The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on May 10, 1970 · Page 9
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May 10, 1970

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 9

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Sunday, May 10, 1970
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nw KEPT BY MARSHALS MARSHA rV •• fcellingef ftf the Chicago make tfje-last speech. t Not Listing Several hthtdredt youths were not listening tt» Dellinger and his plans for $ national strike. Members of the Progressive Laboi< Party, the, Weathermen, the Craz|es, th* most militant members of ffii^SDS, passed _, .-,, —fti -hd- vertisinithe war that f|riu!«f start at 3 p.m. in tibw jEepartroent front two -7 *. .,':. And then the march of the Pied ;tHp#.began". -ted by the revolutionaries atid followed by the dedicated, the curious, the n o rmal Americans, the march began. Th,c three-hour march had begun. The final target' #as the White House, barricaded by dozens "of. orange "and white transit buses drawn up in a circle'like early American settlers, their wagons in a circle for a last stand. • •' Rally time It Is 3 p.m. in front of the Labor Department at Fourteenth Street and Constitution Avenue. 3:0,1 p.m. "Bring on the pigs," shout the rally leaders on the doorsteps of the Labor May tO, \W> ©6n«f«l lUiffiove B«df««, 4:tt p.tt.*<*fhe air ii lilted with a chant which ha*, ceded violence in th ^ , sound v df M Buddhists , Americ«ft r A sign ot hiight- efted tension: Tfe few itfficers wHtf appe^Fat tBe edge of the surging march begin to remove their name tags. Police anonymity can equal" violence. The revolutionary youths" move toward the/buses......... 4:18 frw. - A debate at the bus barricades. ''National strike Is set for Wednesday," says - a 1 - Severe Winds Lash Iowa \ A cold front extending north to south through Iowa moVed, iteadlfy eastward Saturday cauthig gome severe thanderstorms and high wind?/At 1 p.m., Severe fhnnder- storms were reported at the Ottomwa airport wi'th/one-half Inch la diameter -hail,and wind gusts to 53 mites'per hour. High* ift the west portion of the state.occurred before noon with reading* in the middle to upper 60s, in the east, highs were generally inI the mid ?0s. Forecasts New Mobe marshal. "We must go home and organize for it. We need solidarity." "How many silent Americans will, strike?" shouts back an angry American who wants the violent confrontation that can come in one second and has not happened. 4:2ip.m. - "Keep going straight," direct the New Mobe marshals. Thousands comply and hundreds don't. They turn onto H Street and directly alongside the buses which block their way. 4:30 p.m. — Action how. A push of thirty youths against a Department. There is not a bus. It rocks back and forth single policeman insight any-1 teetering toward Lafayette • • - * 3:03 p.m.: "We want Bobby Seale," they shout. The number of Black Panthers, indeed of Negro participants, could be counted individually in seconds. There were few.- 3:20 p.m. — The revolutionaries with their gas masks and hard hats and hard, unloving faces organize a march eastward on" Constitution Avenue away from the x Labor rally and away from the xWhite House. Where are they^gping? the curious wonder as they follow. And tlicu two short blasts. Tear gas from the riot control police officers who stand behind the buses. The crowd scatters. "Walk, walk," caution all the marchers who have smelled. ana cried nt tear gas before. March On 4:35 p.m. - The line of march is now headed directly down Sixteenth Street and directly toward the front of Lafayette Park and the front of the White House, toward the barricade of buses. "If you don't want to be 3:28 p.m.-The march passes arrested, turn around," implore the-east-side of the Justice~De-jthe- New" M6be~n\arsfials. "If partment and a few rocks casu : iyou don't care, go straight ally are lofted through first-j ahead." Many turn around. Jloor windows. There are still j Others march onward __ _ i« tit no police, and there are no rocks except those that magically appeared out of someone's pockets. 3:30 p.m.—The sound of a loud speaker and the first sight and sound of a Washington police officer is a squad car. "Clear the sidewalks, please. Thank you,"' he says calmly and cheerfully N 3:31 p.m.—The smell of blood suddenly is in the air. It conies from eight Nazi • clad youths who charge out of nowhere, ^.pummeling their^way- into the marching crowd. Several marchers, their faces contorted in hatred, fight back. Avert Disaster 3:33 p.m.—A strange beautiful co-operation between two "square, silent American cops" and a dozen marshals of the 4:45 p.m. — The scene now is three lines of troops and a crowd. Behind the buses in Lafayette Park stand a thin row of policemen. In front of the buses stand the marshals and followers of the New Mobexln front of them stand the bus rockers. And behind them the crowd is thinning. 5:05 p.m. —Violence, but briefly. A few bottles are sailed over the buses and into the park where the mostly hidden thin line of officers stand. There Is no return firerThe bottle throwing stops. The' marshals caution "keep cool 1 ; and praise for them spreads from mouth to mouth. Not Busy 5:15 p.m. — Police Inspector T. R. Zanders, clad in crisp white shirt and easy smile, stands surrounded by a dozen ., ... _ . -OIOHUO au -New Mobe. They protect the marchers 'Nazis, isolate them, drive off| .. Is there a deadline after the angry.marchers, restore or-1 which you - re ' going to moye der, avert disaster. j in? -. asks an anxious ^ "You're going to get killed if j "Saturday's not a bu'sy day," you go there," says the Mobe isrni | es back Zanders. "What's -marshal^ the'difference^' He praises the marshals, and expresses surprise that their work seems surprising since he thinks they did a great job in similar protests last October and November, when the numbers were far greater. 5:20 p.m. — The crowd is thinning, the sun is still warm, and the most noticeable sight as the march passes Seventeenth and I Streets, two blocks from the White House, is that of two bearded youths, sitting at a sidewalk cafe drinking beer and eating a hamburger steak. 'We're going to get bled if we don't," replies.the youth in jiard hat. Both youths have ^beards, long hair, and wear an "assortment of antiwar Buttons »and medallions. * 3:38 p.m.—The police in force _,. Appear -for the first time. A dozen officers in formation and *n motorcycle^. Tension rises. -And then 4he motorcycles head She other way and the march ;goes"on. - 3:55 p.m.—The strategy of the •inarch suddenly becomes clear. ,Tli have circled the 5:37 ^Justice Department, picking up hundreds on route and are now «'*? headed back toward the Labor and t h e House. There are two groups of leaders, almost indistinguishable by attire and by hatred of thf> wqr, but fhfi groups flTP very different in motive. "We don't need violence," •shouts a New Mobe marshal. "This crowd is marching to the White House. This inarch is illegal." The other leader,. the one in hard hat and carrying a gas mask, responds with one word, "exactly." p.m.— What began as t march of hundreds has become a moving, mass of humanity numbering^ i$ th« thoussada *.'The march is my 'headed rFifte«na Sfr«et past th« trea- »sury, one Jjt^ck firm the White ^House, 104 tvo yards from the The bus barricade is pro- tected.^uf Protected only by a thin line of New Wwe m«r- rshals- priegts, nurses, students. - 3:51 p-ra.-If ooe looks car* • fully upward and leftward, v he ; sees that the payee are AOJ * .completely absent. Two «ffi- *.cers, both eyeiag the cow4 through binoculars, stand see thousands of Americans ! surging up Fifteenth Street. ; "Nixon wants violence. Keep * cool," shout 50 marchef s ted by * the New Mobe marsfaals, who * seek to direct toe crowd away i. — Violence again iii Park. A r i to push over a bus. Ill teeters. The youths are fought off by four New Mobe marshals. Two blasts oj! tear gas from behind the bus. .- r—— « j.m,-The Washington D.C. Department of Sanitation trucks move down the streets ind spray water on the debris, pushing it toward the curbs. The sidewalks are almost empty. The march is over. NEW NATO FORCE NAPLES, ITALY (-AP) & Warships from five nations pleted is days of naval exercises Saturday, Jtosugurtjtog a new North Atlantic Treaty Or- ganizaiion force, the "naval on^ force FOR SUNDAY, MAYJO, 1970 cloudy today i,,, u today near 70. Cooler iw near 50. Hioh Mi wlth"a i- J°- londav cfoudy.Joday throuph Mon- lo 70s north KA.NSAS— Partly cloudy throuqh Monday. Hiohs today and Monday 60s northwest '° 0 fOs louthMat . Lows tonlaht upper 30s NEBRASKA (East, Centra*)'— Hlqhs today 60s central to 70s southeast under partly cloudy sKles. Partly cloudy through Monday. Lows tonlqht 30s central to 40s east* ILLINOIS— Chance of thundershowers lo- dav .u « X J.W!? ..northwest. Fair today north with hlohs In the /Os, and In the 80s south. Fair tonlqht with lows In the 50s nortH-and_ Ms south. Partly cloudy Monday and cooler with highs In the 60s north and 70s south. ~--^ WISCQNSIN-Ch»nce 6f ,raln and thun- • dershoweri north and southeast today with tilth* In. the upper 50s north and <s to 75 south. Showers ending tonight with ..fiVHjPJtti <9? t north BTKI low 50s south.. MINNESOTA— Chance of showers Ihis af- > ternoon and Into ' tonight and Monday. Cooler today with highs 40s to SOs north, nd 70s south. L -^-'.. -Temperatures .Jhe following list of cities shows (H). hlehest temperatures occurring between 6 a.m. and 6 p.m. Saturday, May 9, (L) (owes temperatures occurring between 6 a.m. Friday and « B-m- Saturday and (P) precipitation In inches Occurring between 4 p.m. Fr- day and < p.m. Saturday IOWA James Girls tf ®,TM Us Ahittltt Tftofs ANGELED The outlaw 'Jesse James have .been proud of way three of the Jjamjes girls.of, L6s Angeles pielce'dNip $iff,600 Friday- in.his 61d Missouri And, -perhaps he might have chuckled over the way his relatives showed, at the samelthm il*,*' f«i^ •"\tk.1.LU.i... __ w -i_i _ • '\ _x_*_t. Jvi. re: ^0*^15'^ M«vne; y/liiia^ | epubi cans; N*»T snjith', bime JSpW-flhl^fciBBa Schwenqel, shifth. Against: Culver. endin - r _.'0prl_. .... June 30, 1970. Culver/ Kyi, 60s and , Lows tonlqht 38 to 52. . . Hflhs Monday 44 north to 60s south. SOUTH DAKOTA-Moslly cloudy with chanct of rain today through Monday with hlghs.today from mid 40s northwest to. 70 southeast. Lows tonlqht 34-to 44. s Monday ninns AAonaay 40 TO MI. ~ MISSOURt-Coolcr today with hlqhs In the 70s to lower 101, Fair to partly cloudy Lows tonlqht In the ' Monday In the 70s to lower 101. Fair tc tonloht and Monday. Low! SOs To lower 60s. Hlqhs 70s. OES MOINES WEATHER DATA FOR SATUIlpAY, MAY f, 1*7( BY U?S. WEATHER BUREAU Dei Moines Airport Station HOURLY TEMPERATURES! 5 p.m 61 D.m 65 4 D.m 66 i p.m .-..64 6 P.m 63 7 P.m .....62 P.m. 1 o.m. ? o:m. p.m. 2-mid. T a.m. 2 a.m. h-Siili 3 a.m. 4 a.m. 5a.m. i a.m. 7 a.m. 8 a.m. ,f a.m. 10 a.m. 11 a.m. 12 noon 1 p.m. i.i xUnofficlal .;, TEMPERATURE ACCUMULATION Highest at 11:30 a.m. 70 Lowest at 12 midnight 5; Mean , Normal Excess tor day_ 5 Excesi-slnceTflrst ot month 17 Deficiency since first of vear ...>..—48 i MISCELLANEOUS 6 a.m. 6 p.m. rising 29.5? 70% W Cldy Barometer In Inchet ....... Relative Humidity •. ....... 67% Wind Direction ............ W Wind Velocity ............... 14 Weather .................. ..Cldy Sunrise today 6:01, Sunset 8:22. A YEAR AGO High temperature in Des Moines Low temperature In Des Moines 63 42 There was a trace of precipitation. Moon ' This schedule of moon's rlslna and setting Is provided by Prof. Philip Rloss, and th* Drake University Astronomy .^^•^^ pepfrtmen*. ^•^••- : New moon May Si f.lrst quarter moonMay 13. Moon rises »:4? a.m. Moon sets 12:53 a.m. X _ Planets Mercury.v Too close to Sun to see. Vemisi Wisl, dusk; very bright. Mirst WfSVdusk; rather dim, reddish Mftttrt Southeast, dusk; very bright, iaturni Too close to sun to see, IOWA MOTOR>VEHICLE DEATHS.-MAY 1-7 MAY I — Erwln Burgardt, *3,,of Curlew, and Melvin Blaha, 13, son of Mr. and qfcffl a^mSf*' '"">«* •JflWrLR, Mai.!,' a 2-car collision one-half mile south LM»n on U.S. Highway 30; William Strampe, 74, of Paulllna, In a one-car accident 2 miles south of LeMars on High- MAY'J — Edgar H. Frltte, 46, of Cedar Rapids, In a one-car accident two miles north of Hiawatha on Highway 150; Mrs. Mae Clay, 55, of .Belvedere, III., In a 2-car accident near Somers on U.S. Hlghway-20. .MAY 4 — Laura Lee Medllng, one-year- . 2 — Robert Jensen, 33, of Council Jerry Jensen, 23, of Blair, Neb., bell Tlfffy, 54, of Omaha, Neb., in r coll ilgn one-half mile south at 4 — Laura L •"'.•C. 9' '!)• , of. Cojwell, (H) f.'f Burfingibri ''.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.*.'.'. 75 Cedar Rapids 78 Council Bluffs ..: 68 Decorah 81 Des Moines 70 Dubuque 79 Iowa City 82 Lamoni 44 Maoleton ..... a Mason City 77 Otlumwa <-.. 7j Sioux city ...,; 70 Spencer 49 Waterloo ,".;; 76 UNITED STATES 63 60 56 56 57 61 . II -^ .23 .27 .36 .74 .10 .27 ,.N.Y 76 Albuguerqu* 79 Amarlllo , ...;.,.; 84 Anchorage .60 Asheville 81 A lanta ...» . «3 Blllngs .. 56 B rmlngham 85 Bsmarck 1 49 Boise M J. 56 45 .05 07 Al Jennings to be a big Jiar or badly mistaken, On Thursday,, a >jury in Union, Mo., decided that Mrs. Stella James!, 3.5, widow of Jesse's sod, and her two daughters, Ethel and Estelle, were entitled to a $10,000 rc- ward for proving that the outlaw was slain Apr. 3, 1882, They had brought suit against Rudy Turilli, operator of a Jesse James museum in Stanton, Mo., who offered the money to .anyone who could prove that J. Frank Dalton was not the real Jesse James. Dalton died in Texas in 1951, claiming to be 103 and the genuine Jesse James. The James girls decided to, take Turilli up on his offer aft-^ an Ba P list jer it was publicized ori'a Los held here j A n g e 1 e s television program fog-."airfoil, call votes of Iowa memiSefs of 'Congress ."'for the ' . riod May '.1 through May ?: HuaheJ. 2«« _ motion *: • TJP - i^fl" T M8HWI * 9 tttt ^ JJ32£t!2L* h icK w «'['cLnave_t - ,. wderttHr*.JSKr-mrilwn cot iarch,and development funds™r<jrr ' nf authorization bil jrat. locraf. " iraciire- ich'erle, bill back to the com- ir vofc e « vote motion was then Defeated by fOR. Gross, Kvl, Mavne, SCherle, AGNEWLAUDS CONFEDERATES STONE MOUNTAIN, - x GA. (AP) - Vrce-Pfestdcnt Spiro T. Agnew, dedicating a giafit memorial to three leaders of the old Confederacy, flfged Amefi- can* Saturday to. "ovefcbrtre the new slavery — the willingness of sorhe to become slaves to their passions, devoid of f e'fc son, devoid of individuality-. 11 ""' The vic>pr^sident pfaised Robert E. Lee, Jefferson Davis, and Stonewall Jackson, the men depicted in the huge sculpture 1 on the side of historic Stone •Mountain,\»s jnen of .-loyalty, dignity and . honor, qualities which he said are "the bedrock of idealism that underlies our hopes for future generations." Agnew appeared at the de- dication of th* egrtttil, the world 1 * largest piece of sculpture, as a snbstltWe fof l*re*» hfent Niton. , the vice-president said thai ftft' Stir/Wise, w"as flot 7|Hst Uf '"t "ccfhe 1 nete fiptesenttag tfwrftfaM*nl to resffifm ouf one fact that we are strength diversity and drawing "strength from our- unity,* fjS^aid. in an obvious reference to the missive pretests of recent days, p'rdrtrptecl by Nixon's decision to send U.S. troops'into Cambodia and the shooting deaths j>f Jbur\ students oft the • campus of Kent Itate University, Agnetf declared: '•Let no one here or abroad mistake disagreement for disunity. .— :.... n\ta iilai. quiver. Approved, 333 to «, bill makins supple lenfal appropriations for the fiscal veai Schwenqel, Smith. AGAINST: Gross. the fiscal vear Mayne, Scherle, BOSTon . . *. * 70 52 05 Brownsville 16 75 Buffalo 55 5] Burlington, VI .......... 57 Casoer .................. 59 Charleston, S.C ......... 81 Charleston, .W Va ...... 88 Charlotte, N.C ....... . 85 Chlcaqo ............... 80 II J! Denver ................. 66 Detroit ................. gi Duluth ................. 38 f I Paso ........ ........ 85 Fairbanks .............. 61 Fargo ................. 51 great Falls ............ 59 Helena ....... . ...... .... 5; Honolulu ................ 88 Houston ................ ao Indianapolis . , . A ....... 12 Jackson, Miss ........... 86 Jacksonville ........... 87 Juneau ...... ..... ..... 46 Kansas City. ............ 80 .27 7l3 IE Las Vena s Little Rock .05 .88 77 Los Anoeles .;.... 70" Louisville 82 Memphis 82 Miami Beach ; 78 -Mldland,_Tex 92 Milwaukee. . Tr.r.v1..»..- 81 New Orleans 84 New York 90 North Platte 72 Oklahoma City 86 Philadelphia AA Phoenix 9) Pittsburgh 84 Portland; Maine 70 Portland, Ore 55 Raleigh ,i.^ 86 Reno .• 72 Richmond 91 St. Louis 79 St. Petersburg 87 Salt Lake City 63 San Antonio 84 San Diego 67 San Francisco- ; 56 Sault Salnte Marie 51 Seattle 62 Shreveport 83 Spokane 55 Tucson 87 Washington 90 Wichita 79 . CANADA ' Calagary 62 Edmonton 67 o t ?Swa eal ..::::::::::::•:: i! Reglna 48 Toronto ....'. 60 Vancouver 54 Wlnnlpea 48 PAN AMERICA "ACKnUIcO ..7............ 86 Havana 84 Kingston ;... 9o Mexico City 86 Nassau 81 San Juan 85 Veracruz 82 WORLD Berlin (7p.m.) Casablanca (6 p.m.) Geneva (7 p.m.) London (6 p.m.) Madrid (7 p.m.) Moscow (9 p.m.) Parii (7 P.m.) Rome (7om.) Warsaw (7 p.m.) (M—missing, T—trace) So .08 70 56 3» 66 SI 57 62 44 44 55 44 57 67 70' 47 63 54 50 44 35 65 S 60 63 33 43 41 44 41 47 38 40 70 77 55 72 Ii .04 .19 .08 .06 .05 (R). 57 57 52 • f -i- ..- i ev> and Mrs - pau| .w, of. Colwell, when she was struck by a car in a driveway. .n*!* v , * :r Jose R? Elenz, 64, of Alta Vista, n a 2<ar collision on a county road six miles northwest of N>w Hampton; Elliibeth Van Winkle, SO, -of Salem, and Milton Newman, 51. of Galva, III., In a S,V' * nl < ? rl * k collision at the Highway 16249 I unction 3 miles south of SlockportL Ttmolny-flchtyT 11. WTTorMrTTinaTSrs^ Richard Llchty, of rural Waterloo, in a motorbike accident on a county road near Waterloo; Brief Arentsoni six-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Arentson, of Daven- —rt, when he was struck by a car near . t.^.. .. r0 offlng, 73, of Hastings, G. Valentine, 66, of Min- )0e-car accident 4'^' enter"on-U.S. High-f ,MAt * — Charles H. Byrne, 64, oil neokyk, in a one-car accident In Keokuk. ...MAY 7—Lewis Meyer, 77, and wile, Kittle. 74, of Cedar Falls, and Ejlsa Stefan), 60, of Ankeny, In a 2-car collision Hi miles east of Nevada on U.S. Highway 30; Dan Roy Valentine, 27, of rural West Point, In • motorcycle-car accident live miles west of Fort Madison on U.S. Highway 61. 7 Ifwa mttff VehlclTdealhs tkrauih May fataiiYlii'tlirfiin'Va'me'date'aVeir'" 11 ' THE DAY'S RECORD Des Moines Births JONES — Mr. and Mrs. Michael, 1565 N.W. Eighty-fourth St., a son, Saturday ncapollt. Minn,, (n • oc miles south of Sioux Cer i. onu Mrs. David K., 1800 .«., a daughter, Saturday at Mercy Hospital. BRYANT — Mr. and Mrs. Ralph, Perry, a daughter, Saturday at Iowa Methodist Hospital. Des Moines Deaths RICHART-- Daniel, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. David, Ir., Overland Park, Kan., died Saturday at Iowa Methodist Hospi- PRICE — Mrs. Freda, 43, .of 2447 Elizabe h St., died Saturday at Mercy Hospl- BELL — Mrs. Helene, to, of 1240 Seventy- firstSt., died Saturday at 1112 Fifty.- ninth St. - - .- - three years ago. JurU;Satisficd Turilli, however, refused to accept the girls' evidence, which included Jesse James' Ecology, Dissent Convention Topics CINCINNATI, OHIO (AP) Ecology, population control and dissent will be among issues considered by the sixty-third annual meeting of the Ameri- Co'nvention to be 3'17. Trie gathering is expected to attract 8,000 persons from 6,200 Baptist Slates. SUGAR HARVEST LAGS MTA1UT TTT.A family Bible. j total harvest of Cuban sugar But Franklin County Circuit -(has reached, seven million tons, Court jurors did during a two-1 ? uttln f;-£?- crop a ful1 million day trial. They were satisfied I tons off th * P^e-seUy the gov- with affidavits attesting that ernment of Fl del Castro, the outlaw was shot to death by Bob Ford in St. Joseph, Mo., in 1882 — as the hisHJry books say. They rejected Turilli's cpn- tention that the man Ford actually killed was one Charley Bigelow, a Pinkerton detective. ' In 1948 in Oakland, Al Jen- mngs_and_Dalt.Qn_were_brpught L face-to-face. "It's him!" Jennings exclaimed. "That's the face. My word of honor.." Two years later Dalton went to court in Union seeking legal "restoration" of his "Christian name of Jesse Woodson James." Carried Into Court Dalton was carried into court on a stretcher with an old horse pistol lying at his side. He swore he was. the real Jesse James. The judge threw Dalton's pe-, tition out of court. "If this gentleman had never changed his narne_by law, he still bears the name with which he was christened," the judge said. "If he is Jesse James, I suggest he retreat to his hideout and ask forgiveness of the Lord." Over the years scores of old codgers have claimed to' be Jesse James. And the James family in Los Angeles never missed the opportunity to chal- enge them. WHIRLPOOL ARE YOU IN PAIN WITH ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM-ACHING BACK- TENSION HEADACHES-MUSCULAR FATIGUE-TIRED FEET SLEEPLESS NIGHTS Then fry o Whirlpool Bath in your own Home NOW AT A PRICE EVERYONE CAN AFFORD Nationally advertised. U.L. approved, guaranteed. Uni^ does NOT qo into the bath tub. Lightweight. Phone 277-4052 B -, Writ* or phone for a Fr»» Bro°UY/ enure and we'll mail it to- you. HEALTH AIDS, INC. 3909 • 67th STREET, DES MOINES, IOWA WRITE P. 0. BOX 2064 $ POWER $ $ $ $ $ PASSBOOK (no. minimum) ta q«t a savings program <llh- JUJt perfect way starterl. Start with d.raw any time. Interest computed •/atch your savings growl any amount. Deposit or with- dally. PASSBOOK (6-month no minimum) Save by the Utn and earn from the 1st. The right account lor middle-sited Investors. Interest compounded seml-annuallv. THRIFT* CERTIFICATES (12-month $2500 minimum) Designed especially for the Investor. Real peace im m L'A w i' h rtfu l a ,l« tirnln 9 s with?"! ma —"P.—ano*—downs. U5flO minimum Inveslm Interest compounded semi-annually. *SAVE by the 25th EARN from the 1st SPECIAL CERTIFICATES: '° ' ' * '° < l2 " n ° n "' "0.000 minimum) Mortgage Investment Ce. ' '*""™*" $25,000 minimum) Member Iowa Mortgage Bankers Association 21 8A East Washington St., Iowa City, Iowa 52240- Phone 338-6476 WHAT YOU ^ %IU PONT •flAws A \GARAGE? Remodeling •Kitchens Room Additions House Siding (Statewide Construction, lnc.| FHATERM5 OPfN SUNftAY 10 T ?6?-56l7~-24 Ho.ur Answering Service I . , .,..,. DES MOINES. IOWA 50316 9. 0. tM. 3115 5/10/70 6»nil»m*n: PU«if h»v» on* of your M!M engineers c*ll op IM qiftr^inf: ^ O 6ARA6E £3 ROOM ADDITION D REMODELING Ctty Pi»on* Nurobw *«* TiflW to C*.H: St«t» s- Furniture Exchange CORNER 3rd and WALNUT OPEN MONDAY NIGHT TIL 9 P.M. UNBEATABLE 3-ROOM GROUP 9-PIECE LIVING ROOM SET • Large Sofa bed that opens to sleep 2 persons • • • La,rga matching chair — (both pieces upholstered in your choice of colors in heavy- nylon friezes) • 2 decorator pills • 2 end tables • r "fftt tebtt (>H tablet in choice of walnut or lime oak finishes) • 2 decorator lamps $ 129 FOR ALL 19 PIICES FREE DELIVERY |N IOWA EASY BUDGET TERMS AU 19 PIECfS CROUP SEPARATELY BEDROOM SIT t Doubl* Dretser * ^«rg» Chest t Full six*' panel bed j* Inneripring m«Hr«u « Coil spring '129 lf» « Urge bronwton. b««uty with <uten- jion top in wood grain pUrfU; «„;,(,. Ha , 4 Urg* matching ch«ir» with kuvy *i«t» and b«clu. ' Free Storage for Later delivery 223 Walnut Des Moines 288-9539

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