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Graduation and Eighth Grade Promotion pictures are available for pick-up at the high school until Friday, June 29, between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. 14 PAGES



Office Closed

The APPEAL, the oldest continuous newspaper in MONROE COUNTY, since 1867

Dane and Jill Kendrick honored at President’s Award Banquet

2012 Water Survey Reports

Madison TIMES/Area NEWS Pages 4, 7 THURSDAY, June 14, 2012 - - The Paris Mercury - - - - The Madison Times -Paris MERCURY Page 3

The Monroe County Appeal office will be closed on Friday, June 15, for staff training. VOLUME 145, NO. 24

Joyce Penny named guest speaker for 2012 Relay For Life of Monroe County

Celebrate • Remember • Fight Back

APPEAL PHOTO The 2012 Relay For Life of Monroe County is next weekend. Left to right at last year’s Relay, Faith Hancock, Lee Rentschler and Mindy Flick.

It’s Relay Time in Monroe County! The 2012 Relay For Life of Monroe County will be held next weekend, Saturday, June 23 and Sunday, June 24, at the Paris Courthouse This year’s theme is “Colors For A Cure.” This annual American Cancer Society signature event begins at 6 p.m., with the Survivor Lap and ends at 6 a.m. the following morning. The goal of the participating teams is to have at least one walker on the track at all times. The exception to this rule is during the somber and emotional luminary ceremony held at approximately 9 p.m. Then the track is cleared and food sales are shut down while the names of the survivors and those who lost their battle with cancer are read and the luminaries are lighted oneby-one. This year’s schedule of events includes: Joyce Penny will be the 2012 Relay For Life of Monroe County guest speaker. Penny is a four-time cancer survivor and gives a heartfelt, moving story! Opening innovation by Pastor Donna

Paris Aldermen to take action versus golf carts and 4-wheelers In the past several months there has been an increase in the number of golf carts and all terrain vehicles being operated on streets in the City of Paris. This item was discussed in length at the Paris Board of Aldermen meeting, on Tuesday, June 5. It was noted that numerous complaints have been received and some citizens have expressed concerns with the safety of the drivers and passengers on these vehicles. Sheriff David Hoffman asked the Mayor and Aldermen, “Do we want to keep everything the same that we have and start enforcing the ordinances or do we go forward and begin to issue permits ($15) coupled with an inspection?” Sheriff Hoffman noted that under the current ordinance 4-wheelers have limited use unless the Aldermen added an increased use to a new ordinance. Mayor Jim Buckman noted that the Aldermen had visited this issue a few years

ago. “One of the issues we have is golf carts and motorized wheelchairs going up and down Main Street, which is a state highway” said City Superintendent Phillip Shatzer. “The operation of these types of vehicles on a state highway is prohibited by state statutes and is not regulated by the city.” Superintendent Shatzer explained that in regards to city streets the City of Paris does have ordinances, which address the operation of golf carts and recreational vehicles on city streets. Two of the main provisions of the City Ordinances require the operator of golf carts (low-speed vehicles) and recreational vehicles to possess a valid driver’s license and maintain financial responsibility for the vehicles. The operation of recreational vehicles (4-wheelers) is limited to use by a government entity for official use or for agricultural purposes.

A major fundraising effort is underway in the local area to help raise funds to build a barn adjacent to the 4-H Building, at the Monroe County Fairgrounds. This effort is focused on building “Jacquie’s Barn” in tribute and remembrance to the efforts of Jacquie Stuart, a long-time youth advocate and 4-H Youth Education Assistant with University of Missouri – Columbia Extension, who lost her battle to cancer in January 2012. In the call to arms to help raise money to fulfill this dream two Madison youth have stepped to the forefront and have organized a 5K Run/Walk, “Give Cancer a Run For Its Money” that will take place on Saturday, July 21, in conjunction with the Monroe County Fair. The event will begin with registration at 7:30 a.m., and the walk/race start time is 8:30 a.m. Pre-entry deadline is June 23. Madison C-3 students and Madison 4-H members Lindsey Hendren and Maddison Breid addressed the Paris Board of Alder-

men at their monthly meeting on Tuesday, June 5 to request permission to use the streets of Paris for the event. “We have mapped out the route,” said Ms. Hendren. “All proceeds collected will go to the Jacquie Stuart barn fund,” said Ms. Breid. “The city will provide the barricades for you,” said Superintendent Phillip Shatzer to the organizers. Hendren and Breid gave the aldermen an overview of the event including the route, prizes and time. The organizers noted that prizes would be given to the following: first male runner, first female runner, first female youth runner, first male youth runner, first female walker, first male walker, first female youth walker and first male youth walker. Other prizes will be available. Also a drawing will be held with tickets available for an Everlast bag, salon tanning package, Scholastic book gift set, Abby’s Garden gift, workout glove gift bag and a 50/50 drawing. Road ID sponsors the walk and T-shirts are available. Entry forms can be found in areas businesses in Madison and Paris For more info email

Jacquie Stuart 5K Run/Walk scheduled for county fair

Monroe County Appeal

With a recommendation from Monroe County Sheriff Hoffman, the City of Paris is considering passage of new ordinances concerning the operation of these vehicles (golf carts, 4-wheelers, motorized wheelchairs, etc.) on city streets. However, the requirements to possess a valid driver’s license, maintain financial responsibility and to operate these vehicles on Main Street is not subject to revision, as the city cannot change a state statute – they can make it tougher but not make it less than the current standards. After discussion, the Mayor and Aldermen agreed that to address concerns for the safety of operators and passengers on these vehicles the ordinances currently in place would be enforced immediately. For information on the operation of these vehicles copies of the city ordinances are available at City Office or you can contact the office of the Monroe County Sheriff at 660-327-4060. Complete coverage of the city meeting will be featured in next week’s Monroe County Appeal.

Scott and closing prayer by Pastor Fran Schnarre. The 2012 Hero of Hope will be announced coupled with the distribution of Survivor sashes to all survivors.

Paris R-II high school junior Sara Hunt will perform the National Anthem. Local fan favorite Becky Blackaby will perform followed by a performance by Perry native Brian Yelton. He will perform Christian rock and worship music. At approximately 9 p.m. will be the always-inspiring luminaria service. As always the evening will feature a silent auction. This year the silent auction will end at 9 p.m. prior to the luminary ceremony. There will be theme laps held throughout the evening including a baby lap, a school spirit lap, a costume lap, a patriotic lap and a pajama lap. Activities also to be held throughout the evening include a dunking booth, games, a scavenger hunt, musical squares, the Golden throne and the newly constructed and

always popular “Cancer Jail.” Food booths are a large part of the event and help raise money. This year’s food booths include: Team Lifesavers - Pulled pork sandwiches, Cole Slaw, Lee’s famous tea and popsicles. Gang Green - BBQ hamburgers with Paris Exchange Ice Cream. The Paris National Bank - Fried pickles, fried Oreos and funnel cakes. They will also feature breakfast with biscuits and gravy and bacon sandwiches to be served after midnight. Abel’s Quik Stop - Turkey and Noodles, hot dogs, tea, soda and water. Granville Church - Walking tacos, soda and water. Jeanne Nobis will have her famous potato bar with fixings Monroe County Cancer Supporters - Fish and fried potatoes Paris First Christian Church Pew Crew will be selling yarn scarves, puppy chow and chex mix. Monroe Manor will have stepping stones and fried pickles The Barking Butterfly Bakery girls will be selling their famous bakery items along with a frozen lemonade drink, and will offer a craft of “make your own tie-dye tshirt” for $10 with all supplies furnished! “We hope to see everyone at this year’s Relay For Life of Monroe County,” said this year’s coordinators Ali Rentschler and Robin Adams. For additional Relay information and a luminary form see page 11.

According to Monroe County Clerk Sandra Francis her office is in the process of mailing out voter registration cards to all registered voters in the county. The reason for mailing new cards is because of State Redistricting and also a polling place change for Monroe City and Indian Creek Voters. Monroe County is now in Congressional District #6, Legislative Districts #5 and #40 and State Senate District #10. State Representative District #5 runs across the Northern part of the county and takes in parts of Monroe Township, Indian Creek Township, Washington Township, Clay Township and Woodlawn Township with

a total of 1719 registered voters. The remaining 4262 registered voters in the county are in State Representative District #40. Monroe and Indian Creek Voters will be going to a new polling place beginning with the Aug. 7, 2012 Primary Election and all elections thereafter. VFW Post 4240 in Monroe City, located at 301 S. Locust, will be the polling place for Monroe City Precinct # 1, Monroe City Precinct #2, Monroe City Precinct #3 and Indian Creek #4. Anyone with questions about their district or polling place please contact the County Clerk’s Office.

County Clerk mailing out voter registration cards

2D Propane is now a division of Capital Energy Company. ...

2D Propane, now under the direction of Capital Energy Company, held an Open House on Saturday, June 9. The Open House featured giveaways, food, balloons for the children, reduced rates on tank fillings and other amenities. Left to right, Laren Haslag, Kenneth Sandbothe, Gail Haslag, Jerry Raithel, Kenny Lucas, Jill Buccheit, Doug Graupman, Billy Adkisson, Tammi Relford, David Perrey and Annette Davis. See related information on page 9 APPEAL PHOTO

2 Thursday, June 14, 2012




Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

Monroe County


Small Bites - Big Problem?

Does it seem that some of the fun and pleasure is being squeezed out of mealtimes or snacks? The “Biggest Loser” and Dr. Oz are firmly focused on weight loss and the national problem of obesity is drawing continuing and serious attention. The escalating health care costs that all of us who pay health insurance premiums see each year also reminds us of the shared costs of obesity as it is reflected in insurance rates. The latest entries into the fight for healthy food and drink are Disney and the City of New York. Disney is holding out for healthy foods being advertised at its parks and on its communications outlets. New York is going after the big cups of sweetened drinks over 16 ounces at stores and events. In addition more studies have indicated that kids seeing adds for candy and unhealthy foods on television are more likely to eat them as snacks based on the time they spend in front of the set. The likelihood increases with each hour they spend watching programs. Removing those kinds of ads will help but others will have to follow Disney’s example. Some of New York’s other ideas like requiring food vendors to phase out unhealthy fats and for large food chains to post calorie counts have caught on in other locations around the country. There will be those who think that government should not regulate in these areas and private businesses like Disney should mind their own business. But marketing unhealthy drinks and food especially to our kids, can cause us and them real damage in the future. A little less fun and pleasure is a small price we should be willing to pay now to avoid a larger cost later.


Just Ask Dave...

The crack of the bat and a long fly ball… The strike out to end the game… The long pass for a final second winning touchdown… The frenzy of players rushing out to meet a walk off hit… It could be the Cardinals, the Royals, the Rams or Chiefs but in reality the best ticket in town is found at the Monroe County Fairgrounds and on the playing fields and courts of any of our local schools. They do not play for the money, the fame, the flashy cars and clothes – they play for love of the game and to hone their skills to become a better player. And dare I say, to have fun with their David Eales friends. I challenge any adult not to wax a little nostalgic watching some of these pint size t-ball’ers at the fairgrounds crush a drive to deep center only to run the wrong way on the bases much to the chagrin of their coaches who do their best to direct them to the proper base. As they rise in age and experience the games get even more intense, as do the fans. The air becomes electric at a game pitting hometown youth versus hometown youth or even that local rivalry Paris versus Madison - be it pee wee football or high school varsity basketball the stakes are the same - hometown pride. Youth sports gives a fan just what they pay for – solid competition; sportsmanship; team spirit; effort; and usually a very entertaining game, be it a win or a loss. Try it a few times and you may visit the Cardinals and Royals a little less and the local gyms or fields a little more. The players will appreciate the crowds, the parents will appreciate the support and the coaches will think it really is Busch or Kauffman stadiums. On a more somber note, my heartfelt sympathy goes out to the family of Nancy Stone who passed away earlier this week. Nancy was a wealth of historical knowledge bar none. If she did not know something about the history of the county – it maybe was not worth knowing. Nancy was a can-do lady. When you said, “hey Nancy how about a cemetery walk during Fall-In-To Paris?” She said sure and you knew it would happen. I do not think I have met anyone in my life that loved and breathed history like Nancy. When people talked history her eyes lit up and she gave you that wry smile to let you know she was listening. She will be missed but I know wherever she is – they are definitely getting a history lesson. Have a great week…


“Your” Local Newspaper

The oldest continuous newspaper in Monroe County since 1867 Pick up a copy every Wednesday at the following businesses:

PARIS: Abel’s Quick Shop, Casey’s General Store & Hickman’s IGA MADISON: Casey’s General Store MONROE CITY: Abel’s Quick Shop PERRY: Hickman’s IGA SHELBINA: Bert’s Monroe County APPEAL Paris Mercury & Madison Times Published weekly every Thursday at 230 North Main, Paris, MO 65275-0207. Periodical Postage Paid (USPS #359-260) at Paris, MO 65275 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to MONROE COUNTY APPEAL, 230 North Main, P.O. Box 207, Paris, MO 65275-0207 Ph. • 660-327-4192 Fax • 660-327-4847 ADVERTISING RATES -- Classified 30¢ per word, minimum of $5.00 per insertion; display classified $4.50 per column inch; display advertising $4.25 per column inch. SUBSCRIPTION RATES -- $24.00 per year in Monroe; $27.00 elsewhere in Missouri and out-of-state; Counter Copy - 50¢. POLICY: The APPEAL will not be held responsible for errors that may appear in advertisements received over the telephone. DAVID EALES Publisher/Editor CHELSEA LUNTSFORD Graphic Design MEGAN HULEN Advertising Manager

LETTERS POLICY All letters to the editor will be considered for publication and printed at the sole discretion of the publisher. Letters must be no longer than two typed (double spaced) letter size pages. It must be signed and a daytime telephone number included. No personal attacks nor libellous information will be printed. No form letters. Names of the writer will not be withheld. No personal thank you notes will be permitted. The publisher reserves the right to limit the number of times a single individual’s views are printed. Send your letter to: Monroe County Appeal P.O. Box 207 Paris, MO 65275 We want your opinion.

All yesteryears are reprinted in the exact text of the original issue

90 Years Ago June 9, 1922

H.T. Ramsey of Maryville was elected as superintendent of the Paris High School and has accepted the position. James N. Vaughn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Vaughn, near Strother, won the Monroe County scholarship in the State Fair School. A school for religious education and juvenile fun will open at Paris next Monday morning. It will be in charge of Rev. R.H. Moorman, pastor of the Baptist Church, but little folks from all denominations will enroll. The first dance to be given at the Paris Country Clubhouse this season was held last Friday evening, with twenty couples in attendance and the Nu Way Jazz Hounds furnishing the music. Roy Stanfield sold his half interest in the Frakes and Stanfield blacksmith shop at Paris to his partner, Walter Frakes. Ralph James Sheridan and Miss Nina Mae Ownby were married by Rev. Willard Reavis at Paris. Robert Fields has been elected principal of the Holliday school at a larger salary than has heretofore been paid.

75 Years Ago June 17, 1937 A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Lyndell Dickey near Long Branch in the Audrain Hospital at Mexico. William Woodrow Clay, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Clay, of Holliday, and Miss Mildred Bear, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Bear of Kansas City, were married Saturday afternoon at the home of Rev. C.O. Banta. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dixon, two miles north of Paris, has sold 100 gallons of cherries. They get 35 cents a gallon. In a special election at Madison, Rev. O.P. McKenzie, a Baptist minister, was elected city collector and Everett Tyner city marshal. They are fill vacancies caused by the resignations of Ray Eubank and Raymond Duvall. Ray (Chicken) Woods is working at the Rigg Café during the vacation absence of Wayne Rigg. Dysart Wilson, son-in-law of County Clerk Wingate, went to work as a car salesman for the Noel Motor Co. An appropriation of $20,000 was made during the closing days of the legislature for the enlargement of the Mark Twain State Park at Florida.

Callaway Livestock Center, Inc. Kingdom City 573-642-7486 Feeder Cattle Sale Every Monday at 12:30 p.m. Slaughter Steers & Heifers Monday 10 a.m. REGULAR FEEDER CATTLE SALE June 11, 2012 Receipts: 2047 Hd.

COMPUTER AVE - TOP 1199 Steers: Medium & Large Frame Hd. 13-300 & Down....................201.00-222.00 61-300-400 lbs......................179.00-215.00 212-400-500 lbs....................183.00-207.00 302-500-600 lbs....................176.00-194.00 437-600-700 lbs....................166.00-179.00 44-700-800 lbs......................149.00-168.00 69-800-900 lbs......................145.00-148.90 57-900-1000 lbs....................143.45-145.20 682 Heifers: Medium & Large Frame Hd. 13-300 & Down....................164.00-192.00 42-300-400 lbs......................160.00-185.00 213-400-500 lbs....................162.00-179.00 209-500-600 lbs....................156.00-165.00 63-600-700 lbs......................150.00-162.75 8-700-800 lbs........................126.00-130.50 132-800-900 lbs....................134.00-137.10 14 Bred Cows: Better Cows: Small,Old Thin: 650.00-950.00 141 Slaughter Cows: High Dressing: 80.0085.50; Bulk: 73.00-79.00; Low: 62.00-72.00; Thin: 60.00 & Down 11 Slaughter Bulls: 97.50-104.50 All Slaughter Steers & Heifers sold on Monday at 10 a.m. Receipts: 24 Hd.

14 Steers: Top: 123.50; Choice 2 & 3: 119.50-123.50; Select: 116.00 10 Heifers: Top: 121.00; Choice 2 & 3: 118.00-121.00; Select: 115.00

Toll Free 1-573-522-9244 for 24-hour USDA Market Report recording. We appreciate your business, both buyers and sellers. Please visit our web site at

50 Years Ago June 14, 1962

Miss Mary Juva Krummel left Wednesday for Camp Hawthorne at the Lake of the Ozarks where she will serve as a counselor this summer. Mike Bodine and Joyde Johnston of Madison will leave Sunday to attend the co-op recreation camp. The camp is sponsored by the REA of Mexico. Floyd Lawson, a recent graduate of the University of Missouri Law School was in Paris last week, making arrangements to move to Paris the last of this month where he will work in the law office of James R. Reinhard. A crowd estimated at 3,000 persons jammed the streets of Paris Saturday night to watch the Monroe County Saddle Club parade. The parade, led by president Al Skinner, formed at Locust Street. At the annual meeting of the Monroe County Red Cross held Wednesday night at the Savings Bank, Mrs. Ray Blades was appointed Bloodmobile chairman for Monroe County. Mrs. Gertrude Heathman has returned to her home in Paris and plans to retire after teaching in the Ritenour School system for the past nine years. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Sanders of Holliday announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Marcia Ann to Allan L. Stone, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Stone, west of Paris.

25 Years Ago June 11, 1987

Pelsue Shoe Store in Paris has been sold to Dale Eilenstine of Lebanon. A bridal shower was held honoring Michelle Mallory in the home of Sara Bates. Hostesses were Sara Bates, Nancy Bierly and Sherry Deck. Mary Crow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Crow, Paris, was recipient of the $300 Vo Tech or Trade School Scholarship given by I.U.E. Local 821 of Centralia. At Perry’s Old Fashioned Days, Jason Dodge won first in the Little Mister Contest, three to five years. His brother, Brian Dodge received the blue ribbon for first place winner in the baby show. Dawn Vitt has been named to the Dean’s List for the 1987 winter term at Columbia College in Columbia. She is the daughter of Chuck and Janet Vitt, Paris. Perennial Paris High School industrial arts teacher Emmett Brown closed out a 35 year teaching career this spring. The second annual Little Dixie Fly-in was held at the Lake Village air strip with 37 planes attending the event. Planes included L-17’s used in the Korean war by the U.S. Air Force. Century 21 Country Properties, Inc., would like to announce the addition of two new sales associates to their staff. They are Andy Culbertson and John Heinecke, both of the Paris area. Joye Houston, a 1987 graduate of Paris High School, has been accepted as a new student at Culver-Stockton College for the fall 1987 semester.

Just a Thought

by Lisa Talton

What Will We Leave Behind I attended a funeral last weekend that had a huge impact on me. The man who died was only 28 years old. I did not know him very well but I am very close to some of his family members. His death left people asking why. His death left people with a void in their hearts. His death left people with unanswered questions. But after going to the funeral I found out that his death left a lot more than that. It was very obvious after listening to the remarks from family and friends that his life inspired, encouraged and touched many people. He inspired them through his music and his love of God. He encouraged them with his smile, his character and his integrity. He touched them with his humor and big heart. It is sad to have such a remarkable man leave this earth so soon but it is also amazing to see such a young man leave so many positive imprints and inspirations that we who are still here can learn and grow from. We do not know the day or time when we also will leave this world but hopefully we too can leave this world a better place. What imprints are we making in the world? Are we taking time to affect the people around us in a positive way through our words, our actions and our giving? Are we working on mending broken relationships so nothing is left unresolved at least not on our part? Are we allowing our lives, our gifts and our talents to make a difference in this world? No matter who we are or where we have been or what we have done, it is not too late to start today. We each have something special that we can share with oth-

ers. We each have the ability to inspire, encourage and love people we see everyday but we have to make the choice to do so. We need to make the decision that we ARE going to positively affect this world. We need to know that our life DOES matter and that our life WILL make a difference. We need to first see it, then proclaim it, believe it and then live it. Each day we are given is a gift and it is up to us what we do with that gift. At the funeral there were cards after cards after cards read to us about how this young man touched their lives. Their was a plethora of positive comments and compliments given by loved ones. I thought about how wonderful it was to hear them but also about how wonderful it would be if we could give those same kind of positive comments and compliments to the people who are still living in our lives. It’s not that we don’t think those thoughts but sometimes we just don’t get around to telling someone how we feel about them or what they did to encourage or inspire us in a time when we really needed it. I had a lady at my church tell me one time: “Lisa, whenever you get a nudge to speak a kind word, to give a hug, to do a kind deed or to help meet a need-do it.” She spoke those words to me over 15 years ago and I can still remember them like it was yesterday. I took those wise words and applied them to my life. My actions and words may not have always been received but more times than not they were. I believe if we listen close enough and have a willing heart, we all have those nudges and by acting on those nudges we, like the young man that passed away, can leave a positive impact and make a difference in this world.

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •


Thursday, June 14, 2012

James Monroe Chapter of the DAR donates lap robes


Nancy Elaine Stone 1946-2012

Left to right, Annette Azdell, Susan Paden (Volunteer Coordinator), Paul Taylor (resident), Juanitta Turnbough, Hazel Hanson (resident), Chyerl Varvil, Vera Seago, Sarah Crow and Dorothy Walser. SUBMITTED PHOTO The James Monroe Chapter Those in attendance included the wheelchair-length lap robes Lap robes and clothing protecof the National Society of the Juanitta Turnbough and Vera Sea- while the rest of the lap robes do- tors are part of a continuing projDaughters of the American Rev- go, Paris; Sarah Crow, Centralia; nated were from DAR members. ect for the chapter and donations olution in Paris travelled to the Annette Azdell, Chyerl Varvil and Annette Azdell also made and are gladly accepted. VA Home in Mexico on May 29, Dorothy Walser, Mexico. Fern presented three clothing protec2012 to distribute donated items. Mitts, from Paris made four of tors.

Dane and Jill Kendrick honored at President’s Award Banquet Dane and Jill Kendrick of Kendrick Insurance was honored in Branson, April 21, 2012 by Cameron Insurance Companies’ President and CEO Gary Myers at its annual President’s Award Banquet. The event is held in honor of an elite number, 18 of 350 independent insurance agents that have achieved the highest achievement with the company. Cameron Insurance Companies President’s Award recipients are stellar representatives of the quality of care and service to which Cameron is committed. It is through their professionalism and desire to serve that they reached this benchmark. “Our agency partners are critical to the success of the company,” stated Myers. “We not only appreciate these agents that represent us, but we also value the communities in which we serve.” Cameron Insurance Companies has been in business in Missouri since 1892 and in Arkansas since 1986. As an independent agent, Dane and Jill works within their community to meet the needs of individuals, families, business owners, and farmers. Offering personal, commercial, and farm insurance protection, independent agents in rural and suburban Missouri communities are important partners of Cameron Insurance Companies.

Dane and Jill Kendrick, right and center respectively, of Kendrick Insurance was honored in Branson, Missouri, April 21, 2012 by Cameron Insurance Companies’ President and CEO Gary Myers, left, at its annual President’s Award Banquet. SUBMITTED PHOTO Kendrick Insurance has repre- nies is a multi-line property & consists of the following entisented Cameron since 2000, and casualty insurance company op- ties: Cameron Mutual Insurance is a trusted professional insur- erating in Arkansas, Iowa, and Company, Cameron National Inance agency in Paris and the sur- Missouri through over 350 inde- surance Company, and the CIC rounding area. pendent, professional agencies. Agency. A branch claims office Cameron Insurance Compa- Cameron Insurance Companies is located in Springfield, Mo.

Russ Thomas Paris, MO 660-327-4147 Hwy. 15 & Bus. 24 Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. Madison, MO 660-291-5795 Wed. 12 - 5 p.m.

Nancy Elaine Stone, 65, of Paris, Mo., slipped peacefully away on the evening of Friday, June 8, 2012, at Boone Hospital Center, surrounded by her loving family and friends. Funeral services were at 11 a.m. Tuesday, June 12, at Agnew Funeral Home in Paris, with the Rev. John Grimmett officiating. Visitation was held from 4 to 7 p.m., on Monday, June 11, at the funeral home. Burial was in Walnut Grove Cemetery in Paris. Nancy was born on July 15, 1946, in Pueblo, Colo., the daughter of Dr. Jesse Waydelich and Olivene Slater White. She was married to Edwards Lee Stone on April 20, 1968, in Columbia. He predeceased her on July 24, 2002. Nancy is survived by three children, Mark Edwards (Debora) Stone and Mary Elizabeth Stone of Paris, and Jessica Josephine Yates of Columbia; three grandchildren, Slater Lee Stone of Paris, and Ember Leigh Yates and Satey Alicia Nicole Yates, both of Columbia; and two step-grandchildren, Jessica (Mike) Baker and Shawn Basnett. She was predeceased by her parents; and a brother, Richard Warren White. Nancy’s first love was journalism, and she started down that path at the University of Missouri after high school. There she met Ed, got married and started raising a family. After her children were grown, she got her commercial driver’s license and joined Ed in pursuing his passion of driving a “big rig.” After Ed passed away in 2002, Nancy went back to college and finished her degree, then began pursuing her two passions of journalism and history. She was the editor for the Monroe County history book titled “Monroe County, Missouri, Then and Now, 1831-2006,” and following that, a co-editor for the book, “Monroe City, Missouri Sesquicentennial: 1857-2007.” For several years, she wrote a weekly history column for the Monroe City Lake Gazette, while also researching the pioneer families of Monroe County. Known for her amazing memory, Nancy wrote several books and pamphlets about the cemeteries and pioneer families of Monroe County. Nancy was president of the Monroe County Historical Society and the driving force for establishing the Monroe County Historical Society Research Center in Paris in 2007. She also was a member of the State Historical Society of Missouri, DAR, the Kentucky Historical Society and the Harrodsburg Historical Society in Kentucky. Nancy was a member of the Paris Presbyterian Church. Nancy will be greatly missed by all who knew her, and she leaves a grand legacy in her wake. She was known to many as the “Monroe County History Lady,” and she left us too soon. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Monroe County Historical Society or the Monroe County Cancer Supporters. Editor’s Note: A bright light has gone out in Monroe County. No one knew the history of the county better than Nancy Stone. She taught me who came when, where they went and where they came from. Nancy was the face of the Monroe County Historical Society and will be truly missed. The Historical Society is planning a tribute in next week’s Monroe County Appeal.

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660-327-1044 or 573-819-7301 218 N. Main St., Paris, Mo.

Madison TIMES

4 Thursday, June 14, 2012

Madison Lionesses plan to walk in July 7 parade, donate to car show

(Top) Thursday’s Tri-State Housing Summit in Canton featured a legislative panel. Seated, left to right, are event facilitator Carla Potts of the not-forprofit North East Community Action Corporation (NECAC), State Rep. Paul Quinn, of Monroe City, State Rep. Tom Shively, of Shelbyville, State Rep. Lindell Shumake of Hannibal and State Sen. Brian Munzlinger, of Williamstown at podium. (Bottom) North East Community Action Corporation (NECAC) President and Chief Executive Officer Don Patrick addresses the crowd during the opening of Thursday’s Tri-State Housing Summit in Canton. The event brought together government officials, private business people and not-for-profit agencies to discuss programs and ideas to create greater home-ownership opportunities in Northeast Missouri, West-Central Illinois and Southeast Iowa. The 112 balloons on the stage represented the number of families NECAC has put on the path to home-ownership in the last two years. SUBMITTED PHOTOS

Tri-State Housing Summit hammers home message More than 110 helium-filled balloons that filled the stage at Thursday’s Tri-State Housing Summit in Canton helped showcase how home-ownership efforts have paid off. The balloons represented the number of families the not-forprofit North East Community Action Corporation (NECAC) has put on the road to achieving the American dream of owning a home in the last two years in Northeast Missouri. The summit was hosted by NECAC, Culver-Stockton College, the Two Rivers Regional Council of Governments from Quincy, Ill., the Iowa State University Extension, University of Missouri Extension, the Canton Tourism Commission and NeighborWorks America. The event brought together private businesses, government agencies and other non-profit organizations from Northeast Missouri, West-Central Illinois and Southeast Iowa to highlight successful housing programs and to discuss ideas for putting a roof over the heads of more families. “Some in the national media would have us believe that the dream of home ownership has become a nightmare, and that there isn’t a way to reverse the trends brought on by today’s economic hardship and some past financial undisciplined and unethical acts in the national housing industry,” NECAC President and Chief Executive Officer Don Patrick said in his opening remarks. “The reality is that partnerships which bring together responsible not-for-profit organizations with impeccable private-sector businesses and dedicated government agencies are making a difference, even if they are not making headlines.” Patrick highlighted a few of the families NECAC and it public sector and private sector partners have helped with home-ownership. “As we have already proven, it can be done in towns of 300 people or counties of 300,000 people,” he said. “All it takes is people such as you who are willing to make it happen.” Culver-Stockton President Dick Valentine applauded agencies that have played a role in home ownership efforts. “We are changers,” he said. “We affect change. The work that you do is needed.” Canton Mayor Jarred Phillips emphasized the regional approach. “Together, I’m confident we can achieve great things.” Quincy, Ill., Mayor John Spring touted the city’s “Fix It or Flatten

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

It” program, which through grants and private donations totaling $7.2 million has cleared 19 formerly blighted properties, rehabilitated 201 structures and led to the creation of more than 300 housing units since 1995. “It’s a start,” Spring said. “We hope to continue to provide this. It’s worth the wait and time to do it.” Stefan Crider of Crider Construction in Quincy outlined his firm’s program to train skilled construction workers and laborers to build the next generation of homes and businesses. Crider said the program “couldn’t have been done without the cooperation” of partners such as the Quincy city government and the Two Rivers Council of Public Officials. Nadia Anderson of Iowa State University discussed sustainable housing design and Stacey Epperson of Next Step in Louisville, Ky., outlined a program that allows notfor-profit agencies to sell modular homes. NECAC is the first agency in Missouri to be part of the program. A legislative outlook was given by State Sen. Brian Munzlinger of Williamstown and State Reps. Paul Quinn of Monroe City, Tom Shively of Shelbyville and Lindell Shumake of Hannibal. Other speakers included Howard Kirchner of the Two Rivers Regional Council of Governments; Corinne Cahill, deputy regional director for the Midwest region of NeighborWorks America; Janine Stephenson and Lindsay Cheek of USDA Rural Development; Bobette Cawthon of the Quincy Realtors Association, Gary Broughton of Century 21 Broughton Team Hannibal and Quincy; Valerie Weir of Coldwell Banker Realty in Quincy; Glenn Griesbaum of Cluster Home Construction Contractors; Rebecca Albert of F & M Bank and Trust of Hannibal and seven other locations; and former Quincy Mayor Chuck Scholz. The event was an outgrowth of the Tri-State Development Summit, a group that has held nine regional conferences since 1996 in an effort to discuss common issues and solutions in 35 Missouri, Illinois and Iowa counties. Housing is one of 10 steering committees that meet and report to the summit. It was held as part of NeighborWorks America Week June 2 to 9, in which communities across the nation are encouraged to bring together non-profit organizations, families and others to renovate and upgrade housing stocks. NECAC is a NeighborWorks chartered member.

The Madison Lioness met on Tuesday, June 5, at Becky’s parking lot to carpool to Kemp’s Restaurant, in Clarence. Lynda Blades and Sara Wright were hostesses. Fourteen members and two guests, Dorothy Carter and Debbie Clarke, attended. Debbie became a new member, and Gail Thomas who attended last month, but was not able to attend this time, also became a new member. After ordering from the menu, President Karen Thomas led the pledge to the flag. The secretary’s report was read by Kathy McCoy, and it was approved with correction. The treasurer’s report given by Karen Forsyth shows a nice balance on hand. There is no need to have a fundraiser until our fall Ham and Bean Dinner. The By-Laws committee, Kathy, Lynda, and Connie Nichols will meet before the next meeting with an outline of a new set. Copies will be distributed for discussion. So far no member has been able to find a set of Lioness by-laws. The Madison Car Show will be held on Saturday, July 7. Lynda moved that we contribute $25 toward a trophy, Connie seconded, and the motion carried. There will also be a parade that

day - probably at 11 a.m. We can meet at the school and line up carrying new banner, possibly with our Scholarship winner and our Girl State winner walking with us. More discussion on this at next meeting. Karla Salmons has red, white, blue hats etc so may dress patriotically. Becky announced that the Demolition Derby is to be held Saturday, June 9. The Secretary will prepare new membership lists to be distributed at the next meeting. Hostesses in July are Linda Breid and Mary Crain, but since Mary is still in rehab, Becky volunteered to fill in

for her. The group signed a card to send to Mary. The traveling prize was won by Karla, and the door prize by Connie. There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned. The Lions Club served a 1 p.m. meal to the family of Jay Meals on Tuesday, May 29. They provided meat trays, slaw, baked beans, and iced tea. Lioness members and several community members brought covered dishes. Lioness members who helped serve were Phyllis Dixon, Kathy McCoy, and Debbie Clarke.

The following students from this area were named to the Columbia College dean’s list for the January and March eight-week sessions: Madison: Cindy L. Hultz; and Adam Morgan. To be named to the dean’s list a student must have completed 12 semester hours in a 16-week period and achieved a minimum GPA of 3.5 on a four-point scale. Founded in 1851 in Columbia, Mo., Columbia College has been

helping students advance their lives through higher education for more than 160 years. As a private, nonprofit, liberal arts and sciences institution, the college takes pride in its small classes, experienced faculty and quality educational programs. With more than 30 campuses across the country, 18 of which are on military installations, students may enroll in day, evening or online classes.

Hultz, Morgan named to school dean’s list



This report is intended to provide you with important information about your drinking water and the efforts made to provide safe drinking water. Please Note: This report is not being mailed but will be available at the City Office or by calling 660-291-5235. What is the source of my water? The sources of drinking water (both tap water and bottled water) include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs and groundwater wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally-occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive material, and can pick up substances resulting from the presence of animals or from human activity. The City purchases it’s water from the Clarence Cannon Wholesale Water Commission. The water source for the CCWWC is Mark Twain Lake located in Monroe and Ralls Counties. Mark Twain Lake is a surface water reservoir owned and operated by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The CCWWC has entered into a contract with the Corps and the state of Missouri for purchase of water storage space in Mark Twain Lake. The reservoir has a total of 16 million gallons of raw water per day available for drinking water purposes. Current production averages approximately 4.0 million gallons per day. Our drinking water is supplied from another water system through a Consecutive Connection (CC). To Find out more about our drinking water sources and additional chemical sampling results, please contact our office at the number provided below.

Source Water Assessment: The Department of Natural Resources conducted a source water assessment to determine the susceptibility of our water source to potential contaminants. This process involved the establishment of source water area delineations for each well or surface water intake and then a contaminant inventory was performed within those delineated areas to assess potential threats to each source. Assessment maps and summary information sheets are available on the internet at To access the maps for your water system you will need the State-assigned identification code, which is printed at the top of this report. The Source Water Inventory Project maps and information sheets provide a foundation upon which a more comprehensive source water protection plan can be developed.

Why are there contaminants in my water? Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agency’s Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800426-4791). Contaminants that may be present in source water include: A. Microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations, and wildlife. B. Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally-occurring or result from urban stormwater runoff, industrial, or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining, or farming. C. Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and residential uses. D. Organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes and petroleum production, and can also come from gas stations, urban stormwater runoff, and septic systems. E. Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally-occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities. In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the Department of Natural Resources prescribes regulations which limit the amount of certain contaminants in water provided by public water systems. Department of Health regulations establish limits from contaminants in bottled water which must provide the same protection for public health.

How might I become actively involved? If you would like to observe the decision making process that affect drinking water quality or if you have any further questions about your drinking water report, please call us at 660-291-5235 to inquire about scheduled meeting or contact persons.

Do I need to take any special precautions? Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ trans-plants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infection. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).

Special Lead and Cooper If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is primarily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. MADISON is responsible for providing high quality drinking water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several waters, you can minimize the potential for lead exposure by flushing your tab for 30 seconds to 2 minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested. Information on lead in drinking water, testing methods, and steps you can take to minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791) or at––––

No Detected Results were found in the Calender Year of 2011.







No Violations Occurred in the Calender Year of 2011.

During the 2011 calendar year, we had the below noted violation(s) of drinking water regulations. No Detected Results were found in the Calender Year of 2011.

























During the 2011 calendar year, the water system(s) that we purchase water from had the below noted violation(s) of drinking water regulations. No Detected Results were found in the Calender Year of 2011.

Definitions: MCLG: Maximum Contaminant Level Goal, or the level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLG’s allow for a margin of safety. MCL: Maximum Contaminant Level, or the highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCL’s are set as close to the MCLG’s as feasible using the best available treatment technology. AL: Action Level, or the concentration of a contaminant which, when exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system must follow. TT: Treatment Technique, or a required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking water. - 90th percentile: For lead and copper testing. 10% of test results are above this level and 90% are below this level. Level Found: is the average of all test results for a particular contaminant. Range of Detections: Shows the lowest and highest levels found during a testing period, if only one sample mas taken, then this number equals the Level Found. MRLDG: Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level Goal, or the level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MRDL: Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level, or the highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. RRA: Running Annual Average, or the average of sample analytical results for samples taken during the previous four calendar quarters. Abbreviations: PPB; parts per billion or micrograms per liter. PPM: parts per million or milligrams per liter. n/a: not applicable. NTU: Nephelometric Turbidity Unit, used to measure cloudiness in drinking water. MFL: Million fibers per liter, used to measure asbestos concentration. nd: not detectable at testing limits. The state has reduced monitoring requirements for certain contaminants to less often than once per year because the concentrations of these contaminants are not expected to vary significantly from year to year. Records with a sample year more than one year old are still considered representative.

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

Senior Center News WEEKLY MENU

June 18--June 22 Monday - Meatball Sub, Mixed Vegetables, Fried Okra, Wheat Bread Tuesday - Fruited Chicken Salad Sandwich, Baked Chips, Cucumber Salad, Oatmeal Raisin Cookie Wednesday - Mexican Lasagna, Lettuce Salad, Mexican Corn, Hawaiian Fruit Salad Thursday - Turkey Cranberry Sandwich, Cornbread Salad, Strawberries, Biscuit Friday - Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans, Peaches, Biscuit

Hand & Foot • Bingo

•The Hand & Foot Club met on Thursday, June 7, at the Paris Senior Center with 20 members participating. •Drawing for the meal tickets was held and the winners were: Pete Olney and Francis Dodge. •Bingo was held on Monday, June 11, with 12 people participating. The winners of a meal ticket were Sarah Dawson and Judy Hollingsworth.



one to see:

573-588-4565 Mike Fohey, Agent Shelbina, Mo 63468 State Farm Insurance Companies

Callaway Livestock Center, Inc. Kingdom City 573-642-7486 MARKET SUMMARY Special Cow Sale: June 7 Receipts: 748 Hd. 71 Pairs: Better Cows 3-6 yrs with baby to 300 lb. calves: $1600.00$2400.00 6-8 yrs with baby to 300 lb. calves: $1400.00-$1700.00 SS & aged with baby to 300 lb. calves: $1000.00-$1250.00 Smaller frame cows & calves: $800.00-$1200.00 412 Bred Cows: Better Cows 3-6 yrs. 2nd & 3rd period: $1200.00-$1400.00 3-6 yrs. 1st period: $1000.00-$1200.00 SS & aged: $1000.00-$1225.00 Smaller framed: $700.00-$950.00 22 Bred Heifers: $900.00-$1350.00 24 Breeding Bulls: Better bulls: $1750.00-$2375.00;Others: $1175.00$1500.00 127 Slaughter Cows: $82.00-$88.50 High dressing: $75.00-$81.00; Bulk: $64.00-$74.00; Low: $60.00 & Down 21 Slaughter Bulls: $101.00-$111.50; Thin: $82.00-$95.00

We appreciate your business, both Buyers and Sellers! Please visit our website


Wear Purple for Elder Abuse Awareness Day - says Senior Center Director Tara Sheffield Wear Purple For Elder Abuse Awareness Day

Take a stand in the fight against elder abuse. The 7th annual World Elder Abuse Awareness Day is Friday, June 15. More than 17, 000 elderly and disabled were victims of abuse, neglect or exploitation in Missouri last year, according to Tim Jackson, regional manager for the Adult Protective Services Department. “Many of these citizens are dependent on others for their care and this makes them susceptible to abusive or neglectful treatment,” said Paris Senior Citizen’s Center Director Tara Sheffield. “Three out of four cases that are seen involve neglect, usually selfneglect.” “The person may live in unsanitary conditions or without heat or running water,” Sheffield added. “Some individuals need assistance with meals and other activities of

daily living.” Tim Jackson noted that the agency’s Adult Protective Services program completed 24, 072 investigations in the year 2011 across the state involving suspected abuse, neglect or exploitation of adults. Of these, 17,548 were confirmed. Caseworkers for Adult Protective Services try to arrange services to reduce or eliminate the abusive or neglectful situation. Competent clients have the right to refuse services, but caseworkers can seek a court order to protect personal health and safety of citizens who are in danger or unable to consent to being helped. Sheffield urges people to report suspected abuse or neglect of an older adult or person with a disability by calling the abuse hot line at 1-800-392-0210. You don’t have to be certain that a situation is abusive or neglectful. It will be looked into. Good faith reports are exempt from liability and are kept confidential. There are 11 things anyone can do to prevent elder abuse

Paris R-II FBLA members give presentation to Paris Lions Club on their trip to Nationals On Wednesday, June 6, three members of the Paris Future Business Leaders of America made a presentation to the Paris Lions Clubs about their June 29-July trip to compete at the National FBLA Leadership Conference in San Antonio, Texas. The students, Teddy Ebbesmeyer, Josh Ebbesmeyer, and Katie Otto, explained their event, Emerging Business Issues to the group in attendance. Mrs. Mason, FBLA adviser also attended the meeting with the students and told the group that six students from Paris have qualified to attend the national conference. In addition to the three students presenting at the meeting, Rae Graupman will be competing in Client Service, Paul Turner will receive his “America” Business Achievement Award, Josh Ebbesmeyer will receive his “America” Business Achievement Award, and Danielle Wheelan and Paul Turner will be representing Missouri as national voting delegates. At the meeting the Paris Lions Club members moved to support the FBLA students from Paris R-II by providing a $500 donation to help with their expenses. The Paris delegation attending the conference will be representing Paris R-II school district and the State of Missouri and they wish to express their gratitude to the Paris Lions Club for their generous donation.

Thursday, June 14, 2012

1.) Learn the signs of elder abuse and neglect 2.) Call or visit an elderly loved one 3.) Provide a respite break for a caregiver 4.) Ask your bank manager to train tellers on how to detect elder financial abuse 5.) Ask your doctor to ask senior patients about possible family violence in their lives 6.) Contact your local Adult Protective Services to learn how to support their work helping at risk elders and adults with disabilities 7.) Organize a “Respect Your Elders” essay or poster contest in your child’s school 8.) Ask your religious congregation’s leader to give a talk about

elder abuse at a service or to put a message about elder abuse in the bulletin 9.) Volunteer to be a friendly visitor to a nursing home resident or to a homebound senior in your neighborhood 10.) Send a letter to your local paper, radio or TV station suggesting that they cover World Elder Abuse Awareness Day 11.) Dedicate your bikeathon/ marathon/other event to elder mistreatment awareness and prevention Does someone you know ….a senior or adult with a disability display any warning signs of mistreatment? “Take a stand,” said Director Sheffield.

Whirlpool • GE • Fisher Paykel Appliances Sales & Service

Arnie and Susan L. Neely

201 Fairground Road • Shelbina, MO 63468 573-588-4188

Left to right, FBLA members Teddy Ebbesmeyer, Katie Otto and Josh Ebbesmeyer, with FBLA sponsor Barb Mason. SUBMITTED PHOTO

6 Thursday, June 14, 2012 Paris First Christian Church Pastor Donna Scott he Paris First Christian Church extends an invitation to everyone to attend the worship service at 10:45 a.m. next Sunday, June 17, when the Junior Church youth will recognize and honor fathers. All hymns sung during that service will signify the church Relay for Life team’s “Color for a Cure” - Burgundy, Cancer of the Blood. The church held a worship service on Sunday, June 10, with Reverend Donna Scott officiating. Her morning message, on having treasure in clay jars so that it may be made clear that the extraordinary power belongs to God and does not come from us, was titled “Suffering and Faith,” and was based on 2 Corinthians 4:7. A Moment for Relay for Life was given by Vanessa Forrest. Upcoming announcements include: Wednesday, June 13 - Relay for Life Scarf-making session in the Fellowship Hall 6:30 p.m. and Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.; Thursday, June 14 - Women’s Salad Supper 6:30 p.m. at the Baptist Church; Sunday, June 17 - Previous FCC Pastor, Reverend Michael Christensen, will be installed at Salem UCC in Higginsville, at 3 p.m.; and Saturday and Sunday, June 23 and 24 - Relay For Life. Those celebrating a birthday this week are Lucille Klingaman, Randy Boulware, and Dallas Gruber. The Elder’s Helping Hands for June are Alice Baker and Carroll Blackwell. The church may be contacted by calling (660) 327-4440 or emailing Pastor Donna Scott may be reached at (660) 327-1355 or (314) 769-4362. The monthly Bible memory verse is: Very truly, I tell you, whoever believes has eternal life. John 6:47 (NSRV). The thought for the week from Dr. Norbert Mueller is: “Christians do not court suffering, but we do expect it. A disciple, after all, is not above His Master.”

Holliday Christian Church

Pastor David Holmes

Organist, Jane Akers, opened services at Holliday Christian Church on June 10, with the prelude. In Reverend David Holmes’ absence, Jim McMorris welcomed all in attendance. Gary Wilson reported on the injuries David received in a motorcycle accident while in Texas for a family reunion. The congregation welcomed special guest, Jay Willoughby. The opening hymn, “How Great Thou Art” was sung. Singing of Gloria Patri followed prayer. The church will host a homemade ice cream and cake supper and political candidate speaking on Friday, July 6. Happy birthday wishes were for Sandy Carter, Gerald Roberts, Alan Hultz, Randon Griffith, Hillary VanPraag, Adam McMorris, David Jones, Beverly Bartels and Rachel Manns. Pastoral prayer was offered and “Gloria Patri” was sung. Everyone shared the joy of a nice gathering for good food and entertainment in celebration of Guy and Sandy Callison’s 50th anniversary and Brad and Michelle Callison’s 25th anniversary on Saturday evening. Prayer concerns were expressed for: David Holmes, Frankie Rodgers, Lorene Kendall, Brenda Dry and Jeff Luckett. Sympathy was extended to the family of Nancy Stone. The prayer hymn, “He Leadeth Me” was followed by prayer. An invitation to share in communion was followed by singing “In the Garden” as elders and deacons went forward to serve. After sharing of communion and collection of offerings, the doxology was sung and was followed by pastoral prayer and unison recital of the Lord’s Prayer. Jim McMorris’ message on this Sabbath referenced scripture from John 3:12 and was entitled “Who Will Take the Son?” Morning worship closed with singing “The Spirit Song”. Gerald Roberts, Chairman, called the monthly congregational meeting to order. Minutes of the May meeting were approved as read by Mary McMorris, Secretary. Jane Akers presented financial reports for May; these were also approved as presented. Gerald expressed appreciation to Jim McMorris for leading worship and to Jerry Ragsdale for filling in as chairman for the May meeting. Preliminary plans for the ice cream supper were discussed. After a brief discussion of other pending issues, Jerry Ragsdale feebly adjourned the meeting; second by Johnny Ragsdale. Following fellowship time and refreshments, “It’s Best to Keep in Touch – Cowboy Poetry” was shared by Diane Wilson. Tom Curtright opened Bible Study with prayer. Jim McMorris then led the group in study of Matthew 16:13-28 and 17:1-13. All are welcome and encouraged to attend worship; regular services are held at 9:30 a.m. with Bible Study following at 10:30 each Sunday.

Bethel Baptist Church

Pastor Russell Birge

Good news! Pastor Russell Birge preaches every Sunday morning at 10:45 a.m. at Bethel Baptist Church. Bethel Baptist Church is located eight miles east of Cairo on Highway K and eight miles northwest of Madison on Highway K. Everyone is invited to join our family-friendly church every Sunday. We also enjoy special fellowship with a second Saturday of the month breakfast at 8:45 a.m. and a third Sunday of the month carry-in dinner at the church. Everyone is invited to attend church services every Sunday and to share in our special fellowship times.

Church Service


Grace United Meth. (Madison) CHURCH: 9 a.m. FELLOWSHIP: 10 a.m. SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10:15a.m.

Madison Christian Church SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m. CHURCH: 11 a.m.

Bethel Baptist Church

First Christian Church SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. JUNIOR CHURCH: 11 a.m. CHURCH: 10:45 a.m.

Paris Presbyterian Church SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. CHURCH: 10:45 a.m.

Holliday Christian Church

SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. CHURCH: 10:45 a.m. Wednesday: 6:30 p.m.

CHURCH: 9:30 a.m. SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10:30 a.m.

Paris United Meth.

FaithWalk Ministries

SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. CHURCH: 10:45 a.m.

SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m. CHURCH: 10:30 a.m.; 7 p.m.

South Fork Presbyterian Church

Mt. Airy Baptist Church

CHURCH: 9 a.m.

Paris First Baptist Church SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. CHURCH: 10:30 a.m.

Granville Christian Church SUNDAY SCHOOL & COMMUNION: 10 a.m. every Sunday CHURCH: 11 a.m.-1st, 3rd, & 5th Sundays

SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. WORSHIP: 10:30 a.m.

Santa Fe Christian Church SUNDAY SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. CHURCH: 10:30 a.m.

Full Gospel Fellowship SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m. MORNING WORSHIP: 11 a.m. LUNCH: Noon EVENING SERVICE: 1 p.m. WEDNESDAY NIGHT: 7 p.m.

Church NEWS

Paris First Baptist Church

Pr. Wesley Hammond

SUPER summer is here. Many youth are gathering at Hannibal LaGrange College for an exciting week. Be in prayer for the youth in our church joining them. Announcements: Wednesday, June 13, 9-12 noon, “Our Father’s Closet”, clothing ministry; prayer meeting 6:15 p.m.; choir practice, 7 p.m.; Business meeting 8:06 p.m. Community salad supper is on Thursday, June 14, 6:30 p.m., program on antiques; Sunday, July 17, Father’s Day breakfast at 8:30 a.m.; men only will be in the choir during morning worship. Vacation Bible school will begin Monday, June 18 at 8:00 a.m. – registration, continuing through the week until Friday at noon. Ages 3-teen are expected; help is needed to provide lunches for the Bible school team from Moberly. School lunch program is feeding 56 children and needs help through donations of money and assistance with preparation; meeting at 9:30 a.m. on Friday, June 15. Other ministry needs are donations for minute missions, and summer mission trip to Winnipeg, Canada, in August. Regina Ensor gave the children’s program. She showed the children different denominations of coins, i.e., pennies, nickels, dimes and quarters. The children learned that a dollar bill, though the same value as 4 quarters, was easier to carry. In the same way, the church has many valuable members and if they pool their efforts to be in one unity, they will be more successful about spreading the word of God. The choir presented special music, “In the Garden”. Cheryl Gholson directed and Kathy Miller accompanied worshipful music throughout the service... The message from God’s word, presented by Reverend Wesley Hammond, was “Life Together: Revealed”, from Acts 2:41-47. Our spiritual life, or lack thereof, can be compared to either a fine tuned auto when we follow the Holy Spirit, or a “Clunker” when we are spiritually dormant and try to solve all our problems without God’s help. Acts 2: 41-47 tells us how to live our lives by devoting ourselves with a glad and sincere heart to learning the teachings of Christ, to fellowshipping with other believers, to help others in need and to continually praise God. Jesus puts our goals in priority.

South Fork Presbyterian

Pastor John Grimmett

The Sun., June 10 services at South Fork Presbyterian church began with Patti Grimmett playing “All Hail, King Jesus/Majesty” followed by Pastor John Grimmett leading in the Call to Worship based on Psalms 51 and 113. Debbie Carey led in song to “All Hail the Power of Jesus Name”, “Come Thou Almighty King”, “Blessed Be the Name”, and “Rejoice the Lord is King”. Announcements were a thank you to Earl Sweitzer and Jim Beuter for the cutting of the fallen tree; and that Pastor John and Patti will be going to Michigan to see Abby who is in the Miss Michigan pageant; prayer for Amanda Grimmett; those starting on the new roof; Martha Hills’ sister Mary Jane and Arthur; Stacy Fuquay; Karen Miller and daughter Tonya; Gabby Sharp; Mary Sue Mitchell; the Ross and Chipman families and for rain and all said the Lord’s Prayer. Pastor John and Patti played guitar and sang “Holy Is the Lord” and “Holy, Holy, Holy”. The message “Who Wears the Crows?” was based on scripture from 1 Samuel 8, where Samuel hears the voice of the Lord, the Lord thundered against the Philistines and Samuel was a judge for his entire life. The people wanted a king as Samuel tries to tell them how a king will rule over them and take one tenth of all their belongings- but they wanted a king anyway. The Lord told Samuel that the people were rebelling against Christ not him; the voice of evil leads people to follow the unwise choices - earthly kings are scoundrels; when you do not follow the Lord your life will fall apart. Trust in God - not a false king! He is the King of kings and the Lord of lords! God will have the final word - Jesus Christ should be first and foremost in your heart...if you make bad choices you will suffer the consequences...Beware of your king! Max Tilt led the offertory as Patti played “See Ye First the Kingdom of God” and all sang the “Doxology”. Patti played “Crown Him with Many Crowns” as all retired in fellowship. Next Sunday services will be led by Gary Rahmeyer. Services are held every Sunday at 9 a.m. and all are invited to hear the word of the Lord. Give us a king to judge us. And Samuel prayed unto the Lord. 1 Samuel 8:6

Paris Presbyterian Church

Pastor John Grimmett

The Paris Presbyterian Church held worship service Sunday, June 10 , 2012. Patti Grimmett led the congregation into worship service with, “All Hail, King Jesus/Majesty.” The Call to Worship was, Psalm 51 and 113.The Songs of Praise were, “Turn Your Eyes Upon Jesus,” and “Open Our Eyes.” Next there was a time for prayer concerns and celebrations and also a time to pass the peace and greet one another. Pastor John Grimmett gave The Pastoral Prayer and The Lord’s Prayer. The special music piece was, “Holy Is the Lord.” Pastor John read the scripture reading from Ezekiel 1 Samuel 8. He delivered the message, “Who Will Wear the Crown.” The closing hymn was, “Rejoice the Lord is King.” The benediction response was, “Rejoice, Ye Pure in Heart.” Patti Grimmett led the congregation out of worship service with, “Crown Him With Many Crowns.” Announcements: Wednesdays: June 13 - there will be no Youth group. There will be no kids group until after schools starts back up. June 17 - 9:30 a.m. Adult Sunday school, 10 a.m. Children’s Sunday school, 10:45 a.m. Worship Service. Check for Bible School pictures on

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

Santa Fe Christian Church

Pastor Kenny Sharp

“No Partiality” was the title of Pastor Kenny Sharp’s sermon with scripture text taken from James 2:1-13. God has called everyone to treat each other the same -- no partiality. Three points from his sermon were 1) No one should be looked upon as being better than another - show love to all 2) Difference of people who love God does not determine our inheritance of His Kingdom 3) Partiality is a sin - love your neighbor as thyself. Our hope is in Jesus Christ because He shows no favoritism and loves each one of us. Baptism certificates and a cross necklace were presented by Pastor Kenny and Pat Miller to Kenady Johnson, Kayla Baker and Austin Beckman during the church service. Pastor Kenny also presented the children’s sermon. He started by asking the children to name the different lights in the world. He then read to the children from John 8:12 saying that Jesus IS the light of the world - nothing is brighter than He. Ashley & Jared Kendrick taught the children’s ministry. Prayer concerns were requested for the families of Jane Scrogin and Nancy Stone, Holmes family marking a year since Billy stepped into Eternity, Chris & Heidi Riley, Dean Calvin, Zane Miller, Kathy Blakley, John Carver, Gary & Debbie Hodges, Bill Miller, Frankie Ross, Kim Black, Gabby Sharp, Michelle Rodriguez, those attending 4-H camp this week, Dallas Baker’s niece, Jessica, and Madeline St. Clair. Traveling mercies were requested for the Booth family. Praises were for John & Dallas Baker’s family recent fun trip and for Kathy Laird’s grandson, Hunter, placing 1st in Springfield. The crockpot for June will be for Jim Hurst’s sister, Vendetta Locklear. Happy Birthday was sung to Landon Kendrick. Cedar Crest camp applications are to be turned in next Sunday, June 17, to Don Wilkerson. We also need to provide one adult for each five applications. Jill Kendrick gave an update and reminder about the 175th anniversary celebration next year on Sept 15, 2013. Susan Kendrick reported that $299.01 was collected during VBS for World Vision. The church will match that figure to send $600 to Africa to buy mosquito netting for children to help prevent malaria. The SALT Saturday youth group volunteered at the Paris Baptist Church last Friday to help pack bags of vegetables, crackers, etc for the summer lunch program. They will volunteer again this Friday with Susan Kendrick leaving the church at 9:00 and beginning their work at 9:30 for those meeting them at the church. That afternoon the youth group will return to our church and finish packing the food boxes for the Festival of Sharing to meet their goal of 100 boxes. They are in need of cans of Spam and peanut butter to finish off the boxes. If you can donate either item, please have it at the church by Friday at noon. Brian and Jessica Chase will be showing movies on the pad with “Grace Card” being shown this Friday, June 15, around 8:30. Bring a chair, sleeping bag, etc to be comfortable while watching the movie. Popcorn and soda will be served. The admission fee is a package of snack cakes, etc for the youth. Sunday School is held every Sunday morning at 9:30 followed by church service at 10:30. Door greeters for next week will be John and Dallas Baker. The children’s ministry will be taught by Lorie Wohlgemuth who needs an assistant. Bible study is continuing in the book of Romans Wed night at 6:30 (meal at 6:00). Please come and join us.

Mt. Airy Baptist Church

Pastor Robt. Cavanaugh

On June 10, church services began with the pastor giving an opening prayer. Regular church meetings of the week were announced and all were encouraged to attend. Announcements included the Mountianair’s sang at Millers in Paris on June 4 at 7pm., volunteers were thanked for the work at the Northeast Missouri Gospel Music & Fun Fest, volunteers for the Summer Feed a Child Program are needed. We will also collect food items for the Feed a Child Program. At the business meeting the church voted in Billy Arnett and Dan Redington as deacons. This week’s message was titled “Working out your salvation” and came from Phil.2:12-18. A person’s journey is just beginning when salvation is received from Christ. It is a shame many Christians believe all there is left is to wait for Jesus to return. Paul tells us to work out our salvation with trembling and fear. This is not earning salvation but bringing the salvation to a logical conclusion. A life of obedience to Christ, service and sacrifice to God; without complaining or arguing is what God expects from His children. We are also to evangelize and live a pure life before man and God.

Madison United Methodist

Rev. Bonnie Sudsberry

Grace United Methodist, Madison, held worship service, Sunday, June 10, which was the Second Sunday after Pentecost. Pastor Bonnie Sudsberry message was, “United We Stand, Divided We Fall” based on Jude 1-15. She also gave the Children’s Little Sermon, “Working Together.” Barbara Thornton was baptized and became a member of the church at the end of the Service. The special was a solo by Nancy Schofield, “One Day At A Time.” Monday, June 18, the Adult Bible Study meets at 6:30 p.m. Sunday, June 24 is worship at Wildwood Care Center at 1:30 p.m. We are collecting Spam in June for the family food baskets.

Perry Christian Church

Pastor David Todd

The Perry Christian Church worship hour of June 10 Introit by Cheri Provancha was “Just a Closer Walk with Thee”. David and Wyatt Lewellen were greeters. The choir is taking a vacation. Pastor Todd welcomed our guests and led the Call to Worship. The Congregational Meeting will be on the June 24. We will participate in the Schutte benefit at the park on the June 23. A “thank you” was given by Jeanne Gay. The FTWJ will meet the first Sunday in July. “How Great Thou Art” was sung in praise. Neal and Margie Schutte will be celebrating their anniversary on June 14. The prayer hymn was “Sweet Hour of Prayer”. Frankie Ross was on our prayer list as well as our sympathies for the families of John Ross, Elsa Chipman, John Hart, Jane Scroggins and Nancy Stone. Singing “The Old Rugged Cross” followed the pastor’s meditation for the Lord’s Supper. Elders were Dean and Greg Harrison. Jesse Todd, Carol Norman, David and Wyatt Lewellen served as deacons. Jeanne Gay told the children to think about what made our trees and flowers grow and how children should be growing in God’s light by asking Jesus to come into their hearts. 2 Corinthians 4:13-5:1 was read by Jesse for his father’s sermon on “God Is Preparing Us”. While God created us, he is also with us on our journey through life. It is our choice how we respond. We need to reflect on the important people in our lives and show our love. The invitation hymn was “When We All Get to Heaven” followed by the benediction and closing with “Lord, Dismiss Us With Your Blessing”. Churches continued to page 8


Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

Chuck McGinness wins reading contest The Madison Public Library would like to congratulate the winners for the first week of the Adult Summer Reading Program, “Between the Covers.” Chuck McGinnis won a large coffee mug with “Between the Covers” embossed on the front. Congratulations are also in order for Linda Gibler who is not pictured but won a specialty bookmark for her reading this week. Each week library users are asked to review the books that they read, bring in the reviews, and from those a winner is drawn. Fast, simple, and easy with the potential to win a Kindle at the end of the summer. For more information, check out Monroe County Library Events For the week of June 18 June 19 - Madison Library Night Time Animals at 2:30 p.m., presented by the Monroe County Conservation Agent, Kathi! She will be talking about night time

For summer fun visit your local library

animals. Stop in for lots of interesting facts, things to do and see and tons of fun! Great for all ages but perfect for children, tweens, and teens. June 19 - Paris Library Featured Speaker Paul Hoer at 5:30 p.m. — Paul will be talking about his book “Slices of East Audrain History” and relating interesting stories and incidents about the histories of Audrain and Monroe counties. Retired teacher Paul Hoer is a historian and geneaologist in Audrain County Missouri. June 21 - Paris Library Night Time Animals at 2:30 p.m., presented by the Monroe County Conservation Agent, Kathi! She will be talking about night time animals, their habits, their food sources and much more. Great for any age but perfect for teens and younger. For more information on upcoming events at the Madison or Paris Library, check us out at www.ldrl. org or on our Facebook page at “Little Dixie Regional Libraries”

Chuck McGinnis won a large coffee mug with “Between the Covers” embossed on the front. SUBMITTED PHOTO

BEN’S AUTO BODY, INC. Business Hwy 54 South Mexico, MO 573-581-2277 (800-748-7054) Fax: 573-581-8279

Call in or click in to FREE Auto quotes 24/7 •

CARS Towing: 573-581-1555

Thursday, June 14, 2012


Life Insurance After Divorce By Nancy Baca, State Farm® Agent

Most people buy life insurance to help family members stay financially secure after the policyholder’s death. Yet, when a marriage ends, the topic of life insurance is too often overlooked. These five tips can help you and your soon-to-be-ex discuss important changes to your policies before you sign the papers: Read the divorce agreement carefully. “Life insurance policies are often used to secure alimony and child support payments,” says Steven Weisbart, Ph.D., senior vice president and chief economist at the Insurance Information Institute. Before you sign any documents, make sure they meet your needs and that you’ll be able to comply with them. Divorce agreements are legally binding and can be difficult to alter. Discuss duration of coverage. The time frame for any obligatory life insurance coverage varies, often depending on the length of alimony and the ages of the children. If you’re purchasing insurance to protect a child financially, look into affordable term life or decreasing term life plans with coverage that expires when the child support obligation ends. Decide who will pay the premiums. Having your ex-spouse pay the insurance company may be convenient, but if you’re concerned about the possibility of default, ask your ex to pay you and then pay the premium yourself. Or, have your ex add you to the policy record so that you may receive duplicate copies of billing and lapse notices. “The consequences of your ex not paying you are less than if he or she doesn’t pay the insurance company,” Weisbart says. “Failing to pay the insurance company could cost you the policy.” Re-designate beneficiaries. Depending on the divorce settlement, many couples will rename their beneficiaries from each other to their children. In some states, probate laws automatically disqualify a former spouse from receiving life insurance proceeds unless the insured re-designates their ex-spouse after the divorce. If the children are minors, consider appointing an adult custodian to receive and handle the benefits on their behalf. Be sure to specify when the money will be transferred to the children and the percentage each child is to receive, Weisbart says. And keep in mind that beneficiaries cannot be re-designated after the insured’s death, so it’s critical to keep the policy up to date. Determine how much coverage you’ll need. Examine what your exspouse’s financial situation would be like if alimony and/or child support payments ended. Talk with your State Farm® agent and divorce attorney to arrive at a specific amount. The Insurance Information Institute offers more information on reviewing insurance coverages during a separation or divorce.

Please Note: This report is not being mailed, but is available at the office or by calling 660-327-4778.

ANNUAL REPORT ON WATER QUALITY--2011 Public Water Supply District #2 of Monroe County, MO

1. This Annual Water Quality Report is presented to customers of PWSD #2 of Monroe County, MO (PWS ID # MO2024402) and interested parties, This report details the quality of water delivered to users and other information of interest. If you have any questions about the information presented or need additional information, please contact our office at 660-327-4778. SOURCE OF DRINKING WATER 2. PWSD #2 of Monroe County purchases its water from the Clarence Cannon Wholesale Water Commission. The water source for the CCWWC is Mark Twain Lake located in Monroe and Ralls Counties, Missouri. Mark Twain Lake is a surface water reservoir owned and operated by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The CCWWC has entered into a contract with the Corps and the state of Missouri for purchase of water storage space in Mark Twain Lake. The reservoir has a total of 16 million gallons of raw water per day available for drinking water purposes. Current production averages approximately 4.0 million gallons per day. The Department of Natural Resources conducted an assessment of our source water to determine its susceptibility to contamination. All surface water sources are vulnerable to land use activities within their watershed. This is why all surface water in Missouri must be treated in dual treatment trains with barriers in place for potential microbiological and chemical contaminants. The assessment is a delineation of our watershed(s) and inventory of the potential contaminants found within the watershed(s). If you want to know more about the assessment or wish to participate on a watershed protection team to protect this valuable resource, then please call 573-672-3221. INFORMATION ON WATER QUALITY - 2011 Water quality analysis table: This table contains all of the detected contaminants found in CCWIn order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the Environmental Protection Agency WC’s water for the 2011 calendar year. It also contains information on any testing results specific to PWSD #2 of Monroe County, Mo. for 2011. prescribes regulations, which limit the amount of certain contaminants in water provided by public water systems. FDA regulations establish limits for contaminants Regulated in bottled water, which must provide the same protection for public health. Contaminant Possible Sources MCLG MCL Test Result 3. Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain Tested Of Contaminant Erosion of natural deposits; at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does .1900 Fluoride Water additive which promotes 0.19 4 4 not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about strong teeth; Discharge from range of results fertilizer and aluminum 0.19 contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental factories. Protection Agency’s Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791). 0.0495 Dissolved Barium Discharge of drilling wastes; 2 2 4. Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the nd.-. ..0495 Discharge from metal refinerrange of results ies; Erosion of natural deposits general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer 2.15 undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people Nitrate + Nitrate Runoff from fertilizer; Leach range of detection 10 10 as N from septic tanks, sewage; 2.15 with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be Erosion from natural deposits particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice about drinking Chromium Discharge for steel and pulp 3.08 100 100 water from their healthcare providers. Environmental Protection Agency/Centers mills. Range 3.08 for Disease Control guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection By-product of drinking Total Haloacetic 25 range of detection water disinfection by Cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Safe 60 Acids (HAAS) 16.3-28.1 0 Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791). By-product of drinking Total Trihal40 range of detection 80 N/A water disinfection omethanes (TTHM) 5. The water provided by the PWSD #2 of Monroe County meets, and in most cases, 25.5-46 exceeds, the quality standards set by EPA and DNR. Safe, reliable drinking water is our priority. If you have any questions, concerns, or would like further information, please feel free to contact our office at 660-327-4778. The Board of Directors Possible Sources Test Result MCL Unregulated meets monthly on the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. (7:30 DST) at the MCLG Of Contaminant Contaminant Office located at 23504 Hwy 24 Paris, MO. All meetings are open to the public and Tested interested persons are always welcome to attend. 3 Runoff form herbicide 0.24 range 0* Atrazine 3 2




used on row crops


Chloroform Nickel

Collection Period

25.5924 9.67 - 36 range



4.130 range 4.13




Copper ppm 1/1/2008 - 12/31/2010

Lead ppb 1/1/2008 - 12/31/2010

Action Level




Discharge from industrial chemical factories Unregulated contaminant

90th Percentile

Sites exceeding AL





Corrosion of household plumbing systems; Erosion of natural deposits; Leaching from wood preservatives




Corrosion of household plumbing systems; Erosion of natural dep.

Coliform (7) # Positive Samples 1

% Positive Samples 0





Violations and Health Effects Information

TYPE No Violations Occurred in the Calendar Year 2011


MCL MCL: Systems that collect less than 40 smaples per month no more than1 positive monthly sample



Source Naturally present in the environment

Compliance Period 1/01/2011-12/31/2011

Definitions: (1) MCL: Maximum Contaminant Level: The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCL’s are set as close to the MCLG’s as feasible using best available treatment technology. (2) MCLG: Maximum Contaminant Level Goal: The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLG’s allow for a margin of safety. (3) Treatment Technique: TT: A required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking water. (4) Action Level (AL) The concentration of a contaminant which triggers a treatment or other requirement which a water system must follow. (5) ppm: parts per million or milligrams per liter (6) ppb: parts per billion or micrograms per liter (7) The MCL for total coliform is determined by the number of samples taken per month. Systems that collect less than 40 samples per month are in violation if more than one sample tests positive. Systems that collect more than 40 samples per month are in violation if 5% or more of the samples test positive. *Infants and young children are typically more vulnerable to lead in drinking water than the general population. It is possible that lead levels at your home may be higher than at other homes in the community as a result of materials used in your home’s plumbing. If you are concerned about elevated lead levels in your home’s water, you may wish to have your water tested and flush your tap for 30 seconds to 2 minutes before using tap water. Additional information is available from the safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).

Area NEWS Monroe County Commission News 8 Thursday, June 14, 2012

MONDAY, June 4, 2012 The Commission met pursuant to adjournment with Mike Minor, Presiding Commissioner and Associate Commissioners Mike Whelan and Glenn E. Turner present and among other proceedings the following orders were had to wit: 1. Commission approved previous minutes. 2. Commission spoke with Sabra Hamilton from the City of Bethany Mo., regarding questions on Monroe County’s Enhanced Enterprise Zone Ordinance. 3. Commission reviewed and

signed Erroneous Assessments The Commission does now adjourn. FRIDAY, June 8, 2012 1. Commission approved previous minutes. 2. Commission spoke with Ron Watts, District Design Liaison of MoDOT in regards to basic Local Public Agencies Training. 3. Commission reviewed budget. 4. Commission inspected progress on BRO Projects, Bridges # (36) & (37). 5. Commission met with Blair Joiner to discuss 911 operations. The Commission does now adjourn.


2012 All District Baseball Team

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

Churches... Continued from page 6 Full Gospel Fellowship

Pastor Terry Davison

First, we want to thank all for the prayers and support we have received in our recent tragedies. Our message on June 10, was entitled, “Doing the Two-Step”. During the past few decades, worldwide paradigms have changed. Once was the time when the postman, the fireman, the police officer, the teacher, the doctor, and the preacher were universally respected. Public servants were trusted and appreciated: their opinions mattered and their services were sought out. When one of these noble officers of society made a request, provided their skills, or offered an opinion, we accepted them with the dignity from whence they came. It was a one-step operation to obtain the cooperation of society in, belief, and acceptance were the norm. Unfortunately, these days such acceptance is an anomaly. Society waxes selfish and introverted as we move away from a paradigm of trust into a paradigm of suspicion. This societal attitude plays negatively to the hearts of this generation of children, teaching them to receive, rather than to hate rather than to suspect rather than to expect. This is part of the undivine plan that has the world in its cross hares: it is the plan of devils. 1 Peter 3:8 tells us, “Be sober, be vigilant; because your adversary the devil walks about like a roaring lion, seeking whom he may devour.” This devilish plan makes it difficult for public servants such as pastors to gain acceptance, making it a two-step operation: leaders must demonstrate beyond any doubt their sincerity and love for those they serve before they can minister to their hearts. This puts the onus on the church to live out its faith daily: and that is ironically what God has called us to do. In the end, the devilish plan makes us better Christians, thereby defeating the whole ungodly attack in the process. Live out your faith, and your words will be respected for it.

Granville Christian Church

2012 Class 1, District 12 All District Baseball Team Madison Panther Jacob Youse 2012 Class 1, District 12 All District Baseball Team Paris Coyote Alex Thomas

Pr. Fran Schnarre

Father’s Day will be celebrated at Granville Christian Church on June 17. Come and bring your dad, grandpa,or husband and/or a story about him or a picture of him! The sermon will be “Choose Joy!” Granville Christian Church is again collecting a cart of name-brand groceries to be awarded in a drawing at the Relay for Life, June 23. Members have drawing tickets available. We will also have a food stand at the Relay, serving walking tacos, cookies, soda and water. There will be NO Sunday School the following morning, June 24. Pastor Fran will be leading the closing worship for the Relay, at 6 a.m. The quarterly evening board meeting will be July 11, at 7 p.m. Plans are underway for a Saturday evening-Sunday morning Vacation Bible School July 21 and 22. The theme will be Rocky Point Lighthouse; the motto will be “Shine God’s Light!” Please contact Brenda Coffman with names of soldiers in the combat zone and/or donations for supplies for our care packages. Our upcoming schedule: Worship at 11 a.m. on the first, third and fifth Sundays (June 17, July 1, 15 and 29). Sunday School for all ages is held at 10 a.m. every Sunday. Come as you are and share time with God.

2012 Class 1, District 12 All District Baseball Team Madison Panther Blake Brown 2012 Class 1, District 12 All District Baseball Team Paris Coyote Cole Lockhart


RANDMA’S Country Music

1st & 3rd Saturdays 3 miles north of Florida, Mo. on Hwy. 107

Guest June 16 ~ Davey French (Virginia, Ill.) 7:30 p.m. - 10 p.m.

(wheelchair accessible) •573-672-3202

2012 All-District

Mark Twain Lake Rodeo Queen, Jr. Queen June 29 Tri-City Commission would like to invite young ladies from around the area to participate in the Mark Twain Lake Rodeo Queen and Jr. Queen Contest. The contest will be held Friday June 29, at the Warren G. See Spill way in Perry, at 4 p.m. There will be a Junior Queen, and Queen Contest. The Junior Queen contest is for girls between the ages of 12 to 15. The Queen contest is for girls between the ages of 16 to 22. Queen contestants must also be unmarried. All contestants must be within the designated ages by

Elect MARY

Call... for Silk Screening and Embroidery (2 Day Service)

June 29. Junior Queens and Queens must be able to perform a pattern on their horse, exhibit horsemanship skills, sell advance tickets to the rodeo, and must love the sport of rodeo. The contestants must also complete a brief interview with the judges. A cash prize will be awarded to the first place ticket sales winner in each category. For more information and an application please contact Kara Wilkerson at 573-822-5746 or email her at


Democrat Incumbent for Monroe County Treasurer • The office has been computerized as promised. • I have implemented several programs that get the information out faster and more efficiently. • Accounting and Finance have been my chosen profession for 30+ years.

I would be honored to continue to serve you. Visit my website: Paid for by Citizens to elect Mary Lynn Powell Treasurer, Rick Powell

Vote for Continued Progress!

Paris Coyote Steven Hayhurst looks on during football camp. Hayhurst os one of four seniors that will be the leaders of the Paris Coyotes Varsity Football Team. APPEAL PHOTO

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

From The FRONT

Sports Camps Are Now Open...

Sports camps are open. There has already been a girl’s basketball camp, a softball camp, football camp and a boy’s basketball camp. (Top) Coach Gary Crusha gives some instructions to his camp goers during football camp. Coach Crusha returns for his second season at the helm of the Paris Coyotes assisted by

Hannibal Jaycees Getting Ready for 2012 National Tom Sawyer Days A lot of fun and family entertainment for the Tri-States are right around the corner with the Hannibal Jaycees 57th Annual National Tom Sawyer Days celebration, July 4th – 7th in historic Hannibal, Missouri. The festivities will kick off Monday, July 2, with the carnival opening on Broadway. The main events will begin Wednesday, July 4, culminating in the Hannibal Community Promotions Group’s spectacular fireworks display over the Mississippi that evening. But the fun doesn’t end on the 4th; the celebration will continue through Saturday, July 7th with events the entire family can enjoy. Tanyard Gardens will feature an exciting lineup of performers this year, with Rock & Roll Revival, The Pimpkatz and area sensations Madd Hoss Jackson all taking the stage to entertain the crowds. July 4, will be a “family night” at Tan-

yard Gardens, with all ages welcome and no cover charge. National Tom Sawyer Days, which has been listed as one of the Top 100 Events in North America, draws over 100,000 visitors from all over the world each year. It generates millions of dollars in revenue for the city of Hannibal, as well as the revenue the Hannibal

Weather permitting, Norfolk Southern Railroad will be replacing track panels at the railroad crossings on Route 24 and Route 15 near Paris this week. Thursday, June 14, crews will be working at the crossing on Route 15. This will result in the crossing being closed

during the operations. Motorists are encouraged to detour around Paris using Routes 154 and 24. Proper detour signage will be present while the detour is needed. The roadway will be open to traffic at the end of the work day.

Fine Collection Center, Jefferson City, June 12, 2012 Jackqueline R. Bordeleau – Paris, Speeding - $80.50 James C. Boyer – Bourbon, Towed vehicle with improper secondary safety device- $20.50

Patrick W. Burton- Centralia Speeding - $55.50 Michael J. Canada- Shelbyville, Ill., Taking of deer illegally $24.50 Shea C. Ensor - Paris, Seat belt violation - $10.00

Mary L Hartgrove - Madison, Speeding- $55.50 Carolyn M Mesmer – Ewing, Speeding - $30.50 Donna M Mundy - Monroe City, Failure to register motor vehicle $30.50 Tonya D. Pugh- Santa Fe, Failure to display plates on motor vehicle/ trailer - $30.50 Jimmy G. Robinson- Sturgeon, Insufficient personal flotation devices -$47.50 Ronald D Tate - Shelbyville, Seat belt violation - $10.00 Justin P West - Monroe City,

Thursday, June 14, 2012

Coach Mike Fible. (Bottom) Paris Coyote Basketball Coach and athletic director Wade Billington runs over pre drill instructions for his camp attendees. Coach Billington and Assistant Coach Mike Fible will run the Coyotes through their paces. APPEAL PHOTOS

Capital Energy Company new 2D Propane Owner

Jaycees and other local service organizations use for their charitable work throughout the year. From the National Fence Painting Contest to the Frog Jumping Contest, from mud volleyball to “live” entertainment at Tanyard Gardens, National Tom Sawyer Days is for the young and the young at heart.

Rt. 24 and 15 Railroad Crossing Repairs in Monroe County

(Top) Sylvee Graupman, left, and Chase Graupman enjoy the 2D Open House. (Right) Doug Graupman fills the propane cylinders.

Monroe County Circuit Court News

Do You Need a Pet?

Hawkins Theater 516 E. Maple • Shelbina 573-588-7600 Admission $5.00 DIGITAL is HERE!

June 15, 16, 17

Madagascar 3 in 3D

Speeding - $55.50. Judge Michael P Wilson June 12, 2012 Kimberlee Gieseker - Holliday, Speeding - $263.00 Joshua L. Parks - Vandalia, Failing to secure child under 8 in approved child restraint - $108.00 Michael W. Warden - Monroe City, Taking deer in closed season - $389.50 Brandon R. Ellison- Monroe City, Taking deer in closed season - $389.50

For breaking news and additional pictures Visit our website

(PG) Fri. - Sun. 7 p.m. Economical Concessions

MEXICO CINEMA June 15 - June 21 Rock of Ages...................PG-13 DAILY 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:00

Madagascar 3........................PG DAILY 2D 4:30 9:15 3D 2:00 7:00

Prometheous 3D (R) {1:35} 7:10 9:55 Prometheous (R) 4:20

Snow White & the Huntsman (PG-13)

✓Rock of Ages

Madagascar 3: 3D (PG)

(PG-13) {1:30} 4:15 7:05 9:50

Madagascar 3

✓That’s My Boy

(R) {1:50} 4:30 7:25 10:00

{1:10} 4:00 6:50 9:40 4:10 7:00

{1:40} 9:20

Tickets on Sale for The Dark Knight Rises Midnight Show: 7/19

6/15 - 6/21

DAILY 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:00

MOVIE LINE 573-581-8383

2D Propane is now under the ownership umbrella of Capital Energy Company. “2D Propane is locally owned and operated,” said Sales Representative Jill Buccheit. “We have personal customer service.” According to General Office Manager (over both locations, Jefferson City and Paris) Annette Davis, 2D offers a budget payment plan to allow customers to pay over the entire year. “We pride ourselves in serving our customers,” said Davis. The Paris office is open 8 a.m. – 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. For more information contact Tammi Relford, 660-3271182.


Around The County... * Paris Baptist Church Ladies Salad Supper... The Paris Baptist Church will host a Salad Supper for the ladies of the community on Thursday, June 14, at 6:30 p.m. Come and enjoy good food and fellowship. Hope to see you there! * Paris United Methodist Church Salad Supper... will be held on Wednesday, June 27, at 6:30 p.m., at the Paris United Methodist Church. The evening’s speaker will be Debbie Curtright Mann, on her experiences with Extreme Home Makeover in Joplin last year. All area women are invited to share in good food and fellowship! * “9-12 We The People of Monroe County to meet... “912 We the People of Monroe County” will have their regular meeting on Thursday, June 21, at 6:30 p.m., at the Paris Community Building behind the old Jr. High. The public is welcome, now is the time to become involved; will have videos about the election and more. Direct questions 660-327-1220. * First Baptist Church VBS June 18-25... Amazing Wonders Vacation Bible School will take place at the First Baptist Church, June 18-22, from 8:30 a.m. - 11:45 a.m.; registration is at 8 a.m. Children age 3 to 6th grade are welcome. * Father’s Day - Dad Fest... This Father’s Day, bring the whole family to Dad’s Fest! This free, public event will feature a monster truck show and rides by The Incinerator (as seen on Monster Jam), motorcycle stunts, car show, the Lesters Southern Gospel Group will also be performing- there will be activities for the kids. Even the food is free! Dad’s Fest will be held on Sunday, June 17, from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m., at Family Life Fellowship, 1614 Hwy 24 E in Moberly. For more information visit or call 660-263-0488. * Mt. Airy to host Hymn Sing June 16... The Monroe Baptist Association will have a hymn sing on Saturday, June 16, at Mt. Airy Baptist Church at 7 p.m. Mt. Airy will also host a Bar-B-Q meal prior to the hymn sing at 5:30 p.m. Those attending are asked to take a covered dish. During the hymn sing the host pastor will lead in scripture and prayer. Visitors are welcome to attend. * Madison Class of 1982 to hold reunion Aug. 4... Madison Class of 1982 will hold their 30 year reunion on Saturday, Aug. 4, at 6:30 p.m., at Becky’s Restaurant, in Madison. Please contact Dani Bates 660-676-2446 or Jill Hayden Pace 816-809-8875.

LOCAL Internet Access E-mail Spam & Virus Filter

Pop-Up Stopper®

Snow White and The Huntsman.........PG-13

These dogs are now at the Paris City Pound for pick up by owner or for adoption. Adopt-A-Pet - Call City Office 660-327-4334.


Madagascar 3 (PG) Snow White and the Huntsman (PG-13)

DSL & Dial-up Toll Free 877-269-8088


Thursday, June 14, 2012

Father’s Day COUPON

Father’s Day


Happy Father’s Day

Bring Coupon in $2.00 OFF Oil Change! Expires: 6-30-12

780 S. Main - Paris, Mo. 660-327-4204

Happy Father’s Day from...



FATHER’S DAY Father’s Day is Sunday, June 17

HAPPY FATHER’S DAY Monroe Manor 119 Bed Skilled Nursing Facility

John A. Hays - Manager 926 Hwy. 24-36 E. • Monroe City, Mo.

200 South Street - Paris, Mo. 660-327-4125 660-327-5264 (Fax)

Bus.: 573-735-4546 • Home: 573-735-4314


FULL LINE of Watches available for Father’s Day. We have a FULL SERVICE Watch and Jewelry Department.

FREE Estimates!

103 S. Madison • Perry • 573-565-2242

Cooking Out for Father’s Day? We have everything you need!

Buy one 6” and Medium drink, Dad gets Free 6” of Equal Value

HOURS: Mon. - Fri. • 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. • Sat. - Sun. • 8 a.m.- 9 p.m.

504 B Main St., Paris • 660-327-5005



Custom Framing, Matting and Design

Miller Frames & Design

1260 E Hwy 22 • C


entralia, Mo. • 573682-9921 rframesanddesigns

Day s ’ r e Fath ial! Spec

Cummins Recovery & Towing • Tires • Repairs • Accessories • Oil Changes • State Inspection

OIL CHANGE $26.55 up to 5 qts. Sale expires 6-24-12

Kendrick Insurance

Dane & Jill Kendrick Annie Wallace

125 W. Monroe • P.O. Box 267 • Paris, Mo. Ph: 660-327-5203 • Home: 660-327-2355 Fax: 660-327-6303

s ’ J A

Collision&& Collision Refinish Refinish Detailing

• Family Specializingowned In Insurance Work & operated • Free Estimates for All Your Automotive & Watercraft • Only One Estimate Needed • Work with All Major Perfect F Insurance Companies a t her’s Day Outside and Gift Family owned & operated Inside Wash Specializingfor In Automotive & only $45 Watercraft Collision Repair Call for an appointment to get 660-327-1034 • 573-473-9443 your vehicle as clean as a whistle!


639 W. Locust • Paris, MO

David Young

Coupon Expires 6/30/12

HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 200 E. Madison St. • Paris, MO 65275 660-327-1385 • 660-327-1380 (fax) 24 Hour 573-721-0556 Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. • Sat. 8 a.m. -12 p.m.

639 W. Locust • Paris, MO 660-327-1034 • 573-721-0958

Paris, MO 660-327-4147 Hwy. 15 & Bus. 24 Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. Madison, MO 660-291-5795 Wed. 12 - 5 p.m.


P.O. Box 117 Paris, MO 65275

620 S. Main, Paris • 660-327-4700

Russ Thomas

Father’s Day ONLY


Those special memories with da d deserve special treatment! Let us help you preserve and protect them!

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •


Thursday, June 14, 2012

2012 Relay For Life of Monroe County - June 23, June 24

Why I Relay

By Barb McCall

At 14 years old my Grandpa Jacoba was my hero! In the 1970’s he was diagnosed and treated for Colon Cancer. The radiation treatments burned his internal organs so badly it landed him in ICU for over 2 weeks. . . . . . . that’s kind’a why I Relay When I was 19 the first landlord we rented from, was diagnosed and treated for cancer. I will never forget the tractors and semis and combines that flooded the fields to get the crops out for the Wayne Carter family, because he was too sick! . . . . . . that’s kind’a why I Relay I’ve heard the story, but never got the privilege to meet my husband’s mother. She was taken by cancer at the young age of 36, when Delbert was only 16. . . . . . . that’s kind’a why I Relay Joe McCall was the quiet type. I loved the twinkle of orneriness in his eye. He was so much fun to be around. The most gifted man to ever run heavy equipment. It didn’t matter what it was, he could drive/operate it. Delbert, Seth and Heath possess those gifts from Joe. I want to honor his life lost to lung cancer. . . . . . . that’s kind’a why I Relay My mom was diagnosed with Breast Cancer in July 2009. She never complained, through surgery, or treatment! My mom is an INCREDIBLE Woman of Faith! . . . . . . that’s kind’a why I Relay I was diagnosed with Breast Cancer on March 9th 2011. My entire family surrounded me with love and support. My Friends and Co-Workers were quick to offer meals, wore t-shirts & wrist bands reflecting their support! Even one-sided hugs, whenever I needed them! We had fun with the various wigs (Kendall, Olivia, Joleen, & Rachel) trying them on, one wig was a free gift from the American Cancer Society! They also provided a “Look Good, Feel Better Clinic” to teach me how to deal with make-up and the loss of eyebrows and eyelashes. The American Cancer Society was the Research Provider$ for the Chemo drugs that helped save my life! And the Tamoxafin that I will continue to take for the next five years to prevent the cancer from coming back. The American Cancer Society also provided me a gas card worth $100.00 that helped offset some of the expenses behind the 4300 miles driven for appointments and treatment. . . . . . . that’s kind’a why I Relay I love my husband, our three wonderful kids, my daughter-in-law, and two beautiful grandbabies! I NEVER want any of them, or the rest of our friends and family, to have any further experience with cancer than I have already put them through! I will be a friend and advocate for every cancer patient, that I can, to walk alongside their journey! THAT IS WHY I RELAY!!!!!!!!!


Help us shed light on the fight.

Whether it's a parent, sibling, friend or neighbor, we all know someone who has been touched by cancer. Relay For Life is one way to recognize loved ones who are surviving cancer and remember those who have lost the battle. After sunset at each Relay For Life event, the track is encircled with Luminaria decorated with the names of those who have battled cancer. This ceremony of light symbolizes the hope and courage with which we all continue to fight cancer. New this year is also a caregiver bag, as a way to honor those who have cared for a cancer patient. If you would like to make a donation for a Luminaria at our Relay For Life, simply complete the form below and mail to the address below. Each Luminaria is a $5.00 donation. 2012 PLEASE RETURN THE FORM BY June 15, 1, 2011 RELAY FOR LIFE OF MONROE COUNTY June 11 23,- 24, 12, 2012 2011 Courthouse Square—Paris, MO MAIL FORM TO: Vanessa Forrest 26817 Rt KK Paris, MO 65275 Ginger Hodson at the American Cancer Society at 1-800-684-2733 If you have any questions, please contact Gina Sheurman For cancer information, call 1-800-ACS-2345 24 hours a day, seven days a week or visit us on the web at

Be a part of this special ceremony to honor and remember those touched by cancer. (please print information) Your name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address ______________________________________________________________________________________ City/State/Zip ___________________________________________________________________________________ Phone (Day/Evening) _____________________________________________________________________________ I would like a candle lit: � In honor of � In Memory of _____________________________________________________________________ � In honor of � In Memory of _____________________________________________________________________ � In honor of � In Memory of _____________________________________________________________________ � Caregiver Bag in Honor of


� Caregiver Bag in Honor of

_____________________________________________________________________ Total Donation __________ # of Luminaria _____ Please make checks payable to the American Cancer Society

Unique Resale

Booths for Rent • Consignment New & Used Items • Crafts Home Decor and much more...

Load it Up... Head It Out - Off To 4-H Camp...

Helping load for 4-H Camp were, left to right, Katie Allison, Makenzie Fox, Rachel Batsell, Hannah Mitchell, Aiden Mitchell, Russell Mitchell and Grace Peak. APPEAL PHOTO

Hours: Wednesday - Friday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Like us on Facebook 419 W. Reed • Moberly, Mo. • (660) 263-1112

Views from the 2011 Relay For Life of Monroe County


Building Supply, Inc.


• Certainteed Vinyl Siding • Tamko Shingles • Lumber • Doors • Plumbing Supplies • Glass Repair WIDE SELECTION OF • tools and electrical supplies • replacement windows • much more!!

~ 573-735-4635 ~ ~ 573-735-4630 ~

107 N. Vine Monroe City, MO

12 Thursday, June 14, 2012 CLASSIFIEDS PUBLISHER’S NOTICE For Rent Auction All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex,handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.


HAYHURST REAL ESTATE 23815 Hwy 24 West • Paris, MO

1038 acres Mercer County - 700 plus tillable acres, nice set of out buildings, 4 homes, large machine shed with over 100,000 bu. grain storage. Main house has 2-car attached garage with full walkout basement. Tillable land consists of 250 acres of good flat bottom land, 270 acres of level to gently rolling acres and the rest is productive rolling land. This farm offers excellent hunting for the owner or extra income from a hunting lease. 1391 acres in Mercer County, 1050 acres tillable with over 60,000 bushel grain storage $2,800 per acre 61 acres – ½ wooded, ½ open, water and electric, older farmhouse off Route 154 – close to Mark Twain Lake. $2,500 per acre

Mark Twain Lake Area • Farms • Residental • Hunting

660-327-1507(Bus.) 573-473-0776 (Cell) e-mail:


The land owned or rented by the following are posted against trespassing for the 2012-13 hunting season. The charge is $1.00 per line each week for the season and is to be PAID IN ADVANCE.

Jane Miller Farm (6/1/13) Naiah Hogan (10/11/12) Pamela J. Bogle (11/3/12)

Aluminum Cans

50¢ Per Lb.

APARTMENT FOR RENT: R&R Apartments, 1006 E. Martin, Perry. 1 2- bedroom, water, sewer, trash, lawn care, snow removal. Call Frank or Shelly (573) 5653392.........................................tfn


Auctioneer, Realtor, Appraiser Hwy. 24, Madison, MO 660-291-5921 • 800-404-3400

Restaurant For Sale DRY DOCK HOURS: Open every night, except Sunday. Breakfast hours: 6 - 8:30 a.m. ...........................................17-tfn

Help Wanted HELP WANTED: Experienced cook for full service kitchen for nights and weekends. Apply in person at the Hitching Post located on Route J, Monday - Thursday, 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. ...........................................23-2t

HELP WANTED Maintenance needed for Madison Community Housing. Contact: Glenda Miller 660-327-4969

HELP WANTED Part Time Position Available. Must be personable, good communication skills and office savvy. Age: 16 + Send resume to P.O. Box 86, Paris, MO 65275

(In Bags or Boxes Only, Prices Subject to Change) ALSO BUYING *Copper *Brass *Stainless *Lead *Aluminum Grades *Scrap Steel & Cast *Auto Batteries

PONTOON BOAT FOR SALE: 1988 Sylvo 24’ Pontoon on 1996 24’ trailer with 1979 85HP Johnson motor. $3,000. 660-6518706...................................6+tfn

Lost LOST: Spare tire for Chevy ton pick-up. REWARD for return. 660-327-4485....................24-1t

Insurance Whether it be health insurance, medicine supplement, life insurance, Part D or supplemental insurance, let me review your policies.

Call Barb Forrest at Forrest and Associates, 660-327-1103.

Services Plumbing • Heating Cooling • Electrical Work Call Little Rick Heitmeyer

Hwy. 24 West • Moberly 1-800-337-6811

•660-327-4726• •573-473-6494• Free Estimates

Auction PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, June 30 • 1 p.m. Location: 3 miles south of Paris on Route 15 and 3 miles east on Hwy. KK MACHINERY, CATTLE EQUIPMENT AND TOOLS: 3020 JD tractor 14’ fold up brush cutter, JD Gator, gooseneck stock trailer, loading chute, creep feeder, electric fencers and fencing material. Other equipment and hand tools and a few antiques.

LOST Female 8 month Rat Terrier,

Lost in rural Holliday area.


Email news & ads to

I would like to thank the Paris Senior Citizens Center and Frank Marth, Shelter Insurance Agent of Mexico, for the 32” RCA television from the Senior Center in our community. I encourage each of you to help them in any way that you can, whether it be by donations or stopping by and eating lunch with your neighbors.

Anita Dunkle

I wish I could do or say more than just thank you for all the kind things people have done for us in the past six months, since I went to the hospital and been a resident of Monroe Manor. We ever so much appreciate the prayers, cards, visits, phone calls, food for Hugh and many other acts of thoughtfulness we’ve received. God Bless each and everyone.

Mary Evalyn Thank you to everyone who attended our 50th and 25th anniversary celebration and helped to make it such a big success. A special thank you to our children and families and friends who worked so hard to make this happen for us. Thank you Mary for the cakes, Keith and Larry for the decorations and special effects and the Madison Community Center for the wonderful food and hard work in making room for everyone. Thanks to Andy, Sara and the kids for making everyone feel welcome at the door and Stephanie and Billy for helping with decorations and greeting the crowd and doing whatever needed to be done. Thanks again for coming and being a part of our lives.

God Bless you all,

Guy and Sandy Callison and family Brad and Michelle Callison and family

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers at Mark Twain Lake will be performing tree trimming operations along main roadways throughout several recreation areas from June 18, 2012, to June 22, 2012. The most extensive operations will occur in the Warren G. See South Spillway Recreation Area. These areas will remain open; however, all visitors entering the area are encouraged to be very cautious and watch for falling limbs as well as workers near



Thank You

Tree trimming to be performed along roadways at Mark Twain Lake

OWNER: Jones Hereford Ranch--Thomas L. Jones Auctioneer: Eddie Smock • 573-588-4661

Answers to “Remie”.

Anita Dunkle, left, was the grand prizewinner of the 32” television donated to be Paris Senior Citizen’s Center by Shelter Insurance Agent Frank Marth, of Mexico. APPEAL PHOTO

raffle. We are very blessed to have the Paris

Little Rick’s Plumbing

Fusselman’s Salvage Co.

White and Peach.

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

the road. Due to the proximity of many trees to the roadway, visitors can expect to find one lane of traffic when entering or exiting these areas. In these situations please pay close attention to any personnel providing instructions to motorists. If you would like additional information, please contact the Mark Twain Lake Project Office at 573-735-4097 or email us at marktwaininfo@usace.

Out of Work?

Classified Rates

We’ve got our eye out for you in the classifieds.

$4.50 per column inch

No worries.

Check us out and zero in on a new job? 230 N. Main Paris, MO 65275 660-327-4192

Box ads

Line ads:

30¢ per word ($5.00 minimum)

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •


IN RE: Ryan Wilper, a Single Person Trustee’s Sale: For default in payment of debt and performance of obligation secured by Deed of Trust executed by Ryan Wilper, a Single Person dated December 19, 1997 and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds of Monroe County, Missouri as Book 276 Page 1907 and re-recorded on December 31, 1997 in Book 277 Page 000015 the undersigned Successor Trustee, at the request of the legal holder of said Note will on Wednesday, July 11, 2012 between the hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., (at the specific time of 2:05 p.m.), at the West Front Door of the Court House, City of Paris, County of Monroe, State of Missouri, sell at public vendue to the highest bidder for cash the following described real estate, described in said Deed of Trust, and situated in Monroe County, State of Missouri, to wit: THE EAST HALF (E-1/2) OF LOT THIRTEEN (13) AND ALL OF LOT FOURTEEN (14) IN BLOCK SEVEN (7) IN PEIRSOL’S ADDITION TO MONROE CITY, MONROE COUNTY, MISSOURI. SUBJECT TO

Monroe County LEGALS

Legal Notices

STREETS, ALLEYS, PASSWAYS AND EASEMENTS AS NOW OF RECORD. to satisfy said debt and cost. MILLSAP & SINGER, P.C., Successor Trustee 612 Spirit Drive St. Louis, MO 63005 (636) 537-0110 File No: 127483.071112.283649 FC


Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b), no information concerning the collection of this debt may be given without the prior consent of the consumer given directly to the debt collector or the express permission of a court of competent jurisdiction. The debt collector is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Published on: June 14, 21, 28 and July 5, 2012


Judge or Division: RACHEL L. BRINGER Case Number: 12MN-CV00078 Plaintiff/Petitioner: JOSEPH S. MITCHAM



The State of Missouri to: Victoria L. Mitcham You are notified that an action has been commenced against you in the Circuit Court of Monroe/Paris, Missouri, the object and general nature of which is a divorce and which affect the following described property: none. You are further notified that, unless you file an answer or other pleading or otherwise appear and defend against this action within 45 days after June 14, 2012, judgement by default will be entered against you. (seal) June 7, 2012 Heather D. Wheeler (Clerk) Published on: June 14, 21, 28 and July 5, 2012

Thursday, June 14, 2012


NARFE Chapter hears report on state convention

ERIC S. BAXTER SSN: XXX-XX-2255 The Mexico NARFE Chapter possible to get information about Unknown 1859 met at the Jackson Street members who do belong to the ECafe at Mexico, at 11:30 a.m., chapters. Richard Daggett passed Respondent.


The State of Missouri to: Eric S. Baxter, address unknown You are notified that an action has been commenced against you in the Circuit Court of Monroe County, Missouri, the object and general nature of which is Dissolution of Marriage. The names of all parties in this action are stated in the caption above and the name and address of the attorney for the Petitioner is T. Peter Danielsons, Legal Services of Eastern Missouri, Inc., P.O. Box 1276, Hannibal, MO 63401. You are further notified that, unless you file an answer or other pleading or otherwise appear and defend against this action withIN THE CIRCUIT COURT in 45 days after June 14, 2012, OF MONROE COUNTY judgment by default will be enAT PARIS, MISSOURI tered against you. BRENDA L. BAXTER, (seal) SSN: XXX-XX-6256 June 6, 2012 Petitioner, Heather D. Wheeler vs. Case No. 12MN(Clerk) CV00070 Published on: June 14, 21, 28 and July 5, 2012

May 22. The President Adelaide Minor called the meeting to order. She led nine NARFE members in the Pledge of Allegiance. The Secretary Mary L. Walkup read the March minutes. They was approved as read. Homer McCollum give his Treasurer report. Our guest speaker was Richard Daggett and Debbie Daggett and their daughter Rachal Edwards all from Monroe City. Richard Daggett give his report on the NARFE State Convention in April in St. Louis. He told us what the silent auction Sale for the Alzheimer’s Fund made it. The Mexico NARFE members voted to have Richard Daggett to vote our Proxy at the National Convention in Reno Sparks, Nev., in Aug. 26 - 30. We had a discussion about the National E-chapter, it is not

out some Certificates of Appreciation to the President - Adelaide Minor; to the Secretary - Mary L. Walkup and to the Treasurer Homer McCollum for their work in the Mexico NARFE Chapter 1859. Mary L. Walkup was given a Plaque saying on it: NARFE, 9th District Award, Outstanding Volunteer 2011 - 2012. What she had done for the Mexico and the Hannibal Chapters. The ones in attendance were Verle Naughton from Montgomery City; Justus (Margaret) Olney from Holliday; Frances Lavinder from Mexico; Homer (Mary) McCollum from Paris; Adelaide Minor and Mary L. Walkup from Stoutsville. The next meeting will be held July 24, at the Jackson Street Cafe in Mexico, at 11:30 a.m.

Contact Megan hulen o t D E NE @ 660-327-4192 ? E S I T R E V D A or email:

Monroe County VITALS

14 Thursday, June 14, 2012

Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Mo. •

Unnerstall ~ McCollum unite in marriage

Carrie McCollum, daughter of Kevin and Julie McCollum of New Haven, and Mark Unnerstall, son of Glennon and Beverly Unnerstall of Beaufort, were married in St. Anne’s Chapel at Clover Bottom, on April 14, 2012. Mark’s brother, Steve, was best man, and the groomsmen were his brother-in-law, Tim Stahlman, Carrie’s brother, Malcolm McCollum, and Mark’s nephews, Travis and Nick Stahlman. Mark’s sister, Annette Stahlman, was matron of honor, and the bridesmaids were Carrie’s third cousin, Danielle Park, of Paris, Carrie’s niece, Zoe McCollum,

Obituaries ✝

and Hanna Turner and Alexandra Burkett, friends of the bride. Alexa Struckhoff, cousin of the groom, and Danielle Park’s daughter, Rachel, were the flower girls. Carrie’s nephew, Callum McCollum, was the ring bearer. Carrie is employed as an emergency room nurse at St. Joseph’s Hospital in Lake St. Louis, and Mark farms and does construction work with his father and brother. They are making their home near Beaufort in a house they built themselves this spring. Carrie is a granddaughter of Homer and Mary McCollum of Paris. 1947, in Paris, and he preceded her in death on Feb. 15, 1997. She is survived by three children, Steven C. Summers of Bozeman, MT; Charles S. Summers of St. Charles, and Carla J. Peery of Troy,; nine grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; one brother, Robert Doggett of California and one sister, Betty Keller of St. Louis. She was preceded in death by an infant son, David S. Summers on Aug. 1, 1951. Funeral services were held on Saturday, June 9, at 2 p.m., at Agnew Funeral Home, in Paris, with Reverend Wesley Hammond officiating. Visitation was from 1-2 p.m., on Saturday at the funeral home. Interment was in Walnut Grove Cemetery,

Thomas David Callahan


Thomas David Callahan, 78, of Fulton, passed away at St. Mary’s Hospital, on June 2, at 11 a.m. He was born March 29, 1934, the son of the late Dennis and Anne (Burke) Callahan. On Oct. 25, 1975, he was united in marriage to Judith “Judy” (Wilson) Ross. He was an active member of Carrington Baptist Church where he served as a Deacon for many years. Mr. Callahan loved his Lord and his family, enjoyed working with his Angus Cattle, and retired from Ovid Bell Press after 40 years as a printer. He is survived by his wife Judy; children, Dennis (Kay) Callahan of Fulton and Daveda (Randy) Voss of Coatsburg, Ill.; grandchildren Christina (Craig) Metternich, Lucas Stassel, Shawn Callahan, Annie Callahan, Erin Callahan; one greatgrandchild, Kade Metternich; sister, Mary Martin of Ashland; and many nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; a daughter Dayona (Callahan) Stassel; and brother-in-law, Stanley Martin. David was well known for his strong work ethic and will be sadly missed by family and friends. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m., on Tuesday, June 5, at Carrington Baptist Church with Rev. Jack Coleman officiating. Interment followed at Carrington Cemetery. The family received friends from 6 until 8 p.m., on Monday, June 4, at Debo Funeral Home, in Fulton. Memorial Contributions may be made to Carrington Baptist Church Cemetery Fund, c/o Debo Funeral Home, 833 Court Street, Fulton, MO 65251.

Maxine Summers


Maxine Summers, 84 of Troy, passed away on Tuesday, June 5, in Troy. Mrs. Summers was born on March 1, 1928, in St. Louis, to Homer and Ida Hedley Doggett. She married Harry F. Summers on Aug. 16,

Mary Harrison Slaton


Mary Slaton, 90, of Holtville, Calif., passed away Wednesday, May 2. Mary was born May 31, 1921 in Woodlawn. She taught school for over 40 years, retiring in 1983 from Meadows Union in Holtville. She enjoyed gardening, knitting and sewing, but she especially enjoyed her family. She was preceded in death by her parents James M. (Jim) and Alva Irene Delaney Harrison; husband, Robert Marion; daughter, Sarah; sister, Elizabeth Green; brother, Poole Harrison; and son in law Ron Uldrick. Mary is survived by her sons, Francis (Gabriela) Slaton, Robert Slaton, and Stephen (Adela) Slaton; daughters, Rebecca Uldrick and Margaret (Dustin) Harmon; 8 grandchildren, Jean Rogers, Jon Uldrick, Robert and Benjamin Slaton, Daniel and Estephanie Slaton, Richard (Anabel) and Jon (Mabel) Harmon; and 8 great- grandchildren, Anna, Rachel and Chris Rogers; Sam, Josh, Isaac and Annie Marie Harmon; and Mia Harmon. She is also survived by her sisters Katheryn Slaton, Grace Knipmeyer, Flemma Unterbrink and Martha West and brother Elton Morgan. She is also survived by numerous nephews and nieces. A memorial service was held Saturday, May 5, at 2 p.m. at Frye Chapel and Mortuary in Brawley with Pastor Richard Moore officiating. Mary was laid to rest at Evergreen Cemetery in El Centro, Calif.

Wayne Dale Wohlbold


Private Family Graveside services for Wayne Dale Wohlbold, 71, of Paris, formerly of Laddonia were held Wednesday, June 13, at Laddonia Cemetery with Reverend Richard Sullivan officiating. Mr. Wohlbold passed away at 3:30 a.m., Sunday, June 10, at his home. He was born Dec. 14, 1940 in Union, the son of Roy and Emma Decke Wohlbold. Survivors include his mother, Emma Wohlbold of Wellsville; two sons, Bryan Woods of Tempe, Ariz., and Kevin Wohlbold of Forney, Texas; three daughters, Lynn Burney of Santa Fe, Lori Crum of Henderson, Nev., and Kerrie Robnett of Mexico; one brother, David Wohlbold of Laddonia; and four grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his father and an infant brother, Stevie Wohlbold. Mr. Wohlbold was a lifetime area resident and farmer. He was Christian by faith. He enjoyed rebuilding antique tractors, fishing and watching NASCAR. Memorial contributions may be made to the Wayne Wohlbold Family, in care of Bienhoff Funeral Home, P.O. Box 427, Perry, Mo. 63462. Online condolences may be made at


William Cole Kellogg

Ben and Nicole Kellogg, Moberly, are the proud parents of their first child, a son born at 12:44 a.m., on Thursday, May 10, 2012 at Boone Hospital Center, in Columbia. He weighed 6 pounds, 14 ounces and was 20 ¼ inches long. He has been named William Cole. Grandparents include William (Buck) and Debbie Young of Moberly, Jeff Kellogg of Madison, and Martina Gadberry of Sullivan, Ill. Great-Grandparents include Billy Gene and Donna Young, of Huntsville; Grace and the late Ralph Dale Pulis, of Moberly; Kenneth and Ida Kellogg, of St. Charles; Norman and the late Vickie Thomas, of Huntsville; Jerry and Janet Bates, of Mt. Zion, Ill.; and Nancy Wilking, of Effingham, Ill.

Chloe Isabella Zumsteg

Alan and Jan Smiley Carter of Paris are proud to introduce their newest granddaughter, Chloe Isabella Zumsteg, who was born Thursday, May 31, 2012, at 12:39 p.m. at Audrain Medical Center, in Mexico. Chloe was 7 pounds 7.2 ounces and 19 ½ inches long. Her parents are Ginny and Dennis Zumsteg of Mexico. Chloe is a delight to her siblings including Xavier Zumsteg, 1; Conner Marshall, 6; and Taylor Marshall, 9. Dennis’ parents are Dennis and Vera Zumsteg of Bluffton and Carolyn Zumsteg, of Mexico.

Charles Declan Bush Big sisters Macy (7) and Chloe (4) welcome home new baby brother Charles Declan Bush, born on Wednesday, May 2, 2012 at 8:18 a.m., at Audrain Medical Center, Mexico. Charles is the son of C.J. and Micca Bush. Grandparents are Jack and Joanne Bush, Paris; and David and Donna Stice, Canton. Great-grandparents are Edwin Bush, Paris; Viola Tracy, LaGrange; and Vernie and Geraldine Stice, Lewistown.

Monroe County Appeal Week 24  
Monroe County Appeal Week 24  

June 14, 2012 issue of the Monroe County Appeal, Paris, Missouri