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Canton, Missouri
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October 19, 1978     Press-News Journal
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October 19, 1978
 

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Avant. garde music to be performed tonight One of the first groups to specialize in the performance of twentieth-century music will appear in concert at Culver-Stockton College Thursday, Oct. 19 at 1:10 p.m. in Alexander Campbell Audi- torium. The Center for New Music, supported by the University of Iowa, will present a concert of avant-garde works by two leading composers of this century, George Crumb and lannis Xenakis. The Center will perform Crumb's "Ancient Voices of Children," a composition based on the poetry of Federico Garcia Lorca. In composing the piece, Crumb said he "sought musical images that enhance and reinforce the powerful yet haunting imagery of Lorca's poetry." Percussionist Steven Schick will perform Xenakis' compo- sition entitled, "PSAPPHA". The piece is an unconvention- al work for a solo percus- sionist, and Schick's perform- ance of it has proven one of the Center for New Music's most popular offerings, ac- cording to Richard Hervig of the University of Iowa School of Music. George Crumb studied at the University of Illinois and at the University of Michigan, and since 1965 has taught at the University of Pennsylvan- ia. He was awarded the 1968 Pulitzer Prize for "Echoes of Time and the River." Iannis Xenakis began ser- ious music study in Athens in 1934. His interest in music was paralleled by a strong bent toward the sciences, and in 1947 he received a degree in engineering. Architectural study resulted in several music-engineering collabora- tions; in 1958 Xenakis design- ed the Philips pavilion for the Brussels Exhibition. I Fretwell HAS WORKED HARD FOR AND CONTINUES TO SEEK YOUR SUPPORT. "During the past months I have made an effort to per- sonally meet as many of you as possible. I have made myself accessible so that we might share our views on the issues and concerns of our area. We have discussed the need and I have publicly ex- pressed support for a tax cut in Missouri in light of the surplus of state funds; the assurance of a quality education for all our children; the adequate resources to counties for the repair and maintenance of county roads and bridges; the revision of' our inheritance tax laws which cause an undue hardship, particularly on farm widows; the restructuring of the state highway com- mission to make it more responsive to the people; and an awarenes in Jefferson City - historically dominated by urban interests - of the problems of farmers and our small communities. People have repeatedlytold me that they want representation by someone who has the time, the interest, the ability, and the willingness to work hard. It is a good formula for a good government. I believe I meet those qualifications and can act to bring strong, responsive representation to our area. I want to work with and need the support of all the citizens in the first district. I will always listen and am willing to seek and find the course of action that brings the best government to the people." VOTE NOVERMBER 7 FOR I 00tll =retwell A FARMER AND A WORKER WITH A GOVERNMENT BACKGROUND DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR State Representative Paid for by Citizens For Fretwell, Jim McRoberts, Treasurer, Monticello, Mo. 63457. U Z High school speech tourney at C-S this Saturday More than 70 high school and speech and drama majors speech students from at least will serve as tournament six Missouri high schools are judges. expected to compete in CUl- Trophies will be given to ver-Stockton College's fourth individuals finishing first and annual Alexander Campbell second in each event, and a Speech Tournament on camp- sweepstakes trophy will be us this Saturday. awarded to the best school The tournament is held to overall. encourage skills and interest Categories include dramatic in speech and forensics activi- interpretation, prose interpre- ties at the high school level, tation, poetry interpretation, according to Ms. Janice Wood, extemporaneous speaking, assistant instructor of speech oratpry, duet acting, duet at Culver-Stockton and tourna- impi'ovisational acting, and ment director, group entertainment. A first Schools that confirmed ear- place trophy only will be ly their intention to partici- awarded in group entertain- pate include schools from ment. Moberly, Troy, St. Clair, Area high schools within a Carthage, Scotland County 150-mile radius were invited to R-l, and Canton R-V. attend the event, according to TOOTSIE ROLL DRIVE -- Ed Orf of Canton receives a Culver-Stockton's chapter of Ms. Wood, faculty sponsor of donation from Irene Salter of LaGrange for'the Knights of Pi Kappa Delta honorary the tournament. Mexico. Mo. columbus Tootsie Roll drive in Canton Friday afternoon. forensic fraternity is sponsor- senior Susie Moore is the The total amount for the drive which was also held in ing the meet and C-S faculty tournament manager. LaGrange netted over $600. Scout Troop 1 74 Court of Honor Boy Scout Troop 174 held a Court of Honor Monday evening in the fellowship hall of the United Immanuel Methodist Church in Canton. The ceremony was opened by Senior Patrol Leader Marc Tower, leading the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. The following Scouts receiv- ed the following Merit badges: Lynn Thompson - basketry, lifesaving, rowing, environ- mental science; Neal Thomp- son cooking, swimming, basketry, music, first basketry, first lifesaving, Marc Tower environmental estry, Van Tress- saving, rowing- Brian rowing, ris - basketry, science, nature, rowing; man rowing, saving, Pack 1 73 Cubs e, Thompson - enjoyed party in costume Green Chapel Church of LaGrange was the setting for Pack 173's Halloween party. Several Cubs and their par- ents dressed for the occasion. J. C. Claus won for the ugliest, Steve Henze, the most original, and Bey Wikowski the funniest. Several new Cubs and leaders have joined since last year. New leaders for Den 1 are Emma Claus, Sharon Oenning and Barbara Mc- Veigh. The new boys are J. C. Claus, Marty Miles, Jimmy Crenshaw, Jim McVeigh, Gary Bunch, Michael Frieden and Michael Oenning. New leaders in Den 2 are Gloria Burbridge and Karen Reeves. Boys are Tom Wiley, David Burbridge, Chris Reeves and Albert Frieden. " Refreshments of Kool-aid and cookies were served by Cubmaster Jack White. Other leaders present were Helen Wolf meyer and Margaret Vannaken. The Cubs are having a baked food and rummage sale on Oct. 28. Control lawn and garden Select winter clothing for pests now for next spring by KermitHiidahl 2,4-D and Silvex or 2,4-D and good insulation & warmth Some of next year's pests in Dicamba will control both the lawn and garden can be chickweed and dandelions, by Marjorie Frankenbach fabrics that show pen points of controlled now. The time to plantian, wild onions and The wooly worms are out, light as they are held up to a control some pests is the time other broadleafed weeds. The predicting winter weather, but light source are not a good we are least likely to think best time to treat is on a what does he care? His fur choice for outerwear since air about them. warm sunny day. coat is built in. We have to goes through easily. The same Chickweed, a spring pest in A general garden cleanup buy our insulation. Clothing fabric can be an excellent lawns, is just such an can control some insects and stores are displaying a good heat" trapping lining when example. Chickweed is a fall diseases that might plague supply of warm clothing, used with a tightly woven annual. The seeds, which have next year's vegetable garden. Check the family's closet now outer fabric. been lying in the soil since Many insects overwinter as while stocks are complete. The down look continues in June, germinate in early fall. eggs or pupae in garden Warm is fashionable. Vel- high style. Polyester fiberfill The small chickweed plants debris. Many diseases like- ours are everywhere, especi- masquerades as down in get off to a good start in the wise live overwinter in di- ally in sweatshirt styling, horizontally quilted fabrics. rs. A BFCI fall. They live overwinter as seased vines or fruits. Clean- calico trimmed lounge wear Polyester insulates more el- small plants. The next spring ing up and destroying insect and in decorator items, ficiently in dampness than ejected Home Ec. they resume growth, spread or .disease ridden plants will - Suede looks carry the image down: it compacts less. Total out, flower, set seed & die. In also_,destroy the pests they farther. Moderate priced thickness of either down or group dirm the process of spreading out contain. Some pests over'in- sportswear features an ace- fiberfill indicates the amount they may shade out and ter in grass or weeds around tate of triacetate blended with of warmth. smother grass. When they the garden, so a cleanup of polyester. Pile fabrics are Fashionable coziness con- Helen Gum Westlake, auth- have finished their life cycle, these materials is also import- somewhat warmer because tinues in sweaters, but the or of "Relationships, A Study in early summer, there may ant. tnuy ............... are tm=, .u' do femininity features that are so in Human Behavior'.', s pke to rihLioro,:,oi, the rmme conomlcs Teach- be. bare spots in the lawn ..... . Plants :which were not . iue oewbat '"''_ -- ,ww,u,wu, ,...ers meeung' nero': ............. am-roB my= where the plants had been. bothered by insects or di-  "  lacy open designs, pmrrmt The best time to control seases may be cleared from recommendations call for collars, full sleeves and District Teachers' Meeting at chickweed is this fall when it the garden and put in a lime, fall is the best time to ruffles. Kirksville Oct. 6. Her infor- is small. The first week or two compost pile or plowed under, apply it. If fresh manure is to Layering it on to keep warm mative and inspiring talk was of November is the best time While this year's garden is be used on a garden, fall is is still in vogue, and an "Parenting Skills, What Are to treat. Chickweed is some- being cleared it can also be the time to apply it and plow excellent technique to update the Issues." Mrs. Westlake, what tolerant to the most readied for next year's pro- it under, and expand your wardrobe, an author of other books and commonly used weed killer, duction. If a soil test has not It has been said, "Fall is the 2,4-D. Silvex or Dicamha will been run on the garden for a time amateur gardeners look do a good job of controlling it, while, fall is a good time to do back: veteran gardeners look however. A combination of so. If the resulting soil test ahead." U I IIlllll I I I I swimmmg; en zenship in ketry; Joe Walter - Scouts - Mitch Lee, Scot Wiltshire, Dale Leftwich, 2nd Class - 1st class - Lynn John the closed the THURSDAY, many graphed a ship" for the school home partment. During preceding members of economics introduced the summer for the Officers were Mrs. Highland Mrs. Kathry myra high, er. Also from Hi Sherry Bode. Are you cut out to finish a Capp Home Come to our Open House andfind out.  ln32years, Capp _,Z._ has made quality lm __r, t,.,p,L.k.x custom-built hous- - / ' r'--", ing af--= ,  " ' i _ -'-;'Y ..---::Z'/ fordable -- j.__ ./ for over You don't have to be a c "   50,000 either. Just crafty. You can .'-..  families, your own general contractor, h { I, We don't build local help, and still come out n pre-fab or modular ahead, houses. We erect the home of your Either way', you'll get a r choice, stick by stick, on your lot that's uniquely yours. A cuSl and the foundation you provide, built home, designed to yoq.r using only top-quality materials. sonal specifications. By the time our carpenters leave, One that will be worth far r your house is fully enclosed and than you paid for it the day ready for you to finish, move in. We provide all the necessary Capp Homes aresuch a . materials you need to finish it value they qualify for FHA, yourself Following our concise Farm Home and convent step-by step instructions, you can mortgages If you can't get fin complete your dream home at 'an ing fr6m another lender, CaPP undreamed of price, millions in mortgage moneY a By finishing it them- able at conven- selves, many Capp 1. " tional terms to , customers save  f "aualified / thousands of  buyers " -----" dollars corn- k , You may eve pared to what ,//z/................ be ableto use the the d ay a e u y P -- , q ty built up in general contrac-  your present home or building ull tor to b "d the to get started on a new C pr , i" same home on the same lot. Come see for yourself at a . Open House. You'll have a o*.' = to inspect a Capp. Home .... | partially completed, and w.e, her 00ou're cot out to ,-' :'t,::'-' -- :-:=--: :-=- " Gapp Home: HERE'S HOW TO GET TO THE CAPP OPEN HOUSE. Where: PALMYRA, MO When: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1978 Time: 1:00 to 4:00 P.M. Directions: 3 miles west of Palmyra on Route 168. Follow siSl " Your Capp representative is: ROBERT DARLEY (314) 769-3311 If you can't make it. write for o new Home Planning Grade of CUStOm home designs: CAPP HOMrS, 4721 E. 14th St. Des Moines, IA $0313 Avant. garde music to be performed tonight One of the first groups to specialize in the performance of twentieth-century music will appear in concert at Culver-Stockton College Thursday, Oct. 19 at 1:10 p.m. in Alexander Campbell Audi- torium. The Center for New Music, supported by the University of Iowa, will present a concert of avant-garde works by two leading composers of this century, George Crumb and lannis Xenakis. The Center will perform Crumb's "Ancient Voices of Children," a composition based on the poetry of Federico Garcia Lorca. In composing the piece, Crumb said he "sought musical images that enhance and reinforce the powerful yet haunting imagery of Lorca's poetry." Percussionist Steven Schick will perform Xenakis' compo- sition entitled, "PSAPPHA". The piece is an unconvention- al work for a solo percus- sionist, and Schick's perform- ance of it has proven one of the Center for New Music's most popular offerings, ac- cording to Richard Hervig of the University of Iowa School of Music. George Crumb studied at the University of Illinois and at the University of Michigan, and since 1965 has taught at the University of Pennsylvan- ia. He was awarded the 1968 Pulitzer Prize for "Echoes of Time and the River." Iannis Xenakis began ser- ious music study in Athens in 1934. His interest in music was paralleled by a strong bent toward the sciences, and in 1947 he received a degree in engineering. Architectural study resulted in several music-engineering collabora- tions; in 1958 Xenakis design- ed the Philips pavilion for the Brussels Exhibition. I Fretwell HAS WORKED HARD FOR AND CONTINUES TO SEEK YOUR SUPPORT. "During the past months I have made an effort to per- sonally meet as many of you as possible. I have made myself accessible so that we might share our views on the issues and concerns of our area. We have discussed the need and I have publicly ex- pressed support for a tax cut in Missouri in light of the surplus of state funds; the assurance of a quality education for all our children; the adequate resources to counties for the repair and maintenance of county roads and bridges; the revision of' our inheritance tax laws which cause an undue hardship, particularly on farm widows; the restructuring of the state highway com- mission to make it more responsive to the people; and an awarenes in Jefferson City - historically dominated by urban interests - of the problems of farmers and our small communities. People have repeatedlytold me that they want representation by someone who has the time, the interest, the ability, and the willingness to work hard. It is a good formula for a good government. I believe I meet those qualifications and can act to bring strong, responsive representation to our area. I want to work with and need the support of all the citizens in the first district. I will always listen and am willing to seek and find the course of action that brings the best government to the people." VOTE NOVERMBER 7 FOR I 00tll =retwell A FARMER AND A WORKER WITH A GOVERNMENT BACKGROUND DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR State Representative Paid for by Citizens For Fretwell, Jim McRoberts, Treasurer, Monticello, Mo. 63457. U Z High school speech tourney at C-S this Saturday More than 70 high school and speech and drama majors speech students from at least will serve as tournament six Missouri high schools are judges. expected to compete in CUl- Trophies will be given to ver-Stockton College's fourth individuals finishing first and annual Alexander Campbell second in each event, and a Speech Tournament on camp- sweepstakes trophy will be us this Saturday. awarded to the best school The tournament is held to overall. encourage skills and interest Categories include dramatic in speech and forensics activi- interpretation, prose interpre- ties at the high school level, tation, poetry interpretation, according to Ms. Janice Wood, extemporaneous speaking, assistant instructor of speech oratpry, duet acting, duet at Culver-Stockton and tourna- impi'ovisational acting, and ment director, group entertainment. A first Schools that confirmed ear- place trophy only will be ly their intention to partici- awarded in group entertain- pate include schools from ment. Moberly, Troy, St. Clair, Area high schools within a Carthage, Scotland County 150-mile radius were invited to R-l, and Canton R-V. attend the event, according to TOOTSIE ROLL DRIVE -- Ed Orf of Canton receives a Culver-Stockton's chapter of Ms. Wood, faculty sponsor of donation from Irene Salter of LaGrange for'the Knights of Pi Kappa Delta honorary the tournament. Mexico. Mo. columbus Tootsie Roll drive in Canton Friday afternoon. forensic fraternity is sponsor- senior Susie Moore is the The total amount for the drive which was also held in ing the meet and C-S faculty tournament manager. LaGrange netted over $600. Scout Troop 1 74 Court of Honor Boy Scout Troop 174 held a Court of Honor Monday evening in the fellowship hall of the United Immanuel Methodist Church in Canton. The ceremony was opened by Senior Patrol Leader Marc Tower, leading the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. The following Scouts receiv- ed the following Merit badges: Lynn Thompson - basketry, lifesaving, rowing, environ- mental science; Neal Thomp- son cooking, swimming, basketry, music, first basketry, first lifesaving, Marc Tower environmental estry, Van Tress- saving, rowing- Brian rowing, ris - basketry, science, nature, rowing; man rowing, saving, Pack 1 73 Cubs e, Thompson - enjoyed party in costume Green Chapel Church of LaGrange was the setting for Pack 173's Halloween party. Several Cubs and their par- ents dressed for the occasion. J. C. Claus won for the ugliest, Steve Henze, the most original, and Bey Wikowski the funniest. Several new Cubs and leaders have joined since last year. New leaders for Den 1 are Emma Claus, Sharon Oenning and Barbara Mc- Veigh. The new boys are J. C. Claus, Marty Miles, Jimmy Crenshaw, Jim McVeigh, Gary Bunch, Michael Frieden and Michael Oenning. New leaders in Den 2 are Gloria Burbridge and Karen Reeves. Boys are Tom Wiley, David Burbridge, Chris Reeves and Albert Frieden. " Refreshments of Kool-aid and cookies were served by Cubmaster Jack White. Other leaders present were Helen Wolf meyer and Margaret Vannaken. The Cubs are having a baked food and rummage sale on Oct. 28. Control lawn and garden Select winter clothing for pests now for next spring by KermitHiidahl 2,4-D and Silvex or 2,4-D and good insulation & warmth Some of next year's pests in Dicamba will control both the lawn and garden can be chickweed and dandelions, by Marjorie Frankenbach fabrics that show pen points of controlled now. The time to plantian, wild onions and The wooly worms are out, light as they are held up to a control some pests is the time other broadleafed weeds. The predicting winter weather, but light source are not a good we are least likely to think best time to treat is on a what does he care? His fur choice for outerwear since air about them. warm sunny day. coat is built in. We have to goes through easily. The same Chickweed, a spring pest in A general garden cleanup buy our insulation. Clothing fabric can be an excellent lawns, is just such an can control some insects and stores are displaying a good heat" trapping lining when example. Chickweed is a fall diseases that might plague supply of warm clothing, used with a tightly woven annual. The seeds, which have next year's vegetable garden. Check the family's closet now outer fabric. been lying in the soil since Many insects overwinter as while stocks are complete. The down look continues in June, germinate in early fall. eggs or pupae in garden Warm is fashionable. Vel- high style. Polyester fiberfill The small chickweed plants debris. Many diseases like- ours are everywhere, especi- masquerades as down in get off to a good start in the wise live overwinter in di- ally in sweatshirt styling, horizontally quilted fabrics. rs. A BFCI fall. They live overwinter as seased vines or fruits. Clean- calico trimmed lounge wear Polyester insulates more el- small plants. The next spring ing up and destroying insect and in decorator items, ficiently in dampness than ejected Home Ec. they resume growth, spread or .disease ridden plants will - Suede looks carry the image down: it compacts less. Total out, flower, set seed & die. In also_,destroy the pests they farther. Moderate priced thickness of either down or group dirm the process of spreading out contain. Some pests over'in- sportswear features an ace- fiberfill indicates the amount they may shade out and ter in grass or weeds around tate of triacetate blended with of warmth. smother grass. When they the garden, so a cleanup of polyester. Pile fabrics are Fashionable coziness con- Helen Gum Westlake, auth- have finished their life cycle, these materials is also import- somewhat warmer because tinues in sweaters, but the or of "Relationships, A Study in early summer, there may ant. tnuy ............... are tm=, .u' do femininity features that are so in Human Behavior'.', s pke to rihLioro,:,oi, the rmme conomlcs Teach- be. bare spots in the lawn ..... . Plants :which were not . iue oewbat '"''_ -- ,ww,u,wu, ,...ers meeung' nero': ............. am-roB my= where the plants had been. bothered by insects or di-  "  lacy open designs, pmrrmt The best time to control seases may be cleared from recommendations call for collars, full sleeves and District Teachers' Meeting at chickweed is this fall when it the garden and put in a lime, fall is the best time to ruffles. Kirksville Oct. 6. Her infor- is small. The first week or two compost pile or plowed under, apply it. If fresh manure is to Layering it on to keep warm mative and inspiring talk was of November is the best time While this year's garden is be used on a garden, fall is is still in vogue, and an "Parenting Skills, What Are to treat. Chickweed is some- being cleared it can also be the time to apply it and plow excellent technique to update the Issues." Mrs. Westlake, what tolerant to the most readied for next year's pro- it under, and expand your wardrobe, an author of other books and commonly used weed killer, duction. If a soil test has not It has been said, "Fall is the 2,4-D. Silvex or Dicamha will been run on the garden for a time amateur gardeners look do a good job of controlling it, while, fall is a good time to do back: veteran gardeners look however. A combination of so. If the resulting soil test ahead." U I IIlllll I I I I swimmmg; en zenship in ketry; Joe Walter - Scouts - Mitch Lee, Scot Wiltshire, Dale Leftwich, 2nd Class - 1st class - Lynn John the closed the THURSDAY, many graphed a ship" for the school home partment. During preceding members of economics introduced the summer for the Officers were Mrs. Highland Mrs. Kathry myra high, er. Also from Hi Sherry Bode. Are you cut out to finish a Capp Home Come to our Open House andfind out.  ln32years, Capp _,Z._ has made quality lm __r, t,.,p,L.k.x custom-built hous- - / ' r'--", ing af--= ,  " ' i _ -'-;'Y ..---::Z'/ fordable -- j.__ ./ for over You don't have to be a c "   50,000 either. Just crafty. You can .'-..  families, your own general contractor, h { I, We don't build local help, and still come out n pre-fab or modular ahead, houses. We erect the home of your Either way', you'll get a r choice, stick by stick, on your lot that's uniquely yours. A cuSl and the foundation you provide, built home, designed to yoq.r using only top-quality materials. sonal specifications. By the time our carpenters leave, One that will be worth far r your house is fully enclosed and than you paid for it the day ready for you to finish, move in. We provide all the necessary Capp Homes aresuch a . materials you need to finish it value they qualify for FHA, yourself Following our concise Farm Home and convent step-by step instructions, you can mortgages If you can't get fin complete your dream home at 'an ing fr6m another lender, CaPP undreamed of price, millions in mortgage moneY a By finishing it them- able at conven- selves, many Capp 1. " tional terms to , customers save  f "aualified / thousands of  buyers " -----" dollars corn- k , You may eve pared to what ,//z/................ be ableto use the the d ay a e u y P -- , q ty built up in general contrac-  your present home or building ull tor to b "d the to get started on a new C pr , i" same home on the same lot. Come see for yourself at a . Open House. You'll have a o*.' = to inspect a Capp. Home .... | partially completed, and w.e, her 00ou're cot out to ,-' :'t,::'-' -- :-:=--: :-=- " Gapp Home: HERE'S HOW TO GET TO THE CAPP OPEN HOUSE. Where: PALMYRA, MO When: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1978 Time: 1:00 to 4:00 P.M. Directions: 3 miles west of Palmyra on Route 168. Follow siSl " Your Capp representative is: ROBERT DARLEY (314) 769-3311 If you can't make it. write for o new Home Planning Grade of CUStOm home designs: CAPP HOMrS, 4721 E. 14th St. Des Moines, IA $0313