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Sa»...M.y..9;i?»Q WIN GRANTS Sixteen -Des Moines Register and Tfibutte carrier salesmen were awarded $400 college scholarships and 12 younger boys received scholarships to preparatory schools at t h e newspapers' annual scholarship banquet Friday evening at the Motel Savery. The college grants are awarded on the basis of high school academic record, leadership traits, quality of service to customers and route sales record. Over the past 38 years, 584 scholarships have been awarded to Register and Tribune carrier salesmen. For many years some of tne nation's finest .prep schools have selected Register and Tribune carrier salesmen as scholarship recipients. The newspapers' scholarship committee makes recommendations to the schools. The scholarships were presented by Kenneth MacDonald, editor and publisher, and David Kruidenier, vice-president and^general manager.- Presiding at the banquet was J. Robert Hudson, circulation manager. ISU Dean Speaks Dr. George R. Town, dean of the college of engineering at Iowa State University, was the banquet speaker. Other guests included parents, circulation district managers and representatives of the high schools attended by the college scholarship winners. Awarded college scholarships were Stephen Colton, 902 E. Sheridan Ave., and John Downey, jr., 1124 Fifty-eighth St., both of Des Moines; Gregory Boyd, Kalona; Dave Butzier, Cedar Falls; Richard Chapman, Clear Lake; Randall Eichelberger, Lowden; John Fink, Tripoli; John Hubers, Orange City; Steven Button, Falrfield; Kerry Kircher, Hawarden; Kent Miller, Waterloo; Daniel Oakland, Canton, S.D.; Michael Ralph, Sac City; Richard TheoDald, Iowa City: Eric Van Winkle, Ames; and Robert Visser r l ••'•>' REGISTER PHOTO BY LARRY NEIBERGALL Carrier Salesmen Honored These tfiree Des Moines Register and Tribune carrier salesmen were among 28 awarded scholarships Friday night at the newspapers' annual scholarship banquet nt Hotel Savery. The hoys are-, from left: Randy Eichelbergcr, Ifi. of Lowden; Robert Chance, IB, of 1143 Twenty-seventh St., DCS Moines,.and Dick Theobald, 15, of Iowa City. NEA Mulls Giving Financial Aid Yank ToM m Cambodia Is N<)w49Dead CAMBODIA- Continued from Page One those hit by ground attacks, were in. the 1st Corps area where the North Vietnamese recently have been building up their forces and where they are least affected by the allied forays into Cambodia ; The operations against base camps across the border in Cambodia presumably have knocked the enemy forces in the central and southern re. gions off balance. Enemy resistance in Cambodia appeared to have tapered off late Friday. U.S. forces reported only scattered actions as they and South Vietnamese troops continued to search | i"f v i n g through huge supply found-this week. caches in Cambodia. Other! sources insisted, however, KEORUK- . Co'ftftftoed from PaQe One "advocating disrespect for ew laws" by. coMdnctteg th« Stftke to the face of the to* jnftetton. ^ The strike, called by the teachers' association early Wednesday; is the first of its kind in Iowa history. It capped j four months of haggling over teacher salaries by the a'ssoci- ation and the_ Keokuk School Board. Mrs.. .-Peters, an elementary school reading specialist, said she had never been to jail be* fore, "but there are a lot of things going on here that haven't happened before." Some Classes . "Lead" the way," Gaylord, a junior high school counselor, told the Lee County deputy who i helped escort the teachers to the city jail. i Classes in the 3,800-pupil sys- ilem were held again Friday in the elementary schools, but were called off for high school > seniors, who had been taught Thursday by substitutes, administrators, and community volunteers. there was no class for seniors Friday because of a problem in finding teachers w.h o s e specialities were needed, and because of "a possible student walkout," high school principal A. D. Peters testified at the court hearing. Glen Frey, director of the seven Keokuk elementary schools, said 518 students were absent from grade school classes, an increase of almost 200 over the absentee rate Thursday. The attendance decline apparently was because the education - association urged parents to keep their children lout of the classrooms. The association said the teaching going on since the strike has been a "mockery." More Determined? Some picketing continued around schools Friday, although this, too, had been prohibited by Judge Leary. "defendants are unable to make that concession." "The judge then rejected the request to delay the hearing. The jail sentences were denounced aT^a crying shame" by Dale- Lestina of St. Paul, Minn., a field representative for County jail at Fort Madison recently was ordered closed by the state, on the grounds that its facilities are inadequate. Many-custodians in the Keokuk system also remained off ation. Power Structure Lestina, hi. Keokuk because of by a union the Strike, said: AFL-CIO. "The Way in which the power structure of this community is treating its teachers is deplor- 1 pay dispute with the board and i in sympathy for the teachers. ;T he custodians are represented affiliated .with .the able." He declined to identify the "power structure," except to say he was referring to the "people who call the shots — the influential citizens who are behindothe School Board." Lestina said the national association was "certainly considering the possibility" of helping finance legal action for the Keokuk teachers and their local association. The teachers demand that' the School Board accept a mediator's proposed salary schedule calling for $6>75 annual, base pay and a 5.5 per cent increase for next fall. The School Board has offered $6,800 in base pay but proposed smaller step-ups for experienced teachers than the mediator's plan. The teachers contend the board's offer favors beginning teachers over those with more experience. ~ $21,000 Apart Although the two sides are only about $21,000 apart for the coming school year, board members apparently fear that the scale the teachers want for experienced instructors would be too costly in the future. The four officers of the local association were escorted to jail at the conclusion of the hearing. They were sent to city jail because the Lee . d, Ralph, Visser are repeat winners. Prep school scholarship-winners Robert Chance, 1143 Twenty-seventh St., and Michael Frsritz, 4112 Sixth Ave., Des Moines, will go to Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, N.H. James O'Brien, 541 Forty- fourth St., Des Moines; James Chalmers, Dubuque; Rickie Kottman, Milan, Mo.; and Charles Daniels, Carroll, will attend Lake Forest Academy, Lake Forest, 111. To Western Reserve Going to Western Reserve 'Academy, Hudson, Ohio, will be David Beery, 4245 N.E. Twenty- eighth St., Des Moines, and Eugene Link, Dubuque. James Weisert, Jesup, will attend the Taft School, Watertown, Conn. Awarded scholarships to Culver Academy, f Culver, Ind., were David Breiholz, Monticello; Norman Ryan, DeWitt; and John Hicks, Ottumwa. 2 I /2-Year Trial: 2 Nazis Guilty ESSEN, WEST GERMANY (AP) — Two former SS Elite Guard officers were convicted Friday in a , war crimes trial that stretched over more than 2% years and heard testimony .from more, than 300 persons. Former SS 1st Sgt. Erwin Busta, 64, was sentenced to 8M> years in prison and. former SS Sgt. Ernst Sander, 56, received 7& years for aiding in the murder of Nordhausen concentration camp inmates. The trial against a third man, former SS. Lt. Col. Helmut Bish, off, 58, was^suspended because o! his poor health. tion earlier in the day in Cam-! erallon a S amst enem y Iorces ! MIAMI, FLA (AP) - A Mi-iJ° ined bv some P ar ents and stu- bodia's Parrot's Beak south of; who control the banks of the' am j- exi | e ' group announcec ) p r jjdents in the*sign-carrying cam- the Fishhook. A South Vietnam-i river for half the 60-mile dis-'day if has landed a new bandjP ai S n ~ to Jud 8 e Leary's order ese task force of armor and t ance to Phnom Penh, the!of guerrillas in Cuba and was that the sentences imposed rangers hit an enemy position Cambodian caDital j charged that Russia is movingl on lhe four association officers north of Svay Rieng, a provin- . ' '' 'troops into the island nation to! were likel y |° make teachers cial capital 30 miles west of' Reinforce Phnom Penh i choke off any uprising. imore determined than ever to South Vietnam's border. . i U.S.-t rained mobile strike! Aldo Rosado, national chief of i remain on strike. In a battle that lasted into j forces of Cambodian merce- the night, the South Vietnamese lost 50 killed and more than 200 wounded. Saigon said 234 enemy soldiers were killed and 106 captured. The South Vietnamese casualties were the heaviest since the Cambodian operations began. The North Vietnamese fought from bunkers and repulsed repeated charges by the rangers before the rangers and tanks moved in, blowing up and crushing bunkers. Toll So Far Allied headquarters claimed 3,865 North Vietnamese and Viet Cong troops had been killed in Cambodia and thousands of tons of munitions and food have been captured in a half dozen operations since they naries born in South Vietnam took the field jiear Phnom Penh, Cambodia's capital, ready to move down Highway 1 to Svay Rieng, About 2,000 of Judge the Christian Nationalist Movement, said that his organization put guerrillas ashore in Cuba Wednesday night. Rosado would! not §ay how many guerrillas!. c , er . s sent to his group landed or where they! 11 ^ P ower said the four Delay Asked Leary's formal order association offi- . J ai1 to "have within call off the went ashore. strike." .hem been l,o»n ,„ South Vietnam. . Members of .the unit said they hoped to go over to the attack, today after a careful conference. "Fidel Castro fears this type of war and the Soviet Union fears this type of war. ram. Farther down Highway 1 lies Neak Luong, a ferry crossing began April 29. U.S. losses were put at 49 killed and 148 wounded. South Vietnamese headquarters said 237 government troops have been killed and 1,051 wounded. Southwest of Saigon, a flotilla ot. 50 South Vietnamese, boats began moving toward the border for an operation up the Mekong River that was announced by the Foreign Ministry Thursday. It seemed unlikely the. movement would begin before today. The Foreign Ministry said it would be a relief operation to carry supplies to Vietnamese 37 miles southeast of Phnom Penh that is held by enemy forces. About 2,000 Cambodian regulars trying to retake Neak Luong from positions six miles 'away repulsed three attacks by North Vietnamese regulars but made no advance. The Cambodians said they counted 23 enemy dead. Cambodian losses were three killed. "We believe this war is viable| Marvin Adams - a °es Moines rise^'p.'^Rosado^toW 6 a" news! ficers and the-association, first asked Judge Leary to continue the contempt hearing until Tuesday so he could "prepare a defense" for his clients. Judge Leary said he would grant the delay if the defendants agreed to show up for their teaching duties Monday morning. Adams conferred briefly with the four teachers and then told Leary that the survey of the battlefield ter-j "That's why Soviet Russia is J taking steps to put Soviet troops in Cuba in .case of an uprising like this. They don't trust the Cuban troops. If they see an uprising, they will try to squelch it like they did in Hungary and Czechoslovakia." OPEN HOUSE SEE IT ON DISPLAY Daily 9-5 • Sunday 1-5 3 Bedroom l'/ 2 Bathi 124$ iq. ft. $12,900 A, On Your Lor ind Foundation Sandler-Bilt Homes 5300 2nd Avi. ''Best Buy In America" TIMES MORE ROSES • I Bl^jPlQP (<^I her a day early,) Mom may have pirns to go out on Mother's Day. So call heron Saturday , L instead of Sunday. She'll ba delighted to hear from you early and wont worry about missjng your call By calling on Saturday, you'll avoid busy Mother's Day telephone lines. And don't forget: Baegaia rates are in effect aUmy Sato/ofay as well as Sunday. OIAI 8«ecr> Jo, itt* fastejiiffiuife 1 Famous University reports — ^_^ mm ^ m , f^Uss of Miracle-Gro increased the general vigor of rose plants considerably, with many more stronger, longer shoots and branches, much more and greener fpliage, as well as double to triple the number of more beautiful blooms,' University test prove* 30-second "instant action" in 5-ft.ro*« bush Famous Uaivsrsity scientists add*d liny quantities oi zadioaclivo Uac«ii to test solution of Miracle-Gro. Thsy then applied this solution to tn» roots »f a 5-loot ZOM bu«h. Within 30 second*, <3eig»r counter registered definite activity at top oi buia —prool oi hpvr ia«t «ir«cle-Gro works. CUAIANTHO EESUITS IH 7 DAYS Stem's will refund lull puicaas* price any tune U you don't gel, superior—— :/• MORI UNivtiiirir i |ST| i AMAZING r AST 'ACTION WITH jAFfiV l Ftfl-^VMe. fls¥li«. - .— ---...-,, l 1 «P Z_ Wit turning «r farcin.?. SAFE—will not "hum" even in, hot dry •weather WAM ui*d as directed. Excellent far lawni, ttee», sluuis. aU Uowers. JECPMOMICAir ^ 8oz.$1.M V/ 2 lbs.$2.4i 5lbs.$_5,W STEM'S ^ «T A ITS GARDEN} ciiwm OP4N DAILY *.«. 'UU:J» p SATURDAYS 5910DOUOIAS 4138 FLEUR SUNDAYS 1 P.M. 'Ill i P.M. Had 30 Wives, Aims To Wed Again at 92 MANILA, PHILIPPINES (REUTERS) - A 92-year-old Filipino*- Moslem, who has had more than 30 wives, 29 children-j- Snd 400 grandchildren, plans to remarry again. Hadji Arolas Tulawie, former acting governor of the southern province of Sulu, said -he still plans "to have one or two wives." raw* Nerts S«rvle») WATERLOO, " IA. - Mrs. Christina Bailey, 31," of Waterloo wasjined $100 in Municipal Court Friday f6r allegedly assaulting the "principal of the Krieg Elementary Schoof Apr. 2. — , \According to Miss Lavonne Kurd, Krieg principal, Mrs. Bailey and she argued over a misconduct case Involving Mrs. Bailey's son and ey hit her • on the head, gave her a nosebleed and pulled her hair. The fine was levied by Judge Everett H. Scott after he found Mrs. Bailey guilty of assault and battery. PLANS MOSCOW VISIT LONDON, ENGLAND (REUTERS) — Prime Minister Harold Wilson told Parliament Friday he hoped to arrange his proposed visit to Moscow soon. OPEN TO PUBLIC PRICE BREAK! SUPER SIZE THERAPEDIG BEDDING «•—60"— " t -/j QUEEN SIZE REG. 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