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Canton, Missouri
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August 8, 1985     Press-News Journal
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August 8, 1985
 

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I 0 Breeding spent the Krueger home, Fretwell spent with friends Brown called in in Quincy Stewart and Mr. and Mrs. Jennifer spent Parents, Mr. Anderson attended St. Louis Friday and Mrs. Richard H BORHO&apos;OD t4EWS the Keosauqua fair Friday. They were serving as judges with over 80 head o/ horses in four classes. - ....... Mrs. Ada Ficklin and Mrsl Nancy ...... Breeding attended the Foster Grand- parents carry-in dinner and in-service ...... meeting at Ewing Monday evening. Mr, and Mrs. Junior Lee have moved to the Fred Lesser property which they recently purchased. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lay assisted their son, Greg, move to Hannibal over the (. weekend. He is employed by the Missouri State Highway and Transpor- tation Department. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Munzlinger i / visited Sunday afternoon with Mr.'and f Mrs. Ray Gibson at Middieton. ' Mr. and Mrs. Harold Merrell and it Mrs. Martha Hopper of Canton called t on Mrs. Melvin Rutledge and Miss Grace Smith Thursday morning. Miss Jeannie Williams spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Williams and John. Doug Lillard spent Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Williams and John. called on Sa=,ay ,Farmers should ailed at the Lewis spent Thurs- Opal Samples Stein of Moore )hone Saturday Little. of Chicago and and Mr. and were Friday guests Dannenhauer Little and Mrs. dinner guests at Canton., Julia Teezley visited Mr. and afternoon. Anderson were of Mr. and Mrs. and their Smith of itch of Lewistown and evening Mrs. Earl Krueger of his parents, and spent the Mrs. Bruce Miller and Kan., With Mr. and md John. LaBelle spent Mrs. Melvin Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, August 8, 1985, Page Scholarship winner Beth Feidkamp (left) is shown receiving her scholarship from Nichols Implement Co. owner Gary Dunn at the Lewis County Fair. Beth Feldkamp selected to I II Ill I Herdsman winners Pictured left to right dlaplaying their herdsmanshlp plaque, are: dairy, Denise Feidkamp; beef, Danny Goehl; swine, Beth Howard; sheep, Loci Peteflsh. Name top herds nen who be aware of receive Nichols Imp. award exhibited at Co. Fair Beth Feldkamp of LaGrange was recently selected to receive the Nichols Implement 4-H Scholarship. Feldkamp is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Feldkamp and has been a member of Pink Prairie 4-H Club for 11 years. She has also been active with a number of other 4-H activities having attended Missouri Citizenship Workshop in Jefferson City, represented Missouri at the National Dairy Conference in Madison, Was., and served as a 4-H camp counselor for three years. Her school activities include being presi- dent of the Student Council, and treasurer of the National Honor Society. Feldkamp will attend the SS coverage People who earn their living from farming should be familiar with how Social Security treats farm income and employees for Social Security cover- age. Failure to be informed can mean reduced Social Security protection for the farmer and gaps in the protection for his or her employee. Like other self-employed persons, the farmer gets Social Security credit if net earnings amount to $400 or more in a year. When net earnings are $400 or more in a year, the farmer gets credit for all earnings up to the maximum that counts for Social Security -- $39,600 in 1985. A farmer may get credit if net earnings are less than $400 by using an optional method of reporting; call us for details. Farmers who hire workers should note that it makes a difference how they are paid for Social Security purposes. A worker must receive cash wages of $150 or more in a calendar year or work on 20 or more days a year and be paid on a time basis to receive coverage under Social Scour- n spent , ity. It also makes a difference whether  in the, i th e farmer pays {he workersdirectly or hires a crew leader to recruit and Pretwell spent pay them. If there is no written their grand- agreement, then whoever has the final Mrs. Harold right to control the workers on the job is generally considered the employer, N. Fee attended no matter who pays the workers. dinner at Bluff Social Security not only pays retire- noon John and ment benefits as early as age 62, but it Were married also pays disability benefits at any age their marriage to a disabled worker and his or her family, and survivors benefits to a worker's family. The protection also includes Medicare hospital insurance. Farmers who need more information on any apsect of Social Security should call the nearest office and ask for any of the following leaflets: "Farmers -- How to report your income for Social Security"; "Farm rental income -- dues it count for Social Security?."; and "Social Security information for crew leaders and farmers." The number is 314-221-0021. Corn Council and Coke are University of Missouri this fall in pursuit of her bachelor's degree. Nichols Implement Scholarship was started in 1983 by local businessman Gary Dunn. It was the first business-sponsored scholarship at the local level to be awarded through the 4-H program. The scholarship is based on the 4-H'ers record, scholastic standing, accomplishments, and finan- cial needs. Feldkamp was presented the $200 holarship by Dunn, owner of Nichols Implement, Canton, prior to the livestock sale at the Lewis County Fair. teaming up grandpar- Munzlinger. ,, of Lewistown Sunday with and Mrs. Mr. and the group Bowls visited Speer at the Tuesday spent parents, Saturday at , Mrs. Fern Friday Co assisting in was held home. Johnson Were Sunday and Mrs. Allen and Minear and were m Thursday. the zoo and at Schriner's her sister, ben in St. Saturday with her Winston Penn and Sunday Mrs. Allen Will Chambe,t'lain D.O., f joins KCOM, KOHC staff Mrs. Louise Will Chamberlain, D.O., has joined the faculty and staff of Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine and Kirksville Osteopathic Health Center in the department of general practice. Dr. Chamberlain will be establishing a medical practice in Wyaconda at the Wyaconda Rural Clinic. In addition to seeing patients at the clinic, Dr. Chamberlain will be working with students in the new preceptor program recently initiated in the rural clinics. Dr. Chamberlain said he is looking forward to the practice opportunities in Wyaconda. "Coming to northeast Missouri," he said, "is like coming home to me. The pace here is a little slower and I prefer that to life in a large city. I've always wanted to establish a practice in a rural area and I believe Wyaconda is a great place to do that." Originally from Delta, 0., Dr. Chamberlain is a 1980 graduate of KCOM. Before enrolling in medical school, he graduated with a bachelors degree in biology in 1976 from the University of Toledo. He also attended the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, Md. Following graduation from KCOM, spent and Mrs. move Mr. the state llintcm attended < Dr. Chamberlain served his internship year at the Naval Aerospace and Regional Medical Center in Pensacola, Fla. After participating in'a Naval Flight Surgeon Class for six months, he served for two years as flight surgeon aboard Carrier Air Wing SiX on the Air Craft Carrier Independence. UMR honors list has been announced The Missouri Corn Merchandising Council and Coca-Cola are teaming up this summer to promote the awareness of high fructose corn syrup use in Coke. One bushel of corn produces enough high fructose corn syrup to sweeten 375 cans of Coca-C01a. Coca-Cola alone requires over 2 billion pounds of high fructose corn syrup annually (that's The University of Missouri-Rolla announces the names of students from this area who made the honor list for the winter semester, 1%4-5 academic over 60 million bushels of corn). Ov year. Those on the list carried a minimum 200 million bushels of corn aeof 12 hours and had grade point required by the beverage industry as a: averages of 3.2 or above out of a whole each year.  possible 4.0. At the Missouri State Fair, Aug. Students from Canton are David C. 15-24, corn growers will be selling Coca-Cola at a booth near the. south McSpadden, freshman in computer entrance of the agriculture building, science and Terra R. Tobin, junior in petroleum engineering. Public Auction 304 N. 3RD.  LdIANGE, MO. Sunday, August 18, 12:30 p.m. HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, COLLEcTABLES, ANTIQUES SdeblU Usting Next Week Grace Guilfoil Family Auctioneers: Hays - Washburn During his service with the Wing, he saw action in Grenada and Lebanon. He also served with Air Anti-Sub- marine Wing ONE. Ib his spare time, Dr. Chamberlain said he enjoys singing in barbershop quartets and is a member of the Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barbershop Quartet singing in America. He and his wife, Linda, who is a critical care nurse, are the parents of a 2 year old son, Aaron James. As a3.radition to the Lewis County Fair one youth in each variety of livestock exhibited at the fair is selected as outstanding herdsman. Youth are selected on the basis of their individual animal display, attitude, and willingness to assist others. The judging process extends over the week-long fair. This ye/Ir's winners are: dairy, Denise Feldimmp; beef, Danny Goehl; swine, Beth Howard; and sheep, Lori Peteflah. Youth receive a plaque onsored by the Knights of Columbus in St. Patrick. mmmama NEW OFFERING -- This lovely brick 1 story ranch home. L/r, d/r, den w/fire place, kit., 3 bedrooms. Large finished basement with wet bar, screened porch, sundeck, 2-car garage, 3 baths, air conditioned, hot air furnace with natural gas fuel. Vent fan, water softener. Also large iron clad storage bldg. on approx. 4.3 acres. Hwy 81 at edge of city. Beautiful seing. Fully carpeted. All in excellent condition. Shown by appointment only. Hartman Real Estate Jack H. Hartmann, 712 Washington Street - Canton, Mo. - 314-288-3396 II for all the tomorrows How will you fare financially 5, 10... 20 years from now? It's anybody's guess what's ahead, but you could take some important steps to insure a little security. The best place to start is with one of our high interest-earning savings plans. We offer so many different ways to save, that you're sure to find one or two perfectly suited to your needs. And that includes our lRAs and Keoghs  : that let you shelter your ; money as you save for retirement. For all your * * tomorrows, see us today. II I II II i LENDER I [ J I [; - " .... PALMYRA SAVING AND BUILDING ASSOCIATION Palmyra -- CanJ:on -- Kahoka WHERE You Save DOES Make a Difference! I I I III ! IIIII I 0 Breeding spent the Krueger home, Fretwell spent with friends Brown called in in Quincy Stewart and Mr. and Mrs. Jennifer spent Parents, Mr. Anderson attended St. Louis Friday and Mrs. Richard H BORHO'OD t4EWS the Keosauqua fair Friday. They were serving as judges with over 80 head o/ horses in four classes. - ....... Mrs. Ada Ficklin and Mrsl Nancy ...... Breeding attended the Foster Grand- parents carry-in dinner and in-service ...... meeting at Ewing Monday evening. Mr, and Mrs. Junior Lee have moved to the Fred Lesser property which they recently purchased. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lay assisted their son, Greg, move to Hannibal over the (. weekend. He is employed by the Missouri State Highway and Transpor- tation Department. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Munzlinger i / visited Sunday afternoon with Mr.'and f Mrs. Ray Gibson at Middieton. ' Mr. and Mrs. Harold Merrell and it Mrs. Martha Hopper of Canton called t on Mrs. Melvin Rutledge and Miss Grace Smith Thursday morning. Miss Jeannie Williams spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Williams and John. Doug Lillard spent Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Williams and John. called on Sa=,ay ,Farmers should ailed at the Lewis spent Thurs- Opal Samples Stein of Moore )hone Saturday Little. of Chicago and and Mr. and were Friday guests Dannenhauer Little and Mrs. dinner guests at Canton., Julia Teezley visited Mr. and afternoon. Anderson were of Mr. and Mrs. and their Smith of itch of Lewistown and evening Mrs. Earl Krueger of his parents, and spent the Mrs. Bruce Miller and Kan., With Mr. and md John. LaBelle spent Mrs. Melvin Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, August 8, 1985, Page Scholarship winner Beth Feidkamp (left) is shown receiving her scholarship from Nichols Implement Co. owner Gary Dunn at the Lewis County Fair. Beth Feldkamp selected to I II Ill I Herdsman winners Pictured left to right dlaplaying their herdsmanshlp plaque, are: dairy, Denise Feidkamp; beef, Danny Goehl; swine, Beth Howard; sheep, Loci Peteflsh. Name top herds nen who be aware of receive Nichols Imp. award exhibited at Co. Fair Beth Feldkamp of LaGrange was recently selected to receive the Nichols Implement 4-H Scholarship. Feldkamp is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Feldkamp and has been a member of Pink Prairie 4-H Club for 11 years. She has also been active with a number of other 4-H activities having attended Missouri Citizenship Workshop in Jefferson City, represented Missouri at the National Dairy Conference in Madison, Was., and served as a 4-H camp counselor for three years. Her school activities include being presi- dent of the Student Council, and treasurer of the National Honor Society. Feldkamp will attend the SS coverage People who earn their living from farming should be familiar with how Social Security treats farm income and employees for Social Security cover- age. Failure to be informed can mean reduced Social Security protection for the farmer and gaps in the protection for his or her employee. Like other self-employed persons, the farmer gets Social Security credit if net earnings amount to $400 or more in a year. When net earnings are $400 or more in a year, the farmer gets credit for all earnings up to the maximum that counts for Social Security -- $39,600 in 1985. A farmer may get credit if net earnings are less than $400 by using an optional method of reporting; call us for details. Farmers who hire workers should note that it makes a difference how they are paid for Social Security purposes. A worker must receive cash wages of $150 or more in a calendar year or work on 20 or more days a year and be paid on a time basis to receive coverage under Social Scour- n spent , ity. It also makes a difference whether  in the, i th e farmer pays {he workersdirectly or hires a crew leader to recruit and Pretwell spent pay them. If there is no written their grand- agreement, then whoever has the final Mrs. Harold right to control the workers on the job is generally considered the employer, N. Fee attended no matter who pays the workers. dinner at Bluff Social Security not only pays retire- noon John and ment benefits as early as age 62, but it Were married also pays disability benefits at any age their marriage to a disabled worker and his or her family, and survivors benefits to a worker's family. The protection also includes Medicare hospital insurance. Farmers who need more information on any apsect of Social Security should call the nearest office and ask for any of the following leaflets: "Farmers -- How to report your income for Social Security"; "Farm rental income -- dues it count for Social Security?."; and "Social Security information for crew leaders and farmers." The number is 314-221-0021. Corn Council and Coke are University of Missouri this fall in pursuit of her bachelor's degree. Nichols Implement Scholarship was started in 1983 by local businessman Gary Dunn. It was the first business-sponsored scholarship at the local level to be awarded through the 4-H program. The scholarship is based on the 4-H'ers record, scholastic standing, accomplishments, and finan- cial needs. Feldkamp was presented the $200 holarship by Dunn, owner of Nichols Implement, Canton, prior to the livestock sale at the Lewis County Fair. teaming up grandpar- Munzlinger. ,, of Lewistown Sunday with and Mrs. Mr. and the group Bowls visited Speer at the Tuesday spent parents, Saturday at , Mrs. Fern Friday Co assisting in was held home. Johnson Were Sunday and Mrs. Allen and Minear and were m Thursday. the zoo and at Schriner's her sister, ben in St. Saturday with her Winston Penn and Sunday Mrs. Allen Will Chambe,t'lain D.O., f joins KCOM, KOHC staff Mrs. Louise Will Chamberlain, D.O., has joined the faculty and staff of Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine and Kirksville Osteopathic Health Center in the department of general practice. Dr. Chamberlain will be establishing a medical practice in Wyaconda at the Wyaconda Rural Clinic. In addition to seeing patients at the clinic, Dr. Chamberlain will be working with students in the new preceptor program recently initiated in the rural clinics. Dr. Chamberlain said he is looking forward to the practice opportunities in Wyaconda. "Coming to northeast Missouri," he said, "is like coming home to me. The pace here is a little slower and I prefer that to life in a large city. I've always wanted to establish a practice in a rural area and I believe Wyaconda is a great place to do that." Originally from Delta, 0., Dr. Chamberlain is a 1980 graduate of KCOM. Before enrolling in medical school, he graduated with a bachelors degree in biology in 1976 from the University of Toledo. He also attended the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, Md. Following graduation from KCOM, spent and Mrs. move Mr. the state llintcm attended < Dr. Chamberlain served his internship year at the Naval Aerospace and Regional Medical Center in Pensacola, Fla. After participating in'a Naval Flight Surgeon Class for six months, he served for two years as flight surgeon aboard Carrier Air Wing SiX on the Air Craft Carrier Independence. UMR honors list has been announced The Missouri Corn Merchandising Council and Coca-Cola are teaming up this summer to promote the awareness of high fructose corn syrup use in Coke. One bushel of corn produces enough high fructose corn syrup to sweeten 375 cans of Coca-C01a. Coca-Cola alone requires over 2 billion pounds of high fructose corn syrup annually (that's The University of Missouri-Rolla announces the names of students from this area who made the honor list for the winter semester, 1%4-5 academic over 60 million bushels of corn). Ov year. Those on the list carried a minimum 200 million bushels of corn aeof 12 hours and had grade point required by the beverage industry as a: averages of 3.2 or above out of a whole each year.  possible 4.0. At the Missouri State Fair, Aug. Students from Canton are David C. 15-24, corn growers will be selling Coca-Cola at a booth near the. south McSpadden, freshman in computer entrance of the agriculture building, science and Terra R. Tobin, junior in petroleum engineering. Public Auction 304 N. 3RD.  LdIANGE, MO. Sunday, August 18, 12:30 p.m. HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, COLLEcTABLES, ANTIQUES SdeblU Usting Next Week Grace Guilfoil Family Auctioneers: Hays - Washburn During his service with the Wing, he saw action in Grenada and Lebanon. He also served with Air Anti-Sub- marine Wing ONE. Ib his spare time, Dr. Chamberlain said he enjoys singing in barbershop quartets and is a member of the Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barbershop Quartet singing in America. He and his wife, Linda, who is a critical care nurse, are the parents of a 2 year old son, Aaron James. As a3.radition to the Lewis County Fair one youth in each variety of livestock exhibited at the fair is selected as outstanding herdsman. Youth are selected on the basis of their individual animal display, attitude, and willingness to assist others. The judging process extends over the week-long fair. This ye/Ir's winners are: dairy, Denise Feldimmp; beef, Danny Goehl; swine, Beth Howard; and sheep, Lori Peteflah. Youth receive a plaque onsored by the Knights of Columbus in St. Patrick. mmmama NEW OFFERING -- This lovely brick 1 story ranch home. L/r, d/r, den w/fire place, kit., 3 bedrooms. Large finished basement with wet bar, screened porch, sundeck, 2-car garage, 3 baths, air conditioned, hot air furnace with natural gas fuel. Vent fan, water softener. Also large iron clad storage bldg. on approx. 4.3 acres. Hwy 81 at edge of city. Beautiful seing. Fully carpeted. All in excellent condition. Shown by appointment only. Hartman Real Estate Jack H. Hartmann, 712 Washington Street - Canton, Mo. - 314-288-3396 II for all the tomorrows How will you fare financially 5, 10... 20 years from now? It's anybody's guess what's ahead, but you could take some important steps to insure a little security. The best place to start is with one of our high interest-earning savings plans. We offer so many different ways to save, that you're sure to find one or two perfectly suited to your needs. And that includes our lRAs and Keoghs  : that let you shelter your ; money as you save for retirement. For all your * * tomorrows, see us today. II I II II i LENDER I [ J I [; - " .... PALMYRA SAVING AND BUILDING ASSOCIATION Palmyra -- CanJ:on -- Kahoka WHERE You Save DOES Make a Difference! I I I III ! IIIII