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Cedar Rapids Gazette: Saturday, April 20, 1974 - Page 2

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   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - April 20, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                 Weather-  Showers, thunderstorms tonight, low in middle 50s. Cloudy, cooler Sunday. High in 60s.  In?  unific  mt&t  CITY  FINAL  IO CENTS  VOLUME 92 — NUMBER 101  J!:  CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1974  ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI, NEW YORK TIMES  CALL  FOR UNITY  Gloves Are Off, Dayan Tells Syria  By The Associated Press  Israeli Defense Minister Moshe Dayan says Israel is free to attack Syria without restraint following the first dogfights over the Golan Heights since the October Middle East war.  Dayan appeared on state television Friday warning that Secretary of State Kissinger “may find a battlefield here instead of a negotiating table” when he arrives later this month in hopes of working out a troop disengagement plan.  A Syrian communique broadcast by Damascus radio said Syrian and Israeli forces battled again in the Golan Heights Saturday.  It said “fighting with artillery, and anti-tank missiles was ex-; tended to several areas of the front” and was continuing.  The Syrian government news-, paper Al Thawra said the fight-, ing will escalate and grow more widespread until full Israeli withdrawal from occupied Arab territory.  “War Extension”  “What happens in the Golan today is an extension of the October war and a declaration that Arabs do not intend to lose through political maneuvers what they gained by blood in the battlefield.” the newspaper said.  In Cairo, an Egyptian com-, mentator said Egypt had rejected an Israeli offer of withdrawal ;  from the Sinai Desert and would move only in unison with Syria, j “Egypt will not act alone,” he said.  Syria claimed seven Israeli jets were shot down in dogfights over Mt. Hermon Friday and anti-aircraft guns knocked out IO others.  Israel said it downed two Syrian planes and lost two of its own, the first Israeli air losses since the October war.  Tells of Kidnaping, Long Getaway Swim  HALLANDALE, Fla. (AP) — itive in Scouting and church  Bank official Albert Dantzler, who told police he was kidnaped at gunpoint by two men Friday, waded ashore early Saturday after jumping from a boat to escape his captors, police said.  work, was apparently seized early Friday.  Neighbors said his radio was left blaring, and FBI agents found a wallet, wristwatch, comb and a set of keys on his  Dantzler, 43, came ashore j dresser, about 2 a.m. after reportedly Police were trying swimming in the Atlantic ocean mine if there was a link be-more than two hours. Police tween the abduction and a kid-  He Urges  Americas  Cooperate  ATLANTA (AP) - Secretary of State Kissinger Saturday to deter- called for increased inter-'American cooperation and I unity, but he made no mention  found him lying in the front yard J  na Ping Jan. 29.    of    the    most    divisive    hemispheric  case, Charles Lantz, |.    ^     r   of a house and took him hospital.  to a  In that president  of Citizens National i * ssue  Cuba.  Dantzler, assistant vice- P^id.  —UPI Telephoto  AIRLINER BURNS — Firemen climb a ladder after a blaze gutted an empty TWA jumbo jet as it stood parked at Boston's Logan International airport. The plane, worth about $22 million, was empty and there were no injuries. Cause of the fire was not determined.  Elkport Man Status Occupation Ends  Charged with Wife's Death  president of the City National bank of Hallandale, called the bank at 9:05 a.m. Friday and told an employe he was being held for $60,000 ransom. Bank officials delivered the ransom to a designated site but the FBI said it was never picked up.  Possible Hoax  An FBI spokesman in Miami said the agency was investigating a possible violation of the Hobbs Act, which covers extortion from a business operating interstate.  A Hallandale police official said the case was initially treated as a kidnaping because of a primary “concern for the welfare of Mr. Dantzler. But now that he has been found our follow-up investigation begins.” The official refused to elaborate. Asked if there was a possibility of a hoax, he said: “There is always that possibility.”  The official said police had had no communication with anyone except Dantzler. and that Dantzler had phoned in the ransom demand.  State of Shock  No arrests have been made and the money has not been recovered in that case.  A doctor who examined bank of Hollywood, was found In a speech prepared for the Dantzler said he was tired but unharmed in a motel room Organization of American otherwise unharmed.    hours after $100,000 ransom was states, he said “we in the Unit  ed States have come to realize that a revolution has taken place in Latin America.” Kissinger was referring to peaceful transformation of the economic and social fabric of the hemisphere.  This recognition that the rest of America is industrialized and modern, coupled with enormous changes in the U.S., means “we convene as equals,” he said.  Claiming a special relationship based on historic devotion “to national independence, social progress and human dignity,” Kissinger said the hemi-  Ayub D ies;  Once Head Of Pakistan  ISLAMABAD. Pakistan (AP)  — Former President Mohammad Ayub Khan of Pakistan died Saturday at his home of a heart attack, his family announced.  Held Marshal Ayub, 67, was sphere has a special duty to the ruler of Pakistan from October.;  res t  0 f the world.  1958, to March, 1969, when he resigned in the face of nation-! wide opposition to his rule. | For  He was a casualty of the rising political fortunes of Zulfikar AH Bhutto, Pakistan’s current president. For eight years Bhutto had been Ayub’s foreign minister.  Ayub was convinced he rescued Pakistan from economic and political chaos when he seized power and proclaimed  After the phone call, Dantzler himself president after an army  was not heard from until he stumbled ashore.  “He said he thought they were going to kill him so he jumped overboard and started swim  coup.  For the Best  “Or Not at AU”  instance, he said, solutions to the increasing gap between the industrialized world and the less developed nations must be found in the Western Hemisphere or “they may not be found at all.”  Kissinger cautioned the OAS delegates that they must not allow the special relationship to be transformed into “an exclusive bloc. The world has already seen enough of pressure (groups, exclusive spheres and  Many Pakistanis agreed  tha , I discriminatory arrangements.”  .'his militarv takeover was for  ming,” a Fort Lauderdale po-    although    several    years  The speech w as cast in general terms with few specific pro-  NEW YORK (AP) — Twenty- with reporters and police and chosen the statue for the protest lice "detective. Bill Mix. said .^ ater  There were renewed press P° sa * s for  inter-American prob me anti-Nixon protesters, who were allowed to go free when it because it was a “patriotic fa- “He thought he had been in the  cur bs and signs of returning '  As Many as 50  ELKADER — Donald James Hyde, jr.. 35. rural Elkport. was  barricaded the Statue  themselves of Liberty  inside landed in Manhattan for 14l  cade which tries to cover the  hours, ended their occupation  na i  or  civil,” said Assistant U.S.  “There are no charges, crimi- oppressive and exploitive nature obviously exhausted and in ll nr rivil ’’ said Assistant II S of the society in which we live.” state of shock.”  Syrian officials said as manv bring held Saturday in the Clay-  Sa,urd y  af , ter offi< ; ials  ° btained  Attorney Thomas Cahill. He .    ,    -    Ii    .    .    .    '    a    court    order    evicting    them    as    cola    ikm    nhnenn  as 50 Israeli  fighter-bombers  in action Friday, but they  society The group  water about two hours. He was corruption in government.  In 1966 Ayub dismissed Bhutto, who as foreign minister had  takes its name Mix said police received a call < biailt closer ties with Communist  fighters and ton county jail were involved charge of murder.  on an   open  a court order evicting them as  sa jd that course was chosen  f c°m the New York state prison from area residents complain- China and bitterly opposed  trespassers.  because the protesters left the where 43 prisoners and hostages mg about a man knocking on Ayub’s agreement with Prime  did  They marched out in single  s t a tue without use of force by died in a four-day uprising their doors  not say how many Syrian planes jj eu 0 f $100.000 bond, is accused  of the shooting death of his wife, Hyde, Elkport.   Hyd f'..l h irf u'' ng hdd  'n We at 6:45 a m. from behind the officials.  crushed by state police in 1971.  saw action over the 300-mile enclave Israel captured last Oc- Cynthia I tober.  Witnesses said an Israeli Phantom jet crashed in Leban esc territory. The Syrian com mand later reported one of the  Sheriff Paul Ertz said his de-  dav   tional monument at 5 p.m. Fri-  partment was informed of the J shooting by the Guttenberg police  doors they had chained shut  A( (he Manhattan pier the  when oilier usitors left the J 1 ®*]demonstrators were greeted by  sympathizers and one of those who had been inside the statue called it “a real victory.”  U.S. District Judge Robert  An hour earlier, National ’arks Service officials read the  crewmen died and the other was  a te   department, which received  order to  the protesters through 7 VYu * T *  dna  ^ gvpi na e rebumcj  •I,.phono .all reporting Iron Yid doc™ Police stolid 3^ “ g  "*  C0Ur ' ^  U.S.-Egyptian Links Restored  WASHINGTON (AP) - The  U.S. and Egvpt have resumed YTu ,cl  "u "♦“j . „ , . had been abducted.  Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri of ‘The people wouldn’t open the  India  to settle the India-Pakis-i doors,” Mix said. “When we got tan war.  lems.  However, Kissinger did offer some thoughts reflecting his general theme that “effective collaboration requires continuing and close consultation.”  Food Shortages  He pledged close consultation between the U.S. and the rest of  to the area we found a man lying in a front yard. He was  was  arrested two years later for soaking wet and extremely sha- incriting Pakistanis to violence.  Bhutto went info hiding and  lhe  OAS on global monetary and   1  trade talks and in such interna  tional conferences as are called  seriously injured  Witnesses abo reported seeing miles north of Guttenberg.  blo on Effman Island, about two by at the base of the statue on  About an hour before the sign- Israeli war.  a Syrian Mig-21 crash in Leban on.  Tht  Syrian  Israeli command planes bombed  He said officers found Mrs. Hyde shot to death near a resi-said dence on the Island.  tiny Liberty Island in New York ^ demonstrators turned harbor.  As they emerged, the demon-  Wti aiiu cAuciiicijr    violent demons rations  to deal with food  shortages and  ken. He said his name wasi^ 0 ^ violent demonstrations  Dantzler and was the man who protesting Bhutto’s arrest P°P ulatlon  control as well as Dantzler and was me man     Ayub t0 * re|ease hjs fw  meetings to change the law of  The demonstrators demanded | , sea ' government reforms, including} Eissinger said the U.S. is Mix said Dantzler told him he  a  federal parliamentary system ready to collaborate with the President Nixon Friday ac- was kidnaped at gunpoint by  0 f government based on univer- OAS members to increase shai  first time since the 1967 Arab-  18-Foot Boat  strators chanted: “Organize to  and The sheriff said Hvde surren- fight ... On to Washington  down an offer of no prosecution cepted the credentials of Egypt’s two men who held him at an sal adult franchise. in exchange for leaving without new ambassador, Ashraf Ghor- unknown location until nearly  bal  strafed Israeli positions in the dered to officers on their arriv- Throw the bum out.” They had southern Golan sector while, a1, at about ll p.m.  a court order.  “Only Offer”  Many Died  Enemies and backers of Ayub new U.S. ambassador to Cairo, | Bob Nixon, an ambulance at- Khan rioted, staged strikes,  midnight, when he was taken And the White House said the out to sea in an 18-foot boat.  said their purpose was to gain; Please take our advice very Hermann Eilts, would present Pendant who helped him out of a broke up cricket matches,  r»l |K1 im f \7 inr future AlltlAlYfin enrm.u-l,. qn^ in nnneI faith »* o 1_ • _ I_____.    ..I    f.    .    ...    .  Israeli fighters hit Syrian posi- p r  e. M. Downey, Clayton publicity for future Anti-Nixon seriously and in good faith,” a his credentials to  lions on Mt. Hermon on the county medical examiner, or-1 U'banese-Syrian border. The dered the body taken to a funer-peak commands a view in all di-  a j home and then transferred to rections and the battle for it has  demonstrations.  Go Free The demonstrators, after leav  national parks police spokes- Sadat Saturday, man told them through the stat- — — ue’s closed doors. “This is the  raged for more than a week.  Still Hopeful  Israel captured the peak in 1967 but Syria holds the northern slopes.  Dayan said Israel still had hopes of reaching a troop disengagement pact with Syria. He said: “We don’t want to prevent the possibility of an agreement but on the other hand we don t want to fold up under fire.”  Kissinger said in Atlanta that he hoped “both sides will realize the futility” of the escalated fighting.  'Continued: Page 2. Col. 8  Delaware Chase, Man Held on $15,600 Bond  ing the statue, boarded a launch  on ^’ °f^ er l h° government is  __i    making.”  The group explained its refus-  Today's Chuckle  Spring—that’s when the whole  mg of information on energy conservation and create a pool of available energy supplies.  In an effort to prevent a serious world food shortage, he .    .    said, the U.S. would raise its ag-  President squad car at the hospital, said stoned vehicles and fought with ricultural aid programs in the Dantzler was wearing a knit police. Many died in the vio- hemisphere from $86 million to shirt and green walking lence.  Finally Ayub Khan stepped  but had no socks or  al by saying it didn’t want to countryside goes on releaf  Copyright  MANCHESTER William Wolfe, 22.  day was being held in the Dela-  sneak off in the dark. “We want  to leave when the masses can I   -----  see and support us.” The en-  v     C •/    C* La    I    I *1  trances stayed barred from in- J OUfl Cf JOU OF lights /Of Lite I side with boards and chains Michael | Hopkinton, Earlville and the until after dawn. The demonstrators said they were unarmed and parks police said  sport shorts  shoes.  He was given oxygen at thejMohammad \ r ahya emergency room, where police quelled the disorders, questioned him.  Dantzler. a divorced man ac-!in Islamabad.  $128 million.  He added that U.S. production  down. His successor, Gen. Agha restrictions are being lifted and  Khan, the U.S. will give high priority Ayub to increasing fertilizer produc-Khan retired to his family home tion and creating new methods  of agricultural production.  Delhi, Satur- Delaware county sheriff’s office.  Officers pursued the fleeing ware county jail    in lieu of    car at speeds often in excess of    there weren’t any indications of  $15,600 bond on a    total    of 12    IOO miles an hour    on gravel    weapons,  charges lodged against    him    roads, officials said.    The chase    The demonstrators had    en-'  after a near two    hour    high    lasted, an hour and    45 minutes    tered the statue with other    visi-  speed chase in Delaware county and the vehicle was finally halt-! tors during the day.  cd in Manchester proper.  lf Navy Doctors Had Listened-  Today's Index  Church page .....  Comics ......................*  Crossword ..................•*  Daily Record ................2  Deaths ......................2  Editorial Features .....  Financial................... 2  Marion ......................®  Movies     •  early Saturday.  Wolfe was charged with seven traffic violations, threatening a police officer, resisting execution of due process and resisting an officer and two counts of public intoxication.  According to the Delaware county sheriff’s office Wolfe threatened the Delhi town marshal at about 1:15 a.m., while the marshal had a car stopped for a traffic violation.  When confronted by the mar-  When closing time came, they Wolfe was charged by the refused to leave and four Na-Delhi marshal with public intox-j tional Parks Service employes ication, resisting due process, I were briefly trapped inside with threatening a police officer, two them. The employes were recounts of speeding, a charge of i leased without harm after an reckless driving, a stop sign | hour.  violation, faulty equipment, failure to stop for an emergency vehicle and a loud muffler violation.  The Manchester police department charged him with the ad-d i t i o n a I public intoxication  Sp 0 rt s  ..................7,    8    shal,    Wolfe    reportedly    sped    charge    and    resisting    an    officer.  Television ............  9     away    at    a    high    rate    of    speed.    .....  10-13 The ensuing chase drew of-  Wolfe was taken before Judicial Magistrate Hope Toomer  ficers from Delhi, Manchester. 1  who set bond at $15,600.  Attica Brigade  The protesters denied violent intentions. They said their aim was to generate publicity for other demonstrations for remov-a1 of President Nixon from of-i fice.  The demonstrators said they | were part of a group calling itself the Attica Brigade and had  JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Timothy Nunley, a 19-year-old sailor, is fighting for his life against cancer that navy doctors failed to diagnose despite his repeated pleas for help.  “He has suffered living hell,” said his mother, Mrs. Robert Nunley, of Jacksonville. “And it wouldn’t have been necessary if the navy doctors had listened to him when he told them he was sick.”  A navy spokesman said “appropriate disciplinary and corrective action has been taken.”  Lt. Cmdr. Harold Torrance, a navy public information of  ficer, said “the illness which he has can be difficult to diagnose.” He said Nunley has received the best possible medical care since the diagnosis and his progress was most encouraging.  Mrs. Nunley said navy doctors described the cancer as a varfietv occurring only in men, starting in infancy and not recognizable until maturity-  She said a non-malignant tumor was removed from her son’s breast at 13. Another appeared on the other breast a few years later but a private doctor advised against removing it.  Nunley passed a Navy induction physical last Sep  tember and was sent to boot camp in Orlando, Fla. He reported on sick call while there, his mother said. “Other lumps began to appear,” she said.  He went to other doctors at Mayport Naval Station near Jacksonville when home on leave and to doctors at Great Lakes Naval Station near Chicago after being assigned there.  “He had lost 40 pounds, had a three-inch mass sticking out from his abdomen, his vision was blurred and he couldn’t eat,” Mrs. Nunley said. “But the doctor at Great Lakes told him there was nothing wrong with him except in his head  and warned:    ‘Don't come  back here.’ ”  She said she then complained in a letter to the navy. On Jan. ll it ordered a thorough examination for Seaman Apprentice Nunley at Great Lakes.  “Doctors then told us he had terminal cancer but if they had caught it in time, he could have had a long, healthy life,” Mrs. Nunley said. “They gave him two weeks to live.”  But she said treatments at Jacksonville kept him alive and X-rays show the cancer getting smaller.  “I’m going to fool them all,” Nunley said Friday. “I’m going to beat it.”  \   

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