The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on May 8, 1970 · Page 6
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May 8, 1970

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 6

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Friday, May 8, 1970
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Page 6
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'Strifes Day 9 Highlighted at UNI by i,000 Matchers Cedar Falls Street Scene Young people sit down in a street in downtown Cedar Falls Thursday afternoon to listen to anti-war speakers. Sit-down took place during a protest parade organized by University of Northern Iowa students. Find Russian and Chinese CAMBODIA- Continued from. Page One tures 100 yards apart is bamboo-plaited matting to provide access during s the rainy season and also to facilitate the movement of supplies-, on trolleys with bicycle wheels.X More than one million small arms rounds, 1,000 rifles and scores of machine guns and mortars in addition to medical and other supplies were found, American officers said. "« Main Mission The main mission oMhe U.S. — South Vietnamese move-into Cambodia through the Fishhook 105 miles east of the Cambodian capital of Phnom Penh- was to destroy the Viet Cong and North Vietnamese supply bases and headquarters in the area, a sanctuary for many years. —l.The estimated 12,000-man force has pushed more than 25 miles north to a point he* yond the town of Snuol, scene of the major action of the operation Tuesday. Most of the structures of "The City" are in pairs, with one hut about 12 feet high at the center and with a palm- thatched roof sloping to six feet at the open sides. They are about 15 feet by 30 feet in size. Nearby is a slightly smaller structure dug out to a depth of six feet and standing the same height above ground. In both types of hut are crates of brand new Russian and Chinese rifles and machine- guns. There are also British, American and other weapons. -The huts also contained medical equipment, field glasses and many other types of as-" sorted mili^ry supplies. Send Flotilla Meanwhile, the South Vietnam Foreign Ministry announced it will send a flotilla up the Mekong River to the Cambodian capital of Phnom Penh. Foreign Minister Tran Van Lam told reporters the operation is a relief effort and will carry medicine and supplies to Vietnamese residents of Cambodia. He said that the boats will-return any Vietnamese who want to leave and the movement will have "the co-operation of Cambodian troops." The U.S, Command refused to confirm or ,deny reports' from official sources that American boats would join the flotilla. "If there is American participation, we will announce it at the appropriate time," -a command spokesman said. The flotilla will coyer 60 miles of river to reach Phnom Penh. \ Other sources described the relief effort as a military river- opening operation. They pointed out that the stretch of Uie Mekong River from the border to Phnom Penh has been closed to commercial traffic since two Japanese ships were fjred on several weeks ago. V North Vietnamese troops hold the ferry crossing Neak Luong, 37 miles southeast of Phnom Penh. It was captured Sunday and Cambodian troops have been trying to retake it. They moved to within six miles of it Thursday. New Caches Allied forces operating inside (Cambodia, meanwhile, dug up new caches of enemy supplies By a Staff Writer CEDAR FALLS, IA, "Strike Day" at the University. of Northern Iowa was'.highlighted Thursday by a march of 2,000 students from the campus to downtown Cedar Falls arid then to a park. The march by the chanting j students was orderly and no incidents were reported. Memorial services for four Kent State University .students killed Monday by National Guardsmen were scheduled Thursday night on the top of the undef- N ground union building at UNI. ^ There were varying reports as to the number of UNI's 9,000 students participating in the strike called by Mike Conlee of Cedar Falls* president of the UNI Student Association. Estimates ranged up to 50 per cent. Mid-way through the down- t o w n business district, the marchers sat down on the streets and. sidewalks for several minutes of speeches. "This is about people being murdered — in Vietnam, Cambodia and here," said Tony Og"den of Cedar Falls, former state Vietnam War Moratorium chairman. "The numbers <0f the disenchanted will grow until Nixon brings the troops home. What's cool about this youth movement is that we'r.e going to make all people free/." have to say to the businessmen in downtown,Cedar Falls, to the housewives peering,at us from behind curtains, to the mayor; to the cops who guided us down here — join us." OK Wisconsin Lakeshore Plan WASHINGTON, D.C^(AP) 'A House interior subcommittee sent to the full committee without recommendation Thursday a bill to establish the Apostle islands National Lakeshore in northern Wisconsin. Representative Roy A. Taylor (Dem., N.C.), subcommittee chairman r said after the closed meeting that the action.taken was to get more information from the Interior Department. The 57,50kacre, $ll-million project on Lake Superior would include 30 miles of Bayfield County shoreline, 21 wild offshore islands and a 10,000 acre wild rice marsh interlaced by two rivers. Prior Cambodia Told WASHINGTON, D.C. - Military proposals to invade the Communist sanctuaries in Cambodia were repeatedly rejected during the Johnson administration, two former high-ranking officials of that administration said Thursday. The idea was set forth persistently and always turned down because the probable military gain's did not seem to be worth the price of expanding the war, W..Averell Harriman and Paul C./AVarnke told a Dds Moinw fteaiitir Fri., M«y 8. 1970 Democratic party policy ground. Harriman was a roving ambassador and the .Johnson administration's chief ^negotiator at the Paris peace talks. Warnke was the assistant secretary of defense for international affairs. GIVE UP KABUL, AFGHANISTAN (AP) — A week-long 'meeting of teachers and expounders of Moslem law gave up trying to have the government ban miniskirts and co-education at the University of Kabul. Thursday as they probed deeper into. North. Vietnamese andj Viet Cong sanctuaries. Associated Press correspondent David Rosenzweig reported from Base Area_.702,_in_nor.th-_ east Cambodia about 50 miles west of Pleiku, that troops of the U.S. 4th Infantry Division stumbled across a bunker complex theyjjelieve may have served as a division headquar- t e rs for North Vietnamese troops. A total of 20neHemy~rfoCpir were reported killed in scattered actions .around the base area. Several Americans and South Vietnamese were wounded. j . Allied headquarters claimed j that more than 3,000 enemy have been killed in the weeklong Cambodian offensive. Thirty American and 176 South Vietnamese troops have been reported killed and 79 Americans and 840 South Vietnamese wounded. The U.S. Command said 123 Americans were killed and 997 were wounded in battle last week, considerably higher than for the previous week. This brought .U.S. casualties in the war to 41,783 dead and 275,724 wounded. REYKJAVIK, ICELAND (REUTERS) - A flow of lavaj Thursday spilled down the sides i of Hekla, Iceland's biggest volcano, whiph .erupted Tuesday. So far there has been no danger to life and the only damage is to grasslands of farms in the sparsely populated, area. The demonstration' drew a number, of spectators, including Cedar Falls Mayor William McKinley who responded with a ."peace ^sign" gesture when some marchers asked him to join them. At Hiland Park, the Rev. Charles Landis, UNI campus minister, said: "Somehow we Sarvlno Ov«r 20,000 S»IUH«d Cll»nli for Ov«r 10 Yean' DES MOINES Custom DesiRner, Mr. Ram Punjabi, of HOUR Kong will he in Des Moines for 2 days, May 8th it 9th. SELECT FROM OVER 7,000 IMPORTED SAMPLES See display of Hong Kong Beaded Sweaters. Beaded Blouses, Beaded Hand Bags, Beaded Glloves, and many other beaded items. DON'T MISS TH/S OPPORTUNITY Get custom measured for your tailored Men's Suits, Sport Coats, Shirts-Ladies Suits, Dresses, Formalwear, Coats. 100% SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Men's Silk-Wool Suits $4fi.50 Cashmere Sport Coats $35.00 Cashmere Overcoats $58.50 Shirts (Monoxrammed) „.„,.$ 3,50 Ladies Silk'Suits $45.00 Ladies Cashmere Topcoat $58.50 ;Beaded Sweaters $10.00 Beaded Gloves $ 1.50 EXCLUDING CUSTOM DUTY For appointment, call Mr. Punjabi at the Holiday Inn— South. Phone 283-17.11. TELtPHONI ANYTIME • HOME ADDRESS: f.O. IOX «OO(r. HICMMONP, VA, 1»11I Nixon 9 s Revised Strategy Seen as Show of Force By Murrey Marder © The Washington Post • WASHINGTON, D.C.-President Nixon shifted to a "tough" and deliberately open-ended strategy in the Indochina war for a show oIL strength against the Communists with global implications, informed sources concede. Thjs blunter. and more candid Prepare Movie OnAgnew'sLife WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) The U.S. Information Agency (USIA) is preparing what if calls a filmed biography ot Vice-President Spiro T. Agnew to be shown to overseas audiences. The idea was launched after Agnew's trip to the Far East last January which produced some good still and moving pictures, informants said. A USIA spokesman denied that the purpose of the film would be to show Agnew as the rising leader of conservative masses in the United States. As the film can be shown only to foreign audiences, it must "reflect an international' flavor' and present the vice-presiden as "an international celebrity, 1 he said. - . is now NEWS ANALYSIS explanaton of the Nixon administration's intentions emerging. But t h e specific, 1 o n g-term direction in which the President will go in —his -Change of course is. unclear even to many of his own high- ranking officials. Greater Puzzlement There is greater puzzlement about the President's long-term foreign policy strategy inside the ' administration now than there has been since he took office. . There is general agreement, as various informed sources express it, that: "The President decided to gel tuughrne"wants to show the Communists (in Indochina and. beyond Southeast Asia) that he has the will to use power; he wants to dis- ahuse tiie Communists of "tire notioB thai U.S. actions are totally predictable — so there is an intended measure of unpre dietability here, which is a-jus- . Ufiable factor in international actions." {9 tofjtfOcess, however, (be President has «ofi|ouoded tome of bis own advisers about his longer-range ta : tentions. Some of them Thursday were in the process of assuring inquirers iJaat the PresideflTs. military intentions in Cambodia indeed limited, aad is "no justification for the state of national ferment and alarm. But these assurers, in the moderate wing of the administration, themselves displayed considerable uncertainty about the President's intentions. Hope for Brake . What-some . officials hope, dare not say publicly, is the present outcry on the nation's campuses will act as a brake on a more militant course of administration action in Indochina. The press conference tonight, therefore, is awaited with virtually as much uncertainty inside ihe New lower rates on out-of-state direct dialed 1. EVENING CALLS: 750 or less. 2. WEEKEND CALLS: 65$ Or less. 3. WEEKDAY CALLS: $1.25 or less. ON PASSBOOK SAVINGS Out-of-state long distance rates are now at their lowest level ever. Special around-the-clock savings are available on most out-of-state calls you direct dial yourself. 1. EVENING CALLS. Station-to- station rates on out-of-state calls you direct dial yourself from 5-p.m. to 11 p.m. Suriday through Friday are 75£ or less, plus tax, for three- minute calls anywhere in the continental U.S. except Alaska. 2. WEEKEND CALLS. Station-to- station rates on out-of-state calls you o7rect dial yourself from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday are now 65£ or less, plus .taXrfor'tnree-mihyte calls anywhere in the continental U.S. : except Alaska. Call on weekends before the Sunday evening "rush hours" to take advantage of this special rate. 3.tVVEEKDAY CALLS, Station-to- station rates pn out-of-state calls you direct dial yourself from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. McmdayllTroLJlrl Friday are $1.25 or less, plus tax, for three- minute calls anywhere in the con- tinental U.S. except Alaska. NEW ONE-MINUTE RATE ON LATE-NIGHT AND EARLY- MORNINGCALLS, From 11 p.m. to 8 a.m., seven days a week, you can make a one-minute station call for 25$ or less, plus fax, for out-of- state calls you direct dial yourself anywhere in thjs continental ULS. excepTAraska. Each additional" minute is only 20$ or less, plus tax, The above rates apply only on calls you dial yourself and not on calls requiring the services of an .operator. LONGJJISTjANCE-RATES FORSTAT!0*M2AttS out-of-state to anywhere In the continental U.S. except Alaska Operator-handled Direct Dial Saving* en calls calls Direct Dial calls Come in, Call or Write for information EVENINGS / 5|Mn,toUiMn* Sun. thru JrL $1.00 first 3 minutes 75* first 3 minutes Save 25* first 3 minutes SAVlNGStmt LOAN ASSOCIATION 515/W-0236 Stlt and High Des Moines, Iowa 50309 WEEKENDS 8a.m. to 11 p.m. Sat and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sun. $1,QQ first 3 minutes Sm 35* first 3 minutes ii* first 3 minutes administration as outside it. UTE-NIGHTAND EARLY-MORNING 11 p.m. to 8 a jn. daily . , 25*« minimum call (1 minute) Save 75* on minlinum call (IminMte) . $1.00 minimum call (3 minutes) 65* first 3 minutes Save 35* first 3 minutes WEEKDAYS 8a.rn.to5p.nj, Mon.thiufrL $1.55 first 3 minutes $1.25 fir«t3 minutes Stv»3<M fifst 3 minutes tons Indicated to either coast Rate* are even less, of course, <n most owt-of-state caferof lesser distances. Meet Dialing rates apply on most out-pf-state calls dialed from residence and business phones and on station calls placed with an operator where Direct Dialing facilities are not 'Each additional minute is 20* or less, plus tax.

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