Abilene Reporter News, May 19, 1974 : Front Page

Publication: Abilene Reporter News May 19, 1974

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - May 19, 1974, Abilene, Texas Abilene Reporter"WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES W E SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS 11 GOES Byron 93RD YEAR, NO. 336 PHONE 673-4271    ABILENE,    TEXAS,    79604,    SUNDAY    MORNING'    MAY    19,    1974    SIXTY-EIGOT^PAGBS    IN    ^FIVE^SECTIQNS 25c SUNDAY +U Slate Sale* Tai Coroner; Patricia Not Among Victims .. m..    /.AmiwAn    thiPVPfV    —    th?    sfeOD* A comforting bond Trpv riiffpv ‘I one of 396 persons who attendee! the strated skills of the dogs in herding sheep. I rey is the son of Texas ShMD Do. Mrals on the Raymond Dickson Mr. and Mrs. Joe Guffey of Goldsboro Mr Guffey teaches lexas o J n    cniHPrUtf    of    iornnnn    chiru**    and    coaches    at    J    im    Ned    School    besides    his ivAdd OHv VIJ    .    ca Ranch 12 miles south of Abilene Saturday afternoon, gave comfort to a dying lamb which had suffered a broken neck during the days trials in which Bordel collies and other sheep dogs and their owners demon social studies and coaches at Jim Ned School besides his farming activities. Story, Photos. Pg. 14A. (Stall Photo by J. T. Smith) Abilenians Getting Tired of Watergate But Most Feel Nixon Innocent Until Proven Guilty ..... ..    ^__•    t    s By JIM HAGLUND Reporter-News Sunday Editor A number of Abilenians. surveyed by The Reporter-News this week, said they were tired of Watergate and the impeachment investigation — but not all are convinced the matter should end without a trial in the I.S. Senate. Almost all those who were contacted by The Reporter-News in telephone interviews expressed the view that President Nixon should be considered innocent until pi ox en guilty. And sex era! persons said Kissinger's Plan Tentatively Okayed By BARRY SCHWEID Associated Press Writer JERUSALEM (AP) - Secretary of State Henry- A. Kissinger scored an apparent breakthrough Saturday in his bid to separate Israeli and Syrian armies by getting an American proposal tentatively accepted by both sides. The turnabout from an impending impasse developed at a 3^-hour meeting with Syrian President Hafez Assad in .Damascus. Kissinger then flew to Jerusalem to report to the Israeli negotiating tram. Following a two-hour s-.»s-Israeli Information Min-Shimon Peres said: -We already accepted the American proposals, and so have the Syrians.” “Significant progress has don, ister have been made in these talks. The Sxrians are rattier receptive to the American ideas and principles.” He said the Israeli government expected that “in two or three days" an agreement separating the opposing forces in the Golan Heights ‘‘xviii be decided finally." Police said an identification card belonging to Miss Hearst had been found in the burned-out remains of the house but said they didn't believe that .she had ever been in the house. Tho house caught fire in the course of the shootout Friday night, collapsing in flames. The bodies were so badly charred that the process of identifying the victims was delayed. they did not think the President should resign because it would set a bad precedent. The paper attempted to interview not only political leaders from both parties but also community leaders. Comments from the different individuals interviewed follow: DR. BERT AFFLECK:    I have looked at this thing from a standpoint of confusion and hax*e been deeply concerned for the welfare of our nation. I have been most upset over the fact that we haven't had strong leadership in the administration." Minister to McMurry College, Dr. Affleck said he felt the Congress should continue its investigation. “And I would hope they would avoid political implications and seek to make certain that due process is followed. I don’t think anyone, including the President, should be condemned until due process gives us the results from a fair trial." MRS. AMELIA AGURRE: • What ever comes as far as consequences, I feel he has it coming.. .I favor impeachment going to a trial. But I do wish it would reach its cli-I am not indifferent to everyone is going through but I want ii done Mrs. Aguirre, a Mexican-American community leader, if Nixon is guilty, he to suffer the eonsequ-. And she said. “Just be-of his attitude they outfit to go ahead and impeach him and either get him off the hook or hook him. keep hoping things will said ought ences cause I See MOST. Pg. 14A, Col. I By LEE MARGULIES Associated Press Writer LOS ANGELES (API — Newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst was not among the five victims of a shootout between Symbionese Liberation Army members and police, the coroner said Saturday. But Donald D. DeFreeze, self-styled field marshal of the terrorist group, xvas identified as one of the dead. A spokesman for the Hearsts said at their home in Hillsborough, Calif., that the family xvas "certainly relieved" to hear the news but was still "extremely appre-hensibe about the whereabouts" of the eldest daughter, who was kidnaped by the SLA Feb. 4. Los Angeles Coroner Thomas Noguchi said four of the five victims had been identified as suspected members of the SLA. He said the fifth victim. a woman, had not been identified hut definitely was not Miss Hearst. ‘‘Extensive comparative studies have excluded Miss Patricia Hearst as the one white female victim who remains unidentifed." he said He said that, in addition to DeFreeze, other victims xx ere Nancy Ling Perry, Patricia "Mizmoon" Soltysik and VV ilium! Wolfe. DeFreeze. a 30-year-old black also knoxxn as "General Field Marshal Cinque." xvas the recognized leader-spokes-man of the terrorist group. He has been described by law enforcement officials as a lonely outcast xvho was obsessed with guns and had been in and out of prison since his first arrest at the age of 14. Mrs. Perry, 26. white, was a former Barry Coldwater for President campaign worker turned English literature major at Berkeley, topless blackjack dealer and. finally. revolutionary. She was considered the theoretician of the SLA and was believed to have written many of its manifestos. Miss Soltx Mk. 29. was believed to be a coleader of the group. Wolfe. 23. the son of a Pennsylvania anesthesiologist. became a political activist xxhile studying at Berkeley. They were both white. Authorities have said that the SLA was a multiracial group of about 25 hard-core militant men and women. The death of DeFreeze. Mrs. Perry and the others cuts deeply into their membership and top ranks Ironically, their deaths were not triggered by overt rebellion against the government which they said they wanted to overthrow by armed revolution but by a simple ease of Presidential At Cisco CISCO—After a lengthy search, the Cisco Junior College Board of Regents Saturday accepted Dr. Norman E. Wallace .lr. of Amarillo as the new CJC president. Wallace. 41, serving as de,rn of the technical-vocational division of Amarillo College, will succeed Dr. Leland Willis, who resigned March 8 for ••personal reasons." CJl BOARD president .Llovd L. London said Wallace • Has been recommended to us as one of the outstanding educators in the state of Texas. His qualifications will enable CJC to proceed with its projected expansion of academic and technical-vocational programs throughout the area we serve." he co* tinued. Wallace, who hotels degrees from Sam Houston State and Texas AAM universities, was offered the job Tuesday following a May ll interview, his wife said in Amarillo Satui-dav. • I xvould like to. . .invite the people of the area served by CJC to make suggestions about the programs and changes that will help the college continue to grow." Wallace said in a CJC news release. A native of Cleveland. Tex., he taught as a lab instructor while in college, and. after graduation, taught in the hiuh school and adult defense program at Evadale. Tex. Wallace moved to Amarillo in 1970 and will take over his duties at CJC July I. common thievery - the shoplifting of a pair of 49-cent socks. The petty theft at a sporting goods store in nearby Inglewood Thursday touched off one of California's largest -ever manhunts, ending 24 hours later with 500 heavily See ONE, Pg. 14A. Col. 6 HE HAS lie Id several state max. what right.’ 4 'Air Force' Patrol Dogs Capture Crowd's Attention By JOE DACY II Reporter-News Staff Writer Military hardware and four volf-like patrol dogs highlight-d Armed Forces Day at )yess AFB Saturday as mndreds of visitors viewed he many exhibits on display. Drawing the most interest [luring the morning’s activities was the exhibition by four well-trained dogs, whose hangers put them through their paces before about IOO poisons. ON COMMAND each of the clogs attacked an “intruder" protected by a padded sleeve and then instantly returned to    rity duty its handler at the command:    handler “Out! Heel!"    dutv— The dogs, it was explained.    intruders. detect and alert the and law enforcement pursue, attack and hold will not attack without the command except under one circumstance, which was also demonstrated. While frisking the intruder, the handler was ‘‘assaulted-’ with a "hidden" pistol, filled with blank cartidges, and a large German shepherd bounded instantly to his master’s rescue. Dyess AFB has 15 dog*, one of them trained to sniff out marijuana. Their primary purpose, it was explained, is secu- THE INVESTMENT hi each dog is about $1,000 one trainer said. In addition to the patrol dog demonstrations, about a dozen other exhibits were on display including several of the more well-known types of warplanes. Most of the planes, including a B-52 bomber, an Army Cobra helicopter and a C-130E *ee VISITORS, Pg. RA, CM. I First 'lesson' Getting his first "flying lesson in a (130 Hercules Force Base s open house Saturday is Scotty Morgan Morgan of Abilene. (Staff Photo by John Best) transport during 7, son of Mr. and IKess Air Mrs. M K. DR. NORMAN WALLACE JR. . . . new CJC president offices in technical-vocational administrative organizations and associations .and has participated in instruction! evaluation studies at numerous colleges and universities througlt-outh the south. He has served as a consultant in curriculum development and audio-visual tutorial instruction, and has had arti-t ies published in vocational education magazines. He and his wife. Helen, have two sons, ages IO and 14. The Wallaces are members of the Methodist Church, and have been active in Chamber of Commerce and other civic activities in the cities where thev have lived. Inside Today Close Look Vacation Spots With schools closing soon, vacation time is nearly here. Even with a gas shortage, there are still many interesting spots for vocations, some of which are previewed in the Vacation Section, Pg. 1-10F. Abilene School Sup^ A. E. Wells retires Aug. 31. He looks back over his long tenure in an interview with staff writer Gary Baldridge and comments on many significant issues. Pq 15A The Reporter-News introduces a new, larger crossword puzzle for the Sunday edition today. Produced by the Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, the crossword formerly was the Sunday Crossword in the old New York Herald-Tn-bune Pg. 4B Abilene Events Calendar    4B Amusements    IJS Ausin Notebook    SA Berry's World    4A Big Country Caelndar    2B Books    IOO Bridge    2B Business News    20A Classified    7-MC Crossword Potsie    41 Editorials    4A Form News    21A Horoscope    4B Hospital Patients    104 Jumble Puttie    RA Markets    1B-20A Obituaries    2,    3A, 204 Oil    4C Recordings    2B Setting the Scene    14 Snorts    I    *6,    MC Tesos    4B This Week In West Tetes 4B To Your Good Health    12A Travel News    I-IOF TV Tab    I MI Women's News    1-120 ;

  • A. Kissinger
  • Barry Schweid
  • Bert Affleck
  • Donald D. Defreeze
  • Gary Baldridge
  • Hafez Assad
  • Jim Haglund
  • Jim Ned School
  • Joe Dacy
  • Joe Guffey
  • Leland Willis
  • Nancy Ling Perry
  • Norman E. Wallace
  • Patricia Hearst
  • Raymond Dickson
  • Scotty Morgan Morgan
  • Thomas Noguchi

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date: May 19, 1974

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