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February 28, 1985     Press-News Journal
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i I N EIGH BORHOOD N EWS Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, Februa! Canton Mrs. Cecil McFadden Dinner guests Tuesday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Bross, Stephanie, Matthew and Micbelle were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McKibbin and Bill of Buffalo, In., Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Jacobs and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Marks. The birthdays of Kenneth McKibbin and Jack Marks were celebrated. Mrs. Lansing Tomlinson .of Quincy and Mrs. Edwin Tomlinson and Mrs. Gael Cooper of Canton attended a bridal shower for Miss Robin Morris Saturday in the home of Mrs. Susie Moore in Quincy. Miss Morris and Bruce Tomlinson will be married April 13 in the First Christian Church in Quincy. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Uhlmeyer entertained at dinner Sunday in celebration of the birthday of their daughter, Arlene. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Allen Brown of Lewistown, Lori LaFrenz of Wyaconda, Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold Boulware and Cheryl, Gilbert and Mary Walter, Robin Sommers and Mr. and Mrs. Gale Uhlmeyer, Kim and Steve of Canton. Mrs. Kenneth Wiseman of Ewing 'is. visiting for a few days this week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Zahn, and other relatives. Mrs. Edwin Tomlinson returned home Wednesday night after a month's visit with a friend, Mrs. Carolyn Hathaway in Chesterfield, Mo. Mrs. Carol Ragar and Mrs. Betty Shuman attended funeral services for a friend in Elba, Neb., Feb. 21. While there they were house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ewers of Grand Island. Miss Robin Holmes and Bruce Fowlkes, students at Drury College in Springfield, were weekend visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Holmes and Chris. Mrs. William Speelman and Lance of Highland, Ind., visited from Friday to Monday with her mother, Mrs. Walter Day. Mrs. Joe Burgass and Michael of Springfield spent the weekend with Mrs. Agnes Cox and Mr. and Mrs. William Cox. MARIAN 0000THE LIBRARIAN Throughout our nation's history the women of America played a crucial part in the shaping of our destiny. In every role -- from wife to mother to national leaders -- they have influenc- ed us. Their names and what they accomplished are known to us all. Great artist like Mary Cassett, impressionist painter, Grandma Moses, whose painting career began at age 78 and lasted til she was over 100 year old. Margaret Bourke White, who was an artist with a camera. Scientist and healers: Clara Barton, the angel of the battlefield; Maria Mitchell, astronomer and the first woman to be elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences; Rachel Carson, with her book Silent Spring, she sharpened our interest in ecology and conservation. Writers and poets like Emily Dickinson and Emma Lazarus, whose poem "The New Colossus" is inscribed on the pedestal of the Statue of Liberty. The investigative reporter "Nelly Bly" and Lorrine Hansburg, who wrote "A Raisin In The Sun" and Willa Cather and Taylor Caldwell and so many women'who enriched our lives with so many well-written books. The women of power -- the influential First Ladies, Dolley Madi- son, Abigail Adams, Eleanor Roosevelt and other women in government like Frances Perkins, the first woman to serve on a presidential cabinet. Outstanding educators - Anne Sulli- van Mary, Helen Keller's teacher and Mary McL.eod Bethune, a child of slaves, who became a college presi- dent and spokeswoman for her race. Mr. and Mrs. Santo Carfora, Christina and Sara of Janesville, Wis., visited from Friday to Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Baxter. Other Saturday evening guests were Mr. and Mrs. Don Stone and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Baxter. Mrs. George Davis of Warsaw spent Thursday with her mother, Mrs. P. N. McClain. Mrs. Charles Willis and Mrs. Stanley Willis were Saturday evening visitors in the home of Mrs. Louise Keller at LaGrange. Monday afternoon visitors in the home of Mrs. Lela Lemmon were Ralph Jenkins of Wyaconda, Dorothy Bergman of Gorin, Letha Lemmon and Ann Lemmon of Williamstown. Ms. Joan Spurgeon was surprised on her birthday with a carry-in supper. Those present were ,her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Lay, Mr. and Mrs. Benny Lay and Tim, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lay, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Lay, Chrystal, Aaron and Evan, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lay, Ricky, Matthew and Wade, all of Lewistown, Richard McAndrews of Kahoka, Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Webster, Scott and Scan of Canton. Birthday cake and homemade ice cream were served. Miss Clara Bader fell Thursday of last week and broke her hip and wrist. She is a patient in St. Mary Hospital, Quincy, and her room number is 347. Mrs. Yvonne Hoewing entertained with a pizza party for the 13th birthday of her daughter, Bridle, Saturday, Feb. 23, at the Pizza Hut. Guests were Michelle Pierce, Lynnette Pearl, Candy Schaller, Laurie Genck, Gall Collins, Tabby Childress and Brandie Kearns. Ms. Joan Spurgeon of Canton and Richard McAndrews of Kahoka went to Hannibal Feb. 19 and spent the evening with her son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Spurgeon. They went to Hull for supper in celebration of the birthdays of Michael and Joan. Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Glover were Sunday dinner guests of their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Watson, Angle and Jackie in Quincy. Ms. Joan Spurgeon of Canton and Richard McAndrews of Kahoka met her parents and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Lay and Mr. and Mrs. Benny Lay and Tim of Lewistown, at the Holiday Inn in Ha pnibal and attended the Winter Bluegrass Festival Satur- day. The great performing artist- Ethel Barrymore and Helen Hayes and other women of the theater, and Mahalia Jackson and the singers who filled out lives with music. America pioneers Sacajawea, Amelia Earhart, Sally Ride, the first woman in space, and the unknown, unsung women who traveled across this country in covered wagons and helped settle this land. The great humanitarians - Helen Keller and Juliett Gordon Low, the founder of the Girl Scouts of America, Ann Hutchison, who helped make our freedom of religion a reality and Mother Francis Xavier cabrini, the first American to achieve sainthood. And -- above all, the wives and working mothers (all mothers are working mothers) that gave of themselves to keep this land great. Women of history and women of today have played a big part in American history. National Women's History Week, an annual event by proclamation of the President of the United States, and the AAUW will have its first simultaneous celebration March 3-9 and the AAUW theme for the week is "Honor Your Heritage -- Invest In Your Future." The library will have a display table during the week of some of the books in our library about the women of this country. The library appreciates the help of Ruth Ayers and Lana Todd on this project. For Quick Results... CLASSIFIED ADS! 4re Your Auto Rates Going Up- Up- Up ??? Ill I ! COMPARE RATES ii I American Family Offers You n  tss su,ts u "FAST, FAIR CLAIMS SERVICE" *m.,.c. S...,..,..o.o,.O.w,. Co.oy "COMPETATIVE RATES" "FRIENDLY AGENTS, WORKING FOR YOU" See or Coil Your American Family Insurance Agent Today Jerry Bean, LoGrange, 655-4803 or Russ Ward, Canton, 288-3370 OPEN , TO $ WEEKDAYS. 9 TO NOON SATURDAY AAUW presents tribute to Miss Dorothy Canton Branch of the American Association of Uni- versity Women (AAUW) is observing National Women's History. Week March 3 through 9, with several projects. The week was established to recognize the cultural, social and political contributions of women. Canton AAUW has sponsor- ed an essay contest for eighth graders at Canton School, titled "An Outstanding Wom- an in History." The winner of the contest will be announced on Monday, March 4. Also, AAUW has organized an Public Library, wz the help of Nancy French, and the books by women about women will be on display during the week. In order to focus on the Canton area during National Women's History Week, the members of AAUW present the following tribute to the memory of Dorothy Zenge, written by Ruth Ayers, Canton Branch president: One of the uniquely oustand- ing women Of AAUW, Dorothy Lareen Zenge, died March 15. 1984, after a long debilitating bout with Parkinson's disease. exhibit in the Canton Although her body wore out, her enthusiasm for life and learning remained; her zestful spirit prevailed over the increasing infirmities of her body. The 80 years of her life were packed with one accomplish- ment after another. She graduated from Culver-Stock- ton College and was a distinguished graduate of the University of Iowa. She did additional graduate work at the University of Chicago, the American University, North- east Missouri State University and Oxford University in England. She traveled abroad extensively. She was a dedicated and caring teacher in the Keokuk, Ia., High School where she good served as head of the Social Studies Department. For views many years, she took students ing her I on an annual pilgrimage to ism, New York City, Washington took the D. C. and Williamsburg as a many, summer field trip. She strong- ly ly believed in the worth of the and United Nations. courage. She was a life-long activist from in the United Methodist Church and belonged to many fought organizations. The Keokuk finished Branch of AAUW established the a fellowship in her honor, and a in 1964 she was a C-SC Alumni ESSAY WINNER -- Mary Wyatt is awarded certificate by Mrs. Mary Hazel Poweil for her winning essay on U.S. history. D.A.R. notes U.S. history In celebrating February as Ameri- attended a luncheon with her mother can History month, the Daughters of at Mrs. Jean Purvines. Dicey Langston the American Revolution sponsor an Chapter of the Daughters of the Hay among items Ellison barn fire A large quantity ot hay was among the items lost in a fire in a barn on the Howard Ellison farm on Route P. Sunday night, Feb. 17. The loss of the hay, which included 1600 bales of alfalfa and 200 hales of straw, a quantity of hog feed, and the loss of hog equipment, were omitted from an earlier story about the fire. did 65 to 70 escaped the severely burned. A portion of as a cause of the believed to havel The Canton called to the Seven sows perished in the fire, as remained for . as of February 28, Ebb A. And also, Congratulations on Yo: Wedding An_n!versary onMarch 4_,_ Mr_ Fair Havens Christian Home H 1790 So. Faiiew Ave. -- -" Mossbar l ' . 62521  Is & Louise L. Ada;d ' Mrs. d THANK rl: Feb 2 Ch Words are so inadequate to ex appreciation to our friends and relatives the l bri kindnesses extended to us since Bud's death, the B memorials, flowers, food, cards, phone have been such a comfort to us. A s pastor Rev. Woods, to the Davis Funeral Ayers and Bill Berry for the music. Your friendship was such an important God bless you is our prayer. Kathaleen ssayontt in oe_publJcscho0]s all over the United States. The theme is always centered around the history of the United States of America. On Saturday, Feb. 16, Mary Wyatt, a student of the seventh grade in Mrs. Dennison's class at Canton R-V School, American Revolution heard her read her essay, "The Contributions of a Black Patriot during the American Revolution." Mary was presented a Certificate of Award and a book, "Washington Landmark." Randy Green to head 'Daffodil Day' program Television, Stereo, Randy Green has been appointed chairman of the American Cancer Society's third annual Daffodil Day program, announced Lewis Unit President, Betty Jo Phillips. Daffodil Days will take place March 20-23. "Across the state and here in Canton, businesses will display thous- ands of beautiful dMfodils. As the first flower of spring, the daffodil tradition- ally offers hope for the new season and on March 20-23 it will take on a special meaning as it will offer hope for a world free of cancer," explained Green. Green will spearhead the Society's effort to sell fresh cut daffodils in Canton. Businesses, restaurants, banks and organizations are now being invited to purchase the daffodils for display during Daffodil Days. Proceeds from Daffodil Day will benefit the Society's programs of research, education and patient service in Canton. Businesses are encouraged to purchase flowers for display, to give away to customers or employees, or to donate to area hospitals, nursing homes, or homes for the aged in their name. For more information and to order daffodils, call Randy Green at 314 288-3882. Microwave -SERV ! ork on all br Brad 405 CLARK CANTON, MO. 314- 288-3461 Tax time wH! soon be here. Have you opened your Before you file you 1984 income taxes, open an IRA at Canton State Bank and deduct the amount you deposit on your tax return. Aside from giving you a tax break now, you'll be started on the road to a brighter financial future. You can shelter up to $2,000 (individually each year; $4,000 for a married working couple) and the high interest you'll earn isalso tax deferred. Ask us. THE BANK OF A LIFETIME CANTON STATE BANK .............. Omton, Me. -- 288-4424 1 FDg: --- LENDER played ' Irger, s of of tl at dre. bou and J, set malchi! eSCort She chanl wi busk" lac T ruff of cl' eml se vei tipped blue I s/real Bill Fred Weight Patrick c Nor served New, =Intpro00!0000 -=O the I m ' i msmer G Lose up to 8pounds in buildin i I N EIGH BORHOOD N EWS Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, Februa! Canton Mrs. Cecil McFadden Dinner guests Tuesday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Bross, Stephanie, Matthew and Micbelle were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McKibbin and Bill of Buffalo, In., Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Jacobs and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Marks. The birthdays of Kenneth McKibbin and Jack Marks were celebrated. Mrs. Lansing Tomlinson .of Quincy and Mrs. Edwin Tomlinson and Mrs. Gael Cooper of Canton attended a bridal shower for Miss Robin Morris Saturday in the home of Mrs. Susie Moore in Quincy. Miss Morris and Bruce Tomlinson will be married April 13 in the First Christian Church in Quincy. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Uhlmeyer entertained at dinner Sunday in celebration of the birthday of their daughter, Arlene. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Allen Brown of Lewistown, Lori LaFrenz of Wyaconda, Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold Boulware and Cheryl, Gilbert and Mary Walter, Robin Sommers and Mr. and Mrs. Gale Uhlmeyer, Kim and Steve of Canton. Mrs. Kenneth Wiseman of Ewing 'is. visiting for a few days this week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Zahn, and other relatives. Mrs. Edwin Tomlinson returned home Wednesday night after a month's visit with a friend, Mrs. Carolyn Hathaway in Chesterfield, Mo. Mrs. Carol Ragar and Mrs. Betty Shuman attended funeral services for a friend in Elba, Neb., Feb. 21. While there they were house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ewers of Grand Island. Miss Robin Holmes and Bruce Fowlkes, students at Drury College in Springfield, were weekend visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Holmes and Chris. Mrs. William Speelman and Lance of Highland, Ind., visited from Friday to Monday with her mother, Mrs. Walter Day. Mrs. Joe Burgass and Michael of Springfield spent the weekend with Mrs. Agnes Cox and Mr. and Mrs. William Cox. MARIAN 0000THE LIBRARIAN Throughout our nation's history the women of America played a crucial part in the shaping of our destiny. In every role -- from wife to mother to national leaders -- they have influenc- ed us. Their names and what they accomplished are known to us all. Great artist like Mary Cassett, impressionist painter, Grandma Moses, whose painting career began at age 78 and lasted til she was over 100 year old. Margaret Bourke White, who was an artist with a camera. Scientist and healers: Clara Barton, the angel of the battlefield; Maria Mitchell, astronomer and the first woman to be elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences; Rachel Carson, with her book Silent Spring, she sharpened our interest in ecology and conservation. Writers and poets like Emily Dickinson and Emma Lazarus, whose poem "The New Colossus" is inscribed on the pedestal of the Statue of Liberty. The investigative reporter "Nelly Bly" and Lorrine Hansburg, who wrote "A Raisin In The Sun" and Willa Cather and Taylor Caldwell and so many women'who enriched our lives with so many well-written books. The women of power -- the influential First Ladies, Dolley Madi- son, Abigail Adams, Eleanor Roosevelt and other women in government like Frances Perkins, the first woman to serve on a presidential cabinet. Outstanding educators - Anne Sulli- van Mary, Helen Keller's teacher and Mary McL.eod Bethune, a child of slaves, who became a college presi- dent and spokeswoman for her race. Mr. and Mrs. Santo Carfora, Christina and Sara of Janesville, Wis., visited from Friday to Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Baxter. Other Saturday evening guests were Mr. and Mrs. Don Stone and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Baxter. Mrs. George Davis of Warsaw spent Thursday with her mother, Mrs. P. N. McClain. Mrs. Charles Willis and Mrs. Stanley Willis were Saturday evening visitors in the home of Mrs. Louise Keller at LaGrange. Monday afternoon visitors in the home of Mrs. Lela Lemmon were Ralph Jenkins of Wyaconda, Dorothy Bergman of Gorin, Letha Lemmon and Ann Lemmon of Williamstown. Ms. Joan Spurgeon was surprised on her birthday with a carry-in supper. Those present were ,her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Lay, Mr. and Mrs. Benny Lay and Tim, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lay, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Lay, Chrystal, Aaron and Evan, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lay, Ricky, Matthew and Wade, all of Lewistown, Richard McAndrews of Kahoka, Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Webster, Scott and Scan of Canton. Birthday cake and homemade ice cream were served. Miss Clara Bader fell Thursday of last week and broke her hip and wrist. She is a patient in St. Mary Hospital, Quincy, and her room number is 347. Mrs. Yvonne Hoewing entertained with a pizza party for the 13th birthday of her daughter, Bridle, Saturday, Feb. 23, at the Pizza Hut. Guests were Michelle Pierce, Lynnette Pearl, Candy Schaller, Laurie Genck, Gall Collins, Tabby Childress and Brandie Kearns. Ms. Joan Spurgeon of Canton and Richard McAndrews of Kahoka went to Hannibal Feb. 19 and spent the evening with her son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Spurgeon. They went to Hull for supper in celebration of the birthdays of Michael and Joan. Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Glover were Sunday dinner guests of their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Watson, Angle and Jackie in Quincy. Ms. Joan Spurgeon of Canton and Richard McAndrews of Kahoka met her parents and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Lay and Mr. and Mrs. Benny Lay and Tim of Lewistown, at the Holiday Inn in Ha pnibal and attended the Winter Bluegrass Festival Satur- day. The great performing artist- Ethel Barrymore and Helen Hayes and other women of the theater, and Mahalia Jackson and the singers who filled out lives with music. America pioneers Sacajawea, Amelia Earhart, Sally Ride, the first woman in space, and the unknown, unsung women who traveled across this country in covered wagons and helped settle this land. The great humanitarians - Helen Keller and Juliett Gordon Low, the founder of the Girl Scouts of America, Ann Hutchison, who helped make our freedom of religion a reality and Mother Francis Xavier cabrini, the first American to achieve sainthood. And -- above all, the wives and working mothers (all mothers are working mothers) that gave of themselves to keep this land great. Women of history and women of today have played a big part in American history. National Women's History Week, an annual event by proclamation of the President of the United States, and the AAUW will have its first simultaneous celebration March 3-9 and the AAUW theme for the week is "Honor Your Heritage -- Invest In Your Future." The library will have a display table during the week of some of the books in our library about the women of this country. The library appreciates the help of Ruth Ayers and Lana Todd on this project. For Quick Results... CLASSIFIED ADS! 4re Your Auto Rates Going Up- Up- Up ??? Ill I ! COMPARE RATES ii I American Family Offers You n  tss su,ts u "FAST, FAIR CLAIMS SERVICE" *m.,.c. S...,..,..o.o,.O.w,. Co.oy "COMPETATIVE RATES" "FRIENDLY AGENTS, WORKING FOR YOU" See or Coil Your American Family Insurance Agent Today Jerry Bean, LoGrange, 655-4803 or Russ Ward, Canton, 288-3370 OPEN , TO $ WEEKDAYS. 9 TO NOON SATURDAY AAUW presents tribute to Miss Dorothy Canton Branch of the American Association of Uni- versity Women (AAUW) is observing National Women's History. Week March 3 through 9, with several projects. The week was established to recognize the cultural, social and political contributions of women. Canton AAUW has sponsor- ed an essay contest for eighth graders at Canton School, titled "An Outstanding Wom- an in History." The winner of the contest will be announced on Monday, March 4. Also, AAUW has organized an Public Library, wz the help of Nancy French, and the books by women about women will be on display during the week. In order to focus on the Canton area during National Women's History Week, the members of AAUW present the following tribute to the memory of Dorothy Zenge, written by Ruth Ayers, Canton Branch president: One of the uniquely oustand- ing women Of AAUW, Dorothy Lareen Zenge, died March 15. 1984, after a long debilitating bout with Parkinson's disease. exhibit in the Canton Although her body wore out, her enthusiasm for life and learning remained; her zestful spirit prevailed over the increasing infirmities of her body. The 80 years of her life were packed with one accomplish- ment after another. She graduated from Culver-Stock- ton College and was a distinguished graduate of the University of Iowa. She did additional graduate work at the University of Chicago, the American University, North- east Missouri State University and Oxford University in England. She traveled abroad extensively. She was a dedicated and caring teacher in the Keokuk, Ia., High School where she good served as head of the Social Studies Department. For views many years, she took students ing her I on an annual pilgrimage to ism, New York City, Washington took the D. C. and Williamsburg as a many, summer field trip. She strong- ly ly believed in the worth of the and United Nations. courage. She was a life-long activist from in the United Methodist Church and belonged to many fought organizations. The Keokuk finished Branch of AAUW established the a fellowship in her honor, and a in 1964 she was a C-SC Alumni ESSAY WINNER -- Mary Wyatt is awarded certificate by Mrs. Mary Hazel Poweil for her winning essay on U.S. history. D.A.R. notes U.S. history In celebrating February as Ameri- attended a luncheon with her mother can History month, the Daughters of at Mrs. Jean Purvines. Dicey Langston the American Revolution sponsor an Chapter of the Daughters of the Hay among items Ellison barn fire A large quantity ot hay was among the items lost in a fire in a barn on the Howard Ellison farm on Route P. Sunday night, Feb. 17. The loss of the hay, which included 1600 bales of alfalfa and 200 hales of straw, a quantity of hog feed, and the loss of hog equipment, were omitted from an earlier story about the fire. did 65 to 70 escaped the severely burned. A portion of as a cause of the believed to havel The Canton called to the Seven sows perished in the fire, as remained for . as of February 28, Ebb A. And also, Congratulations on Yo: Wedding An_n!versary onMarch 4_,_ Mr_ Fair Havens Christian Home H 1790 So. Faiiew Ave. -- -" Mossbar l ' . 62521  Is & Louise L. Ada;d ' Mrs. d THANK rl: Feb 2 Ch Words are so inadequate to ex appreciation to our friends and relatives the l bri kindnesses extended to us since Bud's death, the B memorials, flowers, food, cards, phone have been such a comfort to us. A s pastor Rev. Woods, to the Davis Funeral Ayers and Bill Berry for the music. Your friendship was such an important God bless you is our prayer. Kathaleen ssayontt in oe_publJcscho0]s all over the United States. The theme is always centered around the history of the United States of America. On Saturday, Feb. 16, Mary Wyatt, a student of the seventh grade in Mrs. Dennison's class at Canton R-V School, American Revolution heard her read her essay, "The Contributions of a Black Patriot during the American Revolution." Mary was presented a Certificate of Award and a book, "Washington Landmark." Randy Green to head 'Daffodil Day' program Television, Stereo, Randy Green has been appointed chairman of the American Cancer Society's third annual Daffodil Day program, announced Lewis Unit President, Betty Jo Phillips. Daffodil Days will take place March 20-23. "Across the state and here in Canton, businesses will display thous- ands of beautiful dMfodils. As the first flower of spring, the daffodil tradition- ally offers hope for the new season and on March 20-23 it will take on a special meaning as it will offer hope for a world free of cancer," explained Green. Green will spearhead the Society's effort to sell fresh cut daffodils in Canton. Businesses, restaurants, banks and organizations are now being invited to purchase the daffodils for display during Daffodil Days. Proceeds from Daffodil Day will benefit the Society's programs of research, education and patient service in Canton. Businesses are encouraged to purchase flowers for display, to give away to customers or employees, or to donate to area hospitals, nursing homes, or homes for the aged in their name. For more information and to order daffodils, call Randy Green at 314 288-3882. Microwave -SERV ! ork on all br Brad 405 CLARK CANTON, MO. 314- 288-3461 Tax time wH! soon be here. Have you opened your Before you file you 1984 income taxes, open an IRA at Canton State Bank and deduct the amount you deposit on your tax return. Aside from giving you a tax break now, you'll be started on the road to a brighter financial future. You can shelter up to $2,000 (individually each year; $4,000 for a married working couple) and the high interest you'll earn isalso tax deferred. Ask us. THE BANK OF A LIFETIME CANTON STATE BANK .............. Omton, Me. -- 288-4424 1 FDg: --- LENDER played ' Irger, s of of tl at dre. bou and J, set malchi! eSCort She chanl wi busk" lac T ruff of cl' eml se vei tipped blue I s/real Bill Fred Weight Patrick c Nor served New, =Intpro00!0000 -=O the I m ' i msmer G Lose up to 8pounds in buildin