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Springfield Leader and Press from Springfield, Missouri • 9

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Springfield, Missouri
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2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 SPRINGFIELD (Mo.) LEADER-PRESS Sept. 26, 1970 9 Cambodia Front Front Page not known. The spokesman said thevillage was not heavily damaed. Villagers who returned afterthe fighting ended Friday said ley were unable to say where the North Vietnamese and let Cong force had 1 fled. The aim of the Cambodia offensive is to reopen Routes all the way to Kompong Thor but a spokesman said he was neertain -when 1 the operation would begin moving northwardagain.

Wheeler reported that feeling in Phnom Penh wa that it would be many days weeks until any new effort move north was begun, it af all, because of possible enmy ambushes. The Cambodian task force had up to 20 battalions, perhaps 6,000 troops, in the fial assault against Tiong Kauk iter originally trying to take he village with smaller force. In the face of the new and overwhelming odds, the North Vietnamese, who numered only three battalions, aparently decided to pull out. Newsmen were till barred from the battle pne. were reports that his was prompted by Washington's! concern over repots that U.S.

jets were flying ose air support for Cambodia troops. American bombrs have been pounding route from Kauk to Kompen Thom in efforts to destroy Nrth Vietnamese overland supp routes. Xieng Dat, a mountain outposthad been held by the North Vitnamese and Communist Path Lao for five months. Earlier forts by Laotian governmen troops and intensive Amrican bombing strikes had dislodge the enemy force. itself is still held by the forth Vietnamese and Pathet ho.

Elsewhere Cambodia, a spokesman in (hnom Penh reported that th only road between the capil and the western and northwstern sectors of the country retained closed for a third day as he result of fighting on Highway 5, 48 miles northwest of nom Penh. South Vetnamese forces clashed four mes with North Vietnamese tops Route 1, the Phnom Pat to Saigon highway. The finting place just inside Canbodia in the Parrot's Beak Section, 50 to 75 miles northwst of Saigon. South Vienamese headquarters said 64 North Vietnamese soldiers wet killed in the four fights. Thirten South Vietnamese troops vere killed and 14 wounded, the command said.

By Maglire 'East Way' Is Atacked grab" will be soundly de- Hussein is losing his grip and Isfeated Nov. 3. rael stands ready to combat Data U.S. WEATHER BURSAU ESSA Bain 60 Showers FORECAST Figures Show Low Tenderatures Expected Until Sunday Morn Isolated Precipitation Indicated Consult Local -Associated Press Wirephole Cooler Weather Cooler and clearing weather is indicated for the Ozarks area over the weekend, but a front containing rain and showers is forecast for an area from eastern Texas up to New England. Portions of the gulf coast will be cool, but it will be hot in the northeast.

Charging that some politicians. like some weather forecasters "take the easy way out," Dan Maguire, GOP candidate for state representative from the 142nd district, said here Friday, "I cannot operate that way." Maguire, a retired meteorologist and tv weather caster, speaking at a meeting of the Optimist Club at the Colonial Hotel, said, "I hope my efforts in forecasting and presenting the weather report hare been useful to you at some time. Judging from the greetings and comments that I get as I go door-to-door in my campaign I know my reporting his been well received. "Some weather forecasters take the easy way out just call for the worst if it happens he is safe, if it doesn't, who cares?" "In politics," Maguire continued, "some with whom we trust our decisions take the ealy way too just go along with the governor or the lobbyst who promises the most campaign money or other favor. 1 cannot operate that way." Maguire said, "they got me started when I heard our sentatives had voted themselves a $7600 pension for a ew terms at age, 55 way more than most of us get after contributing to our retirement all our working lives." "So I grabbed a buich of petitions and had no trowle getting signatures," he said, Maguire predicted the "pension grab" will be soundly de- Jordan Front Front Page would not meet guerrilla demands that the military government be abolished.

It was creation of a military regime that provoked the outbreak of the civil war last week. Hussein declared his forces had observed the cease-fire "despite endless provocations" and urged the guerrillas to. slam the door shut forever on dissention and The Jordanian army has been standing still around Ramtha and Irbid, 50 miles north of Amman, for the past, three days, the king said. The situation in Amman was calm, he added, "except for scattered incidents where the armed forces were attacked." He charged that a number of guerrilla groups were opposed to the cease-fire and were trying to sabotage it. The charge that Jordan had broken the cease agreement was made by Egyptian President'Gamal Abdel Nasser in a cable sent to Hussein and broadcast over Amman radio.

was sent in the names of -nine Arabnations whose leaders have been holding an emergency summit in Cairo. News reports from Jordan Friday night said the had ended. The curfew which had been in effect in Amman for more than a week was lifted for five hours daily, Radio Amman said. The Al Fatah guerrilla organization in Beirut said the ceasefire was shattered early today by a battle at Zarqa, 15 miles northeast of Amman. No mention of the incident was made in broadcasts over the government's radio station.

The guerrilla spokesman said the fighting started when an army unit tried to break into a Palestinian refugee camp. The guerrillas retaliated with an intensive mortar bombardment of army positions around the town, he said. The government forces withdrew, leaving a large number of dead and wounded, the guerrilla spokesman said. Nasser charged that "a horrible massacre" was going on in Jordan "in violation of all Arab and human values." The cable, drafted at a meeting attended by Palestinian guerrilla leader Yasir Arofat, said Jordanian assurances that Hussein's commanders. would observe the a e-fire were "completely broken and devoid of any real validity." The cable said a delegation of four Arab leaders headed by Sudanese President Jaafar el Numairi reported after returning from their cease-fire.

mission in Jordan that there was "a determination on the part of Jordanian authorities to continue the fighting despite all attempts to halt the bloodshed." The message appeared to place Nasser and the other Arab leaders squarely behind the Palestinians. Earlier, Libya's strongman, Col. Muammar Kadafi, proposed an Arab police force to supervise the truce in Jordan. Libya then severed with Hussein's government. The Egyptian Middle East News Agency reported that Kadafi suggested the.

force be formed of forces from his own country and neighboring Algeria. In addition to representatives from Egypt, Sudan and Libya, the summit meeting was attended by leaders of Saudi Arabia, Tunisia, Kuwait, Lebanon, Yemen and South Yemen. Leaders of Morocco, Algeria and Jordan were not present. Israeli sources estimated that about 20,000 persons were 1 killed during the nine days of fighting in Jordan, including some 10,000 combatants on both sides and about 10,000 civilians. The sources said about 30,000 were wounded.

The figures were obtained through various channels, the sources said. In other developments: -Arab guerrillas today staged their first attack on an Israeli settlement since the start of the Jordanian war. The Israeli military command said- a rocket was fired from Lebanon at Ramot Naftali in the Upper Galilee, but caused no casualties. -Israel accused Egypt of continuing to build antiaircraft missile sites near the Suez Canal in "grave violation" of the Middle East cease-fire. -The Israeli chief of staff, Lt.

Gen. Haim Bar-Lev, said King Fire Front Front Page the U.S.-Mexico border where health ranch was threatened briefly. Estimated acreage figures and numbers of homes destroyed early today were: ley-Malibu, 63,000 and 140; Agua Dulce, Ventura 1,200 and 15. homes damaged in the city limits: Border, 6,000 Redlands, 5,000. The Red'ands fire was contained.

The Malibu fire burned onto part of Reagan's 54-acre ranch where he raises horses, Reagan spokesmen said he donned work clothes and went to the ranch for nearly two hours in the afternoon while firemen kept the brush fire about a mile from the ranch-house. He returned to his coastal Pacific Palisades home near Los Angeles and declared a state of emergency throughout Los Angeles County. The valley fire swept through the Spahn movie ranch, onetime residence of Charles Manson who is on trial with three of his hippie-style clan members in the slayings of actress Sharon Tate and six others. Firemen said the flames damaged several of the abandoned movie-set buildings, where some of Manson's members still live. Firemen said flames destroyed several outdoor sets at the 20th Century-Fox movie ranch in Malibu Canyon.

A ranch guard said the destruction included sets for "Tora! Tora!" a $21 million epic which premiered this week. Scores of other blazes in all of Southern California's six counties left thousands more brush and acres blackened, but no major structural -The fires were fanned by the dreaded Santa Ana "devil winds," which sweep through mountain passes from the Mojave Desert each fall. Flames licking through winding valleys also caused several "fire in which superheated air blasts in tornado like swirls, charring -vast areas of brush in minutes. Terrified horses dashed from the fast-moving walls of flame along with deer and small animals routed from the hillsides. The Hollywood Park racetrack stables were used as emergency shelter for more than 100 rounded-up steeds.

Most of the house fires were touched off by wind-blown embers and many, those tile roofswere spared. Colony North, a subdivision dotted with palm trees and homes in the $75,000 and up range, was among the hardest hit areas in the Valley. Residents on rooftops used garden hoses to douse their homes. One of them, sales manager Joe Muraski, said, "I stayed sprinkling as long as I could, but finally my eyebrows got singed and I had to run. We were completely wiped out.

We lived in it one year. I estimate my loss at $70,000." Chuck Holden was helping four women try to save their homes. "There were the five of us, all trying to wet down these houses. In minutes the houses started going up: one, two, three, four. There wasn't a thing we could do." "It was a holocaust," Bob Berkoff, 36, said at an evacuation center.

"I thought I was the last man on earth. Then I heard a police car with a loudspeaker calling, 'Everyone Medicaid Plan Given Stu Plug WASHINGTON (Special) Sen. Stuart Symington, in a telegram to Sen. Russell B. Long, chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, has urged "full and favorable donsideration" of an amendment to provide temporary relief for the emergency situation involving Missouri's Medicaid program.

Missouri, the senator pointed out; stands in danger of losing federal funds because the fiscal emergency has required a cutback in the level of its medical assistance expenditures under Medicaid. Sen. Symington presented his support for an amendment offered by Missouri's other senator, Thomas Eagleton, also a Democrat, to the Social Security bill. now. Sen.

Long's committee. Under the amendment the secretary of health education and welfare would be authorized to approve a temporary modification of a state plan for medical assistance if a certifies that the reduction governor state expenditures results from a fiscal emergency. "Talking Bicycle' To Point Lookout POINT LOOKOUT (Special) The Springfield Police Department's "Talking Bicycle" was scheduled to appear here this afternoon in the Beacon Hill Theater at the School of the Ozarks. C. J.

(Buck) Tindle and Copeland, conductors of the safety education program for children, have been training Springfield and area children in bicycle for the last nine years. Daily 120.000 1024 FT. CLIMATE FINE Replenishing Jordan Army etense WASHINGTON (AP). A top Department official says enish the United States will replJordan lost in its war with Paarms and ammunition lestinian guerrillas and Syrians. The Hussein's aim is to make sure King army has "a continuing military capability," Deputy Secretary of Defense David Packard told newsmen Friday.

But the United States never planned to use its military power directly to prop up King Hussein's regime, Packard said. The possibility of U.S. intervention had been the topic of wide discussion in the administration earlier. Packard assessed the Jordanian fighting in a breakfast meeting with a few reporters, I including those from the Washington Post and the Evening Star, who detailed what took place. "Though there is lots of speculation about why the Syrians pulled out, in my judgment one, of the most important reasons was the Jordanian's army's ability to give them a rough time." The success of Hussein's forces without direct U.S.

intervention showed the value of providing good military equipment and training to friendly nations, he said. The Jordanian army has been equipped largely with Americ a n-made a and British made tanks and airplanes. The amount and type of military aid Jordan might need has not been assessed, he said. Packard said resupplying Jordan would not upset the balance between Israel and Arab powers. He held out the possibility Israel would welcome a stable situation in Jordan.

He said the United States is greatly troubled by the Soviet Union's buildup of naval power in the Mediterranean and the movement of Soviet antiaircraft missiles in the Suez Canal zone, If Russia's naval construction program continues at the same pace, he said, "four to. five years from now would find it difficult to put a carrier in the Mediterranean and protect While Packard announced U.S. intentions to aid the Jordanian Army, White House press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler said the situation there "seems to be improving." Ziegler said the tration views rescue of 15 of the 54 plane hijack hostages as "welcome step" but added it is deeply concerned over the remaining The State Department, meantime, said the United States will provide relief to Jordan, mainly in the form of foodstuffs. Hussein personally made the appeal for relief to U.S.

Ambassador Dean Brown, who was carried in a Jordanian armed personnel carrier to the monarch's palace, press officer Robert J. McCloskey said at. a news conference. Delivery of the foodstuffs is expected within a few days, the department said. Agnew Front Front Page In his attack permissiveness, Agnew said, "A permissive parent sees his child come to the dinner table wearing dirty clothes, his hands unwashed and his hair unkempt" and then reads the book by Dr.

Benjamin Spock, "our foremost authority on children," telling him to avoid "bossiness." "Who do you suppose is to blame when, 10' years later, that child comes home from college and sits down at the table with dirty, bare feet and a disorderly faceful of hair?" the Vice President asked. Calling for discipline as "a necessary precursor of self-dis- his cipline, Agnew defined campaign mission this way: "Specifically, to help- elect men to public office who will lean hard against the trend toward permissiveness, and who understand terrible consequences in terms of disruption and violence. "More generally, my mission is to awaken Americans to the need for sensible authority, to jolt good minds out of the lethargy of habitual acquiescence, to mobilize a silent majority that cherishes the right values but has been bulldozed for years into thinking those values are embarrassingly out of style." Agnew drew a laugh when he said "occasionally I use colorful language" but he noted "a call to intellectual combat cannot be issued by a flute, it needs trumpet." Trial Is Scheduled On Burglary Charges Two Springfield men have pleaded innocent to burglary and stealing charges in circuit court here. Awaiting trial Nov. 16 are Rolland Dale Hooper, 30, Springfield, and Robert Raby, 32, of 1317 West Chase, who are accused of a breakin Aug.

10 at the Rainbow Inn, 3920 West Chestnut Expressway. Deaths OZARK Mrs. Fern Hurst, 61, of Joplin, died at 4:25 a.m. Friday in Freeman Hospital of Joplin, Mrs. Hurst was a member of the First Baptist Church in Joplin, where she and her husband, the Rev.

Harold H. Hurst, have lived the six years. Mr. Hurst is superinten-. dent of the Big Brothers, children's home in Joplin.

Besides her husband, Mrs. Hurst is survived by two Herb of Diamond Bar, and H. David, Ozark; a sister, Mrs. Mamie L. Marley, of Ozark, and two grandchildren.

Funeral arrangements will be by Harris. MRS. HAROLD H. HURST MRS. FLOYD CLANTON -MARIONVILLE services for Mrs.

Ethel May Clanton, 80, of Marionville, who died Thursday night in the Springfield Baptist Hospital, will be at 3 p.m. Sunday in BradfordSurridge Chapel with Elder 0.E. Coones officiating. Burial will be in Marionville 100F Cemetery. MISS.

LINDA ROBERTSON Funeral for Miss Linda Robertson, 17, who was killed Thursday afternoon near Hurley in a car-truck collision, will be at 2:30 p.m. Sunday in the Hurley High School gym with the Rev. E. W. Tatum officiating.

Burial will be in the Masonic Cemetery here under direction of Manlove. Miss Robertson is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Robertson, of Route 2, Crane; a brother, Kenneth, Crane; her paternal grandmother, Mrs. Susie Brewer, Crane, and her maternal grandmother, Mrs.

Bertha Stephens, of Galena. -Miss killed when the truck driver, Ray Frieze, 33, of Fair Play, pulled out to see if it was safe to pass a vehicle ahead of him on Stone County A. He failed to see Miss Robertson's approaching auto at the bottom of a grade. Nixon Front Front Page presidents for years will be the care taken to make certain that potentially lethal "foreign matter" is not placed in their suitcases in hotels where they will stay along the nine-day route. The Secret Service is prepared, of course, for some hostile demonstrations, even riots, in such cities as Rome.

That sort of thing happened both in Rome and Paris and, to a lesser extent, in London, during Nixon's 1969 European tour. -However, despite mounting. leftist campaign against the Nixon visit, the President's communications director, Herbert G. Klein, said in Rome Friday he expects no anti-American demonstrations. Klein was sent to Rome to make advance arrangements for the visit.

Dr. Henry' Kissinger, the President's aide for national set curity affairs, leaves for Paris today to confer with U.S. negotiators at the Vietnam peace talks. However, Nixon's schedule for the tour does not include a Paris stop. Judge Rejects Civilian Trial For Lt.

Calley WASHINGTON (AP) A federal judge has dismissed Lt. William L. Calley suit contending he is entitled to a civilian trial on charges of killing Vietnamese civilians at My Lai. U.S. District Judge Aubrey E.

Robinson Friday rejected Calley's request" for a three-judge civilian panel to hear his contention that a trial under the Uniform Code of Military Justice would violate his constitutional rights. Calley's court martial has: been postponed by the Army pending outcome of the suit. lawyers said they will appeal the judge's decision. Calley was a platoon, leader when U.S. soldiers the tiny hamlet in March enlisted 1968.

Two officers and five men are charged with murder in connection with the slaying of more than 100 civilians. Calley alleged in the suit that pretrial publicity should fu e.r. criminal proceeding against him. The government said civilian courts have no jurisdiction until Calley has exhausted appeals in the military courts. Orbiting Lab Launch Delayed by Problems CAPE KENNEDY, Fla.

(AP) The launch of the Orbiting Astronomical Observatory spacecraft scheduled for Oct. 15 has been postponed because of technical problems in the spacecraft, the spacy agency says. Officials at Goddard Space Flight Center in Bethesda, have found power dips in the $75 million spacecraft's electrical system, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration said. The launch of the telescope-equipped observatory may be rescheduled for early November, NASA said Friday. CITY UTILITIES NEW CUSTOMERS "any state of deterioration" along its border with Jordan.

-Britain's foreign secretary, Sir Alec Douglas-Home, told a news conference at the United Nations that a new start to Middles East peace talks rests "particularly with -The Soviet Communist party newspaper Pravda urged all countries to act cautiously Middle East situation and warned that any outside military intervention in Jordan could spark a war that would be difficult to end. Ky Front Front Page sisted the subject had not been brought up during talks here with U. S. Ambassador David K.E. Bruce, the chief of the American peace talks delegation, and that it was.

not. on the agenda of today's meeting of Ky and White House adviser Henry Kissinger. Bruce met with Ky Friday but said they had not talked about Ky's trip to Washington. In Saigon, "South Vietnam's that Ky "may reconsider" his foreign minister said Friday plans to speak at the Washington rally. Tran Van Lam said he had discussed Ky's visit with Secretary of State William P.

Rogers and other American and South Vietnamese officials during a visit to the United States and had advised Ky not to speak at the rally. "You must be on the spot to really know the of the rally and its consequences," Lam said. "We must. be very careful not to get involved in the domestic problems of a friendly country. We recommended that Vice President Ky visit Washington on some other occasion." Some U.S.

political leaders have expressed fears that an appearance by Ky would stir reaction from antiwar factions in the United 'States. Irvin Keller Here For Speech Tonight Irvin A. Keller, executive secretary of the Missouri State High School Activities Association, will be the speaker at the dinner meeting of the Southwest Missouri School Administrators Club tonight. The meeting is scheduled for today in the Great Hall of p.m. the Southwest Missouri State College Student Union Building.

WEATHER By JOHN BOWERS This is the wettest September on record with night additional bringing rainfall the month's here total during to the past most 10 inches. The previous wettest 1945. September on record was 9.46 set in Records show there have been wetter wettest months of recorded which was here in July of Springfield. 1958, The total of 18.75 inches of rain. Rainfall amounts varied considerably along the leading edge of the cooler air as West it moved into the Ozarks last night.

Plains ville, measured 1.01; Harrison. Vichy, Halltown, Fayette- and 1.40; 50 of an the inch. Joplin received only a trace during past hours. From all indications this morning the rain should be over for most of the remaining days of September. evidence Large scale morning.

weather changes in Along with cooler temperatures upper air comes patterns a which should reverse the moist flow of air massive change in the very drier shortly and for the bring next bright few days. sunny Over- and night temperatures in the area Pall dropped to the lowest point of the early season so far with a 48 at Vichy and a 49 here in Springfield. Other points registered in the lower 50s. Under clearing skies tonight's readings should drop into the 40 to 45 degree range. The month of been September has wet.

not A been cold of temperatures for the first 25 days of the although it has very summary month shows an average. of almost 4 degrees above normal will up tend to to this lower date. this The next four nights mark but the month should still plus side. Nationwide warm temperatures continue to dominate the eastern third of the nation where Friday, was the fourth consecutive day with high temperature records set at Harrisburg, time with high yesterday's readings of 93 an all a reading for of 97 breaking all records for so late in the Sept. 25, Baltimore, Md.

had season there, Across the continues nation to but the reports west of the cold outbreak have diminished this morning. Temperature readings in the Rockies were running around the al degree maark this ferning there will be a definite touch of autumn in the air here during the next 48 hours. 102 Highest in the nation yesterday was at Los Alamigos Naval Air Station, and this morning's low was 18 above at Evanston, rain Wyo, in Del the Rio, last 6 hours reports ending 3.18 inches of mid-morning. WEATHER DATA FOR yesterday SPRINGFIELD 84; lowest Temperatures: 60: Highest lowest this morning highest date this in date 81 in years 81 38 years In 92 1942; in high 1953 49; lowest a year ago 84; low a year ago 50. Precipitation: Rain or melted snow from yesterday to o' anti.

today 1.94 in 1935. heavi est rain this date in 81 years Sun: Rose this morning sets tonight 7:05: length of daylight 12 hours, 1 minutes. Data supplied by U.S. Department of highest Commerce temperature Weather Bureau; yesterday; first second, lowest last night; third, precipitation during past 24 hours ending 6 a.m. Low Pree.

Stations High Albuquerque 70 41 Amarillo .69 Birmingham 90 67 Boise Boston Buffalo, N.Y.. Chicago Columbia Denver Den Moines Detroit Duluth Fort Smith Fort Worth. Kansas City Little Rock Los Angeles Memphis Miami Beach Minneapolis New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Phoenix Pittsburgh Salt Lake City. Seattle St. Louis SPRINGFIEL Tulsa Washington West Plains Wichita 65 MISSOURI- Clearing tonight.

Cooler with lows 40. to 45. northwest to the 508 southwest. Sunday fair and continued cool with highs In 60. ARKANSAS- Cooler tonight with light rain extreme east ending tonight.

Sunday clearing and cool. Lows tonight low 408 northwest to low 606 southeast. Highs Sunday 60s to low 708. Generally fair tonight and Sunday. Cooler east tonight with lows in upper 30s east to near 40 west.

Warmer Sunday with highs low 708 west to mid-600 east. OKLAHOMA Generally fair tonight and Sunday. Cooler east and south tonight. Warmer west Sunday. Lows tonight 38 Panhandle to 52 southeast.

Highs Sunday 608 and 705. LOT EDGAR JOINER MARSHFIELD Funeral services for Lot Edgar Joiner, 94, Fairview, will be at 2 p.m. Sunday in the Barber-EdwardsArthur Chapel with the Rev, James Baker officiating. Burial will be in the Marshfield Cemetery. Mr.

Joiner died Friday morning at the home of a son, Harvey, Fairview, following an illness of 8 months. Survivors include two sons, Harvey, Fairview, and John, Purdy; five daughters, Mrs. Verna Knee, Tracy, Mrs. Sally Mahon, Stockton, Mrs. Edna Mahon, Mountain View, Mrs.

Flossie Silkey, Marshfield, and Mrs. Hazel Mahon, Grants Pass, one step-son, Pete Joiner, Marshfield; two sisters, Mrs. Gracie Shan, Springfield, Mrs. Julia Wells, Williamsville; three brothers, Gip, Visalia, Nealey, Flat River, and Jessie, Williamsville; 25 grandchildren; 48 great-grandchildren, and two great-great-grandchildren. MRS.

FLORENCE ANDERSON HARTFORD, Conn. Mrs. Florence Anderson, former Springfield resident, died at her home here Friday following a long illness. Mrs. Anderson moved to Hartford from Springfield, 10 years ago: She resident of Springfield 50 years, and a member of the St.

Paul Methodist Church. She was a member of the American Legion auxiliary, VFW Auxiliary, a and Macabee auxiliary. She is survived by one son, Harry of Hartford. Funeral arrangements are under the diction of Jewell E. Windle.

MRS. IRMA (N.) ABNEY Funeral for Mrs. Irma (N.) 507 Hovey, services, will be at 2 p.m. Sunday in the Klingner Chapel with the Rev. George Carden, officiating.

Burial will be in Clear Creek Cemetery. Mrs. Abney died at 6:45 a.m. Friday in Cox Medical Center after a short illness. She was a lifelong resident of Springfield.

WILLIAM BRYAN MURPHY William Bryan Murphy, 62, of 800 East Normal, died at 8 a.m. today in the Veterans Administration Hospital, Kansas City, after a long illness. Mr. Murphy, who attended University Heights Baptist Church, was a salesman for Ozark Wholesale Grocers Company and a World War II Navy veteran. Surviving are his wife, Helen a step daughter, Barbara, of the home; and two sisters, Mrs.

Lillie Mae Smith, Cotati, and Mrs. Carnecia Shelton, St. Louis. Greenlawn will announce funeral arrangements. MRS.

LAURA J. HERNDON Mrs. Laura J. Herndon, 87, formerly of 240 South Florence, died at 9:20 a.m. today in Mercy Villa after a lingering illness.

A lifelong resident of Greene County, Mrs. Herndon was a member of Grace Methodist Church. Survivors include one son, Glenn S. Herndon, 1300 East Portland; one daughter, Verna Sanzi, Atlanta, and one grandchild. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Greenlawn Funeral Home.

ALVIN EUGENE (SKIP) COX HUMANSVILLE Funeral services for Alvin Eugene (Skip) Cox, 50, Humansville, will be at 2 p.m. Sunday in Tillery Chapel here. Burial will be in Humansville Cemetery. Mr. Cox died at 7:15 p.m.

Friday in the Veterans Administration Hospital, Kansas. City, after an illness of one year. A former resident of Benton County, Mr. Cox had lived in Humansville for 24 years and was employed with the telephone company here for 21 years. He was a veteran of World War II.

Surviving are his wife, Jewell; a son, Larry, of the home; a daughter, Jill, of the home; and an aunt who reared him, Mrs. Celia Chancellor, Preston. Stock Exchange Is Busy Again NEW YORK (AP) -Near-record volume has been recorded on the -New York -Stock Exchange in what analysts say might signal the end to Wall Street's lean days. Big Board volume Friday edged up to 20.47 million shares, fifth heaviest in history. On Thursday, 21.34 million shares changed hands, the second largest turnover ever posted.

Institutional investors, who accumulated large cash reserves when prices were falling, are, plunging into the market, analysts, say. lower priced Speculative issues pur- by small investors have also jumped, they say. Market activity is an important determinant of brokerage house earnings, because stockbrokers earn commissions on trades executed. Reduced trading volume over the past year and a half has been cited by observers as an important factor in many of the brokerage house failures or forced mergers. Gordon Ackley, 1213 South New.

Lawrence Hampton. North Fay. Bruce MacDougall, 1628 Benton, Robert Burris, 1441 3504 North North Rogers. Rogers, Steve Garrison, J. Larry Hammock, 1035 North Monroe Park.

Edna M. Hanvey, 1030 West Terrace. June Osborn, 2219 College, Ronald Pinkman, 816 North Rogers. Sybil Reid, 1021 East Blaine. Ginger L.

Roberts, 911 South Jefferson. Dan Williams, 2638 West Walnut. NEW RESIDENTS John Clark, 3551 North Fremont from Fremont, Calif. Minnie McCollum, 3030 West Elm from Tulsa, Okla. Robert N.

Rincker, 1543 North Hillerest from K. Independence. Satterfield, 634 West Minota from Galloway. Carol Ann White, 2035 South Florence from St. Louis.

James C. Wilson, 1016 West Crestview. from Jackson, Mich. Clinton Claybaker, 2460 Manchester from Manhattan, Kan. John R.

Custer, 2042 North Jefferson from Allan Niangua. D. Davis, 517 South Park from Kaufman, Tex. Daryl Majors, North Hiway 65 from Tunas. Sherman Manning, 1606 North National from Little Rock, Ark.

Dan Powers, 1430 West Atlantic from ReM. Raines, 601 West Talmage from public. Blackwell, Okla. CHANGE IN LOCATION Lucinda Amos, 1243 South Golden from 511 Marion North E. Mahn.

Andrews, 1660 East Cairo from 760 South Grant. Sam W. 715 West Whiteside from 1121 East Delmar. Dewey L. Beaver, 2128 North Taylor from 3204 West Latoka John C.

Black, 1333 South Saratoga from. 621. West Crestview. V. Kay Craig, 306 West Brower from 647 West Brower.

Marilyn. Dunn. 517. North Belview from 1646 East North. H.F.

Fishel, 1100 Summit from 1040 Summit. A. Fredrickson, 1359 East Elm from 1003 East Cherry. Walter Hedrick. 1033 St.

Louis from 310 N. Delaware. H. Edward Hines, 2506 North Main from 601 West Talmage, Noel L. Jackson, 3031 East Loren from 1611 South Campbell.

Betty Lou Jones, 1008 East Smith from 2444 -Robert North M. Delaware. Martens, North Grant 2814 from 2311 North National. David Mathis. 2702 West Turner from 2201 Boonville, Larry Slavens, 3057 West Kearney from 2217 North Park.

Claud D. Warford, 1741-Montebella from 601 W. Minota. Williams, 1217 East Thoman from Jim 2713 North Howard. Larry J.

Bone, 610 West Ildereen from 2444 North Delaware. Robert W. Frazier, 2711 North Kellett from 2018 South Fairway. L. W.

Hile, 2715 West Turner from 912 East Morningside. Ronald G. Hurley, 525 West Scott from Maurice A. King, 2107 North Douglas from 2444 North Delaware. Rev.

Fred R. Smittick. 1203 North National from 1026 East Pythian. Jack White, 3348 Parkview from 2136 West Phelps. Saundra Witt.

2740 South Golden from 521 Nerth Park. Missing Woman Fund Unclaimed NIXA (Special) A reward of $1000 for information regarding Mrs. Carol Blades, who has been missing since last Dec. 15, remains unclaimed. The Rev.

Leonard R. Chambers, 883-7231, at 2818 East Bennett, Springfield, asks anyone who has information regarding the whereabouts of Mrs. Blades to contact him. The money will be paid in cash to the informer by the Rev. Chambers after Mrs.

Blades located, dead or alive, and the name of the informer will not be released, a spokesman said. Be a careful driver today not a sorry one tomorrow. Legal Notices NOTICE, Notice TO No. 1415 CONTRACTORS Sealed bids will be received by the City Manager of the City of Springfield, Mis. souri until 9:00 A.M., Tuesday, October 13, 1970 at which time said bids will be publicly opened by him at his office for the cost of labor, materials, engineering, abstracting, publications, right of way and the construction of the following as per plans and specifications now on file in the office of the Director of Public Works, viz: ITEM 1-Joint sanitary sewers in Joint Sanitary Sewer District No.

23 of Section No. 12 according to Ordinance No. 15576 passed by City Council on September 21, Determination No. 13832A issued on July 24, 1970. Your labor attention.

utilized is in the directed to construction the fact of that the above public improvement shall be paid a wage of no less than the prevailing hourly rate of wages for work of a similar character in this locality as established by the Department of Labor and Industrial Relations and as stated above. An estimated $8,950 will be paid in cash by the City and the balance in special tax bills on the property liable for said improvement; said tax bills to draw six (6) per cent interest from date of Issue. Said payment or any whole part thereof shall not work be due until the amount of the contracted for shall have been completed and accepted by the City. Each bidder shall submit with each bid certified check or hank cashier's check payable to the City of Springfield or post an acceptable bidder's bond guaranteed by a corporate surety company engaged in the business of signing surety bonds in the State of Missouri: said bidder's bond or check to be paid unconditionally to the City of Springfield in the amount of five (5) per cent of the amount of each bid. The check For bidder's bond is required by the City.

of Springfield as evidence of good faith and as a guarantee that if awarded the contract, the bidder will execute the contract and furnish the required bonds within ten days after receipt of the acceptance in accordance with City ordinances. The returned checks to of them: unsuccessful those of bidders contractors shall be whose bids are accepted shall be held until they have entered into the proper contract and bond at which time said checks will be returned to them. Donald D. Bown City Manager COUNCIL BILL NO. 8557 RESOLUTION NO.

5278 A RESOLUTION DECLARING IT NECESSARY to construct SANITARY SEWERS in Sanitary Sewer District No. 19B of Section No. 1 in the City of Springfield, Missouri: providing for the method of payment therefor; setting forth the estimate of cost; and providing for publication and notices. BE IT RESOLVED BY THE COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SPRINGFIELD, MISSOURI, as follows: Section 1, That the City Council hereby deciares it necessary to construct sanitary sewers in Sanitary Sewer District No. 19B of No.

1 in the City of Springfield, Missouri, in accordance with the plans, specifications and Estimate of Cost No. file in the office of the Director of Public Works of the City submitted of to Springfield, Missouri and herewith this Council. Section 2. The cost of all necessary materials and labor to construct the sanitary sewers in the Sewer District; the cost of publications pertaining to said constructon; the cost of necessary abstracts; the cost of engineering, which shall not exceed eight (8) per cent of the contract price of the construction: and the cost of right of way necessarily acquired by the City of Springfield, for the construction of said improvement in estimated, as shown by the Estimate of Cost No. 3245-SB, to be 840.00.

Except for any amount which the City may be authorized to contribute to the improvement, which is subject to the actual quantities be of the work units of involved NONE, the and pay- estisum ment for all said materials, labor, cost of publications, abstracting, engineering and necessarily acquired right of way will be obtained by a special tax assessed and to spetax bills issued and delivered contractor constructing said sewers: the tax to be levied against and the special tax bills to be isied against all the property in the District subject to such a special assessment in proportion to the square foot age of said property, the tax bitin to draw percent interest per annum on the paid balance from date of issuance. Section 3. This resolution shall be published in a published daily in the of Springfield. Missouri, for a period of five (5) (3) consecutive this issues and resolution not less than three copies of shall be posted in three (3) conspicuous places within the area. limits of the proposed ImprovePassed at meeting: September 21, 1970 Cart Stillwell, Mayor Attest: 8.

Donald Kelley, City Clerk.

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