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Canton, Missouri
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January 5, 1978     Press-News Journal
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January 5, 1978
 

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i, Mo. 00joyed oyster tpper on New ear's Eve |ew Year's eve oyster er and New Year's day er guests in the home of and Mrs. Harry Gaus re Mr. and Mrs. Walt J'ejoy and Lance, Pattens- , Me., Mr. and Mrs. Allen joy, Davenport, la.; Mr. Mrs. Bob Robs, Barry, ; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford ,;qr$1s, st. Genevieve; Mr. and z. Dwain Gaus and family, Charles; Mr. and Mrs. Jim ingston and family and ______  two grandchildren, Kelly and Jimmy Dorrell, Brook- |d, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lg vard and family, Kirks- |;' e; Mr. and Mrs. Bob --ison, Brookfield; and Mr. Is,  Mrs. Eddie Maples and -- ]ally of LaGrange. Sunday - -- lemoon callers in the home }s Kathleen Dorrell of - -- .okfield. -- mr and Mrs. Sam Brad- ---lw and Natalie of Seattle, tsh., left for their home today after visiting over the idays in the homes of their ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob dshaw and Mr. and Mrs. in Young. eep,OlidaytqMr guests in the home ,- . and Mrs. Harold Cox r. Ore Dr. and Mrs. Victor :cnaagg, Steven and Stanten of Mrependence Other guests )O " __rristmas day were Mr. and M o_. George Hoffman, Maria ,  John of Canton and Debra a fman of Quincy. e Phristmas night supper ng, ests in the home of Mr. and the s. Bruce Seller were Mr. the Mrs. Larry SoRer and wnily, Mr. and Mrs. Herman ith and family, Kathy s Oter of Peoria, and Mrs. il Sy Thalman of Hamilton. Xl [r. and Mrs. Harold Cox, 'orv:. and Mrs Victor Gragg a;0kdd sons of Independence, Mr. d Mrs. Stanley Hoffman, BY MRS. JAMES HAWKINS Mo. Department of Agriculture warns of dangers of grain dust A Missouri Department of Agriculture official warns elevator operators and their employees that extreme cau- tion is necessary around concentrations of grain dust. Grain dust is a particular problem at elevators where grains are continually being unloaded from farm trucks and loaded onto barges, hopper cars or other vehicles explosion could come from an electrical spark or an open flame, and elaborate precau- tions are needed to prevent such an occurrence. No celebrated in welding should be done in an BY WILLA BARR MILLS Birthdays were \\; Holger Danielsen, director for transportation. According area of grain dust concentra- guests in the home of Mr. and lian Harper and Mr. and of the Grain Inspection, to Tom Hopkins, coordinator lion, and telephones in dusty Waters home Mrs. George Hoffman, Maria s. Chester Drawe. Weighing and Warehousing of the Grain Warehousing areas are often specially and John of Canton. luesday evening Mr. and Division, issued the warning Program for the Department sealed to prevent possible The birthdays of Russell Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Seller s" Julian Harper and Mr. following recent disastrous of Agriculture, grain dust is emission of sparks. Waters and Matthew and and Kathy spent New Year's ]_Mrs. Lewis Pascoe and explosions at grain-elevators more volatile than coal dust, "During this time of year Crystle Spect were honored day in the home of Mr. and .Sflren were supper guests in in New Orleans, La., and and when it explodes, it static electricity is especially Tuesday at his home. Guests Mrs. Donald LaRue and t home of Mr. Pascoe's Galveston, Tex. usually sets off a series of hazardous," warned Hopkins. were Mr. and Mrs. David daughters in Hannibal. lnts, Mr. and Mrs. Harri- Said Danieisen, "The great- explosions. Auditors and inspectors Spect and Frank Weikert of Mr. and Mrs. John Springett SPascoe. Michael and eat danger is not so much in The formula for a grain from the federal and state Rock Island, who returned to and family of Virginia Beach, F]e Frieden were Wednes- being unaware of the hazards dust explosion is grain dust agriculture departments regu- his home with his uncle and Va. arrived in LaGrange Dec. dO'inner guests in the home that exist in a grain elevator suspended in the air, plus a lady check concentrations of aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Antonio 19, to spend Christmas in the r grandparents, Mr. and as in the failure of individuals relatively confined space, plus dust and other safety hazards Romeo, who were guests of home of his mother, Mrs. Mrulian Harper, to visit ..... h to heed them and take proper some type of xgnltmn. T e at grain elevators. Missouri their daughter, Mrs. Linda inspectors have participated Romeo, Lisa, Misty and John. Greta Springett and left for witeir aunt, uncle and precautions." ignition needed to set off an in special training on identifi- Thursday guests of Mr. and their home Dec. 26. Jerry CCOMU  Springett of Olatha, Kans., Irene Brown and . . . . cation of explosion hazards Mrs. Ed Kroencke were Mr. joined the family the 19th and steAvi s Taylor, spent Sarta visited ml,'ardn and Hopkins reports that the and Mrs. Lincoin Robbing of left for home the 21st. While t;nrlss in the home of Mr. :-   state department will soon be Pittsfield and Mr. and Mrs. here, they all visited their and. Bernard Brown and meeting with insurance inves- Henry Decker of Quincy. grandmother, Mrs. Anna tamllyp St. Louis. They clase Chrlstmas party tigators to study the problem Recent guests of Mrs. Gross and their aunt, Mrs. returnaurae Tuesday. more closely. Bernice Hadfield and Mrs. Esther Hokamp in Quincy. Mr. gMrs. Jim Ridge and "Safety risks around a grain Golda Lindsey were Mr. and Saturday afternoon Mrs. J. family. !Newark, Delaware The LaGrange Jack and Jill ribbons, elevator or warehouse are Mrs. Harold Bowman of E. Johnson and grandson of vmRed }nds in Camanche, mini-garden classes had their Variety green planters were Ia., fr Wednesday to Christmas party last Wednes- given to the teachers, Mrs. Palmyra visited in the home of Mrs. George Drescher. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bradshaw spent New Year's day in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson in Palmyra. Callers this past week in the home of Mrs. Robert Vaughn were Mindi Tiemann, Mrs. Tim Stout and Mrs. Melvin Vaughn Mr. and Mrs. James K. Hawkins drove to East Peoria Friday afternoon to visit in the home of her father and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jaques. Other guests over Monday er New Year's. Af. ter .ring home they VlSlt.ecl lh e home of her mother, . Marie Frieden. Monday ning they were callers in qbome of Mr. and Mrs. JonSchaffe r and day in the Presbyterian church basement with Santa Claus as their very special visitor. Santa sat next to the twinkling Christmas tree dec- orated with the children's homemade ornaments, mina- Myrna Hoteling and Mrs. Verne Bronestine. A small gift of appreciation was given to Dixie Kennedy, aid for both classes. Refreshments of ice cream shaped Santas and punch fam!ly. Tuey evening Mrs. Mane r rle!t too k Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ri e and children, Mr. and MrtDuan e Frieden and Holly o!]o r to a pizza party:.. Wedny Mr. and Mrs. uuane rden took Mr and Mrs. Ridtiand children to the Quincy port to leave mme for their hum lure red fur stockings and candy treats. After visiting with the children and listening to their long, wanted lists, Santa passed out gifts of coloring books, small nativity scenes and puzzles all wrapped in bright holiday wrappings and were served to all. Classes were dismissed and will resume the first of March. Treats and gifts were purchased by the Mini-Garden committee and the Jaycettes of LaGrange, sponsors of the organization. were Mr. and Mrs. David Pindell and Andy, Mr. and Mrs. Darryl Bode, Sharryl and Lori, and Mr. and Mrs. New Year's were Mr. and Mrs. Forest Jaques and Mr. and Mrs.wi s Pascoe Connie JoofPeoria, Mr. and and children Otbrfolk , Va., Trees and shrubs can Mrs. Buhlen Walker, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. inn Pascoe Donald Sears and Dawn of and children Oklexandri a Germantown and Mr. and Va., Ciska Chunf Alexan'- windbreak Mrs. Red Butler of East dria and Mr'nd Mrs. serve as Peoria. They returned home Harrison Pascoeite d sev- Monday evening, eral days in the .ltte of Mr by Ed Heller, DC Pine, Blue Spruce, Norway and Mrs. Lowellscoe in Do winter winds seem to Spruce and Douglas Fir. Some Mr and Mrs. Lewis Paseoe and children of Norfolk, Va., spent the Christmas holidays in the homes of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julian Harper and Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Pascoe. Tuesday they all spent the day in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Spilker in Bethel and they took them through the Bethel Colony, 1n J" and. Mrs...iehard ..which is a _German settle- ples and Debra Hoffman of meat. They were having a big iney were Monday supper Christmas celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Campbell spent a week in the home of their son, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Campbell in Batesville, Ark., and enjoyed Christmas with them. Other guest in the home was Amy Campbel of Pryor, Okla. They returned home Saturday. Wednesday evening caller in the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Cunningham was Roy. Harold Dickerson. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Beil- stein returned home Thursday from Rockford, 111., where Mr. Beilstein had lung surgery in the Swedish American Hospi- tal Nov. 7. Since returning home, callers in the home have been George and Gregg Bellstein, Mr. and Mrs. Wal- ter Stratton, Mrs. Margaret Hackler, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lundberg and children of Lexington, Nebr. Mrs. Bessie Cottrell was last Thursday supper guest in the home of her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Cottrell in Quincy. Callers over the holidays in the home of Miss Nora Drawe were Mrs. Lewis Pascee and children, Bill, Scott and Lori of Norfolk, Va., Mr. and Mrs. !nsuran0e- 'e i d00yl se ured acc! d J I i; \\; ii !! nd ; " Yuh Gonno Smoke In tal.. I, Yuh Better Git Insured ith Bd "00odd & Hartmnn Y Insurance Real Estate Phone 655 2200 t,,ro,, Mo. Eldon. RLII-e Bell- find their way into your home Mr. and Mrs. stein were Tuesdavening despite all of your efforts to keep them out? Are your callers in the home ad.r. and Mrs. Noah Stahl. A birthday party  held Saturday evening in thome of Mr. and Mrs. Bo3rad. shaw in honor oftheir granddaughter, Natalirad- shaw' first birthday, e is the daughter of Mr. an1rs. Sam Bradshaw of Setle, Washifigton. Those Prn t were Mr. and Mrs. lm Young, her other granr. ents; Dr. and Mrs. So|el Young and Kim of ChamPn and her parents, Mr. and l. Sam Bradshaw. Cake and feed lots exposed to winter's raw blasts? Have you ever thought about using natural insulation? Or have you ever wished that the wind would just slow down? It is posihie to slow down the wind and to better insulate our home! All you need to do is plant a windbreak of trees and shrubs. Windbreaks can reduce your heating bill from 10-30 percent! By reducing wind speed windbreaks lessen the effect of wind chill. In some cases wind chill is reduced by 50 percent Think cream were served. _ N what this could mean in terms Holiday guests of Mrs . ,"  of protect|on for home or Painter were Mr. ann t livestock B"d ^- -r .... ti-- "  ri . '  p ou n; John Painter, Amoer --aq home ....... ...... ann livestocK, wlng- Leann of Kansas bty, Mr Lceaks provide wildlife cover Alma Borgstadt, ConnI o-d f,n an; .... ,. = Cheryl, Lma anu Baroara anbeaut., t ......... Doug Bronestine of Canton. \\;S f treYdCeshwls, mew n Illinois and Missouri the maitre aa'u'mb'mO and shrub rows should on the north and west side h  i hat is to be protected. and snow whip around nds of the windbreak, so CANTON. MO. 11, the windbreak long THURSDAY, JAN. 5, 1978 CARD OF THANKS Words cannot express the gratitude in our hearts for all the thoughtful ways you showed you cared for us in our time of sorrow. Your love and God's love will give us the strength we need to carry. on. Thank you so very much and may God bless each of you. + The William Quinn Family elo  _ extend it at both e]  feet beyond the area tob ,rotected. There should bell 75 to 150 feet between the Ibreak and what you want protect. This spacing allo e protected area to be sh|red from the wind with0Utving excessive snow accumion. Tberere many different trees snhrubs that can be used in dbreaks. Some of the trees b: Ted Pine, White All Chews & Olds Are Created Equ00 Bud Millet ,shrubs commonly used are: Autumn Olive, Gray Dogwood, Lilac and Bush Honeysuckle. The kind of protection that is desired will determine the number of rows in the windbreak. For minimum protection a windbreak should consist of an outside row of shrubs and two rows of trees. Maximum protection in this area would be given by an inside and an outside row of shrubs with three rows of trees in between. In all the plantings stagger the spacing of evergreens in adjacent rows. Care should be taken in placement of the windbreak. A windbreak in the wrong place can cause more prob- lems than you had before. Snow could build up where.it's not wanted if the windbreak is not properly planned. Plan- ning before planting is esn- tial. For assistance in lessening the effect of those winter winds contact your local Soil and Water Conservation Dis- trict and Soil Conservation Service office. Information on windbreak plantings can be obtained from the Missouri Department of Conservation. Taxpayers help available in Hannibal Richard Judd, acting direc- tor for the Department of Revenue, has announced that the taxpayers service for Missouri residents became available Tuesday, Jan. 3, and will continue until April 18. An estimated 175,000 Mis- souri taxpayers will take advantage of the assistance. Revenue representatives will numerous under the best of conditions," said Hopkins, noting the dangers from man lifts, unprotected machinery, unsafe ladders, catwalks and open bins. "These common hazards combined with the possibility of grain dust explosions create an extreme- ly dangerous situation." Director Danielsen notes, "We've always had the psi- bility of grain dust explosions. However, various agencies are discussing whether or not tougher EPA air pollution requirements might now be a contributing factor in the explosions." In years past, grain was usually transferred in the open air and the dust was allowed to escape into the atmosphere. Today, new grain elevators are required to be constructed to contain the dust. "Our older country eleva- tors don't face this problem of coming up to EPA standards for air pollution," said Daniel- sen. "But when they want to modify or add on to their facilities, they will have to control grain dust emissions." "Preventing dust explosions and other accidents at a grain elevator should be a team effort," concluded Danielsen. "The elevator manager, his employees and his customers should all tighten up their safety practices. We've seen what can happen. All it takes is a split-second of careless- hess." Ten Tips to assist in getting drivers license To assist and inform the public, Donald L. Stevenson, Jr., manager of the Drivers License Bureau for the State of Missouri, lists ten tips to assist in prompt and accurate issuance of drivers licenses. 1. It's a fact that application for renewal of a driver license may he made at any time, and it is not necessary for the applicant to have a renewal notice in their possession. 2. It is essential that the Department of Revenue be notified of all address changes in order for renewal notices and drivers licenses to be forwarded to the correct address. 3. Although state law does not prohibit an individual from processing both an oper- ator and chauffeur license, the chauffer license is valid for both operator and chauffeur driving privileges, and there Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. John Shoe- maker and sons have returned to their home in St. Peters after a holiday visit with her mother, Mrs. Beulah Jones and family. Monday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Pindell Recipe OF THE WEEK Black Walnut Jiffy Cake 2 cups sugar 2 sticks oleo, softened 1 tsp. lemon extract 5 large eggs 2 cups flour V4 tap. salt 1 cup nuts 1 tap. vanilla Drop each ingredient into an electric mixer bowl in the order given. Beat at high speed for 5 minutes. Pour into greased floured 10" tube pan. Bake in a pre-heated 350 D. oven for 1 hour and 15 minutes. driver must occupy the seat next to the applicant while the vehicle is in motion. An applicant must be 16 years of age at the time of application. 6. Missouri Identification Card: anyone over 21 years of age is eligible to obtain a Missouri Identification Card. Proof of age must be confirm- ed by legal document. 7. Data Card: a Missouri drivers license data card is not valid for driving privileges and is to be used only for renewal purposes. 8: Vision test: a vision test is required for renewal of a drivers license. 9, Cost: the cost of an operator license is $3 for three years, plus 60 cents agency fee. 10. Mailing: drivers licenses are mailed wtl,.in two weeks from the processing date. CARD OF THANKS Words cannot express our thanks to our relatives and the wonderful people of Lewis- town and the Lewistown fire department for what they did for our family when our home was destroyed hy fire. A special thanks to the First Baptist and Methodist church of Lewistown and the Aposto- lic Christian church of Taylor and all the co-workers at Prairie View rest home. God bless all of you. Homer Whan Family Gregg Scott. Christmas day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hamrick were her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Powell. Other guests were Harvey and Virgil Alderton and Mr. and Mrs. John Meyer and daughters. Stanley Powell was a Christ- mas morning caller of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Powell. Mr. and Mrs. Lyndell Claus of Quincy were callers of his grandmother, Mrs. Elmer Tale. Other callers were Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Drebes of Trenton, N. J., and Mrs. Zelma Ausmus. Greg Vaughn was a Tues- day and Wednesday over night guest of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Vaughn in LaGrange. Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mason were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Staggs, Bufford Mason and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mason and family of Fulton. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bartz were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Edge and family in LaGrange. Other guests were Mrs. Geraldine Rice and Travis. Laverne Bartz was a Tuesday evening guest of Travis Matthew in Ewing. Lynda Bartz has returned from St. Mary hospital in Quincy where she spent five days. Clarence Bartz broke his arm in two places while cutting a tree Wednesday. Daniel Johnston was a Sunday over night guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bartz. Recent supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Vaughn were Michelle Neisen and Ann McAllister. Mrs. John Henry and Bev- erly returned Friday to their home in Barksdale, La., after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Jones. Christmas day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Waters were Mr. and Mrs. Steve Waters of Canton and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tare. The grandson, Andy Johrs0n, was taker to Blessing hospital in Quincy with the flu in the afternoon. Eliminating hunger . . . feed- ing the world . . . wiping out the malady of malnutrition. These are orthy and re- spected ambitions, To be ob- tained, causes and solutions need to be better defined. Most simply stated the pro- blem is not lack of food. Iris lack of money. Therefore, it is a common error to look to the farmers of this country to solve the world's hunder pro- blems. If we want to eliminate the malnutrition around the world, if we Want to feed the world.., then everyone must share the cost. Not just the producers. Farmers and ranchers will be doing more than their share because they will be working harder, spending more money and taking greater risks. Dis- cussions of possible solutions Will be included in upcoming decisions on agricultural policies. Hopefully, those de- cisions will be fair to the men and women whose agrarian abilitieg have made it possible to even consider solving the problem. Farm & City Supply YOU GET MORE NEWS IN /HE W, lUFI.m4I  3RD g LEWIS, CANTON MO. fore does not necessitate the snmuro o Motor Makes The Differem! be positionedatlocationsin possession of an operator ,..,,, .SO,N,F.OS. every section of the state to license. ,, ,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,, answer tax questions and 4. Motorcyclelicense:in [ NOTICE 1 generally assist in the prepar- order to be licensed for the , alien of Missouri Income Tax operation of a motorcycle, an 1974 Chevrolet Nova HMddmck. returns and senior citizen tax individual must first be i All[  k  credit forms. The local office qualified as a Missouri lieens- 6 cylinder, automatic, power steenng, ! .--P I ,-- is at the Hannibal Court ed driver. If the individual ' d] House Mondays and Tuesdays wishes to become motorcycle / Petels 41,000 mie$ Tr.00 gre00l !i 1 i::" ' only. qualified at the time Of |Boathouse Restaurant Iwy. For income tax assistance, renewal, the motorcycle quali- 1975 Chevrolet Impala, 4 door, a taxpayer must have a copy fication will be added to the I --  '-- of his completed Federal license at no additional fee. ,e ond., power t steenng return and a copy of his state However, in the event the LaGrange, Mo. ] Hlld be$ H $(lys (lfl .xcek)flt r [  !  i   W-2 form. cycleindividual becomes motOr-qualified in the interim ? 1 as only 28,000 miles. ;  i  i  CARD OF THANKS of the three year term of the Open Daily 8:00a.m. to 11 p.m. L  : ; , We want to express our license, a duplicate or renewal y Sp 1 1974 Chevrolet ton pick up with appreciation for the cards, license must be obtained and " . ,*i' i ,, , letters, and visits while our will require the proper fee. Sunda ecmls power stoorbg and brakes, 4 speed i mother was in the hospital 5. Instruction Permits: If an and a special thanks for the individual wishes to operate a Bill Sddqm' wifl00 only 31,000 miles. It's Iteoil Rly ChJ$llm Mass offerings and other vehicle in order to become SMORGASBORD 1 la.m. to CO kindness and sympathy shown better educated on the opera- Bud Miller Motor after the death of om" beloved lion of a vehicle without mother, sister and grand- possessing a driver license, ALL YOU CAN EAT $2.9S mother. Your thoughtfulness the applicant may obtain an Canton, Missouri will always be remembered, instruction permit by success- The Family of fully completing the written CLOSED MONDAYS Mary C. McDermott test through the highway patrol, However, a licensed ,: ! 0o 00joyed oyster 00pper on New ear's Eve jew Year's eve oyster er and New Year's day BY MRS. JAMES HAWKINS er guests in the home of a - "" na Mrs Harry Gaus re Mr. and Mrs. Walt guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Hoffman, Maria and John of Canton Mr. and Mrs. Bruce SoRer and Kathy spent New Year's day in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald LaRue and daughters in Hannibal Mr and Mrs John Springett and family of Virginia Beach, Va. arrived in LaGrange Dec. 19, to spend Christmas in the ,uian and Mr. and Harper s. Chester Drawe. esday evening Mr. and  Julian Harper and Mr Mrs. Lewis Pascoe and tren were supper guests in home of Mr. Pascoe's l) its, Mr. and Mrs. Harri- s Pascoe. Michael and F:  Frieden were Wednes- da aner guests in the home of Mo. Department of Agriculture warn# of dangers of grain dust Grain dust is a particular problem at elevators where grains are continually being unloaded from farm trucks and loaded onto barges, hopper cars or other vehicles for transportation. According to Tom Hopkins, coordinator of the Grain Warehousing Program for the Department of Agriculture, grain dust is more volatile than coal dust, and when it explodes, it usually sets off a series of explosions. "The formula for a grain dust explosion is grain dust suspended in the air, plus a A Missouri Department of Agriculture official warns elevator operators and their employees that extreme cau- tion is necessary around concentrations of grain dust. Holger Danielsen, director of the Grain Inspection, Weighing and Warehousing Division, issued the warning following recent disastrous explosions at grain-elevators in New Orleans, La., and Galveston, Tex. Said Danielsen, "The great- eat danger is not so much in being unaware of the hazards that exist in a grain elevator .grandparents, Mr and as in the failure of individuals relatively confined space, plus ,7 h _ t, ejoy and Lance, Pattons- home of his mother, Mrs. Mr 'ulian Harper, to visit to heed them and take proper some type of ignltmn. T e , Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Allen Greta Springett and left for witl leir aunt, uncle and precautions." ignition needed to set off an f,,ejoy, Davenport, la.; Mr. their home Dec. 26. Jerry cot j ,. Mrs Bob Rohs, Barry, Springett of Olatha, KanS.,and .M Irene Brown and Santa waste" " d " " Mr. and Mrs Clifford joined the family the 19th steAvis Taylor, spent mmt-sar_.n-,#00 ,, St. Genevieve; Mr. and left for home the 21st While {cnnSs in the home of Mr s. Dwain Gaus and family, here, they all visited their and. Bernard Brown and Charles; Mr and Mrs. Jim grandmother, Mrs. Anna tamzlyp St. Louis. They classes Christmas party gston and family and Gross and their aunt, Mrs. remrnome Tuesday. Esther Hokamp in Quincy. _____1 ' two grandchildren, Kelly Mr. g, Mrs. Jim Ridge and and Jimmy Dorrell, Brook- Saturday afternoon Mrs. J. family Newark ' Delaware The LaGrange Jack and Jill ribbons ]d, Mr. and Mrs. Bill E. Johnson and grandson of ViSlma nds in Camanche, mini-garden classes had their Variety green planters were la., tr Wednesday to Christmas party last Wednes- given to the teachers, Mrs. Palmyra visited in the home of Mrs George Drescher Mr and Mrs Bob Bradshaw spent New Year's day in the home of Mr and Mrs. J. E Johnson in Palmyra Callers this past week in the home of Mrs. Robert Vaughn were Mindi Tiemann, Mrs. Tim Stout and Mrs. Melvin Vaughn. Mr. and Mrs. James K. Hawkins drove to East Peoria Friday afternoon to visit in the home of her father and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jaques. Other guests over New Year's were Mr and Mrs. Forest Jaques and Connie Jo of Peoria, Mr. and Mrs. Buhlen Walker, Mrs. Donald Sears and Dawn of Germantown and Mr. and Mrs. Red Butler of East Peoria. They returned home Monday evening. Mr and Mrs. Lewis Pascoe and children of Norfolk, Va., spent the Christmas holidays in the homes of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julian Harper and Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Pascoe. Tuesday they all spent the day in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Spilker in Bethel and they took them through the Bethel Colony, g Ward and family, Kirks- ' e; Mr and Mrs Bob ----man, Brookfield; and Mr. ng, t Mrs Eddie Maples and -- nity of LaGrange Sunday - --rnoon callers in the home is Kathleen Darrell of - -- _ kfield -- tlr and Mrs Sam Brad- ----w and Natalie of Seattle, tsh., left for their home today after visiting over the days in the homes of their rents, Mr and Mrs. Bob jadshaw and Mr. and Mrs. a Young .loliday guests in the home cepuMr, and Mrs. Harold Cox r.ore Dr. and Mrs. Victor :crmlagg ' Steven and Stanton of Mrllependence. Other guests )O rtetmas day were Mr. and M o. George Hoffman, Maria ,  John of Canton and Debra a fman of Quincy. e Phristmas night supper ng, ts in the home of Mr. and the  Bruce Solter were Mr. me Mrs. Larry Solter and ownily, Mr and Mrs. Herman bith and family, Kathy ter of Peoria, and Mrs. II. s2nry Thalman of Hamilton.  &r. and Mrs. Harold COx, 'orv and Mrs Victor Gragg :l;0k sons of Independence, Mr tl Mrs. Stanley Hoffman, O and:. Mrs .... ichard _which is a _German settle- |ples and Debra Hoffman of meat They were having a big ncy were Monday supper Christmas celebration Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Campbell spent a week in the home of their son, Mr. and Mrs Roger Campbell in Batesville, Ark., and enjoyed Christmas with them. Other guest in the home was Amy Campbel of Pryor, Okla. They returned home Saturday. Wednesday evening caller in the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Cunningham was Rev. Harold Dickerson. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bell- stein returned home Thursday from Rockford, 111., where Mr. Beilstein had lung surgery in the Swedish American Hospi- tal Nov. 7. Since returning home, callers in the home have been George and Gregg Beilstein, Mr. and Mrs. Wal- ter Stratton, Mrs. Margaret Hackler, Mr and Mrs Carl Lundberg and children of Lexington, Nebr. Mrs Bessie Cottrell was last Thursday supper guest in the home of her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Cottreil in Quincy. Callers over the holidays in the home of Miss Nora Drawe were Mrs. Lewis Pascee and children, Bill, Scott and Lori of Norfolk, Va., Mr. and Mrs Monday er New Year's. Mter r.aning home they Vlslted lh e home of her mother, i. Marie Frieden Monday. ning they were callers in Vnom e of Mr. and Mrs. Jon Schaffer and family. T.u y evening Mrs. Marie r rle took Mr and Mrs. Jim R and children, Mr. and Mr )uane Frieden and Holly of dor to a pizza party. Wedi ay Mr. and Mrs. Duane ] len took Mr. and Mrs. Ri( nd children to the Quincy )rt to leave day in the Presbyterian church basement with Santa Claus as their very special visitor. Santa sat next to the twinkling Christmas tree dec- orated with the children's homemade ornaments, mina- ture red fur stockings and candy treats. After visiting with the children and listening to their long, wanted lists, Santa passed out gifts of coloring books, small nativity scenes and puzzles all wrapped in bright holiday wrappings and E]don, R''l'el Bell- find their way into your home Mr and Mrs stein were Tuesdaevening despite all of your efforts to keep them out? Are your callers in the home r. ad feed lots exposed to winter's Mrs. Noah Stahl. raw blasts? Have you ever A birthday party " held thought about using natural Saturday evening in thom e insulation? Or have you ever of Mr. and Mrs. BOBrad- wished that the wind would shaw in honor oftheir just slow down? granddaughter, Nataligrad- It is posihie to slow down shaw's first birthday, e is the wind and to better insulate the daughter of Mr. anIrs, our home! All you need to do Sam Bradshaw of Sttle, is plant a windbreak of trees Washifigton. Those Pr,n t and shrubs. Windbreaks can were Mr. and Mrs. tm reduce your heating bill from Young, her other granr. 10-30 percent! By reducing ents; Dr. and Mrs. Sa|el wind speed windbreaks lessen Young and Kim of ChamPn and her parents, Mr. and l. the effect of wind chill. In Sam Bradshaw. Cake and some cases wind chill is , reduced by 50 percent. Think cream were served _ N  what this could mean m terms Hohday guests of Mrs . ," . of protection for home or Painter were  ana "v " " . iv li estock. Besides vrotectlng John Painter, Amber a ome .... "' "" Mr" rl anQ lIVeStOCK, WlnQ- Leann of Kansas City,  eaks _ .  IS" provide wildlife cover Alma Borgstadt, uonnle o-d f,,,,n ,,,n ,aa,,  ,,  Cheryl, Lisa and Barbara anc,,,,..',_"- ''' -""..'.".-'?" ...... ,uty to any sle wlm melr Doug Bronesune o[ (anum. \\;S of trees and shrubs. ,I Illinois and Missouri the 'm IO ]  and shrub rows should on the north and west side 'h  i vhat is to be protected. and snow whip around Myrna Hoteling and Mrs Verne Bronestine. A small gift of appreciation was given to Dixie Kennedy, aid for both classes. Refreshments of ice cream shaped Santas and punch were served to all. Classes were dismissed and will resume the first of March. Treats and gifts were purchased by the Mini-Gardea committee and the Jaycettes of LaGrange, sponsors of the organization. for their horn, Mr. and Mrs.wi s Pascoe and children ozbdolk , Va., Trees and shrubs can Mr. and Mrs. nn Pascoe and children Oexandri a Va., Ciska Chunf A]exan'-serve windbreak dria and Mr Mrs {IS Harrison Pascoe ited sev- eral days in the of Mr e by Ed Heller, DC and Mrs. Lowellscoe in DO winter winds seem to Pine, Blue Spruce, Norway Spruce and Douglas Fir. Some ,shrubs commonly used are: Autumn Olive, Gray Dogwood, Lilac and Bush Honeysuckle. The kind of protection that is desired will determine the number of rows in the windbreak. For minimum protection a windbreak should consist of an outside row of shrubs and two rows of trees. Maximum protection in this area would be given by an inside and an outside row of shrubs with three rows of trees in between. In all the plantings stagger the spacing of evergreens in adjacent rows. C-NTON. MO. B nds of the windbreak, so THURSDAY, JAN. 5. 1978 eta the windbreak long  extend it at beth CARD OF THANKS ed )0 feet beyond the area Department of Conservation.  ,rotected. There should Words cannot express the )75 to 150 feet between Ip gratitude in our hearts for all the Ikibrea k and what you Taxpayers he the thoughtful ways you wattprotect. This spacing showed you cared for us in alloWSe protected area to I I our time of sorrow. Your love be shered from the wind and God's love will give US with0Ur, ving excessive S,OW Hannibal the strength we need to carry, accuUion" Richard Judd, acting direc- on. Thank you so very much There re many different tar for the Department of and may God bless each of trees nhrubs that can be Revenue, has announced that you. used is Ndbreaks. Some of the taxpayers service for + The William Quinn Family the trees : Ted Pine, White Missouri residents became available Tuesday, Jan. 3, and will continue until April 18. explosion could come from an electrical spark or an open flame, and elaborate precau- tions are needed to prevent such an occurrence No welding should be done in an area of grain dust concentra- tion, and telephones in dusty areas are often specially sealed to prevent possible emission of sparks. "During this time of year static electricity is especially hazardous," warned Hopkins. Auditors and inspectors from the federal and state agriculture departments regu- larly check concentrations of dust and other safety hazards at grain elevators. Missouri inspectors have participated in special training on identifi- cation of explosion hazards and Hopkins reports that the state department will soon be meeting with insurance inves- tigators to study the problem more closely. "Safety risks around a grain elevator or warehouse are "00odd & Hartmnn Y Insurance Real Estate Phone 655- 2200 La. o. All Chews & Olds Are Created Equ00 Bud Miller Motor Makes The Differem[ 1974 C.hevrobt Hov. Harold, 6 cylinder, automatic, power steering, only 41,000 miles. Truly a great buy. 1975 Chevrolet Impala, 4 door, automatic, ond.,pewer steering and brakes, bd says an exceknt car. Has only 28,000 miles. , . , ,,,4 .,n er steenng and brakes, 4 speed with only 31,000 mile=. It's a stedl Ray Chisham m Sd, bw Bud Miller Motor Co. Canton, Missouri nl numerous under the best of conditions," said Hopkins, noting the dangers from man lifts, unprotected machinery, unsafe ladders, catwalks and open bins. "These common hazards combined with the possibility of grain dust explosions create an extreme- ly dangerous situation." Director Danielsen notes, "We've always had the possi- bility of grain dust explosions. However, various agencies are discussing whether or not tougher EPA air pollution BY WILLA BARR MILLS Birthdays were celebrated in Waters home The birthdays of Russell Waters and Matthew and Crystle Spect were honored Tuesday at his home. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. David Spect and Frank Weikert of Rock Island, who returned to his home with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Romeo, who were guests of their daughter, Mrs. Linda Romeo, Lisa, Misty and John. Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kroencke were Mr. and Mrs. Lincoin Robbins of Pittsfield and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Decker of Quincy Recent guests of Mrs. Bernice Hadfield and Mrs. Golda Lindsey were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bowman of Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. John Shoe- maker and sons have returned to their home in St. Peters after a holiday visit with her mother, Mrs. Beulah Jones and family Monday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Pindell Recipe OF THE WEEK requirements might now he a contributing factor in the Black Walnut Jiffy Cake explosions." 2 cups sugar [n years past, grain was 2 sticks oleo, softened usually transferred in the I tap. lemon extract open air and the dust was 5 large eggs allowed to escape into the 2 cups flour atmosphere. Today, new grain tap. salt elevators are required to be 1 cup nuts constructed to contain the 1 tap. vanilla dust. Drop each ingredient into an "Our older country eleva- electric mixer bowl in the tors don't face this problem of order given. Beat at high coming up to EPA standards speed for 5 minutes. Pour into for air pollution," said Daniel- greased floured I0" tube pan. sen. "But when they want to Bake in a pre-heated 350 D. modify or add on to their oven for 1 hour and 15 facilities, they will have to minutes. driver must occupy the seat next to the applicant while the vehicle is in motion. An applicant must be 16 years of age at the time of application. 6. Missouri Identification Card: anyone over 21 years of age is eligible to obtain a Missouri Identification Card. Proof of age must be confirm- ed by legal document. 7. Data Card: a Missouri drivers license data card is not valid for driving privileges and is to be used only for renewal purposes. 8: Vision test: a vision test is required for renewal of a drivers license. 9. Cost: the cost of an operator license is $3 for three years, plus 60 cents agency fee. 10. Mailing: drivers licenses are mailed within two weeks from the processing date. CARD OF THANKS Words cannot express our thanks to our relatives and the wonderful people of Lewis- town and the Lewistown fire department for what they did for our family when our home was destroyed by fire. A special thanks to the First control grain dust emissions." "Preventing dust explosions and other accidents at a grain elevator should be a team effort," concluded Danielsen. "The elevator manager, his employees and his customers should all tighten up their safety practices. We've seen what can happen. All it takes is a split-second of careless- ness." Care should be taken in placement of the windbreak. A windbreak in the wrong Ten Tips to assist place can cause more prob- lems than you had before. Snow could build up whele.it's |n getting not wanted if the windbre is not properly planned. Plan- drivers ,cede ning before planting is esn- tial. For assistance in lessenlng To assist and inform the the effect of those winter public, Donald L. Stevenson, winds contact your local Soil Jr., manager of the Drivers and Water Conservation Dis- License Bureau for the State trict and Soil Conservation of Missouri, lists ten tips to Service office. Information on assist in prompt and accurate windbreak plantings can be issuance of drivers licenses. obtained from the Missouri 1. It's a fact that application for renewal of a driver license may be made at any time, and it is not necessary for the applicant to have a renewal notice in their possession. 2. It is essential that the Department of Revenue be notified of all address changes in order for renewal notices and drivers licenses to be forwarded to the correct address. 3. Although state law does not prohibit an individual :from processing both an oper- ator and chauffeur license, the An estimated 175,000 Mis- chauffer license is valid for souri taxpayers will take both operator and chauffeur advantage of the assistance, driving privileges, and there- Revenue representatives will fore, does not necessitam the be positioned at locations in possession of an operator every section of the state to license. answer tax questions and 4. Motorcycle license: in generally assist in the prepar- order to be licensed for the ation of Missouri Income Tax operation of a motorcycle, an returns and senior citizen tax individual must first be credit forms. The local office qualified as a Missouri licens- is at the Hannibal Court ed driver. If the individual House Mondays and Tuesdays wishes to become motorcycle only. qualified at the time of For income tax assistance, renewal, the motorcycle quali- a taxpayer must have a copy fication will be added to the of his completed Federal license at no additional fee. return and a copy of his state However, in the event the W-2 form. individual becomes motor- cycle qualified in the interim CARD OF THANKS of the three year term of the We want to express our license, a duplicate or renewal appreciation for the cards, license must be obtained and letters, and visits while our will require the proper fee mother was in the hospital 5. Instruction Permits: If an and a special thanks for the individual wishes to operate a Mass offerings and other vehicle in order to become kindness and sympathy shown better educated on the opera- after the death of our beloved tion of a vehicle without mother, sister and grand- possessing a driver license, mother. Your thoughtfulness the applicant may obtain an will always be remembered, instruction permit by success- The Family of fully completing the written Mary C. McDermott test through the highway patrol. However, a licensed were Mr. and Mrs. David Pindell and Andy, Mr. and Mrs. Darryl Bode, Sharryl and Lori, and Mr. and Mrs. Gregg Scott. Christmas day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hamrick were her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Powell. Other guests were Harvey and Virgil Alderton and Mr. and Mrs. John Mayer and daughters. Stanley Powell was a Christ- mas morning caller of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Powell. Mr. and Mrs. Lyndell Claus of Quincy were callers of his grandmother, Mrs. Elmer Tate. Other callers were Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Drebes of Trenton, N J., and Mrs. Zelma Ausmus. Greg Vaughn was a Tues- day and Wednesday over night guest of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Vaughn in LaGrange. Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mason were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Staggs, Bufford Mason and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mason and family of Fulton. Mr and Mrs. Clarence Bartz were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Edge and family in LaGrange. Other guests were Mrs. Geraldine Rice and Travis. Laverne Bartz was a Tuesday evening guest of Travis Matthew in Ewing. Lynda Bartz has returned from St. Mary hospital in Quincy where she spent five days. Clarence Bartz broke his arm in two places while cutting a tree Wednesday. Daniel Johnston was a Sunday over night guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bartz. Recent supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Vaughn were Michelle Neisen and Ann McAllister. Mrs. John Henry and Bev- erly returned Friday to their home in Barksdale, La., after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Jones. Christmas day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Waters were Mr. and Mrs. Steve Waters of Canton and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tate. The grandson, Andy johrs0n, was taken to Blessing hospital in Quincy with the flu in the afternoon. Baptist and Methodist church of Lewistown and the Aposto- lic Christian church of Taylor and all the co-workers at Prairie View rest home. God Eliminating hunger . . . feed- ing the world . wiping out the malady of malnutrition. These are orthy and re- spected ambitions. To be ob- tained, causes and solutions need to be better defined. Most simply stated the pro- blem is not lack of food. Itis lack of money. Therefore, it is a common error to look to the farmers of this country to solve the world's hunder pro- blems. If we want to eliminate the malnutrition around the world, if we Want to feed the world.., then everyone must share the cost. Not just the producers. Farmers and ranchers will be doing more than their share because they will be working harder, spending more money and taking greater risks. Dis- cussions of possible solutions Will be included in upcoming decisions on agricultural policies. Hopefully, those de- cisions will be fair to the men and women whose agrarian abilities' have made it possible bless all of you. to even consider solving the | problem. | Homer Whan Family ! Fallll  C Supply I YOU GET MORE NEW IN n44E i =m = L00IS, C00mN, i I i FAIM4 HOME NEEDS NOTICE Pete's Boathouse Restaurant taGrange, Mo. Open Daily 8:00a.m. to 11:00p.m. Sunday Specials SMORGASBORD 1 la.m. to 8p,m. ALL YOU CAN EAT $2.95 CLOSED MONDAYS