Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 30, 1974 · Page 16
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June 30, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 16

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, June 30, 1974
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Page 16
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Arkansas TIMES, Sun., June 30, 1974 T»T«TTIVILL«, ARKANSAS The University-North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra, will play its summer pops concert Thursday, July tdrted by Bill Williams niiiiiiiiiiiiuinin^^ TALLEYRAND'S ARTISTRY IN DIPLOMACY TALLEYRAND By Jean Ori- tux Knopf. ($12.95) As the United Stales gets more involved in world power politics daily, it could learn m*jch from the consummate artistry of the most skilled practioner of diplomacy in its (Olden age -- Charles Maurice d* Talleyrand-Perigord. Talleyrand's fanUly was one of the oldest in France, whose members had been conspicuous in the crowning of monr.-chs since the 10th century. He was arilliant, realistic and thorough- y venal. Probably no one in modern times has managed to serve both his country and himself so well. Jean Orieux, a h'rench popular writer of his- .ory, has told his story absorb- ngly, with allowances for some 'lamboyancc. The subtitle, "The Art Of Survival." is well chosen. Talleyrand hail an aristocratically suppressed resentment lack of affection his FASCINATING KIDNAP TALE ROSEBUD. By Joan Hemingway Paul Bonnccarrere. Morrow. 277 Pages. S6.95. As an action-adventure story lhal grabs the reader at the start and carries him swillly along to the inevitable violent end, "Rosebud" is one of Ihe best of the kind to come along in same time. Never mind lhat the characters who play the major roles in this bloody talc are little more t h a n stick figures who go through their paces an'd then relire from the scene without stirring the fainlest emotions in the reader. The story is I h e thing, and it's a slickly plotted, last-moving adventure. ' "Rosebud" is the name of ,, luxury yacht. On the yacht are live young women -- four of them related lo men of wealth and power. Drawing from con temporary' events, (he authors nave the young women seized -- after a good deal of bloodshed -- by a group of terrorists. The terrorists, unknowingly manipulated by an evil genius, take the girls to a near-impos- iible-lo-fmd hiding place and then begin to m a k e Ihe demands which, if followed, will The demands sem relatively innocuous but as they actuate it can be seen lhat they lead to one major goal -- de- tate of Israel. Enler French goa su P» ort the stroy their the secret agent sck, de- behino Mar- 'he girls 1 apparalu a tin goes about doing his job is what this thriller's all about and it s fascinating. TROUBLE ON THE RAILS I.ARAMIB, (Ace - 75 -- AT by Lee "Hoffman cents) Dev Devereaux. blacklisted By the Union Pacific railroad comes to Laramie seeking the man who caused him to lose nis job and killed an invcsti'a tor in the wreck of a t r a i n On his way to Laramie he with an old frienc *els r 5 TM P t r a i n - Beforc il reaches End-Of-Track, a pulled rai causes a wreck which kills his mena. His former commanding offi cer during (he Civil War finds Him and questions him the wreck. He says he hunting for the man who framed him back in Illinois so Be can clear his name The man tells him (o ,,,, ahead because he thinks someone in Laramie is frying to prevent the tracks from coming into the frontier town. He tells him to keep in touch. Dev also meets redheaded Maury O'Neil whom he falls in love wilh. In Laramie he meets a man named Bannerman and his wife. He also mcels severa' hardcases and after a bit ol fighting, getting shot and almost killed he discovers that the man he is hunting is dead but that he had a partner. Westerns are often cut and dried but "Shootout at Laramie" is lively, colorful and the characters are unusual. bww BRIDES OF STRANGERS TEAR OF THE UNICORN, by Andre Norton (Ace-95 cents) In the year of the unicorn thirteen young women art chosen to be the brides of the Were-Riders. The Were - Riders are m e n who appear in battle, to their foes, as wolves, bears or hawks. They have the ability to chan-e t h e i r appearance a n d their surroundings when Ihey wisfi Gillan, an orphan of H i g h Halleck, lakes (he place of Marimme, a frail gin W h 0 could not survive Ihe ride of the strangers lo their home Beyond the mountains She picks up the cloak of a by the others but Harre] Proves he is a match for any of'them un^^aVlL^S^un" l ° cSVspra't^: his "worse than a crime -- it was a blunder." The second claim yrand of the famil showed when a fall in infancy Orieux insists, rather than con genital factors, gave him a clu Foot, and induced his parents t cheat him of his rights of sue cession as a count, insleai shunting him into a career as ; priest. Actually this probably saved Ins life during lh' French Revolution. Although a bishop d u r i n g thi Old Regime, Talleyrand, will nimble braEmvork and fool work, was conspicuous changing the Bourbon mon arcliy into the revolutionary re public, that into the Directors the Consulate and French Em pire and dominated eventually Restoration of by Napoleor the Bourbo Louis XVIII Charles X and Louis-Philippe. Orieux tells us two things w do not ordinarily hear. One that Talleyrand induced Napo Icon to kidnap and execute th innocent young Due ri'Enghien member of the blood roya suspicion of plotting Bona parlc's overthrow. General! we are told Talleyrand c a 1 I e RUSSIA, CHINA CLASH LIKELY THE COLDEST WAR. By C L. Sulzherger. Harcourt Brae Jovanovich. 113 Pages. S5.95. Cyrus Sulzborger of the Ne\ York Times has a rare knacl for combining a scholar's in sight with an able journalist' facility to make himself clea on matters that are enormous!;, complex. Agree with him o not. he's a stimulating fellow ti read. This slim little opus explore prospects of the long-developini clash between the world's twi immense Communist nations Ihe Soviet Union and Ihe Chi ncse People's Republic. Most o it Snlzberger has said in dis palches lo his newspaper fron innumerable world capitals, bu by bringing it logether like this he offers an absorbing recapitu lation of informed opinion on subject he judges will be fa more important in shaping his lory than Watergate or th squabbles of Arabs and 1 raelis. There is much of the "1 tolc him" and "he told me" in Sulz berger's relaying of the view of the great and near-great hi has interviewed. However, it' understandable in the case o one who has known so man, lumimiries and it is balance! by his expert backgrounding o the situations he discusses. Among the points Sulzberge makes: lhat the United State military was unique in failing to realize, as late as 1966, tha Ihe Russians and Chinese liar reached a parting of Ihe ways and lhat the Russians probablj will avoid military intervention in China. With regard lo the latte point, Sulzbergcr Ihinks Mos cow wants to wail until Mat perhaps Chou are dead anc then try long-distance subver sion. He notes that Chou took due note of a Kremlin pre diction thai "healthy forces' would emerge in China, "mean ing lhat a pro-Moscow faction will take over." Sulzberger doesn't venture a guess wheth er (he Russian prediction has prospecls of coming true. Tse-tung, and En-lai as well, r , » · - on s e f fight to join with the other written mo * far warMs. deftly mixed with tales wandering on strange bww POLITICS OF BLACK MAGIC THE OCCULT REICH, BY J H. Brennan (Signet -- $1.50) Brennan presents an interest ing--if rather farfetched--idea of why and how the Third Reich became anathema to all civiliz ed nations. The thesis of the "Occul Reich" is that Hitler practiced and actually harnessed the po wers of black magic in his plan to conquer the world. The Fuhrer was precognilive says Brennan and his enlire upper echelon of the Nazi Part actively practiced witchcraft He presents documentation witches in Germany, Brennar says Hider assured himself ol uninterrupted power. He just eliminated anyone who could have been a rival. Brennan also says the slaugh tcr of six million Jews was done as a sacrifice to the black gods of darkness. The Xazis also, he says, were contact '.vith Tibet. This is v e r i f i e d , according to the author, by the mysterious Tibetan corpses found in Berlin by the Russians when the city fell in He also says the German search for the master race was founded in a search for mythical l a n d s of Thule, Atlantis and Lemuria. Much of "The Occult Reich" should be read with caution, that is, don't believe too much of it. Whether any of it has a basis in fact or not. it is a .'ery interesting look at a period of insanity. lereagh. .worried about the de- josed Napoleon's proximity on Slba, conlrivtd his escape for An excuse to recapture and kill or send him far away, only lo see this get out of hand until he Duke of Wellington ended .he suspense at Waterloo. --rch lhal France's and ECngand's Tall- Cas- Symphony To Give Summer Pops Concert at 8 p.m. .n the Arkansas Union Ballroom u n d e r the baton of Thcodor Avilahl. Opening the concert will he Tclcinan's "Concerto in G Major for Two Violas," featuring Roy J. Nastasi and one of his pupils, Anilra Williams of Harrison. Thomas Leabheart of the Department of Speech and Dramatic Art and one of his students, Deborah Kreie of Fayetleviile, will mime the composition. Haydn's "Symphony No. 45 in sharp minor" ("The Farewell Symphony") will follow. An interesting turn of events will t a k e place as the University Orchestra plays the 18th Cent u r y composition, in keeping with the composer's hint to the Hungarian Prince Esterhazy that his orchestra needed a vacation, the University Orchestra musicians will leave Ihe stage d u r i n g Hie f i n a l movement, leaving two violins and the conductor to finish the symphony. When the two violinists discover w h a t has happened, t h e y , too, leave. This particular symphony selection appropriately m a r k s the final appearance of the orchestra conductor. Avi- lahl, who joins Ihe University of Wisconsin music faculty as symphony conductor in September. The third concert composition by Mozart is entitled "Piano Concerto No. 20 in D minor K. 466." The first movement, Allegro, features the gifled young · · - · " Tex- high piani.st, Becky Davis of arkana. The 17-year old school senior is the winner of the 1974 Arkansas Slate Music Teachers Association Auditions. She a l s o holds the three-stale dislrict award (Missouri, Kansas, and Arkansas) given by the Federation of Music Clubs. Concluding Ihe pops concert will be selections from Rodger and Hammerstein, " S t a t e Fair." "Carousel," "Oklahoma," and "South Pacific.'* Miss Williams is Ihe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Williams of Harrison. Miss Davis is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William 0. Davis of Texarkan- Promoted Felex D. Young, Jr., son of Mrs. Opal Patty of Fayetteville, has been promoted to Master Sergeant in the Air Force. He is a flight facilities lechnician at \Vright-Patterson AFB. Ohio. He is married to the former Barbara Eaton of Witter. Palestinians Jailed In Egypt WASHINGTON (AP) -- Eight Palestinian terrorists convicted of murdering two U.S. diplo mats in the Sudan reportedly have been imprisoned in Kgypt, the State Department says. Department spokesman Rob ert Anderson said Friday ttmt Ihe A m e r i c a n embassy in Ca'.ro had received lhat information but declined to elaborate. The terrorists had been sentenced to life imprisonment for killing Ambassador to the Sudan Clco Noel, embassy counselor George C. Moore and a Belgian diplomat in March 1973. The Sudanese government later commuted the terms to seven years, however, and released ihe terrorists this week to the custody of the Paleslin ian Liberation Organization Blocks Allowed JOHANNESBURG (AP) When television is introduced in this country in 197«, South African Broadcasting Corp. will allow black actors to appear in TV dramas script. The if required by the network announcement surprised local theatrical groups who are required by law in segregated South Africa lo have black characters played by whiles in makeup. which sent them to Cairo. The Slate Department expressed its displeasure at '.he freeing of the eight, and lae subsequent .jailing of the terrorists apparently was the Egyptian response. Meanwhile F r i d a y , t h e present U.S. ambassador lo ths Sudan, Charles Brewer, arrived in Washington after being re' called from Khartoum as a protest gesture. DILLARD© Northwest Arkansas Plaza Lzzmcon Holiday Savings on GENERAL ELECTRIC Simulated TV Reception The Great ENTERTAINER 10 Inch Diagonal 199 Model SWM201 Model KE808 Modtl TE604 With Porto Color* hybrid chossis with many solid state components for long dependable life and cool opera- tion. "In-Line" picture lube gives you consistent color with a lighter weight set. Plus pre-set fine tuning con- trol, rotary controls, solid state tuning system, antenna. FASHIONETTE CARRY COOL 8,000 BTU with outdoor case molded of LEXAN® CAN'T RUST. Two cooling fan speeds and air exchanger. Dependable, efficient rotary compressor. 209.95 4,000 BTU, plugs into any adequately wired 115 volt grounded circuit subject to local codes. Portable enough to have a handle. Only 43 pounds. Lexan® case. 119.95 Model JE810 SUPERTHRUSTTM 329.95 Super thrust air system for in- depth cooling. Dependable efficient rotary compressor. Three cooling fan speeds. 18,000 BTU. THINLINE 10,000 BTU plugs into adequately wired 115 volt grounded circuit subject to local codes. Easy- mounl. 24,000 BTU SUPERTHRUSTTM 419.95 More air power for larger space cooling this summer. Superthrust air power with multiple air direction control to let you direct air where you need it most. Simulated wood paneling to blend with almost any decor. Appliances--DILLARD'S--Second Floor O5824 SAVtR (WITCH can help reduce power consumption and cost of operation. 20.8 Cu. Ft. G.E. Refrigerator-Freezer 419 95 With all these feature* Ju*t 30W wide, 66" high, giant 6.96 eo. ft. freezer, Iwo position freezer cabinet »he(f, two full-width freezer door shelves, 13.79 cu ft. fresh food capacity, three adjustable cantilever cabinet shelves, see-through meet keeper and erispers, two and one-half fresh food door shelves. Opm Monday Through Saturday Until 9

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