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Canton, Missouri
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February 28, 1985     Press-News Journal
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February 28, 1985
 

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NERAL NEWS Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, February 28, 1985, Page 3a Crisis Canton phones hung up by river cable break are forced to leave loss will hurt the productivity of the predicted that the of "true commercial will drop to 5,000 to of the centuD'. These two-thirds of the livestock Missouri currently -- but only 9,000 of commercial enter- annual sales of more of Missouri's farms than $40,000 in farm They're net farm about $7.500 in 1981. of their total incomes jobs. farms which ve* much off-farm income that are the most likely to be in the next few said. between $40.000 to but their net incomes ide enough cash flow to on their debts which For more than twelve hours Thursday night and Friday morning. Canton residents couldn't reach out and touch someone or reached and touched by anyone by long distance• According to Mike Digby, district manager of community relations of Southwestern Bell in St. Louis. a submarine cable over the Wyaconda River north of LaGrange, belonging to Southwestern Bell. was washed out serving long distance service to Canton. Centel. the local phone company, said 1,392 lines were effected by the service disruption. Bob Brown. manager of the Network maintenance of Southwestern. was notified at 7:15 p.m. Thursday when a computer test station in Hannibal relayed an emergency alarm, signify- ing problems with long distance service in the Canton area. Apparently Canton was the only city effected. Brown said investigation showed there was nothing wrong in a repeater station, and the crews were able to Canton Eagles to hold open house March 7-10 The Canton Aerie No• 1800. Fraternal Order of Eagles, has announced the board of the nation's start of its annual membership drive. the National Running through the month of March, Congress to move the drive will be highlighted by a stem the increasing four-day open house, March 7-10. unable to obtain The Canton Eagles offer a wide their 1985 crops. The variety of programs and activities for response to growing all walks of life. In addition to the the farm financial numerous recreational and entertain- the Reagan Adminis- merit programs, the Eagles also farm credit pack- undertaken a number of projects for to keep many farm community service and humanitarian purposes. Sen. 1ark Hatfield As a fraternal organization, nation- the Senate Appro- wide the Eagles raised over $2 million National Grange for humanitarian purposes last vear, Andersen called for and have raised more than $7 million, that would address to date. for the Max Baer Heart Fund mcrst imminent need for heart research: have donated more for an increase from than $9 million to the cancer fund: $3 billion the amount over $3 million for muscular dystrophy Home Adminis- and over $7 million for the Jimmy for Congress DuranCe Children's Fund for cripplecl million for matching children and over $3 million for senior lenders to aid in an citizens programs• Monies raised are program, for exclusively for charities, with no requirements that administrative costs deducted. of interest or Through local. Aeries, a number of to qualify for the grants are available for programs guarantees, and for such as senior citizens, medical focusing this lending research, and for handicapped chip and ranchers dren. The Eagles also promote a to a maximum of number of scholarship programs for sales per year. deserving students. Ixnnts out that The Eagles also support local law have borne the enforcement officers, and servicemen nation's reduced who are Eagle members. If they in the past months, should be killed in the line of duty, farmer is paying for their children are guaranteed educa- rate through high' tional expenses and medical expenses on long term debt by the Fraternal Order of Eagles. decline in asset Locally, the Canton Eagles have noted. The decline recently raised over $1,000 for the particularh, for land heart fund: assisted the fireman's has eliminated many auxiliary in the purchase of new source of collateral radios: and raised several thousand loans were made for dollars for members in need of mediE'al or other assistanceJ isolate the problem to a six mile stretch of cable between Canton and LaGrange on Route B. Bill Dexheimer of Hannibal, a network service supervisor OSP of maintenance, said the cable was checked for stress areas. Brown called this "isolating the isolation." However, heavy fog delayed Dexheimer's trip to the area. After the crew checked the repeater station, located across from the LaGrange Police Department, fault-lo- cating machines were used to pinpoint the cable break. The open locaters are used to measure distance to a break. Finally the crew determined the break was in the river cable. Reporter finds p toning for phone information phone-nomenal experience by Dan Steinbeck Perhaps the Federal Government should reconsider the AT & T breakup. Trying to find out information on the recent long-distance interruption to Canton turned communication to comedy-cation. Approximately 2 p.m. Friday, Cen- tel. the local phone service was called for information of the problem. L. called back some 45 minutes later and gave the answer, but didn't know the details. He kindly gave three numbers to Southwestern Bell to call for more information, as Centel didn't have the long distance lines. The first number was to a repair counsel, an 800 number. One was for network problems, and the third was for business accounts. I called the repair counsel. A recording told me my call could not be completed as dialed. No problem, I've got two more numbers to try. I dialed Network Problems in St. Louis at 3:22 p.m. and this is somewhat of the conversation with S. : "Network Problems. Please tell me what number isn't working," S. said. I explained I wanted to find out information on why Canton had no long distance incoming or outgoing service Thursday night. Seek placing Sheltercare on June Ballot Bonnie Bronestine and Rosemary Taylor. Lewis County representatives to AVENUES tAbused Victims Educa- tion Network Unitied to Ensure Safety) met with the Lewis County Commis- sioners February 21 to discuss placing the Sheltercare Referendum on the June 4 ballot. This would authorize the County Commission to add a $5 surcharge to marriage license fees and a $10 surcharge to divorce decrees. It was decided that the Lewis County group would obtain signatures of concerned citizens in order that the referendum may be placed on the ballot. Mrs. Bronestine explained that there is no sheltercare facility in Northeast Missouri and the women and children from Lewis County who seek shelter in other counties are often turned away due to lack of space. The AVENUES group of representa- tives of the seven Northeast Missouri counties plan to work together to provide a facility. The first step toward this is getting this referendum on the ballots of the counties. This money will then be used collectively to start -a shelter. Aerie 1800 of Canton currently has Half cent corn over 20o members. A very achve ni lady's auxiliary has over 150 members, check off begins The local auxiliary, in addition to supplying the area with banquet service, spearheads the fundraising for on March 1 charit es+ Beginning March 1, one-half cent+ HighwayThe Eagles81. is Lodge+open sevenl°Cateddays a°n t 2c per bushel will be deducted from goal the sale of corn. This is the result of week. In addition to the bar, the kEtchca offers a luncheon and dinner approval by producers in the Novem- Culver-Stockton menus, monthly programming in- ber 1984 corn referendum to invest Telefund to raise eludes dances, trap shoots, jam producer money into market develop scholarships has sessions, bingo, card parties, dinner men|, promotion, education and re* l week with specials and much more. Spec:al search projects. Producer "self-help" programs have proven to be a very raised, surpassing programming includes gun auctions, effective tool in market development "Can you tell me the number of people effected," S. asked. (Slight pause of surprise) "It was the entire town effeeted. I understand Southwestern Bell crews repaired it this morning and I just wanted to find out what the problem was in the first place," I said. "In state calls or all over the country," S. asked. "All long distance service, as far as I know," I said. He suggested I reaffirm with Centel that the long distance lines were owned by South- western Bell. I explained that I had heard Southwestern Bell owned the long distance line, because Centel, said they didn't and SWB did. I also repeated the whole situation. "I know exactly what you are talking about," S. said. I nearly broke up laughing. S. told me problem reports go over computers to strategic test centers across the state. Those numbers were unpublished, but 1 could get an AT & T number by calling information. I pleaded with him for a specific someone I could talk too to find out the problem. After eight minutes of humorous run around, he said he'd call one of those unpublished numbers to get someone to call me back. A few minutes later K. of Southwestern Bell called back. "I'm taking information on you wanting to do a story on phone problems in Camdenton," K. said. "No, Canton. C-A-N-T-O-N," I said. "It's in Northeast Missouri." "Oh," he said. "Canton. I can give you the number of someone to talk to. J. can help you." He gave me J.'s number. I dialed at 3:56 p.m. and the secretary that answered told me J. was on vacation, but she's have someone in the area to call me. At 4:19, Mike Digby, district manager of community relations of Southwestern Bell, St. Louis, called and reaffirmed the cause of the service disruption, but could offer no details. He said he'd call me back with the information. Finally at 4:27 p.m. he had the information, and two of the repair crew -- BOb Brown and Bill Dexheimer, both of Hannibal, on the line. I got all the details I needed. First to give credit, everyone with both phone systems said they'd call back, kept their words, and all were very courteous. But now for the criticism• Centel, for whatever reason didn't have the right number to call for information on SWB repairs. There must have been a misunder- standing to get the pinball treatment, bouncing back and forth making different numbers ring. Perhaps I made by requests unclear, but perhaps with the breakup of AT & T, few really know who does what with telephone companies. "The river was up so high, we couldn't even find the cable ends," Dexheimer said. Heavy ice flows, released by the sudden heat wave are being blamed for the cable break, even though the cable, which had been severed before, was steel-strand reinforced to a three inch diameter. The exact cause of the service interruption isn't known, but Dexheim-. er reported there were ice flows 27 inches thick nearby when the repair crews were summoned. It was about 12:30 p.m. Friday before a backhoe crew could come to the scene to unearth cables for resplicing. "As this has happened before at this location, we felt a submarine cable was the only way to hem it there. We don't understand why this river is particularly stressful to the cables," Dexheimer said. The cable was eventually repaired, and long distance restored at about 8:20 a.m. Friday, which Dexheimer said was the major concern. However, the latest repair is temporary. There are several alternatives to a more permanent solution, but until engineers study the situation, no plan is yet complete. The options call for putting yet another submarine cable in the river, attaching the cable to the Wyaconda River Bridge, or an aerial insert on poles like an independent company now does. "The service would have been restored quicker if we could get a backhoe out sooner. Fortunately, we got a good contractor and things went good under the circumstances," Brown said. For All Your Crop Insurance Needs... SEE MARK WILEY Your Crop Insurance Speciali# Office 314.769-4440 Home 314-439-5593 ASK FOR MARK When time for a change, Phillips will filter.* / The next time proof of purchase and it's time for a change, Phillipswill reimburse you buy a specially marked "Relait price of filler up to $5 for the retail price of your Trop-Artic 12-quart  filter, upto five dollars. You Traypak,and Phillips will buy  buy the oil. Phillips Petroleum your favorite brand of oil will buy the filter." Act fast. oil tilter." Just send the required filter rebate offer ends June 158h. Beverages Budweiser & 6.12 oz. Nm Budweiser Light ..... $2.49 Pabst 12.12 oz N.S $4 49 • • • • • • • • @ _ 9.5% BY VOL. Riunite pumante ..... $3.95 Pepsi, Diet Pepsi, Mt. Dew, Pepsi Free, no. $1.77 Diet Pepsi Free..2 .m.e.a .$1.09 Snacks & Groceries BUTTERNUT 16 OZ. LOAF Home Style Bread... 3/51.00 KAFT I OT .to. $.. Orange luke ....... $1.09 10.3 OZ. g 10.85 OZ. BOX Totino's Pizza...n.o...sl.6799€ QUINCY MAID RIEG. OR WAVEE Potato Chips. . 9..s.Ls. '. $1.19 WARNING FARMS FANCY po, cu,o ,,o. s,, Bacon... ! .LB: !FpZE.N! $1.69 Bacon $1.00 a lb. 1:00-6:00 p.m. Sat. 3/2/85 Bell AYERCO (HAM, ROAST BEEF • CHEESE) sm. .. TATO .C..,? $1.49 BBQs, picnics, flea markets, bowling activities. by the Office tournaments, fish frys, fishing tourna- The 'c checkoff will be collected on Trop-Artk  time for a change Alumni,and thereliedASSocia.upon activities.ments' and a variety of children's all first purchases of corn produced • • COLBY REG. $2.39 • and-or sold in Missouri made on or $1 to phoneone hundredalumni upeomingThe publiCopeniShouseinVited to attend the after March, 1 The checkoff must be" TropArti¢ 10W40 TropArtk 10W30 TropAdic 30W Cheese.. .... ! . • • called, during the collected at the point of sale. Troypok Tmypock Tmypok Roost Beefi .LB; ..s.8:$2.49 ever for the i and CAMPER lg thm the largest[ 27 YEARS of G'OWTT"--" | 12 QT$. 12 QTS. 12 QT$. , e Mueller in first, =wrm,n H00ISE ,.0, ,,,.. -° ,,,- ,m. $,8.o0 1:00 p.m:2,,,, ---,, ,rd. 3/" seeoud: Yolanda SOl. & Sun. Mordl 3- "" , & --lll i A Y CO th. l-- cus$S;I,M,,,, |  fir Glaubttz, fourth: t=Ac, ottv ,.,,st.,.,tv. *,,, H .., ,10oaim" :.m_.__ P''''''''''" I -raisin°. .... Itt.t COFFEE 10% OFF ALL CAMPER SUPPLIES . ,,_.. 00o..o __, ,,. , ,¢c,,o,,,, : CHICKEN ,_,*. place; Chi | Jl_ l (Excluding Air Conditioning) PRIZES 1 .laalCfolld H:l IilORN FREE BARGAIN TABLE OF $UPE, SAVINGS DRAWINGS ! | ORDER , , "* TRUCK covs Two me 10% OFF - "! | • € ! -. ..t OAYS .,,,,,, -t. bnq:et ,n the & PtC* UPS ' ,,-' ' * - , J : DA A I COUPON SPECIAL. COUPON EXPIRES MARCH $, 19IS ; . '"z"t"l with    FACTORY  %% 8 FANCY ..........------------------------''' team receivE • lmSC • SAVE  ODDt.IS RAVELcRAFT*HONEY  m am i m  am o i am am eJ i i mm m m,  i aa an el eJ II em el dinner-, ng gift ,..,,.**.0 ..... , at an ar m  " ANY N MOT ,.,vvntnll "-w" '- um " " s tree.mOral°arms As MUCH  ,,.l! /llBfrom__,m_, $2,9951 I 1/2 Doz. ,P2 | Plr'',m nl Relations Bill 1 21 FIFTU ............ • .... 13 FOLD DO'a: to $19,9951 JICT: 16 I ROLffE B a h oth the I ,--. ,.,:""g/_% CA,, ,r,.,., 'o. o-- ;... SSl CANTON AYIIItCO : HoI'N One. Donuts "" se"'mealumnicLo$ .... " " 20 NEW I USED MO,OII , ff M'so-_tha, tal°tof the l - IE OIJrl" ,CF..S on all 198" MOIELS HOMES priced ,rom$$.9951 Opam 7 days a wok, ,:00 ..m.- ,2:00 mldnllt : A )N; fm]yrettin the I ,ravel T ri .k.__ & ..h ..WI__ $ "Nomed "Taurus el(o.n/ Air. "Morn 1 Phone 281k.2 . € 0 - [lllal. 8 "qS ttl new | ''  •  ,1:$ FROM 14' to 36' $1,695 to $27,616 l We Rmmrve The Right to Umit Quanflties for Excellence I m PRICES EFFECTIVE FEHUARY 27, 1985 I I ident B BEILSTEIN CAMPER S IIII I  ., ALES , cou,o. ,m .,c... ,. ,  .    _ ,, _  ,,,,,,, j THRU MARCH 5, 1985 I...... - -. - - - -- - - --, -- ,, - - - - - | NERAL NEWS Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, February 28, 1985, Page 3a Crisis Canton phones hung up by river cable break are forced to leave loss will hurt the productivity of the predicted that the of "true commercial will drop to 5,000 to of the centuD'. These two-thirds of the livestock Missouri currently -- but only 9,000 of commercial enter- annual sales of more of Missouri's farms than $40,000 in farm They're net farm about $7.500 in 1981. of their total incomes jobs. farms which ve* much off-farm income that are the most likely to be in the next few said. between $40.000 to but their net incomes ide enough cash flow to on their debts which For more than twelve hours Thursday night and Friday morning. Canton residents couldn't reach out and touch someone or reached and touched by anyone by long distance• According to Mike Digby, district manager of community relations of Southwestern Bell in St. Louis. a submarine cable over the Wyaconda River north of LaGrange, belonging to Southwestern Bell. was washed out serving long distance service to Canton. Centel. the local phone company, said 1,392 lines were effected by the service disruption. Bob Brown. manager of the Network maintenance of Southwestern. was notified at 7:15 p.m. Thursday when a computer test station in Hannibal relayed an emergency alarm, signify- ing problems with long distance service in the Canton area. Apparently Canton was the only city effected. Brown said investigation showed there was nothing wrong in a repeater station, and the crews were able to Canton Eagles to hold open house March 7-10 The Canton Aerie No• 1800. Fraternal Order of Eagles, has announced the board of the nation's start of its annual membership drive. the National Running through the month of March, Congress to move the drive will be highlighted by a stem the increasing four-day open house, March 7-10. unable to obtain The Canton Eagles offer a wide their 1985 crops. The variety of programs and activities for response to growing all walks of life. In addition to the the farm financial numerous recreational and entertain- the Reagan Adminis- merit programs, the Eagles also farm credit pack- undertaken a number of projects for to keep many farm community service and humanitarian purposes. Sen. 1ark Hatfield As a fraternal organization, nation- the Senate Appro- wide the Eagles raised over $2 million National Grange for humanitarian purposes last vear, Andersen called for and have raised more than $7 million, that would address to date. for the Max Baer Heart Fund mcrst imminent need for heart research: have donated more for an increase from than $9 million to the cancer fund: $3 billion the amount over $3 million for muscular dystrophy Home Adminis- and over $7 million for the Jimmy for Congress DuranCe Children's Fund for cripplecl million for matching children and over $3 million for senior lenders to aid in an citizens programs• Monies raised are program, for exclusively for charities, with no requirements that administrative costs deducted. of interest or Through local. Aeries, a number of to qualify for the grants are available for programs guarantees, and for such as senior citizens, medical focusing this lending research, and for handicapped chip and ranchers dren. The Eagles also promote a to a maximum of number of scholarship programs for sales per year. deserving students. Ixnnts out that The Eagles also support local law have borne the enforcement officers, and servicemen nation's reduced who are Eagle members. If they in the past months, should be killed in the line of duty, farmer is paying for their children are guaranteed educa- rate through high' tional expenses and medical expenses on long term debt by the Fraternal Order of Eagles. decline in asset Locally, the Canton Eagles have noted. The decline recently raised over $1,000 for the particularh, for land heart fund: assisted the fireman's has eliminated many auxiliary in the purchase of new source of collateral radios: and raised several thousand loans were made for dollars for members in need of mediE'al or other assistanceJ isolate the problem to a six mile stretch of cable between Canton and LaGrange on Route B. Bill Dexheimer of Hannibal, a network service supervisor OSP of maintenance, said the cable was checked for stress areas. Brown called this "isolating the isolation." However, heavy fog delayed Dexheimer's trip to the area. After the crew checked the repeater station, located across from the LaGrange Police Department, fault-lo- cating machines were used to pinpoint the cable break. The open locaters are used to measure distance to a break. Finally the crew determined the break was in the river cable. Reporter finds p toning for phone information phone-nomenal experience by Dan Steinbeck Perhaps the Federal Government should reconsider the AT & T breakup. Trying to find out information on the recent long-distance interruption to Canton turned communication to comedy-cation. Approximately 2 p.m. Friday, Cen- tel. the local phone service was called for information of the problem. L. called back some 45 minutes later and gave the answer, but didn't know the details. He kindly gave three numbers to Southwestern Bell to call for more information, as Centel didn't have the long distance lines. The first number was to a repair counsel, an 800 number. One was for network problems, and the third was for business accounts. I called the repair counsel. A recording told me my call could not be completed as dialed. No problem, I've got two more numbers to try. I dialed Network Problems in St. Louis at 3:22 p.m. and this is somewhat of the conversation with S. : "Network Problems. Please tell me what number isn't working," S. said. I explained I wanted to find out information on why Canton had no long distance incoming or outgoing service Thursday night. Seek placing Sheltercare on June Ballot Bonnie Bronestine and Rosemary Taylor. Lewis County representatives to AVENUES tAbused Victims Educa- tion Network Unitied to Ensure Safety) met with the Lewis County Commis- sioners February 21 to discuss placing the Sheltercare Referendum on the June 4 ballot. This would authorize the County Commission to add a $5 surcharge to marriage license fees and a $10 surcharge to divorce decrees. It was decided that the Lewis County group would obtain signatures of concerned citizens in order that the referendum may be placed on the ballot. Mrs. Bronestine explained that there is no sheltercare facility in Northeast Missouri and the women and children from Lewis County who seek shelter in other counties are often turned away due to lack of space. The AVENUES group of representa- tives of the seven Northeast Missouri counties plan to work together to provide a facility. The first step toward this is getting this referendum on the ballots of the counties. This money will then be used collectively to start -a shelter. Aerie 1800 of Canton currently has Half cent corn over 20o members. A very achve ni lady's auxiliary has over 150 members, check off begins The local auxiliary, in addition to supplying the area with banquet service, spearheads the fundraising for on March 1 charit es+ Beginning March 1, one-half cent+ HighwayThe Eagles81. is Lodge+open sevenl°Cateddays a°n t 2c per bushel will be deducted from goal the sale of corn. This is the result of week. In addition to the bar, the kEtchca offers a luncheon and dinner approval by producers in the Novem- Culver-Stockton menus, monthly programming in- ber 1984 corn referendum to invest Telefund to raise eludes dances, trap shoots, jam producer money into market develop scholarships has sessions, bingo, card parties, dinner men|, promotion, education and re* l week with specials and much more. Spec:al search projects. Producer "self-help" programs have proven to be a very raised, surpassing programming includes gun auctions, effective tool in market development "Can you tell me the number of people effected," S. asked. (Slight pause of surprise) "It was the entire town effeeted. I understand Southwestern Bell crews repaired it this morning and I just wanted to find out what the problem was in the first place," I said. "In state calls or all over the country," S. asked. "All long distance service, as far as I know," I said. He suggested I reaffirm with Centel that the long distance lines were owned by South- western Bell. I explained that I had heard Southwestern Bell owned the long distance line, because Centel, said they didn't and SWB did. I also repeated the whole situation. "I know exactly what you are talking about," S. said. I nearly broke up laughing. S. told me problem reports go over computers to strategic test centers across the state. Those numbers were unpublished, but 1 could get an AT & T number by calling information. I pleaded with him for a specific someone I could talk too to find out the problem. After eight minutes of humorous run around, he said he'd call one of those unpublished numbers to get someone to call me back. A few minutes later K. of Southwestern Bell called back. "I'm taking information on you wanting to do a story on phone problems in Camdenton," K. said. "No, Canton. C-A-N-T-O-N," I said. "It's in Northeast Missouri." "Oh," he said. "Canton. I can give you the number of someone to talk to. J. can help you." He gave me J.'s number. I dialed at 3:56 p.m. and the secretary that answered told me J. was on vacation, but she's have someone in the area to call me. At 4:19, Mike Digby, district manager of community relations of Southwestern Bell, St. Louis, called and reaffirmed the cause of the service disruption, but could offer no details. He said he'd call me back with the information. Finally at 4:27 p.m. he had the information, and two of the repair crew -- BOb Brown and Bill Dexheimer, both of Hannibal, on the line. I got all the details I needed. First to give credit, everyone with both phone systems said they'd call back, kept their words, and all were very courteous. But now for the criticism• Centel, for whatever reason didn't have the right number to call for information on SWB repairs. There must have been a misunder- standing to get the pinball treatment, bouncing back and forth making different numbers ring. Perhaps I made by requests unclear, but perhaps with the breakup of AT & T, few really know who does what with telephone companies. "The river was up so high, we couldn't even find the cable ends," Dexheimer said. Heavy ice flows, released by the sudden heat wave are being blamed for the cable break, even though the cable, which had been severed before, was steel-strand reinforced to a three inch diameter. The exact cause of the service interruption isn't known, but Dexheim-. er reported there were ice flows 27 inches thick nearby when the repair crews were summoned. It was about 12:30 p.m. Friday before a backhoe crew could come to the scene to unearth cables for resplicing. "As this has happened before at this location, we felt a submarine cable was the only way to hem it there. We don't understand why this river is particularly stressful to the cables," Dexheimer said. The cable was eventually repaired, and long distance restored at about 8:20 a.m. Friday, which Dexheimer said was the major concern. However, the latest repair is temporary. There are several alternatives to a more permanent solution, but until engineers study the situation, no plan is yet complete. The options call for putting yet another submarine cable in the river, attaching the cable to the Wyaconda River Bridge, or an aerial insert on poles like an independent company now does. "The service would have been restored quicker if we could get a backhoe out sooner. Fortunately, we got a good contractor and things went good under the circumstances," Brown said. For All Your Crop Insurance Needs... SEE MARK WILEY Your Crop Insurance Speciali# Office 314.769-4440 Home 314-439-5593 ASK FOR MARK When time for a change, Phillips will filter.* / The next time proof of purchase and it's time for a change, Phillipswill reimburse you buy a specially marked "Relait price of filler up to $5 for the retail price of your Trop-Artic 12-quart  filter, upto five dollars. You Traypak,and Phillips will buy  buy the oil. Phillips Petroleum your favorite brand of oil will buy the filter." Act fast. oil tilter." Just send the required filter rebate offer ends June 158h. Beverages Budweiser & 6.12 oz. Nm Budweiser Light ..... $2.49 Pabst 12.12 oz N.S $4 49 • • • • • • • • @ _ 9.5% BY VOL. Riunite pumante ..... $3.95 Pepsi, Diet Pepsi, Mt. Dew, Pepsi Free, no. $1.77 Diet Pepsi Free..2 .m.e.a .$1.09 Snacks & Groceries BUTTERNUT 16 OZ. LOAF Home Style Bread... 3/51.00 KAFT I OT .to. $.. Orange luke ....... $1.09 10.3 OZ. g 10.85 OZ. BOX Totino's Pizza...n.o...sl.6799€ QUINCY MAID RIEG. OR WAVEE Potato Chips. . 9..s.Ls. '. $1.19 WARNING FARMS FANCY po, cu,o ,,o. s,, Bacon... ! .LB: !FpZE.N! $1.69 Bacon $1.00 a lb. 1:00-6:00 p.m. Sat. 3/2/85 Bell AYERCO (HAM, ROAST BEEF • CHEESE) sm. .. TATO .C..,? $1.49 BBQs, picnics, flea markets, bowling activities. by the Office tournaments, fish frys, fishing tourna- The 'c checkoff will be collected on Trop-Artk  time for a change Alumni,and thereliedASSocia.upon activities.ments' and a variety of children's all first purchases of corn produced • • COLBY REG. $2.39 • and-or sold in Missouri made on or $1 to phoneone hundredalumni upeomingThe publiCopeniShouseinVited to attend the after March, 1 The checkoff must be" TropArti¢ 10W40 TropArtk 10W30 TropAdic 30W Cheese.. .... ! . • • called, during the collected at the point of sale. Troypok Tmypock Tmypok Roost Beefi .LB; ..s.8:$2.49 ever for the i and CAMPER lg thm the largest[ 27 YEARS of G'OWTT"--" | 12 QT$. 12 QTS. 12 QT$. , e Mueller in first, =wrm,n H00ISE ,.0, ,,,.. -° ,,,- ,m. $,8.o0 1:00 p.m:2,,,, ---,, ,rd. 3/" seeoud: Yolanda SOl. & Sun. Mordl 3- "" , & --lll i A Y CO th. l-- cus$S;I,M,,,, |  fir Glaubttz, fourth: t=Ac, ottv ,.,,st.,.,tv. *,,, H .., ,10oaim" :.m_.__ P''''''''''" I -raisin°. .... Itt.t COFFEE 10% OFF ALL CAMPER SUPPLIES . ,,_.. 00o..o __, ,,. , ,¢c,,o,,,, : CHICKEN ,_,*. place; Chi | Jl_ l (Excluding Air Conditioning) PRIZES 1 .laalCfolld H:l IilORN FREE BARGAIN TABLE OF $UPE, SAVINGS DRAWINGS ! | ORDER , , "* TRUCK covs Two me 10% OFF - "! | • € ! -. ..t OAYS .,,,,,, -t. bnq:et ,n the & PtC* UPS ' ,,-' ' * - , J : DA A I COUPON SPECIAL. COUPON EXPIRES MARCH $, 19IS ; . '"z"t"l with    FACTORY  %% 8 FANCY ..........------------------------''' team receivE • lmSC • SAVE  ODDt.IS RAVELcRAFT*HONEY  m am i m  am o i am am eJ i i mm m m,  i aa an el eJ II em el dinner-, ng gift ,..,,.**.0 ..... , at an ar m  " ANY N MOT ,.,vvntnll "-w" '- um " " s tree.mOral°arms As MUCH  ,,.l! /llBfrom__,m_, $2,9951 I 1/2 Doz. ,P2 | Plr'',m nl Relations Bill 1 21 FIFTU ............ • .... 13 FOLD DO'a: to $19,9951 JICT: 16 I ROLffE B a h oth the I ,--. ,.,:""g/_% CA,, ,r,.,., 'o. o-- ;... SSl CANTON AYIIItCO : HoI'N One. Donuts "" se"'mealumnicLo$ .... " " 20 NEW I USED MO,OII , ff M'so-_tha, tal°tof the l - IE OIJrl" ,CF..S on all 198" MOIELS HOMES priced ,rom$$.9951 Opam 7 days a wok, ,:00 ..m.- ,2:00 mldnllt : A )N; fm]yrettin the I ,ravel T ri .k.__ & ..h ..WI__ $ "Nomed "Taurus el(o.n/ Air. "Morn 1 Phone 281k.2 . € 0 - [lllal. 8 "qS ttl new | ''  •  ,1:$ FROM 14' to 36' $1,695 to $27,616 l We Rmmrve The Right to Umit Quanflties for Excellence I m PRICES EFFECTIVE FEHUARY 27, 1985 I I ident B BEILSTEIN CAMPER S IIII I  ., ALES , cou,o. ,m .,c... ,. ,  .    _ ,, _  ,,,,,,, j THRU MARCH 5, 1985 I...... - -. - - - -- - - --, -- ,, - - - - - |