The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on June 23, 1980 · Page 12
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 12

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Chillicothe, Missouri
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Monday, June 23, 1980
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Page 12
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PAGE 12-CHILUCOTHE, MISSOURI--64601 CHILLICOTH'E CONSTITUTION-TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JUNE 23, mo Co-ops ready to call Peak Alert, if it's needed Missouri's rural electric cooperatives have not set a .sst(-rn peak or "i'eak Alert" in nearh a year and a half. 'I Ins l a c t , according to the ASMH lation of Missouri Elect r i c Cooperatives, is mainly due to r e l a t i v e l y mild weather and the e f f e c t i v e n e s s of c n c i g v c o n s e r v a t i o n mi'tisuii's I IU-A c.ci. all indications ae [ x m i t i n g to a new, KKC system pe.ik t h i s summer f t IS possible the pe.tk w i l l take a bigger j u m p Ih.in ever before, which w o u l d d r i v e u p electric rates \'.ilham A l l h n - d e , manager ol t h e C h i l l i c o l h e based I'.i r r n e i s' K l e c t r i c ( o o p e i a 11 v e. t o l d the C o i i s i i i u t i o r i Tribune that his cooperative has not had a Peal?Alert since last August. "In March, we had some extremely cold days, and we came within six kilowatts of l a s t A u g u s t ' s p e a k , " h e said."Had we exceeded that, we would have set a new peak, which we wouiu have to pay for for 12 months." Altheide explained that extremes ol hot or cold weather can cause a state-wide Peak Alert, which is monitored by t h e A s s o c i a t e d K l e c t r i c Cooperative of Springfield "When they see the load approach 10 percent of the previous year's peak, then word of the I'eak Alert is spread across the s t a t e through the media " Altheide stated that the peak demand dictates how big and what capacity the lines must have, causing a higher cost for electricity "A good example would be a train of 200 cars, which are bought to haul a load for several months Then, you only need 100 cars to haul the load, but you still have 200 cars, which have to be paid lor " The example brings to mind the television spot of recent years from the Missouri KKC's, which illustrated the peak demand situation as aV model train which was forced' to carry a load too heavy lor it, causing the t r a i n to stall. As in the past, the coopera- lion of flEC members in responding to Peak Alert announcements can minimize the impact of this new peak. The way Peak Alert saves consumers money is by reducing the highest load 'or peak demand) for electricity. Electric rates are based on these peak demand periods because a u t i l i t y has to main- t a i n e n o u g h g e n e r a t i o n capacity to cover its greatest load On peak days, REC's have generators r u n n i n g which are not needed during the rest of the year Some of these generators are not as efficient as the larger base units that work year 'round, meaning a higher charge tor peak load energy. If electrical demand starts soaring during a severely hot period this summer, which has riot been seen as yet. KKC's will announce a Peak Alert on television and radio. These annoucements ask members to stagger electrical loads during the critical time period, between 4 and 8 p.m., when nearly everyone is using electricity Peak Alert will only be used w h e n absolutely necessary, but when it is, KEC members should not use more than one major electric appliance at a t i m e For e x a m p l e , members should try to avoid cooking and washing or drying clothes a! the same time The Peak Alert program was initiated in 197(1, and has been credited w i t h saving m i l l i o n s o f d o l l a r s f o r M i s s o u r i ' s 400,000 K E C members Financial News Lowe, Khonda Wayrnan SECOND SKMKSTKK K Honor (toll E i g h t h g r a d e -- C o n n i e Bowyer, Debbie Keller, Hoy Romesburg, Mark Smiley* Sophomore- Doug Wilson* J u n i o r s - J e n n y H u n t e r * , Joy Narr* Seniors-- Brenda McKiddy, Venita McCollum*, Marsha McKerrow*, D i a n a S t i t h * , Janice Toedebusch* S Honor Roll E i g h t h g r a d e - T i s h Mansfield, Angela Shoultz, Wheeling Continued From 1'uge 1 Meveis, Garv H u n t e r , Bowyer, K e n n y .l.uiae Venmlea F r e s h m e n - Jon Kerry White Sophomores--Lisa W e s t S e i f e r t , Toedebusch J u n i o r s -- Lori Brouhard, Brenda Crowe, Pat Kimmis, Dean Ann Howe, Tim McKid- dv, Teresa Renshaw Seniors -Denise Bowman, Jay Hunter, Lyle Lowe, Rhonda Meyers, Gary Wayman The sign * following names designates those students with all E grades CHICAGO (AP) -- Futures trading Monday on the Chicago Board of Trade: Open High Low Close Chg WHEAT 5,000 bu.; dollars per bu, Jul 4.16', 2 4.29';; 4.161-j 4.28'a +.16 Sep 4.30 4.40'a 4.29 4.40 +.15 3 j Dec 4.46'a 4.58 4.46 4.57'a + .15'.4 Mar 4.60 4.72 4.60 4.71 3 j +.15'a May 4 68':- 4 78 4.67 4.76'a + . 1 4 ' j Jul 4.70';; 4.79'a 4.70'- 4.79 +.13 Sales Fri. 14,557. Total open interest Fri. 48,467, up 203 from Thur CORN 5,000 bu.; dollars per bu. Jul 2.81'i. 2.83'/a 2.81'-j 2 83':i +.02'a Sep 2.87-11 2.90',a 2.87 ;! i 2.88 ;! .i +.OP, Dec 2.94'a 2.98 2.944 2.96 +.02',) Mar 3.07 3.10'A 306 ; '.i 3.08'/a +.02'a May 3.14'a 3.18 3.14' 2 3.16V, +.02'i Jul 3.19''.i 3.23 3.19'' 4 3.2P.) +.03'/4 Total open interest Fri. 146,936, off 831 from Thur Note: Close is average of last two trades OATS 5,000 bu; dollars per bu. Jul 1.78 1.82 1.78 1.81 :1 i +.05 :1 4 Sep 1.78 1.81'/a 1.78 1.81',a +.05 Dec 1.81'-. 1.84 1.81'a 1.83'/a +.04 : '/.i Mar 1.87 1.89 1.87 1.88'j +.03'a May 1.89'a 1.91 189'a 191 ' « Sales Fri. 1,296. Total open interest Fri. 4.941, off a from Thur. SOYBEANS 5,000 bu.; dollars per bu. Jul Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar May Ju! Sales Fri. 27,623 Total open interest from Thur. 6 6 U .38 .47 'a .55 6.72 0. 7 7. 7 84 .01 'a 14 .24 '2 6, G 6 6 6 7 7. 7 ,46 '-.. .54 'a 62';. .79 94'a .10'a 24 .33' a 6.38 647 6.55 670'^ G.H4 7.01'; 7.14 7.24'.. 6 G 0 45 'a 53'.. .01 6.77'0 7 7 7 94 09-i 2,!-' ; 33 (-, -T- 1 4 t -4- + .11 .11 10 I t 1 07 12 ' 14' .14' .. i i a Fri. 111,320, up 2,005 KANSAS CITY 'AP) - Wheat futures Monday on the Kansas City Board of Trade WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; dollars per bushel ..Open High Low Close 4.14 4.23 :) .i 4 14 4.25 4.35 : ', 4 25 4.42 4 53 4.42 4.63 4.G8 4.63 Jul Sep Dec Mar May Sales Fri: 3,848. Total open interest Fri 88,450, up 3,010 from Thu. 4.21 4.34'j 4 SO' 1 1 4.66 4 72 dig 11' i 12'.i ll' ! ! 12 15 NEW YORK (AP) -- Stock prices posted a moderate gain today as the bank prime lending rate continued its steady descent. Gainers held a 4-3 lead over losers in the mid-afternoon tally of New York Stock Exchange-listed issues. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was up 4.18 at 873.89 by 2 p.m. Stock prices slipped a bit- last week, losing some of the momentum of the rally that Dinner will honor volunteers SAVE TIME and wear and tear on machinery and pastures by moving hay to feeding sites as the bales are made, farmers were told during the recent Hay Day, conducted at the Univerity of Missouri-Columbia Forage Systems Research Center near Linneus. Center Supervisor Tim Fairbrother used electric fencing to control cattle feeding. Roughly 350 farmers heard research reports and observed new equipment at work at the annual event. --University Extension Photo One-time hay bale locating is said easier, better for stock Aiea farmers were told last T u t ' M l . i j a b o u t a h a y i n g .sjsteiii t h a t boosted feeding v a l u e by 10 per cent and cuts lecdmjj lime from four hours a day to less than an hour. "It's done simply with some .idvanci 1 planning, an electric I cure and hay feeders that go over big bales." said Tim F.iirbrollier. superintendent of the University of Missouri- Columbia's Forage Systems Research Center near Linneus. Fairbrolher said his hay feeding syste worked in the following manner: After baling hay, the large round bales are moved to one corner of the winter pastures. The bales are placed in four Deaths And Funerals Virgil Kenneth Nibarger Virgil Kenneth Nibarger, 60, Highway 65 North, died Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock at his home. Mr Nibarger was born June 6, 1920 in Livingston County to Albert and Elizabeth (Barnhill) Nibarger. He was a local contractor He married-Helen Louise Johnson on November 14,1940 in Chillicothe Mr Nibarger was a member of the First Baptist Church and a t t e n d e d school in Livingston County and spent his entire life in I hi- Chillicothe area. Survivors include his wife Helen of the home; two daughters. Dolores Thiemc, Chillicothe and Rosalee Suchsland, Chillicothe: one son, Terry Nibarger, of the home; four brothers. Luther Nibarger, Gait; Archie Nibarger, Howard .Nib.irger and Leonard Nibarger, all of Chillicothe, and three grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, one brother and one sister Funeral services will be held Tuesay at 1:30 p.m. at the First Baptist Church with the Rev. Don Palmer officiating. The casket will be moved to the church at 12:30 and will be closed at the start of the service. Burial will be in Edgewood cemetery under the direction of the Norman FUheral Home. The f a m i l y ask that memorial contributions be made to the tree fund at Simpson Park or to the Cancer fund. There is no planned visitation. Services for Mrs. Ethel M. Collins Funeral services for Mrs. Ethel M. Collins, who died Friday at Iledrtick Medical Center, were held this afternoon at 1:30 in the chapel of the Norman Fuenral Home with the Rev. Gilbert Evans officiating. Cathy Smith sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "In The Garden," accompanied by Mrs. Jean Burton. Pallbearers were Owen Walker, John Mammen, Loy Lawhon, Joe Painter, Harold Miller and Jewell Jefferies. Burial was in the Resthaven Memorial Gardens under the direction of the Norman Funeral Home. Last rites for Walter S. Johnson Funeral services for Walter S. Johnson, Dawn, who died Monday were held Thursday at 2 o'clock at the Dawn Baptist Church, with the Rev. Larry Hershberger officiating. Burial was in the Monroe cemetery at Ludlow, under the direction of the Pits Fuenral Chapel in Braymer.. He was preceded in death by his parents, brother, Lawrence Lee and and three sisters Elizabeth Rowland, Katie Johnson and Eva Walker. rows 20 feet apart with 20 feet between bales in a row. An electric fence built around the bale lot protects the bales from the cattle. Bales are fed to the cattle by moving the electric wire behind two bales and flipping hay feeders over them. "The major advantage of the system is that it saves wear and tear on pastures and e q u i p m e n t d u r i n g wet weather," said Fairbrother. "Feeding hay this way also saves labor by hauling hay once instead of twice." Fairbrother said it used to take about four hours to feed cows at the research center because hay had to be hauled out to the bale yard. Now, Fairbrother moves the elctric fence when he wants the cattle to move on to some new bales of hay. "With our old system," explained Fairbrother, "strings around bales stored outside would rot off in the winter, and some of the hay hauled from the bale yard fell off before reaching the cows." F a i r b r o t h e r said U M C research shows that using feeders around big bales will save about 40 per cent of the feeding value which would otherwise be lost by cattle trampling over some of the hay. Fairbrother said the electric fence system is also an advantage for young calves. "When a calf is about three days old, it can wander underneath the electric fence and lie, down next to the bales," said Fairbrolher. "The bales block the wind and snow. The area around the bales is relatively clean and dry which helps reduce scouring probles. Also during severe cold or a snowstorm, the calves can get away from the cows, which protects them from being trampled." Fairbrother said farmers should plan winter feeding strategy before baling hay. "Plan to move bales only once from the hay fields to the winter feeding area." he said. "If supplemental bales are needed, they should be transported through the fields in good weather." T h e R e t i r e d S e n i o r Volunteer Program will hold its seventh annual Recognition Dinner tomorrow evening at the U n i t e d M e t h o d i s t church at 6:30. The theme for this year's dinner is "Pick A Winner, Vote RSVP," said Mrs. Ruth Seiberling, member of the dinner arrangements committee. "A convention theme is being carried out similar to the national party conventions held during presidential election years." Mrs. Seiberling said banners would be placed and badges worn by volunteers to add to the appearance of the convention theme.. "The name of our party is the V o l u n t e e r P a r t y of America," said Mrs. Seiberling, who added that more than 200 people are expected to ;it- tend. Brother Jammes Mabery, chairman of the RSVP Advisory Council, will serve as master of ceremonies for the program. Mrs. Share Bane, a member of the Institute of Community Studies, Kansas City, will be the featured speaker. Bill Hoyt, presiding judge of the Livingston County court, will present pins to volunteers who have contributed 40 hours of volunteer service. Other volunteers will be recognized at the dinner for their contributions, as well, said Mrs. Seiberling. The turkey and dressing dinner is being prepared by Mrs. Wanda Thomas and Mrs. Rosalie Hoyt. Kitchen service is being donated by the Jaycee Wives, with Marcia Beemer as chairman. Girl Scouts and Liberty UMYF members will wait tables. Special music for the program will be provided by a group of Laotian children, who have been taught English by RSVP volunteers. The committee in charge of the dinner arrangements is composed of Miss Bessie Pfaff, Mrs. Barbara Burton, Miss Rachel Young and Mrs. Seiberling. Mrs. Seiberling said any individual requiring transportation should request it. Reynolds drops 'Real', three other brands NEW YORK (AP) -- R.J. Reynolds Industries Inc., which three years ago spent at least $40 million to introduce its low-tar "Real" cigarettes, said Monday it was discontinuing the line as "marginal." R e y n o l d s , the n a t i o n ' s largest cigarette producer, also said it was dropping three other lines -- Winston menthol, Salem box and Tempo. Reynolds, based in Winston- Salem, N.C., introduced Real and mentholated Real cigar e t t e s w i t h t h e l a r g e s t advertising budget for a single cigarette brand. The company reported a $40 million outlay to start off the brand in the hotly competitive low-tar market, but industry analysts had said Reynolds might have spent as much as $60 million on Real's debut. The company introduced its Salem box line in 1974. Morgan drops prime to 11.5% NEW YORK (AP) -- A major New York bank today cut its prime lending rate to 11.5 p e r c e n t and a s m a l l e r Missouri bank reduced its rate to 11 percent. Morgan Guaranty Trust Co., the nation's fifth-largest bank, announced the 11.5 percent rate. Southwest Bank of St. Louis, a small Missouri bank, reduced its rate to 11 percent. Both had been charging 12 percent. Glass of utilities' high-loader shot out by BB Chillicothe police arrested a man for possession of intoxicating liquor while under linage of 21 and littering, and investigated two cases of vandalism and four traffic accidents, one involving minor- injury to a aVa-year-old child, over the weekend. Police arrested Michael Steven Mann, 17, of 1303 Third street at 9:35 p.m. Saturday near Samuel street a n d Gilbert Road. Police said that they stopped Mann, who was carrying beer cans, and as they approached he tossed the cans in a nearby ditch. Police reported that two of the cans were sealed and one was open According to police, Mann was arrested for possession of intoxicating l i q u o r w h i l e under age 21 and for littering Antenna Broken Police said that Don Stevens of 73S Vine told them that sometime between 8:30 p.m Saturday and 1'40 p.m Sunday someone bent a CB antenna mounted on trunk of a 1977 Chevrolet. Police reported that no dollar value was estimated and the investigation is continuing. Glass Shot Police checked a case of vandalism at the power plant at 11 a.m. Saturday According to police, an employee of the Chillicothe Municipal Utilities told them that two young males fired a BB gun into glass on the right side of a Caterpillar Hi-Loader that he was operating Police said that the glass shattered and the boys ran with the employee following the boys home, talking to one boy's father, who said the he would pay for the damages. Minor-Injury Mishap Police investigated'a minor- injury accident in Simpson Park at 6:02 p.m. yesterday. Police reported that a 1973 Chevrolet pickup truck was being driven by Dennis Sherman Gutshall, 18, RFD 5, when Jason Somck, 24, of Bolivar ran from behind a parked vehicle into the side of the pickup. Police said that the child was taken to Hedrick Medical Center, treated for a bump on the head above the right eye and was released. Accidents There were three non-injury accidents over the weekend: Police checked one at 4:38 p.m. yesterday at the intersect i o n of W a s h i n g t o n and Jackson streets. According to police, a 1974 Chevrolet driven by Iris Amelia Red, 71, of 506A Graves collided with a 1971 Ford driven by Debra Ann Marriott, 16, of Brookfield at the intersection. P o l i c e s a i d t h a t t h e Chevrolet was towed by Davis Motor Clinic to Barnes-Baker Motors. Police investigated an accident Friday at 3:42 p.m. on Jackson street near Locust. Police said that a 1966 Ford driven by Leroy Evans, 69, of Dawn was backing out of a parking place and collided with a 1974 Chevrolet driven by Julie Marie Williams, 18, of 1215 Calhoun, turning into the Citizens Bank and Trust drive- Police checked an accident occurring at 12:52 p.m. Friday at the uncontrolled intersection of Jameson and Williams streets. According to police, a 1977 Ford driven by Nelson F. Baker, 33, of 1217 Jackson was traveling west on Jameson and collided with a 1979 Chevrolet pickup truck driven by Valerie Kay Spears, 17, of 26 Clay which, southbound on Williams. Jobless pay here in May totals The total unemployment insurance benefit payments for Livingston County in May were $64,277. In Missouri unemployment i n s u r a n c e b e n e f i c i a r i e s received $24,777,635 in benefits w i t h the average weekly benefit amount at $85.22. Insured unemployment in Missouri increased in May a f t e r falling the previous two months as approximately 80,700 claimants filed for benefits in May, twice the number as in May of 1979. The Division of Employment Security said that 88 percent of the claimants had- worked last in manufacturing. construction, service or trade establishments. Claims from the transportation equipment industry remained high, accounting for about 14 percent, as layoffs in the automobile industry continued. Total payments during the May were $1.5 million higher than in April. O t h e r c o u n t i e s total u n e m p l o y m e n t insurance benefit payments included: Caldwell--$33,374 Carroll-$60,725 Daviess--$23,947 Grundy-$31,I19 Linn-$81,529 Mercer-$3,684 lasted through most of the spring. At Friday's close the Dow Jones i n d u s t r i a l average showed a 6.66 loss from a week earlier. A mood of increased caution among investors was still evident with the start of the new trading week today. But the market began moving up after New York's Morgan Guaranty Trust cut its prime rate from 12 to 11 u percent, and the much smaller Southwest Bank of St. Louis trimmed its rate to 11. E a r l i e r t h i s y e a r t h e nominal basic charge on blue- chip loans stood as high as 20 percent Point-plus gainers on the active list included Mobil, up l :l -i at 74; and International Business Machines, up I at 5K 7 h , and Esmark, ahead 1'h at 39',. City Investing was the volume leader, unchanged at 28. A 225,000-share block traded at that price. · news notes Continued From Page 1 4 Calvary clothing room The Calvary Baptist Church clothing room will be open 9 to 11 Tuesday morning. Bring own containers Ambulance transfers Recent transfers made by the Chillicothe Ambulance Service have been Wayne Ralston from Hedrick Medical Center to Veterans Administration hospital in Columbia; Mary McDonnal from Utica to HMC; Bertha Pyrtlc from Missouri Methodist Center, St. Joseph to HMC; Ethel Tharp, 303 Polk; Harvey Boyd from -1014 Walnut to HMC; and C. C. Arthaud from HMC to Chillicothe airport. Ladies Day Ladies Day at the Chillicothe Country Club will be held Thursday. Reservations must be made no later than Tuesday evening. Blood pressure clinic The Livingston County Health Center will hold a blood pressure clinic in their office, 518 Park Lane, Wednesday from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. This clinic is open to the public. Spainhower meeting Missourians for Spainhower will 'meet Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock in the Chillicothe State Bank Community room. For more information call Scott Lindley at 646-4857 or 646-6560. Casie Jill Canning Mr. and Mrs. Ed Canning, Springfield, announce the arrival of an 8-pound, 3-ounce daughter born Monday, June 16, at 5:20 p.m. at Hedrick Medical Center. She has been named Casie Jill and joins a 9-year-old sister, Audrey Jane. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Ray Ogan, and Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Bruce Canning, both of Chillicothe. Immunization clinic The Livingston County Health Center will hold an Immunization clinic in their office, 518 Park Lane Thursday from 2 to 4 p.m. For further information on this clinic, call the health center at 646-5506. Fair Work Day There will be a special work day for adults and children Saturday at 8 a.m. at the 4-H and FFA fair grounds. Anyone interested is urged to attend to do needed repair work on the grounds. This is in addition to the regular Work Day before the fair. Ryan James Pollan Mr. and Mrs. Don Pollan, 1632 Fair, have chosen the name Ryan James for their 7-pound, l3' 2 -ounce son born Saturday, June 14, at 7:43 a.m. at Hedrick Medical Center. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs Dean Alderson, Worth and paternal grandmother is Mrs James L. Pollan, Goldrege, NE. Great-grandparents include Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Alderson, Worth and Mrs. James J. Parman, Grant City. Boy for Williamses Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Williams, Avalon, announce the arrival of a son born Saturday, June 21, at 7:59 a.m. at Hedrick Medical Center weighing 6 pounds. 3 ounces. Mrs. Wood hospitalized Mrs. Victor (Eileen) Wood is recovering from surgery at Shawnee Mission Medical Center. She would enjoy hearing from her friends and her address is Shawnee Mission Medical Center, 74th and Grandview, Room 2061-2, Shawnee, Mission, KA. 66201. Lela Loew nears 90 Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Loew and children are hosting an open house Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Methodist Church in Hale in celebration of the 90th birthday of Lela Loew. Relatives and friends arc invi'cd. Son for Edwardses Mr. and Mrs. Donald Edwards, Chula, are (ho parents of a son born Sunday, June 22, at 12:37 a.m. weighing 9 pounds, l',4 ounces. He was born at Hedrick Medical Center. ft I S I: V I

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