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Magic City Free Press Newspaper Archive: November 1, 1973 - Page 1

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Publication: Magic City Free Press

Location: Moberly, Missouri

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   Magic City Free Press (Newspaper) - November 1, 1973, Moberly, Missouri                              Magic City Free Press Bulk Rate U.S. POSTAGE PAID Permit No. 206 Vol. 4, No. 38 Moberly, Missouri, Thursday, Nov. 1, 1973 Postal Patron 4 Pages to Resume War By United Press International Egyptian President Anwar Sadat threatened today to resume the war if the Israelis do not return to the Oct. 22 cease- fire lines, but he said he would restrain his army pending outcome of intense diplomatic negotiations in Washington.: His Cairo statement coincided with the departure {or Washington of Israeli Prirhe Minister Golda Meir with the reported intention of pression President Nixon not to bow to Soviet and Egyptian demands for such a pullback, which would free the trapped Egyptian 3rd Army. Nixon and Secretary oj State Henry A. Kissinger were conferring with acting lityptinn foreign Minister Ismail. Fahmi and Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin. Nixon will meet with Mrs. Meir on Thursday arid Kissinger will visit Cairo next Tuesday and Wednesday. At the heart of the current impasse is Israel'sdemandfor the immediate release of captured prisoners of war, an issue so emotionally charged in Israel that diplomatic sources said Mrs. Meir would give it top priority in her Washington talks. Israeli Defense Minister Moshe Dayan announced Tuesday there would be an immediate exchange of wounded prisoners, but Sadat said there would be no exchange until Israel pulls back to the Oct. 22 cease-fire lines. Thers tlso was the fear in Tel Aviv that Israel's freeing of the trapped 3rd army would enable Cairo to turn a military defeat into a political victory and increase Arab demands for a return to the boun- daries that existed before the 1967 Six Day War. Sadat told a Cairo news conference the Egyptian army is ready to storm through and "finish off the Israelis" oh the west bank of the Suez Canal if they do not return to the Oct. 22 positions. It was his first public statement since Oct. 16 when he announced that his condition for a cease- fire was the immediate withdrawal of the Israelis to the borders that existed before the June 1967 war. "I am restraining my military men because I am awaiting the outcome of what is going on in Washington now and also the visit of Kissinger to Sadat said: He announced Kissinger would visit Cairo Nov. 6-7 as part of a tour of Middle East countries before he goes to Peking for talks with Premier Chou En-lai. Referring to the Israeli positions on the west bank of the Suez Canal, Sadat said. "This is a pocket which is doomed. This is well-known in military circles. .but we want peace. "I am restraining my military men with great difficulty because they want to liquidate this picket and consider it an easy job. The Israelis themselves know this. They have told some people their position is fragile. "But I do not want (o break the cease- tire." Sadat said this situation was the reason for Ealimi's visit to Washington, The Egyptians say that in the two days following the Oct. 22 cease-fire Israeli tanks thrust southward along the canal to Suez City, cutting off some troops of the Egyptian 3rd Army on the east bank of the canal from their supplies. "The 3rd Army is. not all on the east bank, only part of it is on the east Sadat said. "The greater part stands behind the Israeli lines on the west bank and I can storm my way through and finish off the Israelis. But we are abiding by the cease-fire." The specific purpose of Kissinger's Middle East visit was not disclosed, but his trips have 'in the past been preludes to important diplomatic developrnatic developments. He shared this year's Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts in bringing about the Vietnam cease-fire. An Israeli military spokesman said that on the southern Suez front unarmed Egyptian troops unloaded-23 more trucks of and medicine for their besieged 3rd Army. Soil District Long Range Plans Rjt By Gary D, Bush Soil Conservation Service One of the many services the Soil District provides the lan- downers in Randolph County is assistance in developing long range conservation plans. For this service, all the district asks is that you become a cooperator. The district will order a soil capability map and an aerial photo of your land to use in developing this plan. By using the capability map we can determine the best land use for your farm. Then conservation plans can be recorded on the aerial photo. Maybe you are going to quit planting corn and are interested in developing a good grass farm. Again the soil capability map would be used to determine what grass would be best suited for the soils on your farm. By drawing in the proposed fence lines we could measure the number of acres in each field and then we could deter- mine the number of cows the farm could support. If you are interested in developing a long range con- servation plan for your farm, contact the Soil Conservation Service. Halloween Costume Winners Announced Winners of best costumes in the Cairo-Jacksonville PTA sponsored Halloween party were: Buckner and Joe Mollick. Rogers and Jessie Thorpe. First Ryan and Troy Norton. Second Teter and Jim Butler. Third Roberts and Byran Mathis. Fourth Creed and Todd Norton..' 'Fifth Bussett and Randy Slater. Sixth grade- -Cherl Creed and Richard Messer. Seventh Lee Harlan and Tommy Phillips. Special Undsey.' HASSOCKS Ml Sizes All Colors from Large Swivel ROCKERS Tweed or Plastic All Colors lit. '89.95 NOW Full-Size HIDE-AWAY BED Extra Heavy Nylon Covers Ret. 239.50 Kow 50 100% NylGii RUGS 18" x 11" Rubber 3 Tables 1 2 Green Blue Tweed Reg. PCS. Ret Fiber NOW 0 Sq. Kow 400 NOW 1 A LANDING PAD for 3-day-old turkeys is provided in Bradford. Pa., by Jim Randolph's baseball cap Right here they weigh two lo.four ounces each Madison Teacher Chosen To Write Report Randall Miller, industrial arts teacher in the Madison C-3 .School, has been selected as one of three first-year teachers to write a cooperative report on the new industrial arts program as seen in their shops. Miller was chosen from his graduating class at Northeast Missouri State University, BROADLOOM CARPET 501 Nylon, 12 and 15 Feet Wide Bronze Gold-Green-Avocado-Red Green-Indoor-Outdoor Reg.S9.00 f UU This Carpel In Stock Jsq. Yd. PUBLIC SALE Anniversary INNERSPRIHG MATTRESS BY Stearns Foster Quilted Katiress Schweiqer All Sizes-All Colors Heavy SOFAS Ml Colors 100% Nylon Covers Box Springs Twin Size Full Size From 1 1 Hor CARPET REMNANTS Dacros 1-12'x 9'9" Blie NulQi Riiberback 1-15' x 8'6" Gold 1-15'x 9'Green Tweed 1-15' x 14'5" Gold Dacroi 1-15'x NjflBR. M9.00 .WOO How '15.00 i39.00 '45.00 >25Q.02-125.00 '100.001 LIBERAL TERMS FORNEY FURNITURE FREE mm Miberly, Mo. Having Sold our Farm we will Sell at Public Auction the following Farm Machinery Farm Miscellaneous Items- Household, etc. at our farm located one mile West and Vi mile South of Kaseyvllle Store or tt miles North of Clifton Hill or II) miles South of Catlao on Highway No. 3 Saturday, November Sale begins at 11 a.m. sharp MACHINERY i FARM MISC.: 1-1958 520 John Deere Tractor with Live Power-Power Steering and Near New Rubber Good condition; ]-3 x 14 inch John Deere Hcktip plow; 1-2 row John Deere cultivator; 1-fl foot John Deere wheel disk; 1-John Deere 5 foot brush hog; 1-Itco 5 foot blade; 1-lHC 7 foot pull type mower; 1-3 section harrow; 1-John Deere manure spreader on steel; 1-Emmersonhorse drawn cultivator; Oliver 14 and 16 inch walking plows; John Deere Hammermill; sulky rakr; iron wheel wagon; steel hog trough; chicken feeder; some steel posts; some used wire; hedge post good rubber tired wagon will bed; Homeliie chain saw; few hand tools; tractor seeder; slip scraper; sump pump; some wooden wagon wheels; HOUSEHOLD: 1-electric apartment size range'; l-warm morning coal stove; 1-srnall wood or coal cook range- daybed; 1-old kitchen safe; kilchen glass front safe; l-large wardrobe; oak wash stand; oak dresser; very Old Empire chest; Walnul dresser with small marble center candle stands; old cherry blanket box; very nice walnut organ; organ stool; folding bed; nice Wicker rocker; old high chair; oak high backrocker; 6-matching oak chairs; 2- feather beds; nice old hanging lamp with glass fount; very good lap robe; oak .high back rocker; old baskets; cedar bucket; Kraut cutter; old books-jars; side saddle egg case; crochet set; old flat irons; blow torch; small guitar; oak highback bedstead: daybed complete; sewing rocker old coffee bucket; 2-large wooden mixing bowls; oak 5 leg dining table; pld utility table; hat boilers; BTU heater with fan-like new; storage cabinet; table scales; enamel ware; Maytag Wringer Type WasheMike new; oak lablenron ben pot; tin cans-several stone jars; pots and pans; brass front scales-coal bucket; comb case -lard pad- dles; 16 foot wooden ladder; old wash bench; brass No. 2 dinner bell; some copper wire; chick feeders; old puie flour tox; old spinning wheel; few old hand lools-pair andirons; barrel car; part of pld Flax wheel; ox yoke kev; milk can; bolts-pole ax -hoes-shovels; few hand lools, Around Missouri Nuclear Stockpiles ST. LOUIS-Sen. Stuart Symington, D-Mo., said Monday night that the United States has nuclear stockpiles that have a total maximum yield equal to the explosive power o." many billions of tons of TNT. Symington, the only member of the Senate with a seat on both the Armed Services and The Foreign Relations Committees, said that when current plans are complete, the United States will have the capability of delivering approximately nuclear warheads from our nuclear launching submarines alone. He said that each of those warheads will be many times more powerful than the one bomb dropped on Horoshima in 1945. "Because of the logic of the theory of he said, "even if Ihese figures were changed substantially as the result of further development such as mirving, both super powers would now ap- pear relatively safe from a nuclear attack, provided the aggressor did not desire to commit sucicide." r Symington said true national security consists' of the ability to destroy the aggressor, a sound economy- and the "faith of the people in their government and the system." He said while Ihe United States has the'first component, a strong weapons arsenal, the economic situation and the climate of faith in government officials are dangerously eroded. Missouri's senior senator said we must impose discipline on the use of our nation's resources and must work to rebuild the strength ofoureconomyandrestorefaithinourBOvernment. "If we the people start demanding and continue to demand such tt uth as the truth about national security, including actual nuclear lie concluded, "we would have a far better chance of preserving our which we all know is the best ever devised by man." Seek Prisoners ST. LOUIS today sought four prisoners who escaped from the cusloday of a sheriff's deputy while they were being returned to City Jail after a court appearance Monday. Deputy Oscar Graffort suffered an eye injury when he was jumped and beaten by four of the seven men he was transferring to Ihe jail. The four removed their handcuffs and ran from the Municipal Courts Building'. The other three prisoners did not take part in the'break. Police identified Ihe four escaped prisoners as Ronald Purharh, 19, Albert L. Harris, 20, and E. Harney, 27, all being held on robbery charges, and Wilson P. Byrd, 32, charged with operating a motor vehicle without Ihe owner's consent. Byrd escaped from City Jail last'month by climbing down six floors on the outside of Ihe building. Seven men tried to imitate Byrd's escape later that same week, but the attempt was aborted at Ife lasl minute arid instead the seven took a group of women.in- mities as hostage. Byrd was recaptured last week. Graffort said he was leading the seven prisoners through the Mrs. Bryan New Chairman Of OATS Group Over 35 Randolph County OATS members met recently to elect a permanent OATS Committee.. Mrs. Thelma Bryan, Huntsville, was elected chairman; Lowell Stuart, vice chairman; Mrs. Curtis Mayo, secretary; and Mrs. Edith Finhel, treasuer. The OATS bus provided transportation to and from the meeting and a free ride to the visit the Randolph County Senior Center. After the business meeting, Dick Eitel, area supervisor tor OATS, explained about the OATS bus.' Wanda Wyatt, OATS bus'driver, answered questions. Entertainment was provided by the Senior Americans Rhyth- m-Band, who played kitchen instruments. Georgia Evans sang and played the piano. Participants enjoyed Hovo Bag Lunches. The Randolph County Welfare Office, the Little Dixie Library, the Senior Americans Club, arid sheltered Workshop provided displays ;and exhibits to familiarize senior citizens with services available to them in the county. W.E.Hutto from the Social Security Office explained the new SSI program .arid distributed information on it. The OATS bus will be touring in Randolph County, Monday Oct. ,29, visiting all the com- munities and.; giving free demonstration rides. Library Has Vacation Travel Data Are you planning a vacation in the future? Mrs. Dianne Myers, executive librarian of Little Dixie Regional Libraries, reports' travel' information' Is' available ai the public libraries for the asking. Each of the 50 states' travel and tourism information cen- ters have been contacted for data about park, tourist and recreation facilities, and some' states have already sent back the material requested In some cases states have also included folders of in- formation listing hotel and motel accomodations. The folders are available to the public for circulation from the verticjefile collection. Inquiries at the library are invited from those planning next year's vacations. Mike Wins Awards V.H ctiiui L uc wrta uic 3cvm lauucia uu viie total enrollment ot more basement of the court building. -He said he stopped to open a at-Southwest-Baptist leading to a lunneUhat connects the court building with the cityiall College, 84 students when he Was attacked. The four entered an adjoining courtyard and climbed a grate that allowed them to open a window on the ground floor of Ihe court building. Tax Relief Form JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. Gaffke, president of the Missouri Association of County assessors, is directing its members to ignore a tax relief form for the elderly being distributed by the stale Revenue Department. Cole County assessor Jefferson said the" association did not lake a formal vole, but that he had discussed the problems with members and they agreed on the action. Revenue Director James R. Spradiing announced last week a sjwcial office was being established in his department and a special form devised to help the elderly obtain tax refunds under the new circuit breaker law. Tim'law provides that persons 65 or older can receive a cash refund or income tax credit for property taxes. To qualify Ihey must have a household income of not more than and own or renl their own homes. were awarded divisional scholar- ships at convocation recently. A recipient of such a scholarship must receive nomination from his major department, must be a full-time student of at least sophomore standing, and must have an overall grade point average of at least 3.000 with at least 3.500 in his major field. The program of divisional scholarships recognizes outstanding students for scholastic accomplishments in college courses. Mike Fuhrman, a senior, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fuhrman, Route 2, Moberly, was one of 11 students to receive the award in Christianity and one of 22 students to receive the award in history. Terms', Cash Not responsible in case oi accidents l.uhch will he served C. y. Teter, owner IMAN AUCTION COMPANY, Auctioneers Salisbury, Missouri Phoiw PUBLIC SALE Saturday November a.m. 3 miles Southwest of Moberly on Fisk Ave. Road. Due to the death of my husband, I will sell the iolkming: FARM EQUIPMENT: John Deere tractor 420 with 3 pt hilch; plow; cultivators; mower; brush hog; snowblade scraper; disc; AC round baler; rake; 2 wheel trailer- garden tiller; post hole digger; wire stretchers; horn seeder- chain saw; elec. motor and grinder; cables; log-chains; steel posls; barbed wire; Krease Run; house jack; approx. 1000 bales mixed hay, round .bales; some corn; Harden; car- penter, and pjwer tools. OTHER ITEMS: 2 piano slools with glass ball claw feet; wood cook stove- wood heater; picnic lable and bench; child's swtoK set; child's fire Iruck; aluminum .ladder; treadle sewins machine; antique dresser; trunk; cream can; cream separator; milk glass base aladdin lamp; cabinet radio- Iron bed; many unlisted items. Ti-rms: Cash Nnl responsible for iccUriti Lunch available Mrs. Charles Pace, owner Simeon Truesdcll. Auctioneer adependenceVisltor ij KEYTESVILLE Mrs. Clarence Owens of In- dependence spent the weekend i with her brother, Glen Ed-! wards, and son, Lee. She brought, her mother, Mrs. Gordon Edwards, home after she had spent the week with the Owens family in Independence. She and her brother and son and Mr. and Raymond McCloud attended the' MU ballgame Saturday afternoon in Columbia. On Sunday, Mrs. Owens, Mr. and Mrs. McCloud, Glen Edwards and Lee and Mrs. Gordon Edwards were dinner Ruests of Mrs. Aniyl Brewer, From Harrtivlile Mrs. W.R, Harrlsohville, arrived MorxUy for a visit with their and dauKhter, and fe. George Hughes and family.   

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