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August 15, 1985     Press-News Journal
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August 15, 1985
 

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I'00IERAL NEV S Canton Kiwanis Club member and chairman el this year's be-a-thon presented awards to the top riders at Tuesday's Club meeting. Those present receiving awards from left el Eric B. Hinton and Maggie Raines. lent for whole at Mo. State Fair State Fair -- Mis- everything! From e ' contests and ntertainment in the excitement for every /. Scheduled for a, the 1985 fair most action-packed, package in Marion Lucas to making the fair variety of people. lineup is the best this is always says. "This year's des big names like s, Exile, Willie Jr., The and Alabama. and Crystal he grandstand shows hat m=k 00, emphasis has been quality free see a full circus a magic art and Thrashers, Two Clay and Sally Hart, The Inkspots, Miles, all for the to the fair -- $2 for children," Lueas law in cable and illegal find their risks John Ashcroft a stronger, more of service law. into effect on Sept. mark the beginning public education Missouri Cable on. They intend to Another important part of the Missouri State Fair is the agricultural aspect. As the state's No. 1 economical industry, agriculture is vital to all Missourians. The fair shows off Missouri's agricultural best from horticulture to livestock to youth participation. Another big part of the fair is the Midway. Murphy Brothers "Mile-Long Pleasure Trail" is one of the best. Plus, several Missouri businesses are cooperating to make enjoyment of the .Midway more economical. On Monday, Aug. 19, a Colonial Family Recipes Bread wrapper is good for $1 off a wristband good for unlimited midway rides. On Aug. 21, anyone wearing a sticker made available by Butternut- Holsum Bread entitles one paying rider to take a buddy free. QuikTrip stores have wristbands available that are good for 35 cents off every ride on the midway on Aug 22. And IGA stores will distribute coupons good for 35 cents off midway rides on Aug. 24. "By taking advantage of these promotions, families can certainly stretch their entertainment dollars," Lucas says. Two days at the fair have carload admission. Aug. 15, an enpty 12-pack carton of any Pepsi product plus $5 will admit an entire carload of people. On Aug. 24, an IGA coupon is good for $5 carload admission. Parking is included on both admission charges. No matter what you're looking for, you'll find it at the 1985 Missouri State Fair. "For those looking for something different to do, I believe this fair can supply it," Lucas says. "If you've been to the state fair before, you'll find this one bigger and better. If you've never been to one, this is certainly the year to come see what you've been ssing." or general state fair information, call toll free 1-4105-892-7127. Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, August 15, 1985, Page 3 Canton C():mmunity Blood Drive Aug. 28 All healthy people, especially those with type 0 blood, are urged to give at the Canton Community Blood Drive on Wednesday, Aug. 28. A Red Cross blood drive will be held at the American Legion Hall between I and 6 p.m. Everyone is encouraged to donate; it's a good way to learn your blood type. "Type 0 donors are needed to replenish continually depleting sup- plies," said Milton Baumgardner, blood chairman. "Although type 0 blood is the most common type, it is also the most needed. Many people are transfused with O blood, particularly in emergencies. "When time doesn't permit cross- match testing, type O blood is often transfused," explained Laurence Sher- man, M.D., chief of Red Cross blood Area farmers elected to Mo. Corn Growers Association Two area farmers have been elected to the Missouri Corn Growers Associa- tion and the Missouri Corn Merchan- dising Council. Phil Aylward of Memphis and James Campbell of Canton were elected to the 13-member council to represent Missouri District 3. In February 1985 farmers voted to Highway travel shows slight " increase Missouri motorists drove 3.6 percent more miles on the state highway system in the second three months of 1985 than they did in the same period a year ago, a Highway and Transpor- tation Department official says. Department Chief Engineer Robert N. Hunter says travel in April, May and June was 7.7 billion miles, a 267 million mile increase over the 7.4 billion miles driven in the second three months of 1984. Travel on the Interstate system increased 54 million miles (2 percent), going from 2.59 billion miles in 1984 to 2.64 billion miles in 1985, while travel on the primary system increased 127 million miles (5 percent), going from 2.54 billion in 1984 to 2.67 billion miles in 1985, Hunter says. Travel on the supplementary system increased 28 million miles (3.8 percent) in the second quarter, rising from 2.26 billion miles in 1984 to 2.34 billion miles in 1985. Traffic volume data is obtained from a number of permanent traffic recording stations the department operates throughout the state, Hunter says. Rep. Volkmer is touring in Soviet Union Congressman Harold Volkmer is in the Soviet Union for talks with ranking Russian agricultural and trade offici- als. Volkmer, joined by five other members of the House Agriculture Committee, is there at the invitation of the Soviet officials. This is the first time such an invitation has been extended to Americans and will be the first time many of the Soviet officials will meet Americans. "This mission will give us a chance for a first-hand look at Soviet agricultural conditions and prospects," Volkmer said. "It's also a chance to talk face to face with the people help- ing to decide the outlook for American-Soviet trade," Volkmer add- ed, ." In addition to meetings in Moscow and visits to farms in the area, check off c for each bushel of corn marketed. The purpose of the Corn Merchandising Council is to develop, promote and find markets for corn and corn by-products in the U.S. as well as overseas. Members of the Corn Merchandising Council are excited about the possi- bilities for growth in the corn industry. High fructose corn syrups and the expanding ethanol market are two opportunities the check-off programs have made possible. Presently 220 million bushels of corn are being used to manufacture ethanol. It is hoped by the year 1990 that the market will expand to use 2 billion bushels per year. Troy Courson comples AF basic training Airman Troy A. Courson, son of Sandra J. Courson of rural Lewistown and Vernon R. Courson of Quincy, has completed Air Force basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, Tex. During the six weeks at Lackland, the airman studied the Air Force mission, organization and customs and received special training in human relations. In addition, airmen who complete basic training earn credits toward an associate degree through the Commun- ity College of the Air Force. The airman will now begin on-the-job training in the food services field at Earksdale AFB, La. He is a 1982 graduate of Highland High School, Ewing. COflVenience STP Oil Treatment 15 o c. $1.95 Beverages PABST & PABST LIGHT . . ,-,, oz. cA $4.49 BUDWEISER & BUD LIGHT '-' oz. cam $4.69 POPOV VODKA ,,o ,. ,.., ..... s3.75 SEAGRAMS 7 CROWN ,o p 75o , . $5.95 a services. "Type O can be safely transfused to all other types without risk of reactions. Other blood types have antibodies, which can be dangerous for the patient. People with type O blood are the universal donors. "Red Cross doesn't need blood, people do," said Baumgardner. "Our support is needed to help reach the daily goal of 1,000 units Red Cross must collect to supply 1410 hospitals in Missouri and Illinois. Our goal for the drive is 50 units." Donors must be in good health, have no history of cancer, hepatitis, or heart disease, weigh 105 pounds or more, and be between 17 and 66 ye4irs o age. Persons 66 and older need the emaumt of their physicians, dated within four weeks to donate. Corp. Finance among C-S courses Culver-Stockton College will offer Corporation Finance as part of its Evening and Weekend College this fall. The course is not expected to be available in the evening and weekend schedule again for two years. Persons anticipating graduation prior to 1987 that still need the course are encouraged to work it into their schedule. The class meets from 6:30-10 p.m. each Wednesday beginning Sept. 11 and running through Dec. 18. Students must have taken Accounting 126 or must have received permission of the ' Free breakfast for park campers A special complimentary breakfast will be waiting for campers in five Missouri state parks when they wake up Sunday, Aug. 25. The breakfast is sponsored by the Department of Natural Resources, which administers state parks and historic sites, and the Missouri Division of Tourism, in connection with its "Wake Up to Missouri" campaign. Food for the breakfast is being donated by private industry and organizations. instructor to enter the class. The three-credit-heur course will discuss methods, policies, and instltu. tious involved in financing the corporation. To register or for more infm*maUo, contact the Office of the Registrar, Culver-Stockton CoLlege, Canton, No. 63435, phone (314)288-5221, or in Quincy phone (217) 223-7474. NOW OPEN Penco Oil Co. Old Imperial Station Reg. si.09.9 No lead 'I.16.9 Hwy. B, LaGrange JANET'S PLANTS tOrm. FALL CAULIFLOWER PLANTS Now is the time to plant. ALSO MUM PLANTS AND SEVERAL OTHER PERENNIALS. I II III Illll I AYERCO Serve Cho, Ice Cream Cone SMALL 2500- Soft Serve on v the%%a Volkmer will also travel to the Soviet RIUN'E ,. , v, ,.., $2.49 /lOt honest subecrib- O ooftioTnaSof%etrkainn d fKi=fs?r on-site 1;7 ........ S-PC CHESTER FRIED CHICKEN The American delegation left Wash- ......... RUM ...... m pO 7S0 md $5e75 dlL, le operators, we  ington, D. C. Aug. 3 and will return el  v to its fullest   ' I q  'P'"'i' Webb, St. Louis, Pl II" s2.19 hoo;'. Misaour Cable l  rl KAHOKA COLBY LONGHORN... , ffi y fo  " a ! o,,0,,, ee Ik Coke Products B.. c.,am SA.OWZ... ..... 9S' .... --,: The Tr veler00 FCOKET;HERRY COKE, DIETCOKE. HAMSALAD.,NDWK:H .......... ,,"1. =,,, , ,,,,,. ... : j" c--,,,, I ,00.withsS.00orm Ilinel ""CORNCHI..CNe.--U.S& ,. '"= o,00o ,,m c.=o-- ,, o,., o,, - oz. , Sl.O s ,'Itl, ._._-Z__ I CHEESE CURU. '.'"''o.,.z,:--.::_-_"'" " : CanOn luranee "  o, C,A,CO, C...... --. ,: ... ,/ ...... .,.o...,,.. PEPSI"" oz. .., Sl.69 CHARCOAL STARTER ...... ,, oz. ..m 9 ,oo,,:.'m... .o.. ...ene I ,.ooum ... p-... / d i .,.,a,r.= : A. ,. / BARW, ROOT BB[R ..... ,.,, oz. o,,,, '1.4' -:-AlM-i'"- J-'iTi"-*-'--- nt, e ,j.a.O Jl| Co.#ties, efl',etive as [  HOL'N ONE /ll: -- * zsas " oo,un .', .--- w..-... ,,..._.. Prices Good Wed., Aug. 13 m II1 ' .rut.., Aug. 27 OOO0 OOOOOOOOOOO000OOOOg J I'00IERAL NEV S Canton Kiwanis Club member and chairman el this year's be-a-thon presented awards to the top riders at Tuesday's Club meeting. Those present receiving awards from left el Eric B. Hinton and Maggie Raines. lent for whole at Mo. State Fair State Fair -- Mis- everything! From e ' contests and ntertainment in the excitement for every /. Scheduled for a, the 1985 fair most action-packed, package in Marion Lucas to making the fair variety of people. lineup is the best this is always says. "This year's des big names like s, Exile, Willie Jr., The and Alabama. and Crystal he grandstand shows hat m=k 00, emphasis has been quality free see a full circus a magic art and Thrashers, Two Clay and Sally Hart, The Inkspots, Miles, all for the to the fair -- $2 for children," Lueas law in cable and illegal find their risks John Ashcroft a stronger, more of service law. into effect on Sept. mark the beginning public education Missouri Cable on. They intend to Another important part of the Missouri State Fair is the agricultural aspect. As the state's No. 1 economical industry, agriculture is vital to all Missourians. The fair shows off Missouri's agricultural best from horticulture to livestock to youth participation. Another big part of the fair is the Midway. Murphy Brothers "Mile-Long Pleasure Trail" is one of the best. Plus, several Missouri businesses are cooperating to make enjoyment of the .Midway more economical. On Monday, Aug. 19, a Colonial Family Recipes Bread wrapper is good for $1 off a wristband good for unlimited midway rides. On Aug. 21, anyone wearing a sticker made available by Butternut- Holsum Bread entitles one paying rider to take a buddy free. QuikTrip stores have wristbands available that are good for 35 cents off every ride on the midway on Aug 22. And IGA stores will distribute coupons good for 35 cents off midway rides on Aug. 24. "By taking advantage of these promotions, families can certainly stretch their entertainment dollars," Lucas says. Two days at the fair have carload admission. Aug. 15, an enpty 12-pack carton of any Pepsi product plus $5 will admit an entire carload of people. On Aug. 24, an IGA coupon is good for $5 carload admission. Parking is included on both admission charges. No matter what you're looking for, you'll find it at the 1985 Missouri State Fair. "For those looking for something different to do, I believe this fair can supply it," Lucas says. "If you've been to the state fair before, you'll find this one bigger and better. If you've never been to one, this is certainly the year to come see what you've been ssing." or general state fair information, call toll free 1-4105-892-7127. Press-News Journal, Canton, Mo., Thursday, August 15, 1985, Page 3 Canton C():mmunity Blood Drive Aug. 28 All healthy people, especially those with type 0 blood, are urged to give at the Canton Community Blood Drive on Wednesday, Aug. 28. A Red Cross blood drive will be held at the American Legion Hall between I and 6 p.m. Everyone is encouraged to donate; it's a good way to learn your blood type. "Type 0 donors are needed to replenish continually depleting sup- plies," said Milton Baumgardner, blood chairman. "Although type 0 blood is the most common type, it is also the most needed. Many people are transfused with O blood, particularly in emergencies. "When time doesn't permit cross- match testing, type O blood is often transfused," explained Laurence Sher- man, M.D., chief of Red Cross blood Area farmers elected to Mo. Corn Growers Association Two area farmers have been elected to the Missouri Corn Growers Associa- tion and the Missouri Corn Merchan- dising Council. Phil Aylward of Memphis and James Campbell of Canton were elected to the 13-member council to represent Missouri District 3. In February 1985 farmers voted to Highway travel shows slight " increase Missouri motorists drove 3.6 percent more miles on the state highway system in the second three months of 1985 than they did in the same period a year ago, a Highway and Transpor- tation Department official says. Department Chief Engineer Robert N. Hunter says travel in April, May and June was 7.7 billion miles, a 267 million mile increase over the 7.4 billion miles driven in the second three months of 1984. Travel on the Interstate system increased 54 million miles (2 percent), going from 2.59 billion miles in 1984 to 2.64 billion miles in 1985, while travel on the primary system increased 127 million miles (5 percent), going from 2.54 billion in 1984 to 2.67 billion miles in 1985, Hunter says. Travel on the supplementary system increased 28 million miles (3.8 percent) in the second quarter, rising from 2.26 billion miles in 1984 to 2.34 billion miles in 1985. Traffic volume data is obtained from a number of permanent traffic recording stations the department operates throughout the state, Hunter says. Rep. Volkmer is touring in Soviet Union Congressman Harold Volkmer is in the Soviet Union for talks with ranking Russian agricultural and trade offici- als. Volkmer, joined by five other members of the House Agriculture Committee, is there at the invitation of the Soviet officials. This is the first time such an invitation has been extended to Americans and will be the first time many of the Soviet officials will meet Americans. "This mission will give us a chance for a first-hand look at Soviet agricultural conditions and prospects," Volkmer said. "It's also a chance to talk face to face with the people help- ing to decide the outlook for American-Soviet trade," Volkmer add- ed, ." In addition to meetings in Moscow and visits to farms in the area, check off c for each bushel of corn marketed. The purpose of the Corn Merchandising Council is to develop, promote and find markets for corn and corn by-products in the U.S. as well as overseas. Members of the Corn Merchandising Council are excited about the possi- bilities for growth in the corn industry. High fructose corn syrups and the expanding ethanol market are two opportunities the check-off programs have made possible. Presently 220 million bushels of corn are being used to manufacture ethanol. It is hoped by the year 1990 that the market will expand to use 2 billion bushels per year. Troy Courson comples AF basic training Airman Troy A. Courson, son of Sandra J. Courson of rural Lewistown and Vernon R. Courson of Quincy, has completed Air Force basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, Tex. During the six weeks at Lackland, the airman studied the Air Force mission, organization and customs and received special training in human relations. In addition, airmen who complete basic training earn credits toward an associate degree through the Commun- ity College of the Air Force. The airman will now begin on-the-job training in the food services field at Earksdale AFB, La. He is a 1982 graduate of Highland High School, Ewing. COflVenience STP Oil Treatment 15 o c. $1.95 Beverages PABST & PABST LIGHT . . ,-,, oz. cA $4.49 BUDWEISER & BUD LIGHT '-' oz. cam $4.69 POPOV VODKA ,,o ,. ,.., ..... s3.75 SEAGRAMS 7 CROWN ,o p 75o , . $5.95 a services. "Type O can be safely transfused to all other types without risk of reactions. Other blood types have antibodies, which can be dangerous for the patient. People with type O blood are the universal donors. "Red Cross doesn't need blood, people do," said Baumgardner. "Our support is needed to help reach the daily goal of 1,000 units Red Cross must collect to supply 1410 hospitals in Missouri and Illinois. Our goal for the drive is 50 units." Donors must be in good health, have no history of cancer, hepatitis, or heart disease, weigh 105 pounds or more, and be between 17 and 66 ye4irs o age. Persons 66 and older need the emaumt of their physicians, dated within four weeks to donate. Corp. Finance among C-S courses Culver-Stockton College will offer Corporation Finance as part of its Evening and Weekend College this fall. The course is not expected to be available in the evening and weekend schedule again for two years. Persons anticipating graduation prior to 1987 that still need the course are encouraged to work it into their schedule. The class meets from 6:30-10 p.m. each Wednesday beginning Sept. 11 and running through Dec. 18. Students must have taken Accounting 126 or must have received permission of the ' Free breakfast for park campers A special complimentary breakfast will be waiting for campers in five Missouri state parks when they wake up Sunday, Aug. 25. The breakfast is sponsored by the Department of Natural Resources, which administers state parks and historic sites, and the Missouri Division of Tourism, in connection with its "Wake Up to Missouri" campaign. Food for the breakfast is being donated by private industry and organizations. instructor to enter the class. The three-credit-heur course will discuss methods, policies, and instltu. tious involved in financing the corporation. To register or for more infm*maUo, contact the Office of the Registrar, Culver-Stockton CoLlege, Canton, No. 63435, phone (314)288-5221, or in Quincy phone (217) 223-7474. NOW OPEN Penco Oil Co. Old Imperial Station Reg. si.09.9 No lead 'I.16.9 Hwy. B, LaGrange JANET'S PLANTS tOrm. FALL CAULIFLOWER PLANTS Now is the time to plant. ALSO MUM PLANTS AND SEVERAL OTHER PERENNIALS. I II III Illll I AYERCO Serve Cho, Ice Cream Cone SMALL 2500- Soft Serve on v the%%a Volkmer will also travel to the Soviet RIUN'E ,. , v, ,.., $2.49 /lOt honest subecrib- O ooftioTnaSof%etrkainn d fKi=fs?r on-site 1;7 ........ S-PC CHESTER FRIED CHICKEN The American delegation left Wash- ......... RUM ...... m pO 7S0 md $5e75 dlL, le operators, we  ington, D. C. Aug. 3 and will return el  v to its fullest   ' I q  'P'"'i' Webb, St. Louis, Pl II" s2.19 hoo;'. Misaour Cable l  rl KAHOKA COLBY LONGHORN... , ffi y fo  " a ! o,,0,,, ee Ik Coke Products B.. c.,am SA.OWZ... ..... 9S' .... --,: The Tr veler00 FCOKET;HERRY COKE, DIETCOKE. HAMSALAD.,NDWK:H .......... ,,"1. =,,, , ,,,,,. ... : j" c--,,,, I ,00.withsS.00orm Ilinel ""CORNCHI..CNe.--U.S& ,. '"= o,00o ,,m c.=o-- ,, o,., o,, - oz. , Sl.O s ,'Itl, ._._-Z__ I CHEESE CURU. '.'"''o.,.z,:--.::_-_"'" " : CanOn luranee "  o, C,A,CO, C...... --. ,: ... ,/ ...... .,.o...,,.. PEPSI"" oz. .., Sl.69 CHARCOAL STARTER ...... ,, oz. ..m 9 ,oo,,:.'m... .o.. ...ene I ,.ooum ... p-... / d i .,.,a,r.= : A. ,. / BARW, ROOT BB[R ..... ,.,, oz. o,,,, '1.4' -:-AlM-i'"- J-'iTi"-*-'--- nt, e ,j.a.O Jl| Co.#ties, efl',etive as [  HOL'N ONE /ll: -- * zsas " oo,un .', .--- w..-... ,,..._.. Prices Good Wed., Aug. 13 m II1 ' .rut.., Aug. 27 OOO0 OOOOOOOOOOO000OOOOg J