Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 9, 1974 · Page 3
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August 9, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 9, 1974
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Page 3
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Like 'WOW 7 Man 'A'rvada, Colo. Salcty Officer (ion at elementary schools Ed McCarthy stands along- in the area and is [ully side his 'I-ove Bug' patrol equipped willi police emergen- car. McCarthy said the cur cy equipment. "Kids wave lo 'Will he used to attract alien- me and gather around to in- spect "ray car." McCarthy has been with the Arvada department lor 16 years. (AP Wirephoto) v Pro-Am Tourney . CONCORD, Mass. (AP) - ·'Bob Hope, Boston Celtics basketball star John Havlicek and * Derek Sanderson of hockey's New York Rangers are among the celebrities, scheduled to tee erf in today's "Hope for the Blind" Pro-Ara Golf Tourna- ment at Nashawtuc Country Club. The Pro-Am will bo followed Saturday by the National Blind Golfers Tournament. Twenty- seven blind golfers are scheduled to compete for the first- place trophy. Blind golfers follow all USGA i rules except they may ground I their clubs in hazards. T1MM, Friday, An* 9, 1974 PAVCTTIVILLI, AHKAHM* U. S. Crisis Gives Soviets Edge Business Manager NEW YORK (AP) -- The New York Rangers of the National Hockey League announced today the appointment of John Halligan as business manager of the team. Halligan will continue as the club's public relations director, 1 a post he has held since the 11963-64 season. A News Analysis By WILLIAM L. RYAN Al a moment when the United Stales is knee deep in !omcslic crisis over the presidency, the Soviet Union bchay- s like a hungry waif within ·each of the cookie jar. The temptation must be enormous to use this time of American difficulties to the best Soviet advantage in various key areas of East-West competition. The Russians did seem to try o use the Cyprus situation for political gain in the so-called lonaligncd world. They did support Ihe East German Communists in new harassment of West German traffic to Berlin. They are campaigning for new international Communist meeting on an urgent basis, obviously to determine how best .0 exploit the multiplicity of Western woes. But all that aside, the touchiest situation right now remains the Arab-Israeli struggle in region of extreme strategic anc economic importance to the Western world. Signs and por tents in that respect migh arouse some misgivings abou Kremlin thinking. Many a diplomat may bi haunted by the idea that al though the Middle East is rela lively quiet now, the fragif fabric of truce woven by Secre lary of State Henry A. Kissin ger could unravel while t h Americans are deeply pre occupied at home. There are some safety fac tors that militate against a re pelilion of last fall's Middl East explosion. 'irsl. neither side h a s yel merged from the shock of the 3clober Yom Kippur was, Is- aol cannot forget she was tak- n by surprise and that she uddenly found she wasn't a 11 lat invincible. The Arabs have ceti in an unjuslified slale of upboria over 'the notion that ley really have military wal- op a tier all. But Arab leaders aren't all tiat euphoric. They are aware iat although the Arabs did lemonstrate that ight; they were would hit first and hit hard. COULD GENERATE TURMOIL One thing that could happen, however, would be that the guerrilla operations again could get so far out of hand as to invite heavy Israeli retaliation and generate such turmoil as to make any settlement impossible. That in turn could erode the foundations of the disengagement agreemenls on the Syrian and Egyptian fronts. lack. Israel still was able to re:over and to threaten Cairo in he West and Damascus in Ihe !ast. The world of reality still they could I 'Because of prospective bene still driven .fits from detente with the aces the Arabs, inhibiting a lew all-out try until they arc ar more sure of themselves, "srael worries about the Russian buildup of Syria's arsenals, but Syria is unlikely lo volunteer to go to war alone without Egypt, any more limn Egypt would resume the w a r , all alone. Second, for Israel there is a safety factor in the presence in b u f f e r zones along disengagement lines of the United Nations Emergency Force. That force can do nothing to stop any party from going to war again, but its presence I means something special. If the Arabs were going to attack, they'd have to get rid of that force. If they did order it out, that would be a signal of their intentions so far as Israel was · concerned. This time Israel wouldn't wait and debate as in October, but as in 1967 when the U.N. force was removed, United States and the West, the Soviet Union still is- cautious, and seems to want to appear ir the role of peace champion. But instability has suited Soviet policy purposes, and still does in the Middle East. If Moscow really. wanted to move peace ahead it would of fer full re-establishment of dip lomatic relations with Israel ght to exist,',as a;Je\vish "State nd Israel would welc6m» : 't}ie inew.Sdi[fit ;if .itIsignifieiJ'gen- he "cd existence. , ' ' . , , . . Instead, 'however; · the Rus ans further - agitate matters y their treatment of the PLO -- the Palestine Liberation Or- anization. .They have grantee \e PLO permission to establish Moscow office, which the uerrilla organization hails as ahtamount to an embassy, and ley have recognized the PLO's laim to be the "sole represen- aliye" of,.Palestinians iii the rejected Geneva peace conferee.-';-. - -·:-'··;-:·; - ' ' ,.;\' That would recognize Israel's Request Rejected JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -The Board of Trustee! ot Arkansas State University has killed a request by th« city of Tonesboro for a lease on nine acres of land the school owns; The city wanted to USD the land for a planned convention center and auditorium. Phil Hout of Newport, chairman of the board, said Thursday there was an arrangment with the Department of Housing and Urban Development I hat would make it difficult to lease the land to the city. 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TOYOTA r ^fi'? r-'?-- -' f - :" - SnmUcar specialist^for 40 years. ___ j ·ft»^^r«imira''«2l" f''ra'"'^ lllrer =' sugacs'ted^eiaurpriCCT'rona'iaOO P(f E pricc'docs'nol mclu'dc destmatiWcharBCS, 'state, local taxes, optional equipment, or sp ecial equipmcnffcquircd by state laws.^ CORDES-BROWN TOYOTA, Inc. Hwy. 68 East Springdale, Ark. by les' Girl a :hree piece coordinate group of 100% rorduroy. The jacket western styled with a patchwork butterfly motif on back. Matching slacks with butterfly motif on leg. All this topped off with multicolored blouse with turnback winged coffs. Sizes 7-14 Blouse $9.98 Slacks $13.98 Jacket $14.98 Preview A perfect match for you and for fall. "Zado" has made a short sleeve V-neck multi-ribbed cardigan with cable front design and contrast stripe on body with matching vest. Both will accent any wardrobe you have for fall. Sizes S-M-L Vest $8.98 .Cardigan $12.98 Budget Dept. Street Floor

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