The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on May 8, 1970 · Page 12
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May 8, 1970

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 12

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Friday, May 8, 1970
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Page 12
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REGISTER PHOTO BY LARRY NEIBERGALL From the Days Before Direct Dialing Don Houck, general manager of the Keystone Telephone Co., of Keystone, ex* amines a switchboard used in Iowa in the early 1900s. The switchboard, which features a series of bells, was included in a display of old-time tclephonc^cquipment exhibited at Hotel Fort DCS Moines Thursday during the seventy-fifth annual convention of the Iowa Telephone Association and a meeting of the Iowa Chapter of the Telephone Pioneer Association. Houck has been in the telephone business for 38 years. . . " ' JAM RITES FOR KENT VICTIM NPW YORK, N.Y. (AP) Mayor John V. Lindsay, Senator, Charles E. Goodell (Rep., N.Y.) and Vietnam war critic Dr. Benjamin Spock joined Jeffrey Glenn Miller's family in a funeral service Thursday. A faint murmur through an open window was the only sign that 3,000 of Miller's contemporaries were massed outside In quiet mourning, unable to get into the capac- itv-fillcd chapel. I Chapel that Miller's death may lelp bring peace to America. "It is a terrible tragedy for all Jeffrey's family," said Spock in a eulogy. "But for the rest of us, Kent State may be a blessing. The deaths of these young people may do more to end this war than any other single thing." "It could help bring peace to America," added Goodell, long a foe of the Vietnam war. The Miller family's rabbi, Julius Goldberg, said, "Jeffrey is silent now, but in his silence I think he would plead with you Miller, 20, from Plainview, N.Y., and another boy and two girls were slain by National Guardsmen i during an anti-war demonstration at Ohio's Kent State University Monday. Guard Leaving At Kent, the last of a dwindling force of 900 National Guardsmen made plans to leave the university today. ~ A funeral also was helc Thursday" in Lorain, Ohio, for William Schroeder, 19, a sophomore killed in Monday's violence. The motorcade to the cemetery after the services, attended by about 300 persons, stretched nine blocks. Spock and Goodell told 300 persons, gathered in Riverside Des Moines Register Fri., M*y 8, 1*70 to listen to. his peers . '. . 'Give peace ' a chance. For God's sake, in the % name of humanity, give peace a chance'." Aid Police He was buried privately in a suburban cemetery. While the service was in progress, thelhousands" of longhaired N boys and girls outside sat on the street or sidewalks or leaned quietly on police barricades — which they had- nuc but their precautions were unnecessary. In a brief "ecumenical" serv- lice on the str.eet, a speaker said of Miller's death: "Let it teach us again about life and death, who we are, where we are and how very late it is for this nation." As the coffin was carried out of the funeral home, most of the youths had their hands raised in the "V" sign of peace. When the procession began to move hundreds of youths walked alongside the funeral cars. Later, about 50 boys and girls, carrying a sign reading PROPOSE TIGHT THERMAL CURB CHICAGO, ILL. (AP) - The federal g6yerriment Thursday announced a proposed thermal pollution- standard that could seriously affect plans for nuclear power generating plants on Lake Michigan shores. The policy, which has not been adopted, states that water discharged into the. lake should be no more than one degree warmer than the lake at the point of discharge. '.The policy was announced-in Chicago by Murray Stein, chie enforcement officer for the Federal Water Pollution Con trol Administration. If enforced, said George Travers, Commonwealth Edison Co.'s director of environmental information, "we would have to shut down two of our existing facilities and stop construction at Zion and redesign.'' ~ He was referring to Edison's nuclear plant under construction !at Zion. Plans call for the plant to draw 2 billion gallons of water a day from the lake and return it up to 20 degrees higher than lake,temperatures. He also was referring to coal- burning power plants at Waukegan and Hammond, Ind., which discharge water that averages 12 degrees above lake tempera- ure. "We Mourn Sisters, Our -Brothers spread out and and marched down Broadway shouting "Kent State" and "Peace Now," oblivious of the cars and trucks crawling behind them and almost nudging their backs. At Kent, no students remained on the campus. Some 200 foreign students had been shifted from school quarters to the homes of faculty members helped police to set up and later helped to-take down. Marshals of the West Side Peace' Committee, admonished them over loudspeakers to be "quiet, seated and respectful" — arid they were. They seemed more solemn, discouraged and remorseful than angry. Merchants had locked their doors along Amsterdam Ave- and-other-Kent-residentSr Of 10 students wounded by Monday's gunfire, five were still hospitalized but only one in guarded condition.. Also killed by the gunfire was Sandra Lee Scheurer, 20, of Boardman, Ohio, who was >uried Tuesday, and Allison Krause, 19, buried Wednesday at Pittsburgh, Pa. Young, Guard Chief Trade Charges on Kent Shooting WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) - Senator Stephen M. Young (Dem., Ohio) traded charges of "skunk" and "senile old liar" with the head of the Ohio National Guard Thursday in an angry exchange over the fatal shooting of four Kent State University students, • ...;,!... .. •; ; "If "he would call me a senile old liar to my face, I'd knock his false teeth down his gullet," said the 81-year-old Young! Adj. Gen. Sylvester T. Del Corso called Young that after the senator told colleagues that "trigger-happy" National Guardsmen opened fire on the students after one soldier's rifle was discharged accidentally. Young, in a later Senate' , speech, made public a letter from a Vietnam -veteran who witnessed-the. shooting Monday and branded it as murder. Jon T. Oplinger of 'Akron, Ohio, now a Kent student, wrote, "The guardsmen, very ^deliberately and it seemed under orders, took aim and fired a well-controlled volley toward the jxovid of students. "... Had I witnessed this event in Vietnam, I would have regarded it as murder~and I cannot help but do so now," the letter said. Del Corso, in a statement in STEPHEN M. YOUNG SYLVESTER T. DEL CORSO LOUE-PAT IS A PAT OF REAL BUTTER. . anwrican dairy association Columbus, Ohio, labeled young's assertion about the guardsmen as unfounded,-. in* flammatory and hearsay. He said the Ohio senator is a "senile old liar," "' Young said Del Corso is "a 2- by-4 politician," and added "My father told me never get into a spraying contest with a skunk." D.M. Food Store Robbed of $80 A bandit armed with a revolver took about $80 from the Foodland Market, 650 Fourteenth place, Thursday, police said. Ronald Chenoweth, 20, of 2728 Sixty-first st., a clerk, said the robber entered the store at 9:55 p.m. and "told me to give him all the money." There were no customers in the store, he said. The bandit, . described as about 19 years old and wearing i a black trenchcoat. fled on foot. A first-sight thing when secretaries get their hands on non-smudge R&S carbonless forms. They'll love all R&S business forms—so easy to fill out. And what's more loveabls than a well-filled-out form-? All our printing jobs are dons —under-one-foofrright-tiere-ifi •— Des Moines. Location means speed, convenience. Name means top quality. To know your R&S printing expert is to love, him. Make your first date today. RECORDING a STATISTICAL JL, DIVISION ^SPEFRYRAIXD 2510 Bell, Des Moines • (SIS) 244-8195 YO LINKERS Samsonite "saturn" luggage . . . first time at savings! Molded polypropylene body, strong metal frames. Recessed locks and handle. Ladies' colors in omega blue, peach blossom, misty white or emerald green. Men's colors in. dark olive, heather .grey or vivid black." " '""•"" '- ' ' . •' now $21 2-1". men's companion 24" ladies' pullman Luggage je; lower level, P a r k a d e, Downtown, Merle Hay Plaza and Eastgate. Phone 244-1112, ext. 288. On mail orders add 63c tax, 1.15 post._ age and handling.. YOUNKERS 4 to enjoy yourself ,,,, to ieligfytwmeone --very-special! poetry Tjooks. by Rod McKuen choice 4J5(l Four handsomely bound books of poetry Irian one-of America's favorite writers. Rod HcKuen gives you words for lasting meaning. Books; balcony, first floor, Downtown and most stores. Pfione 244-1112, ext 363. On wail orders add lie tax, 2oc postage and YO U NKE RS . jTcrre sKowedj collection, Bu^as j more-seasons, eral houtfl the-ar pleoj pink __ mode in his introdi. an take you fr MESSAGE "^••fc Ic-geord short'anl loat ^ I in the 'saT length, Pi ibve and of his m is whic the rv Ivcryt bu tort knits of Dacron in. Frehcn^ newest..! even mann> Cardii moon shape turn up tni night look ^ pletely'hiddeg It's sexy ele . AnothJ in a shiny ning- dre buttone a 1 ScVchitf Fit broughl •veiling lool Wet. Ot firsl Idenly.they t) Ecle. 1. For a change try this sporty put- together. Long sleeve 70 r /'o cotton and 30% Dacron® polyester voile shirt. $8 Culotte skirt with front button trim. Back zipper closing. $13 •whi Ir-stu accesssoriesi Thj . • do for the .accessq Mastic jewelry did. ^PINION: Cardin is pa Jut-he's what Paris coutuJ 1. P, r-. 2. Score again with this sporty line up. Button front vest with patch pockets. $1-1. Long sleeve 65 '/o Dacron® polyester and 35% cotton voile aftirtrSSr- Pull on "A" line skirt. Elastic waist. $9. 4. iJr' V l ^ r V ~*>' wa y fe^JJbyot* 0 '•^«^r..*«? env I 3. Be a sport! Pull on our straight leg pants. Side zipper closing. $14 Top everything witli a tunic top. Button front trim. Back zipper closing. $20 •4. We also have the fun loving pull-on Jamaica short. $8 It', an* r thenv her personality can^ Sonia takes A ve as to how these day! She sees them with and dark stockings, reajgfd that shoes. "\ she. first .showed the vember, the model feet because Spnia hadj shoe that looked right; She's had three Now she says, "Sho| ings and you shoulj break.",She takes 1 I teens You'll always have a bundle of ^u 100%' Daeron® polyester crepe knit separates. A pant outfit today, a vest~aiid skirt tomorrow . . . there are so many ways to wear them. Easy to eare for . . . just ma- jchine wash and dry. Available in light blue, or soft yellow. Sizes 8 to 18. *DuPout's trademark for its polyester fiber. Fashion Street Sportswear; first floor. Downtown, Jlerle iJ»y Plaza and most stores. Phone 244-1112, ext. 352. On mail orders add 3% tax, 45c postage and bjJ3UJHvff.gr - toj ,. two-and-a-half not clunky, M the long or you can wear new concept thai collections >• «j to be worn day long dress in restricted to "It'i. ., idea," i$y$ people are sj thing that is »4/,-^ point of View ..be 'worn, dark shoe y first-she ein. ]When rion in Na« [stocking \: to find a ik about-it. .like stock* [aware'of a n^avy blue l she likes^* tiiick but by day is another ?•? WH^-"^PW*' I of these Paris jvc teen able 1 the idea of * is no longer it 'means concept On* testriction."

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