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Springfield Leader and Press from Springfield, Missouri • 19

Springfield, Missouri
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July 13, 1970 tj Video Tape Per Capita Income Gain Is Slow Escapee Sought World Briefs City's Increase in Employment Says Barry Is in Error Proxmire Denies He Told Defense Secret 4.3 in 8-Year Period! Figured at In a report issued today bv the Federal Reserve Bgnk of St. Louis, Springfield showed an crease is employment of 4.3 per cent in the first eight years of the decade while per capita personal income grew at a relative ly low rate during the same time period 2.3 percent. Employment statistics were broken down into three areas: dined slightly from 1960-'65 but increased sharply for the next twoyear(u After leveling off for a year, the employment level drop sharply because of the plant shut-down of Royal Typewriter. Complement employment, that which arises to provide input to the geographically-oriented industries (textile mills, rubber product manufacturers), had especially rapid gains after 1964. The gains are attributed to sharp increases in a variety of durable and non-durabis manufacturers.

New plants were built in the areas of industrial ven Dissident Pensioners Area law enforcement officers are still seeking Jerry Lee Carter, 29-year-old escapee from the U. S. Medical Center in Springfield. -t Dr. P.

J. Ciccone, director of tne Medical Center, said Carter, oi Sauna, was missed snoitly after 4 p.m. Sunday. Carter was assiened to "camn stitus" after being sent to the Meaicai Center from Kansas March 3, the date he received a S-year sentence for possession of goods stolen from an interstate shipment. He was not a patient, but was assigned to inside work at the center, according to Dr.

Ciccone. Dr. Ciccone said a thorough search was made of the Medical Center, since there was a possibility Carter had hidden on the grounds; however, he was not located. Carter is 5 feet, 9 inches tall, weighs 180 pounds, has brown hair and brown eyes and was wearing khaki clothing. He has a tattoo of a knife and scroll with the name "Jerry" on his upper right arm, and a 4-inch half-moon shape scar on the right part of his forehead.

Jerry Lee Carter, 29, of Sa-lina, is being sought today as an escapee from the U.S. Medical Center. Carter was missed about 4 p.m. Sunday. Pre-Mall Battlefield Cars Counted Traffic counts are being made at various points on Battlefield Road, now open to Clenstone Avenue, Public Works Director Harold Lampe said today.

Purpose is to get figures preliminary to opening of the new Battlefield Mall, to demonstrate the increase which city officials are sure will occur very soon. Lampe is concerned about a jog in the Campbell-Battlefield intersection, since residents of the southwest area are likely to find Battlefield a convenient cross-town route now that the connection with Clenstone has been made. Signalizalion would be up to the State Highway Department: "I wouldn't be surprised if we find it necessary to ask them for a signal," the director said. Showers Cool Much of Nation Scattered thunderstorms ling ered over much of the nation today as cooler air brought tem peratures into the 50s and 60s in portions of the West Coast and into New England. A thunderstorm spilled up to one-half inch of hail at Helena, and a tornado downed power lines and fences near Hugo, 60 miles southeast of Denver.

Rainfall in excess of one inch fell during a six-hour period Sunday night at Redwood Falls, Burwell, and Clovis, N.M. More than 2V4 inches of rain soaked Tallahassee, Sun day, and two tornadoes touched down south of Tampa. damaging property and power lines. The U.S. Weather Bureau said 13 waterspouts were count ed in one hour northwest of Tampa.

Temperatures Sunday ranged from 43 at Evanston, to 118 at Buckeye, Ariz. LAMAR Voluntary cuts in water consumption have been urged by City Supt. Lucky Rob erts here. He said that the treatment plant can't keep up with demand and that drastic regu lations may be required if the dry weather continues. VSS Nashville Reunion ul "A SPRINGFIELD (Ml.) LEADER-PRESS Cabool Jewelry Store Is Robbed CABOOL (Special) Aa luiou ivuiv iwftvu jcirvii store owner in a restroom hem this morning and escaped with cash, checks, and jewelry.

fwrenca Williams, owner flf the store, was locked up after the 10:10 a.m. holdup. Taken were about $50 in checks, $50 in cash, and three or four sets of diamond wedding rings valued at $450 to $500. Officers described the man as 25, 5 5, 150 pounds, dark com plexion, and tha woman ai 25, 5-2, 110 pounds, brunette. Tne weapon was a .38 caliber nlcEei- -plated revolver.

About 40 per cent of the popn- lation of the Netherlands is Ro- man Catholic. Want Ad RATES The fcfbwmjr ntt tables tppftr haiHf (tM pbc4 withia ibe SpingfieW tncfe tmitoty) and only to wane idi let ia lolut agite type in uniform style un4 uiKtted contccuthc dirt without change in copy. Each initial or number count! one word. Hyphenated wotds tonne two words. The name, addtm and phone ire counted an4 charged M-part oi the want ad, A "blind" counta five wotds, MINIMUM 10 WORDS Ko.

2 4 mmU IS $1.35 $2.20 $2.70 $3.20 $5.63 1.48 2.42 2.97 3.52 E.1S 1.62 164 3.24 3.84 6.72 1.75 2.86 J.51 4.16 7.26 14 1.89 3.08 3.70 4.46 7.64 2.02 3.30 4.05 4.80 1.40 2.16 3.52 4.32 5.12 898 129 174 4.59 5.44 1.52 2.43 3.96 486 5.76 10.00 2.56 4.11 5.13 6.08 16.64 20 170 4.40 5.40 11.20 183 4.62 5.67 6.72 11.78 22 2.97 4.S4 5.94 7.04 1132 23 3.10 5.06 621 7.36 12.88 24 3.24 5.28 648 7.68 13.44 25 3.37 5.50 6.75 8.00 14.00 3.51 5.72 7.02 8.32 14.56 3.64 5.94 7.29 15.12 3.78 6.16 7.56 15.6S 29 3.91 6.38 7.83 9.28 16.24 4.05 1.10 9.60 16.80 COEHEvuJN5: If an error should occof fa your adveniaemene. Dial 8694411 fannediatelf ttw Mewiffepeti, Inc wai responsible toe the fim injenim only; RATES; 1 day. per wod, per daf i conxcutm per wow, per day 5 consecutive days 91 per word, per day 4 or mote cotuecutivc days per wont, per day WANT AD CLOSING TIME 6 p.m. preceding publication Monday, through Saturday. 6 p.m.

Friday for Sunday's edition. DIAL 869-4411 LODAI NOTICES Solomoa Lads No. 271. AT. A.M.

win mt to stated commuiucauoa Monday, July 13, 7i3t p.m. taA 9U year preseniainm will ow jX made. Master MaaoM weW Raymond Sander W.M. Paul Turner, Sec Gate the Tmrie Lcdsc Ko. 4S, A.F.

A.M. win corner we line re Monday. July at 7 ataaooa invuea aueno. John Lotus. W.

M. Floyd Yale. Secretary Solomon Lodira No. 371 AT. A M.

will confer tne mat ueiree, Tuea-day. July 14 at 1:30 p.m. Visitor welcome. Raymond Sander W.M. Paul Tuner.

Sec Bolivar Lode No. 195 A.F. A.M. Stated communicauoa uiy 1S70. 7:30 p.m.

Refreihmenl. C. B. Krlek. W.M.

S. B. Brown, UL Sec LOST LOST In Parkeraat Villafe area twa Chi- tiuanua. male ana female, whtta with brown apota. No collar.

Female' nam I Snoopy. Malea nam is Buddy. Owner has asthma and needs doai desperately. II found call Wt-zni. Generous reward.

LOST JULY Table Bock State Park, Mala whit Pei Mk-a poo, looks tike mm. lature sheep dog. Reward lor return of doi or Inlormatlon leading ta return. Jim Johnson. 503 St.

Louis, 163.1PM. LOST BILLFOLD, vicinity Weaver end urano. rat lunnlnahatn. stt Lltllam. Bolivar.

Contact K-3070 or top South Weaver. LOST BASSETT, brown and whit male. wearing cauar ana tag. vicinity off sunshine and Ingram Mill. Answers to Sam.

Reward. Ml-awn. eH3. FANCY" Femal Poodle-Chihuahue. tall, dark brown.

Ralph Brown Market, Division street. Reward. 3-S7M, LOST billfold contains important paper aiio pinurc. newaro. 7 PERSONAL NOT RESPONSIBLE for any debt other man trios maw or myself.

Everet T. Johnsoa N. Marlon. LADY at would Us In meet gentleman ui) j.ri cumpanromnip, wru BO 4241 8pringfleld News papers Inc. OBNTLCMAN M'a would Ilk to meet lany in early to writ bos 4341 Springfield Newspsper Inc.

DATEt Friend! MATRIMONY DOROTHY DEB 862-0858 7 A PERSONAL SERVICE Marrlaee Counselinir Financial, social, personal. Professional marriage Pousse Hog. St hour service. UL- twi. DRIVTNO INSTRUCTION, wlal attra.

ttoa to elderly or nervosa people. No contract to algn. Contact Don Ferguson at Friendly Ford Inc. ID-4230. Sunday as4 evenings, tt3 MI.

SCHOOL teacher, several yeare iperlenc wouio na tutor grew wnool chlldrsn. PK5-3029. Call the Want Ad Action Number 8694411 4 Case Upheld State High Court Okays Conviction JEFFERSON CITY (AP) -videJ tape, to help convict a murderer was today by the Missouri Supreme Court. ine court said a recording of icpn jienoricKs- confession in the St. Louis County prosecutinp attorney's office was admissible in evidence Decause proper foundation was laid showing the statements were voluntary.

urcun judge Franklin Fer- rSS law and hoard lk recording before allowing it to vi uue oe viewea Dy tne jury. Hendricks was charged with robbing and killing Francis A. jsxewet in bis home Oct. 22, 1968. Hendricks was sentenced to life imprisonment.

In another case the court affirmed the action of C. W. Cul-ley, state finance commissioner and the State Bank Board in allowing the Linwood State Bank to move from 1120 Linwood in Kansas City to a new location at Armour and Main. Broadway National Bank had challenged the move but the Supreme Court said there was ample evidence to justify approval of the relocation. Inother decisions the Supreme Court: Agreed with the Andrew County Circuit Court that Bert Leroy Hunter was properly convicted of first degree murder and sentenced toJifejnpris0ntot-the- killing of John Lyle June 16, 1969, during a tavern holdup.

The court threw out the contention that Hunter was subjected to unreasonable and lengthy questioning. Upheld the life term imposed on Loren Linn Bledsoe for killing his mother-in-law at her apartment in Kansas City July 22, 1957 during a fight which also resulted in the death of his father-in-law. The court said there was no merit in the argument that the mother-in-law hit Bledsoe on the head with a brick, making him incompetent to assist in his defense at the trial. Said there no evidence that Charles J. Blackstone's rights were denied when he pleaded guilty Dec.

9, 1935 to robbery and murder and was 1 i i 1 Circuit Court to life on each charge. Blackstone, now in his 50s, said he was an epileptic and pleaded guilty because he was afraid of "getting hung they was hanging them pretty fast back in them days." For lack of jurisdiction, transferred to the St. Louis Court of Appeals a case brought by the St. Louis Teachers Association against the St. Louis Board of Education in a collective bargaining squabble.

Robbery Case On KC Convict Is Thrown Out JEFFERSON CITY (AP) The Missouri Supreme Court today ordered complete discharge of Bobby Fred Ashe of Kansas City from a Jackson County conviction of first degree robbery, He was sentenced to 35 years in prison for the 1960 holdup of a poker game in Lees Summit, He bad been cleared earlier of a robbery charge involving the same crime. Through the years he claimed he was illegally imprisoned because of double jeopardy. The Missouri Supreme Court, the Federal District Court and the 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals all rejected that argument. The U.S.

Supreme Court ruled 7-1 last month that Ashe was right. Today's action by the Su preme Court completed the case, but Ashe isn't free. He is serving a three to five-year term in the Tennessee State Penitentiary at Nashville for stealing a diamond ring. Pilot Faints, Plane Crashes VAN BUREN (Special) -Two men were critically injured about 8:30 a.m. today when their airplane crashed on takeoff from Big Spring State Park.

They are Hurshel Crass, of Van Buren, and W. T. Bollinger, of Van Buren. Both were taken to hospitals in Poplar Bluff for treatment and were expected to be transferred to St. Louis for treatment of severe burns.

Troopers said Crass, the pilot of the Cessna 210 plane, told them he was ill last night and shortly after takeoff this morning, he blacked out. The plane crashed into a hillside and burned. No Chairman Named For CP Drive Here A spokesman for the Spring field chapter of the National Cystic Fibrosis Research Foun dation said today it was an nounced in error Sunday that Martha E. Scott is chairman of the erouo's fund campaign to start in September, Keith Davis is honorary chair man, but at present there is no From Wire Services BELFAST Thousands of Protestant Orangemen paraded in Belfast and other TiattST'of Northern Ireland today, mark ing a victory over Roman Catho lics in the Battle of Boyne in 1690. FIRE BASE BEGHEL, Viet nam Gen.

William C. West moreland said today a North Vietnamese offensive is possible as the Americans withdrew from Vietnam. Westmoreland made a 45-minute visit to this fire base of the 101st Airborne Division today. BRADFORD, Eng land Police here claimed today they have sealed off the West German end of an "inter-- national conspiracy" to smuggle illegal Indian immigrants into Britain. NEW YORK Service on the three divisions of the Penn Cen tral Railroad, carrying thousands of Manhattan-bound com muters, was shut down for two hours this morning when a railroad bridge connecting Manhat tan and the Bronx caught fire.

"ATHENS A former hard core Greek Communist, George Georgalas, 42, recently named as the army-backed regime new spokesman, pledged today that his government will try to create-s" new," progressive ana democratic breed of Greeks. WASHINGTON The Soviet Union has sharply increased its shipments to Egypt of late, in cluding amphibious troop-land ing craft, according to assistant Secretary of State Joseph J. Sis co. SPOLETO, Italy-Some Ital ian critics say the Spoleto Festi val of Two Worlds is in danger of passing from the scene at the young age of 13 because it's not generating controversy and scandal, NEW DELHI Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Nikolai Firyu bin met for 80 minutes today with Prime Minister Indira Gan dhi amid reports that the Soviet Union is working on a new pro posal for an Indochina peace conference. WASHINGTON The Senate Armed Services Committee will recommend tight new controls on the way the Pentagon pays defense contractors traveling the financially risky road of re search, sources say.

WASHINGTON The 120 pounds of lunar samples brought back by the Apollo 11 and 12 moon missions have touched off a search for similar materials on earth, according to the Na tional Aeronautics and Space Administration. TRONDHEIM, Norway Prince Rainier and Princess Grace of Monaco arrived in this central Norwegian city today enroute to a remote country house south of here to fish for salmon on the Orkla River. VATICAN CITY Chancellor Willv Brandt of West Germany told Pope Paul VI in a 55-minute meeting today of his govern ment's efforts to improve rela tions with the countries of Com munist Eastern Europe. OSAKA, Japan Emperor Hirohito and Empress Nagako paid their second visit to Expo '70 today and toured the Dutcn and Swiss government pavilions. SAARBRUECKEN, Germany Franz Josef Roeder, a 60- year-old Christian Democrat, was re-elected today minister' president governor of the state of Saarland.

EVIAN-LES-BAINS, France Delegates flocked into this duiet Lake Geneva resort to- dav for the fifth assembly of the Lutheran World Federation, otienlng with a Communion ser vice the principal woman Catholic Church here Tuesday, ROME Riot police using tear gas dispersed today a jeer ins crowd of 200 students dem onstrating for reform oi nome University's School of Archi tecture. MADRID Prince Juan Car los presided in place of Gen. Francisco Franco today at tne funeral of Capt. Gen. Agustin Munoz Grandes, Spanish war hero and one of tha closest friends of the aging chief of slate, who died Saturday at the age of 74.

WASHINGTON Secretary of State William P. Rogers re turned to Washington this week end after a two-week foreign tour which concentrated on United States policy in Vietnam and the Middle East. HONG KONG American Bishop James Walsh, freed by Communist China three days ago after 12 years in prison, may be flown to Rome for a meeting with Pope Paul VI when the doctors decide he ii fit to travel. The population of Iceland Is about 200,000. geographically oriented, complementary and Brban-orlented employment.

Geographically oriented employment primary metal industries, motor vehicles and equipment, machinery, meat products and federal government operations changed little during the period 1960-68. Employment in the area de- 1 1 ii imnes fund, expanded hospital. care for disabled miners and widows, and a general liberalization of benefits. The work stoppage came as 85 per cent of the nation's coal miners were due back from their annual two-week vacations. Utility firms had hoped for quick replenishment of coal stockpiles for electrical production during the peak summer demand caused in part by the operation of sir conditioner 4 Wyoming County was one of three target areas selected by the Disabled Coal Miners of Southern West Virginia in its ef-forts to halt.

in the 1 e-state Appalachian coal fields. Robert Payne of Itmann, W. president of the group, told some 75 sympathetic miners at a meeting in Mullens, W. Sunday night that pickets were being dispatched into Wyoming, Raleigh and McDowell counties. There were no immediate re ports of pickets at mines in McDowell County, and miners on the midnight shift crossed picket lines and reported to work at three mines in Raleigh county.

There were no reports of any disruption oi work In the four other states of the Appalachian fields Virginia, Kentucky, Ohio and Pennsylvania. The court order against pick eting had been granted to six coal companies. Missouri Briefs From Wire Service JEFFERSON CITY War den Harold R. Swenson said to day Edward R. Fierst, 28, is recovering from a throat slashing that took place in Missouri Penitentiary's main dining room Saturday afternoon.

Swanson said the assailant, whom he declined to name prior to charges being filed, was caught in the attack. COLUMBIA Two members of the University of Missouri-Columbia zoology faculty, Dr. Ar thur Witt Jr. and Dr. Robert Campbell, will use a grant of $52,000 to study the effect of heated water on ecological pro cesses within the Thomas Hill Reservoir northwest of Moberly CARUTHEKSVILLE Two elderly persons, Mrs.

Dolly Ga tewood and Jesse Royal, were killed and a third, Felix Moppin was injured in an early morning fire today at a rest home here, the Pemiscott Coun ty sheriff's office said. COLUMBIA Mrs. James Judkins, Columbia, has been reappointed Northern Missouri Volunteer Advisor for the Na tional Foundation March of Dimes. Mrs. Judkins will work with Mrs.

Leslie Barco, St. Louis, and Mrs, Jack Carter Carthage, ST. LOUIS Washington Unl versity Professor Barry Com. moner, wno turnea aown a chance to serve on Gov. Warren Hearnes' pollution advisory pan el, says he feels the panel is heavy with persons who have a vested interest against pollution control.

JEFFERSON CITY Cole County Sheriff Wyman Basinger said today fingerprints have been taken in an effort to identl fy a body found nude yesterday in the Moreau River near where it flows Into the Missouri River here. The sheriff described the man as in his early 30s and weighing about 175 pounds. ST. LOUIS One youth, Wil liam Anthony Markey, 17, Lud low. was arrested and charged with possession of marijuana as the "Festival of Life" opened yes terday in Forest Park here.

ST. LOUIS Two small girls, Kimberly and Melany Stone and their babysitter, Mrs. Sha ron Biship, were killed In a fire at the babysitter's home yester day. A third child, Francine Stone, was seriously burned. LAMAR The head of stray dog, which died after cap ture by police, has been sent to a laboratory for rabies tests Police said the dog was snapp ing and snarling, but apparently did not bite any person or other animal.

WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. William ProxmrieY has denied an assertion that classified information was involved when he recently criticized Defense Department handling of an electronic battlefield device. Proxmire, in a statement released Sunday, demanded that Sen. Barry Goldwater, retract a statement criticizing Proxmire for a comment about the device. Prormire planned to chal lenge Goldwater's charge on the Senate floor today.

In a speech July 6, Proxmire charged that the device on which he said the Pentagon may spend up to $20 billion "may well be an indiscriminate weap on unable to distinguish between friend or foe, combatant and ci vilian. He said $2 billion already has been spent on the device. On the following day, Gold- water said the device "is so highly Classified that even the Armed Services Committee has not been able to hold hearings on it; but as long as he (Prox mire) has sprung it, so to speak, I can mention it." "I am here to say now that the statement was wrong and that the senator from Arizona was wrong," Proxmire said Sunday. "I did not springany classified or secret information If anyone 'sprung' this information about the electronic bat tlefield, it was the senator from Arizona himself." Proxmire said the system first was mentioned publicly last Oct. 14 in a speech by Gen.

William C. Westmoreland, Army chief of staff. The device was mentioned in at least two magazines, Proxmire added, and the Westmoreland speech was inserted in the Congressional Record by Goldwater himself two days later. Thieves Get or, iasn Weekend thieves in the county stole loot valued at $50 in a liquor store breakin and about $100 cash from a service station while the owner was busy. Burglars broke a window to enter the Silverleaf liquor store at Highway and Golden and stole beer, wine and other as sorted liquor, Deputies Oral Killingsworth and Ed Gilmore said.

The breakin was discovered at 8 a.m. today. Also under Investigation by deputies is the theft of.the money from the cash register at Berry's 66 service station, Mo. 266 and Interstate 44. Owner Al-bert Berry reported that the money was stolen while he was putting gas in a car about 12:50 a.m.

today. Barn Fire Loss Believed $1000 A barn fire on the Georee Keesling farm on Greene Countv AA on of Mo. 123 has resulted in an estimated loss of $4000. Deputy Gerry Perry said the Brookline, Ash Grove and By pass fire units were sent to the 10:40 p.m. Sunday blaze but that the building was completely in names and was a total loss.

Kessling said 2500 bales of hay and a large milk tank also were lost. Keesling told Perry he was in the barn milking about 10:35 p.m. when he noticed smoke and that be tried to use a garden hose but got no pressure. Keesl ing said then he saw sparks coming out of a power line lead ing to the barn and that he called for fire units. 1 Quief Festival Ends at Newport NEWPORT, R.I.

(AP) The 1070 Newport Jazz Festival wound up three days of afternoon and evening concerts with total attendance of about 40,000 compared with upwards of 60,000 in previous years. The festival returned to traditional Jazz this year, leaving out the rock and folk rock groups promoter George Wein billed last year in an attempt to attract youthful listeners. For that reason the audiences this year were for tha most part older and quieter. Headliners included Ella Fitzgerald, the Cannonball Adder-ley Quintet, the Dizzy Gillespie Quintet, Herhje Mann and the Ike and Tina Turner revue. Pc Gaulle Completes First of Three Books PARIS (AP) Former Presl-dent Charles de Gaulle bai fin ished the first volume of i planned three books which -will constituto memoirs of his 11 years as head of the French state.

Ills publisher, Plon of Paris, said the volume, entitled "Lt Renouvcau," or the Renewal, would appear in the autumn. It will cover the former presl dent'i activities from to Down UllUl Associated Press At least West Virginia soft coal mines were shut down today as a result of picket lines set up by a dissident pensioners group in defiance of a federal court restraining order. The United Mine Workers Union asked its members to ignore the picket lines and report to work. But workers in mines which employ about 3,000 men faijed to enter shafts in Wyom ing County in the southern part of the state at the midnieht shift. The picketing pensioners seek reform of the union's pension In Blades Search Reward Fund Drive Taken Into Homes NIXA (Special) A house-to.

house campaign to bolster a re ward fund for information leading to the location of a Nixa housewife missing for more than six months will be conducted here Tuesday evening. According to Milo Thornton. Nixa American Legion post commander, the drive will begin at 6 p.m. A reward fund was estab lished last week for information leading to the location of Mrs. Carol Blades who was last seen about 3 p.m., Dec.

15, 1969, wearing a purple pants suit and a furry white coat. Tha car she was driving had been abandoned south of Nixa. Thornton said checks could be mailed to the Bank of Nixa for the Carol Blades Reward Fund or given to solicitors Tuesday. If the reward is not paid, he said, all money will be refunded, Teamivork Trips Man Don't tell a Springfield man about the women's liberation movement; he discovered it first hand Saturday night. Police Officer Jay Rohrer re ported the man's wife told him she was driving home from work when she observed her husband in his pickup truck with a strange woman.

She caught up with the other vehicle, stopped mm and got out. She said they chased each other around his vehicle and he fi nally caught, struck and kicked her, sne said. The other woman went to the wife's defense. Later, she told Officer Rohrer the husband met her in a bar, offered her $10 for "conversation," and she went with him, not knowing he was married. Slie said he had, indeed, struck his wife, and she was willing to so testify in court.

Learning the woman had no way of getting home, the sympathetic wife offered to take her home, and did so, the officer said. Brothers Drown In Gasconade MOUNT STERLING, Mo. (AP) Two brothers from Linn, drowned after one suffered cramps and the other tried to help hira Sunday in the Gasconade River three miles upstream from Mount Sterling. The highway patrol said Ted Wayne Linhardt, 22, was stricken with cramps, and his 19- year-old brother, Gary, went to his aid. A companion, John E.

Lein- berger, 32, of Linn, swam after a boat, but he said the brothers had disappeared when he reached shore. at Branson Nashville when it was com mis sioned it Bremerton, Wash. recently; and contests for the fattest, thinnest and baldest veterans and the one with the most hair remaining. The U.s.ii. nasnviue was a cruiser which paved the way for General Doolittle's famous Tokyo Raid, was among the first ships firing on the Japanese in the Aleutians, and once absorbed akaimlkaze strike that killed 130 men and wounded 190 other crewmen.

tilators, radios, plastics, boxes, cement and shoes. Urban-oriented employment- construction, bakery products, printing and publishing, bank ing, finance, insurance, hotels, recreation, welfare and religious organizations and local government, rose more than 3.7 per cent per year since 1960. Urban-oriented employment accounts tor more than three-fourths of the total Springfield employment. Employment in 1968 for Springfield according to the U.b. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Race Woe Piling Up Associated Press Twenty persons were arrested In Miigan City, Sunday during a second nigiu oi ais- orde rs as Negroes hurling bricks and rocks at cars roamed streets in the predominantly black north side. Elsewhere, there was a sec ond night of clashes in Highland Park, but a tight curfew virtually halted four days of ra cial violence in New Bedford, Mass. Two nights of disorders in Michigan City brought 150 Na tional Guardsmen to join state and local police in enforcing a 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. curfew and pre venting gatherings of groups of four persons or more in off-curfew hours.

Police Chief Leon Shiparski said the trouble began after three blacks were arrested in a downtown tavern for disorderly conduct. In Sunday night's disorder, police reported sporadic fire from snipers but said no one was hurt. A white man was pulled from his auto and beaten. He was hospitalized in fair con dition. About 15 per cent of the city's 38,000 residents are black.

In New Bedford, police Capt. Harry Kenyon said blacks there had set up barricades on several streets in the mainly Negro section of the city's West End. The area was quiet and police stayed out. A police officer discounted a reported threat as the reason for staying out. "We're trying to work this thing out, he said.

Police, city officials and lead ers of tne black community planned a meeting today shortly after noon. The meeting also was to be attended by Sen. Edward W. Brooke, who was to fly in from Washington. Twenty-four persons were ar rested Sunday night for curfew violations, police said.

They also I said there was sporadic gunfire, but no injuries were reported. Disorders began Wednesday when police arrested a Negro on driving charge and a scuffle ensued. A Negro youth was killed and three others were injured Saturday night by shotgun blasts fired from a speeding ear. Police charged three youths with murder. The clashes in Highland Park grew out of the fatal shooting of Negro in a white-run bar.

A white bartender was arraigned on a second-degree' murder charge and released on $20,000 bail. Police used tear gas to dis perse a crowd of about 1,000 that gathered near the bar Sun day night. A firebomb thrown Into the building badly damaged the interior. Another blaze burned out a grocery, Robert Blackwell, mayor of the predominantly black com munity of 40,000, said police were enforcing a 9 p.m. to 5 a.m.

curfew. In Palo Alto, some 260 young persons were arrested in a confrontation over a rock mu sic curfew. Three police officers suffered minor Injuries and sev eral window! were smashed. LONG MARRIAGES CAIRO, Neb. (AP) Divorce lawyers apparently do not have much call for their services in this community of 800 in habitants.

A recent survey found 28 couples who have been married 50 years or more. Before they sailed to America on the Mayflower in 1620, the pilgrims lived for years to Leiden, Holland. i Shipmates Getting Together BRANSON A week long re-union of shipmates of the USS Nashville during World War II is expected to draw 45 families from 24 states July 25 through Aug. 1 here. Among activities planned by shipmates of the famed light cruiser will be a telephone call and tape recordings to Earl Wright, of Grants Pass, who Is disabled; sending of a congratulatory telegram to Capt.

Frank R. Fahland, who took command of the new USS campaign chairman. 1962. 1.

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