The wide-awake bank

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The wide-awake bank
U-OAG AND SOSS
K
116th-Year No. 28
ST. JOHNS, MICHo^WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1971
15 cents
Teachers await board
contract approval
ST. JOHNS-St, Johns teacher and administration negotiating teams have announced a tentative agreement on their
1971-72 contract. Robert Holzhel, president of the St. Johns Education Association announced Friday that the teachers
have ratified the agreement.
The School Board will meet Monday night
to vote on ratification of the pact. No
details will be revealed until after the
board ratifies the agreement.
^Thts has been a very difficult year
for all parties due to the uncertainties
of President Nixon's wage-price freeze,"
Holzhei said. * Although we don't know
how much of the package will be granted
by the wage-price council, the St. Johns
teachers received their normal experience
increment plus a slight cost of living
adjustment."
Holzhel said the teachers expected to
receive some word from the wage price
council by the end of this week on just
what Increments Would be allowed.
Supt. Earl Lancaster said, "We think
it is a reasonable settlement. It is a
lesser increase than in years past, but this
is because the economy is leveling off.
And let's face it, when we started this
thing five or six years ago, teachers'
salaries had to come up because they
were low."
Lancaster said in comparison with contracts in 17 other comparable size school
districts in mid-Michigan the package is
about in the middle.
"We feel we are j u s t about in the
middle with pur BA salary level, but we
are nearer the top at the tip of the MA
scale," he said. "We have always rewarded furthering of education."
4-H Banquet held
d
to h onor leaders
NEW GRAD
-••Newest graduate at Fowler High School is 4 6 y e a r - o l d Raymond Luttig. He is the f i r s t to complete
„, the adult education p r o g r a m at the school. H e r e he r e ceives his diploma from Supt. Don. Smith, r i g h t , as
^ H a T v ^ y ^ M i d d l e t o n , atiult education head, "looks -oru
See Story oh P a g e 4A
City appoints six to boards
ST. JOHNS - The City Commission
Monday night named six persons to serve
on-four different city boards.
Appointed to the Planning Commission
for three year terms were Gordon Van-
MD drive Tuesday
ST. JOHNS—Mrs. Gail Goetze has been
appointed St. Johns chairman of the 1971
^ .march for- muscular dystrophy. Mrs.
Goetze will head Muscular Dystrophy
Associations of America, Inc. a n n u a l
appeals here for funds to support a broad
attack oh the p r o b l e m s created by
muscular dystrophy.
In accepting the position of St. John's
Chairman, Mrs. Goetze urges residents
and community groups to give generously
in response to Muscular Dystrophy Associations of America, Inc. appeal scheduled
for Nov. 16.
^Mrs, Goetze said funds raised from the
house"-tq-house appeal will go towards
purchase"of prescribed appliances«
demark and William Morris, Vandemark succeeds Gerald Wilcox and Morris
was reappointed.
Donald Britton and Leon Brewbaker
were appointed to the Zoning Board of
Appeals for a three year term. Britton
replaces Ink White and Brewbaker was
reappointed.
Donald Gilson was appointed to the
Board of Review for the three-year term
and Mrs. Barbara MacKinnon was reappointed to a five-year term on the
Library Board.
THE COMMISSION SET up the terms
for the park board and appointed- four
, persons, but then tabled the appointments
because one of the appointees is Involved
in an alleged dispute with the city. •
The term change would have the first
two members appointed for one year and
the second two for two years. After that,
all appointments would be for two years.
Those being considered are Harold
Lundy, Edward Schmltt, Lester Lake and
Kurt Becker.
Eighty leaders and the Clinton County
Road Commission were recognized for
service to 4-H programs Monday, Nov.
8 during the annual leaders award banquet -held in Smith Hall at St. Johns.
The event, co-sponsored by the Clinton
County 4-H Council and Clinton National
Bank & Trust Co. drew an attendance of
295 persons who enjoyed a turkey dinner
prepared bythe tidies of ^i.. Johns Lutheran Church. Most of thofee present also*
participated lfi* an election Which sawr'
leaders chosen for the Various 4-H areas
in the county, Named to one-year terms
were Bob Vltek, northwest; Bob'Kissane,
northeast, Mildred Stoy, southwest and
Emily Brook, southeast.
In addition to presentation of awards
and election business, the evening's program included musical interludes by
members of the 4-H. Greg and Jeff
Hazel and Leisa Bessel of Bengal Community 4-H presented three selections by
their trio comprised of trombone, trumpet,
and organ. The Eaglelites* musical group
of Linda and Patricia McCrumb.and Jean
and Mark Miros presented a medley of
popular and polka music arranged for
accordions.
Awards for the evening were given in
three major categories. The 4-H Alumni
Award and 4-H Friend Award were in
addition to the honored leaders. The
Alumni Award, sponsored by Cltgo in 12
states besides Michigan, was presented by
Don Strouse to George Hazel, Virginia
Davis, Norman Blakely and Margaret
Shaefer. This honor is based on 4-H
achievement, personal development arid
the individual's participation and awareness of community activities.'
The Friend of the 4-H award, given
this year to the Clinton County Road
Commission, is also an annual recognition
honoring individuals or groups who support
Clinton County 4-H activities. The Road
Commission this year was specifically
cited for th'elr participation and assistance
in the 4-H glass recycling program.
.ByTIM.YOUNKMAN
OVIEWELSIE--"Kill the ref."
"You're^all bought and paid
for — by theW."^
"Roll doW*your socks, ref,
so you can see the' game."
Those are just axfaw. of the
kind remarks a football referee
.listens to,during the course of a
high school game,
\
And John;. Oberlln, a teacher
and coach- at Ovid-Elsie High
;( School, has lived through them.
* " hi. He's,not only a football official, Dut;bandles basketball
games arid baseball.
John's officiating career began
while ' l e a r n i n g the t r a d e b y
watching'his father who was a
football and basketball official
in the "Jackson-Ann Arbor area.
"My dad-was an official for 25
years andthad a chance to learn
^rom his; experiences. He was a
high school and small college
official in. the area, so I had
from five to eight years of learning experience before I blew my
first whistle."
Oberlih started officiating when
he was a sophomore in college
and has "had seven years jump
'*'*•(» ijibrt' most, men' who go into the
trade.
By TOM DeWITT
ST. JOHNS-A new fire hall, or at least ministers to park trailers in St. Johns
the addition of some extra square feet at the churches.
onto the present structure, almost became
The Commission told him they'were
a reality • instead of just a study plan Mon- working on it and may have something
day night.
by the Nov. 22 meeting or at the first
Commissioner Roy Ebert opened the meeting in December.
meeting requesting that $300 be spent
for the plans and engineering seal and
then to build the building. However, that's
as far as it got.
Commissioner Dr. Grost said he was
not totally convinced that this was the
route to take. Neither did Mrs. Jean
Rand.
ST. JOHNS-The St. Johns Jaycees would
"I'm not ready to see us proceed with like your help.
building it," Grost said. "The building
They are taking nominations for the
and the addition are not on the same city's most distinguished young man to be
level and anything parked there would have honored in January as the outstanding
to come out of the alley,"
young man for the past year.
The present fire hall floor is six feet
The Distinguished Service Award Is preabove the ground where the proposed adsented annually to a man between the ages
dition would be added.
With that, Commissioner John Hannah of 21 and 35 who exhibits meritorious
withdrew his support of Ebert's motion service to his community, state and nation.
and the motion died. Ebert then made a The DSA is the. highest award presented
motion which called for the city to go by the service club.
ahead with the plans, but the cost of those
"The names of young men of all fields
plans should not exceed $300,
of endeavor may be submitted by an individThe commissioners all agreed with this ual, organization, association or institumotion, except for Mrs. Rand. She voted tion," said Keith Harrison, chairman of the
no.
DSA committee. "The winners will be
In other commission action, a 1967 selected by a group of distinguished citiunpaid bill of $5,000 charged to the St. zens."
Johns School District, was officially taken
off of the audit books Monday night. The
RULES FOR NOMINATION are that the
bill was for sharing of a recreation pro- nominee not become 36 before Jan. 1 of
gram. However, the city never performed 1972; he. must be a U.S. citizen, or applied
the services they were billing the school for citizenship before Jan. 1. 1971; he must
district for. Auditors recommended the work or live in St. Johns and he must have
commission remove the bill from the shown exceptional achievement to his combooks.
munity, state or nation.
Rev. Harold Homer, representing the
Nomination forms are to be mailed to
Ministerial Association, appeared briefly
before the commission to find out if any- Harrison at Federal-Mogul Corp. and
thing- was being, done on providing an entries must be post marked no later than
ordinance which would permit traveling Monday, Dec. 13.
Jaycees seek
nominations
MSU band joins
varsity Festivities
ST. JOHNS-There will be a hot time
in the old town Saturday night when the
Redwing Marching Band will Join forces
with bagpipes, Dixieland and members of
the Michigan State University Marching
Band for Varsity Nite.
The annual affair will be presented
in the high school gymnasium at 7:30
p.m. Nov. 13.
The show has all of the ingredients
of being one of the most exciting and
entertaining programs ever presented. All
of the halftlme performers, including the
twirlers, flags, pompom girls and cheerleaders will be featured as well as sections
of the band and the entire band.
Also included in the program will be
the high school stage band, and a reactivated faculty dixie group called the
Firehouse Five,
TWO FEATURE ACTS are Fred Lewis
and several members from the Bagpipe
Corps and an ensemble , from MSU's
Marching Band will appear infulluniform.
TICKETS ARE AVAILABLE at the door
or from band students for $1 for adults
arid 50 cents for students. There are no
reserve seats.
Clinton footbairofficial views job as ref
\...
Commission
eyes new
fire hall
GETTING,READY
Mark
s o m e of the
night at the
With t h e m
(center).
Cowan and Cindy L a n t e r m a n check over
beautiful m u s i c to be p r e s e n t e d Saturday
high school band's annual V a r s i t y Nite.
is M a r c h i n g Band D i r e c t o r John Soeck
What's it really like, Ref?
How does a person go about
becoming an official? "It's not
as easy as you might think,"
Oberlln said, "First, the Michigan HighSchoolAthleticAssociation (MHSAA) "must register you.
Then,. with a fee involved, they
will instruct you for 10 weeks
and then you have to pass a test.
The regulations here could be
stronger for 'becoming an official, but that's the way it is
now."
Oberlln said the association
does hot furnish officials with
a set schedule of games to cover,
"The games are pretty much up
to your .own public relations. The
schools'hire you and it just depends on the school's integrity
not to pick up a 'homer.' Some
men really do favor the home
team and.we call them homers."
He notedthatmostschoolsprefer an honest official and will
ask you to come back. "For
example, my- footbali schedule
was'fllled up for next year five'
Weeks ago," he said.
"I do feel that,, the MHSAA
should monitor.the*officials and
spot.check their work."
•"Currently, schools, rate'offic-.
"Most people at a game
are biased > . . It's hard
to keep the changing rules
in mind . . ."
lals on a point system of 1 'to
5, with 1 being top notch and 5
being very poor.
How do officials react to crowd
reaction on various calls?
"Well* at times I have to
chuckle to myself. If you^let a
crowd get to you then the official bepomes less efficient. If
you know you are right and realize that the fans have paid, to get
in, you will be alright." •
Oberlln .recalled a Junior varsity game several years ago
where' the: crowd' really, got on
him. "We all have bad days, but
in this particular game I faked
but on a play and called, a touchdown back, because I had blown
the whistle. When the whistle,
blows the play is dead regardless of what happens." So that
play came back. To make it a
bad day,- he made the same call
later in the game and called
another Tp - back. - "But there
wasn't a penalty." Fortunately^'
Oberlln said, the game .didn't
depend ort those Tp's> The'team
eventually got the scores anyway
and all was-forgotten. -/
He, noted that the best feeling
for an official Is when he knows
he has called a good game and
"you hear someone who knows the
game say you've done agoodjob.^
Oberlln said there was little
backtaik tolerated from the young
players during a game, "you
Just.have to warn the players.and
the coaches. You don't really
like to throw kids out of a,game .
unless, they are really fighting
and not just r u f f l i n g . t h e i r
feathers. If the player is tactful
and polite with the official, you try
to be a little more sympathetic
to: his problem."
For those who aren't experts '
at knowing exactly what the1 official is supposed to do, Oberlln,
•explained their duties.:
He is the Head 'Referee and
lines up in the -offensive backfield . at.the start of play,."I
ani the one who communicates
between captains and administers
the penalities. I am'responsible
for the final judgment, I give the
penalty signals and mark off the
y a r d a g e . Basically, I am in
charge of the game.!'
There are three other officials
in high school football. The Head
Linesman stands on the line of
s c r i m m a g e , nearest the chain the crowd is inability to keep
crew. He. checks for offside and informed of all the rule changes.
illegal procedure penalties and is It is even hard for officials to
responsible for c o v e r i n g the keep the constantly changing rules
passes in his area.
in mind."
The Umpire checks the Interior
As a ; fan^ Oberlln said he
line play and all passes In his doesn't say much while seated
half of the deep zone. He lines in the crowd, "What -you see
up three to four yards behind, .^rom the stands is an entirely
the center in the defensive back- different angle than what offield. ,
ficials see. Don't forget, it has
The Field Judge stands three been proven that officials are 95
to four yards off the' line of per cent right on-their, calls,"
scrimmage on the side opposite
Oberlln not only officiates footthe Head Linesman. He checks bail games, but is a basketball
the kicking and passes.Into his referee during the winter months.
half of the deep field.•'.
As a football official he handles
. It's not easy, being a football t e a m s lrt the CMAC, s u c h as
official, Oberlln said. The basic DeWitt, Fowler, P-W andLalngsproblem that officials encounter burg, and other Class B and
is the misapplication and misun- Class C conferences. In basketderstanding by everyone of the ball, it is a different story.
rules. "In football, theoriles are' "I have to travel .all over the
more clear cut than basketball. state In basketball, I have 32
However, there are judgment college and varsity games and
calls. The more information a about 50 games altogether." He
person' can get the better you do noted that half of his high school
in applying it to the game." Jobs this year are Class A teams.
"The officials are. hired to He will officiate at Sexton, East
apply .the rules and use their Lansing, Jackson, Ann Arbor,
judgment. Most people at' the Ionia and Waveriy. t h e colleges
game are biased'.ohe way or. include Owosso College, Montanother* The. main* problem with calm Community College, and
JOHN OBERLIN
Michigan State University freshman games. He will also off lclate
in the high school district tournaments.
Basketball official's find the
game much more demanding than
football. "For one things you are
closer to the crowd. You must
make .decisions quicker and sell
the people on" the fact that you
are right;" Oberlln said the game
Continued on Page 10A .
Page 2 A
Wednesday, November 10. 1971
Popv Pbrift a Wesleirn 28-6
eniors end
c , f?bm.thepne-yard-llnB,Th&;qdh--r wilcoit tried to .bust over but shareof the. team's 198-pbint imer goneV-^hgJ',Panthers.;,yitil
;
;
>ers|on;ffaUed;,£hd that wairas • lost/the ball. Several-Parma output. '•''•• - ' * '~> J
rely4 on the, services of. Randy
' .•/• M&W-y:'• >••• . v
: fleWITTr-It was a sad night °i?se as;,parma •ivould come to" players Jumped pn it, butth'ebail
At the moment, Wiicox hasn't .Lankfprtl and Rick Moody npjtt
:
:
:
£or/ 'tiewitt Head Coach' Tom*;Scorlng-agaihV t '•:.*•'• . : -,v . . -''•. v'squlfcted into the end zone. An- decided where he wants to go to ' season,,/pi.,course,. tyilco'x,is
i s a r i h a r t Friday night, even •'% pan- flavis; tied the .game.. In. other Western playerpouncedon -college, although it will be spme- . hard tp/repla'c.e^but'l think^e
•jthough hls.Panthers" destroyed' ihe ; sec6nd -quarter.; fop peWitt it but couldn't control the bounce wnere'he can play, f o o t b a l l can do' the job wlth.thpse boys,"
the.. v i s i t i n g , . Parma Western\ r pn a ; two-yard-run., W i l c o x , and finally CpuHngs,lande;d;bn it 'regularly., He h a s ' b e e n 'ap- Isanhart said^
'"'.'''
PantherS('2df6/.'.. ••''
. , > flipped a pass to Tony Vettraino'.t for the two-points. .: "l:'• .
proached and might b'eleanlng ; There are^many bright spots
1
;
. Fpurteen >enipfs played their i^;forJl^>5ppM^ra^ptlyl.n^BeM^*v.•^ Wilcox finished the seasbn with toward Central Michigan Unl- .iri'.'the; Panther,i future. 'Among
__.,.-.,
E
last" giime at peWitt, I h c l u d ^
. .
"
1,726'yards, according to Isan- versity,' Isanhart said, but';de-them are
the driying style, ; 5
,,
Just before, the hajf, with only hart. The quarterback completed clined to elaborate on the pros- *;t«-«-»*»--i-"- Shooltz,
uL._,._ a_ 155-__•
one of. the. best, quarterbacks
fullbaPk'Duane
tp eyer wear a. Panther uniform. .40 seconds tp.;.^ Wilcox; hit ,72 of 108 pass attempts for a pects of other medium size col- poundjunior; the defensiye*efr
Ron WUcox who. took over- the Chuck Berkimer .on a 45-yard 56,-per cent average. He rushed leges grabbing, the scrappy quar-; fo.rts^bf-Gary.Bouts, ai'90-pound
quarterbacking. c h o r e s almost sideline: pass-for another TD. for 701 yards of that total on terback.
junior tackle; and the pass catch^three.. seasons ago, guided, .the DeWitt led ;at halftlme.'* 14-6. 79 rushes for an 8.8-yard aver- . Other seniors, who, will be ing ability of end. Tom Couling,
Ron; Brown, added to the; mar- age, , WUcox added 456 yards in missed by.jthe Panther.fans;ure a 140-pound Junior. •"-.* " •. »•'•
Panthers' • to a non-conference
victory over Parma, a team gin in the third quarter on a nine- kickoff and punt returns'.
Chuck .Berkimer, Lloyd Isham, • Others onL,the squad who'will
added to the schedule a few yard run and Wilcox added in'"He has had a pretty good Tbny,:_Vettraino, Dan Davis, Ron ;be r returhing next; season' are
weeks ago to replace defunct surance with(a 15-yard pass to ^iebut as a football player here B.ro;w.n»N,Mike Mp.pdy, David ' Rich; Albertson, ; Jon ^Simpson,
Torn Couling' who lateralled to at DeWitt," Isanhart said.
Owosso St. Paul.
Graves, Robin Coie,; Bob;An- Craig Miller^ Murry Brockway,
Parma Western opened the Vettraino. Vettraino scampered
'in two seasons, "Wilcox has derson,,; Keith Merrill, Chuck Rod'Shepard, Don Strait, Jerry
scoring with their only TD in 15 yards from that point to the accounted for 36 touchdowns on Gorman,. Jim ; Tews and . Kim
the first quarter when quarter- end zone for a TD.
running and passing and has had Kelly. .
. ,.;
back Craig Clark jumped over
On the conversion attempt, 124 p o i n t s this year—a goodWith both.Wilcox [email protected]:B^TIM^YQUNKMAN
It was almost a DeWitt TD, frit the.,'
ball was just' overthrown. DeWitt's Tony/
.Vettraino stretcjies foi\the err.an.t aerial. '
Ma r rtot\>i Kent' Wolfe;'Tom
.As HI ey,~ Joe ^Cavahaughi;John
Bridgewater and Chris McNeiUy,
--- DeWitfcwoh its-third" straight
C e n t r a l Michigan Conference
^Championship this year, with a
i5-l-leagu'e record. Tied for the
title is Potterville with the same
mark. The -Vikings accountedfor
the o r i y ^ P a S ^
. .conference
.
. The Panthers
in
play.
were 6-2 o v e r a l l , losing the
opener to Bath I n September.
Even though he was a bit sad,
Isanhart, .fans 'say,;, has a fine
base to work wlth.next;season.
This was. his first year as head
coach of the. Panthers; after Gary
Roberts left- the; team.to take on
the top spot with Harry Hill High
School,in Lansing. . . . v i ; '
;-V"
may
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DEWITT-fDeWltt. School Supt. dations, Ritchie'sald'that someJanies^Ritphie. may^jhayevcbmo thing ^ould have, to ! be done
up..'with, a"unique, 'concept.; in soon. Monday night; during a
high'schdpi, education.
regular board of education meetIn a Tuesday morning;inter- ing>,/Ritchie told members that
view, .Ritchie ; said the fixture • there >vould .be a critical shorts
expansion of rjeWitt's.^s.chopls age-of rf|cil_lftes in 18 "months,
will depend, on the efforts and
Board members agreed that*4j
recommendations of. a'.cltizen's something should be done and the
.committee... \':,
,
board would have,.to;wait until
"Everything is in the hands the .citizen's: cbhiniittee offers
of that citizen's committee1 and I suggestions and guidelines for
guess^ Jive Really "shouldnH ^get action.
; involved ahead of time," hesald.. "Our^ immediate ; concern is
But the qutspokensuperintendent in the Sigh'sclibpt/ RItchlesaid.
did add ^a "thought- that' could "We now have 490. youngsters,
revolutionize the current con- \We ; will graduate 100 "^seniors
cept of educating ,children-* at this* year/ but we will have 140
the high schoolievW."' •'" ",'* eighth graders moving into the
,,.•«We are .asking-'people in a ninth grade next year. Thenwe
questionnaire..^about where <";We are talking .about 530: students,
. should;limit Jthe enrollment in the not,,counting, newcomers- to-the
high Achppl; and what they think district.; The next year we will
therschbql*s needs Will be," graduate about the same and
Ritchie said. •'.- , ; -, , ,..,
take in more eighth graders."Maybe .the people? would That year <1973>iwe would have
rather -have, .two- ,class';B -size 580. youngsters in high school,
schools than one large class A." not considering the new students
That would-be unique to Michi- from' the various1 subdivisions
gan-education ^hice ther.e ar.P no ih.:the a r e a rand other new(j^hgfllcjdjisJiRicts; imthe stateithat <U3mers**Iiitn U-J,\ •.••'. .• .!•
^v ( ej v sei.^Hcjj HjBltatiqnsidon
Ritchie said, the flgur'eJc'oulti
jfinrpilgientfja^ jthe ,Glags ;Bj Jte.yel. Pfssiblyrr jump'f|toii;650iiby'i;sepEvery dist^iGfet'allowB.t-theshlgh tOTiberMf>197.3..-"',We''.> know.'that
jMjl^hooI, l;o; .grow ,tpr..well;.over with that many'students; the high
" J;,l^'pb childr.en ivhich is the class school will; .have - outlived it4 ,A de^signatipn..,.
self.^-,The.^current building
fSnre,, there.-wpuld be some capacityi- including recent ad. duplication of facilities with two ditions, is 500.•-••*Next Septem..class B schools,.but I.-thinkwe ber we will have 530 and that
.cpiild, stand the,challenges In Will be stretching, it a bit. When
education, that, this, -would, bring. we have more, than ,600-.studentsj
and there, a r e advantages-in we can't possibly operate without d r a s y p .chahgesrtas .split
haying smaller schppls. t_;
Fpr one thlngjt would double, shifts,^
the ,; amo^t^of people who'could* .'':Be'::said that the elementary
participate..,in a^l high, school., situation.wili-Jhave;tpbe;studied
activities;:.rThere would', be'/ltwo "also;,«We have pieiity of cla'ssbSnds, two yarsity first, string., room, space, but we have to look
Small; Wonders,
Big Helpers '.:'
v;
-••:" ^ LifHe. emergeiiciefexlt
y\ Jast when you, have
; • firsf^aiders at }idnd.
:" See^your pharmacist
'--tod^y.
,• '
state
thought)'
'.Whatever-the-.results: of"-thei4tips;^:;..-;• :,rf? : ;'>T;,'"V
'"' \
citizen committee recommen- : ' • . Continued;oh'Page 13A,
I
'
-
PHONE 669-6445
^:Qheck th^sefeqiiality features
^flC*
i;:i8VwiSe*^k&tabiltty^ i-"-V , : "";'.
• ;>,•(?'\ ; P 0 "^^Hfcr;t^'.wUh'^dbble layer seqt^yr^ ••'"*;"_ ^
j ; ' '">t Disc^braReS^re^pbnsiVe^steering, reVerselsm^K^d-'
'
•:
•_" VvjncTsJ)ie1d^Je'otric'^tait ^nd cig[arqite•'tighfel'.,' --• •_' •
*' "-VALL the b^tpDnsjyou Want in a^UXOVy/shbA/mobiJe-/';.
; i,- \"^itb'4\oJcJ^M^&/oi^adceu^Pjfelc .ii^ou'£ri^ct^fiMed'b ...v,
• y 20 page book, Vou'll see why N6rdic*4eads:the,way-.: in comfort and: stability; Why'fll^ZSkl-Dtro-Sndw--,:^
mobiles aiyeVoU'mpre with 7 serjes, ovet27: modejs. ff
Prides Staff A f /
* C Q « P ^
••:?
Vfetil'SQ. hearty a 'complete! i ne of j , ^ ' '
Clothing & Accessories
••^.•^fCf'.y
x.J*'
' / WON. WED. FRl/MGrJTS'?.tb9;^:.
Wednesday, > November 10, 1971
:.^.*
LF»\*
fc*
1
ST. JOHNS-Prospectlve col- this month.
lege s t u d e n t s at area high
Zuercher will visit. Rodney
schools will have an opportunity B, Wilson on Friday morning
to hear about <j>°shen College's .Nov. 19 to .explain;.the prostudy^seryic'ii .'.trimester over- grams and answer questions.
seas ^idjbttifir; programs Ndv.
'The 14-weekt'{?tudy-Service
19 atMlSneyife. Wilson Junior Trimester abroaaV.emphaslzing
High School.
international education In a
Robert Zuercher, admissions developing country like Costa
.counselor .of the college will be Rica, Honduras, Haiti, Jamaica,
..stopping. in,,St. Johns as part or South Korea, has been acof .a'visitation trip to lower cepted enthusiastically'by the
Michigan, high.^schools during students at Goshen College. Ten
credit hours t6wa'rd graduation
.-'i.
may be earned.
.Man arrested
HALF THE TIME in the host
country is devoted to study of
its culture, arts, religions, his-
in station
£''
, ST. JOHNS-A meeting for
the parents of hyperactive children in Clinton County will be
held on Tuesday, Nov. 16, at
9:30 a.m. in the basement of
the Episcopal Church in St.
Johns, located on the corner of
Walker and Mead Streets.
This is a county-wide meeting arranged by the staff: of the
C l i n t o n County Intermediate
School District and baby-sitting
service will be available.
Hyperactive c h i l d r e n . a r e
those who. are overly active as
far as behavior is concerned.
They can't stay in one place.
Sitting still is impossible. They
may tease or bully other family members or schoolmates.
Such a c h i l d will interrupt
others and wants to be heard
now. In short he's probably
driving his teachers, parents
and others to distraction. Parents with children like this
should find the meeting helpful
-. ST. JOHNS-City Police and
the Clinton County Sheriff's Department Friday arrested a 20year-old Lansing man on suspicion of armed robbery Friday.
P o l i c e arrested Larry D,
Sanford, 20, of 907 Lenore St,,Lansing at his home Friday
night. Sanford demanded examination on, the charge Saturday
before Judge Roland Duguay.
He was placed on $15,000 bond
and returned to jail.
Sanford is, charged with the
October robbery of the Clark
Service Station on south US-27.
Police said another suspect is
being held on three separate
charges in the Ingham County
Jail.
'•z\-&
Man dies
®
in farm
ace ident
^*
9*
I
LAINGSBURG—Joseph D.
Barrett, 33, was killed in a corn
picker., accident Sunday at his
farm at 8954 S. Hollister Rd,
Police said he was found dead
by .his wife Sally about 3:30 p.m.
w h e r e he.had been harvesting
corn in a field less than 100
yards from his. house,
•The .accident occurred when
Barrett, ;Was attempting to clean
put. the corn : picker and his
clothing-became entangled in the
mechanism. He died instantly
according to Lee RummelL, Clin*
/gnaGounty icoroner.
>-..:.;-:
«tvB.arrett)<was*,'in the news'two
years.ago'whettbis house'butffle'd
down and. friends, including a
grpup of fellow workers, helped
him build, a new home. As many
as 50 ,persons worked on the
volunteer project.
r
Goshen College, at Goshen,
Ind, i s owned and controlled
by the Mennonlte Churth. It is.
a fully accredited four-year
liberal arts college serving
1107 full-time students this
year, its 78th.
Advertised Prices Good in
All A&P and A&P A-Mart
COMING
in working with them.
The speaker for the meeting
will be Dr. Eugene Friesen,
Director of the Mental Health
Clinic at Ingham Medical Hospital in Lansing, Other Intermediate School District staff
members will be available to
answer individual questions.
If enough interest is shown by
those In attendance, smaller
meetings will be arranged in
any community In the county
where there is sufficient interest. Here parents will receive
more specific help from resource p e o p l e and o t h e r
parents.
Stores in this Area
of Michigan through
Saturday, Nov. 13th
ATTRACTION
M e m b e r s of t h i s f a m o u s m a r c h i n g b a n d w i l l b e o n h a n d
S a t u r d a y n i g h t ' i n St. J o h n s f o r t h e R e d w i n g M a r c h i n g B a n d ' s
V a r s i t y N i t e . In c a s e y o u d o n ' t r e c o g n i z e t h e m , t h e y a r e t h e
w o r l d famous Michigan State University M a r c h i n g band, who
b y t h e w a y , d e f e a t e d M i p h i g a n a t t h e h a l f t i m e s h o w of t h e
M S U - U of M g a m e t h i s f a l l ! •
"" . •
*
Graves damaged
F O W L E R - C l i n t o n County
Sheriff's Deputies are invest!-:
gating a case-of m a l i c i o u s
destruction at the East Plains
Cemetery, west of here on' the
county line.
Deputies said a number of
tombstones had been tipped over
If you're afraid to admit your, and some were broken. It hapmistake more likely .than not pened either Thursday or Friday. There is no estimate of
you are making another.
damage at this time.
MOORE
OIL CO.
9 0 ? E. State
St. Johns
your purchases to:
a*AWHrf//rf KM '
L3
SF,iA
NO WHOLESALE
PURCHASES
_ ^ o v e r n m e n t Inspected
Whole Fresh
«YCRS
2 OR
MORE
IN BAG
Ph. 224-4726
Cut-up Fryers .
•
ib.33<
•
100% BRAZILIAN
Eight OXlock Coffee
OVID-The Ovid-Elsie School
Board Monday hired Mrs. Judith
-Witt of St. Johns, as a replacement teacher for fifth grade at
E.E.. Knight School in Elsie.
The Board took the action to
replace a teacher who has left
the state, said Supt. Donald Kenney. Mrs. Witt is a graduate of
the University of Arizona,
In other action, the board paid
ijsome(i^en3e^JaU:'-Iuhd^biUSliahd§
(iacknowledged a*'•thank'<you^if6r,S
. sendihrflowei*s 'tbHHe'ratidrafbf*
:!^.employe^relaUve;^ v1 *'*'' An executive session was conducted to discuss the budget
and the progress of negotiations^
with building administrators.
d 3-LB.
3-LB.
VLB.
BAG
4 ^
BAG
SUNNYBROOK, GRADE "A*
LARGE S\ZE_
^AC
dz
\i\\\
"•-*"
KM
fe
•Sefctct,.Smolf!5 i z e
are
KENNEY SAID A public hearings on the budget would probably
be scheduled for the next meet- .
ing.
3-ibs. and
Under
BOSTONI STYLE BUTT .
Pork Roost . . . . » 4 9
Fresh
FRYERS
Herrud's Skinless',.
# ft A
lb.
29«
MIc J G r a d e l R i n
^
tf
*• J * A
FRANKS » 6 9 ? BOLOGNA 5 9
SPARTAN SPECIALS
32 oz.
16 oz.
?
JANE PARKER ENRICHED
White
49 c
Salad Dressing 39c Potato Chips
T-LB.
4-OZ.
LOAF
2 lb. cart •> V '"*'
COFFEE :
Kraft-3oz.
softMargorine 3 ^ $ 1 0 0
$P
•
'.
32 oz, Bremer
Cream Cheese 3 ^ $ 1 0 0
) Shedds 5 lb. Pail
t**AO
$ 09
Peanut Butter
20 oz. Thank:You:
2
_
Charmin-4 Rolls
Tissue
1-LB.
7-OI.
SIZE
JAME PARKER
Cookies
Apple P i e .
39°
7
49 c
•
FRUITCRKT STRAWBERRV
39c
22 oz. Lux
Cherry Pie Filling 3 for$1 liquid
preserves . • •
luncheon Weot
_
35 c
•
•
^Headquarters
For Snowmobile & Hunting
A Real
*CLOTHING
*BO0TS
Value
OPEN DAILY 7:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
x lt
PARR'S « *
*% <H .'
Free Pqrkipg
i n ; Redr„of„Store
Pq
/.!Sa*
'.**!*
^*
O-E board
hi res new
teach er
'SERVICES WILL BE Wednesd a y a t '10 • a.nv. in St. Isadore
Catholic ;Church*
we care
tory, and geography. The other
half is field work supervised
by a national at a rural school,
remote c l i n i c , adult literacy
program, community development project, .agriculture research station, or similar post.
Fewer than 3 per cent of the
graduating class of 1972 have
elected the on-campus alternative to the trimester abroad.
Help meeting planned here
robbery
™
'" A*V • • - • * • : .J*
Goshen rep due here Nov. 19
**"
W
Page 3 £
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns> Michigan
ST. JOHNS
'.'-'•
• '
'
» :
. PH. 224-2837
lb
Page 4 A
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Orchestra members sell fruit
ST. JOHNS-The St. Johns
Orchestra Is again conducting
NORTH SMR
BUS
SCHEDULE^:?
TO LANSING
LEAVE ST, JOHNS
10*45 a.m. 3i30 p.m. 0:55
ARRIVE LANSING
11:25 a.m. 4:10 p.m. 7:30
RETURNING
LEAVE LANSING
0:10 a.m. 2:30 p.m, 0:45
ARRIVE ST, JOHNS
0:45 a.m. 3:00 p.m. 10:15
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.
REST ROOM
EQUIPPED
AIR
CONDITIONED
its citrus fruit sale in response
to the many requests from last
year's customers and to the
huge success of last year's
sale.
The orchestra students will
be taking orders for the large
Texas oranges and grapefruit
until Nov. 29.
The fruit Is top quality, U.S.
No. 1 fruit and will arrive In
St. Johns, freshly picked, by
refrigerated t r u c k directly
from Texas approximately Dec.
18, in time for the holiday
season.
Twenty pound boxes will sell
'for $3.25 and 40 pound boxes
a r e $5.50, plus a small freight
charge. The fruit will be delivered right to your door.
BESIDES OBTAINING t h i s
delicious fruit, you are also
$400 taken
ST, JOHNS-St. Johns Police
are investigating the theft of
approximately $400 In c a s h
from the Burger Chef on US27 Oct. 5.Policesaldthe culprit
entered the r e a r of the building
during working hours and made
off with the cash which was
apparently lying on a t a b l e
awaiting deposit*
Many a new slant on timeworn confidence games contains
the same old angle.
Look over our fine selection of
TAPPAN GAS RANGES
and be ready for that big
Thanksgiving crowd that w i l l
soon be gathering around your dinner table
rappan
3OT5S?
pnSSil
Choose copper, white, avocado, harvest gold
Get every n e w cooking, cleaning convenience
N e w decorative backpanel
Lift-up cooking top
Vitamin saver top burners
Color-matched burner grates
Lift-off oven door with window
Char-Krome broiler
Sale priced during our color sale
KURT'S
217 N. Clinton
'248
W/T
APPLIANCE
CENTER
St. Johns
Get ready for
Holiday entertaining now
with a
Portable Dishwasher
General Electric!
Ph. 224-3895
By TIM YOUNKMAN
Co-Editor
Fowler—"It was something I've always
wanted to prove to myself—a matter of
personal pride."
That was the way Raymond Luttlg, 46,
described his feelings as he received
his high school diploma from school officials here Monday afternoon. Luttlg, who
i s employed at Oldsmobile In Lansing,
,is the first graduate of the Fowler High
School adult education program.
Luttlg caught onto the Idea during the
long auto workers' strike that shut down
Oldsmobile and most other General Motors
plants during the fall of 1970. It was at
that time that Fowler HlghSchool officials
announced the adult education program and
urged local residents to take part In the
plan,
"It was my'wife'Who really urged me
to go to school," Luttlg said. "And I'm
glad I went. The feeling Is wonderful,*
he said holding onto his new white-leather
covered diploma,
Luttlg, who had dropped out of school
after the eighth grade, said he was sorry
he didn't get his diploma 20 years ago.
*It would have opened up more opportunities for m e , " he said. "There are times
when certain jobs, even at Oldsmobile,
require you to go to college for more
education. With an eighth grade background
you can't go to college, but with this
diploma you can,"
Luttlg received credit for work experience that erased half of his course load.
He took courses In English, math, history,
science and psychology. "Some of them
were pretty tough courses, especially the
advanced English course," Luttlg said.
In fact, he Is so happy about the adult
education program, he urged his brother
to take some courses at the school. Now
ST. JOHNS — Improvement of the city
parking lot at the corner of Higham and
Spring strees and a feasibility study for
the development of a new parking area at
the corner of Spring and state streets
were two of three recommendations advanced by the recently formed city parking commission during their meeting last
week.
ation, came in the wake of a- survey conducted by the parking commission among
most merchants and business places downtown.
According to chairman Robert Thompson, results of the survey Indicated that
most merchants felt Improvement of p r e s ent parking facilities along with a plan for
future needs is the type program the parkThe third proposal Involved long - range ing commission should follow.
planning and calls for Investigation of p o s Information in the sample survey was
sible development of new parking areas
supplemented by data provided by police
in the downtown sector of the city.
officer Robert Ott who, under the direction
The proposals, which will be forwarded of city manager Harvey Weatherwax, has
to the city commission for their consider- taken count of spaces and their use over
Improving the quality of the en- ing areas were stabilized by
vironment is not new to the land- seeding or sodding. This involved
owners who cooperate with the planting recommended g r a s s and
Clinton County Soil Conservation legumes
on raw roadsides,
District. In the past year, the eroded slopes, and other sevdistrict, with assistance from the erely eroded areas.
Soil Conservation Service, has
To control or prevent gullies,
helped 229 landowners apply con- two erosion control structures
servation practices on their land. were Installed. The usual funcAccomplishments by land - tion of these structures is to
owners Is evidence of the e m - lower the flow of water from one
phasis placed on the protection level to another using pipe or
and management of our natural concrete to absorb the cutting
resources. District Conserva - power of the water.
tionlst, Lloyd B, Campbell, St,
One mile of grass waterways
Johns, reports that in the past were constructed. Theirshapeis
year, 42 acres of critical erod- similar to the cross section of a
saucer and they a r e built In draws
where rain water concentrates as
It leaves the land. The roots of
the grasses in the waterway hold
ST. JOHNS-Frank Relsner,
the soil in place while the blades
6031 Hughes Road, Lanslngwas
of grass filter out sediment that
the happy winner Saturday night
is carried by run-off water.
at the St. Joseph Parish carOne landowner installed a sysnival. Reisner won the grand
tem to collect farm animal
door prize—a brand new snowwastes to preventpollutionof our
mobile.
lakes and streams.
To provide for our future
woodland needs, wildlife im provement, and add to the beauty
of our countryside, 60 acres of
trees were planted a n d l l l a c r e s
of land were managed for wildlife improvement.
The selection of lands and the
control of soil losses during a
change to an urban use is r e ceiving Increased attention from
the responsible governmental
Wins snowcraft
"I would advise any kid now to finish
his high school education. It is so Important. There a r e definitely a lot more
opportunities for those kids with diplomas," Luttlg said.
Currently there are 15 adults enrolled
In the program for the 1971-72 school
year, "We urge anyone interested to enroll
next fall in our adult program," commented Harvey Middleton, who is in charge
of the adult education department.
The program is reimbursed by the
state aid program for fees and tuition
costs, Middletoh said.
L u t t l g , resides with his family at
R-2, Fowler. He and his wife, Wllla, have
four children. They a r e Barbara Ann, 23,
Allan Lee, 21, Susan Marie, 16,andNancy
Jean, 14.
recent weeks. Officer Ott's check involved
hourly observation of parking sites i n p r e s ent facilities as well a s along the main and
side streets in the central business district.
The newly formed parking commission i s
directly responsible to the city commission and was appointed to serve as an
advisory board for the parking needs of
the city. Serving on the commission b e side Thompson and Weatherwax a r e Ed
Idzkowskl, Ed Mankey, Don Roesner, Ron
Huard and John Hannah.
Findings of the board will be reviewed
by the city commission and that group's
decisions will be returned to the parking'
commission for implementation.
ST. JOHNS - An e a r l y
morning fire ravagedaSt. Johns
gas station on the city's south
east side Sunday. The St. Johns
Police Department; patroling,.
the area, discovered the b l a z e '
at Wes's Gulf Service, south
US-27.
Fire Chief Clare Maier said
the department received the
alarm at 5:33 a.m. Four pieces
of equipment and 17 volunteers
fought the blaze for two hours
before bringing it under control.
Maier said he believed the
fire started in a combination
storeroom and furnace room,
possibly from a defective furnace or furnace pipe.
" T h e blaze had b r o k e n
through the roof by the time we
arrived," Maier said. *We could
see the flames going down US- {
27."
THE DAMAGE WAS confined
to the roof, men's restroom and
the storage room.
No estimate was made of the
damage,
(:
Wucousta
M r s E d w a r d Kraft^-627-2039
Colleen Adams was honoredat
a bridal kitchen shower T h u r s day evening, given by Kathy Smith
in her home. Sixteen neighbors
and
friends attended. Miss
Adams will be the bride of Gene
Miller of Grand Ledge in December.
Donald Forward of Boulder^'
Colo, visited his parents Maurice and Veda Forward. Mrs,
Forward is In the Medical Cen.
ter in Charlotte.
agencies and officials. Resource
data, including the suitability of
soils for various urbanuses,and
conservation practices for e r o sion control have been supplied
to fourteen units of government.
The contribution of the Clinton
County Soil Conservation District cooperators, added to those
,of the other 83 SCD's in Michigan, results in impressive a c complishments toward an improved environment. Over 2,400
acres of critical eroding areas
were stabilized with vegetation;
112 miles of trees and shrub
windbreaks were established for
wind erosion control; over 400
miles of grass waterways were
constructed; 12,000 acres of
trees were planted; 60,000 acres
of land managed for wildlife; and
approximately 1,000 units of
government were given a s s i s t ance on the use of natural r e sources for developing land use
plans.
Conserving and managing our
natural resources to improve the
7"r*..'2"f"" '.''fSizy-zitH
NEXT DAY
BUSINESS
CLINTON
NATIONAL,
T?ie wide-awake bank
makes it a 11 so easy.
7
Drive Up To
a.m.
BANKING
Monday thru Friday
St. Johns Auto Bank
Valley Farms Drive-up Teller
Elsie Drive-up Teller (Mon. & F r i . Only)
Break-in probed
ST. JOHNS-The Clinton County Sheriff's Department reported
a break-in at Highland Hills
Golf C o u r s e which occurred
Saturday. Deputies said the window was broken out, but nothing
was reported missing. It was the
s e c o n d such incident at the
course in three weeks.
quality of our environment for th
good of the future continues t
receive high priority from th
cooperators of the soil conserva
tion districts throughout the Stati
of Michigan.
CLINTON NATIONAL
BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
Member FD1C
SBA rep
to visit Flint
%,
ST, JOHNS
Andrew Luttlg Is a student and should
complete the courses next year for his
diploma.
SCD helps apply conservation methods
DETROIT - Robert F . Phillips, District Director of the
Small Business Administration,
announced today that a loan officer will again be available to
conduct interviews with persons
wishing information on SBA's
Business Loan P r o g r a m on
Wednesday, Nov, 17.
SBA cotnes to Flint on the
'.hird Wednesday of each month
fdr these Interviews.
Slightly Higher IhColof
217 N. CUNTOti
Sunday
Parking board asks for lot improvements
<
Appliance
Fire guts
station
Labor strike leads to diploma
How's
Your
Hearing?
KURT'S
'—! hv
First from Fowler adult program
helping the orchestra raise
funds which a r e necessary for
the success of its program.
Anyone wishing to order by
phone can call 224-4269 between
11 a.m. and 1 p.m. or 2247543 between 2 - 3 p.m.
CookiiT
with gas?
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Wednesday/ November 10, 1971, S
CENTER
Ph. 224-&B95
Chicago, 111.—A frets offer of
special interest to those who
h e a r b u t do n o t u n d e r s t a n d
words lias been announced by
Bel tone. A non-operating model
of t h e smallest Boltotie aid ever
made will be given absolutely
free t o anyone answering this
advertisement..
Try i t t o sec how i t is worn
in t h e p r i v a c y of y o u r o w n
homo withdiit cost or obligation
of a n y kind. I t ' s yodrs t o keep,
free. I t weighs less than a third
of a h ounce, and i t ' s all a t ear
level, in one untti N o wires lead
from body t o head*
These models are free, so we
s u g g e s t y o u w r i t e for y o u r s
now. Again* wo ropeat, tbero is
no cost, and certainly no obligation. W r i t e t o D e p t . 5505, Beltone Electronics Cor**., 4 2 0 1 W .
Victoria, Chicago, 111* 60646.
Build your home for warmth and charm
Concrete
masonry
is the
modern
answer
Today's attractive new concrete
masonry gives a home t h e interest, t h e
friendly feeling t h a t makes for h a p p y
living. And with dozens of new
shapes, colors, textures and patterns
to choose from—concrete masonry
adapts t o every home style,'traditional
to modern. I t fits into a n y neighborhood, blends with all types of terrain and
landscaping. And with its beauty
comes real practicality: easy upkeep,
exceptional fire safety, high insulating
value.
Building or Remodeling . .We'll Help
Karber Block Co.
•17 Church
l*»
Page 5 A
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Wednesday, November 10„ .1971
$$
Karen Rossow now Mrs. John Burgess
t
*
MR. AND MRS. JOHN H. BURGESS
Celebrate
anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Wllburt Walker %
of Port'Austin'*will'be guests^*
of honor at an open house Sunday, Nov. 14," J r o m 2 to 6 p.m.
In celebration of their 50th
wedding anniversary.
The event will be held in the
United Protestant Church Hall
In Port Austin.
Hosting the open house will
e
StqU
119 N . DIVISION
CARSON CITY
PHONE 584-3652
3 OPERATORS
TO SERVE YOU: f
TOOTS RIGGLE
JACKIE WEIDE
MARY
GALLAGHER
MANAGER
OPEN
.TUESDAY thru
SATURDAY
NIGHTS:
Tuesday &
Thursday
Until 9 P.M.
APPOINTMENT NOT'
ALWAYS NECESSARY,
be their children, Mr. and Mrs.
James (Betty) Stuart 'of 'Glendale, Calif, and Mr. and Mrs.
Jack A. Walker of St, Johns.
Mr. Walker and the former
Bernice Stone were married
Nov. 17, 1921 in Detroit.
Friends and relatives of the
couple are Invited to attend and
it is requested that there be no
gifts.
Marriage
Licenses
James Patrick Dershem, 18,
R . l , St. Johns and Joy Ann L a r sen, 18, R.3, St. Johns.
Cecil Howard Henry, 51, 434
E, Adelaide, Maple Rapids and
Freda A, Elrode, 31, P.O. Box
306, Maple Rapids.
David LB Long, 19, 8673 W,
Juddville Rd., Elsie and Sally J.
Miller, 19, 415 N. East St., Ovid,
Roger E. Smith, 23, 11888 U.S.
27, DeWitt and Patricia A. Arens,
21, 13561 Summer Lane, DeWitt.
Mark F . Simon, 20, R.2, Fowler and Beth Ann George, 18,
R . l , Pewamo.
James L. Ernst, 20, R.4, St.
Johns and Kristine S, Murray,
19, 1000 S. Lansing, St. Johns,
Allen L. Pohl, 20, 1103 Ne
Pennsylvania, L a n s l n g and
Deborah A. Witgen, 19, R.l, Fowler.
ST. JOHNS—Karen Fay Rossow
became the bride of John H.
Burgess on Sept. 25 at a double
ring ceremony performed in the
St. Johns United M e t h o d i s t
Church at 4 p.m. Rev. Harold
Homer officiated at the service
before an altar decorated with
yellow and white gladiolus.
O r g a n i s t Barbara D a v i s
accompanied soloistIleneGibson
aunt of the bride, who rendered
"The Lord's Prayer* and "O
Promise Me."
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Wayne Rossow of R-2,
DeWitt and the groom's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. John Burgess
of R-5, St. Johns.
The bride was given in marriage by her father and chose a
full-length empire-style gown of
nylon sheer and acetate and nylon
lace over acetate taffeta featuring a stand-up collar, sheer Bishop sleeves, designed with detailed
pointed cuffs and a full detachable chapel-length train, edged
in lace. The sheer bodice was
trimmed with lace and the soft
full skirt was enhanced with lace
bands. Sheer nylon withloopsand
petals of cotton and nylon lace
accented with simulated pearl and
crystal trim secured her bouffant
elbow-length veil of nylon tulle
and she carried a bouquet of
white r o s e s .
June Hilly of Florida, cousin of
the bride, was matron of honor
a n d assisting as bridesmaids
were Sharon Rossow of DeWitt,
sister of the bride, Debbie Burgess, sister-in-law of the groom,
and Clare Butler, friend of the
bride, Kathy Smalldon, cousin
of the groom, was flower girl.
The attendants wore yellow gowns
designed withanA-lme silhouette,
stand-up neckline and a softly
fitted yoke which formed the empire-style waistline. Lace and
pearl trim accented the waistline
and wa s repeated on the sleeves
and cuffs, Theywore yellow flowe r s a n d net headpieces a n d
carried cascade bouquets of yellow and bronze mums. The attendant's gowns weremadebythe
mother of the bride.
Mike Burgess, brother of the
groom, was best man and serving as groomsmen were Don
Kraemer, Jody Hettler and Mitch
Louth, all friends of the groom.
Scott R o s s o w , brother of the
groom, was ring bearer and seating the guests were ushers Tom
Ladisky, brother-in-law of the
groom, and Neil Rossow t brother
of the bride.
The couple rode to the reception, which was held at the VFW
Hall , in a horse driven buggy.
Special guests at the wedding
and reception were Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Rossow and Mrs. Mable
Sehlke, grandparents of the bride,
all of St. Johns and Mr. and Mrs.
John Smalldon of St. Johns and
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Hawkins of
Oscoda, grandparents of t h e
groom.
Following a wedding trip in
Northern Michigan the couple will
make their home on Pratt Road
in St. Johns.
The bride is a 1970 graduate
of St. Johns High School, attended Lansing Community College and is employed at Central
National Bank.
The groom Is a 1967 graduate
of Rodney B. Wilson HighSchool,
served a two year tour of duty
in the army and i s employed at
Oldsmobile.
Prior to the wedding the bride
was the guest of honor at various
showers. A grocery shower was
given on Sept. 8 by Katherlne
Sehlke, Leona TIedt, S h a r o n
Rossow and Edna Hayes. A miscellaneous shower was given by
Karen Ladisky and Debbie Burgess on Sept. 12 and a kitchen
shower was given by Connie Richards on Sept. 15.
Mrs. John Rumbaugh led the
Club in welcoming into membership Mrs. John V. Davison, Mrs.
Dale Anderson, Mrs. John Brokow, Mrs. Joseph Brokow, Mrs.
G e r a l d M e t z g e r and Mrs.
Dorothy Welsh.
The St. Johns High S c h o o l
String Quartet entertained members and guests with Mozart's
f i r s t movement (allegro) of
"Serenade in Four Movements*
from "Eine Kleine Nachtmusik"
and "AndanteFestivo w byFinnish
composer Jean Sibelius.
Celebrate
anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Plaza
of R-4, St. Johns will be honored at an open house in celebration of their 25th wedding
anniversary.
The event will be held at their
nome
at 7541 Lowell Road on
Nov. 14 from 3 to 6 p.m.
Hosting the open house will be
their children and friends and
relatives of the couple are invited to attend.
Commercial Printing, Reasonable Prices, Top
Quality, Quick Service—Clinton County News
turned last Wednesday from
two weeks spent In Riverside,
Calif,, with Professor andMrs.
Michael Woodburne and their
family. Mrs. Woodburne Is Mrs.
Paige's daughter.
Mrs. H. M, Bross was in
Chicago Thursday and Friday to
attend t h e Midwest Library
Conference, held at the Sherman
House. She is librarian of
Bement Public Library,
M e m b e r s of the Clinton
County Chapter of the Michigan
Retired Teachers' Association
met November 2 in the Community Room at Central National Bank. Speaker of the
evening was M r s . Carol Macintosh, secretary to State Senator William Ballinger. New
members received were Mrs.
Mercedes Farley, Mrs. Nina
Waldron, Mrs. Margaret Pung
and Mrs. Mary Anne Thelen,
all recently retired from the
Fowler Public Schools. Mrs.
Mary Welton is president of the
local chapter. Next meeting will
be held Jan. 17, with a mid-,
day luncheon at the Colonial
Restaurant.
Mrs. E. G. Hulse returned
last Thursday from spending
several days at the home of her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Tanner, in Lansing.
Very Soon . . . Christmas Club Checks totaling over
£ ! . tt
The St. Johns Woman's Club
welcomed six new members with
an informal ceremony at its
r e c e n t meeting Nov. 3, at the
home of Mrs. Van Hoafr.
MR. AND MRS. FRANK PLAZA
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Davis r e turned last Monday night from
a ten-day trip through the western states. They visited their
daughter and her husband, Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Richardson,
and their baby, Reuben Roy
Richardson, near Yuma, Colo.
The Davlses also visited their
son, Alan, who has recently
completed his basic training at
Ft. Leonard Wood in Missouri.
He Is now a Squadron Leader
in the National Guard, and is
beginning training in Combat
Engineering.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Jorae
entertained 31 relatives Friday
night at a surprise birthday
party honoring Mr. Jorae. Four
tables of progressive euchre
were in play, while the other
guests visited, A decorated cake
furnished by Mr. Jorae's children was served with the other
refreshments. On the previous
Sunday Mr. Jorae was guest of
honor at a dinner at the Sweden
House in Lansing.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick DeGroot
returned home Thursday, Oct.
28, after a week's visit with
their son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs, Hoyt DeGroot,
and their granddaughter, Kelly,
in Pittsburgh, Pa.
Mrs. Margaret Paige r e -
)H '
«nfl J
.1-
Will Be
Christmas
Mailed
Club
*
To . . .
Families
Join Central National's 1972 Christmas Club Now
r K t t
Members of the String Quartet
are John Eldridge, first violin;
Sue Davis, second violin; Anne
Fox, viola; and Barbara Spousta,
cello.
(For Limited Time)
Christmas W r a p
Central National
Is The Only
Area Bank
Paying
Interest
On Christmas Clubs
The Woman's Club meets again
on Nov. 17 at the home of Mrs.
Edward Sulka where Mrs. S.R.
Russell is scheduled to present
a program entitled "SongofNorway."
So Cheery, So Bright
Our
To You
When You
Open
Interest Paid
On All Paid-Up
Christmas Club
Accounts
a $50.00
Or More
Christmas
CENTRAL
NATIONAL
BANK
Depend o n us for beautifully-printed
wedding invitations and announcements,
correct in every detail. Reasonable rates,
prompt service. Free estimates.
Needs.,.
Clinton County News
Club
Account
Checks will be mailed November 15, 1971
For All Printing
Gift
ST. JOHNS
OVID
PEWAMO
Page 6 A
Wednesday/ November 10, 1971
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Celebrate
Clinton County
Social Events
anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Hecht of
600 Church Street, St. Johns
will be guests of honor at an
open ' house Saturday, Nov. 20
from 2 to 4 p.m. In celebration
of their 50th wedding anniversary.
The event will be held in Wilcox
Hall of the First Congregational
Church in St. Johns.
Hosting the open house will be
their son, Donald Hecht of St.
Johns and their daughter, Mrs.
Lawrence Lomason of Lake Orion
and their families.
Mr. Hecht and the former Vera
Eisler were married on Nov. 22,
1921 in St. Johns and lived most
of their married life in Bengal
Township where Mr. Hecht was
engaged in farming. They moved
to St. Johns in 1966.
The couple has five grandchildren.
Friends and relatives are invited to attend and It is requested
that there be no gifts.
MR, AND MRS. KARL HECHT
Lansing Chapel site of wedding ceremony
REHMANN'SST-JOHNS
LANSING — Mary Sabina
Chapel of Central Methodist
Church was the setting for the
Sept. 25 wedding ceremony unitMrs. Jackson W. Bates and
ing in marriage Susan Elizabeth
Mrs. Carl Sauber were coGould and Thomas William
hostesses at a miscellaneous
Welsh. Rev. Robert Bates perbridal shower honoring Karen
Rumbaugh, of St. Johns. The formed the single ring 5 p.m.
service before an altar decoevent was held Thursday everated with carnations and gladning, November 4, in the home
of Mrs. Bates. Mary Alice Bates iolus in fall colors.
and Debbie Kusenda assisted the
Organist, Frank Bartlett achostesses.
c o m p a n i e d s o l o i s t Dave
S c h u u r n a n s who rendered
Refreshments were served at
"Because," "O Promise Me*
individual card tables, each one
and *The Lord's Prayer."
centered with a miniature floral
arrangement. The large centerThe bride is the daughter of
piece of yellow and white.daisies
Mr, and Mrs. Donald Gould of
was presented to the bride300 West Miller Road, Lansing
elect.
and the groom's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Welsh of 801
Games were played, with
E a s t McConnell Street, St.
prizes awarded to Mrs. James
Johns.
Bolton, Patricia Rlvest and
Miss Rumbaugh.
The bride was given in marDebbie and Diane Kusenda as- riage by her father and chose
an ivory colored floor-length
sisted Karen in opening her
gown covered with English Galmany useful gifts.
loon lacefeaturinglong sleeves,
Miss Rumbaugh and Dan
an empire-style waistline anda
Kusenda will be married Dec.
chapel-length detachable train
4, in St. Johns.
secured by a satin bow in the
back, The neckline and the hemline were trimmed with scalloped lace and satin buttons accented the bodice. An ivory colored satin bow accented with
seed pearls secured her elbowlength veil and she carried a
bouquet of gardenias and orange
other articles will be on sale. tea roses.
Free babysitting will be provided
Delores Fritz of St. Johns
during the dinner hours for those was maid of honor and serving
attending.
Nov, 11 — The American
Cancer Society, Clinton County
Unit board meeting will be held
at 8 p.m. in the home of Dr.
C. L. Lumbert, president, 808
West Park Street, St. Johns.
Nov. 13 — The Ray Barker
American Legion Auxiliary Unit
412 in Bath will sponsor a
euchre party starting at 7:30
p.m. Prizes will be awarded
and refreshments s e r v e d .
Donation is $1.
iET^TETETki
(Coming
Events
HEADQUARTERS
Nov. 10 — A fondue party
will be held Wednesday. Those
attending will meet at 6:30 p.m.
at the American Red Cross,
1800 EastGrandRiver,Lanslng
and proceed to a member's
home. Plan to share in the cost
of the fondue supplies. Final
plans will be made for a trip
to Frankenmuth onSunday.Nov.
14. All wives of servicemen
are invited to attend.
WE OUTFIT :
THE ,
^THE HUNTER a n d
SNOWMOBILER *
from head t o T o i
Clothing Furnishings-Footwear
Nov. 11 — The annual Congregational Church bazaar will be
held featuring a luncheon served
from 11:30 to 1 p.m. andadinner
in the evening from 5 p.m. to
7 p.m. Baked goods, rugs and
needlework, boutique i t e m s ,
Christmas decorations and many
REHMANNS
CLOTHING — FURNISHINGS — SHOES
for DAD and LAD'
St. Johns
S^^I^^J^^3^J^^:^:*3J«J»^:I»W
Lay-Away Now For
Nov. 16 — The American
Legion Auxiliary Unit 153 will
meet at 8 p.m. The Unit's
past presidents, 50 year members, GoldStar Mothers, granddaughters and new Auxiliary
m e m b e r s will be honored.
Eighth district president, Marjorie Abbott and secretary,
Hazel Fitzgerald of Breckenridge will also be guests.
HANG
If V9u liaxn'l got oHanuUp, goi one. In CullMiiSt Su.de. Hie 1600
•'PoUlband the 14.00 Bell I'fxlel lei you umliyoui cmlion o b e t i Q ^
iwi«g olono coiiying Hie JS M Clutch, in GoVI.RullDiBiom^^^B^BJ
Nov, 16 — The St. Johns Jaycee Auxiliary w i l l sponsor a
crafts and card party starting
at 7:30 p.m. in the high school
cafeteria. Various merchants and
private individuals will display
craft items and orders will be
taken. Price of admission Is $1
and the proceeds will be used
for their special fund which aids
emotionally and deprived children;.. '
^
j l
Nov. 16 — The Concerned
Citizens group will hold a public
meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the
community room of the Central
National Bank. All petitions
should be returned on or before
this date. Interested persons
are invited to come and discuss
the hospital issues.
as flower girl was Karen Sue
Hebert of Lansing. The attendants wore floor-length
pumpkin colored gowns featuring a boatneckline,longsleeves
and streamers accenting the
front of the gown. Brown velvet
ribbon trimmed the empirestyle waistline and the cuffs.
They wore brown velvet ribbon
bow headpieces and carried
straw baskets of carnations,
tea roses and mums in fall
colors.
.' '
Douglas Boak of St. Johns
was best man and seating the
guests were ushers Kenneth
Gladstone of St. Johns and Neel
Welsh of Mooretown, Ont.,
brother of the groom.
A 6 p.m. reception was held
in the church hall for 200 guests.
Special guest at the wedding
and reception was Helen Neel
of San Francisco, Calif.
For travel on their wedding
trip to Copper Harbor the new
Mrs. Welsh chose a two piece
ensemble designed with a brown
paisley print dress and brown
coat with brown accessories.
The couple are making their
home at 310 North Lansing
Street, St. Johns.
The bride is a 1965 graduate of Grand Ledge High School
and attended Lansing Business
University.
The groom is a 1963 graduate of Rodney B. Wilson High
School and attended Ferris State
College.
MRS, THOMAS WILLIAM WELSH
liBaysi to Shop at
- MR. AND MRS. CHARLES B. PALEN SR.
*. : "i
ryrjfi:ifi
^^quilJ^nnm^
Celebrate anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B.Palen
Guests numbering over one
Sr., of Ovid were honored re- hundred signed the guest book,
cently on their Golden Wedding Mrs. Peter Coull of Lansing,
anniversary,
one of the wedding party in 1921,
was an honored guest.
. A dinner at the Village Inn In
Their children are Mrs. Rex
Elsie preceded an open house in G, Baker and Charles Palen Jr.,
the afternoon at .their home.
and they have six grandsons.
for Better Values
*7&ey*e £ttf&$ed
is the son of Mrs. AlbertaRehm
of R-l, Fowler and the late
Gerald L. Rehm.
The bride-elect is a 1971
graduate of St, Johns High
School and is employed by the
Clinton County Soil Conservation District in St. Johns.
The prospective groom is a
1969 graduate of Fulton High
School and is employed at F.C.
Mason CompanyInSt. Johns.
A Jan. 8 wedding is being
planned by the couple.
Nov. 16 - The Clinton County
Pomona Grange will meet with
the. Olive Grange at 11 a.m.
A potluck dinner will be served
at noon with Olive Grange furnishing the hot dishes. Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Hill and other
delegates will report on the
Michigan State Grange meeting
held recently.
Nov. 17 — The Lebanon
Ladies Aid will meet at the
home of Mrs. Bernard Vance.
A potluck dinner will be served
at noon.
Dec. 1 — The regular meeting of the Order of Eastern
Star will be held at 6:30 p.m.
starting with a potluck dinner
for members and their families. These attending are requested to bring homemade
cookies or candy to wrap for
gifts.
give Fenton handmade glass
... if you can give it up
Many customers buy Fenton Glass for gifts but
find they don't want to give it lip when they
see what exciting things it does'*; for their
homes. But then, aren't the nicest "gifts those
we would like for ourselves? So_. come in
tomorrow while we have, enough Fenton for
both you and your friends—they'll be glad you
did, and so will you.
1 H J FOR EVERYOHE
•RUSSELL
Phone 224-7443
-:..-,Selling Diamonds in t h e Clinton
Area Over 29-Years
114 N. Clinton
This Is the |
anniversary g i f t m
of a lifetime.
A superb'heart
l
- of diamdhds in
14k* precious gold.
Shower her with
.diamonds on your
, anniversary.
>- *';-!
HARR'S Jewell
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Kurncz
of 2604 East Parks Road, St.
Johns announce the engagement
of their daughter* Barbara Avis
Kurncz to David L, Rehm. He
Ladies & Gents Buxton Billfolds,
Jewelry Cases. Large Selection
See our most complete selection
of gifts for wedding showers,
and all other occasslons. Christmas
gifts for the entire family
$1.00 will hold-Any C^editTerms ;
BARBARA AVIS KURNCZ
i ) HALLMARK CARDS
I
& PARTY GOODS
(flW
I I I I I
™J«
*C0L0NIAL
CANDLES & HOLDERS
NEW SHIPMENT OF
SPRINGBOK PUZZLES
D O N ' T FORGET
OUR ONE DAY
FILM SERVICE LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN
1
See our many styles of
Diamond Necklaces, Pins,.
, • Earrings and Bracelets. "• "
Prices Start At $ 9 0 . 0 0
T
*ww
PARKING
fl
fl
TIttfMK
220
N. CLINTON
PH. 224-2?19
KATHLEEN SZILAGYI •
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Latz
of Elsie and Mr. and Mrs. John
Szllagyi of Owosso, announce the
engagement of -their daughter,
Kathleen Rose, to Robert Louis
Maron, son of Mr. and Mrs;
John Maron of Ovid.
Miss Szilagyl is a student at
the University of Michigan in
Flint, where she is majoring in
medical technology. Her fiance is
an accounting major at Lansing
Community College.
No wedding date has been set by
the couple.
PHENOMENAL
•"..'•
LUXURIOUS SLEEPWEAR
FOR CATNAPS, PUSSYFOOTING t> -v.-AND WHATEVER ELSE',:i*-; y *
YOU HAVE IN MIND
Pretty Kitties. A feeling.-A look. A sumptuous you
in the steepwear your nighttime deserves. In sweet
young looks and sassy styles. The newest and
smartest shades. And priced just per-fe.c^y, too.
In cuddle soft brushed tricot'
-';>;»
•
Bad habits defy the law of
gravity—they're so much easier
to pick up than to drop.
>i& / ? "ffc "
of 80% C f i l ELANESE" C M E T A T E
and 20% iSiELANESE IJUYLON
U,
Page 7 A
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Wednesday,, November 10, 1971
David Fitzpatrick
presented Eagle scout
award at ceremony
An Eagle Court of Honor was
held Wednesday, Nov. 3 In
Wilcox Hall of the First Congregational Church In St. Johns
for the purpose of presenting
the highest award In boy scouting to David Fitzpatrick, a
", member of troop 81.
The seventeen year old scout,
Who has been In scouting for
the past six years, Is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Glendon Fitzpatrick, of 109 West Steel
Street, St. Johns and Is a junior
at St. Johns High School.
1 Bruce Fitzpatrick of St. Johns
ST. JOHNS
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Welton
were In Lansing Saturday to attend the State Conference of the
Friends of Michigan Schools,
held at the Reo Club House.
The featured speaker was John
Rarick, U,S.Congressmanfrom
Louisiana.
Mr. and Mrs. Alden Livings^ton spent Sunday afternoon with
their son and his wife, Mr, and
Mrs. David Livingston, at their
home in Orchard Lake. The occasion was the celebration of
Kristin L i v i n g s t o n ' s third,
birthday.
FAIR COMMITTEE
\#
.
was his brother's escort and
speaking on the candidate's behalf was Rev. Harold Homer of
the St. Johns United Methodist
Church and Lloyd; Wood, scout
committeeman.
Guest speaker for the evening
was Max Grove, assistant scout
executive from Lansing and
Rev. Averill Carson of the St.
Johns F i r s t .Congregational
Church gave the Invocation and
prayer.
The new Eagle Scout presented his mother with the customary mother's pin and presented his father with a tie bar.
Fitzpatrick is a. member of
the school band,, concert choir,
plays an active role in the youth
fellowship of the Methodist
Church and ls.a-member of the
Redwing Choralalrs.
Following the scouting cerernony r e f r e s h m e n t s were
served to the guests by Mrs.
Olney "E's'tevs,.--Mrs. R o g e r
Thurston, Mrs.' Daale Maier,
Mrs, Lloyd Wood,Mrs.Herbert
Estes and Mrs, Lyle Onstott.
RECEIVES EAGLE AWARD'
'/;
Scoutmaster Daale Maier of Troop 81 looks on as Mr.
aridr Mrs. Glendon • Fitzpatrick take part in the Eagle Scout
Award ceremonies of their son, David.
Elsie
The Elsie Community Choir
held election of officers Sunday
evening when they met in the
choral room of the Ovld-Elste
High School.
Serving as president for the
coming year win be Merle Baese
and others elected were Jean
Cobb, vice-president; Joanne
Sturgis, secretary and treasure r and Dick King librarian.
The gr6up meets each Sunday
at the school at 7 p.m. and Is
Christmas time.
open to all interested persons
. November meeting is to.be who like to sing.
held at the Marjorie Pardee", The group especially needs
home on Nov. 23 at 7:30 p.m. male members.
.From left, Janice Crowell, Wilda Becker, Kay Eckert
and Barbara Kuhns, chairman, put the finishing touches on a
"wishing well" that will be used at the F i r s t Congregational
Church's..annual bazaar on Nov. ,11. A luncheon will be served
from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and dinner will be served frorh 5
to 7 p.m. 'Various booths will be featured and free baby sitting
will be.,provided during the evening meal. '
PHOTO BY ANNETTE WHITE
Elsie Lions
I Events
p l a n annual
h o l i d a y contest
Chapeau Nelda McWilllams
was hostess for the October
meeting of the 8 et 40,
New chairmen for the year
were announced, Partner Velma
- ELSIE-The Elsie Lions Club
is Initiating plans for the firsts Beauforei membership; < Part-*
|annual, Christmas Decoration
i!?£..Dpnna,,Jrfa_qKJnnq,n.„chllcJi
Contes^.tdr- the1,'EIsi6^badlng- -''WQlfai%; -cETa r In e r C e r eld a• area;, 'Mrtc^^Dpnneliiuclut&\^icks^>rituals -and^emb^ms^
•president, announced last week.
Partner Elhor . Bell, nurses
ki present,^""plans. call- for. -"<- fund; Parmer Goldle Brooks,
combining several contests Into ' constitution and by-laws; Partone, with prizes to be awarded ner Ann Wllber, publicity and
for.winners in-variouscategor- Partner Marjorie P a r d e e ,
; ies. Hon ,Dickt;King: is chair- cards and flowers.
man of the contest committee.
All members are requested
Complete • details and entry
to
bring an article of clothing
: requirements will be published
for
the children at the Denver
In the hextfew weeks, and will
Hospital.
be available in the North Clinton
The items will be sent at
Shopping News.-.
CLINTON
NATIONAL
The wide-awake bank
makes itallso easy.
Drive Up To
SATURDAY BANKING
In St.'Johns '. .
In Elsie '
:.
In Valley Farms
In Laingsburg
- 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
'^9 a.m. to 1p.m.
- 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
- 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
(Walk-up)
CLINTON NATIONAL
FIVE GENERATIONS " . ,
Pictured above are five generations
of the Ernst family of St. Johns. They
a r e ( s t a n d i n g ) Helen Hansen, Ester
Ernst, (seated) Karla Waltz, holding the
newest member, Kendra Waltz, and Rose
Ernst. Mrs. Rose Ernst is the greatgreat-grandmother, Mrs. Esther Ernst
is the greatrgrandmother, Mrs, Hansen
is the grandmother and Mrs. Waltz i s .
the mother of infant Kendra.
money to burn?
Few people have money to burn, but sometimes it does
seem cash vanishes in a flash. An interest-bearing
Savings Account will help you control vanishing dollars,
BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
O v i d library corner
Member FDIC
New books in Ovid Public
Library:
C e r a m i c Creations, Make
Your Own Mobiles, Felt Craft*
ing, Making Paper Flowers,
Whittling Wood Carving, Papier
Mache,* Making Mosaics, Ride
A.Horse, Golfi Girls' Gymnas-
redirect them toward -favorite family projects. Open
tics, Boys' Gymnastics, Wrestling, Judo, Karate.
New Time-Life Books as follows:
Bulbs, Roses, - A n n u a l s ,
Lawns and Ground Cover, Flowering House Plants, Landscape
Gardening.
your Savings Account here> today.
YOUR
IP
Vfl^
r<
>t
Daily Interest
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K«V :.;..,-•
THE FORD TEAM
CLINIC
OPEN TO
THE
PUBLIC
wants to play ball with you
Egan Ford Sales, Inc.
200 W. Higham
ST.JOHNS
; ;U»e Your S»a» B«ltill
* * < *
• > ,
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"atuwtsiiitf. r-it»•
MEMBI-.R OF.
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\ssocLvnoN or
COSMETOLOGY
t£
SCHOOLS
New classes starting
the first/Tuesday of
. every month
For further Information, write or call
Mrs^ Sonnenbergj. Manager. -'• :
All services rendered by supervised
senior students for a •minmuni charge.,
FREE
PARKING'
\\ ig& & Hairpieces
Cleaned j n d Styled.
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- * •
CAPITOL SAVINGS &
LOAN ASSOCIATION
INCORPORATED IQ^O • LANSING, MICHIGAN
.. Main Office: 122 E. Allegan, Lansing, Michigan
222 N. CLINTON AVE. ~ ST. JOHNS
Page 8 A
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
r
L
Clinton area obituaries
Harold G. Fifield
Harold G. Fifield, 42, of 30Q
North Lansing Street, St, Johns
died suddenly at the St. Johns
High School where he was employed, as a maintenance man.
Death occurred Tuesday, Nov. 2
Funeral services were held
Thursday, Nov. 4 at the St. Johns
Lutheran C h u r c h with Rev.
Robert K o e p p e n officiating.
Burial was In Mt. Rest Cemetery.
He was born in St. Johns on
April 2, 1929, the son of Louis
and Ina Waggoner Fifield and had
attended Rodney B. Wilson High
School. He had been * lifelong,
resident of St. Johns and married the former Marlene Bashore
in St. Johns on Nov. 8, 1969„
He was a member of the St.
Johns Lutheran Church and the
VFW Post No. 4113 and retired
from the Air Force in 1967 after
serving for 21 years as a staff
sergeant.
, Survivors Include his wife; two
d a u g h t e r s , Janet Fifield and
Michelle Fifield, both of Sacramento, Calif.; a son. Thomas,
also of Sacramento; three stepsons, Kenneth, Allan and David,
all at home; three brothers,
Donald of Detroit, Glenn and
Robert, both of St. Johns; two
sisters, Mrs. Dorothy Nuyen of
Coldwater and Mrs. Helen Smith
of Flint.
. Funeral arrangements were in
charge of the Osgood Funeral
Home In St. Johns.
kemla at' University Hospital,
Ann Arbor. She had been 111
for six months.
Funeral services-were held
ai 1:30 p.m. Monday, at the
Jennings-Lyons Chapel with the
Rev. Frank Deater officiating.
Burial was in Love joy Cemetery.
Mrs. Harman was born Aug,
22, 1921, in Flint, the daughter
of Eugene and Theresa (Hesch)
Thereau. She attended Flint,
Clio and Mt. Morris schools.
She married James Harman
In Angola, Ind., in October of
1937. She had lived in Shiawassee County for 10 years,
Mrs. Harman attended the
Durand Baptist Church.
Survivors include: her husband; three sons, James E. of
Durand and Robert J. and
Gerald T. of Owosso; two daughters , Mrs. Dale (Linda) Willett
of Ovid and Diana at home;
four brothers, Kenneth Tereau
of Vassar, Fred of Flint, Dick
and James of Clio, and five
sisters, Betty Tereau of Flint,
Mrs. Walter (Theda) Sproul of
Birch Run, Mildred Tereau of
Flint, Mrs. G e r a l d (Leona)
Glassburn of Clio and Mrs.
Ace (Patricia) Pennington of
Midland.
Preceding her in death were
a daughter, Joyce, in 1941, a
brother, her mother and father.
Euna DeGurse
Euna DeGurse, 79,"of 144 East
Williams Street, Ovid died Tuesday, Nov. 2 at the Ovid Convalescent Manor following a long
Mrs. James (Mary) Harmon illness.
50, of 8095 S. Delaney Rd.,
Funeral services were held
Owosso died Wednesday of leu- Friday, Nov. 5 at the Houghton
Chapel (of the Osgood Funeral
Homes Inc., Ovid with Rev.
W a l t e r A, Kargus officiating.
Burial was in Maple Grove Cemifiom V A N W. HOAG
etery.
She was born in Clinton County
on April 21, 1892, the daughter
Dear friends,
of William andEmilyYarigerand
had been a lifelong resident of the
It deserves emphasis that area. Her husband, Robert Lynn
the time, the place, the char- DeGurse preceded her in'death
acter of the funeral service, in 1945. She was a member of
the merchandise used, the the United Church in Ovid and
cemetery selected - these are the Order of Eastern Star.
decisions of the family of the
Survivors include a daughter,
deceased. The funeral direc- Eula Wiegman of Evanston, 111.;
tor acts only as a representa- five grandchildren; seven greattive of the family.
grandchildren; a sister, Mrs,
The clergyman should be Helen Bracey of rural Ovid; a
consulted in matters that con- brother, Lloyd Yarlger of Dicern him before any decisions mondale.
are made.
Mary Harman
Respectfully,
^ir &VJ^Zf-
fioag Funeral Home\
ST JOHNS, MICHIGAN
Elaine M. Platte
Graveside services were held
for the one day old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Platte
on Wednesday, Nov. 3 at the
O akwo od Cemetery. Msgr.
Michael Mleko of St. Michael's
Church in Grand Ledge officii,
ated at the service.
The child, Elaine M., died at
a Lansing hospital on Nov. 1.
Surviving besides her parents
are a sister, Katherlne Marie
at home; her grandparents, Mr,
and Mrs. Harold Platte of Westphalia and Mrs. Lucille Raffler
of Woodland.
Anna Kopdcek
Anna Kopacek, 75, of rural
Bannister died Saturday, Nov. 6
at Clinton Memorial Hospital following an illness of s e v e r a l
weeks.
Funeral services were held at
the Carter's Funeral Home on
Tuesday, Nov. 9 with Rev. George
Serour officiating. Burial was in
Ford Cemetery,
She was born in Czechoslovakia on April 27, 1896, the
daughter of Steve and Antoinette
Talack and had resided in the
United States since 1912 and In
the Bannister area for the past
40 years.
She was first married to Frank
Fornusek who preceded her in
death in 1929. She later married
Louis Kopacek In Chicago on Oct.
31,1931 and he died in 1947. She
was a member of the ZCJB in
Bannister.
Survivors include a daughter,
Mrs, Mildred Houska of Elsie;
a son, Eddy Fornusek of Bannister; two sisters, 4Antionette
Zucker of Florida and Mary Poisl
of Czechoslovakia; two brothers,
Steve Talack of Bannister and
Frank Talack of Czechoslovakia;
four grandchildren; five great grandchildren.
Lois Elaine Lewis
I
.He was born on Feb. 18, 1917
in Gratiot County, son of Elmer
and Ellen Howell. He attended
country schools and moved to
Clinton County in 1950.
He married Irma Blem, June
15, 1940 in Gratiot County. He
was a member of the North
Shade United Brethren Church
and was employed at Motor Wheel
Corp. as a Bullard operator.
He is survived by his widow
Irma, two daughters, Mrs. Betty
Putz and Miss Joanne Howell,
both of Lansing, and one son
Lawrence Howell of St. Johns,
and two grandchildren.
Rev. B r i a n Sheen will officiate at the services and burial
will be in the" Payne Cemetery
in Gratiot County.
Births
Clinton « Cilizrni of
Tomorrow
PERRY—A girl, LynetteFaye,
was born to Mr. and Mrs, Richard
L. Perry of 1625 S. Scott Rd. on
Nov. 6 at Clinton Memorial Hospital. She weighed 8 pounds, 12
ounces. The baby h a s one
brother. Grandparents are Mr,
and Mrs. Harvey Schattler of
Port Huron' and Mr. and Mrs.
L o u i s P e r r y of Paragould,
Arkansas, The mother is the
former Verna J. Schattler.
*
*
KRUGER-Aboy, Daniel Scott,
was born to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Kruger of 119 Brunswick Dr.,
DeWltt on Nov. 3 at Clinton
Memorial Hospital. He weighed
7 pounds, 12 ounces. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Verlen
Kruger and Mr. and Mrs, Charles
McNeilly. The mother is the
former Kathleen McNeilly.
*
*
BECK—A boy, David Dow, was
born to Mr, and Mrs. George
Beck of Palms Oct. 24 at Deckervllle Hospital. He weighed 6
pounds, 2 ounces. The baby has
one brother and one sister. The
mother is the former Lois Huggett.
Lois Elaine Lewis, 44, of
Eureka died Friday, Nov. 5 at
the Carson City Hospital following an illness of almost two
years.
Funeral services were held at
the Eureka C o n g r e g a t i o n a l
Church on Monday, No.v 8 with
Rev. Paul Jones officiating.
Burial was in Eureka Cemetery
with Carter's Funeral Home in
charge of the arrangements.
She was born in Washington
Township, Gratiot County on Dec.
20, 1926, the daughter of James
and Orpha Howard and was a
graduate of Maple Rapids High
School. She resided most of her.
life in the Eureka area and marTAPHOUSE-A boy, William,
ried Lloyd R. (Bob) Lewis on was born to Mr. and Mrs,Donald
June 30, 1945. She was a member T a r p h o u s e o f Richardson Rd.,
of the Eureka Congregational
Chuchi A( rt*3 *** -* WT-W OwosstQ$ct,ta7vat Owosso MeSurvivors include her hus- morial Hospital'/He' weighed 6
band; two daughters, Jean Lewis pounds, 2 ounces. The baby has
of Eureka and Mrs, Rhonda Sher- one Brother and one sister.
wood of Eureka; a son, Robert Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.,
at home; a sister, Mrs. Will aim George Hyler. The mother is the
easier of Ovid; a brother, Henry former Joyce Stenson.
Howard of Eureka; her parents,
OYLER—A boy, Karl Lynn,
Mr. and Mrs. James Howard of
was born to Mr, and Mrs, Larry
Eureka; one grandson.
L, Oyler of R-l, Carson City
Nov. 1 at Clinton Memorial Hospital. He weighed 7 pounds, 10
3/4 ounces. The baby has one
Funeral services for Lester brother and one sister. GrandJ. Howell, of R-2, St. Johns, will parents are Mr. and Mrs. Rufus
be held Thursday Nov, 11 at 1:30 Walker of Sprlngport and Mr.
p.m. from the Osgood Funeral and Mrs. Maynard W. Oyler of
Home of St. Johns.
Carson City. The mother is the
Mr. Howell died Monday Nov. former Phyllis Louise Walker.
8 at Sparrow Hospital in Lansing.
Lester J. Howell
Redwing Football
Wednesday, November 10, 197
1,
Addict says drug abuse
is based on kids' curiosity
Once he had realized what he munists to allow junkies to oper- but did not feel that freedom to
had been doing to himself, he ate ..freely to psychologically de- smoke or not smoke marijuana
began to look for someone to stroy us and our form of govern- was a safe or sure*way to ac-{*
complish that aim. "Drugs are
talk to. A friend brought him to ment.
the Penway Church's Rev. Earl
Commenting on the Mafia, the going to be around a long time,"
Van Sipe who also works on the Rev. Van Sipe stated, "Fear is he admitted, "and we also need
staff for alcoholism and drug ( their tool. Brutality and force to learn better means of rehabiliaddiction at Sparrow Hospital. control a pusher and kids do a lot tating."
During his rehabilitation the of the pushing."
Then the minister warned his
young veteran explained that he
Then in comparing the legaliz- audience, "any of you women on
The young man described his had no withdrawal problems — ation of marijuana as a deterrent diets, you like the energy the
own psychological state of mind probably because he had not been to organized crime with the r e - amphetamine give you; they're
when he first started smoking on heroin that long, he added. peal of probition in the *20's, so dangerous." He went on that
marijuana In Vietnam, "It's like • "Heroin is the most physicaUy the minister stated that although as a society we are used to
drinking a beer; you think mari- addicting,"" he explained.
he Is not a supporter of prohibi- relying on aspirin and "it's the
juana is all you're going to use.
With the Rev. Van Sipe at his tion, he Is definitely against b i g g e s t drug that's really
You waht to escape from every- side, as he casually chatted with legalization of marijuana.
abused,"
thing around you when you first an audience of over 50womenand
Then he s u m m e d up the
This
man
who
works
with
both
smoke it."
answered many of their chal- alcoholics and drug addicts at p r a c t i c a l approach to the alHe recalled his feelings of con- lenging questions. He told more Sparrow, said that he thinks edu- coholic or drug addiction prob-/
fusion when in the service, *No about why he feels people turn cation, training, and showing is lem, "Taking (away) the bottle or
serviceman wants to be in Viet- to drugs. "Of course," he said, the answer to our drug problem drugsv doesn't help the person.'
nam. I love America and felt I "the reason depends upon the per- in the U.S,
You don't lick the problem dealing
was fighting for a cause, but then son." He listed immaturity, a
He agreed that we "have to with externals —understandpeoyou see our own kids carrying feeling of insecurity, a need for take away the curiosity factor," ple, love people."
anti-war demonstration signs and love and communication which
you feel the people (your own) can begin In the home with the
are against you."
parents, and a desire "justto exConvenience in CHICAGO
He said he hardly knew anyone periment," with side effects from
In the serivce who did not use parents .over - reacting to this
- at reasonable rates for the Businessman
drugs. "It grows wild there. The curiosity factor.
Vietnamese kids who sell it call It
or Farfrily
Rev. Van Sipe elucidated on a
"dingy-dow* which means "Crazy child or any young personls need
CHICAGO'S MOST CONVENIENT HOTEL, ON MICHIGAN
cigarettes,* LSD, h e r o i n , and for love In the honie: "Ofttlmes ,
AVENUE'S" MAGNIFICENT MILE", OVERLOOKING LAKE MICHIGAN, JUST
"speed* (amphetamines) a r e on a parents concept of love Is difNORTH OF THE LOOP... COMPLETELY REFURBISHED ROOMS AND SUITE?,
the (Vietnam) battlefields. It ferent from what the child needs."
ALL WITH PRIVATE BATH MUNICIPAL PARKING TV, AIRCONDITIONING, MEETING ROOMS BANQUET ROOMS HOME
really is bad there."
He then named three miscon OF THE COLONY DINING ROOM AND LOUNGE (LOBBY LEVEL)
Stating emphatically that he felt ceptions of parental love: (1)
AND TIP TOP TAP (23 FLOORS UP) SERVING
I
marijuana should not be legal- giving things Instead of com«
COCKTAILS WITH A PANORAMIC VILW OF
ized In the U.S., he said, "It munication and sharing, (2)
CHICAGO'S SKYLINE ALL AT
m
C
H
I
C
A
G
O
'
S
BBET
"•
would be disaster."
over love or doting love, which
REASONABLE RATES
He characterized the influence takes' on a perverted view in a
Tel: {312)787-4200
of marijuana as "a cancer inside, child's mind, and (3) the negaHOTEL
'
, / • ! N. ^ICHIQAH AVI. '
Another
Richard Goodman Hotel
really. Your whole personality tive aspect, "I love you, so don't
_
AT HUHON
Ate* A. Jackson, Gen. Mgr.
,41-36;
changes. You have distortion of do this."
time and space, loss of memory,
The minister admitted that in
and hallucinations can occur after his time-consuming effortstotry
heavy use. You think you can con- to help others he had to strain
trol everything around you; you not to cut off his own children.
even act better toward people and "Drugs are a natural to cover up
feel more aware,"
rejection," he stated. "EveryBut then he warned how even body's equal on drugs — in the
though he intended to limit him- clan."
self to marijuana, how "woundHe stressed the need for a
up - In - the -feeling—It- glves- "teachable communication with
The r e g u l a r meeting of the Clinton
you" he became, he then felt children" and learning "to listen
County Zoning Appeal Board will be
ready to advance to strong drugs. at their level."
held
on Monday, Nov. 15, 1971 at 8:00
When questioned by the auDescribing the effects as the
p . m . in the C o u r t h o u s e , St. J o h n s ,
stronger d r u g overtakes your dience, the young convert exbody, the young man said he lived plained that he was reared in a
Michigan. At that t i m e they will act
In Ba plastic
world (where) family of alcoholics where he
the love, communicaon
the following application:
everything-is artificial." He said did not get
11
he became so psychologically, tion and companionship from his - '-to**'
.%*>
mentally and physically rundown, parents. He" ddtled'* that^he^was
not
"shown
how
to
cope
with
he could no longer stand it. In
the past eight months, after going reality in society."
His needs were not met outoff drugs, he has been able to gain
T h e appeal of J e r o m e P. Smith to
back 30 pounds on his slim frame, side the home, he said, because
his
friends
and
associates
were
he added.
e r e c t an addition to a dwelling c l o s e r
either like his parents or came
to
the side p r o p e r t y line than the
This young man was constantly from the same kind of homes.
Other factors brought out in the
referring to the personal strength
minimum distance r e q u i r e d by the
his recent conversion to the open discussion of what contriGlinton
County R u r a l ZoningOrdinance
Christian faith had given him. He butes to the drug usage problems
had found the love, understanding were: (1) more affluence makes
on the' following d e s c r i b e d p a r c e l of
and patient acceptance he had money available for drugs, (2)
land:
sought In communion with other a softer civilization makes us
Com. 100' S of the NE cor of SE
drug addicts now in Christianity more vulnerable, (3) the controlat the Penway Church of God in ling power of organized crime,
1/4 of NE 1/4, Sec. 17, T6N-R4W,
and (4) the willingness of com Lansing.
Curiosity and a desire to escape from reality were two strong
factors that drove him to experiment with drugs, a former drug
addict and veteran of Vietnam
told the St. Johns Woman's Club
and guests Wednesday at their
meeting in the home of Mrs. Van
Hoag, 409 S, Whittemore.
ALLERTON
REGULAR CLINTON COUNTY
ZONING APPEAL BOARD MEETING
WESTPHALIA TOWNSHIP
Business notes
Saturdays - 9:15 a.m.
BATH TOWNSHIP
By MIKE PREVILLE
News Advertising Manager
Coaches Corner *
with
Julie G o e b e l thought she who started thinking about this
should select the Vikings over
Christmas a year ago. By openthe San Francisco 49'ers but she ing a C h r i s t m a s Club for
didn't. Her change of mind made Christmas 1972 you will re-*
her $20.00 richer.
ceive, free,'apackage of ChristThe 49'ers won the game and mas wrap or bayberry candles.
Julie won the County News'
Football Contest. Julie missed
There is a sign in the window
only one game, the Fowlerof Hub Tire. . ."Closed Nov,
Portland St. Pat contest. Sever 15, Unless Snow."
other entries had only two
wrong.
I figure our Christmas tree
Clinton National Bank will be
will cost about $40-50.00 this
holding an Open House Friday*
year. We have decided to cut
Nov. 12. The bank has Just reour own. In the Upper Peninsula,
cently completed an extensive
I can remember how I would
remodeling project and the invi- set out from our camp in the
tation is out for~ all to come
U,P. and get '"Just beautiful"*
and see.
' trees. And since my boys have^
The Invitation takes the form
never seen the North in the
of a special color section In
this week's County News,
And both banks are getting
ready to deliver Christmas Club
checks to the' smart Santas
.<££&*
winter, and since the hot chocolate places are now open year
round and since my cousins how
have 3 snowmobiles I thought It
would be nice to set out from
camp early in the morning and
cut a real tree.
Alice has announced since she
is still sane she will keep the
home fires burning. She muttered something about if she
wanted to live in the ice and
snow she would have married
an Eskimo.
CAREFUL to
crush all
smokes dead out.
The wide-awake bank
makesita/I so easy. .
CLINTON
NATIONAL
Coach Ernie Becker
Fridays at 3:45 p.m.
; "71
WRBJ
1580
Westphalia Twp., run th S 9 7 ' , W 2 0 5 ' ,
N 9 7 ' , E 2 0 5 ' , to the p i . of beg,
"I
*
OSGOOD
FUNERAL HOMES
ST. JOHNS
FOWLER
MAPLE RAPIDS
OVID
**
'
Hour* Of Banking Service
- EACH WEEK
In Eleven Clinton Area Locations
CLINTON NATIONAL
BANK AND*TJRtJST COMPANY
Member FDIC
M h
The appeal of T h e r r i a n B r o t h e r s to
e r e c t a dwelling c l o s e r to the road
right-of-way than the minimum r e quired by the Clinton County Zoning
Ordinance on the following d e s c r i b e d
p a r c e l of land:
Com at a pt. 1,273.9' E of the NW
1/4 of Sec. 34, T5N-R1W, Bath Twp.,
Clinton County, Michigan th 1,109.10'
S 3 d e g r e e s 52'30» W alg the W r / o / w
of Center Rd., th 285' S 89 d e g r e e s
56' W alg the S line of Outlot B of
Dells A c r e s , a Subd on p a r t of the
NW I'M of the NW 1/4 of Sec. 34, ,
T5N-R1W, Bath Twp,, Clinton County,
Mich, for the pt of beg of this d e s c ;
th S 3 d e g r e e s 52'30» W 2 1 0 ' , th S
:_89 d e g r e e s 56' W 246.8', th N 201.4',
• th N 89 d e g r e e s 56' E 247' to the pt
of beg. being 1.15 a c r e s , including right
of i n g r e s s and e g r e s s to the fol. d e s c .
a r e a until dedicated to the public for
s t r e e t p u r p o s e s : S 89 d e g r e e s 56' W
75 ft. from the pt of b e g . , th N 240', th
E 6 6 ' , th S about 1 6 6 ' , to the S
*ltne ^ of Lot 7 of Dells A c r e s extended,
•"including C u l - d e - s a c c o r th N 89 d e a g r e e s 56', E 150', th S 24 d e g r e e s
-4' \y 72% th S 89 d e g r e e s 56' W 110'
to the^pt of beg and including Outlot
B j t of,Deils A c r e s Subd. Subject to any
and ail e a s e m e n t s and r e s t r i c t i o n s of
record, ' '
.*fW»»x;.ARNOLD R. MINARIK
\
'
J
Zoning
Administrator
28-1
.
*
•
Page 9 ^
'•
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St, Johns, Michigan.
t; ^Wednesday, November 10/ 197) '
Redwing s shade AI m a
ALMA—The Redwings held v cost them 15 yards. They
weren't happy with the call ahd
off a"determinedJAlma Panther
team last Friday night to win x another penalty was called, on
the Redwing bench. That put the
their final West Central Conball on the four and set up the
ference game. Ah Alma quarAlma score.
terback fumble on the PAT
,-. The Redwings were hard
' run attempt gave the Redwings
pressed in the penalty depart: an ,8-6 .victory,
ment,~ losing 115 yards. Alma ,
'•-After a.scoreless first quarter , Ken Schueller made like a .•• was penalized for 45 yards,
magician and hid the ball on his
BRUCE CAMERON WASLthe
hip romping 26 yards for the
leading rusher for the Wings
touchdown. Dean Eberhard was
the hero as he scored the two , picking up 130 yards on 23 carrlesi Cameron faked well on
point PAT, The score capped
Schueller's score. Schueller
a 65 yard drive for the Wings.
had 62 yards' In 14 carries
Alma scored In the third
v
and Gary Mankey had 15 yards.
quarter as Tom Folsorh went
Defensively,' Gary Koenfesover from the four. The Redknecht had 11 tackles and Bruce
wings had a pass interference
Irish 10. Kevin Hayes added 8.
penalty called on them and It
Coach Ernie Becker credited
Rudy R o s n e r with having a
s t r o n g game including .five ,
tackles.
\
The Redwings had 15 first/
CMU frosh
\ - T h e R e d w i n g s ' B r u c e C a m e r o n c u t s up f i e l d t h r o u g h a
h o s t of A l m a d e f e n d e r s . "
downs and 206 yards rushing.
They failed to complete any of
the four pass attempts. Alma
had 12 first downs, 54 yards
through the air on four of nine
pass attempts and 82 yards on
the grounds ; .
The Wings will close out the
season at home Friday night
against Ovid-Elsie.
COACH BECKER SAID, KWe
are going to have to have our
best effort of the year to beat
them.*
The Marauders are big, fast
and play an all around good
game. They are going for a 9-0
perfect season.
"They are a strong team,"
B e x k e r said. "Exceptionally
strong. In fact, they areasuper
team. We're going to be fighting for. our lives."
Game time Is 8 p.m. at St,
Johns.
George Rosner
for a Redwing gain.
tackles
Simpiicify
t o p Ferris
MOUNT PLEASANT - Central Michigan University, scoring t w i c e rin each quarter,
blitzed Ferris State ' College
56-0 here T h u r s d a y in the
freshman football finale for both
teams.
Ferris, • unable to move the
ball consistently on the ground,
was led by quarterback Mark
Rose (Ferndale) who completed
12 of 24 passes for all 121 of
the Bulldogs' "air yards, while
McGinnis' other signal caller
John Adamski failed to connect
In seven tosses.
DON WILLIAMS, a freshman
from D e t r o i t Northwestern,
topped Bulldog runners with a
modest 23 yards in five carries,
while workhorse tailback Steve
Feldpausch of Fowler was limited to five yards in 11 attempts.
b r e a k s a few
Time and tide wait for no man,
Neither does the snow.
When that white stuff piles up
Some of it has to go.
There's a real simple, easy way
To do the job realistically
Why not let us help you NOW
Wltlj,a brand new
Simplicity
?
Come In And See The
New Ones!
for
for
G e o r g e R o s n e r (41) c l e a r s t h e w a y
B r u c e C a m e r o n , who m o v e s up field
a few y a r d s "against the P a n t h e r s .
G & L SALES
Cliff Loesch, Owner
'WHERE SERVICE IS A HABIT*
US-27 At Dill Road
DeWitt
Phone 669^3107
It's C a m e r o n again, this t i m e hurdling, a,downed P a n t h e r
o n h i s way. t o 130 y a r d s r u s h i n g f o r t h e n i g h t .
L:
, . ) ; ; , . - u > * *. . '_:'.',!,•!•!.-•.•
Ice show coming
INCL. PLUGS,/''
I POINTS.
&C0N0.
X
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V w^
t l FCTRONie METHOD I LI Ml NATES
•GUfSSWORK ^
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By AppT _
PHONE 2 2 4 - 4 5 6 2
ST. JOHNS, AUTOMOTIVE
& TIRE DISCOUNT CENTtR
1005 N US V
ST
JOHNS
The late Sonja Henie, one of
skating's true immortals, was
closely associated with Holiday
on Ice during her final years as
a performer. Ted Shuffle, the
creator-director of the 26th edition of -Holiday on Ice International was her skating partner and also co-producer of
the Sonja Henie show. Because
of the. tremendous contribution
Miss • Henie made to both the
c o m p e t i t i v e and performing
phases of'figure skating, Mr.
Shuffle and Holiday, chose the
opening production.of the 26th'
edition.'to salute the memory
of the famous Norwegian,
The comblnated efforts of the
Holiday on Ice production team
in the salute to the Queen of
Skating will be seen when Holiday comes to the Lansing Civic
Center from Wed. Nov. 17 thru
Sat. Nov. 20.
The setting for the «Henlew
special is Sun Valley where she
made one of her best liked motion
pictures, *Sun ValleySerenade."
The music from the picture,
played by the Glen Miller orchestra, is highlighted in the
presentation.
Showtimes are Wed. through
Sat. at 8:00 p.m. with a Sat.
matinee scheduled at 2:30. Mail
orders are accepted when accompanied by a stamped selfaddressed envelope and sent to .
the Civic Center.
REHMANN'S-" " JOHNS >
QUALITY PRE-OWNED CARS
Pre-owned Cars
The differences in
aBee's Pre-owned car
1971 CHEVY H NOVA SS-2 door, four
•. speed, radio, vinyl top, 8 cylinder,
1971 -CHEVY IMPALA-Custom, 2 door
hardtop, 8 cylinder, automatic, power
steering,' power brakes, radio, vinyl
top, air conditioned.
1971 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL-4 door, 8
cylinder, full power; automatic, AMFM radio, air conditioned, vinyl top.
1971 IMPALA-4 door, 8 cylinder, automatic, power steering, power brakes,
radio,, stereo tape, air conditioned,
, vinyl top.
^
r
LARGE SELECTION of MENS and BOYS
;
1971 CHEVY H NOVA-2 door, 8 cylinder,
standard transmission, radio.
* • -
1971 OLDSMOBILE DELTA CUSTOM-4
door hardtop, 8 cylinder, automatic,
power steering, power brakes, radio,
vinyl top.
;• • •
1971 OLDSMOBILE 98 LUXURY SEDAN8 cylinder, automate, full.power, air
conditioned, vinyl top;
." ' 1970 OLDSMOBILE DELTA 88-4 door
sedan, 3 cylinder, automatic, power
steering, power brakes, radio.
GET READY FOR COLD •
WEATHER BY SHOPPING Ct)R
SUPER COLLECTION OF
COATS AND JACKETS.- .
• * NEW STYLES
* ' N E W FABRICS
Complete Financing
Available *
. INCLUDING
TALL MENS SIZES
1970.IMPALA-4 door hardtop, 8 cylin'" der,'' automatic, power steering, tilt
wheel, radio, vinyl top.
.
19?0 pL^MOBILE. 98-4 door hardtop,
' 8; cylinder, automatic, power steering,
power brakes, radloj vlhyltop.
: ,
1970 OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS "S" - 8
cylinder, automatic, power steering,
power brakes, radio, vinyl top, air
conditioned.
1970 PONTIAC CATALINA-2 door hardtop, 8 cylinder, automatic, power steering, power brakes, radio, vinyl top.
1970 CAPRICE-4 door hardtop, 8 cylinder,
a u t o m a t i c , power steering, power
brakes, AM-FM stereo, air conditioned,
vinyl top.
1969 OLDSMOBILE 98-4 door hardtop, 8
cylinder, automatic, power steering,
power brakes, radio, vinyl top.
1969 CHEVELLE MALIBU-4 door, 6
. cylinder, automatic, radio.
1969 MERCURY MARAUDER-8 cylinder,
2 door hardtop, automatic,powersteering, power brakes, radio, vinyl top.
1968 CHEVY IMPALA-2 door hardtop,
8 cylinder, automatic, power steering,
power brakes, radio.
'
1967 DODGE 440 CORONET-4 door, 8
cylinder, automatic, power steering,
radio.
*
1967 RAMBLER-4 door, 6 cylinder,automatic, radio.
1967 FORD GALAXIE 500-4 door, 8 cyllnder, power, steering, radio.
USED CARS
BEE'S CARS ARE NOT
1969 RENAULT-4 door, automatic, radio.)
, 1966.CADILLAC DeVILLE-8 cylinder, automatic, full power, air condltloned,,radlo«
MISS REPRESENTED
TRUCKS
M E N S ' 1 5 " to $60
MEN'S LEATHER COATS
.11966 FORD GALAXIEr4 door, 8 cylinder, automatic, radios
s
1971 CHEVY 1/2 TON PICKUP-8 cylinder,
' a u t o m a t i c , power steering, power
brakes,, custom cab, rear step. -- _ /
7950 up
1970 FORD CLUB WAGON-123 w.bj automatic, 8 cylinder* radio. . ; .
BOYS
SIZES
4 to 20
REHMANN'S
•MENS *,*
SIZES
*'
36 to 52 -.-•.
1969 CHEVROLET 30 SERIES TRUCKwith vati body,- .292^ 6 cylinder, automatiCi HD eqtllpment,*radid; . * -
1966 BRONCO-4 wheel drive, 6 cylinder,
standard transmission.
.h •
1965 .CHEVY 30 SERIES TRUCK-Sxylindoiyiour, speed, with rack.
1962 CHEVY 3/4 TON PICKUP-8 cylinder,
four speed, radio.
'
.
CLOTHING — FURNISHINGS — SHOES *
IV*,If'*
fr
for DAD oiid LAD
' >
Page 1 0 A
CLINTON COUNTY
N E W S , St. Johns, M i c h i g a n
Wednesday, November 10, 1971.
Eagles end season with win
PORTLAND - The Fowler
Eagles closed outthel971football season on a winning note
last Friday night as they defeated league'rival Portland St.
Pat's 20-12.
A f t e r a scoreless f i r s t
quarter, the Eagles broke the
game open as Larry Halfmann
capped a, 60-yard drive with a
30-yard* .run for a touchdown.
In the same period, BobMcKlnnon t.took a St. Pat's punt
and returned it 60 yards, for
another, score to give the Eagles
a 14-0 ^dee at halftlme.
St. Pat's scored their first
touchdown In the third period,
but the Eagles also added a
little insurance when Randy
Simmon blocked a punt and returned the ball to St. Pat's nine
yard line.
McKINNON SCORED AGAIN
from seven yards out a few
m o m e n i s later .,and Leon
Schneider . ran a PAT for another' two points. St, Pat's
scored in the final quarter but
it wasn't enough to overcome
the Eagles lead.
Thft Eagles had 133 yards
rushing, nine first downs and
13 yards through the air on
three of 13 passing attempts.
Alvin Koenlgsknecht and Denny
Kramer each intercepted St.
Pat's passes during the night.
St, Pat's had 11 first downs,
137 yards on the ground and 42
yards through the air completing four of 19 passes. Both
teams fumbled twice, recovering their own miscues.
Halfmann was the leading
rusher for the Eagles picking
;up 68 yards while Kramer added
another 43, •.
7
DEFENSIVELY, T3E Eagles
played a good ball game. Coach
Steve Spicer credited Rich
Epkey, Tony Thelen, F r a n k
Koenlgsknecht and Al Simmon
with an outstanding Job.
For the year, the Eagles
finished 3-5 and 2-4 in the Central Michigan Athletic Conference.
ffici
cia
*We feel the year was a
success as far as what we were
trying, to accomplish," s a i d
Coach Spicer. "We were a young
squad and we needed experience. I think we .got It,"
The Eagles will be tough nexf
year. They will have all of
their players coming back with
six exceptions.
Fowler
0 14 6 0 20
St. Pat's 0 0 6 6 12
Before the start of the Fowler-Webberville contest the
officials pause for photographers. From left are Bill Renwick,
field judge, John Oberlin, head referee, Henry Howard, umpire
and Lonnie McCullough, head linesman.
No argument here! T h e s e Fowler
players aren't giving John any trouble
about this penalty. It was against Webberville. I t ' s the Head referee's job to
mark off the penalty yardage and give
the signals to both benches.
THE FORD TEAM
wants to plqy bdll^with you
Laingsburg's title grasp
Egan Ford Sales, Inc.
200W.lHlgham
:
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e n d e d b y Potterville
ST. JOHNS
' LAINGSBURG-It was pretty
gloomy out Friday night.
What had promised to be a
Use Y o u r Seat Beltil!
.j-.Avj'tf^AjJi
the hot
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Are Here!
three n e w high s p e e d ,
high p e r f o r m a n c e
snowmobiles from ;
on
FORMULA 1. Competition-styled, custom-built, butat a •*
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I
WHEN YOU
season ending victory romp and
a title-clinching evening for the
Wolfpack ended in despair as
P otter ville's Vikings lowered
the boom to slip past Laingsburg 20-14.
The winner of the game was
set to share the Central Michigan Athletic Conference title
with DeWitt who easily handled
Parma Western Friday night
in a non-conference tilt.
; i^vThe J^L a&n-g s,b u r $ defense
yieJUea^two TD'isfbefbre'the half
.which 5vas-enough. to give Potterville the edge. The Wolfpack
just couldn't come back long
enough or fast enough to nail
down the Vikings.
Quarterback Dean Peters led
the Viking attack as he capped
a 78-yard drive with a twoyard touchdown. P e t e r s also
flipped a five-yard pass for a
TD to end Bob Nemeth and
tossed a conversion pass to
John Long for two points.
He added another TD on a oneyard quarterback sneak ending a
67-yard drive in the second half.
Ron Goetschy, theWolfpack's
standout rusher, scored both
Lalngsburg touchdowns and had
another nullified by a holding
penalty, a score "which could
have meant a victory for the
Pack.
He scored on runs of three
yards and 15 yards, while the
nullified TD went for 45 yards.
G o e t s c h y raced another 45
yards later, in the game on a
breakaway play.
Jack Hurst hit Randy Wrobel
for the conversion points after
Goetschy's fourth quarter TD.
Lainsgburg ends the season
with a 4-2 league record and
6-2 overall to tie for third
place in theCMACwithPewamo
-Westphalia who toppled Webervllle 36-0 Friday night.
Potterville ends their season
with a 5-1 league record and
7-1 overall, equalling DeWitt's
record.
GIVE
THE GIFT
OF LIFE
R. E. BENSON
PLUMBING
&
HEATING
..106.N. Clinton ST. J>OH^
Phone 224-7033^ tnytl
Jack Plowman, Roger Sloat, J e r r y Atkinson and Donald
Pease were the lucky (Clinton hunters w n o w e n t t o t h e G r a n d Tetons
to bag this 1,000 pound moose and four antelope. Their guide fpr trie
week of Wyoming hunting was Duane Moore.
CUkte
By MRS. NEVA KEYS, Correspondent
OES MEET
Mr, and Mrs. Robert Baker
opened their first meeting as
worthy patron and matron of
Elsie Chapter O.E.S, Thursday
evening." A silent prayer was
given for Mrs! Vina Smith, a.
life member, who recently
passed away and Mrs. Baker
read a poem in her memory..
Introductions included: Mrs,
Leila Wilson, chairman on Fraternal Sunshine of the Grand
C h a p t e r , Mrs. R o s e m a r y
Moore, Clinton County Association OES Chaplain and Mrs.
Anna Duhay, who will be installed as CllntonCountyAss'n.
secretary and treasurer in May.
Phillip Mertz, Grand Chaplain from Birmingham will give
the School of Instruction for
the Elsie Chapter,'Nov. 11 at
7:30 p.m. Nov. 22, a School of
Instruction at Maple Rapids will
be given' by Worthy Grand
Matron, Florence Adair and
Dec, 11 will be the Cleland
Russell Reception and dinner,
at the Student Center at Kal* amazoo.
The f o l l o w i n g dates for
Friends' Nights in the county
were announced Feb. 15 to honor
Clinton County Association, officers at Wacousta; Feb. 26,
Fun Night at St. Johns; Mar.,
• 15, Fun Night at Ovid; andMar.
23, DeWitt.
Where Prices Are Discounted, Not Quality
[WHY PAY THE HIGH DOLLAR?!
T$\)op everywhere .first, then see
us. We honestly feel we can beat
your best tire deal 99 times out
of 100.., 4 Service Bays, for fast
Installation,
•
•
Wheel balancing and alignment.
Brand new Spark Plugs 69$ ea.
USE YOUR MICHIGAN B A N K A R D
bpR MASTER CHARGE CARPI
SI
|Oll\s
Inn;
4400 N. EAST S^il'^SSlSlHlG PH. 487*270
AriD'.Hn IVI fc llKl. IMSCOI'NT CT.NTI'.N
\
(V' i.. I1 • i ! '•
|s J"
v
' '
'*
St
Continued fron^Pa^e. 1A
is 20 -per certt'&nijwledge, 30
per cent hustle a'ndfbeing in posi^
tlon and 50 pen,cent judgment.
He said there'are'fewer rules
governing the game and the pace
is much faster.
He cited the best time he's
had in officiating games was during the regional and district competition. "Getting-through a one^
point ball game and not receiving
any negative comments was a
good feeling. I also remember a
game b e t w e e n Montabella and
Lakevlew about three years ago.
They have an intense rivalry and
I was able to make both sides
happy. It was a situation where
rationalization was offset by
emotionalism." He noted another {jame t h a t .
didn't go so well,"? "It was a
Christmas tournament varsity
game. A tight game. Andl couldn't
be right or wrong on this particular call.
He said a team called time out
during a penalty shot where xio f
r u l e s governed the situation.
"With more experience, I could
have handled the situation. It took
•almost 15 minutes to straighten
the thing out."
Things could be made a > bit
easier for officials and players
If the people watching the games
became more informed, Oberlin
said. "Sometimes the people are
being foolish with what they say
and do at a game.*'
What does an official receive
in compensation for running a
game? "The fee rUns from about
$15 to $25 depending on the
school." He n o t e d t h a t theofficials have to-pay for their fe^n
equipment and uniforms—and that
could run to about $75. College
officials fare much-better. Their
fees run from*$25;" to as high as
$200 and the schools usually pay
for travel and expenses.
That's what it's all about and
John Oberlin is heading for that
big time college circuit and another step forward in his officiating career.
H"-*. , Mi- M r i "
IV.M.
.
2M-4ST.2
which they asked the Chapters
to reflect and give thanks for
the bountiful harvest and many
blessings as they approach the
Thanksgiving season. Among
these blessings, they said, was
the opportunity to lessen the
trials, increase the happiness
and bring sunshine into the
lives of others through service
in the Order of Eastern Star.
3 MASTER
PLUMBERS
American-Sfandarci - •-•
Plumbing, 'Hot Water \
Hearing
i
Lennox Warm A i r
Heating and A h '
Conditioning .*.
\
*
There will be a reception
honoring Mrs. Leila Wilson and
CUSTOM. ;SH£ET
f
the Grand Chapter officers will
exemplify the initiatory degrees
. METAL. SHPP: ',. ;:
on candidates on March 14, It
Men who learn to understand
has been over 30 years since
the Grand Family has visited themselves find It much easier
4 7 Years Same 'Address'to understand others.
the local chapter.
"Thank You" notes were read
from Janice Levey, who was
recently in the hospital at Ann
Arbor and Robert Baker who is
recovering from a broken foot.
HOME-FARM
Both are reported in improved
icmziN* MAN;
condition. Other notes were reINBURJUfCI
BUSINESS
ceived from the family of the
a mambtf-of
late Mrs. Vina Smith and Mrs.
Sharon Schultz for her charms
JhsAmerica'Group
AUTO
and pin received while worthy
matron the past year,
A Thanksgiving m e s s a g e
from the WGM Florence Adair
200 W. State, St. Johns, PHONE 224-7614 BRUCE LANTERMAN
and WGP Cleland Russell in
f
INSURANCE FOR EVERY NEED!
LANTERMAN INSURANCE
W e ' r e H a v i n g An
/tfcfrieclottoit Sole
Just To Say 'Thanks' To Our
^ Regular Customers and Welcome New Ones!
;l>
A'4
Page \\ A
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St Johns, Michigan
Wednesday, November 10, 1?7]
\<L
BlashSwartz Creek 28-6
.•i.'*
Marauders look for perfect season
: By-TIMYOUNKMAN
SWARTZ CREEK - TheOvid• Elsie Marauders decided not to
have a repeat cllffhanger like last
y e a r ' s 6?3 victory over Swartz
they proved their
£ Creek and
point.
The Marauders swept away the
i:. defending Flint Metro League
z -champs 28-6 to up their seao
t>
J*
-i
son's record to 8-0 with only one
game standing in the way of OE's first undefeatedseason in the
school's history. The final test
will comeFrldaynlghtagalnstSt.
Johns who barely defeated Alma
8-6 last-week..
The Marauders rolled up 294
total yards with a rushing attack
of 241 yards and adding 53 more
in the air.
The defense was rugged again,
throwing back the Swartz. Creek
rushing game to a minus 11 yards
and yielding 137 yards in the air
and one TD, the t h i r d score
against the Marauders this season.
Ovid - Elsle'sfirstdriveinthe
game came to a sudden halt on
the three-yard-line. With fourth
down staring at them, Bill Foran
P-W girls plan grid game
• By VALERIE HILL
P-W High School
Jt-* PEWAMO - WESTPHALIA* &k field trip, Powder Puff foot,r>baU, a new'te'acher, and the end
blof the. first marking period all
^'turned up this week at Pewamoii'.Westphalia High School.
Approximately 200 students
fi-from the Science and Mass
E':Medla classes -went to view the
a^ Hellstronv Chronicle at the State
nlTheater in East Lansing on
o' Wednesday, -Nov. 3. AccomY,i.panying them were two teachers
and four buses. It made for a
sv near, full day field trip.
R
The Junior and senior annual
ii/fPbwder Puff football game will
sr'be on Nov. 12 at 7 p.m. The
-! teams are practicing hard, so
ri^tlney wish a lot of support on
iG'Friday.
•:
FRIDAY, NOV. 5, was the
end of the first.nine week marking period. On Wednesday, Nov.
10, Parent-Teacher Conferences will be held in all of the
P-W system's schools. Parents
can see any or all of .their
children's teachers between the
hours of 1 and 4 in the afternoon, and 7 to 9 in the evening.
P-W students are happy to
welcome back Mr. Virgil "Sam"
Smith. Mr. Smith taught from
1964 til 1968 at St. Mary's
school In Westphalia. He then
taught one year in the newly
formed P-W Junior High.
In 1969 he decided to teach
elsewhere. For the s c h o o l
years, '69 - ' 7 0 and ' 7 0 - ' 7 1 ,
he taught on the island of
Amchitka. The island Is one of
the Aleutian Islands chain off
the coast of Alaska. This past
summer he returned to Michigan and taught In Grand Rapids;
MR. SMITH'S father was a
minister, so he moved quite a
bit, but he calls Minnesota his
home grounds. He received his
Bachelor of Arts Degree from
St. Cloud State College, St.
Cloud, Minn. He conducts two
classes of eleventh g r a d e
American History, and three'
classes of eighth grade Science.
Welcome back, Mr. Smith.
PRICE TAG
came on to boot a 13 yard field
goal, giving the Marauders an
early 3-0 edge.
'On the next Swartz Creek
series of plays, junior Dan Egbert intercepted a pass at midfield and returned it to the Swartz.
Creek 20-yard-line. On the next
play, junior quarterback Tom
Kirlnovic
stepped back and'
tossed a TD pass to senior end
Tim Bouck to make the score. yard-pass after they were forced
10-0 after Foran,added the extra from their regular set to a shotgun formation, just as O-E Head
point.
In the third quarter Kirlnovic Coach Mark O'Donnell predicted,
set up another touchdown with a A 40-yard screen pass and two
27-yard toss to senior end Hon 15 - yard penalties set up the
Mead, who was hauled down on the ; Swartz Creek TD.
one - yard - line. Kirlnovic then
But the. Marauder defense
dove over for the score.
-stiffened and that was all the
.Swartz Cre,ek threatened only Swartz Creek scoring for the
once when they scored on a 12- evening.
. . Gordon" Baker added an O-E
touchdown on a 21-yard running
play and Gary Groom capped the
night's scoring with a six WMU students who's name and t yard dash.
biographical sketch will appear
Three, Juniors, led the "Ma rauder, defense as Randy Loynes
In the publication. The names -had 10 solo tackles, Dan Egbert
are included for extra-curricuhad seven and two pass interceplar programs and academic ex- tions and Rick Staples added
cellence, according to Richard seven, tackles.
Billingham, spokesman for the
selection committee.
The teams had come to play
T h e ' honor was announced football as Mead could testify.
Nov. 3.
•
He was knocked unconscious in
the first quarter after colliding
with an opponent, but returned
later in the contest to add six
CAU 224 2361
tackles arid winjhe coach's de-
Foerch named in Who's Who list
KALAMAZOO - B r u c e
Foerch, son' of Mr. and Mrs.
Berl Foerch, 141 W. High St.,
Ovid, has been selected for the
Who's Who Among Students In
American Colleges andUnlversitles publication.
Foerch', a senior at WMU
and president of the student
body, will.be among 29 other
Use NEWS WANT ADS
fensive p l a y e r award for the
hardest hitting exhibition — his
third award this season.
Fullback Glen Bensinger and
Staples, a tackle, got the best
blocking awards for the game.
The win brings Oyid - Elsie to
an 8-0 season record mark after
taking the Mid - Michigan B
Conference title last week, drubbing Chesaning 12-0.
The Marauders travel to St.
Johns Friday for the final game
of the season, which will be the
last high school football game for
15 Marauder seniors. If Ovid Elsie defeats St. Johns it will be
their first unbeaten season in the
high school's history. Coach O'Donnell
had two undefeated
squads at- Elsie before the dis-
trict was formed in 1966. His
last unbeaten season was 1965.
"The team, since the middle
of the season, has promised
Coach O'Donnell a free toss in
the swimming pool if they go undefeated," said assistant coach
Russ Pope. Pope and backfield
coach Bob Foreback said they
would leave the swimming pool
door unlocked — "just in case."
The Ovid- Elsie Little Marauders dropped their game with the
Swartz Creek JV's 14 - 6, to
finish the season with a 2-4-2
record.
The Mini - Marauders, O-E's
frosh squad, found the going
rough against Swartz Creek's
frosh arid were downed 30-0.
They finish the season with a
4-3 record.
COMPLETE BODY WORK
AND GLASS REPLACEMENT
BOB'S AUTO BODY
800 N. Lansing -
Phone 224-2921
SNOW
Favors are usually doled out
on credit with mighty high
interest rates attached.
a?
EG
P-W bombs foe 36-0
W E B B E R V I L L E - The
Dfi
^ Pewamo-Westphalia P i r a t e s
_r* ended their 1971 football season
_j on a whopping winning note last
" Friday night as they shut-out
Webberville_36-0.
The Pirates ended the season
with' a M - 2 / r e cord in the Central Michigan*'Athletic Conference and a 5-3 record overall.
In the game Friday, Roy Piggott started off the scoring in
the first quarter with a TD on
a one-yard run. This was followed by a nother one yard run
by Mike Gross in the same
period.
•
t
(
In the^ "Second period, Pig-Jj
gott passed for 24 yards and a'
touchdown'td-Al Fedewa. G r o s s '
picked up the, second .score of
the quarter, this time on a 30
yard run. ,,.
ewa threw a 25 yard pass to
Al Fedewa and Tom Fedewa
scored in the final period on a
two-yard run.
The Pirates dominated the
statistics as well as the score
board. They picked up 15 first
downs to Webberville's two, 313
yards rushing to minus 19 for
wphberville a n d 103 yards
through the air on six of 10
pass attempts,
Webbervllle h a d 14 yards
through the air on three of 10
pass attempts and Roy Piggott
was credited with the onlyinterception of the game.
Gross was the leading rusher
for the Pirates with 157 yards
in 19 carries and'Piggott was
second with 42 yards In 11
carries.
IN THE THIRD PERIOD, P-W
scored again when GerardFed-
DEFENSIVELY, TOMThelen
led the charge with 15 tackles
and Al Fedewa had 13,
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C A I N S
"It was a good game to end
the season with," said Coach
Bill Marks. "Overall we looked
better this season then we had
anticipated having lost eight of
11 starters last year."
The P-W Little Pirates made
a fine showing as they won their
seventh g a m e of the season .
downing Webbervllle J u n i o r
Varsity 52-6, Scoring points
W the first time this season
were Phil Piggott, Duane Hengesbach and Dave Smith, each
with a TD.
Dave Pung had two touchdowns, as did Gary Beachenau
and Randy/.Walter ..added one. i
W A L T E R SCORED TWO
extra points oh kicks and Beachneau scored two on a pass play.
With an undefeated JV team
to draw to, and a junior back
field coming back next season,
the Pirates will be a real conference threat. They will be
losing nine seniors, Including
three defensive and three offensive s t a r t e r s .
The evening's activities were
presided over by Dan Gorman
and other participants in the
program were William Brook
who led group singing and John
Aylsworth, 4-H youthagentwho
Introduced guests and presented
awards.
Receiving 20 year awards for
service were: George Hazel,
Ila Wood and Ruth Wright.
Fifteen year service pins
went to Elizabeth Blakely, Bea
Grams, William Brook, Emily
Davis, Shirley Hazel and Marilyn Kissane.
Recognized for '10 years of
service were Norman Blakely,
Sue Cerny, Louise Feldpausch,
Donna Fink, Charles Johnson,
Marilyn McQueen. Leon Miller,
Mary Snyder and Clair Wilson.
Five year service pins.were
p r e s e n t e d to Mary Colvin,
Thejresa Cordes, V i r g i n i a
Davis, J o y c e Divine, B i l l
Drouin, Marilyn Fedewa, Mary
C. Fedewa, Ruth Feldpausch,
Dan Gorman, Dolores Harris,
Nan Havens, Joyce Hoover and
Barbara Jones;
Other five year honors went
to Doris K e t c h u m , Nelson
Ketchum, Helen Kurncz, 'Joann*
Lehman, Marjor'ie Luttig, Rose •
Schomlsch,- B e r t l n e Thelen,
Betty Thelen, Verlta Thornton,
Lois Whitford and Dick Woodhams.
Three year pins were given
to Doris-Andrews, B e v e r l y
Archer, X y l a Baese, M a r y
Baker, Beverly Bancroft, Barry
Bishop, J u d y Boettger, B i l l
Brasington, Marilyn C o t t o n ,
Dolores C u r t i s , Jean Dills,
Georgia Enness> William Flegler, Faith French, Ken Harris,
Sue Hardaker, Don Hunt, Dorothy Jandernoa, Dale Kuenzli,
Darlene' Lawrence, Gary Lawrence, Arlene Lounds, Joann
Miller, Karen Mobney, Sandy
Penlx> Loretta Pokorny, Helen
Pung, Marilyn Rice, Dorothy
Scharnweber,Betty Schumaker,
Joe Shaltry; Gwen Tait, J a n e t ".
Tarrant, Sharon Tyler, Gary
VanVleet, Nadlne Vinlng and
Betty Wirth.
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Page 12 A
Next Sunday In
Clinton County Churches
All Churches in Clinton County a r e invited t o send
their weekly announcements to The Clinton^ County
News. They m u s t reach us by 10 a . m . Monday to insure
publication in the c u r r e n t week's issue.
St. Johns Area
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Rev, Harold E . Homer, Minister
Every Sunday, 8 a . m . Holy C o m munion. 2nd and 4th Sundays, 10;45
a , m . Holy Communion and s e r m o n .
Other Sundays, 10:45 a . m . p r a y e r and
sermon.
10:45 a . m . C h u r c h
School and
Nursery.
Wed. during Lent—7 a . m . and 7:30
p . m . Holy Communion.
Mon. 3 p . m . Brownies, 7:30 p . m .
Senior Citizens (1st and 3 r d ) ,
T u e s . Noon Senior Citizens (2nd
and 4th), 7 p . m . Cadet T r o o p .
Wed, 7:30 p . m . Choir p r a c t i c e ,
T h u r s , 8 p . m . AA and Alanon.
9:30 a . m . Church School. 10:30 a . m .
Fellowship; 11:00 a . m . Morning W o r ship, 7:00 p . m . Senior High Youth F e l lowship,
T u e s . Nov, 1 6 : 1 : 3 0 p . m . Ruth C i r c l e
Is to m e e t with M r s . HerbertHoughten,
1:30 p . m . Elizabeth C i r c l e m e e t s with
M r s . C.W. L u m b e r t . 9:00 a . m . Mary
Magdalene C i r c l e i s to m e e t a t the
c h u r c h . 7:00 p . m . Boy Scouts.
Wed., Nov. 17: 6:30 p . m . Chapel
WEST PILGRIM UNITED
Choir. 7:30 p . m . Chancel C h o i r .
METHODIST CHURCH
T h u r s . , Nov. 1 8 : 3:30 p , m . G i r l
C o r n e r of P a r k s and Grove R d .
Scouts.
Rev. B r i a n K . Sheen, Minister
F r i . , Nov. 1 9 ; Confirmation C l a s s to
9:30 a . m . — Worship Service
visit 2 Lansing C h u r c h e s .
10:45 a . m . — Church School
ASSEMBLY O F GOD
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
S US-27 & E . Baldwin
Averlll M. C a r s o n , M i n i s t e r
Joseph F . Eger, J r . , P a s t o r
10:00 a.m.—Sunday School
11:00 a.m.—Morning Worship
T h u r s . , Nov. 1 1 : 11:00 a . m . An6-30 p.m.—Youth Service
nual Church F a i r .
7:30 p.m.—Sunday Evening
7 p.m.—Weanesday, second a n d
Sat., Nov. 1 3 : 12:30 p . m . Junior
C h o i r r e h e a r s a l . 1:00 p . m . Chil- fourth, WMC
7:30 p m.—Wednesday
evening
d r e n ' s Choir r e h e a r s a l .
service
Sun., Nov. 14: 0:45 a . m . Church
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTISTS
School. 11:00 a . m . Morning Worship.
6B6 North Lansing Street
Coffee Hour follows.
Elder, E . F . Herzel, P a s t o r
T u e s . , Nov. 16: 1:00 p . m . P r i s Services held on Saturday
9:15 a.m.—Church Service
cllla Alden Division. 1:30 p . m , E l i z a 10:30 a.m.—Sabbath School Service
beth Winslow Division. 8 : 0 0 p . m . P e a r l
JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Caldwell V e s p e r Division.
' Kingdom Hall
Wed., Nov. 17: 6:45 p . m . Boy Scout
1OT3 N.. Lansing St.
T r o o p No, 81, 8:00 p . m . Senior Choir
Thurs., 7:30 p.m.—Theocratic Ministry School. A school designed to
rehearsal.
improve our speaking habits and increase our Bible knowledge. 8:30 p . m . .
Service meeting. This meeting is dePRICE UNITED METHODIST
signed to show the proper techniques
CHURCH
of our ministry and assist us to become b e t t e r ministers.
Dr. Robert Anderson
Sun., 9:30 a . m . — Public L e c t u r e .
411 Butterfleld D r .
Given each week by a qualified representative
of t h e Watchtower Bible
E a s t Lansing, Michigan 48823
and Tract Society. 10:30 a m., WatchPhone 351-0976
tower Study. Systematic Study of the
Mam Article in the current Watch9:45 a . m . - C h u r c h School
tower Magazine.
11 a.m.—Morning Worship
Tues., 7:30 p.m. — Congregation
W o m e n ' s Society m e e t s the fourth
Book Study. T e x t studied: " T h e n i s
Wednesday of each month. D i n n e r a t Finished, the Mystery of G o d . "
Public invited—free—no collection
12:30. Meeting a t 1:30.
taken,
Yough Fellowship m e e t s t h e f i r s t
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
and t h i r d Sunday of each month a t
Rev. C.A. Stone, l>,islor
2:30 - 4 p . m .
312 K. U.S. 27
Council of C h u r c h M i n i s t r i e s and
Phone 224-2448
A d m i n i s t r a t i v e B o a r d m e e t s the f i r s t
9:45 a.m. - Chinch School
Sunday of each month following a p o t 11:00 a . m . - w o r s h i p Set \ i c e
luck dinner at noon.
7:00 p . m . - E v e n i n g Woiship
Youth Choir m e e t s each T h u r s d a y
WEDNESDAY
night at 7 p . m .
4:00 p . m . — Logos Club
Senior C h o i r m e e t s each T h u r s d a y
8:00 p . m . —Familj Whip stuch
night a t 7:30 p . m .
CHURCH O F T H E NAZARENE
515 North Lansing Street
CHURCH O F CHRIST O F S T . JOHNS
Rev Wesley Manker
680 N . L a n s i n g St.
Phone 224-7950
10:00
a.m.—Sunday
School
Seventh Day Adventist Building
11:00
a.m.—Morning
Worship
Mike H a r g r a v e , M i n i s t e r
6:15 p m . — Y o u n g People's Service
9:30 a , m . Sunday.School
7•IP n.m.—Evening Worship
Wednesday, 6:30 p m . — C a r a v a n .
10:30 a . m . Morning Worship
7:45 p m . — B i b l e Study and p r a y e r
v
W e d . 7:00 p . m . P r a y e r Meeting.
hour.
Call 224-4212 for m o r e information,
SHEPARDSVILLE UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
D r . Robert Anderson,
411 Butterfleld, E . Lansing,
Phone 351-0976, Zip 48823.
10:45 a.m.—Churcn School
7 p.m.—Choir practice Wednesday
evenings.
Afternoon Circle meetings a t the
homes of m e m b e r s , 2nd Thursday.
Berean Circle on the third Thursday evening, also the homes of m e m bers.
ST. J O S E P H CATHOLIC CHURCH
Hev William G. Hankerd, P a s t o r
Rev. Raymond Goehring
Associate P a s t o r
Rectory—109 Linden St —Ph. 224-3313
Convent—110 S. Orkland—Ph. 224-371J!)
School—201 E, Cass—Ph. 224-2421
Mass Schedule
So.urday Evening—7 p . m . Sunday—
7:30, 9, 10:30 and 12.
Holy Days—See bulletin.
Weekdays—7:30 and 8:30 a.m. and
7:15 p m ,
Sacrament of Penance—Saturdays,
3:30 to 5 p . m . : after 7 p.m. Mass
untlll 9 p m . Weekday evenings—a
few minutes before evening Mass.
T i r s t Fridays—Sacrament of P e n ance, Thursday i r o m 4 to 5 p m.
and after the evening Mass until all
a r e heard. Mass and P r a y e r s of
Adoration at 7:15 p . m . Holy Communion on Friday a t 6 a n d 7:15 a . m .
Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament,
8:30 p.m. on Thursday through 7 p . m .
on F i r s t Friday.
„
Devotions—Our Mother of Perpetual Help Novena — after 7:15 p . m .
Mass each Tuesday.
, . „
Religious Instruction Classes—Adult
Inquiry Class, Tuesday a t 8 p . m . High
School CCD, Wednesday a t 8 p . m .
Public G r a d e School CCD, Tuesdays
from 4 until 5 p . m .
nn
Baptisms—Each Sunday a t 1:30 by
appointment. Other a r r a n g e m e n t s b y
appointment.
F I R S T BAPTIST CHURCH
South US-27
Paul A. Travis. P a s t o r
ID a . m . — Sunday School, Harold
Phillips, Supt.
11 a.m.—Worship Service on WRBJ,
1580 kc.
11 a.m.—Children's Churches.
6 p.m.—IN-TIME and HI-TTME.
7 p.m.—Evening Worship.
E a c h Wed., 7 p.nu—The H o u r of
P o w e r for t h e whole family. 8 p.m.,
Choir practice,
First Sunday—Communion Service.
F i r s t Monday—Trustees and Deacons meeting.
F i r s t Tuesday—Ladies' Missionary
Circle. " E v e r y o n e is W e l c o m e . "
Mon.-Fri. — " M o m e n t s of Meditation." Radio WRBJ.
ST. JOHNS BAPTIST T E M P L E
400 E . S t a t e Street
R e v J e r r y Thomas, P a s t o r
Sunday School a t 10 a.m., with
, classes for all a g e s . Teaching from
the Book of Revelation.
Morning worship a t 11 a . m .
Sunday, 6 p , m . , study hour, w i t h ,
adult g r o u p r young people's group
and J e t Cadets group.
Sunday, 7 p.m., evangelistic message.
1
Wednesday a t 7, p r a y e r meeting
and study hour.
Wednesday, November 10, 1971
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St, Johns, Michigan
FREE METHODIST CHURCH
305 Church S t r e e t
P h o n e 224-3349
Robert Bentley, Minister
10:00 a.m.—Sunday School
11:00 a.m.—Morning Worship
7:00 p . m . - E v e n i n g Worship
P r a y e r s e r v i c e a s announced.
DeWitt Area
WAYSIDE CHAPEL
A BIBLE CHURCH
14337 T u r n e r Road, DeWitt
Rev. Douglas Beach, P a s t o r
Phone 489-9251
10 a . m , Sunday School
11 a . m . Worship Service
6 p . m . Young People
7 p . m . Evening S e r v i c e
7:15 p , m . Wednesday - Bible Study
and P r a y e r .
A friendly church with a m e s s a g e
for today,
Bible Loving - Bible Believing Bible P r e a c h i n g .
DeWITT COMMUNITY CHURCH
finter-denomlnatlonal)
Murl J . E a s t m a n . P a s t o r
Amy Mulford, Sunday School Supt.
Marilyn Krol, Co-Supt.
9:45 a.m.—Sunday School
11 a.m,—Church
7 p.m.—Y,outh Fellowship
REDEEMER UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
105 N . Bridge St.
H. F o r e s t C r u m , Minister
9:30 a.m.—Worship, ( n u r s e r y p r o vided), 10:30 - H : 0 0 a . m . , C o f f e e F e l lowship, 11 a . m . Church School.
ST. ANNE'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Corner US-27 and Webb Road
Rev Glenn V. Cathey, J r .
'
Residence 485-1443
Church 669-9308
Rectory 224-2600
Office 224-28B5
2nd and 4th Sundays—9 a.m., Holy
Communion a n d s e r m o n ,
Other Sundays — 9 a.m., morning
p r a y e r and sermon.
Church school e v e r y Sunday, 9:30
a.m.
COMMUNITY OF S T . JUDE
Catholic Church
F a t h e r J e r o m e Schmltt, P a s t o r
409 Wilson, DeWitt
Dally M a s s : Mon. and T h u r s . - 7:30
p . m . T u e s . , Wed. and F r l . 7:00 a*m.
Sunday M a s s : 9:00 and 11:15 a . m .
S e r v i c e s a t Middle School, DeWitt.
EAST DeWITT BIBLE CHURCH
(Nan Denominational)
Round Lake Road V* m i l e
E a s t of US-27
Glen J , F a r n h a m , P a s t o r
Sunday—
10 a.m.—Sunday School. Classes for
all a g e s . >
11 a.m.—Morning Worship
5:45 p.m.—Youth Fellowship, Senior,
14 and up; J e t Cadets, 10-13.
7 p.m.—Evening Service
Weanesday—
7!30 p.m.—Bible Study and p r a y e r .
Supervised nursery for b a b i e s a n d
small children in all services,
" A n open door to an open b o o k "
. . . A Bible preaching church with a
m e s s a g e for you . . .
ST. JOHN'S* LUTHERAN CHURCH
US-27 a t Sturgis
Rev, R o b e r t D. Koeppen, P a s t o r
9:00 a . m . Sunday School and Bible
Discussions.
10:15 a . m . Divine Worship.
ST. THERESE CATHOLIC CHURCH
Holy Communion - 1st Sunday each
Fathers Francis Murray, Joseph
month.
D r o s t e and L a w r e n c e Delaney
Confirmation Instruction W e d n e s R e c t o r y : 102 W. Randolph, Lansing
days after 3:15 p . m .
Phone 489-9051
7:30 p . m . 1st T u e s d a y each month M a s s Schedule— Saturday: 7 p . m .
L a d i e s Guild-LWML.
Sunday: 6, 8, 10, 12; DeWitt, 9 a . m .
Holiday: 7, 8, 10 a . m ( ; 5:30, 7:38
7:30 p . m , Wednesdays - Adult I n f o r m a t i o n ' C l a s s e s , beginning e a c h S e p - P
' W o e k d a y Massed: 8 a.m., 7:30 p , " i .
t e m b e r a n d , F e b r u a r y , Call 224-3544
Confessions — S a t u r d a y : 3:30 to 5
o r 224-7400 for specific information. and 7:30 to 9; E v e s of Holidays, 8 to
C h h r c h Office H o u r s - 9:00 - 1 2 : 0 0
' B a p t i s m : Sunday a t 1 p . m . P l e a s e
a . m . , Monday, Wednesday, T h u r s d a y , call in advance.,
^
Friday.
HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
David B . F r a n z m e i e r , P a s t o r
380 W. Herblson Rd, f DeWitt
C o r n e r of E . Walker and Mead S t s .
Phone 669-9606
R e v . Hugh E . Banmnga, P a s t o r
Now using n e w house of worship.
R e c t o r y 224-2600
Office 224-2685 Sunday morning schedule: .Sunday
School, T e e n s for Christ and Adult,
discussion—9:15 a.m.
Divine Worship—10:30 a . m .
VALLEY FARMS BAPTIST CHURCH'
241 E . State R o a d
Rev. LaVern Bretz, Pastor
9:45-10:45 a.m.—Church S c h o o l .
T h e r e Is a class for e v e r y o n e from
the youngest to the oldest. The Bible
is our textbook
11 a.m.-12 Noon—Morning Worship,
Junior Church for children, through 6th
grade
5:30 p . m . — B Y F for both Juniors a n d
Seniors
7:00 p.m.—Evangelistic Service
8:00 p.m.—Morning Choir practices
Wednesday, 7:00 p . m , — M i d - w e e k
P r a y e r Service; 8:00 p.m.—Morning
Choir practice
Saturday 10:00 a.m.—Jr. Choir practice
,
1st T h u r s d a y 7:30 p.m.—Woman's
Mission Society
2nd Saturday 2:00 p.m.—Ann Judson
Guild for J r . Hi. girls
3rd Tuesday 6:30 p.m.—Men's Fellowship
SOUTH DeWITT CHURCH
O F CHRIST
T e m p o r a r i l y Meeting a t t h e
DeWitt High School
Evangelist: Richard J . Wolfcale
Telephone: 669-3395
8 a . m . — " R e v i v a l F i r e s , " Channel
5 TV; " R e v i v a l F i r e s , " 1110 radio.
9:45 a.m.—Bible School
10:30 a.m.—Morning Worship, Sermon: " T h e Mind of Christ."
Weekly Communion,
6:30 p.m.—Youth groups for g r a d e s
1 through freshman in college.
6:30 P.m.—Evening Worship. Sermon: " W h a t t h e Church of Christ Stands
For."
Wednesday, 7 p.m.—Hour of Power,
8 classes.
Thursday, 7 p.m.—Fishermen's Club
F I R S T BAPTIST CHURCH
O F DeWITT
J a y T. George, P a s t o r
The F i r s t Baptist Church of DeWitt
will begin conducting regular services in the Township Hall N o . 1 located a t 414 E . Main In DeWitt Sunday, September 20.
Sunday School will begin a t 10 a.m.
followed by Church Worship service
at 11 a . m . T h e r e will be an Evening
Service a t 6:30 p.m.
F o r more information concerning
the F i r s t Baptist Church of DeWitt
call 669-9763 In DeWitt or 224-4511 In
St. J o h n s .
VALLEY FARMS UNITED
PENTECOSTAL CHURCH
155 E . Sate Hd
R e v . Neil Bolinger, P a s t o r
Phone 489-1705
9:30 a m.—Sunday School.
11:00 a . m — M o r n i n g Worship.
7:30 p.m.—Sunday evening Evangelistic.
Wednesday 7:30 p.m.—Youth service.
Thursday, 7'30 p . m — B i b l e Study.
We cordially invite i'ou to attend
any o r all of these services.
Listen to our international broadcast HARVESTIME Sunday morning
a t 10:30 a.m., WRBJ. 1580 on y o u r
dial.
Fowler Area
MOST HOLY TRINITY CHURCH
Rev. F r . Albert J , Schmltt, P a s t o r
Sunday Masses—6;30; £1:30 a n d 10:30
J
a.m.
Weekdays—During school y e a r , 7:30
and 8:30 a . m .
Holy D a y s — 5 # 0 ; 7:30 a . m . and 7:00
p . m . and 7:00 p . m , eve before.
Sorrowful Mother Novena—Friday,
7:30 p . m .
S a t u r d a y s - 7 : 3 0 a . m . and 7:00 rj.m.
ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Fowler
H.E. Rossow, P a s t o r
9:30 a . m . , Worship, 10:30 a . m . Sunday School and Bible C l a s s ,
Riley Township
ST.
P E T E R LUTHERAN CHURCH
MISSOURI SYNOD
Vh miles west of St. Johns on M-21
5'/a miles south on F r a n c i s road
2 miles west on Church road
Marvin L . Barz, P a s t o r
10:30 a.m.—Worship
9:15 a.m.—Sunday School and Bible
Classes.
,
„ , „ .
,
Holy Communion first Sunday of
the month a t 8 a.m., third Sunday
of t h e month a t 10:30 a.m.
- SOUTH RILEY BIBLE CHURCH
Willard F a r r i e r . P a s t o r
Located 'M mile e a s t of Francis
Road on Chadwick Road
10 a.m.—Sunday School
11 a.m.—Worship Service
Gunnisonville Area
GUNNISONVILLE
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Clark and Wood Roads
Edward F . Otto, Minister
9:30 a . m . Church S e r v i c e
10:45 a . m . Sunday School
CONGREGATIONAL
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Maple Rapids, Michigan
Hev R o b e r t E . Myers, P a s t o r
10;UU a.m.—Worship Service
11:15 a.m.—Sunday School
7:00 p.m.—U.C.Y.M, meets o n alternate Sundays
6:45 p.m.—Thursday, Cherub a n d
junior choir.
8 p.m.—Thursday, Chapel choir.
1:30 p.m.—Third F r i d a y , W o m e n ' s
Fellowship, church b a s e m e n t ,
8:30 p.m.—service meeting
BAPTIST CHURCH
/
OVID, MICHIGAN %
Matherton Area
MATHERTON COMMUNITY
CHURCH
2:00 p.n£—Sunday School
3:00 p.m.—Worship service
Fulton Area
FULTON F U L L GOSPEL CHURCH
'A m i l e e a s t of P e r r i n t o n on M-57,
Va m i l e south
R e v , F r e d Wing, P a s t o r
9:45 a.m.—Sunday School
11:00 a,m.—Morning Worship
7:00 p.m.—Youth Service
7:45 p.m.—Evening Service
7:45 p . m — T h u r s d a y , P r a y e r and
praise service
Eureka Area
CONGREGATIONAL
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
2619 E . M a p l e Rapids R o a d
R e v P a u l R . Jones, P a s t o r
P h o n e 224-7709
10 a.m.—Bible School for everyone,
11 a.m.—Morning Worship
7:30 p.m.—Adult Bible discussions.
Nursery provided during services.
6:30 p.m.—Youth Meetings
6:45 p.m.—Wednesday, J r . Choir;
Chancel Choir. 7:30 p . m .
Bath Area
BATH UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH.
Rev. Clarence Keith
Telephone 641-668 7
11 a.m.—Worship
10 a.m.—Church School
BATH BAPTIST CHURCH
R e v . J a m e s L Burleigh, P a s t o r
10:uu a.m.—Sunday School
6:30 p m —Youth Fellowship
7:33 p.m.—Evening Service
Midweek service on Wednesday 7:30
P.m.
ROSE LAKE CHURCH
Reorganized L.D.S.
E l d e r J a c k Hodge, P a s t o r
Corner of Upton and Stoll R o a d s
10:00 a.m.—Church School
Elsie Area
ELSIE METHODIST CHURCH
Rev. David Litchfield, M i n i s t e r
9:30 a.m.—Morning Worship
10:30 a . m . - S u n d a y S c h o o l , Supt.
Merle BaoseDUPLAIN METHODIST CHURCH
R e v . David Litchfield, M i n i s t e r
10 a . m . - S u n d a y School, Supt. K e n neth Kiger
11 a.m.—Worship s e r v i c e .
F I R S T BAPTIST CHURCH
T h o m a s Coe, P a s t o r
10:00 a.m.—Worship service
11:00 a . m . - S u n d a y School, Paul
Brown, Supt.
6 p.m.—Junior a n d Senior B Y F
7 p . m . — E v e n i n g Service
3:30 p . m . , Wednesday—Junior and
Senior Choir practice.
7 p.m., Wednesday — P r a y e r a n d
Bible Study.
DUPLAIN CHURCH O F CHRIST
3 miles west Ovid-Elsie High School
5565 E . Colony Road
Justin Shepard, Minister
J a c k Schwark, S.S. Supt.
10 a . m . - S u n d a y School
11 a.m.—Church
7 p.m.—Junior a n d Youth Fellowship
7:30 p.m.—Evening Service
7 p.m. ( Wednesday—Prayer Meeting
ST. CYRIL CATHOLIC CHURCH
R e v F r E , J . Konieczka, P a s t o r
R e c t o r y : Bannister, P h o n e 802-5270
Sunday Masses—8:30 a n d 10:30 a m .
Daily Mass—7:30 a m . ; F i r s t F r i dav, 8 p m .
Holy Days—Masses 7 a . m . and 8
p.m,
Confessions—4 t o -5 and 7:30 to
8:30 p . m . e v e r y S a t u r d a y and before
Mass on Sundays, Holy Days a n d
F u s t Fridays.
E L S I E BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH
115 E . Main St.
Roy F . LaDuke, P a s t o r
10 a.m.—Sunday School
11 a.m.—Morning Worship
7 p in.—Evening Service
7 p.m.—Wednesday Bible .Study
Eagle Area
EAGLE UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
R e v R a y McBratnle, Pastor
Telephone 627-6533 or 489-3807
9:30 a.m.—Morning Worship
10:30 a.m.—Church School
7:30 p.m.—Wednesday, Bible Study
and p r a y e r m e e t i n g .
E A G L E FOURSQUARE CHURCH
R e v . and M r s Royal Burnett, Pastor
10:30 a.m.—Sunday School
11:15 a.m.—Morning Worship
7:30 p . m . — ' W e d n e s d a y P r a y e r
meeting
i
.U £3
.
1"-
<"
'
» I
JACH WEEK THE CLINTON COUNTY NEWS WILL PUBLISHvONE OF THE MANY FINE'CHURCHES LOCATED IN CLINTON COUNTY.
\
VW****
THESE C L I N T O N
COUNTY
FIRMS M A K E THIS C H U R C H
Phillips Implement
COMPANY
313 N. Lansuic St.
Federal Land Bank
Association
Ph, 224-2777
Central Natl Bank
O F ST. JOHNS
P.O. Box 228 Ph. 224-7127
S t Johns—Ovid—Pewamo
M e m b e r FDIC
Schmitt Electric
807 1/2 E. State
St. Johns
Burton Abstract and
Title Company
119 N. Clinton, St. Johns
PAGE
POSSIBLE
Farmers Co-op
ELEVATOR
Wayne F e e d s a n a Grain
Phone 582-2661
Schofer Heating, Inc.
Heating, Air Conditioning
Swimming Pools
Fowler, Ph. 587-3666
t i
S & H Farm Sales
& Service
Egon Ford Sales, Inc.
200 W. Higham
Phone 224-2285
New Holland Machinery
Our Specialty
Federal-Moaifll
CORPORATION
St. Johns
Capitol Savings <
4 Mi. N. on US-27 to French Rd.
Phone 224-4661
Ovid * Area
OVID FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Main a t Oak S t r e e t
R e v . E a r l C. Copelin, P a s t o r
N o r m a J o h n s o n , Church School Supt.
M r s . Ida B e a r d s l e e , O r g a n i s t
T H E UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Maple Rapids Area Parish
9:45 a . m . - Church School. 11:00
„ Pastor—Charles VanLente
a . m . - Morning Worship.
Parsonage and Office: US-27 and
Wed., 7 p . m . . Senior Choir
Clinton-Gratiot County Line Road
P h o n e 244-6166
Wed., B p . m . P r a y e r and Bible
Study,
MAPLE RAPIDS UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
10:15 a.m.'—Church Schoolv
Ovid, Michigan
11:30 a.m.—Worship
,,
Robert B . Hayton, P a s t o r
5:30-6:30 p.m.—Youth Worship Serv9:45
a*m.—Sunday
School
ice (community w i d e ) .
11 a.m.—Morning Worship
7 p.m.—Youth Fellowship
6
p.m.—Sunday
evening
singing for
Monday
boys and girls.
7 p.m.—Scouts
7
p.m.—Sunday
evening
services.
Tuesday
Wednesday evening p r a y e r meeting
7 p , m —Senior Choir practice,
at
7
p
.
m
.
1:30 p.m.—WSCS first Tuesday of
each month.
CHURCH O F GOD
Ovid, Michigan
SALEM UNITED METHODIST
Rev. L . Sanders, P a s t o r
CHURCH
10:00 a.m.—Sunday School
9 a.m.—Worship
lliCO a.m.—Morning Worship
/
10 a.m.—Churcn School
6:00 p.m.—Youth Fellowship
7 p.m.—Senior High Youth Fellow- ( 7!00 p.m.—Evening Service
'
ship; Junior Youth Fellowship . e v e r y
7:30'p.m.—Wednesday, Bible Study;
other week.
8:45 p.m,—Choir practice
Wednesday
(
7 p.m.—Choir practice'.
UNITED CHURCH O F OVID
7:30 p.m.—Mid-week Service.
141 West F r o n t S t r e e t
Thursday
"Walter A. Kargus HI, Minister • ,
7:30 p.m.—WSCS Third Thursday.
Vera T r e m b l a y , Church School Supt,
9:30 a.m.—Church School, 4th thru
8th grades.
United Worship Services of
l
10 a.m.—Adult Class
LOWE AND GREENBUSH
11 a.m.—Worship S e r v i c e . Nursery,
UNITED METHODIST CHURCHES
babies through 2 y e a r olds. Church
9:15 a.m.—Church School
.
School,
3 y e a r olds through 3rd grade.
10:15 a . m . — U n i t e d Worship Serv7 p.m.—United Church Youth
ices (check for location),
E
a
c
h
Wednesday choir r e h e a r s a l s .
LOWE—Lo\ve and N . Lowe R d s .
••
GREENBUSH—Marshall and Scott 4 p.m., Children's Choir a n d . J u n i o r
Choir;
-7:30
p . m . , Chancel Choir.
Rds.
'
i $i.
2nd Wednesday — W o m e n ' s Fellow7 p . m , — Youth Fellowship m e e t s
ship.
with Salem.
3rd Monday—United Men's Club,
October to J a n u a r y , Greenbush;
F e b r u a r y to May, L o w e ; J u n e to
OVID
F R E E METHODIST CHURCH
September, Greenbush—4 months In
130 W. Williams St.
each church.
Sunday
Thursday
a . m . - S u n d a y School
a p . m . — U n i t e d choir practice at.-•-*, 10
11
a.m.—Morning
Worship
i
host church,
e:lS p.m.—Youth Service
Greenbush WSCS 4th Thursday ,at
7:30"p.m.—Evening Service
B p.m.
'
.,
•.
Tuesday
Lowe WSCS 2nd Wednesday a t 1:30
10 a.m.—Women'B P r a y e r Service
p.m.
Wednesday
10 a.m.—Men's P r a y e r Service
Maple Rapids Administrative Board
7:30 p.m.—Mid-Wcck Service
m e e t s a t 8 p . m . a d d no. months, 2nd
Also, Bible School, which is interTuesday.
,
denominational begins Monday, t h e
Salem Administrative Board m e e t s 17th, a n d ends Friday, t h e 21st. T h e
at 7:30 p . m . even n o , months, 1st final p r o g r a m will b e held on t h e
Tuesday.
23rd a t 7:30 p . m . • Vacation Bible
Lowe a n d Greenbush Administrative School is for children ranging from
Boards m e e t a t 8 p . m . odd no. months four y e a r s of a g e through t h e eighth
on 1st Monday.
grade.
Maple Rapids Area
<>
AND LOAN ASSN.
222 N. Clinton
Phone 224-2304
D a B Party Shoppe
r „ n l n n «nliniin,
Minion n a u o n a i
Complete P a r t y Supplies
224 N , Clinton
Phone 224-3535
BANK & TRUST COMPANY
„Open'Monday
«_-._/_
^. _
t h r o Saturday
200 N . Clinton
Plant
Ovid Conv. Manor
Hazel Dietz, L P N Aflm.
9480 W. M-21
P h o n e 517-834-2281
St. Johns Co-op
N . Clinton
P h . 224-2381
Jim McKenzie Agency
212 N. Clinton,
ciinton.st.iohns
212
St. Johns
214 W. Washington, Ionia
Ph. 224-2351
Maynard-Allen
CT*™ »*««•
STATE
BANK
Portland—sunfield—Westphalia
M e m b e r F.D.I.C. P h o n e 5 8 7 - 3 1 1 1
Allaby-Brewbaker,lnc.
Antes Cleaners
Pickup and Delivery
108 W. Walker Ph. 224-4529
Parr's Rexall Store
The Corner Drug store
Phone 224-2837
HOLY FAMILY CATHOLIC CHURCH
Ovid, Michigan
F r Joseph AuDin
,
10:30 a.m.—Mass on Sunday
7 p.m.—Evenfng Mass on Wednesday.
Confessions 10 to 10130 on Sunday
morning.
\
Wes' Gulf Service
108 1/2 N. Clinton St.
St. Johns, Michigan
WE GIVE S&H STAMPS
Free Pick-up & Delivery
S. US-27 Ph. 224-2212
The F.c. Mason Co.
Mathews Elevator
200 E. Railroad, St. Johns
phone is2-255i
•
Fellowship.
WSCS m e e t s third T h u r s d a y of the
month a t 2 p . m .
Victor Township
Grain—Feed—Beans
' Official Board meeting a t 8 p . m . on
4th Monday of each month.
Methodist Men's Club Meetings —
Potluck a t church a t 6:30 p.m. on
1st Wednesdays of Sept., D e c , F e b .
and April. Sunday morning breakfast
on 1st Sunday morning of Oct., Nov.,
Jan,, March and M a y a t 8 a.m.
GROVE BIBLE CHURCH
Rev. Robert P r a n g e , P a s t o r
Price and Shepardsville roads
10:00 a.m.—Sunday school. Classes
far all ages
ST. MARY'S CHURCH
11:00 a.m.—Morning Worship
Ttev F r Aloysius H". Miller, P a s t o r
6:30 p.m.—Young People
F r M a r t i n Miller
ST. J O S E P H ' S CATHOLIC CHURCH
7;30 p.m.—Evening Service
Assistant P a s t o r
P e w a m o , Michigan
v
7:30 p.m.—WeHnesoay, p r a y e r meet* , Sunda" Masses—6,
8 and 10 a.m.
R t R e v Msgr T h o m a s J . Bolger, M.A., ing
W r ^ d a y s — D u r i n g school y e a r 7:00,
*
Pastor
Ladles
Missionary
circle
meets
4tn
_
7.-id
and
11:15
a.m.
Sunday Masses—6 a.m., 8 a . m . a n d
Saturdays—6:45 a . m . and 7:30 a.m.
10 a.m.
*•
^ O o u p l w Club meets 4th Saturday in
Holy Days—5:30, 7:30, 9 a . m . and
Dally Mass—7:30 a . m .
m
o
n
t
h
8
p.m.
- "
Holy Baptism—Sunday. 1 p . m .
E v e n i n g Mass—Friday, 8:00 p . m .
Sacred Confession — Saturday, 3:30
and 7:30 p . m .
F a m i l y Holy Hour for Peace—SaturWACOUSTA COMMUNITY
day, 7:15 p . m .
METHODIST CHURCH
Rev Dale Spoor, P a s t o r
KIMBERLY CHURCH O F CHRIST
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
P h o n e 627.2510
1007 Kimberly Drive
P e w a m o , Michigan
10 a.m.—Morning Worship
Lansing, Michigan
Rev. Wayne S p a r k s , P a s t o r
11 a . m . - S u n d a y School
John Halls
0:30 p.m.—Senior" and Junior Youth
11 a.m.—Morning Worship
420 E . B r i d g e St., Lyon'*
Fellowship
. „ i
10 a.m,—Bible Study *
517/855-3878
6 p.m.—Evening Worship
Thursday, 3 p.m.—Children's Choir
Sunday - 10:00 Morning W o r s h i p .
Midweek service 7:30 p . m . WcdnesThursday, 7:30 p.m.—Senior Adult
..day night.
7:00 p . m . United Methodist } Youth Choir
Mr. Former!
READ AND USE
C-C-N
Westphalia Area
• Pewamo Area
Wacousta Area
CLASSIFIED ADS
*To
*To
•To
*To
.
sell or Rent a farm
sell or buy livestock
sell or buy Implements
profitably sell or"
buy anything
Lansing
The Classified Section is
Where Interested
P r o s p e c t s Look F i r s t
• i
.,uf...Wedn?!idqiy,v hioYember To,. 1971
., C L I N T O N COUKlTY NEWS, St, Johns, Michigan
<?.:j -
Page 13 A
•*'••*,"
D O N ' T J U S f STAND. T H E R E
M i k e Moody (49) c o m e s t o a n . a b r u p t h a l t a f t e r a good
g a i n a g a i n s t P a r m a W e s t e r n . D e W i t t ' s R o n B r o w n (41) w a n t s
to help, b u t t h e d e f e n d e r w a s t o o q u i c k .
GOING DOWN
D e W i t t ' s C h u c k B e r k i m e r (15) rjas a"
f o o t h o l d on a P a r m a W e s t e r n b a l l . c a r r i e r *
B e r k i m e r h a s been a standout all s e a s o n
o n d e f e n s e and h a s t a k e n o v e r t h e q u a r ' t e r b a c k i n g c h o r e s at t i m e s . DeWitt d u m p e d
Parma 28-6,
T o m Brown j u m p s a c r o s s the line for quick g a i n e r a s
C h u c k B e r ' k i m e r (15) h a l t s a P a r m a d e f e n d e r f r o m b r i n g i n g
down t h e ball c a r r i e r .
High S'choo
Sodip Box date announced
Continued from Page 2A
He said the new middle school High. School in Middleviile, a
would be set for the next two Grand Rapids suburb.
DETROIT — Chevrolet today Chevrolet awarded $150,000 in
: years and by then the citizens
Board members and citizen announced t h e championship scholarships and IIJS, Savings
will have td re-examine that group members said they were finals of. the 35th All Amer- Bonds to local and national
. facility for needs.
amazed at the construction of ican Soap Box Derby will be derby winners.
The current high school was the buildings, which included a held in Akron, Ohio, on Aug.- •.Local soap-box derby races
are sponsored by Chevrolet and
built in 1965; and additions con- s w i m m i n g pool, all-weather 26,1972.
structed iii 196?. HWe began the track and football fieldi The cdst,:
•Interest in the Derby is its dealers along with parhigh schqolexpansionprogramin they said, was less per square running at ah all-timevhigh this ticipating community organiza1967 putting in six classrooms, foot than ' the construction of year,* Robert b . Lund, Chev- tions. Each local winner r e expanded the industrial arts area DeWitt's MiddleSchoollastyear. rolet general sales manager, ceives a $500U.S.SayingsBohd
and added a stage to the cafe- DeWitt paid about $1.5 million said. *Moi*e than 50,000 young- and a trip to the national
teria."
on the facility which was con- sters took part in 272 local "Gravity Grand Prix" chamThe district also purchased sidered to be about $20 per races from coast to coast last pionships which are held in.
two mobile classroom units to s q u a r e foot. The Middleviile year. This year we're placing Akron, Ohio. To date, 51 comallow e x p a n s i o n of the ed- complex was built for ij>l6 a foot major emphasis oh increased munities have c o n s t r u c t e d
ucational materials center.
and with all of the. extra (athletic participation in* all local races.* permanent soap box d e r b y
field, track, pool and paving)— . Famed as industry's longest tracks for local competitions.
Committee recommendations about $18.
running youth activity, the All
Will not be available for some
American Soap Box Derby is
Board members said they were an activity for youngsters betime, since the group is still
DETAILED INFORMATION
going
to
visit
Haslett
High
School
touring various facilities in the
tween 11 arid 15, who build and
•state to d e t e r m i n e the best next and study their b u i l d i n g race gravity-propelled cars of on local soap box derby programs may be obtained from
t course for DeWitt. Friday the plans and the specific uses of
their own design. Last year.
ifroup^visite.dThornappleKellggej ^ r ^ c l l ^ S . , . - ^ ^ . ; . ^ : , . ; „
Valle^Fdrms
DeWitt
$*
PLANNING
MRS. JULIA RICHARDS'
DeWitt Past Matron's Club
will meet with Mrs. John McCrum, 1.1150 W. Second St.,
Fowlef, Friday, Nov. 12, for
luncheon and cards.
One h u n d r e d fifty DeWitt
seventh graders returned to their
classes last week, after spending
a busy .week at the "Yankee
Springs Recreational Area,* at
Hastings. Classes were held on,
creative writing; ceramics, geology, dramatics, crafts, and taking field trips. They were accompanied by Mrs. Leila Congleton, the teacher in charge and the
following instructors Dave O'Dell, Jack Shlagel, J . Jewett,
W. Walters, Mrs, JeanWelcharid
Jan Signor. Mrs. Fern Wellington, Mrs. Russell,,Janz,, Mrs;.
Ford Schavey, 'and Mrsi-DanSoitow werethe-oookSi -• »•• A. •"'
CALL TO ORDER
D a l e L e v y , s t a n d i n g , p r e s i d e n t of t h e E l s i e I m p r o v e m e n t
Association, calls the November meeting to order. T h e group
mee.ts o n c e a m o n t h to o r g a n i z e efforts a t l o c a l i m p r o v e m e n t
and to c o o r d i n a t e b u s i n e s s affairs in E l s i e . M e m b e r s shown
h e r e a r e E l s i e a r e a b u s i n e s s m e n i n t e r e s t e d in t h e w e l f a r e , ,
oi t h e v i l l a g e and.-its c i t i z e n s .
«
., ,
, : : ;J >_v :* -•-• ^..-
FOR A W E D D I N G ?
You can choose from a wide selection
of the newest and best in
Distinctive
lonery
M ens
IN FASHIONS
BECKER'S DEPARTMENT STORE
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Stationery and
FOWLER
"^"^
AIR CONDITIONING
HEATING-PLUMBING
!
*
*
*
*
Announcements
Mass Booklets
In forma Is
Wedding Guest
Books
*'TKermo Cups
*RCA Appliances
* Custom Kitchens
*Floor Coverings
BOB LEWIS
(CALtUS
Clinton County News
.NOW!
Accessories for the
Bride-to-Be
RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL SPECIALISTS
.
When Time Means Money
at the Clinton County News office
I'Women's
Wedding Invitations
- O R D E R NOW
Ionia &Geriesee Seed Wheat
check Our Ferti I (zer Pri ces
M i l BUY!
As low as
-for W0
—WE NEED O A T S -
including Double Envelopes
highest Prices.Paid
Heating Plumbing Sales and Service
Eureka. '
Ph. 224-7189
:
,
MATHEWS
PERSONALIZED ITEMS
EVERYTHING
FCDR THE
f Ash Trq/s
Ins
* Cake Knives
* Pldce .Cards
,, v
*
•
SEE U S FlftST F O R
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* Coasters
* Match Books
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• ( //JJCX/W//}?//
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icepfrldn Decoraffont
$msi&
P.h* 224-W27
. St, Jolmsj i
St. Johns'
224-3234
Serving America^ Farmers!
Providers bTPlfcttty;;
^•U* :WW- •'"- ' , -*l---'
Yffiir Friendly
MIN-A-MART
pv*
OPEN
7 a.iri>M p.m.
US-27 South dt SfurgiiS St.; Johns
$v--;#r~g::^%''"':i
meplaceito go for
service for your
%n
" Modernization?
fegaeg { m
J ^ ^ . ^ - S 5 j5?
HEATING
, ^ . .,E3 ..yve?-
, V.T
Chevrolet is Edinger's. \ ,
FARM LOANS
• New Facilities?
©Repairs?
• Expansion?
b
/,!
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•
TRUING &
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* RESIDENTIAL* COMMERCIAL
>'." *QUALjTYWO!«
Oiir skilled tird truing.and wheel
Only
balancing experts dan take tiie edge
$6,00 off of'tire imperfections for a smooth PER WHEEL
vibratibtf-free ride.
Jim Edinger Chevrolet d
&
Si. Johns
mmmB2&
ptj, 22^3Biil •''&MSM:.
ST. JOHNS
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Page 14 A •
Wednesday, November. 10, 1971
hy
VSIXCTIOMPKKFD
OUT-OF-TOWNERS
Miscellaneous
MAN TO HELP with chores on. W A N T E D M O B I L E HOME,
around 40 foot, must be in
dairy farhtfPhone Fowler 5823630.
"
27-3p good condition. Phone 224-2893,
26-3p
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY men
and w o m e n w i t h e x e c u t i y e ^ WANTED-Driver for car to south
ability,, capable of earriing$1500i
Florida. You pay gas. Also
and upper month part timeduring for sale 3/4 rollaway bed, like
training. Less than $100 invest- new. $15. Call 669-5148. 27-lp
ment gets you started in this
fast g r o w i n g health oriented
business. Write: C. Penrod, R-5, STAMP COLLECTIONS wanted
for cash, also old letters,
Owosso, Mich. 48867.
27-3p
postcards and coins. Contact Mr.
Younkman at 224-2361 or 224HELP WANTED: Waitress, apply
6084 or write to Mr. Younkman,
in person. Daley's Restaurant,
c/o Clinton County News, St.
S. US-27.
23-tf Johns, Mich. 48879.
22-dhtf
FOR SALE: 1971,25 Horsepower
Snow J e t s n o w m o b i l e with
cover, also 22 inch McCulloch
c h a i n saw, 1967, 120 Suzuki
motor bike. AH in very good
condition. 3 miles south, 1/4
west of Fowler. 582-2063. 25-3p
FRANCIS AVIATION, INC%
Travel the safe way with oui,
charter service or learn to fly.
with u s . Vets approved. Capitol
City A i r p o r t - P h ; 484-1324.
23-fc
ON THE FARM-TIRE SERVICE.'
; Phone Collect St. Johns 2247900; FARMERS PETROLEUM.',
. 39-tf •
call
CLASSIFIED
ENTERPRISE 8201
A D PAGES
CASH RATE? 5c p e r word. Minimum, $1.00 p e r insertion. YOUR AD RUNS 3 W E E K S F O R T H E P R I C E
OP 2. Second week will be refunded when your item
sells the first week.
SAVE a 25c service fee by paying for your charged
ad within 10 days of insertion.
BOX N U M B E R S in c a r e of this office add $1.00
ALL CLASSIFIEDS WILL BE ACCEPTED
UNTIL 5 P . M . MONDAYS
RATES a r e based strictly on Classified Style.
FOR FAST RESULTS —PHONE 224-2361
or ENTERPRISE 8201 ^
LAYAWAY YOUR CHRISTMAS
GIFTS now. Shop from our
m a n y catalogs. Finkbelner's, FOR SALE: 80 gallon automate
Fowler.
26-5
water fountain for hogs, also
8 hole round self feeder. 3 miles
BEHLEN CORN CRIBS, heavy south, 1/4 mile .west. Phone
26-3p
, steel rods, welded and dipped 582-2063.
galvanized, for years of rustfree service and high resale FOR SALE: 2 oil heaters, 1 with
value. Will stand high winds fan, Mangle ironer $20. Phone
even when empty. See the var- 224-7740.
26-3p
ious sizes available in stock
for immediate delivery. F i nancing available through your FOR SALE: Cello, half size,
excellent condition. $150. Try
A.S.C. office at 6 p e r cent in1
terest, Fedewa Builders, Inc. out period available. Phone 4873285.
26-3p
5 1/2 miles south of Fowler.
Phone 587-3811. 1111 26-3
CAKE DECORATING SUPPLIES
PULL TIME ASSISTANT herdsfor all occasions. Kathy C a r man, for 90 cow dairy farm. WANTED CUSTOM CORN comp e n t e r , 1/4 mile east of the
Job also includes field work.
bining, narrow rows. Al GalAshley High School on McClelSend letter stating qualifications. loway, 224-4713 or 224-4300.
land. Ashley 847-2591. 27-3pnc
Nobis F a r m s , Route 2, St. Johns,
27-1
Mich.
26-3p
SNOWMOBILE SUITS, Large
TIMBER WANTED: Logs arid
c o m p l e t e stock in men's,
s t a n d i n g timber. Loes de,-'
WANTED — Married couple
women's, children's, including
or single man or woman over livered to our yard. DEVER-'
all accessories, in caps, under21 to be retail manager for EAUX SAWMILL, INC., 2872 N.
wear, face masks, mittens,
our business. Minimum invest- Hubbardston Road, P e w a m o ,
boots, etc.
28-lnc
Michigan.
Phone
824-3101.
40tf
ment, make good money, call
for appointment. 664-3804,
28-lp WANTED: Used Pick up Truck
FOR SALE: Sump pump, $20.00
Phone 834-2665.
27-31nc
between 1960 and 1965 model
•HELP WANTED: Saleslady for Call 224-3918.
28-lnc
part-time work - experience
FARM BUREAU WILD Bird seed,
necessary. Apply in person, E .
WANTED TO TRADE: Two, 3/4 O R D E R
available in 25 pound bags or
P
E
R
S
O
N
A
L
I
Z
E
D
MacKinnon & Son, St, Johns.
size beds for a set of bunk
custom mixed in any quantity.
CHRISTMAS
CARDS
EARLY,
28-2 bedsT Phone 834-5739. 28-lpnc
St. Johns Co-op.
27-3 FOR SALE: Model 37 Ithaca, 12
also p h o t o Christmas cards.
gauge pump, 30 inch full choke,
Finkbelner's, Fowler.
26-5
WOMAN FOR housework and help WANTED: Woman to live in
FOR SALE: 27 B x40 B mirror in vent, rib barrel and slug barrel.
care for children. Call 224and care for elderly lady in
fruitwood frame, $20. Phone $170, Last y e a r ' s prices on deer
F O W L E R RESIDENTS: Take
3525.
28-3p Fowler. Wages. Call Owosso
28-lp-nc rifle c a r t r i d g e s . 30-06-03
your ads to Finkbelner's Phar- 834-5739,
collect. 725-7758. References
Springfield sportized. $50. Huntmacy for fast, convenient s e r required.
28-lp-nc vice!
HIGH SCHOOL age boy to help
. 50 .clhtf FOR SALE: Fireplace wood, ing and Fishing licenses. Fowler
with dairy farm chores on
good hard maple and or ash. Plumbing & Heating, 248 N.Main
week-ends. Richard Feldpausch WANTED A RIDE back and
FOR SALE: P a r t s for all electric delivered to St. Johns $10 per St., Fowler. Open Friday night
27-2
Phone 582-5891.
. . . 28-dp
forth to work in Lansing,
28-3p until 9:00.
s h a v e r s . Levey's Jewelry, cord. Call 224-3995.
by Sparrow Hospital, Hours 7 .Elsie.
l-tf
3 USED TOUCH AND SEW
T E L E P H O N E ; SOLICITORS a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Sarah Clark,
28-lp
SINGERS $62.34. Late models
wanted for St, J o h n s area. 224-7926.
FOR SALE: 2 large type fox
Write Box L, C/O Clinton County
t e r r i e r , coon and s q u i r r e l in a light walnut sew table, fully
News, .St. Johns, Mich. 48879. WANTED: 1 or 2 riders to West dogs, 4 pups ready to start. equipped to Zig-Zag, w r i t e
a live
' 28-3pnc
Coast Florida. Leaving the New Hampshire reds and white names, buttonholes, m a k e s CHRISTMAS TREES, Use
s p r u c e ^ then- plant. !it after
second .week, in December. 669- rock, fryers and pullets, 3 "1/2 fancy designs j winds the bobbin
1
3'839*; J; '' ' ' ' "
28-3p pounds,-also some roosters. 6050 •automatically. Only-$62.34 cash - Christmas.-Dig it yourself, by
or
terms
arranged.
,Tr'ade-ins
an
appointment
during the week
N.' WIlllamstonRd.,Williamston,
Mich.
26-3p accepted. Call Lansing collect of November 27 through Decem372-3324, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. ber 4th. Bring some burlap. Call
SATURDAY, Nov. 6 - SUNDAY,
28-1 485-5166.
28-3p
FOR SALE: E l e c t r i c adding Electro Grand.
Nov. 7, Leaves raked, winmachine with credit balance,
dows washed, lawns mowed pr^
3 USED HOOVERS $24.50 N i c e EXCELLENT opportunity for counter type ready form billing
anything else you want done, by
2 tone-Hoover cleaner, used
you to go into business for m a c h i n e . Mpore credit filing
members of The Congregational
just a few times. All cleaning
yourself. Two-Bay service stasystem. Portable sewing
Church Senior HighYouthGroup.
tion with .3 bedroom home - machine. 613 S. Main St., Ovid. . tools. O n l y $24.50 cash or FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
You pay only $1.00 an hour t to
t e r m s . C a l l Lansing collect
20x24 family room. Ideal loca28-lpnc
Beagle. 12", female, 1 year
have the work done. Call 224372-3324, 9 a.m, to 9 p.m. old, nicely marked. Eager to
tion. Call Jean Amos 224-7095
4182.
27-lp
28-1 hunt, start your own way. $40.
or FURMAN-DAY REALTY 224 FOR SALE: Weather shield with Electro Grand.
3236.
28-nc
windshield, 1 year old for
See this one at 6972 Juddville
JOB WANTED. Experienced
3020 o r 4020 gas or diesel John P I A N O S - O R G A N S . Repos- Rd, in Carland, Weekends o r
married man who wants job
sessed. Assume low balance after 4:00 p.m.
Deere tractor. 2 miles west, 1
27-3pnc
on dairy farm in Clinton County. S N O W M A C H I N E DEALERS mile south, 1/2 mist west of
on easy t e r m s . See locally.
W
A
N
T
E
D
V
I
K
I
N
G
snowHas good references. Call 582Fowler. Phone 682-2017. James Write including telephone num2040.
28-3p mobiles. Interested parties con- Feldpausch.
28-lp ber to: M.M.C. Credit Manager . WANT TO GIVE AWAY 3 part
tact E&M Distributors, 1778 E.
Siamese kittens. Roy Beck,
Box 532, Lansing, Mich. 48933
Greenwood Rd., Prescott, Mich28-3p Maple' Rapids. Phone 682-4385.
FOR
SALE:
A
2
wheel
heavy
igan 48756 or phone 517-87326-3p
duty implement trailer with
3500. Alternate warehouse l o FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
T h e snowmobiles t h a t
winch.
May
be
seen
at
Nemanis
cated at Cedar Springs, Michiw a s h e r , excellent condition, FOR SALE: Beagle puppies,
conquered the Rockies.
gan.
26-4p Electric in Ovid. Phone 834- needs minor repair. F i r s t $25
AKC registered, from excel2200.
28-3pnc
takes It. Phone 224-6112.28-3dh lent hunting stock. Phone 2243347.
28-lp
FOR SALE: Maple syrup, galFOR SALE: Chevy Pick up truck
lons, 1/2 gallons and quarts,
1957 for $40.00 inquire at
David Yallup. Phone 224-2514,
Rehmann's Clothing, St. Johns.
FOR SALE: 12 1/2 CU. foot
26-3p
28-lnc
white Frigidaire refrigerator
If, you're go,ing to put your
in
good
condition.
Phone
834family on a snowmobile,, put
FOR SALE: One 2 burner fuel CARHARTT BrownDuck Overall, FOR SALE: 90 leghorn hens
,5490.
28-3p-nc
them on .one that's been put1 year old laying, 35 cents
oil heater, 2 bottle gas heaters
lined jackets and lined coverto the test.
each.
Leigh F r e e r , 1 1/2 mile
in A - l condition. Call 224-6095,
alls at Rehmann's Clothing, St.
FOR SALE: ;- Wood and steel
east, 2 1/4 miles south of Car28-dhtf
Johns.
28-lnc
portable c a t t l e managers.
son City. 584-3479.
26-3p
Simon's Planing Mill, Fowler.
The snowmobile that conqueied the Rockies,
DEER HUNTERS ATTENTION:
-Phone 582-3821.
28-tf HANNAH'S husband H e c t o r
R & L SALES
Large complete stock of Red FOR SALE: 25 heavy hens, one
hates hard work so he cleans
year old-$l each. Eugene BenInsulated
c o v e r a l l s , boots,
the
rugs
with
Blue
Lustre,
Rent
FOR
SALE:'
Complete
set
of
& SERVICE:
jamin,
4 1/2 miles north, 1 mile
underwear for men and women
Larry Davis
Ray Fricke * mechanic tools and test equip-1 electric shampooer $1, Dean*s
west of Fowler. Phone 582-3592.
at
Rehmann's
Clothes,
St.
Johns
V
&
S
Hardware,
downtown
ment
with
ten
drawer
lockening
236-5225.
236-7380
26-3p
28-lnc
28-1
tool chest. New roto-tiller never St, Johns.
Open Evenings 'Til 8:30
used and other miscellaneous
WHEEL & FRAME ALIGNMENT, TIRES & BRAKES
4645 Grant Rd. MIDDLETON
items. 613 S. Main St., Ovid, FOR'SALE: Baled straw,sriow28-lpnc
fence, tractor heater cab,
steel fence posts, lumber. Call
11375 N. US-27 DEWITT, MI. P.O. BOX 64
after 4:00 p.m. Call 224-7086.
Special reduced price on demonstrator tractors. All
28-lp
Complete Service Facilities
have'loW hours.
Motor
Homes,
Campers Cars & all Trucks
J.D. 4020 gas,
_
. . .
2 J.D.'3020 gas.
_______
Guns &
Ammo
Christmas
Trees
Jobs
Wanted
Business
Opportunity
Pets
FOR SALE: 25 heavy hens.
Year old. $1.00 each. Bernard
Vance Phone 582-3268. 28-3p
USED MACHINERY
: i
Ma'r-Beet.'T row s u g a r ' b e e t 'harvester with row finder,
excellent condition. $750*
V*: •
*•..-'
•.
'
*
I,H.C..NP,;:21 elevator, 46 foot P.T.O,
i
•. \ .
1 John Deere 15 1/2 foot field cultivator.
3 John Deere 11 1/2 foot field cultivators.
..-
.. i
.-.»
*
- .
t
John Deere No. ,234 -cornhead (for a 55* or 95 combine).
»
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
J
•
'
"
'
New Idea 2 row, narrow^ picker grinder. $1850. .
John Deere 435 N. cornhead (for a 95 or 105 combine),
John Deere No. 434 N. cornhead. (for a 95 or 105 combine).
A new home Is a lifetime
investment. L e t u s help you
secure this investment with
the best b a s e m e n t wall
possible —a poured concrete
wall. We a r e equipped to do
the complete .job o r any part
of it. Bring .your prints over
or call for an appointment
:5B7-38U. .
READY-MIX CONCRETE
For AH Your Needs -- "•»
QUALITY — SERVICE
'-'• We have several 12 ft. and 13ft. double discs.
FEDEWA £ i
BUILDERS, Inc.
DON SHAkKIY
JOHN DEERE
John; Deere Sales & Service
\: i l t/2 pities east of St, Louis'
;
* v • " " -*""'Ph. 681-2440
t
6218 Wright Road, 53-tf
5 1/4 Miles South of Fowler,
Service'
FOR SALE: Large meat type, FOR SALE: Hay, 3rd cutting
registered Shropshire r a m .
A l f a l f a , approximately 400
Excellent breeding c o n d i t i o n . " bales, 1st cutting approximately
Call 224-7495.
28-lp 300 bales. Phone 224-2793. 1/2
mile west of Lowe church. 28-lp
FOR SALE: Duroc boar, 2 west,
1 south, 1 west, 1st place
south of St. Johns.
28-3p
tyfitympa/iip
Farm
Machinery
200 W. STATE ST.
PHONE 224-2301
FOR SALE: Columbia Ram. 4 NORWOOD hay'savers and silage
miles North, 3 mUes West
bunks, all steel welded with,
of F o w l e r , Bernard Vance •rolled edges to last a lifetime,Phone 582-3268.
28-an See at our yard, 5 1/4 miles^
" Others get quick results south of Fowler. Phone 58?7
with Clinton County News 3811. Fedewa Builders, Inc. 22-tf
classified ads—you will, t o o ! • •
"
' - fmt
USED MACHINERY
TRACTORS
New Int. 1466 diesel
$11,000,
M.M. G-1000 Vista diesel, 18 x 38 rear tires with duals. $5,250.
$4975,
John Deere 4020 diesel, power shift w/duals
Oliver 1900'C-series, GM engine, hydra-power, j p < s >
$4250.
1
Allis Chalmers XT 190 Diesel
$3,975.
$3,975.
J.D. 3020 gas, wide front
$3,500.
$2,975.
MM G 707 D
J.D. 3010 D
J.D. 3010 gas
MM G 705 D„ wheat land model, 100 h,p.
J.D. 440 crawler w/6 way bladeand side boom,
J.D. 730 diesel, wide front, p.s., 3 point hitch
J.D. 440 crawler loader.
Case 600 crawler loader.
M.F. 65 diesel
Case 500 diesel, p . s ,
J.D. 520, power steering, 3 point hitch
$2,"875.
$2,700.
$2,500.
$2200.
$2,100.
$1,900.
$1,600.
$1250.
$ 975.
CORN HEADS
Call for prices on new generation John Deere cornheads and
feeder houses.
J.D. 343, snap-on, narrow row cornhead
$2500,
6 new J.D. 313 n.r. cornheads to fit J.D. 45 or 55 : ea.$2,500.
John Deere 313 narrow row cornhead to fit 45 combine $2,200,
J.D. 334 narrow row cornhead to fit 55 or 95
$2,000.
J.D. 210 cornhead
$450
COMBINES
1971 J,D, 6600 combine, diesel engine, variable speed
.feeder house, cab, 13 ft. grain head, 4 row 444 cornhead.
$19,000.
, 146 actual hours.
Case 660 cab, chopper, lift, gralnhead.
1963 Gleaner A with cab
\ 1964 J.D, 40 combine
$2,950.
$2000.
OHver'73 H. n.r. w/husking bedandsheller.
John Deere 42 Pull Type
$3,750.
-
$1,900..
$ 900.
MISCELLANEOUS
* New Int. 6 bottom plow No. 700 spring trip bottom and
coulters.
$ 2,700.
1967 Dorsey trailer, 40 ft. drop frame, 10 x 20 tires, ;
new brakes and bearings.
$3,000.
John Deere 14 ft. disc
'" :.
$ 700.
;
J.D. semi-mounted 5 x 16.
- $ 900.
M.F, No. 88 - 614 plow, new. $1,000..
Int. No. 80 pull-type combine.
Massey Ferguson 6 row planter,
1 Ford Dexta w/freeman loader.
New Holland tank type spreader. •'
J . D, 316 Trash plow.
J.D. 4020 gas with 15.5 duals
Allis Chalmers p - 1 7 gas, wide front, power
steering.
Gehl Blower with recutter and pipe.
LH. 12 ft. wheel disc.
J.D. semi-mounted 4 x 16.
$ 750.
Int. semi-mounted 4 x 1 6 .
$ 750.
Several 4 and 5 bottom mounted and trailer plows,
>• • 2 Kilbros 6 ton wagon* 180 bushel gravity box,
^ 5 ^ $450<
:
*v/ill sell separately.
' • • •.
,t
-.
'4 wheel disc. 11 to 14ft.from
-f
. - V $ .385up
J.D. 4 bottom mounted plow
• f
$ 300,
2 A.C. WD or WD 45 wide front—in exchange for nar- . .
row front each are—
• ,
$ 225.
WE HAVE USED PARTS FOR J.D. 45 AND INT. tOl COMBINE.
, WIDE 8* NARROW ROW CORN HEADS AVAILABLE* REBUILT
HEADS AND GOOD SELECTION'OF TRACTOR PARTS.
Several used P.T.O. Manure spreader's.
Saltier & Son, Inc.
Mir
Farm
Produce
Hogs &
Sheep
TRANSMISSIONS AUTOMATIC & STANDARD
Phone ?36-7?80
FOR SALE: Round 11 hole.cast
iron bottom hog feeder, F r e e man manure loader for Int. H.
or M. tractor. Call, 587-4722.
26-3p
Horses
Phone 517-669-9996
I
Middlcton
t s
BEHLEN CORN CRIBS, heavy
sttel rods, welded and dipped
FOR SALE: Cabbage for Kraut,
$1.00 per bushel, V.B, Vois- galvanized, for years of rustFOR SALE: 2 Holstein heifers inet. Phone 651-5214.
26-3p free service and high resale
value. Will stand high winds
due now, also 1 buck lamb,
even when empty. See the v a r ( i
Walter L, Thelen, 3 miles east
of Westphalia.
28-lp FOR SALE: 700 bales of mired ious sizes available in stock for
hay and 600 bales of wheat immediate delivery. Financing
straw. 669-9853.
28-3p available through your A.S.C.
FOR SALE: Bulls, Wes Erickoffice at 6 per cent interest.
son. Phone 862-4229. 27-3p BHELEN CORN CRIBS,, heavy Fedewa Builders, Inc. 5 1/2
steel rods, welded and' dipped miles south of Fowler. Phone
FOR SALE: 18 months purebred galvanized, for years of rust- 587-3811.
f||jj
26-3
registered Angus bull, 6370 free service and high resale
W. H i b b a r d Rd., Laingsburg. value. ^Will stand high winds
723-2451.
27-3p even when empty. See the var- BEHLEN BAR MESH FENCING,Heavy steel rod dip galvanized
ious sizes available in stock for
immediate delivery. Financing after welding. For years of rust
available through your A.S.C. free service. Economical and
office at 6 per cent interest. ideal for yard fencing; No stretchFedewa Builders, Inc. 5 1/2 ing needed. See it at Fedewa
A T T E N T I O N : HORSEMEN,. miles (southof Fowler. Phone Builders Inc., - Ph. 587-3811,
• Complete line of Westernwear 587-3811. 0 g j |
17-tf
26-tf ',5 1/4 S. of Fowler. ^
and Saddlery. G-Bar-A-Ranch,
S t Louis 463-4122. 8 miles west
^
t
of St. Louis on M-46.
11-tf FOR SALE: 15 acres of excellent standing corn. Phone 626'Symbol oP
6768 or 11320 W. Clark Rd.
27-3p
H E N R Y E. DREPS, I n c .
.••?•,
S P E C'l AL AUCTION SALE,
Friday and Saturday Nov. 12
and 13-, at 7:30 p.m. Prizes,
every 15 minutes. M a r i o n
Springs.
28-lp-nc
FOR SALE: Holstein cows and
' heifers, a large selection of
cows just fresh or springing.
Gewirtz Holstein Farm, 2800
Lovejoy Rd., P e r r y , Mich. Phone
517-625-3072.
23-6p
Poultry &
Supplies
CONCRETE
WALLS
Auction Sale
Cattle
Chaparral.
Miscellaneous
Items
FOR SALE: Feed orj grain bin,'-*
about 300 bushel capacity, with
auger for unloading. Gower's
Elevatdr, Eureka. Phone 2242953.
28-3
AL GALLOWAY USED FARM MACHINERY
<j r , r ,„.
Firs^Farm North of ,^^.^-A , • • •
St. Johnson US-27
Phone 5l7r224-47l3 or 224-4300 .
BE A WINNER B E FORE WINTER-this 2
year old ranch has more
to offer—finished r e c .
rm., finished study,and
sewing r m . o r 4th.bed-_
room. The 3 large b e d "
rooms, liv. rni'/and din.
r m . w/glass doortopatio
makes it e s p e c i a l l y
roomy, 2 car attached
garage, $3,000.00 down
on contract terms will
handle.
NEW 3 B E D R O O M
RANCH w/carpeting in
every rm., 4 pc. bath,
full basement, large kitc h e n - d i n a r e a w/disposal, newly soddedfront
lawn $20,000.00.
NEW 3 BEDROOM w/
large liv. r m . , carpeted
kit-din area w/stove and
glass door to patio, full
basement, even includes
garage for only $22,900.
ALL BRICK located in
town, but still retaining
that country atmosphere,
carpeted liv. r m . , 17x31
w/fireplace, dining area,
3 bedrooms, family r m .
w/flreplace, garage and
large cement block barn,
$27,500,00.
4 F AMILY INCOME lnvestigate the "why's" of
income property, (1) Why
Is there a tax shelter,
(2) why does i n f l a t i o n
make it a good investment, $24,500.00.
40 ACRES.NEAR FOWLER raise corn, horse1,
sheep, or whatever—anything makes this a good
opportunity investment, 4
b e d r o o m home means
plenty of room for that
big family, 2 barns, ^ilo
and tool shed, contract
terms.
S E E T H I S FLOOR
PLAN carpeted liv. r m . ,
din, r m w/bay window,
carpeted kitchen w/builtins, 3 bedrooms, 4 pc.
bath and 2 pc. bath off
family r m . , fireplace in
basement, 2 car garage.
ACREAGE from 3/4, of
an acre to 40 acre p a r cels, s o m e t h i n g to fit
every budget-get .moyin'.
FOR APPOINTMENTS
AT O T H E R T I M E S
PHONE:
. '•
, Mrs. Winnie Gill
r
.224-2511
Bruce Lanterman
224-4746
DerrillShinabery
224-3881
Albert Galloway 224-4713
Roy F . Briggs 224-2260
Ranny Briggs
(Lansing)
487-6295^
Archie Moore
t
(DeWitt) :%M-b6&5
Gerald Pope 224-7476'
*
• •
.jjjr
FOR SALE: 1963 Dodge station
.^^FOR-SALE: New Idea 1-row
wagon, good tires, bad engine,
cornpicker, in working condltion. $200. 7x12 stake truck
Make an offer. Phone 834-5739.
rack $20. Phone 626-6683.,: « v v ».•*••.•" <it%iy. .,28/-lp-nc
• ••vv-88-ip^' v : . ^ ^ . - ^ ' . ' .
---.--••r-?^
FOR SALE; 1971 JPpntiac; GT
FOR SALE: New Idea/f^-row ; \ 37, 2 door hardtop,yA,M radio,
super picker, good condition/ power, steeririgt-and brakes'^ 3
$1350. 1745 N. C a r l a r i ' t f R d . speed. Phone 834-5064':i?r 7711
Phone 725-7773.
27*3p Colony. RdJ- ^
%V28-Sp:
!
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house in
M a p l e R a p i d s vicinity.
Deposit and r e f e r e n c e s r e quired.\. Call 3i3-r72#-2449". •. •
':
,28r3p
Card of Thanks
Notice
§*$u
McDONALD-I want to thank
all my friends for the _ nice
cards a n d visits while, in
Sparrow" Hospital, L a n s i n g .
James C. McDonald. 28-lp-nc
Real Estate
60 ACRES - Good 5 bedroom
home with 2 car attached gaFOR SALE: New Idea 1 row corn- FOR SALE: 1968 Pbntiac Bon- rage. 30 x 50 barn. Only 3
neville, 4 door hardtop, expicker, 310, 4 years old. A-l
miles east of north US-27.
shape. Phone 224-3345. Max Bal- t r a s including air conditioning.
Ashley school. district. Priced
l*ne§r,'. ;.._._...
... 28^3p E x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n , .Karl
r i g h t Call Jean Amos 224-7095
M . Schrieeberger, C^vVijSlai'"^6- •' :"• or F U R M A N - D A Y REALTY
•
616-.749-4212. 'Vfyt* >'< ^f-Sp
.224-3236 or,485^0225.- 28-nc
•
V w - ' . . „ ^ 'm"'.~l's~ ,-LJJv. .
FOR'SALE": i g e S ^ . l ' d s m o b i l e NEW... 3 , bedroom ranch on 1Q
Delmonte, 88f 4 door hardtop,
acres, You may choose your
SEARS & ROEBUCK, CO., St. a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r - s t e e r i n g , own carpeting and colors. 10%
Johns, being part of the Lan- power brakes, v|ny$ roof. Phone down will finance this country
. . , , 26-3p home. Call Fred Denovich 224sing area group announces that 224-3770.
service for "their appliances may - - - - - - 2597 or F U R M A N - DAY
be had byjcalling the following' FOR SALE: 1965
REALTY 224-3236 or 485-0225
numbers: 120-487-368*4. For aftonj;truck, -.P$ ., , , .. .
_„„
28-nc
ter hours and emergency calls: box, new-factoryf efigine'aW:hew <•
:_'_.
'*. _... „
120-482-0330.,.;
- ' 27-2p' tires-, £ e U > i t h / | i r . Without ^ x . S H A R P 3 bedroom country
•;i
- - - Call 834-2324.
26-3p
'
ranch with full basement,
2
car
attached
garage,
nice
landI WILL NOT BE responsible for
FOR SALE: 1969-Chevrolet, ,108 scaped yard. Buyer can assume
any .debts. ,qther than my own
•
- " standard
"-•*•
• Van, 3/4 ton,
V-8,
5 1/4% mortgage. Call Fred
after November 3,. 1971.-.Ross
shift, 1310 S. Oakland. Phone Denovich 224-2597 or FURMAN
•'Masarik. -.. • <
:27-3p
224-7076.
26-3p' DAY REALTY 224-3236 or 4850225.
28-nc
I WILL NOT- be responsible for
FOR SALE: 1962 Falcon, dam- any debts "other than my own
aged front end,"accepthighest RAINBOW LAKE-Beautiful lot
after October'27, 1971.~Mersed
offer.
Phone 224-7626.-,- 28-lp
overlooking the lake. All lake '
Garcia.
>•26-3p
privileges. Only $3,500. Call
Jean
Amos
224-7095 or
FURMAN-DAY REALTY 2243236 or 485-0225.
28-nc
•<x ---:-----"."""'"
- - - - -
.'i
* NEWHOUSE-The family of
Gerard J, Newhouse wishes to
express their thanks to Rev.'
Hugh Banninga, Osgood Funeral
' Home, our thoughtful neighbors,
friends and relatives for their
many acts i f kindness during
our recent bereavement, also
for cards, flowers and food
.sent to our home, A special
#ianks and gratitudetoSt.Ellz-,
abeth Guild of St. Johns Episcopal Church for the bountiful
dinner served our family. M r s .
. Gerard J. Newhouse and family.
28-lp
.. REDMAN-I wish to thank Dr.
Steigerwald, Carson City Hos-?
pltal staff, aides, relatives,
neighbors and friends for flowe r s , cards. Pastor R o s s o w ,
Rev. Fox for their visits during
my recent stay in the hospital.
Ilene Redman.
28-lp-nc
In Memoriam
Wacousta
Lost & Found
FOOTBALL WINNER
J u l i e Goebel of Ovid r e c e i v e s $20.00
from N e w s ' A s s i s t a n t Advertising Mana g e r Harold Schmaltz. J u l i e s c o r e d 15
of 16 to win the N e w s ' Football Contest.
UtidMelfutif
By MRS. DON WARREN, Correspondent — Phone 834-5020
The B u r t o n-Carland Farm
T h e M i d d l e b u r y Nimble
Bureau Group will meet Thurs- Thimbles 4-H group met at the
day e v e n i n g , Nov. 11 at the home of their leader, Mrs. Oren
Middlebury U n i t e d Methodist Semans with co-leader, Mrs.
Church for a Cooperative Sup- Ken .jparmenter also present,
per at 8 p.m. with Mr. and Mrs. Tuesday evening. Officers for
Frank Siedel, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd the year were elected as folVanderhoff and Mr. and Mrs. l o w s : Sue Bracey, president;
O r en Semans as hosts. Rep- C i n d y Smith, vice-president;
resentative Douglas Trezisewill Jeanette Smith, secretary; Kay
be the guest speaker.
Parmenter, treasurer; S u s i e
Mrs, Wells NethawayandMrs. W a r r e n , reporter. The girls
, Oren Semans, cprchalrmen for .will .'get ,busy..selecting! a.pat„ thg Middlebury Township..United~tern >and-.,m.at*4:i.alLi1JfoiT--(.their'
Fund Drive have announced that project.-- •.••'•n'l; , . . . ! - •• • . ^ : t
the t o w n s h i p went over its
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Warren
goal. They wish to thank all have left to spend the w i n t e r
their workers and all those who months at their home In Lakegave to help accomplish this. land, Florida.
Real Estate
PROPERTY FOR SALE
V
Bids will be "taken on the Ilene Hett i n g e r p r o p e r t y which! is located at the
c o r n e r of M 21 and
feh'epardsvUleRd.
W1NCHELL, BROWN,
•'* REALTOR
107 BRUSH ST,
PHONE.224-39.87.^
;
NENGFSBACH FORD*
TRACTOR SALES
.1
NEW HOMES
.
BY
;.- .
" • . ;-
Schafer Bros. Builders
'I
W<t
Call 669-9494 or 669-5070
559. E . Webb Road #
**u£
DeWitt
:-h
I
Licensed and fully InsUrcd-F re e estimates & planning.
v
•, .
-•• •
••>•'*
Described as
CALL LLOYD HARRIS
EVENDJGS PH: 224-Y351; ••*'••
. Phone, 647-6356
•PORTLAND, MICH. 51-tt
,._\
'
it
i.
• •cut"-".
- - * " ; * •
,.
follows:
The above p a r c e l of land c o n t a i n s . a p p r o x i m a t e l y 46 acres* The above p r o p erty iV located in' pyid Township,
Clinton County, Michigan;; : .^ .".'"
Right is reserjVed to reje*df--"^)riy\'a'tid^.alt
bids. F o r additional Information'please.
call fthaca 875-36.46 - Nyal'Fiegel..; ; .
This money will be used for
missionary work above the r e g - ,ular giving..' ;*""'"• •£?'." •-'•v' '• •
. While^ recorded i|usic was •;
played, the group held its annual, •
pledge service. The'Meme was
"The Sharing of Bread,* Each
member broke a piece : of bread
and shareditwithanother member and then the pledge .cards
were placed on the, - Devotion
Center. T h e members a n d
guests then joined hands to sing
"Blest Be The Tie ThatBinds.*
Refreshments were served
by Mrs. Merle Baese and Mrs,
Lillian Case.
The December me.eting will
be held at the home of Mrs, ,
Mae Goodrich on Dec. i . .
As m u s i c chairman, M r s ,
George Bennett, presented David
Dunham in clarinet selections,
"I've Gotta Be Me*, "Melody of
Love", and . "There, I Said It
Again,*.
"
Following the roll call, Mrs.
W i l s o n read "Dedication* in
memory of the late Rose Marie
Sills and Donna Wooley.
During the business meeting,
Mrs, Everett Rule distributed the
Trading Post schedules t o ' the
workers and Mrs. LunsfordMelvin gave out tickets for the members to sell for the Elsie Library
Benefit card party to be held
Tuesday evening, Nov. 2.
Mrs. Viva Scott and Mrs. Lawrence Hess attended the West
Central District Convention in
Grand Rapids, Oct. 13 and gave
a few remarks.
Program highlights of the new
club year were outlined by Mrs.
Wilson after which she gave the
poem "How Do You Do?* - Do
you Just "belong*.. Mrs. Orpha
Clement closed with a reading
"The Loneliness Weekend* about
fall and football season.
SPECIAL!!
NOV. 10 through NOV. 24 only.
NO. 1 Courtland Apples
$2.00 per bushel. Bring
.-.f-v
' your own containers, •• •'LJ'-^-c^-'J.'-i _ 2 ¥ ^
*
PimilPS OKHARDf
8 miles North of St. Johns
3 miles West of US-27*
PHONE
682-4430
Use This Classified Listing For Fast Service From Clinton County Business Firms
St. Johns Automotive & Tire
Discount, Where you save on
tires, US-27, 224-4562.
AUCTIONEER
Al Galloway, Auctioneer. Used'
Farm Machinery-& P a r t s . St.
Johns, 224-4713.
AUTOMOTIVE
Bill Fowler Ford. New & Used
Cars & Pick-ups. N. US-27, DeWitt, 669-2725.
Bill O'Shaughnessy Chev. Inc.
New & Used Cars & Trucks, Open
Mon., Thurs., F r i . , evenings,
Ph. 669-2235 DeWitt.
*
*
Cain - Buick - Pontiac, New &
.Used Cars, 210 W. Higham, Complete Body & Service.
•
*
Egan Ford Sales, Inc., 200 W.
Higham, phone 224-2285. Pinto,
Ford-Maverick-Torino-Mustang'
Hub Tire Center, B. F . Goodrich
.Tires,.Ph". 224-3218, Front End
Alignment.
-
BARBERS
FLORISTS
Watt Florist, Flowers for all
occasions. 121 E. Pine. E l s i e 862-5257,
Beaufore's Barber Shop, 1002 1/2;
State. Open Tues. thru Sat. also oay it with Quality Flowers from
Woodbury's Flower Shop, 321. N.'
Wed.. & F r i . evenings.
Clinton, St. Johns, 224-3216/
CLEANERS
FOODS
Gene's IGA Fobdliner, Elsie 9-6
ANTES DRY CLEANERS, pickup' Mon. Tues. Wed. Sat. 9-9 Thurs.
and delivery. 108 W. Walker, & F r i . 862-4220.
phone 224-4529, '
DRUGS
FURNITURE
ELECTRICIANS
Large selection sewing machines, parts, accessories, Miller Furniture 224-7265, St. Johns.
*
•
-
*
Bob's Auto Body, Complete Collision Service, 224-2921, 800 N.
^Lansing..
*
•
*
flchmitt Electric Co.,i Residential - ' C o m m e r c i a l - ' Industrial,
224-4277; 807 1/2 E . State St.
FERTILIZERS
.
Debar Chevrolet Co. New & Used
C a r s . Elsie-862-4800. You can't
do better anywhere.
. * .- . ' .*
. .
Moore Oil Co., If it's tires,
see us 909 E. State, Ph; 224•4726.
Zeeb Fertilizers, Everything for
the sollj • St..- Johns, 224-3234,
Ashley 847-3571. .
- '
.
GIFTS
' The Treasure Chest,' 220 N.
Clinton, Hallmark C a r d s - R u s s ell Stover- Candy
D&B Party Shoppe,
Package'
Liquor—9 a.m. - 10 p.m. Mon. Thurs.,. F r i . & Sat. 9 a.m. 11 p.m., 224 N. Clinton.
PLUMBING
Burton Abstract and Title Co.
Abstract and Title Services, 119
N. Clinton. Ph. 224-3294.
Furman-Day Realty, 1515 N.US27,'Kfember Lansing'.Board of
R e a l t o r s , Multiple L i s t i n g
Service, 224-3236 or.Toll Free
from Lansing 485~0225i
RESTAURANT
DALEY'S FINE FOOD, Dining &
Cocktails, Ph. 224-3072,. S. U.S.
. 27—1/2 mile S.M .21,
' *
*
Dalman Hardware, Ph. 669-6785,
DeWitt, Whirlpool Appliances,'
Zenith TV, Plumbing and Heating
WESTERN
HARDWARE
INSURANCE
FINANCIAL
Capitol Savings & Loan A s s o c ,
222 N. Clinton, 22.* 2304, Safety
for Savings since 189*0.
\-"\
PARTY SUPPLIES
REAL ESTATE
P a r r ' s Rexall Drugs, Open daily
7:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.,Sunday.8:3012:30 & 5 to 7 p.m.
Maintenance Elect, service R e s idential, Commercial, Industrial
Ph. 224-7966, 507 E. Higham
Levey's Jewelry, Orange Blossom diamond rings, Bulova&Accutron Watches. Elsie, 862,4300. •
Andy's IGA. St. Johns, Home Dunkel p l u m b i n g & Heating,
Baked Bread, Pies, Cookies, Licensed Master Piumber, Ph.'
Choice Meats, Carry-but s e r - 224-3372, 807 E. State St. .
vice.
*
Ludwlck's Used Cars, 719 N.
US-27, St. Johns, Ph. 224-7338.
.
The. west .1/2 of the SW-4/4 of>section 10, T7N,..
R 1 W, lying south of Detroit Grand Haven and
Milwaukee RR excepting therefrom certain parcels.
WSCS MEET
The November meeting of the
Woman's Society of Christian..
Service of the Elsie United
Methodist C h u r c h was held'.
Wednesday evening at the home
of M r s . Keith Conklin.
President, Mrs. Donald Whitaker conducted the business
meeting when it was voted to
serve a luncheon for the Clinton
County Federation of Women's
Clubs when its convention will
be held here in April.
Several members will attend
an evening meeting at the Salem
United M e t h p d i s t Church,
Thursday, Nov. 11.
Mrs. David Litchfield installed the following officers:
Mrs. Duane Green, president;
Mrs. Charles Kridner, vicepresident, ; Mrs. James Dorman, secretary; Mrs. K e i t h
Conklin, treasurer; Mrs. Merle
Baese, secretaries of Missionary E d u c a t i o n ; Mrs. David
Litchfield, s p i r i t u a l growth;
Mrs, Howard Peltier, Christian Social Relations; Mrs. William Furstenau, Campus Ministry; M r s . Andrew Cobb, Membership Cultivation and Mrs.
Harold Epple, Program Materials.
O t h e r committees for the
year are Mrs. Esther Tweedie,
Mrs. Lewis Walling, remembrance; Mrs.RobertFrye,Mrs.
Alpha Grubaugh and Mrs. John
Hibbler, nominating committee;
Mrs. Lyle Dunham, Mrs* Mil-.
dred Whitaker, Mrs, L. W.
Burdick and Mrs. Robert Justice, local church activities.
Mrs. Emerson Dunham and
Mrs. Andrew Cobb presented
the program. It was a twofold service held before a Devotion Center of white candles,
open Bible and a filled Cornucopia, w h e r e members emptied their 'Thank You* banks.
BUSINESS and SERVICE DIRECTORY
Automotive
LAWN and GARDEN.
' , E Q U I P M E N T . -.-"I
'
:
nowmobiles
v. Sirfiglicity
, MRS, NEVA KEYS
Ph. 862-430'! ."•>
'
DEER HUNTER": See o u r s e l e c - : WANTEp—farm 40 to 80 acres
or about 40 acres vacant land.
tion of tent-* c a m p e r s and
t r a i l e r s . We're closing but all Ovid-Elsie school system. Write
71's at rockr bottom prices. Call Box 589,* Ovid*,.Mich. 48866.
• • "25-6
FURMAN-DAY REALTY - 224qualify. Under this plan you can
3236 or 485-0225.
27-1'
build a 3 or 4 bedroom home.
If you can't qualify for .this fi- (
J C A M P E R S —'Pickup covers —
nancing program, we have .other
r "Traveltrailers and equipment,
financing
programs
available Ir( loving memory of our hus"t.
R e n t a l s , Sales and Service. FOR RENT: Large
furnished apt. which can be adapted to your bud-- band and f a t h e r , Edward J.
WING MFG.- and .SALES, .5349 -• Clean'and private. All c a r - get. For more information,. caU
passed away 1 year
Wisner Rd., 1/2 miie west and peted. Adults only. Inquire 911 Fedewa Builders, Inc. ^ ^ \ \ / prt l hl ^ w^h o l ^
ugo,
October
30.
1 3/4 miles north of Ashley.
26-.3p or stop, in at our office,lqcatetf " *He is gone, but not forgotten,
Phone 847-3171.'
'^44-tf N. Lansing St.
5 1/4 miles south of Fowler on
27-tf -And, as dawns another year,
DeWITT - NORWOOD APAR^T- Wright Rd.Hij ' In our lonely hours of thinking,
ments for rentVJtf ew 2 bedroom
Thoughts of him are always near.
units. Leasing for 1 year with
'Days of sadness will come
FOR
SALE:
120
acres,
3
miles
a security deposit required of
o'er us,
southwest of Fowler. 80 acres,
$175. Rent of $145,,per,.month.
Friends
may think the, wound is
house,
barn
and
other
buildings,
FOR SALE:,19^I SnpW Jet/338, Completely carpeted. Partially
healed,
24 horsepower, 15 inch track. f u r n i s h e d . . P r i v a t e entrances. 40 acres vacant land. Alma Half «
But they little know the sorrow,
Call 824-2391 Pewamo. 28-3p Ample -parking v Qyiet-qountry ^ a n , Fowler.
_2.7-2p, ^
Ueg wl&ln,Uie heart con.
(7
' - - • - living.^Call F e d
iers.
cealed.
22-tf TWO NEW homes for sale in St. w i f e a n d'spns and family. 28-lp
FOR SALE: 1969 Rupp, used Inc. 587-^3811.
Johns. Low down payment and : _ . ! T . : . - - 1 - - two years. Marvin Spitzley, £.
Phone 587-6640.. .
27-3p F,OR R E N T - Air hammer 'tyr low interest financing available.
breaking up cement,,'etc., V/e Call Fedewa Builders Inc. 5873811.
m
49-tf
have tw,b available. Randolph's'
Ready-Mix. Plant, North US-27
;
7
ptone^itoMe.™^™^...™^
,,. , „ . ~ . . ~ l - . . ,1 ,...L I
„ - ™ - - « - p ^ b l e . W M u f d on these using
t LOST - ; x a d y f e l g l n - ^ gold, &
f
I
^
^
^
^
y
o
u
F
'
^
n
s
*
dr*buj3,
Financing..
,.
Mrs.'-Ion
Phillips of Mason
L
r
* WHs^^^%lrd,, P^, jU
Tr««epaTa^pri^
spent Wednesday with Mrs.
224,6013.:;
, aRp a- rRt mEe N
(_, . 2 8 - l p ,
nti
furnished, adults Inc. 587-3811.
49-tf Charles Phillips. Mr. and Mrs,
- - -•
."
.-""
only. Phone 224-7740. Idlewild
Virgil Stevens, Mrs. Florence
26-3p
LOST - . Boy^s ^20* Hiawatha court. ,*., . .**•
Burke,and Asa Blunt of St. Johns
IN
OVID
LARGE
Mobile
Home
B i c y . c l e , somewhere in the _ „ _ , . * „ ' «--.-^ - - - lots 80 ft. x 150 ft. for sale were afternoon callers.
vicinity of Central Elementary FOR RENT: Industrial building
Twenty-one 'past matrons of
or
rent. All city faculties. Call
School. Has a yellow "banana* , in Elsie, Mich, has 3 offices.
Wacousta Chapter OES attended
834-2288.
1-tf
£l£i00
s e a t / i s light purple with alum- 500 feet of plant area, 14 foot °^'
'
^
thg
November meeting at the
inum' fenders. Please call 224- celling and 8 Inch cement floors.'
home of M r s . Vaughan Mont6112. A little boy would, surely $275 per month plus utilities., FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home on
gomery. Mrs. Richard Titus J r .
appreciate, the return of the only phone Elsie 862-4271.
28-3p
3 acres of land, plenty of past matron was initiated into
bike, he's .ever owned, , 27dh - - - « _ .
. - _ - «
shade trees, 1 1/2 miles north
the club.FOR RENT: Available Novem- 0 f Ovid on N. Ovid Rd. Phone
Spring Creek Circle will meet
1
ber 15, close in, modern
834-2378 after 5:30 p.m., 26-3p T h u r s d a v e v e n I n _ N o v 11 with
country home, carpeted living
_ , ^ t i l l "
t ^
Mrs. Forrest Wessler. Co room, security deposit required
hostess
is
Mrs.
Robert
Walker.
28 3p FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom
FOR SALE: 1965.98.Olds, 4dppr PJione 224-3968.
Mrs.
Don
Miller
is
in
charge
of
-__-_.
home, horse barn with'excel>i ;,hardtop, full .power, or 1964 - - _ - _ _ _
the program,
lent
pond
and
river
frontage
on
Jet Star two door hardtop. Don FOR RENT: Furnished one bedWSCS will meet Wednesday
i room house. Adults only. Call 5 lakes. Check out this country
W a r r e n , 11725 Hollister Rd.
noon for lunch, Nov. 17, at the
living
at
its
best.
Call
Bill
224-7740.
28-lp
Ovid. 834-5020.
* 26-3pnc
Wacousta United M e t h odist
Holley 224-7580 with Elsie Real
Estate 862-5051.
28-lp-nc Church. Wacousta Circle will
FOR SALE: 1955.Chevyi 2 door- ^ s e ' C l i n t o n County News
serve the lunchandCenterCircle
station wagon,, V-8 engine,
will be in charge of the p r o g r a m /
Classifieds for F a s t Results
FOR
SALE:
3
bedroom
brick
;
good condition $100, 1957 Ford
h o m e , completely carpeted,
body $35,snow:blade $25. Con- %
double heated garage, fireplabe,
tact. Erick Richards, 4874 St.
Ford Tractors
built-in 25 inch color television,
Claif Rd.,, Sti: Johns. Phone- ,
arid .Implements
located on beach lot on Rainbow
.Ovid 834-5006.
28-3P-UC
' NEW LISTING-Countrv home Lake. Phone 682-4130 after 6
New a n d Used Machinery
and 4 acres of land, house has P*m»
<J«-op
P a r t s a n d Accessories
4- bedrooms, gas heat, water
softener, 2 car garage, full price.
CARLAND SALES
FOR SALE: OVID-5 rooms, bath
$12,900.
i•
and laundry room down,., Two
and SERVICE
, 5 BEDROOM brick home inSt. rooms up, p a r t i a l basement.
DAY, W E E K , MONTH of
Johns, price reduced to $12,500; Nearly new gas hot water heat. P h o n e Owosso, SA 3-3227
; LONG T E R M LEASE
owner will consider selling on Large lot. ROY BELLEN, Real- . . Cariand, Michigan
land contract. ','[,.,
CAINS, Inc.
tor, OWOSSO 725-7742. 28-3pnc.
24-tt
•'•4 BEDROOM home with full
,l
BUICK^PONTIAC- J basement, gas furnace, garage,
ROTARY WATER WELL DRILLING.
large lot in Ithaca, full price
-< QPEL4-.GMC
;
; ALL WORK GUARANTEED
210 W. Higiiam
St. Johns $8500. Can be purchased on land
SUBMERSIBLE PUMPS SOLD, & REPAIRED
contract.
•Phone 224-3231
133 ACRE farm on Clinton•"
'••'•-•-' •
: ' -' 2-u Gratiot county line;
GILBERT & INGALLS, Inc.
160 ACRE farm N.W. of F0wDeWHt-669-9636 or Dimondale-646-2871 48-tf
"""*Ford
l e r , good land, fair buildings,
F A R M arid LNDUSTRlAL
large house,
*' TRACTORS and ,
W. PARK S T . - 4 b,edroo.;m
E Q U I P M E N T , ',... ; home, full basement, gas furnace, large lot, immediate p o s New; a n d Used, •
session.
For Rent
fj/« T#>
Mid lb |?€£
?$i
RASMUSSBN—I wish to thank
the doctors and staff at Carson
City Hospital for their care. Sincere thanks also to the priests
and sisters and staff at St. Joseph
school and all other friends and
^
u
o
«
«
MUUU
ut>*
.«,.»*
«iu
^
r
e l a t i v e s for their prayers,
a
YOU CAN. build
a new home and
finance, it1 at 7 "1/4% M e r e s t . . . c^rds and good wishes during my
with low monthly payments, aridV. s h o r t convalescence.Shirley
very small closing costs'lf y o u - R&smussen.
28-lp
Real Estate
Wanted
Trailers &
Campers
PQ9e 1 5 A
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Wednesday, November 10,. 1971
Jim McKenzie Insurance AH
Line of Ins. 224-2479 Ionla-5'272480.
JEWELRY
Tom's Western Store, 1 mi. W.
Ovid,' 9 - 5:30 Mon. - Sat., F r i .
til 9. Anytime by Appt.,834-5446i
CALL MILLIE
and place your .-.;
advertisement In this
•DIRECTORY.
t -
Hettler's J Wtotor\Sales, 24 hrV.Wrecker ' Service, v GoqU Used
Trucks* 7 ,
J •'.
•."-•
V.*.*.
• .*".,' • • • • ; .
Clinton National Bank, Downtown St. Johns, Open until 8:00
p,m. Fridays.
Lake's Jewellery,.Your Diamond
Specialists, Ph. 224-2412*
• • - ./JStf***-*
3 lines for 50f Bach
"additlonai line 20^. Sfx;
week minimum running*
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St, Johns, Michigan -;
Page-. 16" A
$
•
Wednesday, November 10, 1971
Sayl orBean s
peopl e
It takes people to make industry
work. It 'takes people of all walks of
life, with the many skills. of life,, to
guide and direct the success of any
product. In these pictures are Some of
the over. 100 workers at Saylor-Beall.
They are your friends, perhaps relatives,
productive members of the community.
^
§K
|
|
g:
|
|
g:
Emma Blaha, machine operator, bores
holes in the pistons of Saylor-Beall air
compressors.
Welding is the job of Leon Exelby.
<nt$commi( Skoe Sim
Grinding the journals on the compressor cranks is the job of Tom Martin
and Ronald Patterson.
CLINTON
1
ST. JOHNS. MICH.
Friday-fiaturday-Sunday Nov. 12-13-14
Matinee Sunday 2:00 p.m. All Seats 75£
A
STORY OF
HEROES
-
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•
Some
will panic.
Some
will die.
One
will win.
Take a little time to step back to romance, roses, and Ruby Keeler! Put
on your glad rags, tap your toes and
be happy. Pure fun in crepe patent
uppers of Navy, and Reddish Brown.
$16.99
STEVE MCQUEEN
lfM"i» -CI
IE MANS'
A CINEMA CENTER FILMS PRESENTATION
FWUMSKXrCotor by DELUXE. A NATIONAL GENERAL PICTURES RELEASE
U-i(,i i "-;JiS~'-.i'i*^yw*-'' . •;,- »_
Shop Monday and Friday Nites 'Till 9
Bill Gillespie and Galen Brown explain the compressor pump assembly to
Central National Bank's Robert Thompson.
E CONOMY
ST. JOHNS
121 N , Clinton
Phone 224-2213
CUAB
CTADB
SHOE STORE
Also
Owosso
Durand
•
First in'Foot Fashions with Famous Brand Shoti
and
Strand's Shoes
Ionia
I! i i y.','i!m i 1 ?")'" 1
^m-mmm
Central N a t i o n a l Bank Presents. . • N o . 2 In A Series
"KNOW YOUR COMMUNITY"
SAYLOR-BEALL
Robert Thompson, Executive Vice President
(R) talks with Saylor Beal Owner Russell Allman J r .
It was through AUman's efforts that Saylor -Beal
was rebuilt after tjje 1953 Fire.
Here Allman shows some of the products
produced in St. Johns for world wide distribution.
MANUFACTURING CO.
v
Plant Manager,Ed Morton(L) and Sales Manager
Jim Leon{R) Show the Saylor Beal " 8 "
Manufacturing
Air Compressors at a rate of
25 units per day . . .
At the Borematic with Melvin Burk, Ray
Weber, Paui Bbhil and Richard Latisky
i h - l inspection with Elwood Rueckertt
Elmer Blair and Manfred Felton
CENTRAL
NATIONAL
BANK
Pictured is the Saylor Beal " 9 " 30 h.p.
compressor, the newest and largest now produced.
Originally i/4 h.p, compressors were produced...
and gradually larger and more powerful ones were
designed, tested and marketed.
Saylor Beal Compressors
on Display in our Lobby
SI. JOHNS
OVID
PEWAMO
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house marks bank remodeling
that the first showing will be
conducted for area businessmen
and b a n k i n g representatives
while Friday's all-day showing is
open to the general public.
The two-day affair comes in
the wake of a $100,000.00 remodeling program which began
nearly two years ago, bringing
' Administrative Vice President about many physical and operaBrandon C. White, Jr. explained tional changes in the St. Johns
ST. JOHNS-Completlon of a
major remodeling program at
Clinton National Bank and Trust
Company.will be officially recognized this week with a schedule
of tours conducted during two
open houses planned for Thursday
evening and all day Friday.
,:A NEW LOUNGE
M r s . Duane Bunce and Mary Kiger,
CNB & T employees pause to chat in the
,[ K> new c u s t o m e r l o u n g e a r e a on the t h i r d
•floor. The a r e a s e r v e s as a r e c e p t i o n
point for p e r s o n s Wishing to examine
'and d i s c u s s t h e i r accounts.
:
Clinton County
\
ACOUSTIC CONTROL
Complete r e m o d e l i n g of the main t e l l e r
line included -removal'of dated d e c o r a t i v e
m a t e r i a l s and r e p l a c e m e n t with modern
fabric panels and l a m i n a t e d c o v e r i n g s .
The combination p r o v i d e s acoustic control
and e a s e of maintenance along with eye ..
appeal.
0.
News
$
B
SECTION
Si
I
m.
WEDNESDAY
NOVEMBER 10
HuMatfatQh
By MRS. MAMIE O'CONNELL, Correspondent-Ph. 981-6801
THIS IS
I
RALPH LYNAM
WEEK
i
From member to national director. ^That's a capsule sized :•:;
resume of Ralph Lynanys participation in Lions Clubwork and :•:•
we can't help but..belieye that.ihe. spark behindthis success :-:j
! Has-been his enthusiasm. But Ralp'h is enthusiastic about any :$
venture he undertakes, whether it's for his favorite oreaniza- :$
Hon or for anyone o$. the varied community projects he has :$
on through the years. It is for this sincere desire to •%
s worked
participate that' we, have chosen Ralph as our citizen of the ""
week and We again extend congratulations for his recent
election as a national director of Lions.
».
CLINTON NATIONAL
Mrs. Iva Roger's b r o t h e r ,
Keith Hillabrandt of Ionia spent
Friday with her in Hubbardston.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Billings of
Greenville were in town, Friday
evening when the electricity went
off for a couple, of hours more
of less. Barbara Jean put her
mother to bed with her flashlight before returning home, Iva
Is not so well at this wplting,
Sgt. Douglas, Cusack and Sgt.
Jerry Case of. Ft. Benriing, Ga.
spent a weekend with their parents, Mr* and. Mrs* Manuel Cu,s-ack :and;.-^ri\4nrd,JM^i..J3aroid
Case.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Stoddard,
a mail carrier in Harrison, W.
V. and two sons, Michael and
Dennis, also Harold Stoddard of
Elk Rapids spent last week with
their mother, and grandmother,
Mrs. Edgar Stoddard and family
and friends around town.
BANK & TRUST CO.
«..
vm&mssmgm
Burns.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cusack
and family spent Sunday with Mr,
and Mrs. Harold Lipe and family in Flint, recently.
office of Clinton National. .
According to Gayle Desprez,
vice president in charge of qperationSj the program began in. July
1969 with an engineering and
feasibility study which affirmed
structural s o u n d n e s s of the
bank's present building. On, the
basis of this, extensive planning,
for enlargement of work areas
throughout the entire building
was undertaken with at least three
major departments being moved ,
into anadjacentbuildingformerly
occupied by Consumers Power
Co.
"Practically every area of the
bank has undergone some element
of change,'' Desprez commented.
"We've been shuffling equipment
and people for nearly two years
and it, seems good to have things
back' in order and in what we
hope to be permanent positions at least for a few years."
The new decor hints of a Mediterranean theme and the most
prominent presence of this design
is at the. entryway which leads
to the enlarged "parking lot at the
corner of Spring and HighamSts,
Cooper, stained panels andheavy
wood trusses accent the interior
and exterior design which is
further enhanced by a park area
near the entrance completed in
crushed rock and shade trees.
The' parking lot surrounds the
auto-bank, a new and modern
building replacing a smaller1
structure which had become inadequate. Location of the new
building provides for four lanes
of off-street drive up service
through a system of pneumatic
tubes extending between lane
stations and teller windows. An
auxiliary tube also connects\the
auto-bank building with the main
office for transfer of materials
and supplies.
According to Desprez, expenditures for remodeling the main
building went to local and area
contractors. A total of 22 firms
participated in the project. Some
of the local contractors and their
work included the following:
Rademacher Construction Co.,
general contractors; S c h m i t t
Electric, wiring; Smith Painting
Co], painting, decorating, paper-
ing, carpet-installation and stair
treading; Benson Plumbing and
Heating,, heating an$ air conditioning, and concrete work by
Randolph Redl-Mix. •; '
• Qther s u p p l i e r s included
Central Michigan' Lumber Co,;
E, F.Bbron, carpeting and installation, Karber Block Co. and St.
Johns Furniture.
." ' ,
Friday's open house will extend
from 9:30 a.m. to 6 p;m. Refreshments and favors w.ill be passed
out to all who attend. ..- .'..
NEW DEPARTMENT
The all-new loan d e p a r t m e n t Of Clinton National Bank
i s located in the Milding f o r m e r l y occupied'by C o n s u m e r s
P o w e r Co. Loan T e l l e r s Virginia Shawnee, left,' and Susan
K e e n e r p e r f o r m , their duties amid modern s u r r o u n d i n g s / a c cented by v a r i - c o l o r e d room dividers providing sound-proof
p r i v a c y f o r c u s t o m e r s and loan officers..
Last 3 Days
BE AN EARLY BIRD SAVER
BOX OF TWO
f ree
Mr. and Mrs, Norman Burns
of Detroit spent the weekend with
their parents, Mr. andMrs.Virgil Tait and Mr. and Mrs. Owen
HOLIDAY
bay berry
ca n
if y o u open a $100 (or larger)
•
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Christmas C l u b from now
thru N o v . 13
MR. AND MRS. PETER W. HANSEN
meet Betty Hansen, a
busy executive secretary
At
Being a mother of three daughters and one son, all now married, is among Betty Hansen's.
most notable achievements, but beyond that a background of bookkeeping, capped by ten years, as
a legal secretary, gave her the inside track when the need for an executive secretary arose at
CNB&T.
'•••'..•..'•••"•'•
Betty's varied experience began in 1936 when she graduated from high school and began ;
working in the office of the Secretary of State in Lansing. It carried from there to bookkeeping
duties in a dry goods store, a newspaper in Columbus^ Ga., a tire store and finally to work as a
legal secretary.
Betty came with CNB&T in 1964 and presently serves as an executive assistant and secretary. She is in charge of buying and selling bank stock, issuing certificates, making all transfers and issuing dividend checks. She also purchases or sells stock for bank customers as well
as cashing and issuing savings bonds and travellers checks. When you take all this, throw in
, the maintenance of records relating to these transactions, then mix in her routine secretarial'
work, you'll find she has a pretty full day. . Buteventhen,she'sfoundtimetocomplete_t\vor*
American Institute of Banking study courses in Effective English and Trust Services. ' . "
Still Betty finds time to pursue her hobbies of sewing things for her grandchildren, read-...
frig a book or two and making plans for annual traveling vacations. Incidentally, the'last two
itineraries included such inviting locales as British Columbia and Florida,;
Betty is a life-long native of Clinton county. Pete has been here since 1940. ,
Mrs; Hansen has become a familiar figure in our main lobby and It's easy to see why • . _
we keep her so busy she can't leave her desk. Give her a break and say "hello" next, time
you stop in.
u»«
*lri
Photo by j e r i foben
The wide-awake bank
Member Federal Deposit insurance Corporation
CHRISTMAS CLUBS
AVAILABLE IN FOLLOWING AMOUNTS
.-$12.50 - 25£ p e r week
$25.00 - 50£ p e r week
$50.00 - $1.00 p e r week
$100.00 - $2.00 p e r week
$150*00 -:$3.00 p e r week
$250.00 7 $5.00 |>efc week
$500.00 -- $1,0,00 p e r ; w e e k
$1000.00 - $20.00 p e r week
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CLINTON NATIONAL
The wide-awake bank
B A N K A N D TRU St COM PA NT
Serving the Clinton a r e a from eleven locations.
i
a
Page 2 B
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Clinton County News
.'Wednesday, November 10, 1971
>l
Hot and Cold
Rev up the wheel
Editorial Page
By TIM YOUNKMAN
V
And the Wheel of Fortune be- There was even a filmed adgins its first revolution..
dress by President Nixon, deThe "Wheel of Fortune* could livered in each of the 14 dinner
well describe the first in a long halls simultaneously.
series of bandwagon, breast Griffin, who is up for rebeating patriotic gestures to get election in the November 1972
someone reelected.
election, wants to 'raise $1.25
We already know what we will million to finance his campaign,
hear. The long glowing praises, with more than $400,000 of that
the tribute of colleagues; the en- by this year.
dearments of the party's loyal«
ists; and the wisdom of voters
He came close with the "teswho pull the proper lever to elect timonial* dinners. No one was
or reelect their candidate.
saying exactly how much he colIt is one unique- concept in lected but tickets for the affairs
American politics (or perhaps went for $600 a couple in one
Western democracies) that spans location and $25 per person in
all parties. A shining example of others. That's a lot of chicken.
how our system of election really
works was displayed Saturday
Griffin aides admitted that
night in Michigan.
many of the tickets sold were to
It started out to be a birth- those representing big business,
day party for Michigan Sen. especially the auto makers.
Robert P. Griffin — and ended Democratic critics charged that
up a huge fund raising gimmick in Griffin was buying his reelection
14 cities.
with the courting of big business
Griffin, in his first term as interests in this state.
U. S. Senator, was elected two
Most people realize that there
years ago to the position of
minority whip, the second highest are some things wrong with the
rank in the Republican side of the way we pay for our senators and
Senate. And he has what's known representatives and their camas political clout — evidenced paigns. The ability to run for ofby the 17 GOP senators, 12 con- fice even at local levels, has
gressmen, two governors and become prohibitive to all except
other GOP brass in attendance. the wealthy of the society.
Divergent feelings
For those persons who wish
to live in a s o r t of Utopian frame
of mind (and it would be nice)
then the rumblings and the public utterances of those who would
raise" questions or disrupt the
status quo a r e looked upon with
no compassion.
Like it or not, communities
will be disrupted occasionally
when a change is desired by a
group of people within the area
who think a change is needed.
Whether or not they are correct
in their thinking or may be going about getting a change in
what some may c o n s i d e r the
wrong way, is not always the important fact.
The Clinton Memorial Hospital
and its Board of Directors and
Trustees have been taking it on
the chin lately. Some changes are
sought, and the immediate r e action has been one of "taking
s i d e s " or as some fear, splitting the community.
Criticism has been focused on
news media in reporting the purported inadequacies of the hospital's operation as claimed by
some of Clinton's residents. We
do not report news to bring us
criticism, nor is news printed
with the purpose of flooding our
ears with praises.
What is often overlooked in
-_s.uah~.a~ situation is t h e o o s s i b l e
legitimate gripes that some may
have on any institution serving
the public. A hospital is pretty
important and people h a v e a p e r sonal need to have confidence in
its operation. Clinton Memorial
has been an important institution
to this community for years, and
no one can discount the dedication of its staff members.
As so often is the case, personalities "become involved i n
community incidents such as the
c u r r e n t hospital operation discussion, and this doesn't make
things any easier. We a r e all
human and do not take criticism
lightly.
We are not advocating any particular c h a n g e s , nor are we
siding. It is our duty, as we see
it, to inform, and to aid where
we can in getting a community
problem solved. To overlook,
or not bother to recognize, that
there are diver gent feelings, is to
play ostrich. And this isn't our
role.
We do believe that when people
have questions, then they should
• be given answers. Not that there
will always be responses that will
s a t i s f y , but everyone deserves
honest, forthright answers from
those to whom a community has
entrusted authority.
--MacD.
Events
such as Griffin's
"birthday party" should not be
necessary — now should legislation be advanced or stalled depending on who fills our campaign chest.
Words about action or wprds of
praise really have little' meaning any more, especially in our
society. As Americans in this
troubled era, we find ourselves
demanding action and getting
little for our efforts. Those who
represent us, ideally^ are now
leading us. They have/in a sense,
put a clamp on our progressing
and evolving democracy.
Where will it end? It coulif .
start now — by not voting for
/
those who have blatantly Insulted
our intelligence by securing their
p o s i t i o n s with a "privileged
class." As long as these officials
get the support of that class and
the misguided vote of the working class we will continue to be
led by the nose Into debacles like
Vietnam.
The real power, to this date
at least, rests in the hands of
the voting public. It's time we
elected officials who will do our
bidding and not the other way
around.
•n
IF IT FITZ
Back thru
Love, honor and grease
the years
One Year Ago
Nov. 11, 1970
By JIM FITZGERALD
ville Friday night. It was the last
game of the season.
Funeral services were held at
The boys at the car wash are clared that fast cars are r e - notations into such' terms as
the Osgood Funeral Home for making out with my sex symbol. placing women as sex symbols. "hot rod, Body by Fisher and
Walter J. Leute, who died at his But I don't care. Just so long
Dr. Basalla, who has done ex- bosoms of the bumper."
Olive Township home following a as they don't sue me for any tensive research with plenty of
The Sunday ritual of washing
short illness. He had been active social diseases they might catch. pit stops, says men generate and waxing the car also has
in rural civic affairs and was A Delaware professor, Dr. "a highly emotional and erotic s e x u a l significance, he says,
Olive Township treasurer.
-^George Basalla, gained national relationship" with their cars. representing "the male caresRobert Wood was unanimously
mistress
The doctor reads sexual con- sing his mechanical
voted to his second two-term as biPjvJRussell .HxSeibert, yice.- ."publicity recently when he de- i-)o^y-.-<'Tif
\i\ *( nt ? n r m " - ' t ' mi
li
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'V/ItWbalsam1 and oapf" (That
Mayor*oT^tr7ohTis^ainH6ircIay
-wayor-w w.-jonns" at Monaay president of. Western Michigan
•J „',tiu lit* *X
sounds so sexj*Jrmaybe the boysf
jr^ '
i>t
-;ni^ht r r4gulaJ.C^^on>m^sBion university was the guest speake'r
,\
at the" car waSh snbuld pay me,)
* I
v meeUngJnHhe MuniclpaLBulld,. a t ^ d e d l c a t l o n ceremonies held
*.01J*1 L
"
'I've never 'cared much for
ing, John Hannah was
was elected a t the new Pewamo-Westphalia
cars. In 21 years of driving,
Vice-Mayor. In other business High School.
I've owned only five. As long as
the commission appointed Wilthe car I now own gets me where
liam Patton to the City Board of
I'm going in reasonable comCity a s s e s s o r Kenneth G,
Review and approvedKenMunger Greer s u b m i t t e d a letter of
fort, I see no reason to trade
and Walter Pierce to the City resignation from his post as
for a new one. Some of my
Board of Appeals.
fondest enemies are car salesBy REP. DICK ALLEN
county Civil Defense director to
men. They have long regarded
Brian Campbell, son of Mr. and the board of supervisors. He had
me as un-American, even subMrs. Lloyd Campbell was se- occupied the position ior the past
lected to study in Europe and three years,
Us country folks have been en- but they apply primarily to the v e r s i v e . Now, thanks to Dr.
serve
as
a
goodwill
ambassador
vironmentalists
for a long time. countryside. Industrial and com- Basalla, they probably think I'm
SEN. WILLIAM S. BALLENGER
under the provisions of the
Joe VanRooyen outplayed the Recently we have gained support mercial areas are almost com- queer,too.
How come I'm not having a
Rotary Foundation. The grant en- other members of the St. Johns from a host of city folk. But pletely exempted!
The people of Michigan have
If money used to force-bus
I voted "No" on the f i r s t ables him to a year's study at Chess Club and won the crown for sometimes I wonder.
Trie attitude seems to be this. hot affair with my Oldsmoblle?
had more than their share of children miles from their homes resolution, which read like a the University of Brussels In
the second time.
Not that farmers have done a We will make our living all week I never pet it or even fondle
emotional issues in the past were used to good purpose, ed- script from the Theatre of the Belgium.
perfect
Job of conservation by a in the cities. Anything to make the bosom of the bumper. Tile*
few years—civil rights, open ucational opportunities for all Absurd, and "Yes* on the second,
In
football
this
week
it
was
long
ways.
But at least we have a buck is ok. So what if it's awful truth is, I don't have any
housing, Parochlald, a b o r t i o n children might be equalized, or which in my opinion embodies
St.
Johns,
34,
Alma,
20;
DeWitt
strived
in
that
direction. We have ugly, we will keep the country- more affection for my car than
law reform, and deer herd con- nearly equalized very soon.
the only valid recourse which 28, St. Pat's 14; Ovid-Elsie 6
realized
for
a
long time that side beautiful and go there on the I do for my lawn mower.
trol.
The most frustrating part of the Legislature has at its dis- Swartz Creek 3; Pewamo-WestIf I were looking for a mechnature cannot be endlessly weekends I
But none has been any more the federal courts'determination posal.
A 'ChewRedman Tobacco* sign anical mistress, I'd probably
phalia 40 Laingsburg 28; Fowler
abused and remain productive.
controversial than that of forced to use forced busing to solve
The Roth decision, after all, 32, Webberville 0 and Perry 32,
Nov. 14, 1946
For the most part it has been a on the side of a barn would be start making suggestive moves
busing of children to achieve the problem of inequality of ed- is simply a suggestion that he Bath 12.
century or so in this country Illegal, but perfectly Hgitimate t o w a r d the refrigerator. But
racial balance in the state's ucation is that it runs counter (Roth) may—I repeat, may—go
The senior class of 147 at Rod- and many centuries in most of the on the side of'a bowling alleyl r e a l l y , anything with moving
K-12 public schools.
to the grain of what the Amer- beyond anything the U.S. high
parts turns me off. If I ever
The St. Johns Music Depart- ney B. Wilson High School is* world, since agricultural people
court has yet sanctioned to end
It is one of those issues on ican people want.
go steady with an appliance, it
abandoned
the
"foul
the
land
and
scheduled
to
present
the
comedy
WELL,
I
CAN'T
BUY
it.
Ugly
ment will present its 10th anwhich anyone—especially a
move onw philosophy.
For instance, the latest nation- de jure segregation. Like At- nual Varsity Nite in the high "Arsenic and Old Lace.*
is ugly. And the owner of a factory will probably be a can opener.
legislator—who takes one side wide Gallup poll shows that 76 torney General Frank Keljey, I
I have never understood why
Farm families generally have or bar is in no more need of the
or the o t h e r is almost im- percent of the American people tend to doubt that an order for school gymnasium with James
few bucks derived from a sign on men fall in loveu with cars. I
St.
Johns
Redwings
rose
to
had
an
environmentally
sound
atBargar,
the
announcer
for
the
m e d i a t e l y termed either a oppose forced busing to achieve cross-district busing_ would be
his building than the farmer. used to think the Indianapolis
their heights Friday night and
"bigot" or a knee-jerk radical i n t e g r a t i o n of schools. They sustained by the Burger court If Redwing Marching Band and Art concluded the season with a 7-6 titude towards more than, their
The recent "environmental" 500 race, 'round and 'round they
soil.
Homes
are
repaired,
imDepartment
director,
as
master
liberal c o m m u n i s t by pro- aren't opposed to integration it- we'd just bother to appeal it.
attitude ofcityfolks is welcomed. go, was the all-time dumbest
win
over
Ithaca's
strong
eleven.
proved
and
passed
from
generaof
ceremonies.
ponents of the other side.
self—they are opposed to the And this is exactly what the
The annual football banquet and tion to generation. If they become As soon as they get over the idea sports event. But then someone
White parents who, although method by which the rights of Legislature has now asked the
dance
is scheduled to be held inadequate they are likely to be that It is merely something to im- invented drag racing. Grown men
Mrs. Levi Blakeslee, Mrs.
they have no objection to black the majority are taken away State Board of Education to do—
pose on rural and northern Mich- spend all day Sunday roaring
and that's why I supported the Dorothy Steves and Mrs. For- honoring the players, coaches, demolished and replaced on the igan. ,
children attending school with and given to the minority.
down a short stretch of blacktop, /
same
spot
rather
than
left
unfaculty
men
and
board
of
educasecond resolution (SR 133) 're- rest Swatman were awarded ten
their own, want their children
competing to see who can make ^
It is interesting to note that ferred to above.
painted
and
deteriorating.
Let
them
learn
from
the
tion.
year pins by the Mid - Michigan
* t
educated in the schools in the even a majority of Negroes questhe most noise and waste the mofet
farmers
and
get
over
their
own
neighborhood they chose to live tioned by Gallup expressed opBut the other resolution (J3CR Red Cross Chapter,
Lois Pixley, librarian and inNO DOUBT THEY do so to •foul it and flee it" life style rubber. Incredible.
in and are paying taxes to sup- position to forced busing. Gal- 172) I opposed. This resolution
I know a man who was so
structor
at
the
Rodney
B.
Wilremain
close to their work. Since at the same time.
port, are i n v a r i a b l y tabbed lup said 47 percent of blacks calls for the most fundamental
romantically attached to his car,
son
High
School
entertained
they
live
nearby,
there
is
also
a
"racists".
polled opposed it and 45 per- question of American governhe could not bear to part with it,
faculty members at a tea and pro- tendency to make production
It doesn't matter that the rights cent favored it, with no opinion ment—changing the U.S. Coneven when it began falling, apart.
gram
in
conjunction
with
National
facilities attractive. Barns' are
Nov. 9, 1961
stitution. The danger of such a
rof their own children are taken
expressed by 8 percent.
Instead of selling the parts for
Book Week.
generally painted and often suraway by court order and given
junk, he sent for a priest and
In response to heavy demands resolution is matched only by
rounded
by
trees
and
scrubs.
A thief of thieves broke into
to other c h i l d r e n to salve the from a frustrated public that its quixotic futility.
Don't know whether it's
buried the car in his backyard.
The owner of a factory llvMrs. JJ5. Robinson was elected
cries of the latters' parents that doesn't know how to cope with
Author of SCR 172 was the the Maple Rapids school some- president of the Evening Circle ingjway fromtheproductlon site cheaper to go to Florida till
Bucket seats and stick shifts
they don't want their children at- the federal courts, the Legis- slick Democratic State Senator time Monday night and made off
spring or have the furnace prove Dr. B a s a l l a is right.
has
not
had
the
same
attitude
of
the
WSCS
of
the
St.
Johns
with
two
money
bags
containing
tending a school at which a lature by a strong majority vote from Macomb County, John Bowfixed.
Healthy young Joe Crankshaft
majority of the children are of of both Houses took dual action man, who wants to run for Con- $278 In cash and a check for Methodist Church In St. Johns. towards either his home or his
* * *
factory.
Efficiency
overrules
Others
serving
with
her
for
the
$48.57.
their own race.
People who wait for their will insist on buckets so he can
last week to: 1) Convene a gress. Bowman claims that even
year were Mrs. Morton Halsey, esthetics at the factory. Both the ship
to come in generally sit zoomy, like Mario Andretti.
No reasonable p e r s o n wants national convention to change the If the resolution were passed by
The First Baptist Church in vice-president; Mrs, Alton War- owner and the worker easily never launched the tub in And Joe wants that stick hard
any one segment of our school U.S. Constitution by specifically 33 other state legislatures, Conner, secretary and Mrs. Ford leave their house when it be- the first place.
« - - beside him, so he can grab the '»
population to have less of an ed- outlawing forced busing of chil- gress could call a constitutional Ovid observed its 100th anniver- Kuhns,treasurer.
comes Inadequate*
* * * * f
p o w e r and thrust it forward}
ucatidnal opportunity than any dren because of race (SR 133); convention only for the purpose sary starting with a homecomNow city people are becoming
wham, the second the light turns
_ other segment. But forced bus- and 2) Demand that the State of considering his anti-busing ing and community night.
George H. Brooks was named environmentally concerned. But
green. Which means Joe's girl
The ^t. Johns Redwings turned
ing is clearly not the only way— Board of Education appeal the amendment.
can't cuddle up to him unless she
a slow, fumbling start into an mayor of St. Johns at Monday strangely they often seem more
,or the best way—to achieve equal Roth bussing decision to the U.S.
straddles metal and risks emeasy, 40-0 victory over Green- night's organization meeting of concerned about the countryside
educational opportunity.
Supreme Court (SCR 172).
Continued on Page SB
the city commission. Mr. Brooks where we have been doing a half
barrassing involvement If not
was also named to serve on the decent job, than they are about
serious injury.
Committee of public affairs and their own fouled environment!
Now I ask you. When a young
£
i .
I
Senate Bill No. 517 regulating
% finances. Rex Slrrine was named
man prefers hard steel to soft
vice-mayor and commissioner of outdoor advertising is a perfect
flesh, this country-can stop
8 public utilities. R. G. Matthews example. I have, known for some
worrying about the population
who was elected to the commis- time that legislation to regulate
exploslon.'But there are greater
.The excitement >of the moment
There's a song in pur old song book
I would not prescribe for others
What this country needs is worries. To each his own, but
sion, at last Tuesday's election billboards was coming before us.
Causes
us
oft
io
forget
a
good'five-cent
nickel.
We don't sing much anymore
Remedies I scarcely know
was named commissioner of It is necessary both for esthetic
I am not raising my son to marry
That for all our meagre living ,,
Though it still contains a message
reasons' and to continue to qualify
So I dote on other blessings
• * *
public improvements.',
a Chevrolet. Not even if he can
We've
a
lot
of
blessings
yetj
On which we could put much store;
for federal road funds.
One thing Northerners who get Ralph Nader to give the
When I'm feeling sort of low;
:
Though our goals seem not for winning
stay at home have over the' bride
It's the simple "Count Your Blessings*
There is solace for each sorrow
away.
Conrad
Selm,
James
Matthews
There Is still much we can do
That I'm thinking of today
There is balm for every pain
I HAVE EXPECTED to support Florida-vacationing c r o w d :
Don't
tell my wife I said so,
and
C
h
e
s
t
e
r
Teske
were
preThey
don't
have
to
come
' As we once more count our blessings
There's no chance to over do it *
If we only count our blessings
this legislation but now that I
but there is still something about
sented membership certificates
back
to
that
nasty
February
We
can
see
the
sun'shine*
through.
As we daily watch and pray, *
Be it sunny day~or rain.
^
as new members of the St. Johns seethe 61111 am aghast.
weather.
*
* a girl, even when the warranty jf j
There' are strict regulations
runs out. «*, , y<~ft«
Rotary Club.
* * *
Sue Shane was named the Redwing Marching Band Sweetheart
of 1970 during haUtlme ceremonies at Friday's football game
between Alma and St. Johns.
From the Stated House
h
The new breed
Busing: too emotional
25 Years Ago
10 Years Ago
STRICTLY FRESH
Personal Inventory
• ' '
'fe®SBaw$aBwwft&^^
,
(
toe
•*»(
*B
S. i
If"*"
r
sm
Wednesday,, Moyembter:.;10, 1971
#4
Didih rate on highways
drops 6 per cent
; *
-
*
-
.
'
•
Page 3 5
' C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns'; Michigan
:
'
•
•
-
'
-
fellowship coupled with serving
those In need. If you really want
to ''live life to the fullest, try
this recipe.
Water to wine
H
Bannister
By Mrs Robert Valentine
v
IMionc 8G24342
By REV. HUGH BANN1NGA
The Bannister .Women's^Society of Christian Service met
Wednesday evening i n Wesley
"During the beautifully p r e Center. Business meeting was
sion groups; this is why we
conducted by Mildred Bradley,
have coffee hours; this is why ; pared and served dinner, a maid
president* It, was. voted to sent
we have women's guilds,,youth >f came to the' lady'.of the house;
( i leaned /low,-' and w h l s p . e r e d .
$10 to Josephine O'Donnell for
groups and choirs^ EverJthing
1
we do together as "christians, something in her e a r . A shadow* Jo's operation telephone home.
Mrs. John Schlarf gave the leswe do for the purpose of having of annoyance crossed the hostson on "Youth Culture*. It was
Joyful human fellowship. We ess' face as she replied, "Tell
followed by discussion. Worship
do it also, because Christ tells:, them-to. ask someone else. This
was given by Mrs. Kenneth Swanus to do it,
Is not time to interrupt me. They
son. Hostesses M r s . H a z e l
Jesus went to the wedding should know that we have guests
Becher, Mrs, Raymond Stewart,
reception at' Ca'na to demon- - for dinner."
and M r s . Alex Dunay served a
strate joyful human fellowship,
"THE EVENING PASSED with
dessert luncheon.
While He was there, He also laughter, and with a friendly
demonstrated how quickly He hand of bridge,followedbyfinal
Mrs. Ray Peck, Mrs. Kenneth
responds to the needs of others. - drinks before the friends left. Swanson, M r s , Clifford Casler
When He arrived at the bride"As they were preparing to
and M r s . Robert Valentine atgroom's house, the wine supply go to bed, the eecutlve asked,
tended the WSCS workship at
was- depleted. To run out of 'Jane, what was the maid whisBeebe on Thursday afternoon.
wine before the celebration was pering to you about during
B i l l VanVaulkenburg visited
over would have been a great
dinner?' His wife replied, 'Oh, Mr. and M r s . Ray Peck and
embarrassment to the bridethose Smiths down the road had Matthew Friday afternoon.
groom. So Jesus saved the day a sick baby they wanted to take • The Bannister Junior and Senand turned water into good to the hospital. It was too far ior UMYF met Sunday evening
vintage wine. This helpful act
for a taxi, and the buses only in Wesley Center, They divided
sums up the life of Jesus. His
into groups and then went trickway was to serve others —to help run every hour. They asked if
or - treating for UNICEF, A total
someone
here
could
drive
them
others with their problems.
in one of our cars. They should of $73 was collected and Willie
JESUS SAID THAT His w a y - ' have seen that we were enter- sent to UNICEF, After returning
to the church, games were played
the vintage wine way—must intaining guests.* *
clude deeds of service to those
Jesus' way is Joyful human and refreshments served.
in'need. He'tells us'that when
we meet the physical.needs of
Notice of
others, we do it for'Him and
He says, "Come and receive the
kingdom which has been prepared for you." If we don't meet
on the
the physical needs of others,
r
.then Jesus: says we "will be
sent tO'eternalpunishment."
If you don't understand this,
the . following story ; ought to
clear things up for you. "An
attractive woman, the wife of a
prosperous* executive, was a r to be held
ranging,, flowers in her,, home
N o v e m b e r , 23, 1971
for guests who were coming to
dinner—one couple particularly
2:00 p . m .
important because his influence
' C o m m i s s i o n e r s Room
could mean a large government
contract for her'husband's firm.
Court House, St.- J o h n s , Mich,
" T h , e ' m a i d ' announced the
available for viewing at
guests,, and in a few minutes
laughter filled the air as cockComity C l e r k ' s Office
tails" were served and men and
women mingled in. the relaxed
anticipation' of good food and
by
exciting companionship. (On the
Land Use C o m m i t t e e
surface w;e might say that these
Clinton County Board of •
' people were Christians, who
were meeting for joyful human
Commissioners
fellowship).
" B y i s olating r the' reasons 'One day Jesus turned water
total drop, of 141-deaths-or .years, traf.fi? .fatalities de- Auto safety devices apparently
deaths
dropped In Michigan more into wine at a wedding recephad less to do with Michigan's nearly SO per cent of the state- clined in Michigan.when.comthan
any
other state last year, tion. The point of the miracle
of
.^nation-leading traffic-fatality re- total-occurred..Fatalities were pared with preceding, years
these
factors
can become build- was to show that Judaism was
duction last year than law en- reduced by 72 in. Genesee Qounty prosperity. . , , . . ,
ing block's for continuing the water and that Jesus' way was
^forcementi 'Unemployment, driv- and by 69 In Wayne County last r
downward trend," Auto Club con- wine. The water of Judaism was
er improvement and lower.-than- year as compared with 1969. . r " F o r example;, deaths^were cludes.
not fulfilling God's plan for
Auto Club points out that'the down 33 percent- in 1938, five
expected alcohol sales, according
mankind, and so Jesus was say.to a just-released Automobile major reason for Wayne and Gen- percent' in 1949 .and 11 percent
ing, "My way is completely
esee counties' impressive traffic in 1958, when, compared with
*ClUb of Michigan study.
fu1fllling..-My way is the vintage
1937,
1948 and .1957 respecwine. My Vay, "is the way "to
These same factors continue as safety marks last year was a tively,*' the study states. ?'The
God." "
' •
/ , ' '.'
major reasons for the six per program of selective law en- three years when death's dropped
cent highway death drop so far forcement that allowed ^police were initial recession y e a r s . " Continued from Page 2B
What really^ Is Jesus'! way?
this year over 1970, Auto Club agencies to concentrate oh the
;.'.",,.. JBut no one knows that to be the it;-is ( '.the'nyay of Joyful humaq.
types of traffic^'violations, that
states.
I.n the study's final chapter, case. When the late U.S. Senator .fellowship. Jesus was invited to'
The study states that while cause most accidents and where
a wedding reception and he a c auto crashes most often oc- s e v e n high-ranking state of- Everett Dlrksen was leading his cepted. He went anticipating,
the volume of alcohol consumed ' curred.
ficials cite 14 reasons Why traf- attack on one man-one vote.'many " having a good time. He enjoyed
;ln 1970 rose 2.9 per cent above
fie, deaths dropped' last year, legal scholars warned that there'' the,, fellowship of .being'with;
Jackson
County,
where
deaths
the 1969 level last year, this
t0
was short of the usual five per were down 18 from 1969, or 40
"Auto Club finds'itnotable that o™
" i f * ? " * » * » ' .other people arid-talking; with
nce "
or ! * *
per
cent,
also
made
use
of
selecmore
persons
mentioned
.
>e
was
called into-session. .them over a cup of good winel".
traf
cent annual rise.
If Bowman succeeds in getting a'
<J %• "The lower-than-usual alcohol tive traffic enforcement that In- fie safety programs and the at- c o n s t i t u t i o n a l convention,H• >, Yes',' the' way bf Jesus is
cluded
increased
v
i
g
i
l
a
n
c
e
at
1
sales apparently played a positive
tention traffic safety has been legal scholars warned that there joyful human, fellowship, /ftiis
role In the death drop," states high-accident locations and added receiving through the news media was no way to limit a convention I s why there is the Church.
Fred Rehm, Auto Club general emphasis on issuing tickets-for as reasons for'the dip in fatals once one was called Into session. The Church is those, congregamoving violations and drunk drivmanager.
than'.anything else," the' study If Bowman succeeds in getting a * tions of Christians all over the
. ing.
world who get together for joyful
"Even with an alcohol sales
states.
^
c o n s t i t u t i o n a l convention,it
"The Jackson Police Depart.-,
lag last- year, drinking drivers
"Auto Club feels that its/Bring might even tttrow out one-man human.fellowship. This,is why
there a r e so many congregawere a factor in half of the traf- ment utilized two radar.units as 'Em Back Alive l." program, estions of Christians throughout
fic deaths," Rehm adds. "Because part of its enforcement, with pecially through*, the'news media, one-vote. ._
r
Bowman's Democratic col
of this, We now are studyingthe special attention given major ac- is, one of the major factors that AAss Bowman's
Democratic coi- Clinton County. We all ge,t tocident
causes,"
Auto
Club's
study
l
e
a
gether
to
experience
the joy of
problem in more detail and will
ners'to
sue, Basil Brown of Highland
encouraged drivers'
to improve'."
improve',
Park, put it on the Senate floor: our. faith ; and life In Christ
publish 'Portrait of a Drinking states. "As a result, the number . the study adds. ."' ,
of motorists charged with driving
"
"If we want to get rid of the rat Jesus.
Driver1 next year.*
in-the barn, we don't burn'the
"Portrait, of a Year 1970," under the influence of liquor rose
SPEAKING ABOUT BEING
s "Although the 'Bring.'EmBack barn down . . . You and I both
the latest. Auto Club study, shows 205 per cent last year oyer 1968, Alive!'-.program,
reaches thepub- know there are groups on both Joyful, the writer Louis Cassells
from
71
arrests
to
217."
that motorists, drove more miles
says, "Joy'is a r a r e r and grand"Only in Oakland County—es- 11c .through .television, newspap- ends of the political spectrum er emotion. To be joyful is to
during 1970 than ever before, repers and magazines, itis through which would like nothing better
pecially
Pontiac—was
stepped
up
duced deaths 13 per centascombe profoundly gladj to exper•radio'that It has had the biggest
, xMred with the record7high fatal- law enforcement not amajorfac-' impact oi| .the., driver,".; it is than to have the opportunity to ience, a deep 'arid abiding inner
'Ity, year 1969 and recorded, the tor in reducing deaths," the re- stated. "No other state' in the lobby and change the federal Con- happiness. Joy I s a feeling of
lowest highway death rate in port shows. "Although Oakland nation had an information-educa- stitution both on the e x t r e m e exultation which has elements
liberal end and the extreme con- of peace and rapture and grathad the third largest decrease
Michigan's history.
tional safety campaign such as servative end.*
In
Michigan
fatalities
with
a
drop
itude and wonder."
This 13th in a series of "Bring
that provided motorists in Michi'Em Back Alive!" studies since of 29, from 201 in 1969 to 173 gan through 'Bring ;'Era Back
Commenting on the good news
in
1970,
law
enforcement
inmost
1966 tells what effect improved
Allvel"
' ' ,
•of Christmas, this same writer
of
the
county
was
below
1969
traffic engineering, increased
says that "God" i s , and that He
law enforcement, the economic standards.*
cares. Neither His reality nor
Concerning alcohol consump- •
The study points out t h a t
slowdown, lower • alcohol sales,
His love are contingent on our
car safety and driver improve- Pontiac had to eliminate its en- tion and its relation to the 1970
awareness of them. He., .goes
November death drop, Auto Club states*
nic traffic
«.«*«, bureau
„«„.... in
....,„,*,
ment had on Michigan's unprece- tire
right on* existing and • caring,
last year due to the GM strike gJjWt should be noted Jhat al 7
dented highway fatality drop.
however little attention we pay
loss of city incorffe..taw though alcohol^sales popped? In -» Dear Editor", „.***•
*The 13. per-, cent, decrease is causing
funds.
*'bars and restaurants .from" July Please^let me caution each per- to Him, and He ioves the militant atheist no whit less than
significant when it Is -considered
through"" December ^ast, ye,ar as son asked to sign the petition the devout believer. To believe,
,that vehicle registrations werejip«A«t—
H o w e v e r , drunk driving en- compared wlthrfl-969, they went for drastic Immediate change in this is to be joyous.*
itwo per cent, licensed drivers
forcement
was up substantially .up 2.4 percent at package stores." our hospital policies to check
increased .five per cent, and, the
Yes, Christians get together
,,,,,,.
the wording carefully before adnumber of miles traveled jumped in Oakland County. For example,
for
Joyful human fellowship.
Auto Club believes that where ding their signature. While I
.four per cent," states Rehm. the, three-year jump (1968-70)
This is why we have Sunday
alcohol
Is
consumed,
has
a
direct'
respect
the
people
and
the
Infor
drunk
driving
arrests
in
Pon". « .Michigan led 'the nation
worship; .this is.why we have
In auto death reductions, account- *tiac was up 61 per cent while . effect on the traffic death toll, tent of -the changing- group, I church school andadultdiscus.
When
a
person
drinks
alcoholic
feel
I
made
a,mistake
acting
ing for 26 per cent of the 1,100- at the .county level the arrestsJ
Six3l
•W
i .^d^hlnkinr^terWard
197.0 Inir^aaeA^aYBWlEawrt^^
' '
'pe^son nation.a]t drop (jomoa^eid ,Pt.deputiesJn
196$.
*
«~
i
.Is
not
involved
late&faAn
auto!Suchlrfsuddehu^hange-'
is-'^eldom
i.lytlth 1969,f Jlehm adds, :^iaiir^ {31 per cent ove
Morons roHWAimn
'*•*"*"*
•ffe[H m ®lei&mqs®wiyl%,factoV wMeew'WttB^rWater.Bi'pAiblild
tat is
lg^Uggeated^
Uneitfp>it is poirited*cjut in the .stucjy
6ns when' alcohol ^Sonsunfta at 'a &MttfctfWinfni'.r rroi-oin^ <•."! K
!that' 60 per cent .of Michigan's i a factor" by almost all persons
Frances Deibert
decline in deaths in 1970 took concerned with safety wheni ex- bar, lounge or restaurant. The ,
.place in Wayne, Oakland, Genesee • plaining f the reason for the s t a t e - drop .'in alcohol sales" at barjs
* - during the" last half of 1970 coint wjde'1970'death drop,'*.
and Jackson counties....
"Why
deaths
usually
decline
cides with the period when deaths ,
Selective traffic enforcement :
By M r s Wm. E r n s t
along with the economic slowdown when the economy turns downward dropped most, it is'pointed.out.
were cited as the major factors 4 perhaps is explained best by
' Concerning, highway engineer- ; -Saturday afternoon Oct. 30 visr.
for significant death decreases those who maintain that people ing improvements,.' Au'ito, C.lub itors.of M r s . Edna Watamaker
in Wayne, Genesee and Jackson drive more conservatively when states that spot safety improve- were her. nephew and wife, Mr.
counties last year. These three the employment level drops and ment projects ranging from ap- and M r s . Burr Parker of rural
counties accounted for 159 of the drive, faster,, killing more per- plication of skid- resistent ma- Grand Ledge.
310 statewide fatality reduction. sons on the highway, when e m - terial at high-accident locations ,, M r , and Mrs. Herman Noller
ployment Is at its peak." a c The most significant traffic
to construction of left-turn lanes of rural' Hubbardston and Mr.
death reductions were registered cording to the study.
were important factors in the and ,Mrs. J, D. Bancroft and Jay
,
Auto
Club
points
out
that
durin Detroit, (Wayne County) and
of S.W. Dallas were visitors of
1970 death drop..
/
ing
three
previous
recession
Flint (Genesee County), where a
, A before-a nd-«fter study of 16 Mr. and Mrs. William Ernst and
spot safety projects shows the Maxine on Tuesday, O c t , 26.
David Rossow, who attends
number of accidents alone.were
cut 25 percent last year with an F e r r i s State College at Big
eight percent drop in deaths. Rapids, spent the weekend of Oct,
30 withhlsparents,Rev.andMrs.
r
;
H, E . Rossow and his grandmoth" New cars were involved In only er, Mrs. Herman Rossow.
Half as many fatal accidents as
On Thursday, Oct, 28 Mr, and
older cars on a ratio last year, Mr.s. Fred W. Pasch.left for St,
Auto Club points out.' However Paul, Minn, to visit her father (
1962 Chrysler
comparative statistics from past Emll Lauer for a couple weeks.
Rep. Douglas Trezise
new-par years are not available
Mrs. Angelo Renos of Alma,
87th District
to see If the 1970 experience is ,Dr., Norma E l e s o n of Maple
unique. ,
< *
Rapids and M r s . Clare Swanson
and Bonnie, were Sunday,,afterforth the procedures for adLANSING—Representative R. ministering the, state, trarisppr-.
"Padded car Interiors, col- noon, Oct. 31 callers of M r s .
Douglas Trezise (R-Owosso) to- tatlon discretionary fund by a lapsible steering columns' and Edna Wataniaker.
• '
day joined with Rep. Michael new office of Urban and Public other safety devices certainly '. The B oak Community Club held
Novak (D-betroit), Chairman of Transportation within the De- have played a role in'this year's their, monthly card party at their
the House. jRoads and Bridges partment of State Highways. The - death reduction, but In most cases building onSaturday evening, Oct,
r
C o m m i t t e e and Sen. James bill, also c o n t a i n s a revised statistics are hot available to 30.
Every Chrysler Imperial
[.Fleming '(R-Ja'ckson), Chairman formula for distribution of motor show proof,"-Rehm states.
is
road-tested at the
'"of the Senate Highways Com-, fuel tax-revenues to the 83 county
Whether you own *'
factory. •
niittee in announcing the date for road commissions in the state.
a
big
or
small
car,
pay
, "To single-'out anyone factor
If our cars aren't right, we don't Want
a public hearing on House Bill
a little or a lot, the
such
• as car safety devices-By
holding
hearings
in
Lanyou to have them. For.example, every
5706 and House Bill 5707, two
one
thing
you
don't
need
imperial is put through a road test at
of. the three bills . comprising ising,. ratherJ than throughout the •would grossly Ignore many other
from a cafis trouble. You - .factors
which
highway
engineers
state,
,it
is.
hoped..that
repr.e,the factory that includes over 100
:
Governor William G. Mllliken's
want a car that will hold up. A
sefitativ.es of Doth1* urban and put- and law enforcement and safety
different checks before it reaches you.
1971 Tra.nsp0rta.ti9n package.
par
that's
built
to
last.
*
•:..
f.
•
s t a l e , .transportation Interests officials know help determine how,
This year every Chrysler car offers a .
Well, we're with you.
will be brought together to dis- safe or: unsafe driving can be,"
new optional electronic ignition system
Just
look
at
this
figures
Jolng Senate-House hearings cuss these important proposals the study states,
that does away with the points and
will be "held from9 a.m. "until andthe ,ef£ect their passagecould
9 out of 10 new Chryslers; •Newport Royal 2-Door Hardtop :
condenser that can wear, out. This helps
1
noon on Wednesday, Nov. 10, h a v e , on M i c h i g a n ' s .total u Auto Club adds that 'what afkeep the engine tuned longer. And a .
registered in the last -. You gotta have heart. .
reconvening from 9 a.m. jintil transportation program.
fects the number of -deaths' on a
tuned
engine means cleaner exhaust.
10 years are still oh the road. _ The Quality of a Chrysler starts-deep
noon on Thursday, Nov^' 11, if .Rep. .{T.rezise •_ urged -all*-in- highway can range from weather
1
*
From
our lowest-priced Chrysler
c
This includes all the various owners; .doWn Fh'the heart of-the car. That's
necessary. The hearings will be terested-citizens «and groups to conditions to the level "of law
Royal
to
big, luxurious Imperial, •
any kind of terrain, and numbers.of, .whjsre^ydu've gotta have it. That's - Chryslerour
held in the House of Represen- attend the Lansing hearings.* . enforcement.
» ;- •
cars are built'to last. The same
.'
miles.
But
every
Chrysler
is
designed;,.
where you get it. With such time- and
tatives/ Capitol Building, LanIs true "of every Chrysler-engineered car
"' and built the way you want itrto last,.. .'road-proVen features as Chrysler's
sihg. . •
. ' '
We sell—Valiant, Duster, Cricket,
t
So
even
if
you
won't
be
keeping
a
car
.
tbrsion-bar suspension and Torque- Satellite and Fury..
t*'- . . - w -r
• - '
<}
' for years and years, it's good to know
-• House.BUI 5706, which is-the
Flite automatic transmission. The
. We think that's the kind of car
you've got alt that quality going for you
,;
.v. For .all the information you
same as Senate* Bill 1072, would
rigid strength of unibody construction. America wants. That's the kind of car
In your first year as well as in later years., And a 7-step dip-and-apray anti-rust
increase the Michigan motor'fuel
need about your' new comwe'd like to show you. Gome see us. ..
tax by 1.3 cents per gallon^ there.process. Extra care like that is;why. today. '
muriity,jcall " ',' / ' by providing approximately; $52
so many Chryslers stay in great shape.
million in additional revenue to
meet the,growing transportation
needs of th& state. A unique
aspect of - this bill is the proi
posed earmarking of a half' ;
.1
cent per gallon of< the motor,
!
*S&id'meeting
*t
d'
be
held
D
e
c
^
1
,
1
9
7
1
'
*
fuel tax for a. state" transporC1DAA
/ tatlon discretionary ' fund to be
i n s t e a d of D e c ' 7, 197,1 at,,9:00 af m,,,/.,
used in solving the transportation problems in urban area's p " C o u r t h o u s e / S t , J o h n s , Michigan
&$$fc
'• I
at the lowast economic arid social
j :
b y ^ r . r < ; < - . . . '•
cost;--' s <• *J'" •• ' • •' • "-" .ERNEST, E.' GATt;TER''' ^%m. 224-6116.
JM.h
r .Hoube&lU CVO^'whidhwaslhCounty^Cl^rk, ^'
'Wijii, troduced simultaneously,.in'the
Senate as Senate Bill 1071. sets
Busing
PUBLIC HEARING
CLINTON COUNTY DOG LAW
ENFORCEMENT ORDINANCE
9 out of 10 new Chryslers
registered, in the last JO "years
* are still on the road.
North Bengal
Trezise
sets hearings
That shouldtell you a lot about the cars we sell.
NOTICE
CHANGE IN DATE OF
LOOKING
'.;of the '•
S c t i l D N $ U N T Y BOARD OF ;
COMMISSIONERS
REGULAR MEETING
Coming throi
<»|!2ptf^
J-:>
1 'j^'^^i^B****-
-^
VtfMAU 111.1MMM\xf
,*mmb^-
nkm
liiH"1^':-^
Page 4 B
CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Wednesday, November 10, 1971
Hhi
Business and Professional Announcements, Legal News
COURTHOUSE
Real Estate Transfers
(From records in office of
v,. Register of n e e d s )
Frank X. Halfmann, final a c count,
Isabelle Dorin, final account
and determination of heirs.
Edward J, Pung, final account.
Claims ,
'
Wicke-Jan. 5 ? 'And no suit or proceedings
STATE OF MICHIGAN - The at law or in equity having been
Probate.Court for the County instituted to recover the debt
of Clinton.
secured by said mortgage or any
Estate of
part thereof. Now, therefor, by
JULIUS WICKE, Deceased
virtue of the power of sale conIt i s Ordered that on Wednes- tained in said m o r t g a g e , and
day January 5, 1972, at 9:30 pursuant to the statute of the
a.m., in the Probate Courtroom State of Michigan in such case f
at St. Johns, Michigan a hearing made and provided, n o t i c e i s
be held at which all creditors hereby given that on Friday the
of said deceased are required 14th day of January 1972 at
to prove their claims. Creditors 10:00 o'clock a.m. said mortgage
must file sworn claims with will be foreclosed by a sale at
the court and serve a copy on public auction, to the highest
Ernie Wicke, Elsie, Michigan
bidder at the North Door of the
48831, prior to said hearing.
Courthouse in the City of St.Publication and service shall
Johns, Clinton County, Michbe made as provided by Statute
igan (that being the b u i l d i n g
and Court Rule.
TIMOTHY M. GREEN, where the Circuit Court for the
Judge of Probate County of Clinton is held), of the
premises described In said mortDated: October 20, 1971
gage, or so much thereof as may
WALKER & MOORE,
be necessary to pay the amount
By: James A. Moore
due, as aforesaid, on said mort- y
Attorney for Estate
gage, with the interest thereon f f
115 E. Walker Street
/
St. Johns, Michigan
26-3 at eight and one half per cent
(8 1/2%) per annum and all legaj
Claims
Witt—Jan. 5 costs, charges and expenses, inSTATE OF MICHIGAN - The cluding the attorney fees allowed
Probate Court for the County by law, and also any sum or sums
of Clinton.
which may be paid by the underEstate of
signed necessary to protect its
JOHN C. WITT, Deceased
interest in the premises.
It is Ordered that on WednesSaid premises are described
day, January 5, 1972, at 9:30
as follows:
a.m., In the Probate Courtroom
All that certain piece or parcel
at St. Johns, Michigan a hearing
of land situate In the Township
be held at which all creditors
of DeWitt in the County of Clinton
of said deceased a r e required to
and State of M i c h i g a n , and
prove their claims. Creditors
described as follows, to wit
must file sworn claims with the
Lot 167 except the North i3
court and serve a copy on Lois
feet thereof of Supervisor's
Sillman, Administratrix, Route
Plat of Valley Farms No. 2 M
4, St. Johns, Michigan 48879,
D e W i t t Township, C l i n t o n
prior to said hearing.
County, Michigan, according
Publication and service shall
to the recorded plat thereof
be made as provided by Statute
as recorded inLlberPlatBook,
and Court Rule.
Page 42, C l i n t o n C o u n t y
TIMOTHY M. GREEN,
Records.
Judge of Probate
C o m m o n l y known a s : 4116
Dated: October 20, 1971
Turner Road.
WALKER AND MOORE
The length of the period of
By: James A. Moore
redemption from such sale will
Attorney for Estate
be six months.
115 E. Walker Street
D a t e d at Detroit. Michigan,
St. Johns, Michigan
26-3
.October 13, 1971.
Capital Mortgage Corporation
Final account Shinabery—Nov. 24
STATE OF MICHIGAN - The SALLEN & SALLEN
Probate Court for the County Attorneys for Mortgage
Theodore B, Sallen
of Clinton.
2200 David Stott Bldg.
Estate of
Detroit, Michigan 48226
24-13
ETHEL M. SHINABERY,
Deceased
License to Sell McCoy—Dec. 15
It Is Ordered that on Wednes- STATE OF MICHIGAN - The
day, Noy. 24, 1971,, at 10 a.m.,
Probate Court for the County
in'the l "Probate Courtroom at St,
of Clinton.
(
.
Johns, Michigan a hearing be
Estate of
. .
|ti *
held on the petition of Robert - MINNIE • A. McCOY, Deceased
Shinabery, Administrator, for alIt is Ordered that on Wedneslowance of his final account.
day, December 15, 1971, at 11:00
Publication and service shall a.m., In the Probate Courtroom
be made as provided by Statute in the Courthouse In St. Johns,
and Court Rule.
Michigan a hearing be held on
TIMOTHY M. GREEN, the Petition of Derrill Shinabery,
Judge of Probate Successor Administrator, f o r
Dated: October 28, 1971
License to Sell Real Estate of
Walker & Moore,
s a i d Deceased. Persons InBy: James A, Moore
t e r e s t e d in said estate a r e
Attorney for Estate
directed to appear at said hearing
115 E, Walker Street
to show cause why such License
St. Johns, Michigan
27-3 should not be granted.
MORTGAGE SALE - Default
Publication and service shall
having been made In the terms
be made as provided by Statute
and c o n d i t i o n s of a certain -and Court Rule.
i *
mortgage made by THOMAS P .
TIMOTHY M. GREEN,'
KING and LINDA M. KING, his
Judge of Probate
wife, TownshipofDeWitt,Clinton
Dated: October 27, 1971
County, Michigan, Mortgagors, to Robert H. Wood,
Capital Mortgage Corporation, Attorney for Estate
;
147U W. Eight M i l e , R o a d , 200 W. State,
27-3
Detroit, Michigan 48235. Mort- St. Johns, Michigan
gagee , dated the 24th 'day of
Continued on Page SB
N o v e m b e r , A.D. 1970 and
recorded in the office of the
Register of Deeds, for the County
of Clinton and State of Michigan,
on the 9th day of December, A.D,
1970, in liber 259 of Clinton
County Records, on page 764,
on w h i c h mortgage t h e r e is
claimed to be due, at the date
of this notice, for principal and
interest, the sum of Eighteen
Thousand, Two Hundred Sixty
Five and 77/100 ($18,265.77)
Dollars.
Life With the Rimples
BUT THEY *
DO, T&MI,
HAVEN'T
YOU EVER
HE*RP THAT
EVERyBCpy
STICKS UP
FOR'THE
3
Oct. 28: Hayes, Roland Elwood
and Gloria M. to Administrator
of Veterans Affairs, property in
* LEGAL NOTICES
Sec. 32« Victor.
Oct. 29: Blank, MauriceW.and rWood —Dec, 8
"Eunice M. to William M*. and^ ' N a m e 'change
--The*.
»Deanne M. Blank, propertyinSec. ST5#E OF MICHIGAN
Probate CourWor-thefCounty of
23, Greenbush.
n
Clinton.
Oct. 29: Flowers, Lorena M,
Welter—Dec. 8 executor named, or some other at 10:00 In the forenoon of said
At a session of said Court, Heirs
rods, thence South 80 feet,
to Terry E. and Kathleen C0
thence West 29 rods to the
Dean, property inSec. 16, Green- held at the Probate Office in the STATE OF MICHIGAN - The ' suitable person, and for a deter- day, the description of which
•
said premises contained in said
City of St. Johns, in said County,
Probate Court for the County mination of heirs.
center of DeWitt Road, thence
bush.
Publication and service shall mortgage and which will be sold
of Clinton,
North along the center of said
Oct. 29: Bishop, John C. and on the 2nd day of November, A.D.
be made as provided by Statute as aforesaid, is as follows:
road 80 feet to the place of
Estate of
Geraldine J . to Otto or Reta E . 1971,
and
Court Rule."
T h e E a s t x/2 of t h e N o r t h .
beginning. Subject to the rights
PETER
J.
WELTER,
Deceased
Present: Hon, T i m o t h y M.
Gower, propertyinSec. 8,GreenTIMOTHY M. GREEN, w e s t 1/4 of Section 33, Townof the public and any governIt Is Ordered that on Dec. 8,
Green, Judge of Probate.
bush.
Judge of Probate * s h i p 8 North, Range 1 West,
mental unit in any part thereof
1971,
at
10:30
a.m.,
in
the
P
r
o
In
the
Matter
of
the
application
Oct. 29: Supreme Homes, Inc.,
Dated: October 29, 1971
D u p l a l n Township, Clinton Countaken, used or d e e d e d for
to Dennis C. and Mary E.Grues- of Elgin Wood a A / a Wayne Elgin bate Courtroom in St. Johns,
street, road or highway purSwim to have his name changed Michigan a hearing be held on By: Attorney Everett R. Zack t y, Michigan, also the West 1/2
beck, Lot 10, Blk. E. Ovid.
Attorney for estate
e N o r t h e a s t 1/4 of Section
poses.
Nov. 1: Warren, Wilbur S. and to Wayne Elgin Austin, Elgin the petition of Peter J, Welter, 1018 Michigan National Tower o f t nTownship
8 North, Range 1
33j
J
r
.
for
appointment
of
an
adWood
and
Maxlne
Elizabeth
Wood
The length of the period of
"Mildred E. to Robert A. and Mary
27-3 West, except beginning at the redemption from such sale will be
J. Bush, Lot 35, 36 Viewcrest having filed their application in ministrator and for a determin- Lansing, Michigan
said Court that the name of Elgin ation of heirs.
LlcensetoSeliHerrmann-Dec. 15 North 1/4 c o r n e r of Section six months.
River Add.
Publication and service shall STATE OF MICHIGAN - The 33, Township 8 North, Range
FIRST SAVINGS AND LOAN
Nov. 1: McCaffrey, Joe A. and Wood and Maxlne Elizabeth Wood
ASSOCIATION OF J E R S E Y
Probate Court for the County 1 West, thence East 500.0 feet
Evelyn E. to Edward H. J r . and and their son, Robert Floyd, be be made as provided by Statute
on the North line of Section
CITY, NEW JERSEY, a New
of Clinton.
Sally Atherton, property in Sec. changed to Wayne Elgin Austin, and Court Rule.
Maxlne Elizabeth Austin and
TIMOTHY M. GREEN
33, t h e n c e South 435,6 feet,
Jersey Corporation, Assignee
Estate of
18, Watertown.
Judge of Probate WILLIAM JOSEPH HERRMANN, thence West 500 feet, thence
of Mortgagee.
Nov. 1: Bishop, Thomas A. and Robert Floyd Austin,
North 435.6 feet on the North- DATED: September 13, 1971.
Deceased
It is Ordered that Wednesday, Dated: Nov. 2, 1971
Doris A. to Jonathan and Lyn B,
It is Ordered that on Decem- South 1/4 line of said Section Marion H. Crawmer, Esq,
Royer, property inSec. 36, Riley. the 8th day of December, 1971 Kemper, Wells and Lewis
By
Frederick
M,
Lewis
at
11:00
o'clock
in
the
forenoon
ber
15th, 1971, at 11:00 a.m., in 33 to the point of beginning. Monaghan, McCrone, Campbell
Nov. 2: Bragdon, Brent A. and
The period' of redemption is
and Crawmer
the Probate Courtroom at St.
Roxanne to Jack O, and Dorothy at said Probate Court be and Is Attorneys for the Estate
103
E.
State
St.
six
months from date of sale.
Attorneys for Assignee of Morthereby
appointed
forhearingsaid
Johns,
Michigan
a
hearing
be
held
Ulch, Lot 7, Blk. 18, Thompkins
St. Johns, Michigan.
28-3 on the petition of James Anthony THE OWOSSO SAVINGS BANK,
gagee
petition.
Add., Bath.
a
Michigan
Banking
Corporation
1732
Buhl Building, D e t r o i t ,
Herrmann,
Administrator
for
the
It
is
further
ORDERED
that
Nov. 2: Hopkins, Bernice I. to
Heirs
Smith-Dec. 8
Michigan 48226
Ervin L. and Margaret F . Rose, public notice thereof be given by STATE OF MICHIGAN - The purpose of obtaining a license to of Owosso, Michigan.
30-13
publication of a copy of this
By Jack S. Harris 1-313-961-0473
property in Sec. 14, Ovid.
Probate Court for the County sell all Interest In real estate
in said estate.
for three successive
Vice President
Nov. 2: Skurkis, Margaret L. ORDER
Claims
Llbey—Jan, 5
of Clinton.
Publication and service shall Dated: August 18, 1971
to Robert A. and Marjorie Bald- weeks previous to said day of
STATE OF" MICHIGAN - The
Estate of
win, Lot 4, Blk, 90, St. Johns. hearing in the Clinton County LOUISE M. SMITH, Deceased be made as provided by Statute Lewis D. Benson
Probate Court for the County
Attorney for Mortgagee
of Clinton.
It is Ordered that on Dec. 8, and Court Rule.
Nov. 2: Rademacher, John C. News, a newspaper printed and
TIMOTHY M. GREEN, 203 Owosso Savings Bank
Estate of
1971, at 10:00 a.m. in the P r o and Catherine M. to Clinton Na- circulated in said County.
Judge of Probate Building
TIMOTHY M. GREEN brate Courtroom In St. Johns,
GEORGE E. LIBEY, Deceased
tional Bank and Trust, Lot 2, 3
Owosso, Michigan
18-13
Judge of Probate Michigan a hearing be held on Dated: October 26, 1971
It Is Ordered that on WednesBlk, 25, Fowler.
Frederick
L
.
Stackable
Richard
J,
Brake,
day, January 5, 1972, at 9:30
the
petition
of
Aloysius
J,
Smith
Nov. 2: Moriarty, James P .
License to sell . Ayllng—Dec. 8 a.m., in the Probate Courtroom
to determine the heirs-at-law of Attorney for Estate
and Joyce E. to Moriarity Build- Attorney
STATE OF MICHIGAN - The at St. Johns, Michigan a hearing
said deceased and for license to 730 Michigan National Tower
ings, Inc., property in Sec. 7, 515 N, Capitol
27-3
Lansing. Michigan
28-3 sell real estate of said deceased. Lansing, Michigan
Probate Court for the County be held at which all creditors
Bingham,
of said deceased are required
of Clinton.
Persons
interested
in
said
estate
Nov. 2: Goerge, Helen E. to Claims
Brooke—Jan. 19
Final Account Ballentine-Dec. 15
to prove their claims. Creditors
Estate of
Luke and Mary Jo Weber, prop- STATE OF MICHIGAN - The are directed to appear at said STATE OF MICHIGAN — The
must file sworn claims with the
hearing
to
show
cause
why
such
ALICE
R.
AYLING,
Deceased
erty In Sec. 2, Dallas.
Probate Court for the County
Probate Court for the County
license should not be granted.
It is Ordered that on Wednes- court and serve a copy on Russell
Nov. 2: Milks, Edwin A. and
of Clinton.
of Clinton.
day, December 8, 1971, at 9:30 J. Llbey, Administrator, 5901
Agnes C. to Ted J. and Kathryn
Publication and service shall
Estate of
Estate of
a.m.,
in the Probate Courtroom Maple River Road, Elsie, MichAnn Beaderstadt, Lot 44,Boichot THURMAN A.BROOKE, Deceased be made as provided by Statute
WILLIAM J. BALLENTINE
in the Courthouse in St. Johns, igan
- 48831,
—, rprior to said hearing.
„.
Acres.
and
Court
Rule.
It is Ordered that on Wednes, ,
Deceased,
7
Michigan
a
hearing
be'held
on/
Publication'and
service shall' 3
Nov. 2: Beaderstadt, Ted J . * day, Jari. 19, 1972, at 10:00 a.m'. ii
TIMOTHY MiGREEN *'
It is Ordered that on Decemand Kathryn Ann to Allen H and In the Probdte Courtroom in the
Judge of Probate ber "15, 1971,' at 10:00 a.m., the Petition of Lloyd Ayllng, Ad- be made as provided by Statute"
ministrator, for License to Sell v and Court Rule. ,
Marian E, Dunn., Lot 44, Bolchot Courthouse InSt.Johns,Michigan Dated: Nov. i , 1971, /
in the Probate Courtroom at'St. Real Estate of said deceased.
TIMOTHY M. GREEN,
Acres.
Kemper,
Wells,
Lewis
a hearing be held at which all
Johns, Michigan a hearing be Persons interested in said estate
Judge of Probate
Nov. 2: Florida, Leslie G. and creditors of said deceased are By Frederick M, Lewis
held on the petition of Bernerd a r e directed to appear at said Dated: October 20, 1971
Rachel E. to Richard E. and required to prove their claims. Attorneys for the Estate
N. Ballentine, administrator, for hearing to show cause why such WALKER AND MOORE
Wanda A. Van Syckle,, Lot 2 1 , Creditors must file sworn claims 103 E, State St.
allowance of his final account. license should not be granted. By: James A. Moore
Summer Lane No. 1.
28-3
with the Court and serve a copy St. Johns, Michigan
Publication and service shall
Publication and service shall Attorney for Estate
Nov. 2: Taber, Carroll R. and on Alice Brooke, Administratrix
be made as provided by Statute be made as provided by Statute 115 E. Walker Street
Final
account
Worrall—Dec.
15
Sharon M. to Thomas L, and W/W/A, 610 W, W a l k e r , St.
and Court Rule.
St. Johns, Michigan
26-3
and Court Rule.
Phyllis J. Daggy, property In Johns, Michigan prior to said STATE OF MICHIGAN - The
TIMOTHY M. GREEN,
Probate
Court
for
the
County
TIMOTHY M. GREEN,
Sec. 25, Riley.
hearing.
Judge of Probate
of Clinton.
Judge of Probate
Claims
Rhynard—Dec. 29
Nov. 3: Tucker, Arnold C. and
Publication and service shall
Dated: October 27, 1971
Estate
of
Dated: October 29, 1971
STATE OF MICHIGAN - The
Pearl L. to Twlnbrook Estates, be made as provided by Statute
WILBUR WORRALL, Deceased Daniel C. Matson
Robert H. Wood
Probate Court for the County
Inc., Lot 4, Twlnbrook Est.
and Court Rule.
It is Ordered that on Wednes- Attorney for Estate
Attorney for Estate
of Clinton.
Nov. 3: Orr, Gerald A, and Lucy
•
TIMOTHY M, GREEN
day, December 15, 1971, at 10 122 E. Washington Street
200 W. State St.,
M. to Larry L. and Sandra K.
Estate of
Judge of Probate
DeWitt, Michigan
27-3 St. Johns, Michigan
a.m.,
In
the
Probate
Courtroom
27-3 JASON L. RHYNARD, Deceased
Cooper, property in Sec, 23, Dated: Nov. 5, 1971
at St, Johns, Michigan a hearing NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE
Olive.
It Is Ordered that on WednesRobert H, Wood
MORTGAGE SALE
be held on the petition of Henry
day, December 29, 1971, at 10:30
Nov. 3: BrUten, Don Jay to Attorney for Estate
CMC 86529-F
BK 474-159
Worrall, Executor, for allowance
a.m,, x in the Probate Courtroom
Kenneth L. and Rae J, Johnson, 200 W, Walker
WHEREAS, Gene Knapp and
FHA 263-044878-203
of
his
final
account.
at St. Johns, Michigan a hearing
Lot 7, Blk. 21, St. Johns.
Janet Knapp, his wife, made and
St. Johns. Michigan
28-3
Publication and service shall executed a mortgage bearing date
be held at which all creditors
Nov, 3: Taylor, Richard and Claims
Bovle—Jan. 19
Default has been made in the
Sandra to David and Gretchen E, STATE OF MICHIGAN - The be made as provided by Statute of September 30, 1969, to The conditions of a mortgage on single of said Deceased a r e required
and Court Rule.
to prove their claims and heirs
Owosso Savings Bank, a Michigan
Jewison, property In Sec. 10,
Probate Court for the County
TIMOTHY M.GREEN, Banking Corporation, of Owosso, residence property not more than will be determined. Creditors
Greenbush.
of Clinton,
3
acres
in
size
made
by
ERNEST
Judge of Probate Michigan, recorded in the office
must file sworn claims with the
'Nov. 3: Sheaffer, RolandR. and
Estate of
DAVID DeGEER and NANCY J,
Dated:
October
29,
1971
of the Register of Deeds for Clin- DeGEER, his wife, Mortgagors, Court and serve a copy on KenJulia A. to Allen C. and Loretta
VIOLET J, BOVIE, Deceased Walker & Moore
ton County, Michigan, on October to CITIZENS MORTGAGE CORP- neth A. Tucker of 114 South
J. Metcalf, property in Sec, 28,
It is Ordered that on Jan, 19, By: James A. Moore
2, 1969, In Liber 256 on page ORATION, a Michigan Corpora- Main Street, Ithaca, Michigan
DeWitt.
1972, at 9:30 a.m., in the P r o prior to said hearing.
605, and
Nov. 3: First Baptist Church of bate Courtroom at St. Johns, Attorney for Estate
tion, Mortgagee, dated January
115
E,
Walker
Street
Publication and service shall
W
H
E
R
E
A
S
,
t
h
e
a
m
o
u
n
t
DeWitt to Buddy L. and Dianne Michigan a hearing be held at
27-3 claimed to be due on said mort- 10, 1969, and recorded on Jan- be made as provided by Statute
Knott, property in Sec. 7, De- which all creditors of said de- St, Johns, Michigan
uary 14, 1969, in Liber 254 of
Witt.
ceased are required to prove License to Sell Salters—Dec. 8 gage on the date hereof for Mortgages, on Page 757, Clinton and Court Rule.
principal, interest, and taxes
TIMOTHY M. GREEN,
Nov. 4: Seering, Eugene E.and their claims. Creditors mustfile
STATE OF MICHIGAN - The Is the sum of $46,038.26, and County Records, and assigned by
Judge of Probate
Lois J. to Therrian Brothers sworn claims with the court and
said M o r t g a g e e to FIRST
Probate Court for the County also an additional sum of $75.00
Builders, Lot 8, Elmhurst Est. serve a copy on Glenn Ben SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIA- ' Dated: October 20, 1971
of Clinton.
statutory attorney fees as p r o - TION OF JERSEY CITY, NEW TUCKER AND KUBIN
Nov. 4: Martin, Carolyn L, to singer, 5330 Cambourne PI.,
Estate of
vided for lnsaid mortgage, and JERSEY, a New Jersey Corpora- By: Kenneth A. Tucker
George W. and Keith C. Nurn- Birmigham, Michigan, prior to
ARTHUR J. SALTERS, Deceased no suit or proceedings have been tion, by an assignment dated June Attorney for the Estate
berger, Lot 20, Twlnbrook Est. said hearing.
It is Ordered that on Wednes- instituted at law or in equity 4, 1969, and recorded on June 114 South Main Street
Nov. 4: American C e n t r a l
Publication and service shall day, December 8, 1971, at 9:30
26-3
Corp. to George F . J r . and B a r - be made as provided by Statute a.m., in the Probate Courtroom to r e c o v e r the debt secured 12, 1969, In Liber 355 of Mort- Ithaca, Michigan
thereby or any part thereof; and gages, on Page 824, C l i n t o n '
bara M, Gee, Lot 145, 146, Royal and Court Rule.
in the Courthouse in St. Johns,
WHEREAS, default has been County Records, Michigan, on
Shores.
TIMOTHY M. GREEN Michigan a hearing be held on
made
in the conditions of said which mortgage there is claimed
Nov. 4: Lake Geneva Land
Judge of Probate the Petition of Stewart Salters,
mortgage in the payments on to be due at the date hereof the
Co. to North Lansing Church of Dated: Nov. 3,1971
Administrator, for License to
principal and interest when the sum of TWELVE THOUSAND
Christ, property in Sec, 17, De- Harold B, Reed
Sell Real Estate of said deceased.
same were due and payable; and SEVEN HUNDRED TWENTY Witt.
Attorney for said estate.
Persons interested In said e s WHEREAS, the same have r e - EIGHT AND 25/100 ($12,728.25)
Nov. 4: O'Dell, David M. to 305 E . State St.,
tate are directed to appear at
mained
unpaid for a period of DOLLARS, Including interest at
Mead, Gordon C. and Mary L . St. Johns, Michigan
28-3 said hearing to show cause why
more
than
30 days, whereby 6-3/4% per annum, which is more
property in Sec. 13, Duplain.
s u c h License should not be
Claims
Smith-Jan.
19
an
account
whereof
in pursuance than 66-2/3% of the original InNov. 4: Mead, Gordon C. and
granted.
to the provisions of said mort- debtedness secured by said mortMary L. to James and Jill Sloat, STATE OF MICHIGAN - The
Publication and service shall gage, the said mortgagee elects gage.
Probate Court for the County
property In Sec. 12, Duplain.
be made as provided by Statute to and hereby does declare the
of Clinton.
For the BEST BUY in
GOWER'S HARDWARE
Under the power of sale conand Court Rule.
Nov. 4: Hill, Fred M. and
Estate of
principal sum, together with all
Purina Feeds
TIMOTHY M. GREEN, arrearages of Interest and taxes tained in said Mortgage and the' Now & Used Chevrolets
Zulah M, to Ralph E, and Mary LOUISE M, SMITH, Deceased
and
Means $ $ $ in Tour Pocket
Judge of Probate due and payable forthwith; and statute In such case made and
See
Ann Green, Lot 4, Blk, 35, St.
It Is Ordered that on Jan. 19,
provided, notice Is hereby given
Johns*
Mathews Elevator Co.
GRAIN ELEVATOR ) '
1972, at 9:30 a.m., In the P r o - Dated: October 26, 1971
WHEREAS, default has beert that said mortgage will be foreEDINGER & WEBER
Nov. 4: Pingel, Carl R. and bate Courtroom in St. Johns, Robert H. Wood,
Grain—Feeds—Seeds
m a d e ~ in the payment of the closed by a sale of the mortgaged FOWLER
BOTTLED GAS y*
Phone 582-2401
Lois S. to Tom Clayton As - Michigan a hearing be held at Attorney for Estate
FOWLER
money secured by said "mort- premises, or some part of them,
Cylinders or Bulk,
200
W.
State,
soclates, Lot 95, Spvr, Plat, which all creditors of said de27-3 gage whereby the power of sale at public vendue, at the main
No. 2.
Eureka
ceased are
required to prove St. Johns, Michigan
contained therein has become entrance to the County Building,
Nov. 4: Archer, Rexford and their claims. Creditors mustfile
Phone
224-2695
operative,
in the City of St, Johns, Clinton Be a Partner
Stoller-Dec. S
Mamie to Claude R. and Letha sworn claims with the Court and Will
Phone 224-2953
NOW,
THEREFORE,
notice
is
County, M i c h i g a n , at 10:00D, Hastings Outlot N, Assess. serve a copy on Aloysius J, STATE OF MICHIGAN - The
NOT JUST A CUSTOMER
CLINTON COUNTY
Probate Court for the County hereby given, that by virtue of o'clock in t h e forenoon, on
Plat.
S m i t h , Box 157, Westphalia,
Buy the Co-op Way
said
power
of
sale
and
in
purFRIDAY,
the
17thdayofDECEMof
Clinton.
Michigan prior to said hearing.
CREDIT BUREAU
suance thereof, and under the BER, 1971.
FARMERS' CO-OP
Estate of
Probate Court
Publication and service' shall
Statute
in
such
case
made
and
Phone 224-2391
Said premises are situated in FOWLER
Phone 582-2661
be made as provided by Statute PAUL F. STOLLER, Deceased provided, the said mortgage will
HON. TIMOTHY M. GREEN
Complete Insurance Service •
It Is Ordered that on Wednesthe
Township
of
DeWitt,
Clinton
Credit
Reports
Collections
and
Court
Rule,
Judge of Probate
be foreclosed by a sale of the County, Michigan, and are deSince 1933
"\
TIMTOHY M.GREEN
HELENA M. BURK
day, December 8, 1971 at 10:30 mortgaged premises at public
scribed a s :
AUTOMOBILE COVERAGE ,
FARM
Judge
of
Probate
Register of Probate
a.m., in the Probate Courtroom, vendue to the highest bidder
Commencing at a point located
FIRE INSURANCE
DatedtNov, 1,1971
DRAINAGE
in St. Johns, Michigan a hearing at the front door of the CourtFOR YOUR USTING IN THE
105 rods West along the center
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 17, 1971 Kemper, Wells and Lewis
GENERAL
CASUALITY
be held on the petition of Robert house in the City of St. Johns,
line df Cutler Road, and 381/2
By Frederick M, Lewis
I. Hart, Ass't. Vice President Clinton County, Michigan, that
JAMES
BURNHAM
Business Directory - Allaby-Brewbaker, Inc.
rods South along the center of
Edna M. Fillinger, claims.
Attorneys for the Estate
of Michigan National Bank for being the place of'holding the
Phone St. Johns 224-4045
DeWitt Road from the NorthCarl J . H a r r i s , claims and de- 103 E, State St.
Over Gamble Store
\"
probate of purported will, for Circuit Court in said County,
R-3, St. Johns
Phone 224-2361
east corner of Section 5, T5N,
termination of heirs,
St. Johns, Michigan
28-3 granting of administration to the on Thursday, December 2,1971,
St. Johns
Phone 224-3258
. R2W, running thence East 29
Daisy Bashore, probate of will.
t-
Business Directory
AUTOMOTIVE
FARM SERVICES
HARDWARE
4.
CREDIT BUREAU
INSURANCE
n*'",
\\yednesdqy ( ,Noverpber JO, 1971
rage
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
WIN
$
20!
Last Week's
Winner
Julie Gobel
IN EVENT OF TIES, PRIZE
WILL BE DIVIDED EQUALLY
Join in the fun! You can win $20 cash, paid by The Clinton County News each week to the person who guesses the most winners
of the high school and college football games listed on this page.
Shop the ads and read the rules to find out how you can cash in!
Your Savings Earn More
1. Read every ad on this page. An important game will be listed In each ad for
your selection.
2. On a separate sheet of paper, write the name of each merchant on this page
and after his name, the name of the team you select as the winner of the game
listed in his ad. List in sequence 1 thru 16
3. Be sure and print your name and address plainly on your entry.
4. Mail your entry to Contest Editor, The Clinton County News, St. Johns, before
6 p.m. Friday or deliver it personally to The Clinton County News office before
5 p.m. Friday. Mail must be postmarked no later than 6 p.m. Friday.
Current Annual Rate
COMPOUNDED
And Paid
Quarterly
CAPITOL SAVINGS
& LOAN
5. Contest winners will be announced each week in The Clinton County News.
6. Only one entry per person is allowed.
7. Remember—Your guesses plus the names of the merchants, must be on a
SEPARATE sheet of paper . . . not on this page.
8. See copy at left for tie breaker.
TIE BREAKER- Select the team
you think will wln...and estimate
the total points you believe will
be scored by BOTH teams.
ST. JOHNS
Incorporated 1890 In Lansing, Michigan.
Member Federal Home Loan Bank System.
I . Tie Breaker- O/E vs St. Johns
CLINTON COUNTY'S
cusmmi
DON'T FORGET!
r
We've installed 2-way
w
'•J
radios in our wreckers to
wrecker service.
HETTLER MOTOR SALES
w
CAMERA STORE
Kodak & Polaroid Cameras
and film
FERTILIZER is tailor-made
for your EXACT field and yield needs
give you faster road &
MOST COMPLETE
See The St. Johns
Co-op
For All Your
Farm Supply Needs
— EVERYTHING I N PHOTOGRAPHY—
PARR'S REXALL DRUGS
St. Johns Co-op
ST. JOHNS
Ph. 224-283/
N. CLINTON
7. Ohio
2. Syracuse vs Navy
f a t e vs Northwestern
2. Bath vs Has left
WE MAKE A BIG IMPRESSION
When if Comes to
Full7 Prescription
Know - How
Y o u r Pharmacist Is
T r a i n e d to be Careful
1r
Inc.
Buick-Pontiac-GMC Trucks
We fill your doctor's prescriptions' with the utmost
precision . . , and) will help you promptly in any
emergency.
*
—WHERE SERVICE AND QUALrTY COUNT—
FINKBEIKER'S PHARMACY
FOWLER
PHONE 582-3121
3. MSU vs Minnesota
TELEPHONE 2 2 4 - 3 2 3 1
«
Lee Snow Tires
Ask About Our Fine Used Cars
Located on S. US-27 Ph.224-2010
NORTHLAND
SPORTS CENTER
Moore Oil Co.
904 E. STATE
224-4726
See the 72's TODAY!
A 1 / 2 0 ^
REGULAR PASSBOOK
'
SAVINGS
Bulk Spreading Service
-2
OVID
LOCATIONS-
St. Johns
ASHLEY
PHONE 224-3234 PHONE 847-3571
t l Tic
10. Nebraska vs Kansas State
'5; Indiana vs Iowa
T
JIM MCKENZIE AGENCY
Ph. 224*2479
a> more1 (MUiitifpwwerMwamS't'mnffa/r-H&me'
Discover New Decorating
Ideas - Shop Boron's Where
The Finest Selections Are
Available.
. BORON CO.
122 N. CLINTON
4. Toledo vs Marshall
PHONE 224-7423
B«Y Best
Pull Type Spreaders
Central National Bank
ST. JOHNS
Phone 6 6 9 - 3 4 7 4
Limestone
The only area bank paying the highest
legal rate on regular passbook savings.
PEWAMO
N. U.S. 27 E. Dewitt
ZEEB FERTILIZER
PER ANNUM
J
" W e Service W h a t
W e Sell"
9. Oklahoma vs Kansas
4 . Michigan vs Purdue
/0
AUTO, HOME, LIFE, LIABILITY
TRAVEL & BUSINESS INSURANCE
•Snowmobiles
•Suits & Accessories
*Mini& Trail Bikes
•Lawn & Garden Tractors
Zephyr
H
A Policy to Fit Your Needs! See Us for
ST. JOHNS
13. Cornell vs Dartmouth
8. Penn State vs N . C . State
All Sizes Available
Free Mounting-Low Prices
(•
r
q
^JniotoskiTQ!
We re tougher 7 ways.
t o r ooN«MaHocKM
.'
11 ' ' -><f " tu "•(•
2 0 8 - 2 1 0 W. H l d H A M STREET
INSURANCE
Bee's
at
15. Detroit vs Los Angeles
?
Is Your Business or Social Group
PLANNING A
HOLIDAY PARTY?
Prlces^of FU11 Size
* MaCnineiT"Start At '-
$
Plan it with us for a perfect
mid-da/ or evening gathering.
5
599 » J^Z
S & H FARMS
6NL(Y
J*J
^if .<
6. Illinois Vs Wisconsin
DALEY'S
QUALITYSNOWMOBILES
niiatiTYRNOWMOBtLEB
224-4661
N. U.S. - 27 & French
'Road
Fine Foods
-,St, Johns
II.
N o t r e Dame vs Tulane
phone
224-3072
for reservations.
FAMOUS POWER MAC 6
POWER MAC 6 .AUTOMATIC
world'* mcut popular utptr ll|htwtl|ht
chain taw / MaiMrgrip hanrflt for outhand control / powirlul 3Scc angina /
rubber hand grip.
comblntt alt faaturn of Powar Mae 6
plui automatic bar and chain oiling /
moncuMnicasadty/dualrubbarhand
tripi/antl-wiag br*ca. K
14"blt*ndchim,oi\ly
M79
withfactor/InsUlltd
16' b*t »nd ch&ln.onty
m
PHILLIPS IMPLEMENT
16. Minnesota vs Green Bay
5 5
Ten Thousand Two Hundred
Eighty
Eight and Eighty-six/lQO
« • LEGAL NOTICES
Dollars ($10,288.86), plus inContinued from Page 4B
terest from December 20, 1970,
and no suit or proceedings at
Heirs
Rehm—Dec, 15 law or In equity having been
STATE OF > MICHIGAN - The instituted to recover the debt
Probate Court'for the County secured by said mortgage or
of Clinton.
any part thereof:
Estate of
NOW THEREFORE, by virtue
EDWARD REHM, Deceased
of the' power of sale contained
It Is Ordered that on Wednes- in said mortgage and pursuant
day, December 15,1971, at 10:30 to the Statutes of the State of
a,m., in the Probate Courtroom Michigan in such cases made and
in St. Johns, Michigan a hearing provided, NOTICE 'IS HEREBY
be held on the petition of Hazel GIVEN that on November 19,
Rehm for Probate of apurported 1971, at 10:00 o'clock in the
Will, for granting of adminis- forenoon, E a s t e r n Standard
tration to the executor named, Time, at the north door of the
or some other suitable person, Court House, in the City of
and for a determination of heirs. St. Johns, County of Clinton,
Publication and service shall and State of Michigan (that being
be made as provided by Statute one of the places for holding
and Court Rule.
Circuit Court in said County),
TIMOTHY M. GREEN, said mortgage will be foreclosed
Judge of Probate by a sale to the highest bidder
Dated: October 26, 1971
at public auction of the premKEMPER, WELLS & LEWIS
ises described in said mortgage,
By: F.M. Lewis
or so much thereof as may be
Attorney for the Estate
necessary to pay the amount
103 East State Street,
due as aforesaid, and any sum
St. Johns, Michigan
27-3 or sums which may be paid by
the undersigned at or before
Final account Kebler—Nov, 24 said sale for taxes and/or inSTATE OF MICHIGAN — The surance o n t n e s e
Probate Court for the Couii£y~ o t n e r s u m s a Premises, and
of Clinton,
/
°"
P idbytheunder/
signed with i n t e r e s t thereon,
Estate of
urs a
J ALTA ~R. KEEBLER, Deceased P " nt ^ law and to the terms
!
It is Ordered that on the 24th o f s a i d "wrtgage, and all legal
day of November, 1971, at 11 c o s t s » cnar & es » a n d expenses,
a.m., in the Probate Courtroom in I n c l u d l n S attorney's fees, which
the City of St. Johns} Michigan premises are described as fola hearing be held on the petition l o w S :
of Robert E. Kebler, Executor
Beginning at the Northwest
of said estate, for allowance of c o r n e r of the Southwest 1/4
his final account and for assign- o f Section 34, T6N, R2W, Michment of residue.
igan, thence East 12 rods, thence
Publication and service shall South 12 rods, thence West 12
be made as provided by Statute rods, thence North 12 rods to the
and Court Rule.
Place of beginning, except part
TIMOTHY M. GREEN, deeded for U.S. 27, Township
of
Judge of Probate
Olive, Clinton County, Michigan.
! Dated: November 1, 1971
The redemption period shall
t Demlng and Smith
be six (6) months from the date
I By: Hudson E. Deming
of sale.
I Attorney for fiduciary
| 200 South Bridge Street
Helen B. Fish, Mortgagee
I Grand Ledge, Michigan
27-3 Dated: July 27, 1971.
JOHN BRATTIN,
Attorney for Mortgagee
MORTGAGE SALE
215 South Washington Avenue
Default has been made In the Lansing, Michlgan48933 16-13
[ c o n d i t i o n s of a mortgage on
j single residence property not
j more than 3 acres in size made
by RONALD R. DIETZ and
By Miss Cecilia Thelen
JOYCE M. DIETZ, his wife,
Phone 582-2963
I M o r t g a g o r s , to CITIZENS
| MORTGAGE CORPORATION, a
| M i c h i g a n Corporation, Mort| gagee, dated December 21,1970, CELEBRATES 25 th ANNIVERj and recorded on December 23, SARY
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund J. Thelen
I 1970, in Liber ,259 of Mortgages,
1 on Page 847, C l i n t o n County of State Road/Lansing were honI R e c o r d s, Michigan, on which ored guests "Saturday''Octi 30
I mortgage there Is claimed to be with a Mass of Thanksgiving
I due at the date hereof the sum of which was said at their home
j EIGHTEEN THOUSAND SEVEN for relatives and friends by Rev.
J HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE AND William Koenlgsknecht of Big
86/100 DOLLARS ($18,729.86), Rapids. Rev. Koenlgsknecht also
i Including interest at 8-1/2 per married them 25 years ago.
A supper and reception was
j cent per annum, which is more
j than 66-2/3 per cent of the held at St. Theresa Assembly
j original indebtedness secured by Hall at 6 p.m. Guests were present from Fowler, Pewamo, Westsaid mortgage.
phalia, Portland, Lansing, DeUnder the power of sale con- Witt, Holt, Eaton Rapids and
tained in said mortgage and the Horsehead Lake,
statute in such case made and
Hosting the supper and recepJ provided, notice Is hereby given tion were their children, Linda
"that said m o r t g a g e will be Thelen, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Stewfore-closed byasaleof the mort- art, Mr. and Mrs, Robert Orel,
gaged premises, or some part Edmund Thelen Jr., S h e r r e l
of them, at public vendue, at the Thelen, C h r i s t i n a Thelen and
main entrance to the County Charles Thelen.
Building, in the City of St. Johns,
C l i n t o n County, Michigan, at
Mrs. Betty Long of Jefferson,
10:00 o'clock in the forenoon,
Wis.
spent the weekend with her
on FRIDAY, the 28TH day of
mother, Mrs. Emma Vance and
JANUARY, 1972.
other relatives.
Said premises are situated in
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Campbell
the City of St. Johns, Clinton and Pauline Thelen of Lansing
County, Michigan, and are de- were Sunday visitors of their
scribed as:
parents, Mr. and Mrs, Martin
The South 3/4 of Lot 14, and Thelen and family.
the North 28 feet of Lot 13, Mr. and Mrs. Dewane Boak and
In Block 1 of Kurd and Sickles children of Riley spent Sunday
Subdivision of Out Lots G and H, evening with her parents, Mr,
to the City of St. Johns, Clinton and Mrs. Clair Thelen and famCounty, Michigan, according to ily.
the plat thereof as recorded In
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Waldron
Liber 34 of Deeds, on Page
233, Clinton County Records. and granddaughter, Linda Vance
The length of the period of attended the football game at
redemption from such sale will Ann Arbor Saturday and were
also guests of Dr. and Mrs. Kenbe six months.
neth Vance.
CITIZENS MORTGAGE
Mr, and Mrs. Clair Thelen
CORPORATION,
visited Mr, and Mrs, John Van
a Michigan Corporation, Mort- Acker of Lansing Friday evening.
gagee.
Mr, and Mrs. Hilary Miller
Dated: October 25, 1971
and family of Lansing were SunMarlon H. Crawmer, Esq,
day visitors of his parents, Mr.
Monaghan, McCrone, Campbell and Mrs, Arnold Miller,
and Crawmer,
Mr, and Mrs. Ed Wallace and
Attorneys for Mortgagee
family
of Lansing were supper
1732 Buhl Building,
guests
of
her mother, Mrs. Opal
Detroit, Michigan, 48226
961-0473
26-13 Miller Sunday.
Mrs. Agnes Fox and Mrs. Ed
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORE- McClow were Sunday visitors of
CLOSURE SALE
Mrs. Rose Fox at the Charlotte
Nursing Home.
j
Defaults having been made in
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Miller
j the conditions of a certain mort- were Wednesday visitors of Mrs.
gage made by Billy M. Goad Anthony Wieber of St. Johns,
j and Barbara J. Goad, husband
Mrs. Charles Burnham of
and wife, to Helen B. Fish, of Portland and Bernita Hufnagel
I 10565 North U.S. 27, DeWitt, were Friday evening visitors of
I ' M i c h i g a n , dated January 27, Cecilia and Amelia Thelen.
| 1965,' and recorded in the .office
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Thelen
| of the Register of Deeds for and sons of Portland were Sun| C l i n t o n County, Michigan, on day visitors of her mother, Berj February 8, 1965, in Liber 242 nita Hufnagel and daughters.
I on page 344, and said mortgagee
I having elected under the terms of
I said mortgage to declare the enI tire principal and accrued in[ terest thereon due, which elecj tlon it does hereby exercise, pur! suant to which there Is claimed
I to be due and unpaid on said
I mortgage at the date of this
• notice for principal and interest
Fowler
•*"•?
» »
Page 6 B
CLINTON COUNTY .."NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Wednesday, Nov.ertiBer 10,. 1971
(i \t
.
Wednesday, Novembers-! 0, 197V
'
'K.'t-
.
'CLINTON COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Page 7 B
>••
.UJUJ-H.^-"
pedro ,wagj Mrs,' Vera Cook and Daniels of Lansing left Friday Mrs, Louis Rademacher, Louis
hall were pictures from e a c h jdleton.
.
,
consolation l?y Mrs*- Irene Fox, f r0 m Detroit by plane to'sjiend Goodman, Mary Goodman and
grade.
One
picture
from,
ea.ch
f
Mrs.
Janes
Sr.,
is
a
patient
By
Fourteen
memberswerepreserit. the weekend, in New Jersey with Mrs. Anna Rademacher all of
grade was chosen and the wiri- at Carson City Hospital,
LORRAINE
Visitors at the home of Mr. her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Westphalia.
'ners received a big candy bar;
SPRAGtJE
and Mrs, Max Hpgal during the Philip Cook,
Spending two days visiting in
Judges' for the^costumes andpic1
week were Mrs. Rose Fox of . Keith Meivin of Pewamo. and Alma were Mr. and Mrs. James
tures>were
'Helen
Howe,
.
piano
Extension
A l m a , Mr, and Mrs. Keith Lana Carol Swlck of Holt, were Cotter Sr.
and art teacher; Willis BerkHome
Thompson of Ithaca. They also married Saturday, Oct. 23 at Mrs. AnnaFedewaspentaweek
housen; local barber; Pat Ryan,
Economist
were, visitors of Mrs, Fre,d C. Central United Methodist Church- with her daughter and husband,
artist; Norma Eleson, retired
By Mrs Flbrenc^X.rWltchell
Bower and Mrs. Mildred Fox.-in\Lansing at 2 p.m. with,Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Sokolbwski
MRS. IRENE FOX
dentist; and Kenneth LaBar who
, Mrs. Dora Smith of Pewamo Howard Lyman.-performing the and family of Battle Creek.
• Ph. 824-2021
is employed at Houghton Elewas
the honored guest at the wed- • ceremony. Parents are Mrs, Joy P l e a s e hand in or call In
The
WSCS
-of
the
Bath
United
vator in Lansing.
Ten m e m b e r s of Truth Re- table was centered by two. "wedMethodist Churph will meet at the
at Carson City Osteopathic Hos- ding of her granddaughteri Karen swick of-Holt and James Swlck Service men's addresses to any
Sunday,
Oct.
31
the
following
Mrs.
James'-HustedV
was
•Ctiolce of style in.a carpet the two are effective in conceal- ' bekah Lodge Number 157 at- ding bell** cakes decorated with
helped Mrs. Nicholas Blauwiekel pital, She Is the daughter of. Mr. Elaine Smith, daughter of Mr." of Lansing and Mr. and Mrs. Blue Star member so. they'll
hostess to the Arnica Club, Nov. home^of Mrs. Edna Hagerburg,
^ls almost as varied as choice ing foot patterns,
tended the 87th annual session of yellow roses and flanked by white 2. Ten members'and four guests Thursday, Nov. 11 at 1:30 p.m.
celebrate her 80th birthday at and Mrs, Roy Court, .Pewamo, and.-Mrs. Albert'L. Smith at Joseph Meivin of Mulr. Attend- receive their money gift in time
High game indlviduri — Bob of fiber. - (f'not .more so* says : It's well to- remember that the Rebekah Assembly of Mich- tapers. Punch, coffee and ice
. REDWINGS LEAGIJE
Mrs.
Gerald
Shepard
will
be
co'
*
her
home In Grand Rapids. They keyna Lee has two' sisters and 1:00 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 23, at ants were Mrs. Alan Thelen of for Christmas.
were present; During the busi• Oct. 29 , W *" L .Nuremberg, 221, High series indi- Margaret Boeschetti, Extension high-low carpets are difficult to igan the week of Oct. 18-20 cream was served by Mrs. James
were Mr. and Mrs^John Blau- two brothers. Grandparents are St, Joseph's Catholic Churph. in Fowler, sister of the'groom, and
ness meeting names were drawn hostess andMrs.RoscpeWitchell
MP's
24
8 vidual - Roger Reathman, 595. Specialist in Human Environment vacuum. The depressed areas held in the Grand Rapids Civic .Bancroft and Mrs..Steven Banwill
have
the
program.
••
wiekel and family, Mr. and Mrs. Mr.' and Mrs. Chester Murphy Pewamo. Karen became the bride Bruce Meivin of, Muir, brother
for the'Christmas meeting and
WPA
24
8 High game team — Zeeb's, 932. arid peslgnj Michigan State Uni- serve.as pockets, to trap soil Auditorium. Mrs. Linda Bennett croft. Out of town guests were it was also decided to have each
The WSCS of .the Bath United
Lawrence Blauwiekel and family of Merrill and Mrs^Leona Court of_ Michael John Pung. His parents of the groom. A 6 p.m. recepwhile the raised areas receive received her Past Npble Grand. from Saginaw, Lansing, Wacousta
Jales .
211/2 101/2 High series team -Zeeb's, 2579. versity.
Methodist
Church
iyill
hold
Its
anboth of Pewamo, and Mr. andof Lansing. Mrs. Court and Keyna are Mr. and Mrs..Cyril'Pung of Hon dinner was served at the
member
bring
canned
goods
for
lly Mrs Robert Valentine
closest contact and greatest suc- Degree and Sybil Parkinson, the and St. Johns, The couple is home
Night Hawks
17 15 200 games - Marvin Ball, 208;
nual
Christmas
Bazaar,
Dec.
,4
Mrs. Harry Blauwiekel and fam- Lee came home Thursday, Oct. Portland. Matron of honor was home of the bride's mpther, Mrs.
the Christmas baskets given to
Phone 862-1342
Style may be distinguished on tion from cleaning equipment.
Mrs,-Russell
Manning
of
West-*
Jpy.
Swlck
of
Holt,
Honored
guests
Degree of, Chivalry. Mrs. Linda to their friends now at 2131 the shut-ins. Four new members, from 4 to 8. p,m.,at.the Church.
Fearsome 4
17 1*5 Richard Wood, 209; Roger Heath•28.
'
ily of Grand Rapids. Mr. and Mrs.
the
basis-of
texture,
or
surface
Shag
carpets
are
constructed
man,:
2d4,
203;
Paul
Pung,
203;
Darby
Drive
in
Lansing.
phalia
also
attending
the
bride
were
grandparents
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Bennett, Mrs. Jean Dutton, Mrs.
Honeymoon.er.'s
17 j 15
Nicholas Blauwiekel are both enwere voted into ,the club. Enter- Table chairmen are, toys and
effect. Some 'styles have 'better
John Paul Hyde, baby son of
Wednesday evening, Oct. 27 the were the bridegroom's sisters Brice Swlck of Holt'and Mrs.
Shlneshlne Group
15 • 17 Jon Tatroe, 204; Glen Hunt, 201. • appearance retention under, con- less densely in order to achieve Vivian Slllman and Mrs.vNellle
dolls,
Mrs.
James
Hagermanand
joying good health.
tainment
by
Reva
Ball,
Evelyn
Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Hyde was
1 the characteristic lay, of- the ^WUson attended, as delegates,
The
private
Hahoween
Party
Blue
Star
Mothers
held
its
Octo4 Aces
15 17'
Many showers honored Janet ber meeting at the Elementary Susan Pung and Barb Puhg. Mrs. Lee Phelps of Ionia and Mrs„ baptized Sunday morning at the
dltlons, of heavy use than others. yarns. Y a r n s should belong • Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Bancroft sponsored by the Maple Rapids U n d e r w o o d , Sharon Husted, Mrs. Robert Slocumj fancy work,
Ten Pins
.13
19
t
TEN PIN KEGLERS
Bushong , daughter of Mr. andSchool starting at 8 p.m. Names Lawrence Smith and Maggie Edith Meivin of Muir. Mr, and B a n n i s t e r United Methodist
Foi- example,' densely construc- enough to cover the spaces bePTA for their community was Florence Stark and Velma Ban- Mrs. Abbot. Nelson and Mrs.
Sandbaggers '
12 20
L ted; 'low focni pile. carpet would tween tufts. In shags, fiber and wereshosts at a reception honor- held Saturday evening Oct. 30 croft. Mrs. Arlyne Corr will be Laurence HartJ baked goods and
.Nov.3;. W
Mrs.^ Winthrop Bushong. Janet of service men should be sent In Droste all of Westphalia. Henry Mrs. Meivin will live at 318 E. Church. The Senior Choir sang
King Pins
10 22 American' Legion '
9 be most-serviceable and easiest yarn are very Important because ; ing t Mr; and Mrs. R. Bruce from 6 to 9 p.m. in the school the hostess for the December c a n d y , -Mrs. .Bernice Fowler;
was
the guest when Mrs. Annor called In to any. Blue Star Knop of Westphalia was the best North Street, Pewamo.
,27
the anthem. Acolytes for the
Shannon & Davis
6 l / 2 251/2 Roadhouse ,
Christmas, gift? and decorations,
12 to maintain in heavy traffic areas the length of the yarn rather Bancroft following their mar-, gym. This was planned in hopes meeting.
Miller,
sister of the bride to be member so they will receive the man. G r o o m s m e n were the
Arnold Hattls accompanied Mr. service were Bruce Valentine and
24
rlage Saturday, Oct. 23 at the
High, game individual — J . AUaby & Brewbaker, Ins,
Mrs*
W
i
l
l
i
a
m
Mielhke.
Mrs.
entertained relatives at a mis- Christmas gifts from, the Blue bride's b r o t h e r s , Dan Smith, and Mrs. JosephL, Fox to Ionia Scott Miller.
while'a plush, cut pile carpet than the tips get, the abuse of C o n g r e g a t i o n a l Christian of discouraging door to door
Mrs. Thelma Barr of Grand
Brockmyre, 224. High series inWayne LoDmlivlfi, bazaar chair14 would have high aesthetic value,' wear and soil. Two pile heights
cellaneous bridal shower at her Stars in time for Christmas. The Steve Smith and. Mike Smith and Wednesday, Oct, 27 to visit Frank
?2
Rapids
attended
the
Smeltzer
treats.
The
party
proved
a
great
Mr. and Mrs, Robert Valentine
Church.
Rev.
Robert
Myersperdividual T ~ , T , Martin, 567. High
19 17 but low resistance tothe visible in shags have obvious economic formed the c e r e m o n y . The success. In "prior years there Allen wedding and was a guest man. A smorgasbord supper will
home Sunday, Oct. 24. Games next two meetings November and the bridegroom's brother, Dave Hattis at the Manor.
Ludwlck's
and
boys 'were Sunday dinner
game team - M P ' s , 723, High
be held In. conjunction-with the
18 effects of soiling and foot traffic. advantages* The short pile prowere played with the prizes going December will.be held one week Pung of Westphalia. Seating the , Family style chicken dinner guests of Mr..and Mrs. Walter
18
McKenzielns.
for
the
remainder
of
the
weekwere
numbered
around
300
trick
/(
groom's'brother
and
wife,
Mr.
s e r i e s 'team .7- M P ' s . 2139, 200.
bazaar, from 5, to 7 P*m, Mrs.
19 Between thes6 two' extremes you vides good base coverage even
to the bride to be. Janet will earlier.. The November meeting ' guests were the hrlde's brother, will be served Nov. 7 at the 21 MHIer and family. Other callers
17
Hallenbeck's
and Mrs. Wilbur Bancroft were or treaters, this year there were end of Mr. arid Mrs. Auburn John D. Nessman is chairman.
:
games — B . Martin* 214; M,
become the bride of Larry Thelen will be Nov. 20 with Mrs. Clara Lawrence .Smith and the groom's club, Pewamo serving from 11 were Mr. and Mrs, Robert Homer
16' 20 cah find many others showing with less expensive yarns of low the only attendants. The new Mrs. about 45 and some were from Smeltzer.
Schmitt
Elec.
P u r v i s , 203; E . Purvis, 20lj
of Portland on Nov. 27 at St. Caston as hostess. The December cousin, John Nurenburg both pf a'.m. to"3 p.m.. $1.75 adults - ,75? and son of Lansing, Mr, and
16 1 20 variations In density, pile height, weight.
Julie
K
neighboring
towns.
Close
to
300
•
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Barry
Allen
of
Bruce Bancroft chose a pale gold
T. Martin, 217; A. Wawsczyk,
20 amount of yarn ,twist and'cut and
Joseph's
Catholic Church; Pe- Christmas party meeting will be * Westphalia. Special guestwas the for children.
16
Parr's .
attended
the
party
and
there
was
Lansing were Sunday guests of
Mrs. Ernest Valentine of Brant
Good flame resistance can also silk and wook,cocktall dress and :*
21 loop yarns. *
wamo. The many gifts were Dec. 22, with Mrs. Ardls Lud- bride's grandfather John Theien . Mrs. Barbara Alexander spent and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mort
213f ,
.!
Clinton Nat. Bank
15
costume
judging,
pre-school
to
her
p
a
r
e
n
t
s
,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
a
corsage
of
yellow
roses
for
the
be
achieved
by
limiting,
low
.pile
23
opened and refreshments were wick as hostess. Cookies and cof- of Fowler. The newlyweds are Thursday through Monday at the and sons of rural Chapln.
High game individual,— J. Hub Tire Center
13
yarns to flame resistant fitters occasion. Mrs. Wilbur'Bancroft adult. Prizes of cakes awarded. Auburn Smeltzer. *
23
served by the hostess,
Brockmyre, 216* High series in- Masarik'S'Shell\ Density, probably has the most which also improves overall ap- wore an apricot afternoon dress Gamos, refreshments, cartoon
IS
fee were served followed by honeymooning in the Western home of her daughter, Mrs, Nancy
Mr. and Mrs.AuburnSmeltzer
Jo Jean Oberlltner Is a padividual — J." Brockmyre, 523,
High Individual game— Kay significant effect on wear,abillty. pearance and hand in additipn to and her corsage was of bronze movies and a sack of candy was .were Saturday evening guests of
Keyna L'ee weighing 6 pounds, pedro. Mrs. Freda Davarn won States before making their home Albers of St. Johns.
tient at the Carson City Hospital
High game team - MP's, 708. Penix, 233. High'series indl r Fibers densely packed onto the.being more economical.
Sunday afternoon visitors of at this writing.
4 1/2 ounces was born Oct. 24 the mystery package. First in in Portland. •
and yellow mums. The reception provided for all. Iri the school Mr., and .Mrs. Dan Hill at MidHigh series team — MP's, 1925. vidual - Kay Penix, 568. High
Mrs. Vera Cook and Mrs, Joan Mrs, Bertha Martin were Mr. and
carpet face Support each other
200. games -^ C. Milton, 202; team game — Hallenbeck's, 877. and share the, burden of hard
f. Martin, 209. , '.
High series' team - Julie K, wear. They als p protect the
,2402. Other 500 series -Doris ground structure from excessive
v/
FIRST NIGHTERS
; King, 521;- Sharon DeMarais, abrasion due to,the weight and
.•"-. - ^ *'«'V ^t':<fi-Tf '*'
L
NOV.
1
pressure
of
foot*
traffic
and
the
521.
Splits
converted
—
Alice
w
^v
10 Cole, 4-7-10.
Lanterman Ins.
grinding action of, soil deposits.'
26
10
Lewis, Heating
PJle
weight-affects carpet den-,'
High
game
individual
-^
Kay
. 26
CHANGING HANDS
12 Penix; 203. High series indi- sity.'Due to differences among
Pin Pickers
24
Simon Realty
vidual —. Betty Martin,7 522, individual fibers'20 ounces per
20
:i
Nick's ,
191/2 16 i / 2 High, gameteam — Schmitt Elec. square yjird: of one fiber may
••»..J o e C l a r k , s e c o n d f r o m left, hands o v e r t h e keys
Andy's IGA
18
18 855. High series team —Schmitt p r o v i d e ; equivalent covering.
Rollings •
Capacity
to
3'o
ounces
of
a
less
of
h
i
s
F
o r d d e a l e r s h i p in E l s i e t o D i c k H a l l e a d , o w n e r of
171/2 181/2 EIec„.2450.
Bruno^s; '
dense fiber,16
20
P i c k ' s Body. Shop i n O v i d , w h o h a s p u r c h a s e d t h e f i r m . L o o k i n g
Cttgp'
COCA COLA
15
21
Though pile height is less im- :
PREP LEAGUE
D & B Party Shoppe 141/2 211/2
o n a r e t h e i r w i v e s , I l e n e C l a r k , l e f t , and C a t h e r i n e H a l l e a d .
portant than density, an Increase
• Nov. 6
W L in height can add tP a"carpet's '
HomelitersV
141/2 211/2
;
24 8 wear' ( reslstance r provided the
. Hub Motel.
. "5 ••: 31 .Losers
, High; game individual.— Jane BuiUeather fighters
21'' 11 density remains constant..
,thy Kremer; a daughter-in-law,
,
Springer, 'l0t* High series in-? Yo-rYp . . . •
- 21 . 11
Mrs. Barbara Bakerj and three
*• dividual' — Jan Fowier, 471.Hlgh Rajnbpw '
20t 12
T i g h t l y twisted yarns have
daughters, Gwendolyn O'Donnell
!
game team - ^ Cltgo, 852..High Gutter Dusters.'•
19 13 greater, resistance to.wear-than.
of Midland and her husband Mark,
s e r i e s team — Citgo,:2399. ;.
Blaxk' Haffks.
' 17 15 yarns with' littlefor no twist,
Elizabeth and Roberta Baker of
Black Widows . .
14 18 So-called., *twlst* carpets have,
' Elsie- ^ -'"
CAPITOL
. ">':' '
Cobras
10 22 extra tight twist heat set in to
Roberta presented her mother
' ; Nov. 1
W L
Sandpipers .
8 24 create a pebble like texture which
with a beautiful bouquet of car.
5 . 23 doesri^t 'show traffic and wears
'. Central Nat. Bank.
. 1 9
• & Strikers
nations and a gavel from the
Co-op's; . '; .V
.18 ' 9 . . High game individual — Kayle
well.'under heavy use.
2-lb. PILLSBURY PANCAKE MIX X'U 28-oz. BOTTLES
By HELEN MEACH
family. Mrs. Leila Wilson conV
Beaufor.e's- •
15 12 ' Mdhar, ; 193. High series InExtension Home Economist
gratulated the Worthy Matron and
Sprite V ;
15 * 12 dividual, - Kim Kellermann,
Patron and brought them greet- Hungry Jack
49c Lb. M
7-UP
4 *r
Uncut or loop yarns show efCarlingk
' I s . "12 463.;High game tqam —Losers,
.s , ings( from theHAdairrRus&ell
fects of wear, soil and foot pata
h'ope.
that'
itf-can'•b'e'pre'sentBd'in
n">
i^y^W'&W?
f
K?
-#S?>ed
** •Moof¥Man Feeds
'.:-. 14- i3. , 888.' High series team — Yo-Yo,
terns to aless'er degree than cut
. Farmer P„eet'sJDer.ind .- . ••.• (
rAiuvuaK-FUHT^s • •- •
," Grand. Family of the Grand^ChapL
in your iavorlte superjnarket? a standardized and consistent .v ter,;pf Michigan.,OE*S and wished
^ ' B o b ' s B a r ' . > ; "-f;' ".._":%*[ ,14. 239d;; . . ' - .
yarns;
•
•
•
.
'
•
:
+
-*'
?
I!
--V
c
If It's a middle sized market way. Tr^.-lJ ' •' IT
•^MoHa'r'ty-Lumber' ' : * i s \ 14 Vf^TEATIMELEAGUE
BACOIfcsp? LBV 4 9 ^ ^ « Bacon Squares ^ 39
,
them and their officers a3'sucAs otfiv '"food supply "becomes f K cessful
tlrere could be' 8 to -10'thousand
- ^ C o c a C o l i ; " ; r : r / "• ' 1 3 ' -14 ' •; November 2,'1971
year.
Carpet
constructions
create
a
v
. different items. That's an i n vmore complex, this becomes
FARMER PEET'S REPEETER
Capitol Sav.-& Loan
12,. 15 V ,
' . Wf
L.
Other officers installed were:
s u r f a c e pattern by different
more
important,
and
shoppers
., mense variety of foods but what
Fresca
• .
9 18. Redwing Lanes 26 1/2 9 1/2 methods. A high-low pile results
associate matron, Mrs. Sharon
your market is really selling is should welcome such a tool to
Woodbury's. • "
.8
19
BACON
LB. 6 5 e
Art's Refinery
25
11
Schultz; associate patron,C.HuIn sculptured, embossed, carved
help
them
make
the
best
deci57,
kinds
of
nutrients
in
foods
High game individual -> Harold Paradise Radio
bert sills; secretary, Mrs. Leila
or multi-loop styles. Cut and loop
classified, in four basic groups. sions possible for. their families.
Fifieiai 224. High series individ- .- and TV ..
Wilson; treasurer, ( Mrs. Esolda
20 1/2 15 1/2 yarns result in patterns referred
... In the meat department you are
HERRUD'S'
*.
ECKRICH - 12 oz. pkg.
ual — B u d Schneeberger, 559. Go-Getters
Irving; conductress, Mrs. Jeanne
19 . 17 ! to as Random Sheared, or Tip
buying protein, iron and B vitHigh game team — Bob's Bar^ Clinton Machine 18 1/2 17 1/2 Sheared styles. A combination of
Temple; associate conductress,
C
amin. From the dairy department
Ring Bologna L B . #
>f Smpkj Links LB. 6 9
. 944. .High s e r i e s team — Bob's Furman-Day
Mrs.-Alyera Ade; chaplain,Mrs.
Elsie
you'll buy calcium, protein and
Bar, 2542. 200 games — Bill
Rosemary Moore; marshal, Mrs.
Realty '
17 ,19
riboflavin; from c e r e a l s and
By Mrs Neva Keys
• umanoaTSn^Si.
Schutes, 202;'Gerry Shltgen, 215; Randolph's ;
Patricia Aldrich; organist, Mrs.
^17
19 •
baked
goods
departments,
B
vitFrank; Prochazka, 216; George Qratiqt Farmers
Anne Praay; Adah, Mrs. Eliza,
amin and minerals. The produce O.E.S. INSTALLATION HELD
BECK'S. HqMEMAii>£ • ' " . . .
Higglns, 210; Jack Batchelor,
beth Levey; Ruth, Mrs. Gladys
16
20
Supply
Mrs Porter C. Parks
(fresh
vegetables) department
221.
Hall; Esther* Mrs. Jean Cobb;
20
Aloha Drive-in 16
will furnish low calorie vitamin
Pork Sdusag*
LB. 55^
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Baker Mar'tha, Miss Erna Vincent;
20
VaPs Pizzeria 16
C, vitamin A and minerals.
Mr. and Mrs, Roger Balmer,
were installed as Worthy Patron Electa, Mrs. Doreen Kridrier;
23
KINGS & QUEENS
>
St; Johns Furn. 13
The United Fresh Fruit and and Matron of Elsie Chapter Warder, John Hall; and Sentivisited
relatives
last
Thursday
•• ; .
••", Oct.'31
W ^ . L . Central Nat'l,
Vegetable Association has de- No. 69, OES Saturday evening nel, Luman Hall.
.
Karen's kru'nchers
21 ' 11
l i 1/2 24 1/2 In Charlotte. .
Bank .
scribed a modern American sup- at the Masonic Hall in an imACTION
E
X
T
R
A
.
Sunday,
Mr,
and
Mrs.
Roger
Plnsetters . .
2 1 ' 11
The
following
announcements
High Individual game:" Donna
ermarket as the world's biggest, pressive ceremony attended by
COUNTRY FRESH were made: r e g u l a r Chapter
Levey's:
20 12 Humeiilk, 204.. High individual Balmer visited Mrs. Eleanor
most complete, most amazing full friends and relatives.
Thompson
of
Lansing,
and
niece,
M
A
R
Y
ELLEN
m e e t i n g s , the first Thursday
, 1/2 Gal.
Sandbaggers
20 ,12 series: Jean Amos, 571.
service nutrient bank. ..notabad
'Miller of Charlotte who is
The guests were welcomed by night of each month; School of ',
Fighting Irish ., ,
20. 12
High, team game: Redwing Lynn
FREE
Wr^AVWS^KEND
picture
at
all.
Worthy Matron, Sharon Schultz, Instruction for Elsie, Nov. I I
FpurP's -'•'="•
"19 13 Lanes, 848. High team series: in Hayes, Green, Beech Hospital.
ICECREAM 79'
Want to withdraw some Vita- who with her Patron, John Hall at 7:30 p.m.; Ashley Installation
Four. Squares
'
17 15 Redwing Lanes, 2430;
.;. For tw^'dNQ^MOBILING
'12-PAK-CRUNCH
min B6? Right this way. It looks gave their retiring remarks after of officers, Oct. 25; St. Louis,
Mrs. b e l l . Schmldtman was
Court Jesters
16 16
Splits . converted: Joan Par- hostess at a Tupperware party
like
green, leafy vegetables...or the formal opening of the Chap- Oct. 27; Ovid, Oct.. 30; ChesICE CREAM
At FONRO L O ^ E ^ r Mio, Michigan
Misfits
12 20 dee. 5-7,. Ruby P e a r s o n 5-7; in* her home, Monday evening.
bananas. . .or fish. . .or meat* ter.
aning, Nov. 3; and Maple Rapids.
WIN
A
FREE
WEEKEND'!
iltt-.OfiaBKMitids.
tHCLUDINQ
MEALS
»
LOOOIHQ.
Gutter Dusters
11 21 M a r i l y n ' Bbettger 6-7-8-10, Mrs. Don Potts, Mrs. Harvey
BARS
But it's, B6, all right. Want a
4 WEEKENDS (ONE A UONtH.*OH(»f»M0rff lls( AND 4 S£TS OF WINNEHS.
Among the introductions made Nov. 13.
Dush Const.,' '.
8 24 Sharon Ludwlck 2-7, Carolyn Hoerner and Mrs. Larry: Thelen
.
HEQISTER ONCE.A HDNTHfAT^BXCXItTHVbE FAHUARINA OH BECK'S FARM
supply of folic acid? Green leafy were: Mrs. Leila Wilson, grand
MABkE-n DRAWING ON TWMaiWOBSACH MONTH— NEEO NOT BE
DePeal's • '.''••
'8 24 Spitzley 5-6-10. A reception for the newly invegetables again. . .or over to committee chairman of the Fraattended.
PRESENT TOWIN»-NbTHl!Sa«OjBl«'«N6 NO OB LlO AT ION I
_, High game individual — Joyce
stalled officers and guests-was
the meatdepartmentwhere-the
Mrs. George Balmer had her
ternal Sunshine of the Grand held in the dining room. CenterWoodhams, 182. High s e r i e s irir
liver is kept.
sister Mary Jane' klingbell of
Chapter of-Michigan OES; Clindividual — Joyce Woodhams, 455.
Lansing as a weekend guest,
fjlANk'YOU
There are primitive people ton County officers—second ing the table was a.cake decSPARTAN
5
lbs.
Reg.
or
Chunky
.
'I
1972
FORD
or
MERCURY
High ,game team — Sandbaggers,
in the world who eat on the basis vice-president, Mrs. Elizabeth orated in white and pink with
CHERRY
Jo-ox. O Q C POTATO
SPRING ACTION
675. High series team -^ SaridSHEDD'S , . *• ' / . . . - |
POTi
Lewis .Flegler, Stan and Janis
WT.
that everything, that fills the belly Gilbert of Ovid and chaplain, the Eastern Star, .'a fan, a lamb
faaggers, 1825. 200 games — Jon
CAN
of Lansing visited Mr. and Mrs.
is food, and one thing is about Mrs. Rosemary Moore of Elsie; and a sprig of dogwood and inTatroe, 225. Other high IndividPeanut Butter $ 1 " *
Porter Parks' and family, Sunas^good as another. To them, and Past matrons and patrons; scribed with the names "Leona
ual s e r i e s — Sam Pardee, 608.
< ! • .
FAMILY SIZE
M «k~
btf^NOENT-SPEClAL'LABEL
day.
Mrs,
Don
Henning
and
chil"nutrition"
is an unknown word Sue chamberlain, Honored Queen and Robert."
»
f
L
V'.. --- •
i is
BRATTLEBORO, VT-A r e - dren of 'DeWlttJ, Mr. and Mrs.
OI.
COLLECT A SET OF FOUR!
The fan was the. symbol of
and
if
they
become
sick for lack of Ovid Bethel of Job's Daugh3
5
'
PILLSBURY
BROWNIES
5
3
FACIAL
TISSUE
'
''
_
port of milk production levels Clyde Jenks and Billy visited
LUX LIQUID
MUSTANG, TORINO, MAVERICK; MONTEGO
,. .' CITY CLASSIC
faith
and friendship, the lamb,
of
protein
or
Vitamin
A,
as
often
DOZEN
ters; and past Honored Queens
attained by'dairy cows, in the also in the Parks home.
WHITE or CALYPSO
W H E N YOU BUY
. •- Oct. 28
W
L
happens, they blame t h e i r Debbie Goodrich, Patricia Al- an emblem for humility in ser-<
area
has
.been
received
from
Lake's
19 .- •s
troubles on a devil.'There.are drich, Gwendolyn O'Donnell, and Vice, and the dogwood was chosen
S^T!SF*ACTION FROZEN
• SATISFACTION PRODUCE
Holstein-Frieslah Association of
SCOTTlES 3 for
J i m ' s Ins,
18
6 America. The actual." food promore than a few of our own Sharon Schultz, three of whom for the year's flower.
Ruby Middaughj 'Elsie Mld"Aua
DiilchRye
Green's Printing
-6 duction output, recorded in the daiigh and friend oi Ohio visited
18
Serving the cake, ice cream,
«
„
„
„
.
24oz.
ticA
U.S.
No.
1
FLORIDA
civilized citizens with the same are members of the Elsie Chap,
200-2ply.
9.7"'x.
8.2*'
FIVE
s 59
Clinton Nat., Bank
16
8 DHIR program,', by Oiese local Mr, and Mrs; Porter Parks Sunr
punch and coffee-were Mrs.
careless food habits.. .but, more ter OES.
BATH
LB,
ACTION
E
X
T
R
A
BAO
SIZE
Federal Mogul
9 Registered Holsteins Is:
Gwendolyn O'Donnell, Elizabeth
15
and more, American food shopday morning, >
•" •
•: .V-w.t' "•"
PE
The installing officers were Baker, Mrs. Dorothy Kremer
Redwing Lanes
15
9 '*, Green-Meadow Charmer Top- Mr. and Mrs . K(iles: Curtis
imrs are, becomine conscious of
tiMi. 1 A c •
'A>*
00
COFFEE
RICH
Coca Cola
nutrition and the role it plays in escorted to the East Installing and Mrs. Rosemary Moore, res14 7<? sy ^623888;; a four-year-old, and family, Mr. and Mrs, Eldon
Heathmatfs
developing and maintaining good officer, Martha Maxa of Ashley; pectively. T a b l e decorations
9
15 produced 18,850 lbs. of milk and Dickinson end children of Delta
i n s t a l l i n g m a r s h a l , Hilma were mums of white and pink,
Warren's Ins.
, health.
8
16 670 lbs. of butterfat In 323 days. Mills visited Mr. and Mrs. Otto
FOR FAST RHIEF'OF HEADACHE PAIN
lOZi M5SORTED—M. S„R. 79c
Tweedie, Ashley; chaplain* Mrs.
Budweiser ;
16 Green-M'eadbw Maple Gay Dickinson SUnday.'
. 8
C
*
In a general way, shoppers Anna Dunay, Elsie Chapterj or- silver c a n d l e s t i c k s wlthpink
A
C
GOLD
SHIELD
aso
Marshall Music
20
AQUA
NET
.o,
4
n
know that they need, a whole g a n l s t , Mrs, Editlv Archer, candles.
7087253,' a two-year-otd, had
CT.
Curley's Laundl
1
23 I6,620i lbs. of milk apd 601 Monday, ;Tbmmy Dickinson,
The refreshment committee
BTl.
range
of' vitamins and. minerals Chesaning Chapter; and soloist,
H W R SPRAY
High game individual — Earl lbs.^o'f butterfat in 359/days. son of. Eldon" Dickinson; had an
was composed*of Mr.
and Mrs.
' and proteins, fats and carbohy- Elizabeth Baker. '
IIUi.U.IOUlCgM.S.H, $ U 9 - V .
-,
# % t f % .
TOOTHPASTE
King, 222. High series. individ- Green-Meadow Maple Betty operation af Sparrow Hospital.
Andrew Cobb, Paul;Platner> and.
drates, .'.and which foods provide
During
the
intermission,
Miss
ual - Mel Sehlke,584,Hlghgame 7022846/. a : two-year-old, had Mr. and Mrs,.Otto Dickinson
,j:PJjPTO, B I S M O L '-' 9 9 ' CREST
' which nutrients. Nutrition infor- B a k e r sang *The Impossible Mr. and Mrs. Keiley Carter.
21b.3oza.
team — Jim's Ins., 898, High 15,320; lbs; of milk and 596 accompanied them,*
Roberta Baker and. Mrs. Gwen
mation is being provided in print • 'Dream" a c c o m p a n i e d on the
GIANT ;
series team — Green Printing, lbs*; of butterfat In 305 days. Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Alexand on the a i r . , .and even though piano by, her sister, Mrs. Gwen- O'Donnell were in charge of
2608. 200- games - Bill Butler, All aye included inthe.her^ ander Lang attended the funeral
•Z
SAtiSF^ACTION DAIRY
SA'TiSF^ACTION BAKERY-*
SIZE
some of .at- is self-serving non- dolyn O'Donnell who also es- registering the .guests and Mr.
201; Rudy Masarik, 210; Ernie tested; for; D^iane, and Velmar of t h e i r great-granddaughter,
sense, calculated to sell'some corted their parents, Mr. andand Mrs. Alex Dunay served as
O
N
L
Y
<%^c
OVEN FRESH PREMIUM
1K>C
Tammy payis of L>ns;ing. She
Lance, 204; Dick Cornwell, 214; Green, Elsie,.
WT fHO,
H(SOFT MARGARINE
kind of semi-magic food or pill, Mrs. Robert Baker to the East host, and hostess for the evening.
ao-oz.
was burled iri Grand Ledge.
Ed .Conley, 217; Roger Heathi. ' ; . i - - . .*!
WT. IOAF.
It does focus attention on nu- for their installation. Miss Baker
U-ox.
mah, .202; Keith Tiedt, 211; Mel
;UUSOUR CREAM
WI.CIH.
r
trients and their functions. ( ,
also sang "The Lord's Prayer"
These new; production figures
Mr. and • Mrs, Terry ' Lee
•**
NABISCQ PREMIUM
Among those who attended
Sehlke, 214.
16.0Z,
Because of a recommendation arid "He."
'
H II.
,OOOOOKlt*! II-"-'
•*'• * : , may be cdmpared to "the e s - bietrlck of Maryland visited Mr.
Grand
Chapter recently in Grand :
WT.
BOX
;
:FAST
TREAT
01.111
from last year's White House
BECK'S FARU MARKET-.
: TWIN CITY
timated annual output of 9;388 and Mrs. Alexander Lang SaturRapids from the Elsie Chapter
After
their
installation,
Mr.
Conference on Food and Nutrition and Mrs". Robert Baker thanked OES were Mrs. Sharon Schultz,
Oct. 27
W
L lbs. (4,366 Quarts) of milk and day,
; .
many major food companies are the
Slrouse Oil - * 17
7 345 Ips. of butterfat by the.aver-. •Mrs, Weta Edlsbh, Mrs. bllie
Chapter for the honor to serve Mrs. Esolda Irving, Mrs. Anna
now emphasizing
nutrition infor- in the
.8 age U.S; dairy cow, notes the Hbrri bbth of ; Charlotte visited
Zeeb's
16
He i P s i" t » c t H f i i [ M io
East; Mrs, Baker in;her Praay and C,H. sills on Wednes1
io
o
r
.
JA?A
mation in their advertising cam- acceptance
16
8 National Holstein Association. Mrs. Alexander Lang Thursday.
Kurt'ff
speech dedicated the day. Mrs. Leona Baker and Mrs.
Specials
good
Now
thru
Saturday
only
paigns and adding nutrition infor- new year to
VFW No, 1
16
8
spread sunshine L e i l a Wilson, stayed from
mation to the labels on their through fraterrialism
Production testing Is made
Allen Fisher of Intorlochen
Bob's Auto Body
15
,9
and to faith Wednesday through Friday. .
products. Even.the Food andDrug to accept.the high'office
Coca Cola
14 , 10 availably throMghthcooperative, spent the weekend, wtlh: Mr. and
and the
Mrs. Wilson ofttie'ElsieChap^Commission is getting into the act hope to master the high standards
Clinton Crop S e r v i c e - 13 "J* eiforts; of ;thei state arid local Mrs. Alexander; Lang.
ter was installed as Grand ComINSTANT
C
O
F
F
E
E
^
;
#
^
!
t
;
c
M
t
i
^
and
is
presently
engaged
in
drawtesting
associations
arid
'
Hol10
14
Hazel's Feeds
mittee Chairman of the FraMr. and Mrs. Duane bietrlck
ing up guidelines for nutrition set for her.
Andy's IGA ,
10
14 stein-Frieslan Association of and famUy of St. Helen visited
ternal sunshine of the Grand
She
introduced
her
family,
In[GOOD f Hail li-9. p4l"13^7l]
information on the l a b e l s of
n
Fresca
.17 America, Dairymen enrolled In Mr. and Mrs^ Alexander tang
cluding: her mother, Mrs. Ralph Chapter OES on Friday.
canned
and
packaged
foods
In
the
the
program
pay
for
the
service.
J
18
' VFWNOiS
over the weekend.
Williams; her sister* Mrs. Doro-
Bow ling
News
MAPLE
RAPIDS
Carpet
style
Bath
Bannister
d
, r-*
T
MS „ ACTION IN MR
THE YEAR'S
LARGEST SALE
BECK'S DEER HUNTERS SPECIALS
Supermarket
'(
Kincoid District
GRADE A A
LARGE
7*
EGGS
Green Meadows
II
has to(3 cows
CHIPS
FILLING
Zest Soap
-»'•
AMElllICA'S
81
CHICKEN
1
GRAPEFRUIT5
FAVORITE
ASPIRIN
v
r
MESCAFE
Cains
5
19
3?
"BREAD
29
49
$100
3'1
SALTINES
BECK'S FARM MARKET
w.
'i
; .
„•
<
•
"
items
Page 8 B
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
Service
Mrs. Carl G. Bird of 138 N.
Oak St., Maple Rapids, is a
member of the staff of Commander, Amphibious Group Two,
now aboard the amphibious command ship USS Mount Whitney in
Private ROY C. WITGEN, 18, the Mediterranean. Bird recently
son of Mr. and Mrs, Herman p a r t i c i p a t e d 'in large-scale
J. Witgen, R-l, Fowler, recently landing operations at Saros Bay,
completed eight weeks of basic Turkey, which i n v o l v e d , t h e
training at the U.S. Army Train- navies of B r i t a i n , T u r k e y ,
ing Center, Armor, Ft. Knox, Greece, Italy and the U.S. The
Ky. He received instruction in NATO exercises which began
drill and ceremonies, weapons, Oct. 14, wore designed to test
map reading, combat tactics, new techniques for international
military courtesy, military jus- amphibious operations.
tice, first aid and army history
*
*
and traditions.
Navy .Seaman TOBY D.
*
*
MISHLER, son of Mr, and Mrs.
Navy Petty Officer First Class Keith A. Mishler of 102 E. Cass
GARY D. BIRD, son of Mr, and St., St. Johns, Mich,, is in the
Mediterranean aboard the amphibious command ship USS
Mount Whitney, homeported in
Norfolk, Va, He has visited Italy,
Crete and Turkey during the deployment, and is scheduled to
return to Norfolk e a r l y this
month.
A r m y Private First Class
TERRY D. LATIMORE, 23, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Doyle C. Latimore, 505 N. Bridge St.,DeWitt,
is participating with more than
11,000 troops in exercise Reforger HI in Germany. He is a
m e c h a n i c with Headquarters
Company, 3rd Brigade of the 1st
Infantry Division (Forward) in
Germany. His wife, Nancy, lives
at 542 E, Sheridan, Lansing. The
'Big Red One' Division consists
of three brigades, the 1st and
2nd Brigades are based at Ft.
Riley, Kan., and the 3rd Brigade is permanently stationed
at Augsburg. The men of the 1st
and 2nd Brigades, with support
units, flew to Germany to join
the 3rd and moved to the exercise
area extending from Munich to
near the Czechoslovakianborder.
Emphasis in the exercise was
placed on testing procedures for
receiving, assembling and deploying army units once they
arrived, rather than on Rapid
Air Transport from the U.S.
In the field maneuver phase of
the exercise, units of the 1st
I n f a n t r y D i v i s i o n and the
Wednesday, November 10, 1-971
-M-
Joseph Mazurek, live at 5175
Stoll Road, Lansing, recently
was assigned to the 101st Airborne Division (airmobile) in
Vietnam, Pvt. .Danman is an
engineer in Headquarters Company ,of the division's 326th engineer, b a t t a l i o n . His wife,
Cheryl, lives at loll S. Church
St., St. Johns.
*
*
Sergeant BRUCE D. CRONKHITE, son of Mr. and Mrs,
Richard J. Cronkhite, 504 W.
Baldwin, St. Johns recently received the Army Commendation
Medal in Vietnam. The medal
was awarded for meritorious
Army Private First Class service. Such se'rvich can be over
• WILLIAM A. DANMAN, 19, an extended period of time or
whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. for joutstandlng achievement in
a single situation. In either case,
the recipient must have demonstrated sklUs and dedication far
above the average. Sgt. Cronkhite received the award while
assigned as a squad leader with
Company E, 1st Battalion, 52nd
Infantry nth Infantry Brigade,
23rd Infantry Division near chu
Lai.
Canadian 4th Mechanized Battle
Group engaged in simulated combat with the 'agressor forces'
of the U.S. 1st Armored Division (regularly stationed in
Germany) and the German 35th
Panzer Grenadier Brigade. Exercise Reforger HI Is the third
annual operation in the series.
The Exercises are designed to
fulfill t U.S. commitments to
NATO and those made in the 1967
Trilateral Agreement between
the U.S., the United Kingdom and
the Federal Republic of Germany.
*
*
Navy F i r e m a n RONALD S. ,
SCHNEIDER, sonofMr.andMrs.f
Donald A. Schneider of R-l,
i F o w l e r , has sailed for the
Western Pacific aboard the San
Diego basedtanklandingshipUSS
Schenectady.
r v
PVT, WILLIAM D, STOY
VALUABLE COUPON
Private First Class William
D. Stoy will complete basic training at Ft. Jackson, S.C. on Nov.
19. At the conclusion of his basic
training he will be attached to the
local National Guard Unit.
A 1970 graduate of St. Johns
High School, he is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Stoy of
E-4, St. Johns.
Pioneer
VALUABLE COUPON
Pure
Kroger
Orange Juice
Beet Sugar
Regular
Lb
E
9 Bag
59<£
Value
Low Special Prices
1*
6-Fl
Oz
liffiIira.Wlfl( Good Thru Nov. 13,1971.
l Good Thru Nov. 13,1971.
VALUABLE COUPON
Medium
Chocolate Flavored
Grade A Eggs
X-ira Low Special prices are regular
prices
at a new low level. What's mare, they save
you more on your total food bill.
ROGER L. KNICKERBOCKER
Limit 1 with this Coupon
Airman Roger L„ Knickerbocker, son of Mr. and Mrs, Howard
W. Knickerbocker of 1311 W.
Kinley Road, St, Johns, has completed basic training at Lackland
AFB, Tex. He , is remaining at
Lackland for training as a security policeman. Airman Knickerbocker is a 1971 graduate"of_SU
Johns'"High School.
Jeno's Pizza
Chili W/Bcans
Coffee
f%TRA Low Special
Price
or
J(TRA Low Special Price
H
Swansoft Towels
«J(TRA LOW Special
Price
Good Thru pipy. 13,t1971.(
1/VVV Vtf V V vv vyyvj^v v y vyytfyvy ifwyJjfl
Delights/''
Hill Cresi
Price
Pear Halves
^ T R A Low Special
Price
Half &
Half
16-FI
Oz
Ctn
*
Root Beer
Beef Stew
| % T R A Low Special
Price
J ( T R A Low Special
Lemon or Pink
PVT. JAMES E. WITKE
Marine Pvt. James E. Wicke,
son of Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Wicke of 19990 S. Chapin Road,
Elsie, has graduated from recruit
training at the Marine Corps
Recruit Depot, San Diego. He is a
1971 graduate of Chesaning High
School.
*
*
Air Force Sergeant JAMES
L, .HYNES, son of Mr, and Mrs.
Lyle Hynes, Lowe Rd., St. Johns,
r e c e n t l y completed advanced
schooling in aviatronics, instrument specialist, ai Chanute Air
Force Base, 111. and has been
assigned to Mather Air Force
Base, Sacramento, Calif,
He' and his wife, the former
Pamela Murton, reside at Lido
Terrace, Apts., Apt, 8, 10501
Croetto Way, Rancho Cordova,
Calif. 956170' and will be glad to
hear from their Michigan friends.
*
•
,
*
Price
Kroger 6% Full Flavored
Egg Nog
SSLW
Frozen Foods!
Coffee Creamer
Kroger Baked
££, 37*
Pkgs
Of 2
3
Sizzle Steaks..
18 Oz
$1
1
$1
WtEach
Pampers
J ^ T R A Low Special
Country
Flavor Whip
Price
| % T R A Low Special
Price
Angel Food Cake
|(TRA
Low Special
Price
Buttermilk Bread....-.AS^ '1
3 «£%, 69*'
Stock Up and Save
Old Fashioned Donuts..3
Libby Fruit
Kroger
4
S,'l
17-oz wt Whole Kernel or 161/a-oz wt Cream Styli
Cans
FOR 12 WEEKS
AT EVERY KROGER STORE
1st Prize:
10 BOOKS of Top Value Stamps
5-2nd Prizes:
1 BOOK of Top Value Stamps EACH
1.000
BOOKS
OF TOP VALUE STAMPS
(awarded the 13th week-all
entries eligible)
EVERY WEEK
#
FOR 12 WEEKS
AN AREA WIDE DRAWING FOR
1st Area-wide Prize:
100 BOOKS of Top Value Stamps
3 Area-wide 2nd Prizes:
50 BOOKS of Top Value Stamps EACH
plus weekly prizes
Entot cacti week for 12 weeks.
Deposit registration form In the entry box at
your Kroger store, one ol 44 stores in Central
and Western Mich, participating In the sweepstakes. All entries are eligible (or the Grand
Prize. Winners will bo posted In Kroger~stores.
Tho sweepstakes ends Nov. 20, 1971, Emlo/eos and their families of Kroger and Top
aluo Enterprises, Inc. arc not eligible to win.
Name
e
Address
Telephone
LOCAL WINNERS
HERBERT WITT -.100 books ,
KEITH KIMBALL - 50 books
PLUS 54 additional winners
,
Jiffy
Corn Muffin Mix
Libby Sliced or
Recipe
7
.• /
89«
.,6 w2,'c^,'l
Pork N Beans
Prestone De-icer—wfS, 88*
Diced Beets..
l
16 Oz Q Q ( | 1
WtLvs
Kroger
For Clear Safe Vision
GRAND
PRIZE
.0
Rye Breads
l
1
17-Oz $ 1
Wt Cans
1
Libby Peas
SWEEPSTAKES
REGISTRATION FORM
WIN 1000 BOOKS OF
TOP VALUE STAMPS
3 3S '1
Fruit Cocktail, Pears or Sliced or Half Peaches
Libby Corn
EVERY WEEK
Club Rolls
Kroger
Tender Sweet
SWEEPSTAKES
Wt
Each
Kroger Plain or Sesame Brown N Serve
French Fries
Oven
39
Angel Food
^^^^*
15-Oz
Cakes..
Mel O Soft
OQ
1..LD
Kroger Frozen
Topping
^
Cepacol
£5rW
Bakery Treats!
Ham or Beef
Dessert
vK&V 78'
$1.29 Size Mouthwash
Pie Shells....
Daypme
^ , 9 ?
Great Body Shampoo..S$> 72*
Ac* 48*
Elgin
f ( T R A Low Special
Dial Deodorant
$1.19 Size
894 Size
Sour Cream
Missy
»
with the purchase of one pkg at regular mice
Rise Shave Cream
4w1£ gs *l
Pet Ritz
r
Air Force First Lieutenant
JAMES ,C. NARMORE, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell I. Narmore, 212 Sheppard St., Lansing, is on duty at Ubon Royal
Thai AFB, Thailand. Lieutenant
Narmore, a weapons systems
- officer, is assigned to a unit of
the Pacific Air Forces, headquarters, for air operations in
Southeast-Asia, the Far East and
Pacific area. Before his arrival
in Thailand, he served at George
AFB, Calif. A. 1963 graduate of
Lansing Eastern High School, the
lieutenant r e c e i v e d his B.S.
degree In 1968 from Michigan
State University and is a member of Sigma Chi. He was commissioned upon graduation' from
Officers Training School, Lackland AFBr Tex.
48'
Kroger
liquid Detergent
Price
ffS,
Cold
Capsules
$1.59 Size
Kroger Buttermilk or Lowfat Flavored
Crescent Rolls
W1
Cans
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
Health & Beauty Aids *
^roge'r family Pride Btl of 100 Aspirin, '16-fl oz
btl Creme Rinse, Btl of 100 Multiple Vitamins
or pkg of 10
Kroger Regular
15-Oz
D'mfy Moore
& /
with purchase of 1 at regular price
$
Old Keg
•Wlflfl Good Thru Nov. 13,1971.1(11
• *>,
Chocolate Milk
Roll
20-Oz
Wt Each *
Limit 1
Kroqer Dawn Fresh
Pumpkin Pies
^ T R A Low Special
Fruit Pies
Limit 1 With this Coupon and the
purchase of 2 at Regular Price,
aM^j"
Pet Ritz Mince or
Frozen
With this Coupon and purchase of
Two 16-oz wt ctns Eatmoie
Soft .Margarine
x^wFfairy
140 2-Ply Roll
VALUABLE COUPON
Banquet
Buttermilk
Kroger Biscuits
Pkg
of 15
Limit 1
Good Thru Nov. 13,1971,
VALUABLE COUPON
Homestyle
V
M
Regular
194 Value
;With this Coupon and the purchas
of One 64-f I oz ctn Country
Club Ice Cream-
H!2? l )iWII G o D t l T h r u Nov. 13,1571. '
Kroger
s>
Kroger Vac Pac
16-Oz
WtCan
»
•With this Coupon and the purchase!
of 2 dozen at Regular Price
Frozen Cheese, Sausage or
Hamburger
t
Hersheys Syrup
Limit 1
Dozen
Compare these X-tra Low Special Prices with any
other food chain, discount or convenience store in
this area.... and you'll see the savings. In additionyou get the X-tra Bonus of Top Value Stamps,
" VALUABIi'cOUrotf " "',
2U
Value
Wiftfvtfvtfwvvvvyvxvtfyyvirvvvt
VALUABLE COUPON
Prices & Coupon Good
thru Saturday, Nov. 13,1971.
In Lansing, East Lansing,
Eaton Rapids & St. Johns
Regular
Can *
Limit 1 With this Coupon and the
purchase of 5 cans at Regular Price;
Limit 1 With this Coupon and the
purchase of 6 Light Bulbs.
Kroger Fresh
We Reserve The Right To Limit
Quantities. Copyright The
Kroger Co, 1971.
* *
Frozen
16 0z $ 1
WtCans
1
Libby
Dog Food
:.£%10*
....4 A X ' l
Tasty Treat or Chicken-Tuna
Pumpkin
L
500 2-ply Bathroom
Delsey Tissue.
Wt Cans * * 3 ^
Purina Cat Food
i
Lo Cal
»
A 2-Ro'i
, . . * I Packs
*
$1
1
8 W 6 S S '1
'
(
Wagner' Drinks
21^88'
Duncan Hines
Cake Mixes
^", IT
Ltbby 10-oz wt Cut Green Boons w/buttor Or 13-oz v%
PeasW/Butter
r4c™,*i
8-Oz
Wt Cans
10-Or
, Wt
Jar
Libby
Catsup
C
14-Oz
$1
p
UftBtls
1
VALUABLE COUPON
Limit 1 with this coupon $7,50 purchase
(Excluding Beer, Wine fc Tobacco), r
<
Lipton '.,
;,'•
Main Dish Meals,
39'
5-7/8-Oz
WtPkg
Good Thru NoW13,1971.
^
Limit i with coupon and $7,90 purchase \
(Excluding Boer, Wine & Tobacco).
S
Instant
%
Nescafe coffee
Libby
Tomato Sauce....10
|
\
!
II»
•vvxjoajoSlsoSSjuuooooot*
"mmmmmm»mm
Limit 1 With this coupon and $7.50 purchaso *
((Excluding Be or, Wine «. Tobacco).
c
|
Spotlight
|
!
Instant Coffee
|
10-Oz
Wt .
Jar '
GMd.Th.ru Nov. 13,1971
miwffi
M
•»•
both parties,
Mrs, William Rando and family
were Saturday visitors of Mr.
News About Clinton County
and Mrs, Robert Valentine and
Honors College members are
family. The three Rando children
By MRS. ROBERT VALENTINE — Phone 862*4342
to maintain a UB» average while
spent Sunday with the Valentines.
^ln the College. In their senior
Mrs. Floyd Glowney held a
year they must write an Honors
A Halloween party for the surprise masquerade birthday
The a n n u a l United Nations
Army Specialist Four ROBERT
College paper (or produce a crea- Family Night was held Monday children was held Saturday at party Saturday evening in honor J. DePOND, son of Mr. and mobile). He entered the army in in Germany. He Is "a platoon
tive work of art) and be orally evening at the Bannister United the Bannister United Methodist of Tim Glowney's 16th birthday. Mrs. Richard C. DePond, 142 October 1970, completed basic sergeant with Company C, 1st
training at Ft. Knox, Ky,, and Battalion, 63rd Armo? of the 1st
examined by their faculty.
Methodist Church. A film on Church from 6 until 8 p.m.
Front St., Ovid recently received was last stationed at F t Eustis, Infantry Division at JFt. Riley,
the air medal in Vietnam.
Va,
Men who take one step at a UNICEF was shown and a report Afterwards a party was held for
Kan. His wife, Susan, lives In
Spec. DePond earned the award
time eventually reach the top. made concerning the MYF col- the adults. Adults attending were
The 19-year-old soldier Is a Ogden, Kan.
1'
lection for UNICEF. A dessert Mr. and Mrs, KenSwanson,Mrs.
for meritorious service while 1969 graduate of Ovld-ElsleHigh
The "Big Red One* division
l u n c h e o n was served. Mrs. Rex Swanson, Mr. and Mrs. Ray
participating in aerial flight in School.
consists of'three brigades. The
Wayne Walters was in charge Peck, Mr. and Mrs. R o b e r t
support of ground operations In
*
*
1st and 2nd brigades are based
Valentine, Mr. and Mrs, David
Vietnam.
Army Staff Sergeant MICHAEL at Ft. Riley and the 3rd brigade
MULTIPLE of the evening.
Spec. DePond has been serving O. CAESAR, 22, son of Carl C. is permanently stationed at AugsMany parents from this area Green, Rev. and Mrs, Wm. Cox,
as a crew chief with Company C, Caesar, Route 1, Fowler, Is par- burg, Germany.
attended the open house at the and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Miller.
159th Aviation Battalion of the ticipating with more than 11,000
Ovid-Elsie Area Schools Tues- Mrs. Walter Miller and Mrs.
The men of the 1st and 2nd
SCLEROSIS day.
David Green were in charge of
101st Airborne Division (Air- troops in exercise reforger III brigades, with supportunits,flew
to Germany to join the 3rd and
move to the exercise,area extending from Munich to near the
Czechoslovaks border*EmphaMarhoefer or Patrick Cudahy
sis in the exercise was placed
on testing procedures for receiving, assembling and deploying
army units once they arrived,
rather than on rapid air transS
port from the U.S, In the field
maneuver phase of the exercise,
units of the 1st infantry division
Boston Butt
and the Canadian 4th mechanized
Pork Steak
u.69'
battle group engaged in simulated
Whole or Butt Portion
c o m b a t with the "Agressor
Forces* of the U.S. 1st armored
Smoked Ham......... ^ 55*
division (regularly stationed In
Germany) and the Germany 35th
Peschke's Full Shank Half
Panzer Grenadier Brigade. Exercise reforger HI Is the third
annual operation in the series.
The exercises are designed to
fulfill U^.commitmentstoNATO
and those made in the 1967 triRegular
59
lateral agreement between the
fLOk ^.aflnV
H
H
V
aannnnnnm
°'
• B _ ^ B B _ • • • r ^ B B m ValuB
U.S,, the United Kingdom and the
Federal Republic of Germany.
(Editor's Note: The movement to
the exercise area began Sept. 26.
In the Pink f o r natural flavor and j u i c y goodness.
Ft. Riley troops will return by
Cut to Include the choice center slices t o give y o u
1st week in Nov.)
more meat f o r y o u r m o n e y .
*
*
Center Slice
Army Sergeant BRUCE D,
California
Fresh Green
CRONKRTTE, 21, son of Mr. and
Smoked Ham
u,99(
Mrs. Richard J. Cronkhite, 504
West Virginia
W. Baldwin St., St. Johns, recently received the Combat InSmoked Pork Chops ..Lb 99*
Badge In Vietnam. The
J ( T R A Low Special Price
J^TRA Low Special Price fantryman
West Virginia Half
badge is a unique and cherished
award that is highly coveted by
its recipients. The award was
Semi-Boneless Hams..^99*
originated during World War II
to recognize the role of the infantryman. The CIB can be
Each
awarded only to a member of an
Festive Brand
infantry unit of brigade, regi16- Lbs
mental or smaller size unit who
5-Up
satisfactorily p e r f o r m e d in
Sno-White
U.S, No , 27-Size White or
Lb
active ground combat against a
hostile force for a period of time.
In honor of its singular meaning,
the badge is worn above all
Family
Pak
Fresh
Fryer
Chunk Braunschweiger or
other awards and decorations, t
» * Whole Legs or Thighi tf59^
| | T R A Low Special Price
J ( T R A Low SpeciatPrice over the left breast. It Is a blue'
Lb
rectangle with a silver rifle
Family Pak Fresh Fryer
mounted on it, superimposed over
a curved w r e a t h . Subsequent
^H
Drumsticks or Breasts ""£69*
awards are represented by stars
Gordon's Family Pak
Fresh Chicken
Each
at the top center of the wreath.
Pork Sausage Links Lb 79*
Sgt. Cronkhite received the award ^
Hearts & Gizzards....Lb 59*.
Kroger Sliced
while assigned as an assistant
Mixed
_
squad leader with Company E,
c
Luncheon Meats ....iKBi 59*
#£'1.49
1st Battalion, 52nd Infantry of the
Fresh
Green
F-rst
of
the
Season
88
Size
Herrud
23rd Infantry Division's 11th InParty Assortment....£% 99*
gantry Brigade near Chu Lai.
S&*1.19
*
*
Marilyn Simon gains high honor
KALAMAZOO-Marilyn Simon
daughter of Mr. Clarence Simon
of 11685 W.M21, Box 133, Fowler
was recently admitted to the
Honors College at Western Michigan University,
To be eligible to enter the
Honors College a student must
have a better than "B" academic
average.
\ Provisional and full members
of the" Honors College are expected to pursue programs of
study which will widen their intellectual interest? and competence,
and to undertake a field of specialty. "
BamUter
* £ert/ce Peteehttet +
%H/
Pork Values
Sunrise Fresh
Fruits & Vegetables
Canned 8 ' 4 * * *
Ham
i.S
Page 9 [J
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
^Wednesday, November 10;.. 1971
LV
Smoked Hams
i<
Red Grapes
Broccoli
Fresh & Frozen Poultry
Frozen Meats & Seafoods!
Perch
-,r, $ # 2 9
wt
1
Fillets
ShYimp
Chunk
Bologna
:
Fres-Shore
Breaded Shrimp
39
Cauliflower
Red Grapefruit
Brussel Sprouts
Navel Oranges
39
Fryer
Ports
Fres-Shore
Fish Sticks
Lunch Meats!
::....l
Fres-Shore P.D.I.F.
Tom
Turkeys
^ ^ ^™
£S, 89*
Fres-Shore
Sole Fillets
^89*
Dozen
Tasty
-Corn Dogs
"79*
Shrutenda Chicken or
Beef Patties
Store Locations & Hours:
u.89'
900 S. U.S. 27 - Southgate Plaza - St. Johns
v Boneless Bosfon Butt
^ Pork Roast
Monday Thru Saturday 9 to 9
Sunday 10 to 6
«^TRA Low Special Price
Regular
85tfLb
Value
Encyclopedia
Oscar Mayer
Lean, meaty pork w i t h all the bone removed f o r easier
c o o k i n g and carving. A b o u t 3 or 4 servings per p o u n d .
Smokie Links
iSS&tV
Beef Sale Values!
r*<
Smoked Meats!
Smoked Sausage
Sliced
Bacon
2
'1
29
Pkg
H
Lb
99*
;<*
Franks
Lb 89*
Kroger All Beef
Sf 79*
Serve N Save
S? 69*
Peschke
Sliced Bacon
S* 79*
Ball Park
Wieners
Kwick Krisp
Sliced Bacon
Herrud Franks
£9\79*
Serve N Save ^
*tf| 1 9
Wieners . 1 . 1
Cube
*f39
Steak...........!
T-Bone Steak
Lb
FEATURE"
This Coupon worth *1.50 |E&?:,
This Coupon worth s t O O ^ I , %
14 MEAT
PLATTER
'5.49""
TWO 9 LUNCHEON
PLATES
$
2.99 »«
U.S. Gov't. Graded Choice
s
Porterhouse Steak ..Lb 4.39
*150
C l ' | i l l m H, I I K ) y C o u p o n
L isl f o r
i R o m is of U p T o
HOOEXTRA Top Value Stamps
Sirloin
» f 39
Tip Steak
I
r—.
•.— wllh two 16 O i Wt Ptm Kroger
5 0 Park Chops or Pork Steak
LJ
t)U Cottage Cheese
U.S. Gov't. Graded
_ r t wllh any 2 phgi Krogar 8 O i Wt
.—»
e
5 0 Sliced Lunch Meat
LiJ
OU Kroger Jelly
Lll
5 0 Kroger Olives
with any 2 phgi Silver Platter Thin Sliced
u.H.09
1 0 0 West Virginia Canned Ham
Sizzle Steak
2 0 0 West Virginia Canned Hem
Lb$1.99
Delmonico *
Steak
.?.
2*
9
- w i i h two |ars
with any 2 [an
U.S. Gov't. Graded Choice Boneless
Prime Rib Roast
*
'3.99 "
U.S. Gov't. Graded Choice Boneless
*1.39
'
¥*&<§, VALUABLE COUPON
u,95*
Lb
COU>ONV LU[
|,HMiir(iN
U.S. Gov't. Graded Choice 4th & 5th
Rib Roast
44
w i t h every S3 purchase
NO COUPON) NO LIMIT!
w i t h a $ 6 purchase y o u may buy t w o Dinner Plates
at 44V each...and to o n . Offer good one week o n l y .
G o o d t h r u Dae. 1 1 , 1 9 7 1 .
*1.29
U.S. Gov't. Graded Choice Boneless
V*
fcV'WEEKLY
U.S. Gov't. Graded Choice
U.S. G o v ' t . Graded Choice Boneless R o l l e d & T i e d
H
H
Hurry Complete
Your Set Now.
No Coupon Needed
U.S. Gov't. Graded Choice Boneless
Club Steak
' i
only
only
All Beef
Kwick Krisp
Dinner Plate
$189
Eckrich
i*
Loch of Scotland Dinner Ware
World Scope- Volume No. 11
wlihaB-Lb
-
n f t
With 2 phgi Krogsr
r—a
with any 3-Lh or larger Boiton Roll
1 0 0 Boneless Beef Roast
LU
5 0 Colby Cheese
r~]
__
wlihlbtlor
I—I
OU Chocks Vitamins
1 0 0 Turtles Panty Hose
w
1
sa
urch(ia o(
i A n '" * P
1UU School Supplies
H
r~~i
. LU
r - A with on» F r u t n
f~~l
Ml G&W Pizza
Li]
50 Apples
with any S-Lb bag
5 0 Grapefruit or Orange
Coupon Strip E x p l w Wad, Nov. 10,
H
B
E
0
i
Army p r i v a t e HAROLD R.
HAMPTON, 18, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Willie Hampton, 1308 Sheppardvllle Road, Ovid, recently
completed eight weeks of basic
training at tha U.S. ArmyTralnin^ Cecirei-, Armor, Ft. Knoic,
Ky, He received instruction in
drill and ceremonies, weapons,
map reading, combat tactics,
military courtesy, military justice, first aid, and army history and traditions.
*
*
Army private first class JOHN
M. CHVOJKA, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank T. Chvojka, R-l,
Ashley, is p a r t i c l p a t l n g w l t h
more than 11,000 troops in exercise reforger in in Germany.
He is a repairman in Company
D, 1st Maintenance Battalion of
the 1st Infantry Division at Ft.
Riley, Kan. The 'Big Red One'
D i v i s i o n c o n s i s t s of three
b r i g a d e s . The 1st and 2nd
brigades are based at Ft. Riley
and the 3rd brigade Is permanently stationed at Augsburg,
Germany.
The men of the 1st and 2nd
brigades, withsupportunits,flew
to Germany to join the 3rd and
move to the exerciso area extending from Munich,to noar the
Czechoslovaklan b o r d e r . Emphasis in the exercise wasplaced
ort testing prooedares for receiving, a s s e m b l i n g and deploying army units once they
arrived, rather than on rapid air
transport from the U.S. In the
field m^iouverphaseoftheexercise, units of the 1st infantry
division and the* Canadian 4th
mechanized b a t t l e group engaged in simulated combat with
the 'aggressor forces' of the U.S.
1st Armored Division (regularly
stationed In Germany) and the
German 35th Panzer Grenadier
Brigade. Exercise Reforger IS
is the third annual operation In
the series. The exercises are
designed to fulfill U.S. commitments to NATO and those mads
In the 1967 trilateral agreement
b e t w e e n Ihe U.S., the United
Kingdom and the Federal Republic oi Germany.
*
Editor's note: Tha mov*em$nt
to the exercise area began Sept.
26. Ft. Riley troops will return
by the first week in No/.)
1
rJfle 10 B
•
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St."Johns, Michigan
LEGAL NOTICES
Real Estate
Plnkus—Dec. 8
STATE OP MICHIGAN - The
Probate Court for the County
of Clinton
Estate of
i
JOHN PINKUS, Deceased
It Is Ordered that oh Wednesday, December 8, 1971,at 11:00
a.m., in the Probate Courtroom
in St. Johns, Michigan a hearing
be held'on the application of the
administrator to reduce the
minimum price of the real
e s t a t e ^ f r o m $10,500.00 to
$6,000.00 and to modify the
Warrant and Inventory heretofore filed" herein accordingly,
Publication and service shall
be made as provided by Statute
and Court Rule.
•TIMOTHY M.GREEN
J
Judge of Probate
Dated: November 4, 1971
Henry J. Fischer
Attorney for Petitioner
American Bk. and Trust BIdg.
Lansing, Michigan 48933 28-3
Administrator
Cook—Dec, 8
STATE OP MICHIGAN - The
Probate Court for the County
of Cllntpn,
Estate of
VICTOR W. COOK, Deceased
It is Ordered thatonWednesday, December 8, 1971, at 9:30
a.m. in the Courtroom in the
Courthouse in St. Johns, Michigan a hearing be held on the
Petition of Verena J, Witgen,
for appointment of an Administrator and for a determination
of heirs.
Publication and service shall
be made as provided by Statute
and Court FL
TT" r ' . M.tTrtEEN,
judge oi Probate
Dated: November 8, 1971
Robert H, Wood
Attorney for Estate
200 W* State St.
St. Johns, Michigan
28-3
>,«>
TV windfall 'exciting
By TIM YOUNKMAN
OVID-ELSIE—Smile, You're
on candid camera!
Well, pretty close. The OvidElsle High School has a new
television camera, recording
equipment and a monitor s e t all a gift from a Lansing school
equipment firm.
George Bishop, high school
media director, said that the
Michigan School Services r e presentative, Dave Hoffman of
Owosso, donated the equipment
to the school.
"This e q u i p m e n t will have
many educational p u r p o s e s , 1 '
Bishop said. "One department
that will make use of it is the
athletic department t o record
sports events and to film games.
The equipment has stop action
which is good for analysis in
such sp6rts as track for pole
vaulters and high Jumpers."
The academic uses the equipment will aid are unlimited, according to the media director.
"It will be useful especially in
Claims
>'.Wit»y—Jan. 19
STATE Or :..«.. j . m _ The
Probate Court It«* *.:IL- Cuuuty
of Clinton.
Estate of
DONNA C.WOOLEY, Deceased,
It is Ordered thaton Wednesday, January 19, 1971, at 10:30
a.m., *" the Probate Courtroom
in St. Johns. Mtehiganahearing
be hel? -t -.y^h all creditors of
said deceased are required to
prove their claims and heirs
will be determined. Creditors
must file sworn claims with
the Court and serve a copy on
Robert Wooley, 4910 South
Crawford Road, Mt. Pleasant,
Michigan, prior to said hearing.
Publication and service shall
be made as provided by Statute
and Court Rule*
TIMOTIiV M. GREEN,
Judge of Probate
Dated: November 5, 1971
Stephen W. Fox,
Attorney for Estate
102 Hersee Bldg.
Mt. Pleasant, .V: , u _i 28T3
Don't help
agoodboy
go bad.
MUSKEGON-Sales and earnings of Sealed Power Corporation
for the third quarter ended September 30 declined from last
year's record levels, President
Gordon E. Reynolds said today. He attributed the decrease
to the effects of a strike which
extended into the period.
Net 'earnings for the three
months totaled $720,000, or 41
cents per share, on sales of
$16,641,000. That compared with
the previous year's $1,041,000,
or 60 cents per share, on sales
of $17,481,000.
For the nine-month period,
earnings were $2,271,000, or
$1.28 per share, on sales of
$53,680,000. That comparedwlth
earnings of $2,545,000, or $1.47
per s h a r e , on s a l e s of $51,
964,000 in the comparable period of 1970.
"Although third quarter r e JJ
'
EXAMINE GIFT
sults were down, we are gratified that they reflected a considerable improvement over the
G e o r g e B i s h o p , l e f t , m e d i a d i r e c t o r a t O v i d - E l s i e High
second quarter," Reynolds said.
a
S c h o o l , t a k e s a l o o k a t p a r t of s o m e n e w a u d i o - v i s u a l e q u i p m e n t
We expect the fourth quarter
to
show an appreciable improved o n a t e d to t h e s c h o o l s y s t e m . A l o n g w i t h B i s h o p i s S c h o o l
ment over the third quarter, alSupt. D o n a l d K e n n e y , T h e e q u i p m e n t , w h i c h includes,,a t cl,osecjl
though it .would be unrealistic
ciTcuitiMTV' c a m e r a , r e c o r d i n g * e q u i p m e n t a'rid 'a f -<m6nitor»" r "^as *' to expect year end' results' to
equal last-year's excellent perf r
,
O
a gift f r o m ' M i c h i g a n S c h o o l S e r v i c ' e V ' b f BtCnsirfg, ' r e p r e s e n t e d - formance." , , t '
6560 S. Begole Rd.
FL:
WHITE'S
fiAS '•
1/2N -2W - i/2 IN
I From Pompeii
"PHONE POMPEII
by D a v e Hoffman of O w o s s o ,
REYNOLDS SAID THE work
stoppage at the company's Muskegon plants was not resolved
until the end of July and extended to the middle of August
at its Rochester, Ind., facility.
Additional production was lost
during the time it took to return
the plants to normal operation.
"During the second quarter,*
Reynolds said, "The strike hurt
the Engine Parts Group and adversely affected Its sales to original equipment manufacturers,
but had little effect on Replacement sales. In the third quarter, however, we were not able
to supply the parts necessary to
keep replacement channels filled
and this depressed our sales to
the aftermarket as well as to
O.E.M."
COUGH '
COUGH
COUGH
COUGH T O O M U C H ?
HAVE CHEST PAINS?
SHORT OF BREATH?
BREATH?
n.
BREATH?
„
BREATH?
I)
BREATH?
THE AB&T OFFICE
IN YOUR AREA MEANS
DON'T TAKE CHANCES...
SEE YOUR DOCTOR!
YOUR TB-RD
ASSOCIATION
Aiwlher Cliriilnui Sc.il Servicr
i
speech classes where students
can see themselves and can see
their problems.?'
Bishop said the camera equipment could be used in the FPA
organization for training In parliamentary p r o c e d u r e , establishing program in leadership
and give individuals accurate
ideas on speaking.
In the area of music, Bishop
said the marching band could
use the television to study band
formations froni a press-box
vantage point "so they could see
exactly what their a u d i e n c e
sees." Bishop pointed out it
would be possible to tape all
instruments for the elementary
and junior high students so they
could decide on exactly what
instrument they want to play.
"With this equipment, 30 or
40 students could watch experiments or assignments from a
microscopic - TV attachment.
During an elaborate experiment,
four or five classes could view
a repeat tape of the experiment,
Sealed Power profits decline
NO MATTER WHAT YOUR i ^ l
LP GAS WILL DO THE JOB!
Prompt Delivery
Wednesday, November 10/1971
He said the company's profit
margins have been affected by
the wage and fringe benefits
settlement that ended the strike,
and that the Presidential Price
Freeze precluded the possibility of alleviating the situation
through upward price adjustments.
eliminating duplication," Bishop
said.
Bishop noted that the high
school, is wired throughout for
closed circuit television, and
with a few more monitors, could
provide elaborate service to all
students, at relatively little expense.
6
Supt. Donald Kenney also found'
the new equipment "exciting."
I anticipate all sorts of interesting developments with this,"
he said. "Such as athletic contests and science classes."
Kenney alsosuggestedthe
equipment could be used for the
drama classes where rehearsals
could be taped and studied before an actual performance.
"We can r e m o v e programs
from the regular television and
tape them for our own use here,
so that everyone could have an
opportunity to view assigned programs." The equipment was-the
most recent in a series of gifts' f
given to the school system in
recent years.
Other gifts include the Campbell Memorial Fund, a $10,000
principal in trust for the purchase of library books and materials; the Green Memorial
Fund; and the Merle Clark Memorial Fund, which consists
mainly of stocks and bonds for
general fund expenditures.
Kenney said that anyone interested in donating gifts, which
are tax deductible, should contact the superint'endent's office.
Reynolds added that the sales
and earnings of the company's
two o t h e r groups—General
Products and International—were
excellent during both the third
quarter and for the nine months,
HE ALSO ANNOUNCED that
the company has discontinued
the manufacture of pistons for
o r i g i n a l equipment makers,
adding that this represented only
a very small portion of Sealed
Power's total b u s i n e s s . The
company will, however, continue
to serve the replacement market
with pistons obtained from an
outside supplier.
_
\'tk
DICK
i'
Ks*d NEWS W A N T A D S
i
•£|- 1 $BREEN
* (
2 0 0 W . State S t .
S t . Johns,
ANYTHING
1
HAROLD
"HAWKS
CAN SELL
&
INSURANCE
.
®_
FOR INSURANCE CALL
Sealed Power, headquartered
in Muskegon, is a leading manufacturer of piston rings and other
precision parts for various industries.
fo**,. rto-v «
( *
STATE FARM
1
Phone 2 2 4 - 7 1 6 0
8
CAU 224-2361
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
H M M Offices; Bloomlngtod, llllnoli
Never Before At
This Low Price!
.
Notice of Meeting for Election
of Nominees to the
Michigan Bean Commission
You a r e hereby notified of a meeting for the
' p u r p o s e of selecting nominees for the following
.District:
You're only
Minutes
Away
From
Gratiot,
_
Annually
ON REGULAR PASSBOOK SAVINGS
'
f
»-
The Highest Rate Allowed by Law
STOP IN SOON AND SEE US
we want to be your Banker!
BANK A N D T R U S T
*
*
*
C
t •
f J fr £ ,
O
M
P
A
N
Y
*
*
*
Kent,
MINI MAC 6
M
D I S T R I C T NO. 2
Ionia, Clinton, Eaton
Counties
and Ingham
Date:
Tuesday, November 30, 1971, a t 7:30 p . m .
Place:
Ithaca High School Cafeteria, Ithaca, Micji.
HELP
s e l e c t your representative on the Commission
for a t h r e e - y e a r - t e r m ' , starting January 1,
1972.
r
i
HEAR
discussions on the bean m a r k e t situation
and outlook for the balance of the marketing
year.
HEAR
r e s u l t s of n a r r o w - r o w t r i a l s and bean r e p o r t .
HEAR
r e p o r t on Research F a r m activities.
t
MOST POPULAR
CHAIN SAW!
HOUSE BILL NO. 2119$ Section 4, P a r t 2, r e a d s
,in p a r t : A meeting of participating g r o w e r s shall*
be held in each d i s t r i c t each y e a r when a vacancy
will o c c u r . The Commission shall give notice of
each meeting by at l e a s t 2 insertions in a farm
publication bf general circulation in the d i s t r i c t where
the meeting i s to be held, the final inserting being
a t l e a s t 10 days before the 1 meeting. The Commission
shall supervise the conduct of the meeting. Two n o m i nees for participating m e m b e r s of the Commission
shall ,be selected at eacrj meeting and submitted to
the* g o v e r n o r / One of triese nominees shall be a p pointed by the Governor, subject to the advice and
consent of the Senate.
MCCULLOCH Now only
• Weighs only 61/2 pounds
(less i cutting attachments)"
•* Save money! Cut firewood, build fences &
, patio furniture, clear
'land, trim trees and
shrubs!
• So light and. handy it's
almost like using an
electric carving knife!
=
BEAN
COMMISSION
r
no n
28-2
complete with 12"
bar and chain
. and for $10 more... M M MAC 6A
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Phone 224-2777
Always insist on McCulloch chain, bars and sprockets
Ji>*
Wednesday, November 10, 1971
Page fl B
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS, St. Johns, Michigan
•«*
Feed grain program opens choices
ST, JOHNS~Between now and •grain grown on participating
the signup, period for the 1972 farms, loans will, be available
farm set-aside programs, Jan- on all production, with ^at'lonal
uary 17-February 25, local pro- average loan levels of $1.08 per
ducers will be carefully studying bushel for No. 2 corn, arid 86
all their farm management op- cents per bushel for 'barley.
The loan level for soybeans
u tlons, according to Clinton county
will continue at $2.25 per bushel
^ farm program official.
Details of the Feed Grain Pro- for oats at 54 cents per bushel
gram for 1972 were announced and for rye at i|9 cents per'busin mid-October by the U.S. De- hel. All soybean, oats and rye
partment of A g r i c u l t u r e . T h e production is eligible for loan
1972 Wheat Program had been without being tfed to farm proannounced by USDA In mid-July. gram participation.'
Essentially the 1972 set-aside
Details of the feed grain setprograms expand on the policy aside program for 1972 are as
of leaving to farmers the de- follows:
termination of what "mix" of
FOR CORN —FARMERS who
crops to plant on their farms. sign up will set-aside a qualiAt the same time* the programs fying acreage equal to 25 perare designed to increase farm cent of their farm's corn base,
income, help farmers get max- for which they will earn payimum return on Investment, and ments of 40 cents a bushel on
reduce excess carry-over sup- the established farm yield times
50 percent of the corn base.
V plies.
At signup, a farmer may also,
For feed grains, the 1972 program raises the qualifying set- If he chooses, agree to setaside to 25 percent of the base , aside up to 10 percent more of
acreage and offers farmers two his corn base, for which he will
new options for additional volun- receive payment of 52 cents a
tary set-aside. It also raises the b u s h e l t i m e s the established
feed grain set-aside payment. farm yield on this additional
,
Included in the 1972 Feed Grain acreage.
Program are corn, grain sorgTo assure that sufficient land
hum and barley.
is taken out of production, SecA WIDER CHOICE in making retary Clifford M.Hardin is asktheir 1972 plans is offered to ing farmers, also at sign-up,
farmers with feed grain bases to offer to set aside an addior wheat allotments since they tional 5 or 10 percent of their
may sign up for program par- corn base at the 52-cent-a busticipation and plant soybeans, hel rate. If the regular setcorn, grain sorghum, barley or aside is less than 38 million
reheat — singly or in any com- acres the Secretary of Agricul' bination -- to protect their farm ture will announce by mid-March
whether one or both of these
base or allotment history.
As in 1971, s e t - a s i d e pro- offers will be accepted.
For barley—farmers who sign
grams put no limits on crop
acreages after the participating up will set aside a qualifying
farmer designates his set-aside acreage equal to 25 percent of
and acreage equal to the conser- their farm barley base, for which
ving base on the farm. On feed they will earn payments of 32
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cents a bushel on the established
farm yield times 50 percent of.
the barley base. At signup a
farmer may agree, if he chooses
to set-aside up to t 20 percent
more of his barley base, for
which he will receive payment
of 42 cents a bushel times the
established farm yield on this
additional acreage,
First of all, he said. Is the
choice by farmers who have feed
grain bases or wheat allotments
on whether to participate in one
or more of these voluntary programs. If a producer has a farm
with feed grain bases and wheat
allotments, he could participate
in none, some, or all of the, programs as he chooses, without
penalty for non-participation.
FARMERS HAVE MANY
choices to make In the 1972
set-aside programs, emphasized
Laurence J. Hart, Chairman of
the Clinton County Agricultural
Stabilization and Conservation
(ASC) Committee.
For corn and grain sorghum
farmers who decide to participate, a n o t h e r c h o i c e will be
whether to sign up for voluntary
set-aside up to 10 percent of
their bases, and also whether
Rodney B. Wilson Honor Roll
Wirick, Cindy Wohlfert, Wendy
Wood, Marie Woodbury, George
E v e l y n Andrews, S h i r l e y Wright, Cecelia Zuker,
Andrews, Leanna Bailey, Linda
Bappert, Sandra Barclay, Robin 7th GRADE
B e a r n d t , Douglas Beaufore,
Paula Beck; MaryBoettger,WilSusan Aylsworth, Terry Balliam Brewbaker, Bonnie Britten, linger, Gerald B a s h o r e , Jr.,
Jean Buggs, K a t h r y n Carson, Randy Bellant, Debra Bennett,
John C h m i k o , S t e p h a n i e Steven Bissell, John Bond, Cheryl
Churches, Robin Clark, Steven Bouchey, Wendy Brockmyre,
Cochrun, L e e Cook, L l n e t t e Laurie Brussel.LisaBurns,PatCrosby, Patrick Cuthbert,
rick Burns, Jill Cook, Anita
Julie Deitrich, Sherrl Desprez, Dault, Wayne Dedyne, Dale DevRobert Dltraer,' Cheryl Elliott, ereaux, Robert Dickman, Randy
Cynthia Exelby, Frank Faivor, Dllday, Dru Downing, L i n d a
Larry Feldpausch, K a t h l e e n Dubay,
Fero, Susan Fisher, Janice FlerShirley Evans, Kay Faivor,
moen, Cristell Foster, Suzanne Karrinda Federau, Kathleen FedFox, Lunne Furry, Tod Gibson, ewa, Lorl Foster, Mark Geller,
Belle Ann Glllengerten, Laura Philip Glowackl, Mark Urost, AnGillespie, Tamra Harris, Keith thony Helms, Perry Hennlng,
Haske, Stanley Hatch, Gregory Mary Jo Hlnton, Tina Lee HoovHazle, LuAnn Heller,
er, Julie Hosklns, Sally Howe,
Paula Hennlng, Janle Hlnton, Laura Hurst, Gordon Iocco, PamSuzanne Hopko, Rhonda Houska, ela J o r a e , Barbara Karber,Deborah Howard, Tamara Hunt, Anette Keck, Steve Kellen,
Janice Iacovonl, Kathleen Iocco,
Mary Koenlgsknecht, Kolleen
Julia Ann Jorae, Kathryn Karber, Kolassa, Lori Lashaway, Julie
Diane Knight, Nicholas Koenlgs- Latimer, Ronald Long, Ernest
knecht, Joann Kruger, Leslie Luttig, Diane Maier, S c o t t
Kuenzll, Clara Kurncz, Dorothy Mailand, Carol Mankey, David
Kus, Michelle LaBrle, Corinne Martis, Cathy Matice, Katrina
Lawrence, Rosa May Leonard, McKeone, Dawn Menovske, JoL o r e t t a Lounds, P a m e l a seph Miller, Michael Minarik,
Luttig, E l i z a b e t h MacKinnon, Patricia Moore, Peter Moore,
Cathrlne Marek,RoxanneMasar- Jerry Morlarty, Debra Motz,
ik, Connie Massey, D e b o r a h Josephine Mueller, Linda NurenMaurer, Donald Maurer, Karen berg, Mark P a r d e e , Jeannte
Mazzolini, K a r e n McCausey, Parker, ..
Tamela McKeone, Vlckl Mee,
William Penix, Delores Plaza,
Patricia Meyer, Kathryn Miller, Brian Puetz, Janet Purtill, BonRobert 'Mills;DaleMitchell,'Bari nie (Q.ulck; R,andy,Rey, Jay Richbara 'Mot2;' Pam'ela Mot'z,'L6Yl ards, Candice^ Scharnweber,(
Ormston, Christina Osborn, 1 Catherine1'"Schiarf,* Ann Marie
Dawn Pardee, Lorri Pouch, Schneider, J a n e t t e Schneider,
Nicholas Pytlowanyj, Larry Rad- Jeffery S c h n e i d e r , Theresa
emacher, Cheryl Rice, Margaret Schneider, Vlda MarieShlnabery,
Riley, Dawn Robbins, Franclne Linda Simon, Paul Simon,Sandra
Rohrbach, S h a r o n Rosekrans, Sousley, Cheryl Stockenauer,
Martha Rosner, Karin Rothsteln^
Keith Stork, Cheryl Stump,
Carolyn Rozen, Kathryn Scharnweber, Mary Schneider, Kathleen R o b e r t Swanchara, E d w a r d
Secord, Randy Slllman, Craig Thelen, Marcia Thelen, James
Simpson, Jeanne Snider, Denlse Thurlow, Linda Thurston, Anette
Snyder, Sheila Snyder, Linda Todoscluk, Karen Volslnet, Lucinda Ward, Nancy Warstler,
Sperry,
M i c h e l l e Wawsczyk, M a r y
Cindy Spitler, Dana Swears, Weber, Mary Ellen Whitford,
Sharon Taylor, Brenda Terpen- Alison Winter, Melanle Wltgen,
lng, Kevin Thayer, Lynn Thelen, M a r k Wood, T h e r e s a Wood,
Theresa T h o m p s o n , Cynthia Stephanie Worrall.
Thornton, Mary Tracy, Beth Ann
VanBuren, Karen VanNortwlck, 6 th GRADE
Thomas Verlinde, William Joseph Vitous, Ruth Watson, Sallie
Jill Andrews, Blake, Anthes,
Wesner Daniel Whitmore, Ruth- Jason Bargar, Jeff Barnes, Jefann Williams, Tena Williams,
frey Cox, StephanieD'Hondt,May
Christina Wilson, Elizabeth Lynn Foo, DeannaFosmoe,Pam8th GRADE
farm
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to offer to set-aside 5 or 10
percent more at the option of the
Secretary of Agriculture.
Barley producers who decide
to participate will be choosing
whether to offer voluntary setaside up to 20 percent of their
farm base in addition to their
qualifying 25 percent set-aside
for participation.
OTHER CHOICES TO be made
in relationship to program participation include decisions on:
what crops to plant in view of
potential farm yields and markets; what f i n a n c i n g will be
sought; whether to put in new
farm storage facilities, buy new
J.D. MODEL B TRACTOR >
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105 J.D. COMBINE, DIESEL W/HYDRO DRIVE, BEAN HEAD
FOX 1-ROW CHOPPER
JJ).NO. C-20HEAVYDUTY 12 1/2' FIELD CULTIVATOR
Carson City Farm Service
J HUGH ROBERTS, OWN3R
'
PHONE 584-3550
"The set-aside farm programs are designed to give farmers as much latitude as possible, consistent with the aim of
improving farm income. It means
producers make their own farm
management decisions. The government d o e s n ' t decide for
them."
H e added, "It also means
for 1972 that a lot of decisions
must be made this winter, since
signup for the 1972 Feed Grain
and Wheat Programs is set for
January 17th through February
25th, Because of the options
which the Secretary of Agriculture must decide on by midMarch, that signup period will
not be extended, and farmers
who may want to participate
should under-score it on their
calendars right now.
"As soon as official detailed
program information is received
in the county ASCS office, we
will get it out to farmers via
mail, meetings, and all news
channels. Phone calls, visits and
letters of inquiry from farmers
will be welcome."
By Mrs Bruce Hodges
Mr. and Mrs. Ray stone of
Grand Ledge were Monday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Stoll.
The Hobby Club met at Wlndemere View Tuesday evening
with 18 members attending. A
lesson on macrame from mason
line or twist cord was presented
by Mrs. Gloria Russell.
Mr. and Mrs, Burl Hodges
to control sediment or chemical
runoff, and e s t a b l l s h l n g p e r - were Sunday guests of Mr. and
manent stands of grass or legume Mrs, R o b e r t L. Harper of
cover to hold soil In place and Marlon,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dayton
prevent runoff. A lower priority
will be placed on short-term or were honored on their 25th wedding anniversary Sunday with a
temporary practices.
County Development Groups party at the Boy Scout Building
will be meeting soon to develop Grand Ledge, hosted by their
the county programs. The soil daughter Donna Dayton,
and water conservation needs Mr. and Mrs. Harold Patrick
inventory will be taken into con- and son were weekend guests
sideration when the practices are o* Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Towsley
approved. REAP practices will o f Charlevoix,
be oriented to meet the specific
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stoll were
conservation and pollution con- Friday supper guests of Mr. and
•trol problems of the county. Mrs. Harold Sipley of Lansing.
POWER-UP
WITH
'. AN ALL SEASON\
CUB CADET*
TRACTOR.
Feed grain program
details announced
EAST LANSING-Detalls of the
1972 Feed Grain Program have
been released by the Secretary
of Agriculture, C l i f f o r d M.
Hardin. This announcement was
made by Nick Smith, chairman
of the Michigan State ASC Committee.
The 1972 program raises the
feed grain set-aside requirement
to 25 per cent of the farm's
feed grain base. This compares
to- the 20 per cent requirement
effective in 1971, The basic setaside payment rate has been Increased to 40 cents per bushel
as conipased to 32 cents , this
year.-,Barley, which was not considered a feed grain'in 1971,
will be included in the farm feed
grain base for 1972.
T h e set-aside payment for
barley will be 32 cents per bushel.
These basl c rates will be applied to established farm yields
and determined on 50 per cent
of the feed grain base. The new
program continues the corn loan
level at a National average of
$1.08 per bushel on No. 2 corn
and 86 cents per bushel for barley.
Another important change in
the 1972 program Smith noted,
is that a participating farmer
can agree to set-aside an additional acreage up to 10 per cent
of his corn or grain sorghum
base and up to 20 per cent of
his barley base. This additional
voluntary acreage set-aside will
be accepted at signup time.
achieve a feed grain set-aside
of at least 38 million acres as
compared to the 18,2 million
acres set-aside this year. He emphasizes that the 1972 program
offers greater flexibility than the
1971 program both to the farmer
and to the Department of Agriculture. The farmer lsallowedto
plant whatever crop he wishes on
that part of his farm not designated as set-aside or maintained in conserving base crops.
In releasing this information it
should be noted that the signup
period will begin on Jan. 17,
1972, and continue through Feb.
25, Itis^mportantthatthesedates
be noted as they have been
changed from those announced
when the information on the 1972
Wheat Program was released late
In July.
South Wnterlown
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BOTTLED GAS —PLUMBING & HEATING
E U R E K A TELEPHONE*^; t l t l l t l
MICHIGAN
Mark Your Calander
Wednesday, Dec. 1
IS THE D A Y
St. Johns Co-op
is the place
OPEN HOUSE
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* Company Reps
•Coffee
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What could be easier...
By Mrs Bruce Hodges
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Berryhill
attended a surprise birthday
party honoring Jack Buckmaster
Saturday evening hosted by Mrs.
Buckmaster at their home on
Canal Road.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Cobb, Mr.
and Mrs. David Hodges and family, Mr. and Mrs. Burl Hodges,
Mrs. Vaughan Montgomgry and
Kay Lynn and Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Hodges attended the wedding of Patricia Bogle to Robert
Hadden at Resurrection Church,
THE ADDITIONAL ACREAGE Lansing, Saturday morning.
set-aside from the cornbasewill
qualify for a payment of 52 cents
Don't weaken a strong point
per bushel times the established
f a r m yield on the additional In your. character by admiring
acreage. For grain sorghum the it too much publicly.
rate will be 49 cents per bushel
and 42 cents for barley. This will
also be figured on the farm yield
times the additional set-aside.
The farmer will also be offered another option to designate
another 5 per cent or 10 per cent
of his corn or grain sorghum
base. The Secretary of Agruculture will announce by mid-March
whether this acreage will be accepted, Thiswillglvehimgreater
flexibility in reducing acreage to
make the program more effective. The set-aside rates for this
acreage, If accepted, will be the
same as for those producers who
may have exercised the option to
set-aside additional areage up to
10 per cent of the corn base.
It should be noted that this
final option to set-aside additional acreage does not apply to
barley. In announcing details of
the 1972 program, the Secretary ti
stated that It Is designed to
PCA LOANSI
REDUCE
INTEREST
COSTS
South Wnterlown
REAP-72
EAST LANSING-The Rural Environmental Assistance Program
(REAP) is programmed for dyela Fowler, Todd Furry, Lorl namic action in 1972 according
Goldman, Holly Guernsey, Jeanna to Nick Smith, chairman, MichHallenbeck, Dana Haske, Brian igan State ASC Committee. ConHazle, Cindy Houska, Mark servation and protection of the
Kemper, Paula Kolassa, Jeffrey land, air and water have never
Kramer, Barbara Lundy,
been more important, Smith said.
Lori Mack, Spencer Martis,
Smith stated that the emphasis
Kelly McCarthy, Lisa Ormston, of the 1972 program will be on
Randy P e r t l e r , Diane Rann, practices that provide significant
L a u r a Richards, M i c h e l l e pollution abatement and enduring
Rochon, Roxanne Rogers, Brian conservation benefits. Some of
Romlg, Bryan Salminen, JonSal- these practices include animal
minen, Susan Studer, Julie Swan- waste managementpractlcesthat
chara, Deborah Telling, Judith prevent or correct water, air or
Thompson, Renee Towne, Susan soil pollution problems, building
Tucker, Mark White, Dennis holding ponds, diversion terrace
Wood, Terr! Wood.
detentions or other structures
JOHN DEERE SALES AND SERVICE
CARSON CITY'
machinery, lease or buy more
cropland; how to manage storage
and marketing of previous-year
crops; whether to plan for more
intensive inputper acre, in terms
of fertilizers, herbicides, pesticides, land preparatlonj-and crop
cultivation.
*Donuts
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*Lunch
ST. JOHNS CO-OP
See The Co-op For All Your Farm teeds
N.Clinton
Ph. 224-7?^
Page 12 B
C L I N T O N COUNTY NEWS,,St, Johns, Michigan
Wedrie^Jgy, November ,10, 1?71
BUYING POWER MAKE IGA FIRST
WITH EVERYDAY LOW, IQW PRICES . . .
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3 to 4 LB.
PKGS.
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V £ . 39$
FARMER PEET'S 'DERINDED'
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Boneless HAMS
AA .
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TABLERITE
SLAB BACON
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1 LB. 13 OZ.
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• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • A * *
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bratwurst links
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knackwurst links
big yachfwurst
old fashioned loaf
hard salami
polish boiled ham
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don't forget to order some fresh salad to go with your sandwicF
iVH
*«*
SUPPLEMENT TO CLINTON COUNTY NEWS - WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 10, 1971
You're invited to visit our
CLINTO
NATIONAL
St. Johns office this Friday
and view our completely
remodeled facilities during an
NOVEMBER 12, 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
refreshments
f avors
tours
CLINTON NATIONAL
B A N K A N D TRUST
COMPANY
~ Serving t h e Clinton a r e a from eleven locations.
Member FDIC
CLINTO
NATIONAL
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The new quarters for the executive officers of Clinton
National Bank are now located on the second floor providing
much needed privacy for customers who wish to discuss
their affairs. The growing demand for space in our main
lobby was another consideration that prompted moving the
offices, but for those who prefer, an office near our front
door remains and an officer will always be present to assist
in any way.
CLINTON
NATIONAL
The wide-awake bank
makes itall so easy.
GAYLE DESPREZ-Vice President and Cashier
Right along with the executive offices goes a
completely remodeled reception area where bank
visitors are received. The official " g r e e t e r s " who
also serve as s e c r e t a r i e s , are, from left, Jeanette
Argersinger, JeanJPardike and-Shirley Lake.
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a busy place . .
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One of the busiest spots at Clinton National is our auto
"^bank. The~ new, modern building, equipped with pneumatic tubes
for efficient customer service, replaces a smaller structure and
is more appropriately placed to minimize on-street traffic tieups. This worm's eye view suggests also that we didn't forget
the importance of landscaping as we went about our planningwhat else but pleasant surroundings for one of our busiest places.
CNB&T Auto-Bank
CLINTON
NATIONAL
The wide-awake bank
makes itattso easy.
We're quite proud of our newly r e modeled St. Johns office but the area
surrounding our auto-bank is something
special. Here we have provided for fast,
efficient drive-up service along with
parking space for 68 autos. Modern
mercury vapor lamps provide afterdark lighting and the Mediterranean
theme of our new parking lot entry to
the bank offers an inviting atmosphere.
The middle photo on this page shows
the parking area and auto bank, viewed
from the steps of our parking lot entrance. Lowerphotoatleftis a r e v e r s a l
of the scene, showing the steps and
entryway as seen from the parking area.
?
when it comes to loans
•
••
•
. our new loan department
makes it all so easy
Loaning money is one of our primary functions, but we don't become so wrapped up with
our business that we forget the desires of our
customers. And when it comes to borrowing
most customers prefer privacy. It was with
this in mind that our loandepartmentwas moved
from the main lobby to a more private area
where loan officers and customers could conduct their business in less distracting quarters.
We've taken a bit of teasing, about our carpeted
panels which serve as dividers between desks,
but their sound absorbing qualities have already
been proven and their mobility allows r e a r rangement for even greater privacy. The pictures on this page prese-nt some idea of the
design and decor of the loan department. At top
right vice president Paul Schueller is seated at
his desk examining loan applications. As senior
loan officer, Paul oversees all functions "of the
loan department. In the nextphoto vice president
Les Jenkins and assistant cashier Jim Cathey
discuss a loan transaction while, in the third
picture, Bob Bogdan enjoys semi-privacy p r o vided by the movable dividers. Bogdan is in
charge o£ real estate loans. Charles Halfman,
commercial loan officer is shown in next
photo. The two girls in the fourth photo complete this brief resume of our loan department.
They are loan tellers Virginia Shawnee and
Susan Reed and in some respects they're like
s e c r e t a r i e s to the loan officers. They, along
with a third teller, Irene Speck, accept loan
payments, complete paper detail on loans and,
in general, see to it that the routines are followed. When it comes to loans we think CNB&T
has the perfect combination, people who know
their work and are ready to assist and a loan
department which is bright, comfortable and most important - private.
LES JENKINS
JIM CATHEY
Installment Loans
S~
BOB BOGDAN, Real Estate Loans
CHARLES HALFMAN
Commercial Loans
VIRGINIA SHAWNEE
SUSAN REED
•*•?'
Our congratulation!; to Clinton National Bank
It has been oiur pleasure to assist
in the cotnplete remodeling
RADEMACHER CONSTRUCTION CO.
ST, JOHNS
JIM GLASS DESIGNERS
LANSING
BENSON PLUMBING & HEATING
ST. JOHVS
SCHMITT ELECTRIC
»<>» SMIT PAINTING CO.
ST
ST. J O H N S
E.F. BORON CO.
ST. J O H N S
'
JOHNS
SELLECK OFFICE FURNITURE & SUPPLIES
-.
,
OWOSSO
some facts
about the
growing eagle
Completion of the remodeling program marks
the second time in approximately ten years that
improvements totaling $100,000.00 have been
made to better serve customers and the community.
The current program was undertaken in
July, 1969 when a feasibility study ultimately
brought about a board of directors decision to
remodel. The study showed the present building to be structurally sound, but lacking in
adequate modern facilities such as air conditioning and efficient heating system.
*Tke wide-awake bank
makes ita 11 so easy.
Usable space in the bank was increased from
16,000,sq. ft. to 19,000 sq. ft. and the improved
facilities are estimated to be sufficient until
1977.
The growth pattern in the past ten years is
clearly reflected in the bank's operation. During the 1961-62 remodeling program 45 employees operated a bank with $13,000,000.00
in deposits. Today over 100 employees provide
county wide banking service on the strength of
$46,000,000.00 in deposits.
CUNTDN NATIONAL
The *recent remodeling was completed by
local contractors and suppliers, consequently
most of the money spent was distributed in the*
Clinton County area, supporting local payrolls
and taxes in the communities we serve.
a few comments
The roots of Clinton National Bank
begin nearly 106 years ago-in 1865under the name of F i r s t National Bank
and from then to the present .nearly a
d o z e n financial e n t e r p r i s e s have
merged
r e s u l t i n g in t o d a y ' s
$46,000,000.00 firm. Among the merge r s are included banks in Fowler, Elsie
and more recently, Laingsburg. In addition to this pattern of growth, CNB&T
has established an office in the Valley
F a r m s area of north Lansing and is
among only a handful of banks in the
entire country to operate a mobile
service unit. The CNB&T vehicle p r o vides banking service through regular
visits to the communities^ of Bath,
Eureka,'Hubbardston, Maple Rapids and
Wacousta.
The names of the present board of
directors, as well asthe names of those
in the past, read much like an historical
0
resume of Clinton County, securing the
growth of the bank with that of the area
and this pattern is not without mutual
benefit, for as the bank grew it could
better serve the financial needs of the
county, its people and its governments.
That spirit of community support is
not lost in the interest of development.
A list of area suppliers or contractors
who worked on our recent remodeling
shows clearly that CNB&T values the
benefits derived from patronizing area
businesses. We're most pleased with
the results of the efforts of the following firms: Rademacher Construction Co., Sehmitt Electric, Bob Smit
Painting Co., E. F. Boron, James
Glass, Oliver Gillespie, Central Advertising, Karber Block Co., General
Telephone Co., Steadman Surveyors,
. St. Johns Furniture, SelleckOffice Supplies and Spartan Asphalt Co.
some things you might see . . •
lobby lounge area
Our mainlobbyloungeareahasalreadyserveda number
of purposes, not the least of which is a convenient spot for
displays. It's comfortable seatingunits and pleasant furnishings sometimes give way to such things as snowmobiles or
4-H projects, but we're pleased to contribute space to these
•community activities.
third floor
lounge
Among the new additions since
remodeling is this third floor
lounge a r e a where customers
may relax while waiting to visit
with someone in our bookkeeping
department. Using the area for a
brief chat are Leora Bunce and
Mary Kiger, both Clinton National
employees.
safe deposit area
The safe-deposit area is conveniently located between
our walker St. entrance and the new parking lot entrance.
In addition the area serves as a focal point for the bank's
operation as phone operator Julie Silm is located here. In
the background Jeanette Argersinger and Helen Fowler are
shown at the safe-deposit time desk.
and some things you might not see .
employee's lounge
This room doubles as an employees lounge
and employee meeting room. The lounge is
equipped with cooking units and a refrigerator
as well as vending machines and as might be
guessed is in constant use.
the real workers
Behind the scenes there are always those
whosejtask it is to get the job done and Gaylord
. Desprez and Ray Geller comprise the CNB&T
"get-it-done" team. The two are responsible
for building maintenance.
a secret place
CLINTON
NATIONAL
The wide-awake bank
makesit>a/lso>easy.
Well, it's not really secret, but it is out
of the way. Connie Lundy is shown using the
telephone beside the cabinet which houses a
sending-receiving station for thepneumatictube
system connecting our auto-bank with the main
office, eliminating the safety hazard of tellers
walking through the auto-bank traffic to transfer materials.
on the second floor
Aside f r o m the executive offices, b o a r d
r o o m and e m p l o y e e s lounge,* a n u m b e r of
o t h e r bank functions a r e located on the
s e c o n d floor. The a u d i t i n g d e p a r t m e n t u n d e r
v i c e p r e s i d e n t C h a r l e s Huntington is among
t h e s e as a r e o t h e r a c t i v i t i e s which include
c r e d i t , a d j u s t m e n t , t r u s t accounting and
g e n e r a l accounting. T h i s p a g e p r e s e n t s
s o m e photos taken in t h e s e v a r i o u s a r e a s .
accounting
H***"'?
>>
adjacent w
credit and adjustment
The credit, adjustment and loan accounting departments are located over the building fomerlyjoccupied
by Consumers Power Co. Here Tom Ebert and Connie
Frost (not necessarily camera shy, just busy) handle
adjustment matters and clear loan credit applications.
CLINTON
NATIONAL
The wide-awake bank
makes italt so easy.
auditing
Assistant auditor Tom Nemcik and auditor
Charles Huntington work closely and share office
space on the second floor. The auditing department,
while not frequently visited by customers, comes in
for a fair amount of traffic and is situated conveniently near the elevator.
library
Another new addition to CNB&T is this
library where bank personnel may research banking information. The library
contains a growingnumber of banking
profession volumes'" as well as periodicals, regulations and study course texts.
Ron Hoard examines a new publication
that has been placed in the library.
on the third floor .
By pre.vious standards our third floor is almost empty but that
appearance comes from the sharp contrast of present spaciousness
compared with the former crowded conditions. Yet a number of bank
functions continue to be performed on the third floor as suggested by
pictures on this page. Even then these photos depict only the general
activities as many other behind-the-scenes operations are completed
on this floor.
bookkeeping
Perhaps the operation on this floor which is most
frequently visited by CNB&T customers is the bookkeeping department where checking accounts are maintained. Betty Rademacher, supervisor of the department
completes one of her daily functions while other employees in the background sort checks for eventual distribution and filing.
CLINTON
NATIONAL
The wide-awake bank
makes it all so easy.
proof dept.
Most everyone knows that banking and the term
"balance" are almost synonymous and the proof department helps determine that all is In balance at day's end.
Three proof machines - two electronic, one mechanicalserve daily transactions of all offices of CNB&T and
catch those which may cause difficulties.
we look
forward to
seeing you
Friday . . .
mail - imprint
Ella Diltz stands before the mailing
equipment maintained in the mail and imprinting room on the third floor. It is in
this department where appropriate imprinting is completed to insure proper
mailing of account records and communications.
This special section is only a glance into the
many changes our remodeling has brought about.
We know you'll be interested and surprised at
what awaits your visit during our open house.
Now that you've scanned these pages won't you
stop in sometime Friday and view our bank firsthand. We'll be looking forward to seeing you.
Photos by Annette White
;
«<»"Auto Bank-OPEN 7 a.m."ss,°? 9: a.m. On Saturday
CLINTON NATIONAL
EARLY BIRD
SERVICE
from
bank
CLINTON NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
BANK
Each Week INCLUDING SATURDAY
Extended Hours For Your Banking Ease
St. Johns Office:
Elsie Office:
Valley Farms Office:
LOBBY TELLERS
AUTO BANK
WALK-UP TELLER
Monday and Friday
9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.
Tuesday thru Thursday
9:30 a.ra,-4p.m...
Closed Saturday,
Monday and Friday
7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday thru Thursday
7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Monday & Friday
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
. Tuesday thru Thursday
9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Closed Saturday
LOBBY TELLERS
DRIVE-UP TELLER
Monday and Friday
• 9;30 a . n v t o 6 p.m.
Tuesday thru Thursday
9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Closed Saturday
Monday and Friday
7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Tuesday thru Thursday
11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
LOBBY TELLERS
Monday thru Thursday
9:30 a.m» to 4:'30 p.m.
Friday
- 9:30 a.m, to 6:00 p.m.
CLOSED SATURDAY
Laingsburg Office:
Member FDIC,
CLIP FOR
HANDY
REFERENCE!
Monday thru Friday
7 a.m,,io 7 p.m.
Saturday :
9 a , m . to 6 p . m . _
LOBBY TELLERS
Monday thru Thursday
9:30 a.m* to 4:30"p*m; Friday
9:30 a.m. to 8 p . m . -Saturday (Walk-up Service)
8 a.m. to 1 1 a . m .
Fowler Office!
DRIVE-UP TELLER
I
CLINTOm
NATIONAL
LOBBY TELLERS
, Monday thru Thursday
. 9 a.m, to. 4 p.m.
Friday
9 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. to; Noon
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