Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 27, 1970 · Page 24
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 24

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, November 27, 1970
Page:
Page 24
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Soviet Softeiiing Mideast Stand?— Russian Emissaries, Israel Diplomats Conducting Secret Talks By LEON DENNEN (NEA Foreign News Anylist) UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. In the Middle East the wheels of diplomacy are at last beginning to turn. The Arabs and Israel continue the cease-fire along the Suez Canal and representatives of the United States, Russia, Britain and France have resumed bargaining. Now, I am informed, Moscow's emissaries are in contact with Israel's diplomats for the first time since the six-day war in 1967. The contacts are informal and stcrwt and the Rusttant, in public statement, continue to attack Iwaol as the "egret- ser." But according to East European diplomats, Moscow has been seeking a rapprochement with the Israelis since the death of Egypt's President Nasser in September. This is seen as one reason why Israel's Defense Minister Moshe Dayan now favors peace talks through : U.N. mediator Gunnar Jarring. It was hawkish Dayan who originally persuaded the government of Premier Golda Mier to withdraw from the Jarring talks because of Russia's and Egypt's violations of the cease­ fire, Now he throws his weight behind the Israeli doves who urge the resumption of negotiations with Egypt and Jordan, however "indirect." To break the Mideast deadlock, Dayan is even reported to favor the withdrawal of Israel's occupation forces far enough into the Sinai desert so that the Suez Canal could be reopened to all shipping, including Israeli. Despite official Israeli denials, Dayan is expected to visit Washington in mid-December to dis­ cuss his proposal with the Nixon administration. Such concessions should appease the Russians who have a special interest in seeing the canal reopened. The.. Kremlin., leaders., are currently expanding their naval forces in the Indian Ocean in what is believed to be me start of a large outflanking movement directed against Red China. But Russia's Mediterranean fleet is cut off from the Indian Ocean, except for the long way around the Cape of Good Hope. When the canal is reopened I 12 Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Nov. 27, 1970 the Russians will be be able to link their Indian Ocean bases with their bases in the Mediterranean. In this context Moscow's role in the Middle East gains a new perspective. To be sure, die-hard Stalinists in the Kremlin still prefer in the Middle East a state of no-peace- no-war or a policy of "controlled chaos." But even Russia's hawks, judged by Moscow's press, are increasingly worried by the inability of the bickering Arabs to co-ordinate their action against Israel. As seen in Moscow, the election of Anwar al-Sadat as Nasser's successor has not put an end to struggle for power in Egypt. Soviet commentators continue to denounce "national and international reactionaries" for plans to break up Egypt's internal unity." The latest military coup in Syria—the 20th since 1940— is also a serious setback for the Kremlin leaders. The new dictator in Damascas, Gen. Haffez al-Assad, has been strongly critical of the extent to which deposed pro-Russian President al- Atassi allowed Moscow to intervene in Syria's domestic affairs and foreign policies. CHECKERBOARD ndwwv.w.v.% Bronze Star to Sgt. Butler U.S. Air Force Chief M-Sgt. Leslie A. Butler, Arcadia, has received the Bronze Star Medal for meritorious service in Thailand. Sgt. Butler, son of Mr. and Mrs. David P. Butler of Arcadia, distinguished himself as a munitions maintenance superin­ tendent at Takhli Royal Thai Air Force Base. He was honored at McConnell AFB, Kan., where he now serves with a unit of the Tactical Air Command. The sergeant is a 19£9 graduate of Carroll High School. His wife, Rose, is the daughter of Mr Louis J. Niehaus, Carroll. The United States officially entered World War II on Dec. 8, 1941, when Congress voted for war 470-1. AFS to Host Student Weekend (Timet Herald News Service) MANNING — Members of the American Field Service Chapter met on Tuesday evening, Nov. 17, at the Presbyterian Church. Helena Tank, chapter president, conducted the meeting. Kris Kuhn and Marian Claus- nitzr were at the meeting and told of plans for a Foreign Student weekend on Dec. 4 and 5. The special events committee of hte chapter will assist with this weekend. Feature of the weekend will be an assembly program on Friday presented by visiting students, attending a basketball game, followed by a pizza party, and a potluck on Saturday, after which the students will be taken home by J their host families. The home placement committee reported on sending a letter to parents of Junior students, and on replies received. Here it is! The Grooviest Of the Groovy New Gifts For 1970 ^ The BEAN BAG ^ People Pleaser Shown here are LEO RENZE, of Rt. No. 1, Carroll, and his son, GERALD, feeding their set of 194 native steer calves which they purchased recently and started on our PURINA RECEIVING CHOW. PURINA RECEIVING CHOW i WHAT IS THE MOST EXCITING, THE MOST WANTED GIFT OF 1970 . ;. It's the BEAN BAG CHAIR, wonderful, practical, comfortable ... a real Christmas people-pleaser to really please young people, middle people, older people . . . any people anywhere. Once they sit in it, see it conform so comfortably, so beautifully to their sitting position and embrace the body in delightful comfort . . . they rave about it. IT'S A LOUNGER — IT'S A CHAIR — OR A BIG OTTOMAN HERE IN Rich, Soft Luxurious Fur Fabrics or Brilliant Colored Easy Care Wet Look Vinyl "THEY REALLY LINE UP AT THE BUNKS TO GET-IT"... — This was LEO RENZE'S comment as he watched his new calves eat "RECEIVING CHOW"! He added, "and they appear to gain real well on it!" WE CERTAINLY APPRECIATE LEO'S COMMENTS — AND WE ARE REAL HAPPY THAT OUR "RECEIVING CHOW" ALONG WITH HIS, AND GERALD'S GOOD MANAGEMENT, GOT HIS CALVES OFF TO A GOOD START! — More and more local feeders are finding out that our PURINA RECEIVING CHOW can be a big help in starting their new feeder cattle right! RECEIVING CHOW — • Gets new cattle on feed right away! • Contains "AS-700", the new drug that really helps prevent sickness! • Quickly recovers lost condition and shrink! — TRY IT! — - PUT IT TO A TEST IN YOUR FEED LOT! V 1 sm A inr t — PURIR* PIG-PL HI 11 j I I FUR FABRIC In These Lovely Col ors • Leopard • Lipstick Red • Gold Black Olive Rust WET.LOOK...VINY'L in Brilliant Colors Yellow Red Orange Lime Olive White LAY IT AWAY TODAY. . . WE'LL GIFT WRAP IT AND DELIVER IT FOR YOU BEFORE CHRISTMAS • Black * Leopard Fur Fabric $49.95 OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL NINE OPEN SUNDAYS 1 to 5 p.m. (EXCEPT SATURDAY) CREATING Beautiful Rooms for the '70's BIERL'S PARKWAY FURNITURE CARPET ... DRAPERIES hit of Carrot! on Highway 30 Phone Orders to Carroll 792-4318 • * . - PURINA WA.. H0G-PLUL ME0ICATEF. ! 'r ft A A L * * * *r IIS II1H PURINA PLUS HOG PROGRAM What is it? 1 2 3 4. 11 A Breeding Plan — that boosts vigor of sows and boars to produce bigger, thriftier litters . . . A Starting Plan — that helps keep baby pigs out of trouble for a fast, early start ... A Growing Plan — that helps keep hogs healthy and gaining all the way to market... A Disease Prevention Plan — that moves fast against disease without upsetting their regular feeding program. OUR CUBES PROVIDE "INSTANT ENERGY" FOR GRAZING LIVESTOCK! • SOW CUBES — To better condition your sows for improved results at farrowing time. • CATTLE CUBES — For more low - cost gains while cattle are "roughing" it. WE HAVE OUR CUBES IN BULK, OR BAGS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE! — A handul rubbed into the haircoat of your hogs and cattte controls lice, fleas, and mange. PURINA HOG & CATTLE DUST works great for cold weather when you can't spray. PICK UP A PAIL, SOON, AT OUR STORE — BUY TWO PAILS AND SAVE A DOLLAR. Ph. 792-3506 CARROLL Juergens Produce & Feed Co. ••••••••••• BTfffW •••••••• • •_• • •

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free