The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on June 23, 1980 · Page 7
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 7

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Monday, June 23, 1980
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Page 7
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CHILLICOTHE CONSTITUTION-TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JUNE 23, 1980 Meadville Items By MRS. KOBEKT HOLMAN ".Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rottman returned home last week after a 10-day trip. In Arapahoe, Neb., they visited with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Frost. Driving to Bogu'e. Kan., they were guests of Mrs. Rottman's cousins Murlin Cooley and Ida Adams. They accompanied them to Boulder, Colo., where they visited other cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Cooley. In Colorado Springs the group v i s i t e d (lie A i r Force Academy. In Detlon, Colo. They v i s i t e d t h e W a y n e Cooleys daughter and hus- kiml. Mr. and Mrs. Dale ( ' r a i n , and their new home. A l t e r l e a v i n g t h e W a y n e Ciioleys at their home in I'.ouliier. the other four returned lo Hogue and then the Holt- nuiiis came on home. Mrs Carol Buxtoii and son Ki| nl Denver. Colo., and Mrs. Velma Mabel Mitchell of Los Angeles arrived the lirst of the week. They are the (laughters and grandson ol Dr. and Mrs. \\ciuds S h i f l e t t . The Huxtons w i l l r e t u r n t o their home after ;i week's v i s i t w i t h t h e i r p a r e n t s and grandparents. Dr. and M i s . Shifletl who are now lesidents ol Chastain's \urs- Davis Pal tit Davis Latex House Pain* Reg. Now Ml TINTS SLIGHTLY HIGHER ALSO WALLPAPER CLOSE-OUT SALE Paper for every room SAVE V-L And More On Vinyls Flocks, Pre- pasted, etc. WALLPAPER STEAMER For Rent P.S. We Have Absorene Wallpaper Cleaner in Stock NICHOLS DAVIS PAINT IN CHILLICOTHE 721 WEKTM ing Home, Mareeline, Mrs. Mitchell will remain for the s u m m e r . They are also visiting their aunt. Mrs. Donnie Musgrove. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Dewey and Craig of Liberty spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Darre)) Rottman. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Naeger of St. Louis spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Lewellen. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dye of Chillicothe were Father's Day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John dinsmore and Nelson. M r . u n d M r s . J o h n Dinsmore and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ho! man enjoyed a picnic supper at the Brookfield Park Saturday evening in honor of Ilie birthday of Mrs. Oinsmore. Sean J a c k s o n o f I n dependence spent all last week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Meryl Surber. Mrs. A) Jackson and Clint came Thursday for Sean and returned home Sunday afternoon. Miss Saudi Surber of Kansas City came Saturday evening and returned home Sunday afternoon. Saturday dinner guests of Mr. and "Mrs. Meryl Surber were Mr. and Mrs. 11. C. Jones dl \ew Boston, Ruth Swan of S m i t h D a k o t a , M r s . A l Jackson and sons of Indopn- dence. Alternoon callers were Mrs. W i l l i a m Calhoon of Drumrighl, Okla., and Mrs. A l v i i h Still of U u c k l i n . B r y a n D o m i n i q u e * o f lirandview spent last week w i t h his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Gossick. His mother. Mrs. Joe Donmini- ijiie. came for him over the, weekend. M r s . R u t h B e l s h e o f Wheatland left Tuesday after the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Chris Taylor. M r s . Velma Turner of Linneus was an additional Saturday guest. Attorney G. 0. Young of Sapulpa. bkla., his daughters Mrs. Dorothy Lawson of Midland. Texas and Mrs. Klaine Marshal of Albuquerque. N. Mex., arrived Monday aftrernoon and left late Tuesday afternoon after a visit w i t h Mrs. Donnie Musgrove, Mrs. Carol Buxton and Mrs. ·Velma Mabel Mitchell. On Tuesday they visited Dr. and Mrs. Woods Shiflett. Chast a i n ' s N u r s i n g H o m e , Mareeline. They enjoyed a picnic lunch at Pershing Park, Tuesday noon. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Boyles attended the 50th anniversary of Mr. and .Mrs. Rub Cox of Mareeline 'held at the American Legion Hall. Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Boyles entertained with a barbecue supper for Father's Day and also the birthdays of Mr. Boyles and Earline Taylor. Those present were their children and grandchildren: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Guest, Lester and Lonnie. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Guest, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Taylor. Patrick and Ryan of Kcylesville and Judy Russell of Kirksville. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. W i l l a r d Fuhrman of Brookfield and Mrs. Ina Guest of Independence. M r . a n d M r s . W i l l i a m Co'/.ad, Andrea and Stephen of C e n t e r v i e w w e r e e a r l y Father's Day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sallee on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Boyles anil Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Boyles visited Monday evening w i t h Mrs. Mabel Boyles and enjoyed ice cream and cake for Laurence's birthday. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Klmer Sallee were Father's Day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Sallee and family. O l h e r g u e s t s w e r e M r . Simmer llayncs. Lubbock, Texas and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Sallee. Wednesday dinner guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sallee were Bart Movers. Euless, Texas; Sumner Haynes Lubbock. Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Sallee. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Sallee, Mike, Kelly and Tel t i l l . Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sallee met Mr. and Mrs. Carol Dean Jones. Denver. Colo, at Carrollton for a short v i s i t and supper together. The Joneses were returning to Denver from Buffalo. New York. CAREERS in the EIGHTIES Skilled Trades for the 1980's CMILLICOTHK, MISSOURI-MWI-PAOI 7 Savings firm drops home loan borrowing rate to 103/4% SIXTH OF 10 PARTS By CHET CURRIER AP Newsfeatures The image of the typical American suburb at the start of the 1980s is an enclave of white-collar commuters who trek back and forth each workday from their jobs in city offices. But in many such communities, and in almost every other city or town with a thriving economy, there is another group of prospering workers whose jobs are closer to home. They are c o n t r a c t o r s , operators and employees of small businesses in plumbing, roofing or a broad range of other services and trades. In contrast to most white- collar fields, success in school isn't necessarily a prerequisite to success in many of these occupations. Some are open to people who haven't finished high school, although in most a diploma is a big help in getting a start. One of several routes to acquiring the skills needed for such jobs is the apprenticeship--a one- to five-year learning procedure that combines on-the-job training with formal instruction and supervision. In 1976, the most recent year for which statistics are available, just under 50,000 people completed apprenticeships registered with the Labor D e p a r t m e n t , a n d another 250,000 were in training. Of those 50,000 completions 59 percent were in construction trades and another 11 percent in metalworking. The rest extended over a range from cooks and chefs to jewelers and dental laboratory technicians. After a sharp rise in the 1960s, registered apprenticeship activity levelled off in the 1970s. Nonetheless, says the Labor Department, "apprenticeship training continues to be important to employers, unions and government policy planners." Many people learn trades in other ways, notably through less formal on-the-job training, the department acknowledges. But in arguing for the idea, the department's Bureau of Labor Statistics observes: "Because employers recognize apprenticeship as an especially thorough training method, completing such a p r o g r a m increases y o u r chances for employment and advancement." Some examples of jobs for which you can train as an ap- prentice, as described by the BLS: -- F o u n d r y occupations. High school diploma usually required in the case of pattern- makers, preferred in the case of molders and coremakers. Industry likely to grow, but new technology may limit expansion of jobs. -- B o i l e r m a k e r s . H i g h school or vocational school g r a d u a t e s p r e f e r r e d . Strenuous work, requires good physical health. Job outlook considered good, but s e n s i t i v e to e c o n o m i c changes. --Barbers. Most states require graduation from approved barber school for license. Typically, beginner works one to two years under apprentice license, then undergoes examination to become registered barber. Job outlook considered better for hairstylists than conventional barbers. --Construction jobs. Includes bricklayers, stonemasons, carpenters, electricians, plumbers, many other specialties. Job outlook considered good in most categories, but building industry sensitive to ups and downs of the economy. -- Auto mechanics and repairers. Diploma preferred but not required. Good preparation available in high school, vocational school or Armed Forces training. Training period three to four years, longer for such difficult specialties as automatic transmission repair. -- Jewelers and w a t c h repairers. Diploma preferred. J e w e l r y apprenticeships specialized in individual skills, such as stone-setting. Training also offered by some technical schools. As with other small business, business courses useful for those planning to open own shops. --Dental laboratory technicians. Diploma preferred. Training available in military service, v o c a t i o n a l a n d technical schools, some junior colleges and colleges. Outlook considered favorable. Whether you choose the apprenticeship route to such jobs may well be influenced by how strong the economy is in the 1980s. "In many instances," the BLS says, "particularly when jobs are plentiful, apprentices drop their apprenticeship in favor of earning a skilled worker's wage immediately. "When the job market is depressed, they are more likely to complete their apprenticeships." NEXT: Opportunities for high-school graduates. SPRINGFIELD, Mo. (AP) -- In an effort to stimulate the depressed southwest Missouri housing industry, a Springfield savings and loan association has unveiled a program under which a fund of $10 million will be used for reduced-cost home loans at 10^ percent interest. "So far as we know, this is the lowest conventional home loan r a t e i n s o u t h w e s t M i s s o u r i a n d , i n f a c t , anywhere in the country," said William Turner, president of the Great Southern Savings and Loan Association. The 10^4 percent interest rate is about l'-j percent below the average rate quoted in Springfield. A survey of other area savings and loan associations showed an average mortgage rate of 12V 4 percent. Turner said the loans would be subject to renegotiation after two years, with the interest renewable at the existing market level without a prepayment penalty. Buy and sell thru Constitution-' Tribune Want Ads! BROOK'S SALES HEATING AND COOLING FOR SERVICE CALL: 646-6424 bruant SPRING COOLING SPECIAL DELUXE AIR CONDITIONING CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE EVANS HEAT COOL 646-2492 WASHINGTON TODAY- Republicans will hold party convention because 'they gotta' By IIARKY F. HOSENTIIAL Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON ( A P ) - The question is, why would the Republicans bother to hold a convention? One thousand, nine hundred and ninety-four delegates and the same number of alternates will go to Detroit to be jostled, bored, shushed and forced to clear the aisle -- all at their own expense. And for what? F o r c h o o s i n g t h e Republican who will represent the party in the presidential election in November. Ronald Reagan has the presidential nomination locked up. nailed down, sewed up, in the bag, iced, wrapped, signed, sealed and delivered. At last' count he had 1,577 delegates in his pocket. Surely the Republican high command knows. So what's the point? "I guess the real answer is that legally they gotta." says one of those glib and knowledgeable Washington sources w h o p r e f e r s t o r e m a i n anonymous. Penny Crunkleton, assistant to convention director Josephine Good, says, with an edge to her voice: "We hold a convention because of the rules." Miss Good, who has been'run- ping conventions since the first lime Dwight Eisenhower got the nomination, was too busy to discuss whether this trip is really necessary. There is nothing in 23 pages of the GOP rules adopted at the 1976 convention which says flatly, "Thou shall hold a convention." The rules do spell out how the convention is conducted, how delegates are chosen, how disputes over seats are resolved and how the roll is called. But the party, like everybody else, sort of assumes that Republicans will convene and that there will be reason to. Of course, there is the matter of c h o o s i n g a vice- presidential candidate and adopting a platform. But Reagan could anoint his running mate in his own living room and the platform might as well be written in disappearing ink for all its lasting impact. Bill Brock, the party chairman, has a ready answer for why a convention. "We needed something to do in July." In a more, serious vein: "There's a time to establish a new commitment and to wrestle in public with the problems this country has through our platforms and nominations. "The very fact the convention itself is in Detroit is part of that. It's an urban community that has felt the full b u r d e n · · of C a r t e r ' s m i s m a n a g e m e n t , t h e u n e m p l o y m e n t , the high prices, the absence of energy." Every Tuesday Night Is Family Night at the Siziler *Kids 8 or under Eat Free Hamburger and fries when accompanied by Mom or Dad. --Great F a m i l y Prices-- I Sizzler Steak 3.99 Chopped Sirloin . . . . 2.99 Ham Steak 2.79 Icelandic Cod 2.49 Hamburger Platter . 1.99 THE ABOVE: SERVED WITH CHOICE OF POTATO, TEXAS TOAST OR BUN. AND D R I N K ' *FREE Pepsi Refill Conservation Teacher of the Year Selected by Jens P. Jensen-Soil Conservation Service _ ON SOFA-SLEEPERS! Aclmlv Monday-- 2 p.m. Women's Bible Study. Methodist Church; H p.m. Lions Club; Children's ('amp at Grand Oaks. Baptist Church group T u e s d a y - S a d d l e C l u b meeting; 23 noon Hla/.a Bible study Wednesday- -1:30 p.m.-»:00 p.m. Methodist Vacation Bible ·School; R p . m . Bible Study and P r a y e r m e e t i n g . B a p t i s t Church Friday--Children's camp at Do you have a detour sign posted on your back porch. Are your cat and dog the only ones brave enough to wade through the clutter? Sell those back porch casualties through the Classifieds. Arthur MacLean, Norborne Junior High Science teacher, has been s e l e c t e d a s "Conservation Teacher-of- the-Year" for Carrol) County. This announcement was made by Harold Dooley, Chairman of the Carroll County Soil Water Conservation District, who made the selection, MacLean has developed a conservation course in the Norborne schools that is offered as a science elective. II was offered only one semester last year; this year it is being expanded to two semesters. The course for the coming school year will also include a hunter safety program. In describing the course. Arthur says. "I believe land can support both people and 'wildlife. I developed my class to show that you can still use the land to provide a cash income and also still support wildlife. In fact, I believe that the knowledge provided in the class shows that it is actually better for both the people and the wildlife lo live in balanced harmony." During the last school year th'e class took field trips to S w a n Lake and F o u n t a i n Grove, made squirrel den boxes, built duck nests and had several guests speakers from various conservation agencies. Mr. and Mrs. Maclean both teach in the Norborne school system. Mrs. Maclean is the third grade teacher. Their f a m i l y includes two boys They reside at 114 West F i f t h Street in Alma. Arthur is a graduate of a Tulsa, Okla., high school and attended college at St. John's College, Winfield, Kan., and graduated from Concnrdia College, Seward, Neb. He is presently working on a degree in biology and a masters degree in education at Central Missouri State University at Warrensburg. As c o u n t y w i n n e r . MacLean's entry w i l l be entered in the state contest. Regional and national winners will also be selected. The first place national winner will receive $1,000 plus an expense- paid trip to San Francisco, Calif. The awards are sponsored by the Allis Chalmers Corporation and the National Association of Conservation Districts. All teachers in public, parochial, and private schools are eligible to compete in this c o n s e r v a t i o n e d u c a t i o n a w a r d . Maclean's entry w;is s u b m i t t e d b y h i s f e l l o w teachers in the Norborne school under the guidance of Mrs. Emmett, principal. FOR OUT Of THIS MM.D We Just Received A Huge Shipment of Sofa-Sleepers In Regular and Queen Size. They're Available In Solids, Prints and Plaids In Nylon and Herculon Covers. STYLES ARE IN EARLY AMERICAN, TRADITIONAL, AND TRANSITIONAL. ALL REDUCED MOO FOR THIS SPECIAL SALE Other Famous Lines Also Sale - BRANDS: - ·ROYHILL, JUSTICE, SIMMONS, STRATFORD ·RECLINERS 'UPHOLSTERED PIECES ·BEDDING WHY BUY FROM ClARK'S: ·OUALITY FURNITURE AT DISCOUNT PRICES. ·FREE DELIVERY. ·ESTAILISHED-SERVING THE COMMUNITY OVER 33 YEARS. Furniture 935 S. Washiflgton-~6164102 Factory Trained Service" OPE ^ U D NIOHT

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