Abilene Reporter News, May 19, 1974

Abilene Reporter News

May 19, 1974

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Issue date: Sunday, May 19, 1974

Pages available: 296

Previous edition: Saturday, May 18, 1974

Next edition: Monday, May 20, 1974

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 1,288,979

Years available: 1917 - 1977

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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - May 19, 1974, Abilene, Texas "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES W E SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT 93RD YEAR, NO. 336 PHONE 673-4271 ABILENE, TEXAS, 79604, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 19, PAGES'IN FIVE SECTIONS 25c SUNDAY -He State Salea Coroner: Patricia Not Among Victims A comforting hand Trey Guffey, 3, one of. .396 persons who. attended' tlie Texas Sheep Dog Trials on the.-Raymond Dickson Ranch 12 miles south of Abilene Saturday afternoon, gave comfort to a dying lamb which had suffered a broken neck during the day's trials in which Border collies and other sheep dogs and their owners demon- strated skills'of in herding sheep. Trey is-the-son ot- Mr. and Mrs. Joe Guffey of Goldsbor.o. Mr. Guffey teaches social studies 'and coaches at Jim Ned .'School besides 'his farming activities. Story, 14A. (Staff Photo by J. T. Smith) Abilenians Getting Tired of Watergate But Most Nixon Innocent Until Proven Guilty licporter-Ncws Sunday. Kditor A number of Abilenians, sur- veyed by The Reporter-News (his said they were tired of Watergate and the impeach- ment investigation but not are convinced the matter should end without a trial in the U.S. Senate. Almost all those who were contacted by The Reporter- Mews in telephone interviews expressed (he view thai Presi- dent Nixon should be consid- ered innocent until proven guilty. And several persons said Kissinger's Plan Tentatively Okayed Ry BARRV Associated Press Writer JERUSALEM (AP) Se- cretary of State Henry A. Kis- singer scored an apparent breakthrough Saturday in m's bid to separate Israeli and Syrian armies by getting an American proposal tentatively accepted by both sides. The turnabout from an im- pending impasse developed at a meeting with Syri- an President Hafez Assad' in .T) a m a s e u s. Kissinger then ilew to Jerusalem to report lo the Israeli negotiating I cum. Following a two-hour ses- sion, Israeli Information Min- ister Shimon Peres said: "We have already accepted the American proposals, and so have the Syrians." "Significant progress has been made in these talks. The Syrians are rather receptive lo the American ideas and principles." lie said the Israeli govern- ment expected thai "in two or three days" an agreement separating the opposing forces in the Golan Heights "will be decided finally." Police said an identification card belonging lo Miss Hearst had been found in the burned- oui remains of the house but said they didn't believe thai she had. ever been in the house. The house caught fire in the course of the siiootoul Friday night, collapsing in flames. The bodies were so badly charred that the process of identifying the victims was de- laved. they did not think (he Presi- dent should resign because it set a bad precedent. The paper attempted to in- terview not only political lead- ers from both parties but also community leaders. Comments from the differ- ent individuals interviewed fol- low-: DR. BERT AFFLECK: "I have looked at this thing from a standpoint of confusion and have been deeply concerned for the welfare of our nation. 1 have been most upset over the fact that we haven't had strong leadership in the ad- ministration." Minister to JIcMurry Col- lege, Dr. Affleck said he fell the Congress "should continue its investigation. "And I would hope they would avoid politi- cal implications and seek to make certain thai due process is followed. I don't think Any- one, including IhY President, should be condemned until due process gives us the results from a fair trial." MRS. AMELIA AGUJRRE: "What ever comes 'as far as consequences, 1 feel he has it coming.. .1 favor impeach- ment jroing (o a trial. But I do wish il would reach its cli- max. I am not indifferent to what everyone is going through but I it done right." Mrs. Aguirre, a 'Mexican- .American community leader, said if A'jxon is guilty, he ought to suffer the consequ- ences. And she said. "Just be- cause of his atliiude they ought to go ahead and im- peach him and eilher gel him cff (he hook or hook him. "1 keep hoping things will See MOST, Pg. m. Col. 1 lly UvE MAKGUUKS Associated Press LOS ANGELES (AP) Newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst was not among Ihc live victims of a Shootout between Symbionesc Liberation Army members and police, the coro- ner said Saturday. But Donald D. DeFreeze, self-styled field murstial of the terrorist group, was identified as one of the dead. A spokesman for the Hearsts said at llieir home in Hillsborough, the family was "certainly re- lieved" to hear the news but was still "extremely apprc- hensibe aboui the wherea- bouts" of the eldest daughter, who was kidnaped by Ihe SLA Feb. 4. Los Angeles Coroner Tiiotn- as Noguchi said four of Hie five victims tad been identi- fied as suspected members of the SLA. lie said the fifth vic- tim, a woman, had not been identified but definitely was not Miss Hearst. "Extensive '-comparative studies have excluded .Miss Patricia Hearst -as Hie one white female victim who re- mains he said. He said (hat, in addition lo. DeFreeze, other victims were Nancy Ling. Perry, Patricia "Mtyiioon" Soltysik and Wil- liam Wolfe. De Freeze, a 30-year-old black also known as "General Field Marshal was the recognized leader-spokes- man of (lie terrorist group." lie has been described by law en- forcement officials as a lonely outcast obsessed witii guns'and had been in and out' of prison since his first'arrest" at the age of 14. Mrs. Perry, 26, u-liite, was a former Barry Gold- water for President campaign worker turned English litera- ture major at Berkeley, top- less blackjack dealer and, fi- nally, revolutionary. Shs was considered the Iheoreiician" of the SLA and was believed to have wrilteiumany of-ils nian- ifeslos. Miss Sollysik, 29, was be- lieved to be a coleader of Ihe group. Wolfe, 23, Ihe son of a Pennsylvania anesthesiologist, became a polilical activist while studying at Berkeley. They ivere both while. Authorities have said that the SLA was a multiracial group of about 2.5 hard-core militant men and women, The death of DeKrceze, Mrs. Perry and the others cuts deeply inlo Iheir membership and lop ranks. Ironically, Iheir deaths were not triggered .by overt rebel- lion against the government which they said they wanted to overthrow by armed revolu- tion but by a simple case of common thievery the shop- lifting of a pair of 49-ccnl socks. The petty theft at a sporting goods store.in nearby Ingle- wood Thursday touched off one of California's largest- ever manhunts, ending 24 hours later with 500 heavily See ONE, Pg. IJA. Col. 6 Presidential Hunt At Cisco JC Ends ClSCO-After a lengthy search, Hie Cisco Junior Col- lege Board of Regents Salur- day accepted Dr: Norman E. Wallace Jr. of Amarillo as (he new CJC president. Wallace, 41, serving as dean of the technical-vocational di- vision of Amarillo- College, will succeed.Dr. Lelarnl Willis, who resigned March S for "personal reasons." CJC BOARD president .Lloyd L: London said-Wallace "has been recommended to us us one of the outstanding edu- cators in the state of Texas.. qualifications will eiia-'.' We CJC to proceed with it's projected expansion of aca-. demic and technical-vocation- al "programs throughout the area he cqrtinued. who .Mils degrees from Sam, Houston State and Texas the1, job Tuesday 'fol- lowing a May it interview; his said in Amarillo.Satur- day. would like to. .invite the people of the area served by CJC to make suggestions about the pro g r a m s and changes that will help' the cpfc lege continue to Wal- lace said in a CJC .-news re- lease. A native of Cleveland, lie taught as a lab instructor while in college, and, after graduation, iaught in the high school am) adult defense pro- gran at Evadale, Tex. Wallace moved (o Amarillo in 1970 and will lake over his duties at CJC July 1. HE HAS held several stale 4 'Air Force' Patrol Dogs Capture Crowd's Attention By JOK DACY II Beporter-News Staff Writer Military hardware and four wolf-like patrol dogs highlight- ed Armed Forces Day al Dyess' AFB Saturday as hundreds of visitors viewed the many exhibits on display. Drawing the most interest during the morning's activities was tlie exhibition by four well-trained dogs, whose han- dlers pul I hem through their paces before about 100 per- sons. ON COMMAND'each of the dogs attacked an "intruder'1 protected by a padded sleeve and then instantly returned to ils handler al the command: "Oul! The dogs, it was explained, will not atlack without lhe command except under one circumstance, which was also demonstrated. While frisking the intruder, the handler was "assaulted" wilh a "hidden" pistol, filled with blank carlidges, and a large German shepherd bounded instantly lo his mas- ter's rescue. Dyess AFB IMS 15 dogs, one of them trained lo sniff out marijuana. Their primary pur- pose, il was explained, is secu- rity duly, detect and alcrl the handler; and law enforcement duty-pursue, attack and hold intruders.. THE INVESTMENT iu each dog is about one trainer said. In addition to the patrol dog demonstrations, about a dozen other exhibits were on display including several of Ihe more well-known types of war- planes. Most of Ihe planes, including a B-5'2 an Army Cob- ra helicopter, and a C-13QK See VISITORS, Vg. UA, Col. 8 First 'lesson Getting his first tcssou" in a 0 130 Hercules Force Base's open house Saturday is Scotty Morgan. Morgan of Abilene. (Staff Photo by John Best) transport daring Dyess Air 7, son of Mr. ami Mrs. M. K. DR. NORMAV WALLACE JK. ._. new CJC president offices in technical-vocational admini strative organizations and associations ,and has par- ticipated in instruction! evalu- ation studies al numerous col- leges and universities through- outh the south. He has served as a consult- ant in curriculum develop- ment and audio-visual tutorial aiid has had arti- cles published in vocational education magazines. He and bis wife, Helen, have two sons, ages 10 and i-t. The Wallaces are members of the Methodist Church, and have been active in Chamber of Commerce and other civic ac- tivities in the cities where (hey have lived. Inside Today Close Look At 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 Sectiony- Pg. 1-10F. Abilene School Supjf A. E. Wells retires .Aug. 31. He looks bactv over his long tenure in on inter- view with staff writer Gory Baldridge and com- ments on many signifi- cant issues. Pg. 15A. The Reporter-News intro- duces a new, larger crossword puzzle for the Sunday edition todoy. Produced by the Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, the crossword formerly was the Sunday Crossword in the old New York Herald-Tri- bune. Pg. 46. Abilene Evenls Calendar 4B Amusements 1-3B Awsin Notebook 5A Berry's World............4A Country Books 100 Bridoo 21 Business News 20A Classified 7-I4C Crossword Puizle 4B Editorials 4A Form News 31A Horoscope.............. 4B Hospital Potients 1OA Jumble Futile UA Markets Obituaries 7, 3 A, Oil 6C Recordknqs 2B Selling the Scene 1R Soorfs Texas 41 This Week In West TCMJ 41 To YOUT Good Health UA Travel News 1-tOF TV Tob Women's Ncwi 1.110 ;