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Northwest Arkansas Times (Newspaper) - September 26, 1976, Fayetteville, Arkansas ZA Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sunday, Sept. 26, 1976 Kissinger, Vorster Forces United For Power Transfer A News Analysis By ARTHUR L, GAVSHON WASHINGTON (AP) A closely coordinated squeeze "ay b; The Fans Gather Raiorback Road was FayeHe- TlUe'a most heavily traveled street Saturday as over tana converged at Razor- back Stadium lo aee the Unl- firat home game. Through long practice In traf- lie control, however, city po- lice were able lo keep the Irafflo moving slowly with a minimum of friction. (TIMES- photo by Leslie Suffon) I Planning 1 Facing Ligl V Momlun of the Faycltcvillo 'Planning Commission (aca .relatively light agenda for a regularly scheduler! meeting .Monday allornoon at clly hali. One ol tho items lo bo Is R'rczonlnc rcmiest it Agenda district and denied by both." UTTI.B Wood continued, "Very little has changed In that period of time to Justify a (CONTINUED moil PAGE ONTO night's debate against Democrat Carter. "I don't concede a single Ford told several thousand people crowding a levee at Reserve, La, "...I'm In Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida to prove that we can win on Nov. Ford said thatif he does "we will recommend another tax re- play by Secretary of Slate Hen- ry A. Kissinger and South Af- rica's John Vorster has emerged among the chief fac- tors that forced Rhodesia's white leaders Eo yield power to the black majority. The secretary of state and the South African prime minis- ter also made deliberate use of several facls of life in a skillful exorcise to bring about Ihe sur- render of Ihe Independence Premier Ian Smith's regime defiantly claimed II years ago. These conditions, according to U.S. officials who traveled wilh Kissinger on his 12-day peace safari through sub-Saha- ran Africa, included: ever-escalating guer- rilla campaign mounted by black Rhodesian nationalists who have been armed by the Russians and are being trained by Cuban instructors in neigh- boring Mozambique. ever-present likelihood that Cuban fighting troops still in Angola could in- tervene if any white Rhodesian counter-offensive made things loo hot for Ihe Zimbabwe (Rho- desian) People's Army known as ZIP A. unanimous Intelligence assessment by American, Brit- ish, South African, French, and moderate black African author- ities that Smith, without outside help, could not break through the tightening ring of forces closing in on his landlocked country. This assessment was )asscd on to him by Vorslor in ;he weeks and months ng Kissinger's shuttle. promise of a big Inter- national trjst fund, of up to billion, to reconcile black ambi- tions with while fears for the future" of Rhodesia. Essentially It aims to avert a white exodus. [One possible explanation Is that Vorster may be planning this anyway so is using Ihe lime he has bougbt for himself by help- ing to stabilize the Rhodesian situation. The Kjssinger-V o r s t e r squeeze play on Smith, (he sec- retary himself indicated to re- porters in London Friday, could rot have worked without Brit- ish help. He stressed it also re- quired the closest possible coor- dination with the presidents of those four nearby African states which have concerned by Kenneth C. and Dia- mond A. Carton for a tract of .property located at 938 Rogers Prive. The Garten's arc askinf thai, the two lots be rezonc A% ,_r so you can have more mon- ey In your the Presi- dent declared. yi: ler (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) not known (f he would be in- vited to take part in Ihe prelim- inary transition talks. The leader of another faction of the ANC, Iha Zimbabwe Afri- can National Union, issued a Es Salaam changeover Bar ths Mr. Robert Dockery officiat- ing. Inlermenl, Hester Ceme- tery. Poandefl 1CM IM ti. F.itt TtYeUevNt, Art, 77101 Published diilj >nd nc January i, July t Cfcrittmil Second Clara PosUee Paid at Fayettgyjie, The Rev. Ndabanlngl Sithole said it was "deliberately calcu- lated lo 'diffuse the revolution- ary struggle and to create a neo-coloniailst regime in Zim- babwe." He pledged that hU group's guerrilla forces would continue to fight until.a transition gov- ernment acceptable to him formed. Agreement by Smith's gov- (OONTJNUEp FROM TAOK shed in Lebanon. Both Issues have beon kept out of the as- sembly by Arabs and Africans. The early consensus on Wald- heim results partly from a de- sire among big powers to avoid the divisive and painful strug- gles of past years. Waldhcjm was chosen In 1971 because no was (ho only one of 12. candidates lo avoid a big- power veto, Hfa strongest ap- peal was that he camo from a country, with impeccable credentials as neutral, demo- cratic, Socialist and developed; His candidacy ia now, but- tressed by a solid record. Even so, hopefuls and favorites are waiting In the wings in the un- likely event Ural W should stumble or fall. Some of the names most Frequently mentioned: I.uls KcheverrJa, who fin- ishes his term as president of Mexico this' year, is the only searched for girl who wai a candy ihop shortly before the thunderstorm hit, Mete- orologists said more heavy rain was expected over Ihei week' end. The drowning victim was Wil- fred Haycock. Si, part owner of the Mill House Hotel. Restau- rant manager Teresa Cooper said Haycock was helned out ol Ihe hotel with a number of guests, when a sudden now surge of water swept him down to the harbor to his death. Polparro, which nas a popu- lation of was littered with wrecked cars, some flung up side down into a stream beside the ancici.t Crumplehorn Inn. Classrooms in the town school were smashed end muddied by two feet oE swirling water, said can iker CIck Jolliffe, The country around. Polperro was one of the driest parts of hopeful openly reached assy iclal MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Frew li dnivdj w ihe aw lor UfM U local liawj In as u all AP by wrtw U.S Bugle cop? djlly IGn Sunday lie In WuWnjlon. Eenloc. Coco- KM, Ait, A fat KBROIU 1KD OM1MIOXS or txien4 received no official word from (he Iranian government about Ihe man's request for political psylurn in the United Slates. The Soviet Embassy con, firmed that a pilot hau defected but gave no details. The Soviet plane landed near the town of Ahar. 63 miles scuth of lhs Soviet border, offi- cial sources said. Travelers from the area quoted the pilot ar. saying he wanted to spend the rest of his life in the describe to the world how the Soviet dissidents are suffer- ing." He also was quoted as saying he "could not put up with the system any longer." Tehran newspapers Zachmiov made his escape on a mail flight from lifiis, the capi- tal of Soviet Georgia, lo Ltnok- ran en the Caspian Spa, in So- viet Azerbaijan. He fs the second Soviet pilot to defect to ihd West this month. On Sept, 6, Lt. Viklor IvanovLch PclcnVo How a su- personic MIG25 Jet to Japan and requested asylum In the United States, whore he hai! since been taken. His plane gave U.S. and Japanesa nicians their first opportunity for close examination of tin ad- vanced Soviet fighter. ernment carried two conditions nn end [o the four-year-old guerrilla war and the luting of United Nations economic sanc- tions imposed after the Rhode- sian leader declared Ihe coun- try independent U years ago. Officials at the United Na- .lons said action on the Bane- Jons must come from the Se- cutity Council which imposed .hem, and that it must be pro- posed by Pritaln, which re- quested them. Tn'ormed Hhodesian govern- ment sources said (he first meeting between black anc white leaders might come as earlv as next week, and the new government could be oper- ating in a month or so. for WaldheinTs job. The Mexi- can has avidly courted the Third World In recent years, hut diplomats say these efforts have alienated Ihe West. S. Amerasing he
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