The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on July 28, 1970 · Page 12
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 12

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Tuesday, July 28, 1970
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Brother Says linger Stevens Wrote Him She Wed Negro LOS ANGELES Ml — Fear Ing that her marriage to a Ne gro would harm her film career, the late Irager Stevens kept the union a secret, her brother has testified. Carl 0. Stensland, 84, who operates a restaurant in Harwich, Mass., said in Superior Court Monday his sister first told him of the marriage in a letter from Mexico City, which asked him to keep it a secret. Stensland testified in support of a petition filed by Isaac L. Jones which asks that he be appointed permanent administrator of the $171,000 estate left by Miss Stevens when she died April 30 from an overdose of sedatives. Jones, a businessman, says he married the Swedish-bora actress in Tijuana, Mexico on Nov. 18, 1061. Public Administrator BaiMo M. Kristovich contends that the couple never went through a valid ceremony. If the court denies Jones' petition, the estate will be divided between Miss Stevens' parents. local News Notes son, David, and a 4-year-old daughter, Sue Ann. Mr. Copeland is a general contractor with CopcJand Brothers Construction Company. HOUSEGUESTS Fred Churchill, Oklahoma City, Okla., who will be at the Richards-Gcbaur AFB for two weeks for reserve training, came Saturday, accompanied by his sister and nephew, Mrs. Larry Roe and son, Michael Todd. Mrs. Roe and MICHAEL Todd. Mrs. Roe and Michael days of her parents, Mr. and iMxs. Kenneth Cliurchill, 1900 Hoyt drive. Other guests during the weekend of Mr. and Mrs. Churchill were another daughter, Mrs. Robert Cumow «nd Mr. Curnow, Columbia. VACATIONED IN COLORADO Mrs. Bertie Camupbell returned Saturday from a 10-day vacation in Colorado. She was accompanied on the trip by Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Underwood, Cameron, and Mrs. Ethel Harves, Independence. The group visited relatives in Olathe, Can- .on City and Colorado Springs. One day was spent tourimg mountains in the San Juan range. WEEKEND VISITORS Mr. and Mrs. Bryce Alien, Bon, Greg, and daughter, Stephanie, returned Sunday evening to their home in Indianapolis, Ind., after a weekend visit with Mrs. Men's mother, Mrs. R. L. Thompson and olJher relatives and friends. They attended the wedding of Miss Jayne (Burton and Larry Wayne Hud- gina Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Alva Allen accompanied her son and family to tihoir home in Indianapolis. ANITA SUE DOWELL Mr. and Mrs. David Dowel of 316 Wobstcr street have se- ected the name of Anita Sue for their 6-pound, 11-ounce u'ghter born at 11:53 Saturday mom ing, July 25, at the Jhillicothe hospital Anita Sue .s the Dowclls" first child. Mrs. Dowell is the former Sue Roney. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Dowell of 415 Olay street are the pat- tcrnnl grandparents and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Roney of 307 Ierrim-an street are the nva- ial grandparents. Mrs. Ben teaman and Mr. and Mrs. Cheser Thompson of this city are lihe paternal great-grandparents and Robert Newton of Bogard is Iho maternal great-grandifath- sr. VISITED IN KANSAS CITY Mr. and Mrs. Bill Campbell «nd son, Robert, and daughters, (Brendia and Diana ami Mrs. (Mary Gwin spent Sunday in Kansas City. They spent the wfternoon at Swopo Park at the BOO. They were guests for dinner at the Golden Buffet. In *he evening tlhcy visited in the tome of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Campbell in Smithville. Mr. Campbell is recovering from recent knee surgery. LINVILLES LEAVE Mr. and Mrs. Wiley (Bud) Linville and sons, Todd and Trent, left Sunday for their (home in Colorado Springs, Colo., after a 3-wcok visit in Chillicothe with Mrs. Linvi'He's mother, Mrs. Lida Stewart; Mrs. Linville's brother, Hubert Stewart; Mrs. Linville's sister, Mrs. Howard Meneoly, Mr. Meneefly, and family, and other relatives and friends. DAUGHTER ARRIVES Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Michaels of Brayimer, announce tlie birlh of an 8-<pound, 13V&-ounce, daughter at 3:40 o'clock this morning at the Chlllicotlhe hospital. ADMITTED TO HOSPITAL Persons admitted to the hospital today arc Mrs. May Ayo, 902 Vine street; Mrs. Rotf Browning, 374 Woodrow; Emery Boucher, 1101 WeSb s t c r street; Mrs. Vern BmliiBf, Breck enrMge; Kenneth Ellis, Morcer; Guv Dennis, son of Mrs. Lucille- Watson, Browning; Mrs, Kara Golden. 1001 Frederick »nd Kevin WWtworth, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Whitwortih, 802 Eleventh street. LEAVE HOSPITAL Edgar ttattorPf, Bangimirn, Ark.; Marvin Fender, Jamesport; Gary Fisher, Dawn; Mrs Kathleen Gray, 1215 Walnut Street; Terrah Ireland, Ohula; Lisa Molohan, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Oscar Mollohan, RRD 4, Chillicothe; Howard Norman Wheeling and Monroe Petereo Braymer, have been rcleasec from the Chillicothe hospital. NOME FROM CHARLEVOUX Mrs. Atlee Mumpower re turned Sunday from Oh ante Voux, Mich., where she has been • guest in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Bed Williams Cmdr. Williams and family While there she attended the 1970 Venitian Festival, an an- Mial occasion. Mrs. Williams, the former Miss Dorlah Mumpower, served as a judge in the queen contest at. the festival, and Lyle Waggoner, a TV entertainer, crowned the queen. Cmdr. Williams of the U.S. Coast Guard has recently been transferred to Charlevoux from Oklahoma City. AT LAKE POMME DETERRE Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Marks and Irma Lopez and Mr. snd Mrs. Virgil Griffiths, Chillicothe, spent, the weekend at Lake Pom mo tie Torre. DOWELLS ARE GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Burnie Dowell visited in Brookfield Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Hutchison, who were observing their 60th wedding anniversary. The Hutchisons are the parents of Mrs. Lcltoy White, Chillicolhe. The Dowclls also visited Mrs. Ann a Lewis at While Haven Rest Home in Brookfield. AT HICKMAN HOME Mr. and Mrs. Oral L. Fox and son of San Antonio, Tex,, who have been vacationing for three weeks at their farm home near Gait, and Mr. and Mrs, A. E. Clodife-lter of 1500 Calhoun street spent Sunday in and Mrs. Ralph Hickman. Mrs. Hickman is a sister of Mr. Fox and Mrs. Olodfeltcr. The Fox family will leave tomorrow for their San Antonio residence. CONTRASTING means of locomotion are used in Siberia to lay pipelines. Russian workmen cope with the icy environment any way they can to get the job done. THE HEINS RETURN Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Hein, Sr., Charles, Jr., Diane, and Darrell, have returned to their ionic at (iOO Highland after a weekend vacation at Messin- ger'fl resort, Lake of the Ozarks. RETURN FROM TRIP Mrs. Roy Duny and Mrs. Bety Goodhart of CMHicobhe and Mrs. Riussoll Mill or and Miss -hcryl Miller of Kansas City have returned to their homes after a several days visit with Mrs. Dupy's daughter, Mrs. poan Nelson, Mr. Nelson, and iamily of Montkdilo, la. Be- bre returning home, they toured places of interest in HI- nois and Wisconsin. VISIT SKINNERS Mr. and M>ns. E. J. Jdhn of Harlan, la., were weekend guests of Mrs. John's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Skinner of Hade. NEELYS ARE GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Carl C. Neeily, Jr., of Edigerton visited this weekend with Mrs. Neely's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Miis. Neal Raney of 1720 FairchHd. THE KEMPKINS LEAVE Mr. mud Mrs. Richard Komip- kin and Todd have returned to their homo in Houston, Tex., aider visiting in O'hiEicothc with Mrs. Keinrpkin'is grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Jeffries and Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Collier, and o'lher relatives. DONNA RANEY VISITS Miss Donna Rwney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neal Raney of J720 Fain-bile!, loft Saturday for a .several weeks visit in Pear- and, Tex., with her aunt, Mrs. LiToy JoUrlcs, Mr. Jeffries, and Maria. AT GRAIN RESIDENCE Mr. and Mrs, Ronald ("Vain and family oif 1:111 Woibslor street have had as their /.guests rwcenl'Ty Mr. and Mrs. II. E. no.ag.Hn, Barlow, Fin.; Mr. and Mrs. John Iloawlln, Babson Park, Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. L. T. llnrlan, HHlsboro, la.; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Broussenu, De troit, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs Edwin IIoH.r'lin, Houston, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Nick Cioffi, West Palm Beach, Fla., and Mr. nnd Mrs. Richard Benedict and (family, IliMsboro, la. GUESTS OF MILLERS Mr. and Mrs. Raymond MiH- er of RFD I havo had as their guests the last several days Mr Millor's brother, Frank Miller of Oklahoma City, Okla., imt his son and dnuwhtor-in-law, Miami Mrs. Charles Miller of Fort Worth, Tex. While in ChiWko the, the Ml liters also visited other relatives. _ PRIZE WINNER Anna Ewing of RFD 5, Chilli cothu, is the winner of a Coro nado portable television giver away Saturday at the loca Gambles store. WITH Mrs. Frank Ruth of 500V4 Locust street had as her guests today her sisters, Mrs. Hugt Tinnen of Plattsburg and Mrs Howard Hoover and Mrs, Nor ris Ila-msey of Princeton. John Neill Dies; Was Retired Rail Conductor John Neill died Saturday al- ternoon at McLarney Manor in Brookfield, where he had been a patient for three months. Mr. Neill was a retired conductor on the Burlington Railroad. A son of John T. Neill and Mary (McGlure) Neill, he was born Nov. 13, 1887, at Tin a. August 3, 1924, he married Pearl Penney. She died April 11, 1969. Mr. Neill served hi France and Germany during World War I. He was employed by the Burlington as a brakeman in January of 1910, promoted to conductor in June of 1920, and retired Jan 1,. 1958. Ho had been a member of the United Transportation Union since 1910. He was a member of (he Burlington Veterans, and :he M-asonic lodge. Mr. Neill is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Wynefred Shields, and Miss Olive Neill, Kansas 3it; two brothers, Wilbur M. Lincoln, Neb., and Frank M. NeiM, Seal Beach, Calif. Funeral services were hefld at 1 o'clock this afternoon at ho chapel of the Wright Funeral home in Brookfield. The Rev. Robert W. Payne officiated and burial was in the Park Lawn Memory Garden at Brookfield. Bombs on Road Halt Traffic at Springfield SPRINGFIELD, Mo. (AP) A load of <10 bombs each weighing 900 pounds was spilled along Interstate 44 six miles west of Springfield today when a tractor-trailer unit went off the highway and overturned. Demolition teams from Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., were summoned and ordered a limited evacuation of the area while gathering up the spilled ordnance. Traffic was halted and residents within a mile of the scene were ordered to move to safety or to stay within buildings. Firemen began washing spilled gasoline from the highway even as the first demolition experts from Ft. Leonard Wood arrived by plane and Inndod on the highway. Other aid was coming by convoy. The highway patrol Identified tho driver as William Frank Miller Jr., 25, of Oklahoma City. He was treated and released at Cox Medical Center In Springfield. The driver told the patrol he apparently had gone to sleep just before the truck edged off the highway. He tried to pull the vehicle back on tho pavement and it overturned. HEAT TO HANG ON REST OF WEEK KANSAS CITY Ufl — Fotr the- rest of tho week Missouri qxwt warm weather with afternoon kMnperaiki'i-es in the OOs and nighttime lows in the 60s and 70s. Some scattered afternoon and nighttime thundershowors ore likely. Tho state's top temperature Monday was 98 in Kansas Ci'ty mid the low overnight was 65 In Springfield. Th«ro was a scattering of moistui'o with .15 at Springifidld, .14 at Cape Glrnrdcau, and .03 •at St. Louis and Vkhy. St. Jo- sq>h has a trace. U. S. Air Strike! Among Biggest of Entire War Linh military headquarters and a refugee camp five miles south of tho demilitarized zone killing 01 i-. 1 militiaman and nine civilians at the refugee camp. F|vo enemy wore known dead, a spokesman said. In Cambodia, North Vietnamese and Viet Cong troops smashed through government positions on the Kiri Rom plateau Monday and drove half Hh« defenders off, military officials said. Officers said no uc\jv fight- ing was reported today. The sources said only two battalions of Cambodian troops — perhaps 700 soldiers — still held positions on Kiri Rom, a 2,000- foot mountain resort 60 miles southwest of Phnom Penh, while the other trying to two battalions regroup half were way down. Three other government battalions suffered heavy casualties earlier in the 18-day battle for Kiri Rom, Cambodia's bloodiest battlefield. Only Bidder Gets Town House Hotel For $1,000,500 KANSAS CITY, Kan. HI The Wyandotte Hotel Co. Inc., tho only bidder, bought the Town House Hotel at public auction Monday for $1,000,500. A U,S. District Court ordered the sale to satisfy a first mortgage of $543,349 held by Equitable Life Insurance Co. of Des Moines, plus interest, and for back taxes and interest on a second mortage of $297,500 held by Wyandotte Hotel Co. The 14-story, 250-room hotel was built in 1951 by Wyandotte Hotel Co. as sort of a public project with widespread local support. It flourished for a decade, then be.gan runniiiig into fuiia-nda! trouble. The court ordered it closed and padlocked June 22. John W. Breiidenihal, board member of the Wyandotte Hotel Co., s-aad the firm would try to sell the Town House to a concern that will operate it as a hotel. Some Area Towns Grow, Some Lose Population 10,830 in 1970. Macon, 16,473 in I960 and 15,166 in 1970. Ray, 16,075 in I960 and 17,413 in 1970. Saline, 25,148 in 1960 and 24,580 in 1970. Worth, 3,936 in 1960 and 3,228 in 1970 Columbia Independence Kansas City St. Joseph St. Louis Springfield Cities 1960 36,650 62,328 475,539 78,588 750,026 95,865 1970 56,946 110,790 495,405 71,996 608,078 118,950 Local Markets KANSAS KANSAS CITY CITY PRODUCE (AP)—Whole- salo eggs: large, 80 per cent A 33-39; medium, 80 per cent A 22-29. Butter unchanged: grade A Ib, solid 85; grade A Ib, quarters 86. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle 700; calves 25; steers and heifers steady to 25 lower; cows steady to strong; feeders steady; high choice and prime steers 81.25-50; choice 30.0031 00; Rood and choice 29.25-30; good 27.00-29.00; high choice and prime heifers 30.00-25; choice 29.00-75; good and choice 28.2529.00; good 26.00-28.25; commercial cows 19.00-75; utility 18.0075; utility 18.75-20.25; high dress- Ing 20.50; feeder steers and steor calves, high good and choice 325-500 Ib 34.00-35.00; 500650 yb 32.00-34.50; high good and choice 550-950 Ib 29.50-33.50 good 500-950 Ib 28.50-33.00; feeder lioif- ers and heifer calves, choice 250-350 Ib 32.00-35.00; high good and choice 350-750 Ib 28.00-32 50; good 500-700 Ib 27.00-30.00. Hogs 3,500; barrows and gilts fully 25 lower; 1-2 210-225 Ib 25.65-75; 1-3 210-250 Ib 25.25-50; 2-3 250-260 Ib 25.00-25; 1-3 190205 Ib 24,75-25.25; 3-4 285-300 Ib 22.50-23.50; 3-4 340 Ib 22.00; sows uneven, steady to 50 higher, 1-3 300-3(50 Ib 20.50-22.00; 300-400 Ib 19.50-20.50; 2-3 400-500 Ib 18.2520.00; 500-650 Ib 17.25-18.25. Sheep 200; lambs steady to 25 higher; ewes steady; choice and few prime 26.50-27.75; shorn ewes, cull, utility and good 6.00 7.50. Head and use our classified adj. Dr. John Bousum, Father ol Jack Bousum, Dies r>r. John G. Bousum, father of Jack Bousum, 1310 Walnut street, died Monday afternoon at a hospital in Springfield, where he had been a patient a month. Memorial! services will be held at the chapel of Faucetts Funeral Home in Mt. Vernon Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. The funeral party will come to Chillicothe immediately after the services for a viewing and graveside service at Resthaveri Memorial Gardens at 5 o'clock in the afternoon. Dr. Bousum, who was 72, was 'born in Pennsylvania. He was a physician in Hamilton from the early 1920s to 1953, when he became ill and went to Mt. Vernon for Ms health. When he recovered, he remained in Mt. Vernon for a residence and was a physician there. Dr. and Mrs. Bousum rrere in Chillicothe June 19, »t the time he observed his birthday anniversary. Shortly after returning to Mt. Vemon, he was mak- in/g a house call and suffered a fractured hip. In addition to his son, he Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Anna Bousum; a sister, Mrs. Wilfred Burton, Miffilintown, Pa.; two grandsons, John and Roger Bousum, and a granddaughter, Barbara Bousum. CHURCH HAS DISPLAY TWO DAYS AT BANK Residents of Chillicothe the area are invited to view a display presented by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints on Thursday and Friday, July 30 and 31 in the Community Room of the Chillicothe State Bank. Materials In the display are reproductions from the New York World's Fair and within it will be a short history of the church and this area. There will be free literature for those who are interested Representatives will be there to answer questions and to help with the display. Democrats to Hold Control of House Missouri Republicans Unlikely To Shakt Grip In 1970 Elections JEFFERSON CITY W) The final composition of the Missouri House of Representatives in 1971 won't be known until after the November general election, but the Democrats are practially certain of retaining control. That conclusion can be drawn by the way the races in the 163 House districts already are shaping up. The House is Democratic now, 196-57. For instance, 18 Democrats are automatically reelected, while only five Republicans are In that fortunate position. The Republicns have no candidates running in 35 of the 163 districts, while the Democrats failed to file in only nine districts. But 93 Republicans will sail through the Aug. 4 primary election with no opposition until the November general election. Seventy Democrats have no primary contests. The House ma|ority leader, Rep. Richard J. Rabbitf of St. Louis, is one of the 18 Democrats who have no primary or general election opposition. The ethers are: Reps. Alex J. Fazzino and Phil Snowden of Kansas City; John P. O'Reilly, Thomas A. Walsh, Paul J. Simon and Russell Coward of St. Louis; Dick D. Dale of Richmond, W. D. Hibler, Jr., of Brunswick, Charles H. Dickey, Jr., of Mexico, D. R. (Ozzie) Osburn o* Palmyra, Edward M. Cannon of Troy, Bill J. Criigler of Fayette, Earl L. Sponsler of Oalbool, James Cordeli Skaggs of Ellington, Don Hancock of Dondphan, Fred DeFeM of Charleston and Vic Downing of Bragg City. Republicans automatically re-elected are Reps. M. C. (Mike) Bauer, R.Beth- any, Ralph Uthlaut, Jr., of New Florence, Melvin Vo- gelsemeier of Concordia, John T. Russell of Lebanon and Granvil B. Vaughn of West Plains. Gravesville Park Complaints Aired no parking signs to the residential side of the street if that is what the people want. "Of course, that would mean everybody, including the residents." Kline indicated that the city would now wait to see if the residents want to ban parking on their side of the street instead of the ball field side. Councilman Larry Dayton commented of the parking situation that he believes people will learn to live with it. Cook suggested that if people want to do away with the Gravesville park then the board had just as well close it and sell the property. Mayor Kline said he also was told that motorist* are parking in front of fire plugs and instructed Chief of Police Junior Cobb to have his officers give tickets to anyone parking in front of a fir* plug or blocking a drive. City Atty. Robert Pyatt said vehicles are not to be parked within five feet of a plug. Joseph Kinsella, member of the Board of Hospital Commissioners, and Hospital Adminis- trator Paul Shelfon met with the council and Street Commissioner Atlee Mumpower over a matter of who's going to surface the new hospital parking lot. The mayor said there had been a "misunderstanding" over whether the blacktopping of the lot is to be done by the city or by some private contractor. Mumpower said that the parking lot is not ready for surfacing, that it needs time for compaction, and reported that his street crew right now is busy doing street work. He said that if he doesn't get the street work done next winter he will get complaints from residents. Mayor Kline noted that the parking lot Isn't ready for blaektopping to asked hospital officials to ask for bids from private firms to see how much difference there would be between what it would cost if the city does the work and the cost if privately contracted. Shelton and Kinsella said they would ask for bids. Kinsella indicated that he thought bids could be had from a couple of firms. He said he understood a firm at Trenton is doing asphalting in the area as well as a Chillicothe company. Three ordinances were approved by the council. One was a $1,700 transfer of funds from the special street fund to the street fund. Ordinances 70-14 and 70-15 were approved setting up billings to property owners on streets currently being asphalted. €•*•*!( ution-Tribun* Chillicothe, Mo. Tuesday, July 28, 1970 4 Sears to Build World's Tallest Structure CHICAGO (AP) — Sears, Roebuck and Co. unveiled plans Monday for the world's tallest building, a 109-story structure. To be erected on the near West Side by 1974, the 1,450-foot structure will contain 4.4 million gross square feet, making it the largest private office building in the world. The building will serve as Sears' main office with the firm occupying more than half the structure. Gordon M. Metcalf, Sears chairman, said the building will be called Sears Tower and will cost more than $100 million. The exterior will be made of black aluminum and amber glass. Architects are Skidmore, Owings & Merrill of Chicago. Sears Tower will be 100 feet higher than the World Trade Center under construction in New York City. Metcalf said Sears will finance the construction. Sears is the world's largest retailer. In 1969 it recorded net sales of nearly $8.9 billion. MIA FARROW'S LOVER DIVORCES HIS WIFE LOS ANGELES M» — Dore Prevbi, 44, and her composer- eonduetor husband Andre, 41, who lathered twins born to actress Mia Farrow, have dissolved their marriage of nearly 11 yeans. Pre/vdn, conductor of the London Symphony, filed the divorce petition claiming irreconcilalble differences. Mrs. Previn, separated from Iher husband since February 1969, did not contest the petition. The couple agree Monday to equal distribution of an undisclosed amount of community property, including royalties on songs they have written together. Youth Indicted in Girl's Strangulation Elghteen-Year-Qld Hod Dare With Jo Ellen Welgtl HARRISONVILLE, Mo. Wl— A Cass County grand jury hai indicted Michael Lewis Cline, 18, in the murder of Jo Ellen Weigel at Lake Winnefoago and the FBI is looking for him. Cline is wanted on a federal warrant charging unlawful flight to avoid prosecution, an FBI spokesman said Monday night. The body of Miss Weigel, T8, was found floating in Lake Winnebago In northern Cass County July 5. The body was wrapped in fish net and weighted with a concrete block and two water jugs. An autopsy showed she had been strangled. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Weigel of Lee's Summit, Mo., told police they last saw their daughter when she left on a date with Cline July 2. Cline's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Donald Cline, live in the Laka Winnebago housing development. The father is a veterinarian. The youth left on a student tour of Europe and Israel the day the body wa* found. He returned July 9 but declined to talk to police. The grand jury wais impaneled Thursday, the first in Caw County in 24 years. The indictment was returned Friday. Officers said dine apparently left fue area Friday. DEBBIE LOLLAR IS PRINCESS CANDIDATE Miss Debbie Lofflar, 13, ban been chosen to represent th« Rich Hill Junior Workers 4-H club this year as a Princeai candidate. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne LoBlar, RFD 5. Chillicothe. Debbie will be an eighth grader this fall ait the Ohilrcoth* junior high school. This is her first year in 4-H and she is taking Sewing HI and beef. She. is a meimber of the Union Baptist Church and is active in Girls Auxiliary. MISSOURIAN AMONG 24 KILLED IN VIETNAM WASHINGTON W — TJb.« names of 24 men are on *he lait- est casualty list from the war in Southeast Asia. Included are: Kansais-Army 1st Lt. Lanny J. Waillace, son of Mr. and Mr*. John W. Wafflace of Wichita; Pvt. Christopher Gutierrez, son of Mrs. Frances Gutierrez of Wichita. Missouri-Army Pfe. Francis E. Maune, son of Mr. and Mr*. Frank H. Maune of Washington. TV Program Listings 2—KQTV 3—KTVO-TV 4—WDAF-TV 5—KCMO-TV 9—KMBC-TV Program listings are provided by tht Individual stations which «r« responsible for their accuracy. TUES, NIGHT 6 p.m. 2-3-4-5-9 News 6:30 p.m. 2-3-9 Mod Squad 4 Jeannie 5 Tuesday Night Movie —Billie 7 p.m. 4 Debbio Reynolds 7:30 p.m. 6:10 a.m. 5 One Way To Safety 6:25 a.m. 5 Sunrise Semester —Eisenhower 6:45 a.m. 3 Morning News 6:50 a.m. 4 Fashions in Sewing , 6:55 a.m. 5 Farm Facts 2-3-9 Movie of tho Week 9 Call to Worship 4 Julia 8 p.m. 4 Tuesday Night Movie 8:30 p.m. 5 Governor and J. J. 9:00 p.m. 2-3-9 Marcus Welby 5 CBS News Hour 10 p.m. 2-3-4-S-9 News 10:30 p.m. 2-3 Dick Cavett 4 Tonight Show 5 Merv Griffin 9 Theatre Nine 7:00 t.m. 2 Story of Jesus 3 Sesame Street 4 Today Show 5 News 9 Education '70 7:05 p.m. 2 KQTV News 7:15 a.m. 9 Smokey Bear 7:20 a.m. 2 KQTV News 7:25 «.m. 4 Newsbeat 7:30 a.m. —Lady of Burlesque 2 Smokey Bear 12 Midnight 8 KQTV News 3 TNT 4 Newsbeat 5 Late News 12:05 a.m. 5 The Late Show 4 Today 5 Whizzo 9 Popeye 7:45 1 Buck's Round-Up 8:00 a.m. 2 Sesame Street -Love Thy Neighbor 3 Romper Room 12:10 a.m. 2 Story of Jesus 12:30 a.m. 9 Strange Paradise WEDNESDAY 5:50 a.m. 5 Moment of Meditation 5:55 a.m. 5 Postmark Mid-America 5 Captain Kangaroo 8:25 a.m. 4 Newsbeat 8:30 a.m. 3 Fantastic Voyage 4 Today 9 Galloping Gormet 9 a.m. 2 Jack LaLanne 5 Call of the West 4 Betto Hayes 5 Lucy 9 David Frost 9:15 a.m. S Social Security 9:30 a.m. 2 Hillbillies 3-4 Concentration 5 Run For Your Life 10:00 a.m. 2 Andy Griffith 3-9 Bewitched 4 Sale of the Century 10:30 a.m. 2 Grace Crawford 3-9 That Girl 4 Hollywood Squares 5 Love of Life 11:00 a.m. 2-3 Best of Everything 4 Jeopardy 5 Where the Heart It 9 Peyton Place 11:25 a.m. S Flashback 11:30 a.m. 2 A World Apart 3-5 Search for Tomorrow I Who, What, Where Game 9 To Tell the Truth 11:55 a.m. 4 NBC News 12 Noon t Midday Report 3-4-5 News • Queen for a Day 12:15 p.m. I Town and Country Forum 12:20 p.m. 4 Fashions in Sewing 12:19 p.m. Z 9 Let's Make • Deal 3-5 As the World Turns « Life With Linkletter 1:00 p.m. 2-3-9 Newly wed Game 4 Virginia Graham 5 Love is a Many Splen- 2.34.5.9 News dored Thing 5 Walter Cronkite 9 Truth or Consequence! 6 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2-3-9 Dating Game 4 The Doctors 5 The Guiding Light 2:00 .•> m. 2-3-9 Gcnei-al Hospital 4 Another World 5 The Secret Storm 2:30 p.m. 2-9 One Life to Live 3-5 Edge of Night 4 Bright Promises 3:00 p.m. 2-3-9 Dark Shadows 4 Another World 5 Gomer Pyle 3:30 p.m. 2 All My Children 3 A World Apart 1 Matinee Four — Port Sinister 5 Mike Douglas 9 Popeye 4:00 p.m. 2 Bewitched 3 One Life to Live 9 Batman 4:30 p.m. 8 That Girl 3 All My Children 9 Gilligan's Island $ p.m. 2 ABC Evening News 3 Let's Make a Deal 4 Rifleman 5 He Said, She Said 9 Newa 5:30 p.m. 2 Hazel 3 News 4 Huntley-Brinkley 6:30 p.m. 2-3-9 Nanny 4 Virginian 5 Where's Huddles 7 p.m. 2-3-9 Eddie's Father 5 Gomer Pyle 7:30 p.m. 2-3-9 Room 222 5 Beverly Hillbillies 8:00 p.m. 2-3-9 Everly Brothers 4 Music Hall 5 Medical Center 9:00 p.m. 2-3-9 Smothers Brothers 4 Then Came Bronson 5 Hawaii Five-0 10 p.m. 2-3-4-5-9 News 10:20 p.m. 3 Sports 10:30 p.m. 2-3 Dick Cavett i Tonight 1 Merv Griffin 9 Theatre Nine —The Eternal Sea 12 Midnight 2 KQTV News 3 TNT 4 Newsbeat 5 Late News 12:05 a.m. 5 Late Show —The Pursuit of Happiness 12:10 a.m. J Story of Jesus r-.:t-».m. 9-StranRP Paradise

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