The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on May 6, 1970 · Page 1
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May 6, 1970

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 1

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 6, 1970
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Where to find It: Comics I-S Edftdrials fi Markets 16 TV, Radio 8 Weathei- 1 17 Women 11 THE WEATHER-Paftly cloudy, chance of showerModay, tonight. High mid 70s. Low mid 50s. Partly cloudy, high in 70s Thursday. Sunrise 6:07; sunset 8:17. The Newspaper Iowa Depends Upon r. ' Des Moines, Iowa, Wednesday Morning, May B, 1.970—26 Pages—Two Sections Price iO Cents TREE CHOICE' SCHOOL PLAN IS APPROVED But New Policy Is Delayed Until '71 By Robert Krotz The Des Moines School Board approved an open-enrollment high and .high schools Tuesday, but voted to delay implementation of 'the policy until the fall of 1971. The plan will allow junior high and high school pupils to attend the school of their 'choice as long as there is room for them in the school. Superintendent Dwight M. Davis had recommended ear- Her that the policy go into effect next fall, but advised the board Tuesday that it might be "more desirable administratively" in implc- ! meriting it, to wait a year. The board approved the open- enrollment concept, 4-3, and de- ; laying it 'until 1971, by a 5-2 ! vote. i Voting for open-enrollment I were board members Dr. j George ' Caudill, Mrs. Kate Goldman, Dr— John McGaw and the Rev. L. Robert Keck, board president. Voting against if were board members Ora Niffenegger, Merle' F. Schlampp and Mrs. Jack Spevak. . Fears Exploitation Mrs. Spevak said' she fears the policy will be exploited by white parents wanting to remove their children from inner- city schools with predominantly STREET JAM IN IOWA CITY AFTER RALLY Drops Claim Of Sniper at Kent State i i KENT, OHIO (AP)-Adj. Gen. .S. T. Del Corso said Tuesday VOWS YANKS WILL 8E OUT BY JUNE 30 Puts 19 Mile Limit On Invasion Leased Wire to The Register ' • WASHINGTON, D.C. - U.S. IOWA CITY, IA. - Protesters! in which 10 other students were forces will be out of Cambodia r-rampaged-through-towa-Gityjwounded^a-self-survivaMn-jb^ 'Tuesday night for the second "dent" motivated by the indi-| , ., 19 ,,„ . . straight night, blocking streets VI ? ual guardsmen members of! 110 (leeper than 19 milcs into ° 01 S - „ f nrpo n f ontno mn tfnnnc ti.Kn |lie had no evidence to support 2,500 Snag Traffic; S nis earlier assertion that a I sniper fired at National Guards- imcn before the troops shot and i killed four students at Kent By Jon Van , state University. But he called the shootings, Cars Surrounded (Register Staff Writer) and a major highway through town. Some 300 china War demonstrators converged on the Iowa City Civic Center, where they blocked traffic. a force of some 100 troops who had been pelted by rocks and .concrete chunks thrown by to GOO anti-Indo- demonstrators. Del Corso had said Monday that a rooftop sniper had fired on the troops. Guard officials said the sniper had been spotted by a police helicopter, but a state highway patrol official Tuesday said no such report had been logged. REGISTER PHOTO Signs of Protest in Ames Sign-carrying youths sit in front of the Naval Science, Building at Iowa State University (ISU) in Ames Tuesday afternoon after arriving, too late to "protest an honors review held earlier T Tj:ajnjng Cm-ps_J^RQTC| students. The nearly "iO anti-wav protesters then moved to the ISU Armory where they intended to disrupt an Air Force ROTC drill, but found the drill had been canceled. MORE PICTURES: At one point about 2,500 persons blocked all traffic through downtown Iowa City. Later about 1,000 stopped traffic on U.S. 6-218 along the Iowa River where the highway intersects with Burlington and Iowa avenues. • Some minor looting was re- cease-fire order was given sec ported in downtown Iowa City |° n ds after the firing began. stores, and some cars were re- Del Corso said he nad nearcl The adjutant general said Tuesday: "No one gave an order to fire." He said "32 to 36 rounds" were fired and that a black student bodies. "There isn't enough difference between the educational offerings of our high schools for an open-enrollment policy," she said. "I can only see it being used for racial reasons." McCaw shared Mrs. Spevak's concern that the policy might hinder school desegre- • gation, He also asked Davis if it "would encourage the eager beavers in athletics to go across school borders to re-. cruit athletes." Davis said there is "very SCHOOLS , Please turn to Page Seven High of 71 Here On a Clear Day Clear and warm, weather returned to Des Moines and most of Iowa Tuesday afternoon after early..morning cloudiness; and some rain. Partly cloudy to cloudy skies' remained, in extreme southern Iowa into the. afternoon and Cut Margin For Buying Stock to 65% RUNOFF VOTE FOR WALLACE BIRMINGHAM, ALA. (AP) — George C. Wallace, hoping to i Potential .Arsenic. Peril Is Found in Detergents By Otto Knauth Laundry detergents and the newer enzyme products, already for governor as a challenge t oi surface waters> now have been found to contain potentially dan- 6 b gerous amounts of arsenic, according to-an article in the cur- the Nixon administration, was forced into a runoff by a surge rent issue of the magazine Science. . . _, . . ,, . _ Researchers at the State Geo- of votes Tuesday night for Gov.;, . , „ Albert Brewer. j Io 8 lcal Survev of Kansas at With more than half the votes • Lawrence reported that arsenic counted in the state Democratic j concentrations in the eight com- primary, Wallace held a wavering lead but it was apparent some shower activity continued. Elsewhere skies" were virtually cloudless. Temperatures were somewhat cooler than Monday's, with mid- afternoon readings ranging from the 60s in north-central counties to Jhe mid 70s in the southwest. TfelTMdmeYTiad a TilglT of 71 after .01 of an inch of rain in the morning. GEOROE WALLACE CUT CAMPING IN 4 STATE PARKS mon products they sampled "greatly exceeds that recommended for^drinking water." I ArseruVis one of the oldest! Because tneir campgrounds and,xlTiost common poisons;are deteriorating rapidly, the Mown to man. It has a long j State Conservation Commission history in crime and is present-1 Tuesday ordered that camping ly widely used for predator con-. be restricted in lour state parks trol. this summer. WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) -jwin the Democratic nomination ff£ r _ a |!?^ The Federal Reserve Board cut its margin requirement for buying stock Tuesday to 65 per cent of the purchase price. It had been 80 per cent. The board also cut the margin requirement for convertible bonds —those that can'be converted into stock — to 50 per cent from 60 per cent. . Both changes will be effective today. The''board cited a sharp redu- cation in the use of credit for I stock purchases in announcing (the change, the first revision since June, 1968. The reduction followed persistent reports last week that the New York Stock Exchange had asked the board to make the cut. But at least one problem was the "possibility of criticism, because the change would make scarce credit more available for stock purchases. :•• • Since -the- last -change, the board said, margin credit extended by brokers .dropped from $6.7 billion to $4.5 billion in March, while the number of margin accounts dropped from 940,000 to 820,000. The announcement came, at the end of another day of declines on the stock markets, The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials dropped 4.82 to 709.74, the lowest'reading since 708.39 on Aug. 9, 1963. (Details on Market Page) Expanded Sex Education In DM. Schools Urged Sex education courses in Des Moines public schools should be continued, improved and offered to more pupils, a majority of a citizens committee recommended to the Des Moines School Board Tuesday. The majority report of the Citizens Committee, on Human Growth and Family Life Education told the board that sex education courses, as a part of family life and human growth, curriculum, should be offered in grades 1, 3, 6, 9 and either 11 or 12. Ody^Ktb-gfaders presently study sex education on a class-wide basis in Des Moines schools. The 23-member citizens committee was appointed by the board last January to review the school district's existing sex education program and makei that neither Wallace nor Brewer could win outright with a majority in the seven-man race. The runoff will be June 2. Returns from 2,375 to 4,353 boxes in the, state gave Wallace .244,949 votes and Brewer 240,942. A Dothan millionaire, Charles Woods, was running third with 80,849 votes, Coleman Brown had 1,608, Asa Carter 9,140, former Gov. James E. Folsom 3,142 and Ralph Price 2,551. ^Victory jn the Democratic primary is tantamount to election because the Republicans have said they will not have a candidate this fall. To win the nomination without a runoff, one candidate had to get more vptes than the com-! bined total of his opponents. ' ". ' RHODES, JGLENN LEAD j COLUMBUS, OHIO (AP)-! Gov, James A. Rhodes built aj lead over Rep. jr., Tuesday in Buildup Feared One of the Kansas researchers, 0. K. Galle", head of the analytical section of the survey, 'reported in a telephone interview: "We are not trying to be alarmist but in our opinion, if enough of. these products are used and the waste water dumped into high-use rivers, the- amount of arsenic could easily .build up to the point vyhere it would be dangerous in drinking" water." The Science article does not identify any of the laundry products by name. The study was conducted on "three enzyme presoaks, three heavy- duty enzyme detergents, one heavy-duty detergent and one detergent aid." The parks are Black Hawk Lake, in Sac County near the town of Lake View; Dolliver Memorial, in Webster County 10 miles south of Fort Dodge; Pine Lake, in Hardin County near Eldora, and Clear Lake, in Cerro Gordo County near the town of Clear Lake. Camping has become such a popular pastime that restrictions were imposed in the eastern 'states several years ago because overuse was destroying the parks. The National Parks Service is considering similar limitations on some of its largest parks for the same reason. ^Only Way "We didn't think it would come to this so soon in Iowa," John Stokes, chief of lands and waters, told the commission at its monthly meeting here. "But ported damaged in the traffic blockades. Police made no move against . the demonstrators until a'line of I police gathered on Clinton ave- inue. As the line of police, carrying billy clubs and wearing helmets, was formed, demonstrators, who had been scattered throughout Iowa City, began converging just south of the university's main campus, where they confronted the police. Johnson County Sheriff Maynard Schneider, accompanied by Iowa City police and about 100 sheriffs deputies from Scott, Linn, Washington, Iowa, Cedar and Polk counties, told the demonstrators to clear the-streets. He and his men formed a line across the south one-half of the intersection of Clinton and Washington avenues. More than 2,000 protesters were backed up onto the University of Iowa campus Pen- tacrest area. For about 45 minutes, the IOWA- Please turn to Page Three All the products were bought i it has and this is the only way ARSENIC-' Please turn to Page Nine CAMPING Please turn to Page Five Potomac Fever R«9, U. S. Pit. Off. Tear Gas Pollution MUSEKGON," MICH. (AP) — "The air in this community is getting worse. Just look at my eyes," said Mus- kegoh Police Capt Arnold VanDam as he, arrived for work Tuesday. The captain's eyes were red and sore and he was weeping from the 'irritation. Rubbing did not help, and it took the capta'ftr 15—rninutes to discover the source of his ever- worsening problem. The captain's pocket-sized tear gas container had opened and each sudden movement he : made sent a blast of the gas • directly into his face. H. Rap Brown On FBI List ' WASHINGTON, D.C. i (WEDNESDAY) (REUTERS)- reports that a rooftop sniper had fired on the guardsmen, but that he had no evidence to that effect. Guardsmen "Bruised" Brig. Gen. Robert H. Canterbury, "arT assistantTacIjutant general, told newsmen Tuesday that each of the guardsmen had been bruised by thrown objects arid said, "I felt I could have been killed out there." , Canterbury said there 11 had been no general announcement telling students that the guard rifles were loaded, but that it was standard procedure for Ohio guardsmen to carry loaded weapons at the scene of a disturbance. Canterbury said demonstrators had closed to within 10 or 12 feet of guardsmen when the CAMPUS Please turn to Page Eight Pat Nixon Avoids Girls' War Rally WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) Mrs.. Richard M. Nixon Tuesday postponed plans for a visit today to two historic places in Fredericksburg, Va., because of anti-war demonstrations scheduled there by college girls. - A White House statement said Mrs. Nixon "understands that demonstrations are a possibility regardless of her presence. Out of consideration for the community, she has decided to visit Fredericksburg at a later • date." ! The First. Lady had planned '• to tour the James Monroe Museum and Kenmore House, built by Col. Fielding Lewis for his bride, Betty Washington; only sister of George Washington, Students at Mary Washington University, a women's college in FredericksBurg, had planned anti-war rallies. Cambodia without congressional approval, President Nixon told senators and congressmen Tuesday. June 30 is eight weeks away. Speaking to members of the House and Senate foreign affairs and military committees in two separate sessions Tuesday, Mr. Nixon reportedly gave assurances that -the -ll.Sr in» cursion into Cambodia, announced last Thursday in a nationwide address, would be no deeper than 30 to 35 kilometers - 18.6 to 21.7 miles. White House spokesman Ronald Ziegler said later .that President Nixon had specifically limited the advance to 19 miles. The chairman of the House' Foreign Affairs Committee, Representative Thomas E. Morgan (Dem., Pa.) told reporters that^Mr. Nixon would request congressional approval should he decide it is nee- -essary-lo"' makelTdeeper pen- ctration. It was also Morgan who related that Mr. Nixon plans to have U.S. forces out of Cambodia by June 30. Other Points According to other lawmakers who were briefed in a series of White House meetings, Mr. Nixon also said that: The Cambodia raids were undertaken primarily to protect the Vietnamization process and American troops in South Vietnam, but "a subsidiary purpose" was to relieve growing Communist mil- i t a r y - pressure on Cambodia. ' If the Communists should i somehow be able to gain access to the Cambodian port of Sihanoukville to resume arms shipments there, the United "States wilMake "appropriate action/' The U.S. action was CONGRESS • Please turn to Page Five INSIDE THE REGISTER Vote Dental Insurance IOWA dentists vote to set up dental insurance plan for patients Page 13 ISRAEL warns it will fight against Russian pilots flying for Egypt if' necessary for self defense Page 2 commanding OluVs Republican Senate' prT WASHINGTON, D.C. - Dick Nixon has certainly cooled J who" vanished two months ago off the economy. Now if he could only do the same with his j on me eve of his trial on arson Hughes: War Is to Blame For 4 Students' Deaths By James Risser (01 The Register'! Washington Bureau) WASHINGTON, D.C. - Senator Harold Hughes (Dem.. la.) Black leader "H. Rap Brown, j told tne Senate Tuesday that the deaths of four students at recommendations for the future. Max Knauer, jr., of 3417 S.W. Thirty-fifth St., chairman of the committee, reported the findings to the board Tuesday and presented each board member with a report compiled by the committee. The board accepted the re-j port for further study, but took i no action on the committee's! j^conomendations. j The report actually consisted of two conflicting sets of recommendations because committee members were SBX- mary, and John Glenn former astronaut led in the Dems* cratic Senate rape. The count, with 5,413 of 13,248 voting places tabulated was Rhodes 208^18, Taft 174,510;! while Glenn led his chief oppo- i nent, wealthy Cleveland lawyer) Howard Metzenbaum, 161,167 toi 149,669. congressional critics. The nudity fad is spreading to Wall Street. More and more brokers are leaving their offices at night without their shirts. ! and riot charges, today was j added to the FBI list of 10 most j wanted fugitives. Brown,*6,- "should be considered armed and dangerous," the FBI said. Entrance to Island ROSEAU, DOMINICA (REUTERS) — The West Indies associated state of Dominica issued i an order Tuesday banning; American black power leader j Stokely Carmichael from enter-! ing the island. Carmichael is in! Vicious fighting continues among Florida Republicans. Democrats want to know if there's anything they can do ... or anybody's coat they can hold. July, 1967, which police allege led to widespread disorders and fires in the Negro section of the city. ; His trial was scheduled lo> L.B.J. says some oj his Whit? House stajj bored from i begin in Bel Air, Md., Mar. 9j within. Their response: They didn't jind him so all-iired en- I but Brown did not show up. i Kent State University Monday just as surely as deaths in comba Hughes' reference to the shootings by Ohio national guardsmen came in a floor speech as he and four other senators introduced legislation to halt the war in Southeast Asia by cutting off funds for all were "a product of the war, L." — — — — i — -• peace-loving, patriotic Ameri-' cans," he declared. "But the government has given these people no recourse, not even a fair hearing. The war is being continually esca- Elizabeth Taylor has a fantastic collection of jewels. In fact she's the only one we know who could hold a one-woman rock festival. Please turn to Page Seven 'Guyana for a week-long visit. tertaining either. The main issue in the Texas Demucratic senatorial primary was prayer . . . and it turned out that Ralph Yarborough never had one. —Harry Turner He was charged after a speech ..„ ..., ,. ,, he made ui Cambridge, Md., in: U ; s - mljltaf y operations there. "When you equate all dissent with violent insurrection — to the extent of shooting into a crowd of rock-throwing, otherwise unarmed, students — you open wounds in the society that are almost beyond healing," he said. The students, in demonstra- jThe trial was adjourned and j switched to Howard County. A i federal warrant for lated without the knowledge of the people or the consent of Congress." Hughes said he does not contend that cutting off military funds is necessarily the best way to end a war. But, at this point, he insisted, "it is the only way." The fund-cutting measure r, . ,,. . . , A was introduced by Senators Brown 5 \ tion against the new American George McGovefB <Dem arrest was issued Monday after; involvement in Cambodia, werei lie again failed to appear in •expressing a "frustration" • court. which is "shared by millions of HUGHES Please turn to Page Nine

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