Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota on August 7, 1969 · Page 1
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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 1

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Minneapolis, Minnesota
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Thursday, August 7, 1969
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Cooler WEDNESDAY'S TEMPERATURES he Jfiinneapoh's nbune ? a.m. i o.m. 4 a.m. 5 a.m. n a.m. 7 a.m. 3 a.m. 9 a.m. 72 10a.m. 78 SO 73 11 a. 6 p.m. 7 p.m. 90 74 74 7i 75 75 76 Noon 87 1 p.m 2 D.m 3 p.m ! p.m 5 p'n. v 9pn.. '4 10 p.m. 9. 1 1 77 Midn.nhr 74 ' n in V I Details Page 23 Unofficial Single Copy Price Lower P ice for Carrier Delivery Vol. CHI No. 75 Copyright 1969 M.nneoooh-, Star and Tribune, Coinojnv MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1969 10 Outing Hit Hardest; Scores Are Injure THURSDAY jjj OS 0 xNkn -xv & WJSJfe tX"?4 35! n tt k t3 4 4!XV 4 XXf s tT?. - ! vXf vfeUx- 1 X-i Xxt: ), .V . ,rr'v W' hJCv 1 :x, k Xl'? ? ? ' . . s' !xXXx v- ' t .'iifiV Xv-XX4'il"- 1 fiswtfi Xv, tXXv- - Kt -a Xrf United Press International Outing, 40 miles northeast of Brainerd, was hit hardest; nine persons were reported killed there SAFEGUARD SURVIVES BY ONE VOTE enate Rejects 2 Attempt to Bar A BM s Deployment 'There Ain't 5 Anything Anymore Fourteen persons were killed and scores injured Wednesday as a series of at least eight individual tornadoes ripped through northern Minnesota's lake resort area. Hardest hit was the area around Roosevelt Lake near Outing, -10 miles northeast of Brainerd, where nine persons were reported killed. Among the victims were several Twin Cities residents vacationing in the area. The dead included: Jens Gottlieb, a b u u t SO, 2727 NE. Lincoln Si., Minneapolis. Mrs. Rae J. Knighton, about 4!'. ."!)()( Meadow l.ak- Rd. W., New Iiopt, .Mrs. Harold Car'son, (S20 Autoclub Rd., Bloomington. The Rev. Arthur S. Olson, 7021 Augsburg Av., Richfield. Mrs. Arthur S. Olson, 7021 Augsburg Av. Richfield. Rebecca Ann Dugan, 620 Autoclub Rd. Mrs. Edith K. Dugan, 6820 Autoclub Rd. Harry Long, 1020 Stryker Av., St. Paul Missing were: Sharon Dugan, 5. 6820 Autoclub Rd. Paul Brokke, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brokke, 6820 Autoclub Rd. The Olsons were lifelong missionaries who celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in 1965. Mr. Olson was China branch director for the Lutheran World Federation. Since his retirement in 1963, he had toured the United States speaking on behalf of the Mission Office of the American Lutheran Church. Mrs. Carlson was their daughter. Her husband is the superintendent of Bethany Fellowship, a Bloomington-hased facility for training missionaries. I A MILES 0 50 100 BRITT By FRANK WRIGHT Minneapolis Tribune Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, D.C. President Nixon's Safeguard antiballistic missile (ABM) defense system, the center of the biggest debate of the nuclear age, survived its long-awaited Senate showdown by just one vote Wednesday. In a long afternoon of cloakroom maneuvering and sometimes harsh words, the President's plan to begin deployment of Safeguard's radars, computers and antiballistic missiles on sites in North Dakota and Montana barely managed to stay alive as opponents' efforts to block it failed twice by the slimmest of margins, first 50 to 50 and " later 51 to 49. Both moves would have restricted further expenditures to research and development and prevented actual con- ; struction. The 50-to-50 vote came on I an amendment by Sen. Mar-jgaret Chase Smith, R-Maine, to a $20-billion military procurement bill that allocates $759 million to Safeguard for ! fiscal 1970. i nc lie j mucu uie aiiicuu- ment because it needed 51 votes, or a majority of those present, to pass. Vice-President Spiro T. Ag-new, presiding officer of the Senate, voted against the amendment to break the tie, but his vote was superfluous. The 51-to-49 vote came on a similar amendment offered by Sens. Philip Hart, D-Mich., and John Sherman Cooper, R-Ky. THE VOTES climaxed a controversy that has occupied the country since Mr. Nixon first unveiled in March his proposal to begin building the first phase of an ABM system intended to defend the United States' B52 bomber bases and Minuteman intercontinental missile in stallations against enemy at tack. the deployment near Grand Forks, N.D., and Great Falls. Mont., would be the first in what would eventual ly become a nationwide net work costing a minimum of $6 billion to $8 billion. Not since the House extended the draft by one vote in 1941 has a major military proposal been so seriously Moon Dust Has Organic Materia Surtax Foes Lose Bid to Eliminate Levy WASHINGTON, D.C. Aroused taxpayers may de stroy the U.S. income tax system unless special privileges are erased from the revenue code, the House was told Wednesday as it opened a historic tax reform debate. A vote is expected today on a mammoth bill combining a $6.8-billion shutdown of tax preferences with a promise of $9.2-billion tax relief, largely for low and middle income recipients. Opponents of the income tax surcharge lost their bid to knock out of the measure a provision extend ing the levy at 5 percent for the first six months ot 19 u. A 265-145 vote on a procedural question blocked any opportunity for general amendments to the bill. Rea Charles A. Vanik, D- Ohio, unsuccessfully pleaded for a chance to otter an amendment deleting the surtax provision, which the Nixon administration has urgently advocated as an anti-inflation weapon. The vote, nevertheless, demonstrated again the unpopularity of the surtax among Democrats. THFV VOTFD. 114 to 102. for the move to open up the! challenged in Congress bill for amendments, despite ABM proponents, led by leadership warnings it might Sen. John Stennis, D-Miss., ABM By WALTER SULLIVAN New York Times Service PASADENA, Calif. Evidence of organic material has been found in two separate samples of moon dust. In one case the proportion was 126 parts per million. In the other it was 30 parts per million, according to informants within the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). THE DISCOVERY has sent a wave of excitement through the team of scientists study ing specimens brought back from the Sea of Tranquillity by the Apollo 11 astronauts. (OTHER Apollo News-Page Two.) It implies that the synthe sis ot organic compounds similar to that which takes place in living organisms has occurred on the moon. It also means that on the moon it may be possible to unravel the early stages of chemical evolution that, in more favorable circumstances, lead to the spontaneous appearance of life. The substances detected By DICK YOUNGBLOOD Minneapolis Tribune Staff Writer 1 CROSBY, Minn. Bruised and scraped, a survivor of Wednesday's tornadoes looked up from his bed in the Cuyuna Range Hospital here. j Where had he been injured? "Leavitt Lake," he said, j Spell it like leave-it, because there ain't anything there anymore." ' Leavitt Lake is near Outing land, until vesterdav. Robert are hydrocarbons, compounds isteiner of St. Paul had owned formed of hydrogen atoms ja cabin there. In the early bound to a spine of carbon Seveninna the cabin was de- atoms. Such material alsostroyed bv one of the eight has been found in a rare i twisters that struck across class of meteorites known as ; the state. carbonaceous chondrites. j steiner and a lakeside THE MOST recent, and I neighbor, Al Reynolds of largest, of this variety known! Austin, Minn., were together fell at Pueblito de Allende, in the Chihuahua Province of Mexico on Feb. 9. Where some meteorites of this class contain from 3 to 5 percent hydrocarbon, this one showed only about 30 parts per million comparable to the moon sample with the lower hydrocarbon content. Under what circumstances these hydrocarbons have been synthesized beyond the earth is a long - standing mystery. According to informants close to the analysis of the moon samples, there is a fear that at least some of the observed organic material might be contamination, despite stringent efforts to Moon i Continued on Page Six in Steiner's cabin when the tornado hit. According to R e y n o 1 d s, there was a "quick, heavy wind then it was all over." Steiner landed 100 feet away, the railing from his front stoop in his hand. Reynolds crawled out from beneath some wreckage, but he remembers little about the tornado's aftermath. Both men suffered scrapes and bruises, but apparently were in good condition. Ship Jumpers Held CAPE TOWN (ll'I) Three Poles and a Bulgarian who jumped ship in Cape Town over the weekend were being detained by South African police. BEMIDJI WALKER OUTING EMILY CROSBY MOTLEY BACKUS FLOODWOOO BRAINERD MINNESOTA (twin (cities TORNADOES HIT NORTHERN RESORT AREA Greofesf damage done at sites shown above Outing Reports: God, It's Awful' CROSBY, Minn. "Oh my God, it's a mess up here! There's 11 or 12 dead that we know of by now, at least one square mile where there's not a tree standing, totally devastated, completely demolished." Thomas Wensen, reporter for the Crosby - Ironton Courier, had just returned Wednesday night from the shores of Roosevelt Lake, where a tornado hit about 5 p.m. Wednesday, and he poured out the story of what he'd seen: "ON THE west side of Roosevelt Lake we know for sure there's two dead, a couple from Iowa staying at Simmons Log Cabin Resort. Floyd Simmons himself sold the place last year and moved into a house about a block away. His house was picked up and carried clear across the lake. "She (the tornado) just plowed right across the lake and the heavy damage was on the east side. I went up the Hwy. 6 route and as we got up there near where Outing had been we started to see wind damage trees down here and there. "Then we got to the eastern shore. Just incredible, terrible! "There's nothing left. It was a heavily wooded area there, very pretty. All gone. There's a little village, it's actually in Crooked Lake Township, Cass County, but they had a post office there and called it Outing or New Outing. She came in there like a holy terror. "I TALKED to two fellows on an ambulance crew from Crosby. They were up there 15 minutes after it hit, they guessed. It's about 25 miles from Crosby. "They tried to go in with full equipment, oxygen and all. They couldn't get in with a vehicle at all. They had to go on foot and could Outing Continued on Page Six rgUmanac-i Broaccasfs Came From Columbia Thursday, August 7, 969 Mrs. Dugan is a cook for the fellowship. Mrs. Knighton, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb, was vacationing with her family on Lake Roosevelt. Also in the party was another Gottlieb daughter, Mrs. Tornadoes Continued on Page Six Mrs. Olson Mr. Olson Dead and missing High of 80 Forecast for the Twin Cities 219th day. 146 to so Ihit year Sunrise 6:05 a.m.; sunset 8:32 p.m. Cooler weather and northwesterly winds of 15 to 25 miles per hour are forecast A suburban 6-year-old : for the Twin Clt,es and vl" watchedthe moon landing in- cinity today and tonight, ac-tently on his favorite network. ; cording to the Weather Bu-At one point in the proceed- ;reau- ings he announced to his! A high today of 80 w a s mother he knew the names of ! predicted, with" a low tonight the three astronauts, and pro-1 of 62 and a high Friday of ceeded to rattle them off: 1 82. There is a 5-percent Buzz Aldrin, Neil Armstrong ; chance of precipitation today and Walter Cronkite. i and tonight. WASHED IN BY RAIN Lawn Fertilizer Feeds Lakes Algae Taxes Continued on Page Six Continued on Page 1 1 By HOWARD ERICKSON i content in Lake Calhoun as Minneapolis Tribune Staff Writer high as .68 parts per million Inwn fprtilizers are the (ppm) 0n June 3" The P'10S" Lawn fertilizers are tne h provide the nutrients main source of the weeds , and ds and gummy, green algae in,, b Minneapolis lakes, according; due o a preliminary report on ,. ,i(fd k )awns ake water quah y presented d fa 'residential to the Minneapolis Park and j hpd , k Iciicauuil uuaiu vrcuntouti). setts Creek and Minnehaha; to the creek and into the Creek. j lakes on occasion this year Some of the phosphates j between June 5 and 19 but come from suburban fertiliz-1 river pollutants would not af-ers, too, the figures show, j feet the Bassetts Creek sam-The orthophosphate count in pies, Krmpotich said. Bassetts Creek jumped from! THE OTHER chemicals 007 PPm Pnl 23 ! -2LJune found in the water are not 3 and to .38 ppm June 30. disturbing l0 recreational wa- Water trom the creek, iPr us," the nrelimirwrv re- by rainfall through neighbor- j which flows from Medicine; port SX hood storm sewers, according j Lake through Golden Valley, The'chl Tl SO U ... me i-iiiuiiui .xuuj w a o nuwu auim ar.wcu. m-mminf, j LaKe mrougn croiaen vaney, The chloride count "is not Degun in April oy tugene a.;io LUKe rvrmpoucn, paiK en-i,s pUmPed into South Side excessive but does tell us Hickok and Associates, Way-; gineer. lakes to keep water levels tnat there js Water from oth- zata, for the board and for; cmdi rc Qro uain tat- . constant and provide an even!,, ' ntar;r. la-oc . . .. : n,.r m;nUUo Coll. in nkPQ HarriPt ( a hnnn. : uuw uu uniiiiciidiid nun. dar, Lake of the Isles, Bas-ialso pumped through sewers i Continued on Page 11 the Minnehaha Creek Water-; shed District. 'Monarch Among Horses' The Royal Lipizzan Sfaions live in individual stalls with oriental drapery for privacy. Prof. Ofomar Herrmann, who breeds and frains fhe horses, lives with his family in house trailers. The professor has brought fifteen Lipizzans to the Twin Cities tor performances. Staff Writer Dick Youngfalood reporfs on PAGE 19. w EditorialOpinion 4,5 Theaters 6,7 Comics ....22,23 Business 8-11 TV, Radio . 27 Women's .13-17 Sports 29-32 Tribune News. General ... 372-4141 Want Ads 372-4242 Telephones Circulation 372-4343 1

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