,-Rhea, tbe son of Tom and Irene Dyer. He was a member of tbe j,.First Chrislian Church. Survivors are three sons. Jack F. Jr., Richard W. and Steven E. all of Tulsa; two brothers, '"Earl-of Tulsa and Wayne of Pasadena, Calif. , . · .. n ' Funeral services w e r e held ·yi Tulsa at 10 a.m. today. The ijjpdy' will lie in state · at jXuginbuel Funeral Home in /Prairie Grove from 2 p.m. till "3 p.m. today. Graveside services will be at 3:30 p.m. al i-he Prairie Grove Cemetery. Promoted Kenneth W. Harrington, son ,-/f. Mrs. Lillie H a r r i n g t o n of /JDecslur, has been promoted lo irAirman First s e r v i n g a s Class while munitions ,XTJ a i n t e n a n c e specialist al -^-Mountain Home AFD, Idaho. F*undeJ 13W 212 N. Ka« Avs. Fayetleville. Ark 32701 aWlitwd (Jally and Sur/lay ei«pt snuary 1, Jaiy 4. Thar'«KKina and Pai4 a The Awoctatrf P/rw W «'at;lle4 n.", ctarfvily w tfce a« for r6pabt;ra- dwj trf all Iota] cr« priBtrf la ih:i · · SURRtRIPTION RATFA *!i r C/fedlve Nwembtt 1. 137* Herat DfllTtrj ttr matb t»7 earner ---- .. StBlB OOP7 dailr IDc. SoMtj VA. Kin . In Wat**!*nXton. B«nta, MaJ iofl '··''titt. Ark., Adili Co., OfelA.t ' ' j trvHUfc ........... ,. ...... 4 I montbi ............. ...... 1 VEAR ................. ... Cltj Bor Sect^Kl ........... , -, Oolriile abov« uxuillM: I menthi ...... ........ .... I montbx .................... 1 YKAR ................... ILL MArt. artR picRrpn ONB I'A^fiLB Oi ADVANCX 16 M W M VitA 111% 31% 40.00 Labor Urges Pressure To Resume Talks SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -- ; lop California labor official i; urging Democratic leaders, in eluding Gov. / E d m u n d - Bro\\T 'r., to pressure tbe city' Joard' of Supervisors into re u m i n g negotiations wilh slrik ng city workers. In telegrams senl Friday I ight party leaders, Executiv Secrelary Jobn F, Henning o he AFL-CIO California Labo Federation urged Use official o ''use your personal influent 1 / o persuade the Democrats wh control the S a n Francisc Board of Supervisors to ope negotiations al once in order t end the crisis thai has partial! paralyzed the city govern ment." Elections for supervisor ar nonpartisan, but nine super visors are Democrats and tu are Republicans. The telegrams went t Brown. U.S. fens, Alan Crans .on and John Tunney. state A "y Speaker Leo McCarthy Congressmen John and Ph Burton, state party c h a i r m a iharles Manall and N'aliona Democralic Committee Cbai: man Robert Strauss. Kopp, a Democrat, said, ' really c a n ' t imaging how il : in the public interesl tor Demi, cratic politicians or presidents candidates to be trying to i t r u d e in San Francisco's a fairs. This is nol a partisan i sue." Ten trades unions slruc March .31 when supervisors sisted th^y accept pay culs h cause voters repealed H luc alive pay f o r m u l a . Supervisors volcd Monday let Ihfi volers decide June whelhcr to restore Ihfi wag culs snd allow (he city lo multiycar contracts. The major impact of the 2 day s t r i k e ha.s been a shutdow of the city bus and stjr/Hca system which normally serve aboul 250.000 persons per day The drivers arc not fttrikm. but h a v e refused to cross picke lines. Iri another development, cor tempt hearings against IF s t r i k i n g workers were called o Friday when the state Court Appeal intervened. San Francisco County Super or'Court Judge John Benson i sued a preliminary Injunclfo April 12 which declared th strike illegal and ordored cit worfscrs to stop picketing. Th unions were entered to appca in court Friday to show wh they shouldn't be held fn co tempt for continuing the strike Only tangled wreckage - remains of (he small Alrcoup plane which crashed Friday n th« Low Gap c o m m u n i t y In Washington County, killing No Survivors both r l h e pilot, and passenger. The plane was reported,mak^ ing a low level pass o\er v field ^hen It hit a tree. crashed, and burned. S«e slo ; ry and related , pholo oii page one. (TlMESphoto' by Ken Good) Audience Granted Sweden's King Arrives In Arkansas Friday LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- .Goan Carlsson, 18,,, a native of u n g a K Sweden met the king f his native land for the first me Friday, thanks "to Aransas 1 governor, David Pryor.' But they both nearly missed le meeting King Carl X V I - G u s t a f of Sween, who is touritig tbe United tatea, arrived at the LiLUe lock airport about 4 p.m. CST, bout 15 minutes ahead of chcdule. After,mecting local and stale Eficials, the king and his par\ which arrived on a char- cred airliner, boarded^ several II aircraft to fly to - the Vintbrop Paul Rockefeller arm near Petit Jean. Rockefeller is the son of the ate former Arkansas governor, Vlnlhrop Rockefeller. After looking the farm over, e .king is due to leave for \'ew" York, Carlsson. whose first name as come out as "John" in Aransas, is a senior at Jones- oro, Ark., High School under n exchange program. He was participating In _:3gh school 1 journalism seminar in Little Rock'carlier in the day. when Ihe governor came b\ to see the future', journalists. Prvor met Carlsson and learned lhat the youngster was Ironi Sweden. 'Have you mot the king of Sweden?', 1 Prypr asked. No, John said. 'Then come along." Pryor added. And John;did: 'I couldn't believe it," ;John tol d a newsm a n 1 ate r tf tb e governor's invitation. "I go lo the United States and meet the king. ' But Pryor ... and .Carlsson missed the first part of the welcoming proceedings because, the governor said, t h e ' c a r carrying them was delayed at a railroad crossing by a passing train. Wnth. Pryor absent. Rockefeller presented lo the king an Arkansas flag and an Arkansas Traveler's certificate, making (be: k i n g an honorary resident of the stale. When Pryor arrived; he spoke with Ihe king f o r - a few Studenlj Arreslcd, Charged With DWI Two University of Arkansas itudcnts were arrested cnrly .odity by Faydlcvillc inilice Cor r i v i n g while intoxicated shortly aflcr , their vehicles collided near lhe intersection of Norlh Garland nnd North Streets. Police said Thomas C. Heller, 19. of 110 Stnrilvm Drive -rind Holier! Branson, '13, of \m W Cleveland St. "were bunked al FayeUevillo 'Jail at about 2:30 a.m. today for driving .vehicles while under the influence of ilcohol,. They said Elclter had been d t i u n g i snnll sports r i r ihd that Branson was operating a motorcycle. minutes and introduced Carls son, who shook the k i n g ' s ham and chatted for a while. He told newsmen to use their stories to tell his parents he was having a great time, loved the warm Arkansas weather, had many Arkansas friends, and had some periods of homesickness but only brief o«cs. Ills father, Hans, is an apartment complex caretaker, and his;mother,: Gunborg. works in a nursing home, Carlsson said, He said Kungalv was a suburb of Gothenburg. Another exchange student, Tina Granholm, 20. ; a Univcr sity of Arkansas ·- Fayctteville sudenL from Stockholm, also met the k i n g at Little Rock, Newsmen 'had been advised that the king would conduct a news conference, but Rockntel lor announced when the king arrived that the advice .was wrong and resulted from some k i n d of rnixup, The king's press counselor. 1 rig mar Llndmarker, said that in keeping with 'royal tradition the king did not have news conferences. Parliament (CONTINUED FROM PACE O.NR) week after Syrian Prcsldcnl Hafez Assad's latest effort for an end to the year-long dvi war between riglit-wing Chris linns nnd leftist Moslems sup : ported by · Palestinian guerrillas, In London Kissinger de scribed the situation ns stil "leiiuous : and delicate" after hearing a report from Presi dent Ford s special envov to Lebanon, L. Dean Brown. The secretary'.of state-said h e ' a n t Brown' discussed setting up i new security force to rcplno Lebanon's disintegrated mili lary and L polEce'structure. Kissinger said .recruits foi such a force must come fron inside Lebanon '·· and be drawn from Ihe competing Factions since such ;a force nnisl be ac ccptable to all parties to he el clive. Some members o f ; Lebanon' arliament have sugested ·· tha ranee send troops to join Syr n, forces already in Leband ytng lo bring about an etfec cease-fire'. Rubenstein Encourages To Go On Playing By M A R Y CAMPBELL AP Newsfcafures Encou ra ged by li is M ar ch oncert ' m Carnegie Hall, 70 ears after he made bis Amerian debut there in 1906 with the 'hiladelphia Orchestra; 'Arthur Rubinstein said, "I have more ouragfi now to go on playing. At a luncheon giien bj RCA lecord to celebrate the ease o[ Beethoven's five piano oncer Eos', recorded by liubins- ein for the third lime -- this ime with Daniel Barchboim and the London Philharmonic -- Rubinstein said 'I had a very reassuring eve ning. In spite ot ypu\ saying lo me that it was extraordinary, I bought myself H was o n - t h e ;ood side. It made me happy iccause I dread to be the- old )ianist who still plays, loler- ated because he has been'well iked. I svant to be responsible or my playing exactly like a juvenile -- told if. it was bad good enough or acceptable. Later in th* month, Rubins ;etn played in Philadelphia, one of his 20 American engage inputs this season, and a piano shape birthday cake, com memoratitig his 89lh birthday Jan. 28, was presented lo him "' ;r th'e concert. On April I, in Ihc While House, Presidon Gerald Ford awarded him the Medal of Freedom, America 1 : highest award to a civilian, am called hhn "one of the gianls o our time." MAKING RECORDS Al the lunch, Rubinstein ex plained bow he started, m a k i n g records, in England. "There was a man called Meyer Gas berg. He knew I didn't w a n t to make records. H was hefon electronics and the pian sounded like a banjo. He saic to me, 'Why olon'E you just si down and play just one littl piece you like lo play. Wo obli gallon.' f played the 'Rarca rolle' of Chopin on a small stu dio pfa/io. Thai got rrvi Ihen t recording and I was automati cally taken En by RCA Victo Co, (in 1937) when T ^ c a m e t America. And I played an played and played and playcc sometimes badly, somelrme better." Later, Rubin stoin lalkcr about the Beethoven cpnccrlo and other recordings. "When I issue^ a record, I gc into a stale - ' of 'great ;en Ehusiasm. T ' love ' lo maV records and I say/Ycs^ il' wonderful.' After, fct's.say, si months, the records and I ar divorcing, I foci quite things aboul t h e m ; I'm neve n.uli/v satisfied a f t e r , a corlai while. There arc very te\ which I really like lo hca again ann" again. The last 'Ma zurka",of Chopin, when I wan to cheer myself up, I play lha' Tl is pretty good," As be t a l k s , he also admil Ms Tchaikovsky "Piano Con ccrto" wilh HdrhirolEi Is prcEiy good recording" and heard the other day lhe 'Con ccrEo In G Major 1 by ,,Mp/arL found II very lovely; it's'a got recording." As for the Bc-elhmvm en certc:, "I played Ifiem vwit normous-enlhusiasm-wilh Joef Krips He w a s nol \ e r j lytfrmic and he didn't pay al: ention to the soloist, It was not Then I.came to Erich Loin's- orf when he had lhe Boslon ymphony. They are a wonder- ul. group-Tot men but wejwere ot m the migic atmosphere ' Then cime young Baren ·oim, whom I.saw being bom his career) in Argentina. He is c v o t e d ' t o me like a ~ s o n ' a n d ] link he ;is a wonderful con- uctor. Some of my playing \f cry /good but, with five concertos . there is, always some- iiing. I f , you say · it's all a irillianl performance, lhat Is a ake; somelhing always is not ' I L : i s f u n n y what the gramo ihone can do, Barehhoim was r cry moved by lhe end of lhe *?cond movement of the seconc" oncerto. The -piano finishet vith a tremendous . s i g h , ' ilaycd il with all my heart^ Ba -enboim became so senllmerita about it and listened to me tbaL ie forgot lo give the-signal for he last chord 'where it shoul )e and waited n ]ill!a long. The man who supervises tbe record ng said, 'Nothing to il.' He ook some scissors and it. ,-was on time. He sa\v:d the whol movement." ' W h e n Rubinstein hcgai recording, of 'course, no" sucl engineering manipulations \vcn possible. "We were not evci allowed lo h e a r it hack. Thv recording you -made was. tu'met inlo th/r masEor. If you used il it would be spoiled. URAIIMS R E M E M B E R E D "I remember a performan- of the Brahms "B Flat Con ccrto' with Albert CoaEcs, I wa in a corner and with my goo eyes Ihen, 1 could h a r d l y f,e hrm. I played on a broken-dow: piano. Il was the worst per formance In the worjd. I had I leave the nexl day ' f o r Argcn iina. I told themi 'Burn il up right away, please, before leave.' Wtan I came back, i was on sale." ' A n d Ruhinsloi smilc3 the sweet smile, rnixc wilh n twinkle, \vhich m a k e his expressive face look lik that of an impish saint. About his eyes. - Rubinslci says, "Everybody knows now have lost my sight f o r lookin directly, exccpl for very clos and out of the sides of my pycs Now f can only play what kepi in rny memory. Fortunate ly-my memory is pretty good. "I can neither read nor write It's a terrible blow, hut I lov life Eoo much and I am bor oplimi.slic. A q u a r t e r of an hoi after f found out I couldn't rea or write again; I - k n e w I ' h a to find other ways. I was alway loo lazy to exercise al the pian because I preferred -lo reari good book, - - . "I 'wf-nl to' Ihe piano · and MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! If you rannoi reach your TIMES carrier PHONE/ 442-6242 Daily. 1 ) Io6:.10p,m. Saturday 4:30 to 6 p.m. Sundays lo 9:30 a.m. raclic/id ----- scales. I never die al. I was an expert in cov 'ing up, in playing runs. No\\ work wilh pleasure. Instea f reading, what am I going to ol TV, is boring and al 11 p.m n France it is'finished. I can't o to.bed early when I'm no leepy.. I go to the. p i a n o ' a m ilay scatcs, Rubinslpih then"-recalled- tbe nly time h e - e v e r "anriouncei etiremont. PACKED HOUSE For a- long, time afler ame (b America, Sol Hurok le me p l a j in cver\ litt!/? to\n venl.lo.Mid.way, Tex.; and all ould see lo the town was a fill ng station. Bui Ih'e.high schoo Ludiiprium was packed for th onccH; people came from dtb r places Three differen icople told me. how, many ; rhi ionaires, from oil, there wer n thai l i t t l e town. 'The n e x t . d a y al the airpor a very nicp "young .boy, a littl shy, asked if h e ' c o u l d talk I me and .what were'm'y, plans laid, T play tomorrow in Hpus on, then I'll -give up the plan or oil. 1 He ditln'l laugh. He ha sense of humor. The da afler the ccincprl, .the Hotislo iaper said, 'In spite of givir jp music - for oil, Rubinsfe: Jave a nice concerl.'"! bad t lave , .a .press conference, an explain, because of my fun.' 1 Rutnns'pEn said that he hope .o play concerts next season "II I'm still able lo pul m hands on the piano al flD ar y properly, f'll be ver glad. 11 Prisoners May Vote, But Not: Be Counted BOSTON CAP) -- A ' S u p c r k Court judge has ruled inmalc at a slate prison reformatory Concord, Mass., may vole Mo day 'in a town election, h u their votes won't necessarily b counted. - , ' The decision mn'y help Ca Vclleca, an inmate at the Cii cord Reformatory who is rii ninfi for p one ol two position open on lhe, town's board of s Icclman. · ' . " , . In the ruling .Friday. .Judg Harry 7,arrow. said the i n m a t e ballots should be k.'spl sopara from the others and, jmnnunrte unli! a f i n a l decision is made court, o n ' w h e t h e r .lhe fnm'at legally can Vole in the cfcclinr There , are . 9,000 ; regislen vo.Ecrs m Concord nnd 3(10 v( crs al the rRfnrmalory.. Dirtttoft of Funir«l StN'xt E21-BOOO ' MCKNIGHT,; Nadcrn L i l l i a n Arrangements pending. STUFFLEBEAM, Mrs. Cynth .C. ~; .Saturday, 1 tOiOO a.n . Chapol of Nelson's Funcr Home. Ttev, Basil Lcdford o ficiating. Intormcnt, Palric Ce (Victory. Skateboard Users Must Haye license In Washington Towii C\HSOIs Wi*h A P -- If T id wants to "hnug 10" w i f l i his kjitebnard at Carson Elojiiciit ;w School, he can't lo il with- nl n liccJi^c And ho cin I to Isewhore' lo use his hoard be- niiso the suliool's prlnclpnl utis the only sinootli pavement Cnrson is in ujiincoiporalul lonununity -r]0 miles cast of Vancouver, , Wash.; \on lhe Co nmbta Hucr Go^e C V 'o, i iiighway, the only smooth, mvcd surface in lown i.s (tic idiool's recreation area. Priticipnl David Pcitvcl, after ;ecing 30 or 40 skalchoarclprs at i time cnieening around the school)aid beg m to \ o n \ abuut tlie possibihU of ac cidenls. He {tccirted to require paren^ il permission hefoi'e l e t t i n g my ol his 25 charges mount r hoard ami do tbeir usual t u r n s 'bang 10" -- ride with at. oes gripping an edge of lhe board. Then he went f u r t h e r . He sel tp his . on - licensing system and'. declared the schoo grounds off-limits' lo any unli censed skaters. To pet the. license, applicanls ave to pass a test -- adminis tered fay Peltzel, , siid Jotly C!ro**ver, i2, "1 passed Ihc "lest t l i e t t J a y ictore yesterday. I had lo drive n ii straight: line, turn toMhe ·ij?lil^ lurh to the left, 'then' go 'asl with a'quick stop." So far. a dozen fourth. :ltllh and sixtli gratters, including four girls, have rolled I hie i r way lo a license ; Ly'nnc Rodtler, 9, saitl "I^like sknttboarding because .you- can go f ^st \ou can £pt pi ices quicker and you can get -your mind off things, But she lias one problem witti the license^ requirement. "1 don't. have- a pocket on these pints ihe said E a c h \ license .is-, laminated arid looks much ·Likc !nh auto li- ceiise. . II even .carries . an expiration date -- the end of the school term. Pcit/.el 'saicl s ho tried skat- olinarding himself, with the possibility ot winning his own license in the back of his mind. '1 : watched Ihe ? kids/' ho said They put one foot on, lhat I t i i n g ' a n d gave a kick w i t h - a n other one, I put one'fool.on and kicked, but the foot" on the'skat- eboard kept going and J kind of fell over. 'I,decided not to try for my license. Kissinger Begins Two-Week Tour Of Black Africa Today LONDON ( A P ) -Kissinger begins a Henry A. two-week Zoya Radiant Of Arrival To See Daughter STAMFORD,' Conn. (AP) It is a , miracle, a miracle o o n I will be "a grandmother; aid Zoya : Fyodoroya after sh r rived; here \ai the home of he aughter Victoria The Russian actress, 64, wa red but radiant Friday nigh 'ler an emotional arrival a cnncrly Airport in New Yor here she was reunited wit icloria, who was horn of 'prld War II romance with \m mcrican ' n a v a l .officer. Victoria .and her mother "had cen apart for more th in a ear, ever'since Victoria came 0 the United States to meet Hie ather she had never known, re- red Adm. Jackscn R. Tate of range Park, Fla Last June, Victoria married irline pilot Frederick Pouy, an merican. and remained in the United States. Thev a r e ccting their first child May In an interview coji-Juclej lussian. Miss Fyodoroya said 1 he..had no plans lo see Tatc, vho is married, 76 vuars o!i nd suffering from a heart ait mcnt. It was so Itinu 3^0 -- he has his onn life no And reallj vilii the child an1 Mil Lli«? ex ziiomcnl I have not thought, much alionL it. But I . w J s h i h i m yell," se said The grandmother to-be I a s aw Tate in May 1945, the night Victoria was conceived. Their ove r alfair angered Soviet ials -and resulted in expulsion tour of black Africa-'today-with a stop in Kenya, after conferring 'with British leaders and President Ford's .special envoy to Lebanon. Officials said the secretary of slate" will offer vigorous U.S. support ; for black liberation movements, · including the possibility of indirect-American military aid. Kissinger planned lo talk witli British Boretgn Secretary Anthony. .Croslari'd : a b o u t chances for renewing the United Nations mandate for a peace . f o r c e on ' " t h e Golan Heights ' b e t w e e n Israel and Syria, They also were expected to talk about China, which Croslarid is scheduled to visit May; Officials said Kissinger also was likely lo see Prime Minis : ter; James Callaghan, an old friend. Callaghan visited southern Africa la^t year and was expected to pass, on :the latest FJ r i t i s h ' information aboul jvciits inside Rhodesia, Mozambique, Angola: and elsewhere. Kis mgtr said after talking Friday with L. Dean- Brown Ford's special envoy to .Beirut lhat he expects Syria t o ' , w i t h draw ils· troops^ from . Lebanon mice, the' ; year-long : civil war ins ended and a new president s elected to replace Suleiman r ranjieh. * 'This is a question . t h a t ; w i l l lave to be negotiated between ho Lebanese ,ami the Syrians, Vietnam Says U.S. Evading Obligation JAKARTA (AP) --· SouL. 'Vietnam today, accused (tic United States of evading ils obligation lo help in i l s . r e c u n - Elrnclioji" Tran ; Duong, Ihc lcad,or of tbe South Vietriamcse delegation f d the Asian Development B^nk I Kissinger, said 'But it is our impress!on tbat these (troops) are there as p a r t ' o f the immediate situ at ion sand not as a permanent feature, byrn h is mo\ed an est! mated B,OM /troops into Lebanon i n nn attempt to halt lha fighting., between, leftist, Moslems, their. Palestinian allies and right wing Christians Kissinger described the Lebanon situation as : "tenuous antf telicale," but . said order was )eing restored and outside, powers, apparently referring to Syria and Israel, had. taken a constructive altitude. Israeli officials have , modified an earlier threat to lake action if Syria moved into Lebanon, saying Israel would take no ac- iion j unle.s-s ; ; its security '..were directly threatened. Kissinger s EirsL \enlure lo black, Africa is described ,ias a fact-finding ; mission, with " t h e secretary , of. state looking, particularly ,. to . Tanzanian President Julius K. - Nyerere for. advice on how to lend support to black liberation. movements · After his i Kenya stop, Kissinger is to visit Tanzania, «Znm- bin, Zaire, Gliana, Liberia-,and Senegal : before returning ; lo Kcnya: for, the U,N.- conference on trade and development'. Some' African leaders : suspect Kissinger's trip -to Africa :was forced by/Soviet. political gains achieved with the help of the 13.00 Cuban troops in Angola. But Kissinger- told . reporters, 'We.are not in Africa lo match Soviet-efforts.. We'are in Africa for our own purposes, vaM inriifite u b i l our jnir poses are nnd what specific steps we are prepared to take. ADB meeting, said 'pom the So\iet Union for Tatc |Umt°d States \\cnf loo f i r by hen a n m l o[fi"cr at*i L ,H e '" ( 3 phcmg an embargo on Viet he U S Irnhassy m Moscow rnm and bj freezing il[ assets )^nd fl'/i y e a r s ' i n prison for Miss I and accounts of S o u t h ' V i e t n a m - Fyodorova r cse h a n k s ' a n d individuals* military ;.rulers of Ni . t h e conlinonl's biggest black stale, have refused lo.ser Kissinger, as has Melhfldi^ Bishop Ahcl "MuxorcAva, a ,.Jcad- oi Ithodcsia's tional Council. African.;.Na- Gladys City Twirl Hrst l.ndy H t l l y Fnril (nnk cronplcfcd Ihc dance In line led Ihc Imom (own us an 'crime oul last week fn square f o r m In Ihe applause of Ihe Wccnlcnnlal ilfl from rtance al Ihe rcrnnslruc(cr[ crowrl jjftlhcrcd In witness Ihe (tie flly o[ Rcaiimnnl (Ar hnnmlown of Gladys Clly, al ccremntiy In which she accept- Hcaumonl, 7«x. Mrs. F n r rf M'ircphoto)

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