CHOOL AND SPORTS It is that time of year again next week the Monroe County Appeal will feature its annual Back To School insert complete with school information, Free and Reduced Lunch information, letters from the principals and other useful information for school bound students. Hot on its heels will follow the annual sports preview issue featuring the Paris Coyotes football, cheerleaders, softball and girl’s golf and Madison baseball and softball team coverage. The insert will feature team articles, team schedules and other sports information.
Junior Slater Stone tosses a ball during football camp the week of July 29 - Aug. 2. Appeal Photo
MASTER GARDENERS TO MEET AUG. 6
The Salt River Master Gardeners will meet at 7 p.m., on Tuesday, Aug. 6, (NOTE different location) at the North Street Station next to the Tom and Huck statue in downtown Hannibal. Bernie Andrew will present a program on “Beekeeping.” Everyone is invited to attend. The Salt River Master Gardeners are a group of Missouri Master Gardeners from Marion, Ralls, Monroe, Pike, and Lewis counties. For information contact Cecelia Obert, President 573-8225481 or Alix Carpenter, Agronomy Specialist, University of Missouri Extension, Marion County 573769-2177.
PRESCRIBED BURN WORKSHOP SEPT. 5
A workshop on conducting prescribed burns to benefit wildlife and to help control unwanted plant growth will be held 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 5, at the Lake Nehai office board room. The workshop is hosted by the Missouri Department of Conservation and the Chariton County Natural Resource Conservation Service. Participants will learn the proper techniques and safety precautions for conducting a prescribed burn, which is using fire to manage habitat. Equipment and how to develop a burn plan will be discussed. A demonstration burn will be conducted at the Lake Nehai Natural Area after lunch if weather conditions permit. The workshop is free, but participants are asked to register in advance by calling 660-258-5732, ext. 111. To reach the meeting site, from Missouri 5 take Route D four miles east to the Lake Nehai main entrance. Turn into the main entrance and the building is 150 feet on the left.
The oldest continuous newspaper in Monroe County, Since 1867
Thursday, August 1, 2013
(USPS 359-260) Vol. 146, Number 31 Paris, MO 65275 • 12 Pages • 1 Section • 50 cents
School registrations begin next week Registration day for Paris R-II and Madison C-3 will be Thursday. Aug. 8. Paris R-II On Thursday, Aug. 8, Paris R-II School District will hold K-12 registration from 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. Students new to the district can come on this day (it would be helpful if students bring birth certificate, new address, and contact info from previous school). Junior high and high school students can pick up schedules once all office paperwork is completed and signed by parent/guardian. Junior high and high school students will be taking school pictures this day from 8-6 in the high school library. Also, as has been a yearly practice, the Paris PTSA will be providing school supplies to families for $5 per family (families can sign up this day, and supplies will be delivered to the students’ classroom. Madison C-3 Madison students, grades 7-12, are invited to attend Registration Day on Thursday, Aug. 8, from 9 a.m., to 3 p.m. Junior High and High School schedules will be available at that time. New to the district? Students who are new to the
district are welcome to stop by the school any weekday in August between 8:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. to register for classes. Please bring proof of residency and the student’s birth certificate, social security number, and shot records. Please contact the school office at (660) 2914515 with questions. Back to School Night - Madison students and parents will have the opportunity to meet teachers, drop off school supplies, and pick up high school schedules during the 20132014 Back-to-School Night on Monday, Aug. 19. There will be a Kick-off Assembly held in
the gymnasium beginning at 5 p.m. Following the assembly, teachers will be available in their classrooms until 7 p.m. Parents and students will also have the opportunity to view demonstrations of Study Island, sign up for Panther Alerts, and obtain user information for the InformationNOW Parent Portal, which gives parents and students access to student records, such as grades and attendance. The first day of classes for Madison C-3 School students will be Wednesday, Aug. 21, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Sales Tax Holiday set for this weekend
Local residents can save money on Back To School supplies during the annual state sales tax holiday. However, it is not a holiday everywhere. Counties and cities can ‘opt out’ of participating by submitting a letter to the Missouri Department of Revenue. (See list of participating local city and county entities after the article) Missouri’s annual sales tax holiday begins tomorrow, Friday, Aug. 2 and runs through Sunday, Aug. 4. During this time, the state sales tax will not be assessed on certain purchases, including school supplies, personal computers and some clothing. Local governments can also participate in the holiday and increase the savings for shoppers during the holiday. “The annual sales tax holiday is a perfect opportunity to get some or all of your back-to-school shopping under way and save some money,” said John Mollenkamp, acting director of the Missouri Department of Revenue. “When local governments participate in the holiday, the savings can add up to as much as 8 or 9 percent.” The state sales tax will not be charged on the following items during the holiday: Clothing that does not have a value of more than $100. Eligible clothing includes standard items of apparel worn on or about the body, and includes footwear. It also includes material to make school uniforms or other school clothing. It does not include accessories such as watches, jewelry, handbags, handkerchiefs, umbrellas, scarves, ties, headbands and belt buckles. School supplies, not exceeding $50 per purchase, which are used in a standard classroom for educational purposes. School supplies include textbooks, notebooks, paper, pens, pencils, crayons, art supplies, rulers, book bags, backpacks, handheld calculators, chalk, maps and globes. School supplies do not include CD players, headphones, sporting equipment, portable telephones, copiers or other office equipment.
Personal computers that don’t cost more than $3,500 and computer peripheral devices that don’t exceed $3,500. A personal computer can be a laptop, desktop or tower computer system which consists of a central processing unit, random access memory, a storage drive, display monitor, keyboard and other related devices. Peripheral devices include items such as a disk drive, memory module, CD drive, microphone, modem, motherboard, mouse, speakers, printer, scanner, sound card or video card. Computer software is considered a school supply and is free from sales tax if its value is less than $350. The sales tax exemption is commonly referred to as the Back-to-School Sales Tax holiday because it occurs near the
beginning of the traditional school year for most students. Any person -- including those who live outside of the state of Missouri – who makes a qualified purchase, may participate in the holiday. An individual does not have to be a student or be purchasing for a student to participate. Local counties that will not participate in the 2013 sales tax holiday include Audrain, Boone, Pike and Shelby. County sales tax in these locations will still be collected on the sale of qualifying holiday items. Local cities that will not participate in the 2013 sales tax holiday include Columbia and Paris. City sales tax in these locations will still be collected on the sale of qualifying holiday items.
Clerkship ends for Justin Edge
On Friday, July 26, Justin Edge completed a summer legal clerkship with Judge Rachel Bringer Shepherd, Presiding Judge of the Tenth Judicial Circuit. Justin is a graduate of Hannibal High School and is the son of Darrell and Elaine Edge, of Hannibal. Justin recently completed his first year of law school at Indiana University, in Bloomington, Ind. During his clerkship, Justin worked full-time and researched legal issues and court statistics, wrote legal memoranda, and attended various court proceedings. “Justin is an outstanding law clerk, and I am very grateful for his work ethic and willingness to serve in the Tenth Circuit,” said Judge Shep-
Clerk Justin Edge, left, with 10th Circuit Judge Rachel Bringer Shepherd. SUBMITTED PHOTO
herd. Justin will be returning to Indiana University where he is pursuing his
Masters degree in Public Affairs as well as his law degree.
2A Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
JUST A THOUGHT
UST ASK DAVE...
BY LISA TALTON CONTRIBUTING WRITER
From the desk of the Editor
Gotta Love Them Boys
BY DAVID EALES EDITOR email@example.com
It is that time.. It IS that time - it is almost ‘Back To School’ time. It is the time when we share our most privileged and loving possessions - our children - with others. It is a time when we expect our schools to educate, nourish, discipline, teach, extoll, encourage, and basically mold our children in their education endeavors. To do this takes an ecosystem like no other. It has to have a strong head (school board and administration) and a healthy body (teachers, food service, and staff members including custodians, bus drivers, administrative assistants, etc.) Local schools (Paris and Madison) are having their school registration day on Thursday, Aug. 8. This is a great time for old friends to meet at the school and maybe for some new friendships to start. The schools are sitting ready after the custodians have worked hard all summer long to make sure that every building is ready for the arrival of students on that first day. Now with that being said, it is time for all of us to remember that learning does not end once the students have left school. It is
our responsibility, even as a community to help learning continue. Parents - every opportunity in life can be a teaching opportunity. You did great working with your children, now that they are in school it is important for us to continue the lessons we started when they were young. Teachers - we place our most important treasure in your hands to help us mold them into educationally sound adults. Obviously our younger generations are in good hands and the schools in Monroe County have stellar teachers as witnessed by the year after year Schools of Distinction awards. If it takes a village to raise a child then it takes a community to educate our children. To our area schools and students - good luck this year! Have a great week!
When I was growing up the girls definitely outnumbered the boys. Then to top it off the oldest was a boy and the other one didn’t come along until after my parents had three girls which put a big age difference between them. So growing up I did not have the pleasure of experiencing the typical boy stuff including their interesting conversations and constant bodily noises. But due to having three wonderful boys of my own, I have gotten to see and hear first hand how very different boys can be from girls in their thinking and acting. I have had a lot of interesting, to say the least, experiences raising them and just when I think I have seen and heard it all they seem to surprise me. Let me share a couple of them with you: *One day I was folding the laundry and having the kids having the kids put it away. When I gave my youngest boy his clothes to put away he came back and told me
As Time Goes By
Time For Road Work and Upgrades It was built in the 1950’s to last for 20 years and the underlying original pavement is basically worn out. The cost of rebuilding the 200 miles of Highway 70 between St. Louis and Kansas City is estimated at between 2 and 4 billion dollars that the state does not have. Even keeping Missouri roads in decent shape is getting harder because of rising maintenance costs at the same time that gas taxes to fund repairs are declining. Missouri Roads, like all other in the U.S., are critical for moving people and goods and services. Good roads are a part of staying competitive in the international marketplace and are a critical factor when companies decide where to locate new businesses. If we can match the present need for road and bridge repair and updates with the concurrent search for increased employment of American workers, a long-term win/ win situation can result for the economy and for our standard of living. If for a change Federal and State leaders can cooperate in finding the ways to find these necessary repairs and updates for roads, bridges and other infrastructure needs, we can put millions of Americans to work while we are getting it done and keeping it current.
to NEED E? @ 660-327-4192 TIS R E V or email: firstname.lastname@example.org AD Contact Lisa Crider
there wasn’t any room in his drawers. Okay, that made me a little bit leery because the last time they said this I found all kinds of interesting things in their drawers. I went into their room to see what was going on. I’m not sure how my son even knew there wasn’t enough room in his drawers because I could not even open any of them to see what was going on. After a lot of tugging, pulling, shaking, and jolting I managed to open some of the drawers. In one drawer I found four to five shirts that were suppose to be hanging in the closet. Now it wasn’t that I was irritated because they weren’t hanging up but more so I was irritated because they were all dirty. And I am not talking about a little spot, but I am talking about they looked like they
All yesteryears are reprinted in the exact text of the original issue
90 Years Ago Aug. 3, 1923 School Superintendents Will Help: Mrs. Julia Mason represented Monroe County in a convention of county school superintendents at Kirksville the first of the week. Those present, she reports, were planning to have schools in their counties give entertainments in September for the benefit of the Mark Twain Memorial Park fund. They want Missouri to become as famous for her great literary characters as for hound dogs and funny stories, says Mrs. Mason. To State Fair: Harvey Jackson , student in the vocational agriculture class of the Paris high school, was the only Monroe County boy to take advantage of the offer of a free trip to the State fair at Sedalia, made by Mrs. Julia C. Mason, county school superintendent. Harley, by taking the examinations given by Mrs. Mason last Saturday, is entitled to a trip to the state fair, with all expenses paid. The examinations were supposed to be competitive, the boy making the highest grade receiving the appointment. Dance At Clubhouse: A dance for club members or their legally invited guests only will be given at the Paris Country Club Friday evening. The Super Six orchestra of Monroe City will furnish the music. Offered Schools In Porto Rico: Misses Corneil Hall and Ellen Nolen, of Paris, received notice from the War Depart-
ment at Washington, Saturday, of their election to positions in schools in the island of Porto Rico. Miss Hall declined because she had already accepted a position as head of the History department at Griggsville, Illinois. 75 Years Ago Aug. 4, 1938 New Boatner Plan: Dr. D. N. Boatner stated Wednesday that he and his brother, Dr. Howell Boatner of Springfield, probably would try a new plan for the Henry Boatner Courtesy Award at Paris next winter. Since the original idea was to honor boys and girls who were thoughtful towards elderly people, why not let elderly people make the nominations? Dr. Boatner said that he and his brother probably would answer this question by inviting all people 65 years old or over to write letters in which they would give the names of boys and girls who had been courteous to them, and in which they would mention some of the helpful things. Broke Record on Getting Returns: County Clerk Frank Wingate and his deputy, Guy Brooks, broke all previous records in getting the unofficial vote posted in front of the courthouse Tuesday evening, by getting all precincts in the total posted by 9:20. The full 28 precincts, with occasional sub-totals, were gathered from all over the county and posted before the crowd estimated at 2,500, in slightly over two hours. An added service Wingate provided was an announcement of the
MONROE COUNTY APPEAL Paris Mercury and Madison Times 230 North Main • Paris, MO 65275-0207
Published Every Thursday by Lewis County Press, LLC • 410 South 4th St., Canton, MO 63435 660-327-4192 • 660-327-4847 (fax) • www.monroecountyappeal.com STAFF: David Eales................................. Publisher/Editor Chelsea Luntsford.........Graphic Design Services Lisa Crider.......................... Advertising Manager Periodicals Postage Paid at Paris, MO 65275
the outdoors is one big toilet? You would not believe how many times this issue comes up. Okay, I can maybe understand if you have to go really bad and there is not a bathroom in sight but this is not the case with my boys. One time I was sitting in my bedroom looking out the window and there was my son who was not more than 6 feet from the house personally watering the grass. When I called him in and asked him why he didn’t just come in and use the bathroom he tried to say he had to go really bad and it was too far away. Well, of course I wasn’t buying that excuse because he was right next to the house so he tried to change his story. He then said he couldn’t make it ALL the way inside because his foot and his leg were hurting. Now I know good and well there was absolutely nothing wrong with his foot or leg and I also knew that he just did it because he wanted to and chances are he is going to do it again. Gotta love them boys!!! Thank God for boys because life would be way too dull without them!!!!
MONROE COUNTY HISTORY
As we venture a little further away from home this summer, it is hard not to notice that many of our roads are in pretty poor condition. We are apparently not the only area of the U.S. that has roads with pavement in poor condition and which will require repair or replacement. Many of these roads with “advanced deterioration” have ruts and potholes of large cracks that lead to increased fuel cost and repairs for many drivers. Federal Highways Administration data reveals that only 38 percent of major roads in the U.S. are in “good” conditions and 12 percent of America’s bridges are structurally flawed. Even states with generally good roads have some pavement and bridges that need serious repair and upgrades. The funding for roads and bridges is not nearly adequate for the repairs and upgrades needed. About 85 billion is estimated to be required each year to improve roads and bridges. We are spending about half of that amount nationally each year. In Missouri, the Department of Transportation advises that Interstate Highway 70 need to be rebuilt from the ground up because it has outlived it’s designed life.
had worn these clothes during a mud shower. I think I could have managed to tolerate the dirty shirts but it was when I pried my way into the sock and underwear drawer that took me to THAT level. First, there were at least eight single socks in there that definitely needed to be put through the washer not one time but several times. Then I noticed in the corner a super hero who was not looking all that super. That super hero was on a pair of dirty under wear. I couldn’t believe it. It is one thing having a dirty sock or shirt shoved in the drawer but dirty underwear? Really? So I pulled it out and started giving my sons a lecture but then noticed yet another pair of dirty underwear, and another and another. Yes, you counted right. There were four pair of dirty underwear in their drawers. The icing on the cake was the night before I was doing laundry and they told me they didn’t have any dirty underwear or socks. Gotta love them boys! *What is the fascination that boys have with going to the bathroom outside? I am beginning to think my boys believe
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Monroe County................................................ $24 Elsewhere in Missouri...................................... $27 Out of State........................................................ $27 Counter Copy................................................... 50¢
vote as each precinct was posted, through a loud speaker operated by Carl Harley, with Ralph Nolen and Mayor Reed as announcers. Assisting Wingate and Brooks in setting the new record were Sheriff Wilkes, Treasurer Lon Jackson, Si Colborn, Prof. M. D. Thomas and Bob Sproul. Not only was a new record set locally, but Monroe was the first county in the state to have its vote completed. Usually it is toward midnight or after before the total vote is in. 50 Years Ago Aug. 1, 1963 Oldtimers Ballgame Saturday Night: A team composed of old time ball players will play the older boys Khoury League in a benefit game at the Paris Fairgrounds Saturday night starting at 7:30. No admission will be charged but a free will offering will be taken. The money will go to help buy uniforms for the Khoury League. The old timers to play will be Billy T. Mitchell, J.R. White, Vivian Troy, Charles Garnett, Snowball Long, Johnny Houchins, Harry Rouse, Wayne Atterberry, Post Shearer, Floyd Comstock, Rufus Bunch, Buck Robinson, Ray Delaney, Jim Cupp and John Hickey. Pitched No Hit Game: Gary Havens pitched a no hit game for the Khoury League against Montgomery City last Wednesday night at the Paris Fairgrounds. He got good backing from his team mates and won 11-1. The one run was made on a walk and errors. This is his second no hit game, pitch-
ing one for the high school team. On Friday night playing with Shelbyville Kenny Darnell pitched a 1 hit game and won by 16-1. Paris Jaycees to Hold Peanut Day: The members of the Paris Junior Chamber of Commerence announce this week they will hold their annual Peanut Day at Paris, in the business district, Saturday, August 10. Peanuts will be for sale that day in the business district, with prizes in each bag, donated by Paris merchants. The Jaycees also announced that next week at the Paris Fall Festival they will have a “dunking stand,” at which those who want to test their aim may be able to cause some of their friends to get a dunking in a large tank of water. 25 Years Ago Aug. 4, 1988 IDA will host golf tourney: The Industrial Development Authority of Paris will host an industry appreciation golf tournament on Wednesday, August 10 at the Mark Twain Country Club. Eighteen participants from business and industry in the surrounding areas will be competing in the tournament which will be followed at 6 by a barbeque for the golfers, their guests and the members of the IDA. Contel is donating the golf trophies, the Paris National Bank and Noel Seeds will provide golf towels and Agnew Funeral Home will furnish the meal. Charlie Mitts and Jim Reinhard will do the cooking. The IDA extended invitations last month to many area employers of Paris residents as a gesture of appreciation.
Postmaster: Please send address changes to: Monroe County Appeal • 230 North Main • P.O. Box 207 • Paris, MO 65275 We are not responsible for return of unsolicited communications. We reserve the right to edit, rewrite or change any news item in this newspaper. All items must be signed by the person submitting same.
The Appeal will not be held responsible for errors that may appear in advertisements received over the telephone.
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 sized pages. It must be signed and a daytime telephone number included. No personal attacks or libellous information will be printed. No form letters. Names of the writer will not be withheld. No personal thank you notes permitted. The publisher reserves the right to limit the number of times a single individual’s views are printed.
Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Jean Campbell from the Red Cross spoke at the Paris Library, Wednesday, July 24, for Coffee Club. She discussed Paris and Monroe County’s history with the Red Cross and how important the organization is to our community. SUBMITTED PHOTO
4-H and FFA Ham and Livestock Sale a success Football Camp... (Can school be far behind?)
Tucker Gruber, front, and Slater Stone listen to Paris Coyote Head Coach Gary Crusha go over the team’s formations during the first day of football camp. APPEAL PHOTO
Three local students graduate from Mizzou The following graduated from the University of Missouri during the Spring Semester with the associated degrees. Paris Heidi Martina Bordeleau - Bachelor of Science in Education, Secondary EducationBSED with an emphasis in Biology; Bachelor of
Arts, Biological SciencesBA - Summa Cum Laude Brent Michael Dye Bachelor of Science, Agricultural Systems Management –BS; Minor, Agricultural Economics - MI Christopher Jackson Jeffers - Bachelor of Science, Food Science & Nutrition -BS
Sloppy Jo’s & Bingo TUESDAY, AUG. 6
Dinner: 5 p.m. • Bingo: 6:30 p.m. $1/Bingo Game Win baked goods and a variety of gifts to choose from
Sloppy Jo on Homemade Bun, Fresh Garden Veggies, Zucchini Casserole, Potato Chips, Watermelon: $5.00
Paris Senior Citizens Center 112 E. Marion St., Paris 660-327-5824
2013 Monroe County Fair Queen Roberta Burns waits for the Ham and Livestock Sale to begin. APPEAL PHOTO During the Monroe by Mark Ramsey, County County Fair, one of the Bank; Annie Miller, ham fair highlights is the Ham – purchased by Aaron Enand Livestock Sale now sor, Z-Base Farms; Payheld on the last Friday ton Greiwe, ham – purnight of the fair. chased by FCS Financial, The following are the Jack Glover; Rose Quinn, results of the sale: ham – purchased by Paul Brett Mason, ham – Quinn; Alex Dreckshage, purchased by Rickett ham – purchased by TodFarms; Katie Thomas, dlers’ Corner; Chelsea ham – purchased by Young, ham – purchased Shirley Ensor; Maddison by Mark Ramsey, County Breid, ham – purchased Bank; Lindsey Hendren,
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING A public hearing will be held at 4 p.m. August 8, 2013, at the Paris Dulany Memorial Library in Paris, Mo. at which citizens may be heard on the property tax rates proposed to be set by the Monroe County Library District. The tax rates shall be set to produce the revenues which the budget for the year 2014 shows to be required from the property tax. Each tax rate is determined by dividing the amount of revenue requested by the current assessed valuation. The result is multiplied by 100 so the tax rate will be expressed in cents per $100 valuation. The proposed tax revenue for 2013 will not exceed 20 cents (per $100) Assessed Valuation Current Tax Year Prior Tax Year (By Categories) 2013 2012
Total Current County Valuation $ 85,500,699 State Assess Railroad & Utilities $ 13,892,370 $99,383,039 Complete Total
$ 84,506,623 $ 13,556,992 $98,063,515
Karen Hayden, Director Little Dixie Regional Libraries
ham – purchased by Rita Wilkerson; Payton Gruber, ham – purchased by KJ’s Quik Lube; Robyn Batsell, ham – purchased by Charlie Rosenkranz; Molly Dunlap, ham – purchased by Rachel Shepherd; John DeOrnellis, ham – purchased by The Paris National Bank; Anne Marie Quinn, ham – purchased by Paul Quinn; Makayla Hayes, ham – purchased by 4RD Repair; Angela Purdy, ham – purchased by Mike Minor; Tyler Bennett, ham – purchased by Stine Seed Co.; Roberta Burns, ham – purchased by Larry Spalding/Indian Creek Marina; Rachel Batsell, ham – purchased by KJ’s Quik Lube; Slater Stone, ham – purchased by Paris Pharmacy; Shelby DeOrnellis, ham – purchased by Vitt Farms; Abigail Robertson, ham – purchased by Mac Wilt; Miranda Breid, ham – purchased by Thomas Motors; Amber Chapman, ham – purchased by Colin Yoho; Katelyn Breid, ham – purchased by Mark Ramsey, County Bank; Jess Stoebe, ham – purchased by Sydenstricker Farm & Lawn; Laine Forrest, ham – purchased by Brandon Graupman; Jake Peak, ham – purchased by Ed Schieffer, State Representative; William Burns, ham – purchased by Jim Hanson, State Representative; Aiden Mitch-
u See “Ham Sale” on page 5A
SAVE $20/TON ON STOCKER GROWER AND ACCU-CREEP (until 8/16/13)
FILL YOUR CREEP FEEDER! Must be delivered by Friday, Aug. 16
MONROE COUNTY SERVICE COMPANY
425 N. Main, Paris • (660) 327-4195 209 N. Main St., Paris, MO 65275
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FUEL REWARDS NETWORK (FRN) Card at Shell
Regular & Light 24 Pack Cans
On Sale:$15.99 • Reg.: $18.99 Stop by and try our shakes and smoothies $2.99 •2/$5.50 on Fridays 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.
Off Road Agriculture Diesel Available. Open 7 Days a Week • 5 a.m. - Midnight
719 S Main St., Paris
ell, ham – purchased by Tammy Robertson; Zac Baladenski, ham – purchased by Robert Ensor; Lauren Embree, ham – purchased by Scott Ball, American Family Ins.; Makenzie Fox, ham – purchased by Monroe Manor; Shannon Pugh, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Tyler Buck, ham – purchased by POET; Grace Peak, ham – purchased by Mac Wilt; Coy Pence, ham – purchased by Russ Thomas; Paige Hull, ham – purchased by Jeanie Riddle; Jacob Green, ham – purchased by Jeff & Debbie Ragsdale; Bryce Dunlap, ham – purchased by Dale Dunlap; Savannah Cullom, ham – purchased by Jim Reinhard; Katie Allison, ham – purchased by Sydenstricker Farm & Lawn; Jenna Stoebe, ham – purchased by Hayhurst Realty; Alex J. Green, ham – purchased by Rickett Farms; Sirena Bell, ham – purchased by Vitt Farms; Hannah Grimsley, ham – purchased by Monroe County Farmers Mutual; Trae Hammond, ham – purchased by Jerry Kendrick; Rachel Blades, ham – purchased by Barb McCall; Katie Youse, ham – purchased by Aaron Ensor, Z-Base Farms; Russell Mitchell, ham – purchased by Jim Buckman; Britney Williams, ham – purchased by Dave Williams; Allison
Several deck and patio areas with beautiful landscaping throughout! Outbuildings too! Large 27x10 Storage Room off the two car attached garage. Home has been maintained throughout its life and is a must see!
Contact your local agents Verle Hugenot & Loretta Willingham! VERLE HUGENOT 660-676-4620 Broker Associate LORETTA WILLINGHAM 660-651-6647 Broker Associate DARREN ADAMS 573-819-1518 Broker/Owner
4A Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Madison Homemakers hear European presentation
The Madison Homemakers Club met on Thursday, July 25, at the Community Center. There were 21 members present along with guests Kris Elsbury, Sandy Frank, and Kate Evans who became a new member. The devotional “Daily Prayers Will Diminish Your Cares” was read by Dorothy Carter. Roll call was answered with “What the Fourth of July means to me. The club trip this year is planned for Oct. 16 to see “A Second Helping: The Church Basement Ladies Sequel” at the Maples Repertory Theater. Final arrangements will be made at the September meeting.
The club voted to make a $100 donation to the Madison school for supplies this fall. President Karen Forsyth read a thank you note from Angela Purdy who is the scholarship winner this year. The drawing for the hostess gift was won by Elsie Mallory. Sandy Frank gave the program on her trip to Germany and Italy. She remarked on the beautiful paintings on the outside of buildings. Owners of these historic buildings are required to keep up the paintings. She visited a monastery built about 1330. It is still in operation, being run by self-sufficient monks who run a hotel, brewery, etc.
Another favorite was Sorrento, Italy, famous for their furniture making and Limoncello, a liqueur made famous in southern Italy. She showed pictures of the ancient Roman city of Pompeii, which was covered by 13-20 ft. of ash from a volcano eruption in 79 A.D. The remains were unearthed 1500 years later, showing some things remarkably preserved. She also visited the Isle of Capri. The meeting adjourned to meet on Aug. 22 in the west room of the Community Center. Refreshments of cupcakes, melon cubes, and soda were served by hostesses Karolyn Kay Thomas and Dorothy Carter.
Weather permitting, Wednesday and Thursday, Aug. 7, 8, MoDOT crews will be working on sealing operations on Route Y from MO 151 in Monroe County to MO 22, in Audrain County.
During the sealing operations, Route Y will be closed from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., with some areas of the road open to local traffic only. Through traffic must use alternate routes during this time.
Crews and equipment will be working close to traffic, so please use extra caution if you must travel through the work zone area. This work is weather dependent and could be delayed or rescheduled.
Captain James E. Wilt, commanding officer of Troop B, Macon, announces Troop B officers will join other Missouri law enforcement agencies in the “Drive Sober Or Get Pulled Over” enforcement campaign from Aug. 16, through Sept. 2. During this time period, troopers will be conducting DWI enforcement programs in the Troop B area that will include DWI saturations and a sobriety checkpoint. Consequences of
drunk driving include jail time, loss of driver license or being sentenced to the use of ignition interlock systems. Financial effects could include increased insurance rates, attorney fees, court costs, lost time at work, and the potential of losing one’s job or job prospects. When family, friends, and co-workers find out, violators can also face tremendous personal embarrassment and humiliation. “Drinking and driving is simply not worth all
the consequences,” stated Captain Wilt. “The Missouri State Highway Patrol will continue to vigorously enforce Missouri DWI laws.” The Patrol encourages motorists and watercraft operators to protect themselves by making sure everyone in the vehicle is properly restrained in a seat belt or child restraint and everyone in the vessel is wearing an approved life jacket. Click It 4 Life and Wear It!!!
Local roadwork includes Route Y
Highway Patrol Troop B sobriety campaign to begin in August
August 2, 3 & 4
The Lone Ranger
Admission $4.00 PG-13 Digital Is Now Here!
Come early, movie starts at 7 p.m.
Some of the local youth helped participate in the Second Annual Jacquie’s Barn 5K Walk/Run, sponsored by the Madison 4-H Club and held on the last day of the Monroe County Fair, Saturday, July 20. Winning medals in their events were, left to right, Youth Male Running - First place, Jonathan Kinyon, Madison; Youth Female Walking – First Place, Tori Yancey, Perry; Second Place, Carlee Long, Paris; and Third Place, Miranda Breid, Madison. APPEAL PHOTO
Agape house has electrical problems
A recent power surge associated with a storm caused minor damage to the dishwasher, thermostats and emergency lights at Agape House of Vandalia. Each of these items is being checked and repaired. As a result of this problem, the board of directors, in its July 16 meeting, decided to make flashlights available in each guest room. In other business, the manager reported 79 guests, including 17 children, had stayed at the house in June. Nicole Cropp of Curryville, assisted by Alberta Cropp, stayed at the house during the manager’s vacation recently. Further assistance was given by Veanna Snodgrass and her family. Prior to the meeting, the quarterly inspection of the The
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REGULAR FEEDER CATTLE SALE July 29, 2013 Receipts:1476 Hd. COMPUTER AVE - TOP 914 Steers: Medium & Large Frame Hd. 23-300 & Down.............186.00-208.00 33-300-400 lbs..................182.00-201.00 121-400-500 lbs................166.00-186.00 154-500-600 lbs................155.00-180.00 138-600-700 lbs.................153.00-162.50 281-700-800 lbs................150.00-158.25 141-800-900 lbs.................143.00-147.75 21-900-1000 lbs.................134.00-138.80 466 Heifers: Medium & Large Frame Hd.
9-300 & Down..............155.00-176.00 19-300-400 lbs.................140.00-170.00 86-400-500 lbs.................149.00-162.00 214-500-600 lbs...............146.00-165.00 96-600-700 lbs.................140.00-149.75 41-700-800 lbs.................126.00-140.00 5 Bred Cows: Better Cows: Small,Old Thin: 690.00-1100.00; 2 Pairs: 1225.00-1720.00 73 Slaughter Cows: High Dressing: 87.50-92.50; Bulk: 75.00-85.00; Low: 63.00-73.00; Thin: 60.00 & Down 14 Slaughter Bulls: 99.00-112.00; Thin: 90.00-95.00 All Slaughter Steers & Heifers sold on Monday at 10 a.m. Receipts: Absent Estimating 700-800 Cows, Cow Calf and Bulls for Aug. 1 Cow Sale at 6 p.m. Lots of nice young cows.
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 www.callawaylivestock.com
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Hawes of Eureka; Farber Baptist Church and Gladys Williams of Farber; Grand Crossing Baptist Association of Fulton; David and Gail Pence of Richmond, Kentucky; Lockewood Park Baptist Church and Friendship Baptist Church of Mexico; Mill Creek Baptist Church of Silex; Mary Scheffler of Leander, Texas; John Yost and Hopewell Baptist Church of Thompson; First Baptist Church of Troy; and Southside Baptist Church, First Baptist Church, First Presbyterian Church, and First Christian Church, all of Vandalia. Non-monetary gifts were received: toiletries by Curryville Presbyterian Women; and gift of service by Brian Snodgrass.
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premises was completed. Aside from a few minor issues, the house was found in excellent condition. Special commendation was made on the recent addition of flowers and yard ornaments at the rear entrance. The next meeting will be held Aug. 20, at 4 p.m., at the house. In attendance were Anne Barnes, A. Cropp, Carlene Galloway, Karen Holbrook, Sterling Holbrook, Kay Robnett and V. Snodgrass. Monetary gifts received in June include the following: Edgewood Baptist Church of Bowling Green; Bethlehem Baptist Church of Centralia; Ramsey Creek Baptist Church of Clarksville; Dayne Gienger of Columbia; Curryville Baptist Church; Loretta
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Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
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Monday, August 5--Friday, August 9 Lunch Served Monday-Friday -11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Monday - Pork Chop, Roasted Redskins, Garden Cottage Cheese, Caramel Apples, Wheat Bread Tuesday - Open Face Turkey, Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Green Beans, Fruit Salad, Wheat Bread Wednesday - Chicken Salad, Stuffed Tomato, Kidney Bean Salad, Banana, Wheat Crackers Thursday - Lasagna, Buttered Corn, Lettuce Salad, Mock Pecan Pie, Wheat Breadstick Friday - Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Buttered Cabbage, Strawberries, Wheat Biscuit
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u See “Ham Sale” from page 2A Allison Miller, ham – purchased by Aaron Ensor, Z-Base Farms; Anna White, ham – purchased Ron Myers, Perry Farm Service; Kaylea Young, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Hannah Mitchell, ham – purchased by Putnam Tires; Shelby Woods, ham – purchased by Thomas Motors; Nicki Sims, ham – purchased by Eugene Durbin; Jill Nobis, ham – purchased by Kyle Eckler; Tanner Spurlock, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Austin Wilkerson, ham – purchased by Regina Weber; Kendall Mason, ham – purchased by Delbert McCall; Makayla Fox, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Katie Pugh, ham – purchased by Aaron Ensor, Z-Base Farms; Robyn North, ham – purchased by HNB Bank; Blaine Love, ham – purchased by Rita Wilkerson; Taylor Gruber, ham – purchased by Dye Farms; Nathan Deaver, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Ashlyn Peterson, ham – purchased by Aaron Ensor, Z-Base Farms; Samantha Painter, ham – purchased by Jeanie Riddle; Molly McGee, ham – purchased by The Paris National Bank; Will Crain, ham – purchased by Sydenstricker Farm & Lawn; Audrey Vitt, ham – purchased by Putnam Tires; Jessie Walter, ham – purchased by Hayhurst Realty; Betsy
Embree, ham – purchased by E&E Motors; Rebecca Youse, ham – purchased by Monroe Manor; Alex Green, ham – purchased by Charlie Rosenkrans; Jon Kinyon, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Matt Kinyon, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Mallory Greiwe, ham – purchased by Jeremy Mozingo; Quin Bartels, ham – purchased by The Paris National Bank; Abbie Thomas, ham – purchased by State Representative Jim Hanson; Austin Thomas, steer – purchased by Mark Ramsey, County Bank; Carlee Long, steer – purchased by Monroe County Coop; Regan Ragsdale, steer – purchased by Dye Farms; Marlena Long, steer – purchased by Sydenstricker Farm & Lawn; Andrea Callison, steer – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Zane Crigler, steer – purchased by The Paris National Bank; Kyle James, steer – purchased by Aaron Ensor, Z-Base Farms; Lance James, steer – purchased by Doris Wilkerson; Macy Holohan, steer – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Rance Sheeler, steer – purchased by Thomas Motors; Nick Bird, steer – purchased by Monroe County Co-op; Ryan Ragsdale, steer – purchased by Mac Wilt; Bret Crigler, steer – purchased by Dr. Handlen; Lexus
Paris Senior Citizens Center Director Tara Sheffield thought it was Christmas recently when the center was the proud recipient of a full-length freezer courtesy of Ed Miller. Miller is a member of the Senior Center Board of Directors. “Mr. Miller being one of our new board members, saw the need the senior center had, and really stepped up!” said Sheffield. “He surprised us with a new upright freezer. This is great and we can’t thank him enough for his commitment and moral support of our Paris Senior Center.” SUBMITTED PHOTO
Average Fair Ham brought - $313 Holohan, market heifer – purchased by Thomas Motors; Marisa Holohan, market heifer – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Trenton Morgan, market heifer – purchased by The Paris National Bank; Emma Morgan, market heifer – purchased by Morgan Farms; Gracie Hatton, swine – purchased by Aaron Ensor, Z-Base Farms; Britton Francis, sheep – purchased by Monroe County Co-op; Brant Francis, sheep – purchased by Monroe County Co-op; Aly Francis, sheep – purchased by Monroe County Co-op; Alicia Heinecke, sheep – purchased by Monroe County Co-op; Adam Sprock, poultry – purchased by Mitchell Repair & Welding; Jacob Pease, poultry – John Wallace; Saylor Forsyth, rabbit – purchased by The Paris National Bank; Sabrina Wright, meat goat – purchased by Crown Power & Equipment; Molly Clampitt, meat goat – purchased Wheeler Auction; Megan Clampitt, meat goat – purchased by Precision Land & Lawn; Rachel Wood – red ribbon ham – purchased by Nelson’s Café; Brandy Mauzey, red
ribbon ham – Wheeler Auction; Logan Bross, red ribbon ham – Matt Bross; Josh McKee, red ribbon ham – Wheeler Auction; Shane Umstattd, red ribbon ham –Louis Weber; Bradie Foster, red ribbon ham – Kendrick Insurance; Rae Graupman, red ribbon ham – purchased by Dye Farms; David DeOrnellis, red ribbon ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Billie Cullom, red ribbon ham – purchased by Rita Wilkerson; Ryan Yoder, red ribbon ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction; Brooke Rentschler, red ribbon ham – purchased by Matt Bross; Sandra Gonzalez, red ribbon ham – purchased by Thomas Motors; Allie Dunkin, red ribbon ham – purchased by Hayhurst Realty; Mark Twain 4-H Club, ham – purchased by Monroe Manor; Eager Beaver 4-H Club, ham – purchased by Dale Morgan Farms & O’Bannon Show Pigs; Mary Anglen Memorial, ham – purchased by Lloyd Miller; Paris Patriots 4-H Club, ham – purchased by Lloyd Miller; Holliday Horizons 4-H Club, ham – purchased by Wheeler Auction.
1 & 3 Saturdays 3 miles north of Florida, Mo. on Hwy. 107 Guest Aug. 3 ~ Jerry Stevenson (Clarence, Mo.) “Missouri’s Own George Jones” 7:30 p.m. - 10 p.m. rd
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Salt River Community Care now offers Outpatient Physical, Occupational and Speech Therapy along with Inpatient stays for short or long term. Contact us at 573-588-4175 or check out our web site at www.saltrivernursinghome.com 142 Shelby Plaza Shelbina, MO Libby Youse, Administrator.
SENIOR NEWS Sixteen Travel andBySafety Tips Nancy Baca, State Farm® Agent
Traveling can be quite an adventure and fun for the whole family, but it can also present challenges. Being prepared is a good way to ensure a safe trip. Before you set off on your next weekend trip to the country or excursion around the world, here are a few tips to help keep you out of harm’s way. Prepare Before You Leave Protect your home. -Take steps to make your home safe while you’re away. - Carry the minimum number of valuables. Expensive-looking jewelry and accessories can bring the wrong kind of attention. If possible, travel with only one or two credit cards. -Talk to your doctor or health provider. If traveling abroad, vaccinations may be recommended. The Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has extensive information on its website. -Copy important documents. Make and keep copies of your passport, driver’s license, and credit cards. - Travel light. You will be able to move quicker and less likely to set your luggage down and leave it unattended. -Consider travel insurance. If planning a trip far in advance or one that is expensive, you may want to be covered in case of an emergency cancelation. - Bring a basic first aid kit. Include bandages, iodine, mosquito repellent, sunscreen, alcohol packets, and motion sickness and diarrhea medicines. Make sure that your prescription medicines are filled properly and labeled accurately. -Pack a small flashlight. You may suddenly end up in the dark and find yourself in unfamiliar surroundings. - Check with your cellular carrier. Cellular providers offer supplemental services and plans so customers can use their cell phones outside the United States. Stay Out of Harm’s Way -Avoid being pickpocketed. Keep your wallet in your front pocket. If carrying a purse or bag, wear the shoulder strap across your chest and walk with the bag away from the curb to avoid drive-by purse snatchers. - Remain calm if mugged. It is best to and give up your valuables. -Bring along updated photos of your children. You made need them in case you become separated. -Be discreet about personal information. Do not discuss travel plans, your room number, or any other personal information in public within earshot of strangers. -Do not flash your money or passport in public. You don’t want to make yourself a target. - Stay away from stray cats and dogs. While they may seem friendly, they can carry diseases. -Steer clear of unmarked taxicabs. They are not licensed and can be dangerous. Even though travel can have many challenges, don’t be overwhelmed when planning your next trip. A little common sense and good preparation goes a long way towards a safe, enjoyable journey.
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6A Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
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“I know that my redeemer lives, and that in the end he will stand on the earth” - Job 19:25. Greetings from FaithWalk Ministries, Bishop Harold G. Long, “I Love You Lord Today” - FaithWalk Choir Opening prayer led by Minister Deb Adams Opening Scripture was read by Bro. Michael Thompson-Titus 3:3-7 “Whatever You Need, God’s Got It” - FaithWalk Choir Offering service was led by Minister Kelley Ballenger. Our vision and mission statement was read in unison stating that FaithWalk is “Building and Sustaining strong communities by breaking the cycle of addictive failures.” “Bless The Lord” FaithWalk Choir Bishop Long spoke about the purpose of God. Isaiah 14:24-27. Your purpose is not in your control, but you have the privilege of receiving from it. Every thought of God is His word that will not return void. You are a thought of God! God will break every enemy in your life because they are against His purpose for you. God’s purpose cannot be stopped, it will stand! Romans 4:17 God will quicken you for your purpose. Stop trying to live in dead issues.
On Sunday, July 28, church services began with the pastor giving an opening prayer. Regular church meetings of the week were announced and all were encouraged to attend. Announcement included: Camp Cedar Crest Kids Camp had 108 campers and 17 decisions for Christ this past week. Remember to pray for the youth as they are coming back from their mission trip to Canada. Men’s Breakfast is on August 10 at 7:30 a.m. Picture makeup day is on Aug. 27, see Dan Redington for details. Praises to Him and the Mountain Airs will perform at Camp Cedar Crest on September 2021 with all proceeds going to Camp Cedar Crest improvements. This week’s message was entitled ‘Be Happy, Holy, and Humble’; and came from Psalm 119:18. Blessed is happiness with God leading the way. God does not bless worldly happiness because it comes short of His divine holy standards. Living a life of sincerely following God’s Word will bless a believer’s life. To live like this a believer must give their whole heart to God. This includes the spirit, mind, soul, and body. It all belongs to God and all must serve God. Purity in life is important to God. The world teaches that purity is an old fashioned word not to be followed. Who do you listen to, the world or God? Purity is knowing what God has commanded and desires of you and then doing it. This is easier said than done. It takes great focus and determination to try and follow God perfectly. God’s standards are pretty high.
Ephesians 1:11-12 God works all things out in our lives according to the counsel of His own will. God is looking for “will” worshippers who will worship Hm no matter what. Isaiah 14:26-27, Daniel 4:8-16, 25, 36-37. Recognize and yield to the Spirit of our holy God. Sunday Night Message-”Who Am I In Christ?” 1Corinthians 5:17, 1Peter 2:5-7 Our Chief Cornerstone has perfectly aligned me with heaven. We-are elect and precious because Jesus is the chief cornerstone of us, the new creation. Psalm 118:22-24, 1Peter 2:8-10 We are chosen from the holy seed... having the same spiritual DNA of Jesus; we are priests of royalty under the High Priest-causing us to come boldly to the throne of grace; we are holy; we don’t give dignified praises to God. We have an endorsement to proclaim praises to God. Who am I in Christ? I’m everything that God has called me be and I have the entitlement, right, and privilege to use everything he has for me, because I am joint heir and heir with Jesus Christ in the family of God. Everyone is welcome to worship with us: Tuesday and Thursday at 7 p.m., and 10:30 a.m., and 7 p.m., on Sundays.
Not being pure before God brings shame to a person’s name. Shame is another word the world hates to use. It gives the idea of sin and absolute truth or standards. Are you hearing the world or God? Shame is removed when you are clean and right before God. When you know and follow all of God’s commands you can praise Him from the heart for the heart will be clean. The psalmist ends asking God not to forsake him or not to thrown him away. Being thrown away by God is what every man deserves for all have sinned and fallen short of the glory of God. No person can do what this psalmist desires in their own strength or desire. But there is Good News. Jesus changes everything. Through Jesus you can accomplish al that the psalmist so strongly desired in his life. Jesus paid the price for you so you do not have to be a slave to sin and death. Jesus makes believers perfect through His sacrificial blood. Jesus gives a new heart that can follow God in the leading and strength of the Holy Spirit. Jesus gives the desire and ability to learn and follow God’s Word. Jesus takes the shame away from a person’s name and writes that name in the Lamb’s Book of Life. Jesus puts praise to God in your mouth. Jesus lets you know that as a child of God you are not forsaken. Jesus shows the love of God to mankind. Jesus has been showing God’s love for thousands of years. Follow Jesus and make a difference by changing things around you for His glory.
On Sunday, July 28, the congregation of Holliday Christian Church was welcomed by Reverend David Holmes following the prelude by Sally Blakemore, pianist. Loretta Willingham and Jerry Koch will be married at the church on Saturday, Aug. 3, at 4 p.m., with reception following at 15 Diner, at Paris. A baptism ceremony will be held on Sunday, Aug. 4, at 2 p.m., at the Union Covered Bridge, weather and river permitting. The church will host a breakfast for Holliday School personnel on Monday, August 26th. Happy birthday wishes were for Brandon Callison, Anthony Morris, Samantha Davis and Mac Donovan. Anniversary congratulations were for: Phil and Sally Blakemore (25 years) and Gary and Diane Wilson (39 years). The congregation stood to sing the opening hymn, “Bring Them In”; pastoral prayer and “Gloria Patri” followed. Prayer concerns were expressed for: Evelyn Hutton, Louise Hollingsworth, Marvin Johnson and Gary Blakemore. Special prayer was requested for Jimmy McGee and the joy of his family presenting him with a golf cart was shared. Beverly Wandrey’s joy in attending a family wedding in Michigan was also shared. Sympathy was extended
to the family of Jerry See. “Living for Jesus” was the prayer hymn sung; moments of meditation followed as the final verse was played. Prayer and unison recital of the Lord’s Prayer followed. The communion hymn, “ Bread of Heaven” was sung as elders, Jerry Ragsdale and Guy Callison, went forward. Serving as deacons were Johnny Ragsdale and Gary Wilson. Following the communion portion of service and collection of offerings, were an offertory prayer and the doxology. “Pray, Don’t Say, The Lord’s Prayer (Part 1 of 2) was the morning message based on scripture from Luke 11: 1-4. As the hymn of invitation and dedication, “Just A Closer Walk with Thee” concluded, Jerry Koch and Loretta Willingham went forward to reaffirm their faith and rededicate their lives to service. Members gathered to share fellowship and refreshments in the church basement. Jim McMorris then led the group in prayer and continued study from the book, “Sparkling Gems” and Judas’ personal story. All are welcome to attend services each Sunday at the church with worship beginning at 9:30 a.m., followed by Bible Study at 10:30 a.m.
an Church hristi C e ill Granv Pastor Fran Schnarre Vacation Bible School is schedule for Saturday night, Aug. 16, and Sunday, Aug. 17, during the worship hour. The theme is Hay Day! Volunteers are needed. Call Pastor Fran (573) 819-2954 if your family would like a CD of the Bible School music ahead of the VBS. Worship this Sunday, 11 a.m. Sermon title: Putting the Bible in its Place. We will be exploring how to study the Bible to grow in faith. We are still seeking names of soldiers in the combat zones in order to
send them a care package. Contact Brenda Coffman with names. We invite you to join in our projects as we serve our community. We also invite you to spend an hour with God and people in prayer and praise with the Granville Church the first, third and fifth Sundays at 11 a.m. (Aug. 4 and 18, Sept. 1, 15 and 29). Sunday School is at 10 a.m. every Sunday for all ages and is followed by communion on the Sundays when there is no worship service.
The First Christian Church held worship on Sunday, July 28, with Pastor Donna Scott officiating. Her morning message, “Our Daily Bread,” was based on Luke 11:5-13. Those who participated in the service were: Worship Leader Annie Herron; Pianist Betty Hodgman; Elders Reva Sheffield and Louise O’Fallon; Diaconate Bob Crabtree, Randy Boulware, Ron Childers, and Bill McKinney; Acolytes Hannah and Emily Vaughn; and Junior Church Leader Anita Ness. Announcements are: Wednesday, July 31 Quarterly Elders’ Meeting 7:30 p.m. Those celebrating a birthday this week are: Adam Forrest, Donald Johnson, Gale Bierly, Mark Forrest, Amanda Herron,
and Dorothy Johnson. The August Elder’s Helping Hands are Charles and Hazel Herron. The church may be contacted at (660) 327-4440 or email@example.com. Pastor Donna Scott may be contacted at (660) 3271355 or (573) 933-0593. The church extends the Good News of God’s Love through our worship, education, and service to each other, our family, friends, and community. Adult Sunday School is held at 9:30 a.m., Junior Church at 10:30 a.m., and worship at 10:45 a.m. Everyone is welcome. The thought for the week from Dwight L. Moody is: It is a great deal better to live a holy life than to talk about it. Lighthouses do not ring bells and fire cannons to call attention to their shining – they just shine.
Contact Lisa Crider o t NEED E? @ 660-327-4192 TIS R E V or email: firstname.lastname@example.org AD
The Madison Grace United Methodist Church held worship Sunday, July 28. Pastor Bonnie Sudsberry gave the message, “Teach Us” with Luke 11: 1-13 as the scripture. She also gave the Little Sermon, “Ostrich Eggs.” There were two specials: Jimmy Legrand read, “Just Think,” and Shelby Arnold and Isabelle Weisner sang a duet,
“The Man in the Mirror.” Monday, Aug. 5, Adult Bible Study is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 7, Administrative Council will meet at 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 11, Fellowship Dinner will be at 11:45 a.m. The Festival of Sharing books are here to use in making up kits for mission. Also still taking food for the Food Pantry.
The congregation and the choir enthusiastically welcomed the return of Kathy Miller at the organ and Brenda Ensor at the piano, after a brief absence. George Bright, Jr. gave the invocation. Cheryl Gholson led the choir in their special, “Trust and Obey”. Charles Garnett gave the camp report. Within the Association, there were 110 youth attending and 150 attended children’s camp. Including both camps 20 youth and children made a profession of faith. Charles also reported that the kitchen crews served 2500 meals. John Mitchell gave the children’s sermon. “Do you know about Jacob?” His father was Isaac and his brother was Esau who sold his birthright to Jacob. When Esau found that Jacob had tricked their father and received the blessing he was furious. Jacob left because he was fearful for his life. He fled to Haran. On the way he stopped for the night and dreamed of a ladder going into heaven. God blessed him and changed his name to Israel. Later the children went to children’s church led by DeDee Mitchell and Carice Gravotl. Rev. Hammond’s sermon was entitled “When Achan Broke Faith” from
Joshua 7:1-26. Walking by faith and trusting God brings challenges. Joshua had been given specific instructions by God how to destroy the walls of Jericho. Joshua instructed the people and they obeyed completely. After the fall of Jericho, God had instructed the people to destroy everything except the silver and gold and articles of bronze and iron which were to go in the Lord’s treasury. Achan broke faith by taking a beautiful robe and silver and gold and buried them in his tent. Because of Achan’s sin all of the people were affected. To continue to follow God’s Will they had to correct this abuse. Achan and his family suffered the consequences of disobedience. Today we must be obedient to God and correct the wrongs in our life. Announcements: (All events p.m. unless otherwise designated) Thursday, Aug. 1, Deacon’s meeting, 7; Sunday, Aug. 4, Communion 10:45 a.m. service; Saturday, Aug. 10, 4 p.m. – Wedding of Amanda Johannaber to Jensyn Angell at First Baptist Church, in Centralia; Sunday evening Aug.11, Revival Tour – Chris Day and Carl Christiansen. Sunday, Aug. 18, 2, baby shower for Cloe Billington.
Pastor Kenny’s message today was titled, “Emotions.” Scripture was taken from John 11:35 and 18: 1-12. Emotions are determined by the circumstances we are in. Emotions are also determined by how we react to something or a situation. We must put away our emotions and let God do with us what He wants to do with us. We need to listen to God and not allow the world to rule over us. Make your decisions based on what God wants and not what we want. Prayers for family of Nicholas Copenhaver, John Flowers, Larry DeOrnellis, Richard DeOrnellis, Dane Kendrick, Josie Rentschler, family of Tom Hayes, Madison Holmes, Mandy Clendenny, Marva Johnston, Susan Wilson and family, Carolyn Pearson, Beverly Wandry, Tom Riley expecting a new Great Grandchild, Sue, (friend of Katy Pugh), Ruth Conley, Jo Reynolds’ friend Tracy, children and staff preparing to return to school. Praises were for John Flowers continuing to make progress. Susan Duncan’s daughter Jill Thomas and husband Gareth welcomes a new daughter born on July 27, and her name is Isla Everly Thomas, traveling mercies for Mandy Bish, and Annie and Chad Wallace
and family, Shane Umstattd was named all state in outfielder in baseball, Katy Pugh’s cousin Steve Young is returning home from Afghanistan, and there were 17 salvations during church camp this past week! Certificates for baptism were presented to Lee, Zack, and Josie Rentschler, Zachary and Mackenzie Baker, Grace Peak, and Sara Hunt. Camp leaders praised God for giving them the experience at church camp with the kids that attended. Thank you shared from Ralph Omer for sharing his 90th birthday. Thank you to the church was done by the youth for sending them to church camp. Festival of Sharing Mission trip will the 3rd weekend in October. Movie night will be Aug. 9, at dusk. Popcorn and drinks provided. Admission is one snack item per family. Bible study is every Wednesday night, carry in meal at 6 p.m., and study at 6:30 p.m., including two youth classes, kindergarten through 6th grade and 7th through 12th grade. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m., and worship service at 10:30 a.m. Salt Saturday meets the last Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. – 1 p.m., with lunch and various mission activities as well as a bible study lesson for any youth wanting to be involved.
Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Chigger Hill tournament a success
Don and Wanda Turner, center with two of the first Place winners that included, Scott Orf, Kevin Dockler and Mike Mueller. SUBMITTED PHOTO
Chigger Hill Bait and Tackle had another successful tournament and fish fry on Saturday, July 20. They had 49 boats with 122 fisherpersons. 1Sth place went to Scott Orf, Kevin Dockler and Mike Mueller with 10.52 lbs. for 10 fish. 2nd place was a tie with each team having 10.28 lbs. They were Duyane Azotea and Ron Seabaugh, Don Zufall and Jim Dant. 4th with 10.08 was Brad Ruyle and Matt Strawn. 5th place with 9.96 was Joey Wilmes,
Rudy Prinster and Eric Wilmes. 6th place with 9.46 went to Tim and Barbara Spencer. 7th place with 9.42 went to Tom, Terry and Clint Walker. 8th place with 9.32 went to Brian Creech, Bob Mitchell and Mark Spalding. 9th place with 9.30 went to Jesse Shoemake, Steve Vogelgesong and Matt. We had a dandy Big Fish at 2.06 lbs caught by Duyane Azotea and Ron Seabaugh. 2nd Big Fish was 1.56 lbs caught by Scott Orf, Kevin Dockler and Mike Mueller.
After the weigh-in we had people cleaning fish. Thanks to John Day for volunteering to help clean fish. He didn’t fish in the tournament he just came to help clean fish. Our son Robert had the cookers going and cooked all the fish. He does a tremendous job. My brother Sam and neighbor Goody were in charge of cooking hush puppies. We also had help breading all the fish. Lots of friend and neighbors helped me get all the rest of the food on the table. Thanks for the extra side
4X4 Mud Runners coming to Mark Twain Lake Aug. 3 Rev it up and make sure to come out to Mark Twain Lake on Saturday, Aug. 3, for a 4x4 Mud Run Truck and Car Show. Between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., the TriCounty 4X4 Club will be having a show in the M.W. Boudreaux Visitor Center parking lot where you can see their awesome off-road vehicles up close and personal. Have your picture
taken with your favorite mud-slinging monster, ask the drivers on hand for a few tips and then come inside the Visitor Center to cool off. While inside, be sure to test your reflexes with their “Reaction Tree” and enjoy some snacks in the Community Room while watching some of the Club’s previous runs in surround sound. Also be
sure to pick up their racing schedule so you can catch these bad boys in action on future dates. The M.W. Boudreaux Memorial Visitor Center is located south of the Clarence Cannon Dam on Rt. J. For more information, please email email@example.com or call 573-735-4097.
dishes everyone brought. We had enough food to feed lots more people. The evening cooled down and it was really nice. We gave away some door prizes and had a couple of 50/50 drawings. At 7 p.m., the music started. We had some real good singers and lots of dancing. It finally wound down around midnight. Come and join us next year on the 19th of July. You don’t have to fish the tournament to come and eat and enjoy the fun. See you next year.
MITCHELL REPAIR AND WELDING •Mahindra Tractor Service • Farm Tractor Repair and Restoration • Auto Repair and Computer Diagnosis • Ag Equipment Repair • Custom Welding and Fabrication
Joe Mitchell 15612 MCR 819 Paris, Mo. 573-819-2317 660-327-5571
“ Quality Work at Reasonable Prices”
•• DID YOU KNOW? ••
The Perry Christian Church worship service of Sunday, July 28, began with Arlen Provancha singing “The Wonder Of It All”. Pastor Todd gave the report of a very successful VBS. “Come, Thou Almighty King” was sung as the hymn of praise. “Happy Birthday” this week to Zabette Elam, Jill Lewellen and Lois Friday. “Cleanse Me” led to Call to Prayer. Joyce Winfree and the family of Tom Hayes are in our prayers. We will be remembering Mrs. Picard as she will have back surgery August 7. “Let the Words of My Mouth” was the response. Pastor Todd gave an invitation to share The Lord’s Supper. “Let Us Break Bread Together” was the Communion Hymn. The elders’ prayers were given by Arlen and Greg Harrison. Deacons were Nancy Seelow, Glenna Johnson, Warren Hetrick and Wyatt Lewellen “Stand Together” a Bible School song, was performed by the children. Jeanne Gay offered
the children’s moment by making a peanut butter and jelly sandwich to illustrate that it takes several ingredients to form a sandwich as it does to make a perfect prayer. Luke 11:1-13 was read by Shirley Levings showing the different wording in Luke than the words we use in our worship from Matthew... Pastor’s sermon “Talking To God” speaking of how important prayer is and using the words that Jesus taught his disciples, we have a prayer model that will invite the Holy Spirit to enter our lives. It is important to pray for food to sustain us, to be humble and seek forgiveness, seek guidance from God and pray that we will not be lead into temptations that we cannot handle. Give thanks to God for those that pray for us. “When We All Get To Heaven” was the invitation. The benediction was given and singing “Take The Name Of Jesus With You” closed the service.
Along Life’s Highways and Byways by jere el
As you travel along Life’s Highways and Byways there is one road Highway 154 that leads you to the little berg of Perry, where there is always something of interest to do. Perry is located only eight miles from Mark Twain Lake and Clarence Cannon Dam. So if you are looking for something to do check out these events... Remember to Recycle! The Perry Christian Academy Recycling Program is collecting plastic, paper, aluminum and cardboard. You may drop off your items at the recycling trailers located at Hickman’s IGA or the Perry Christian Academy. Keep Perry Clean... Be sure to attend the church of your choice this week... If you have something of interest you would like to share for next weeks issue, be sure to call 573473-7644 or stop by Garden of angels at 502 Main Street with your info. Have a great week...
Common Core State Standards...
School will start soon in public schools across America and a controversy has arisen in connection with Common Core State Standards. What is Common Core State Standards, or CCSS? Common Core State Standards or CCSS a set of national K-12 content standards of Math and English language arts that are currently being implemented in 45 states and Washington D.C. When and who initiated them? In 2009 when states’ budgets were in peril, the opportunity was given to the states from the Federal Government, to compete for “Race to the Top Grants” and to apply for ‘No Child Left Behind Waivers” starting in 2011. Missouri did not receive grants but instead Governor Nixon signed on to CCSS site unseen; this was before the standards were even drafted. The Missouri Board of Education adopted the standards in 2010, again without any public discussion. Most local school boards or Superintendents have offered no public debate or voted on this action. The legislatures knew nothing of this fiat and no vote was ever taken. Many parents are unaware of this huge change in their child’s education. Ask your school board member or Superintendent if they have discussed the CCSS or voted or offered a public debate? What will this mandate cost? There are estimates that the need to upgrade to high tech computers and accommodate the assessments will cost as much as $16 Billion. Much of the burden will be placed on the states. Next week: How will CCSS effect private and home school education? Source: www.showmedaily.org
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Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Monroe County August OATS Schedule
OATS transportation is available to anyone regardless of age, income, disability, race, gender, religion, or national origin. From Monroe County to: Quincy - 2nd Monday Monroe City - 1st Wednesday Moberly - 2nd Thursday Monroe City, Monroe City in town - 2nd Friday Mexico - Last Friday Ash, Duncan's Bridge, Holliday, Madison to Moberly - 1st, 3rd Tuesdays Ash, Duncan's Bridge, Holliday, Madison, Paris to Paris/Paris in town - 2nd, 4th Tuesdays Paris to Moberly - 1st Thursdays Monroe City to Hannibal - 1st, 3rd Fridays To schedule a ride, simply call the volunteer OATS contact in your community: Holliday: Margaret Ransdell 660-266-3371 Madison: Elsie Mallory 660-291-5943; Dorothy Swindell 660-291-5105 Monroe City: Tony Ketsenberg 573-735-4138; Emma Jo Mudd 573-7352830; Ann Hoar 573-7354744 Paris: Carol Comstock 660-327-4528; Raymond Mouser 660-327-1051 Contract Trip: Madison: Dorothy Swindell 660-291-5105; Mary Belle Hartgrove 660291-5537 Monroe City: Loretta Christy 573-735-1471; Florence Tipton 573-7351042 Paris: Ruth Seelow 660327- 4028 County Committee Meeting: Wednesday, Aug. 7, Monroe City Nutrition Site, 12:30 p.m. ***All OATS meetings are open to the public!*** To Columbia on the WEEKLY EXPRESS Tuesday: Service along Hwys 36, 15, 24 and 63 from Palmyra to Hannibal to Monroe City to Shelbina
Paris to Moberly to Columbia. The bus will deviate five miles off of Hwys 36, 15, 24 and 63 to pick riders up. If you live beyond the five miles you will meet the bus at a pick up point. Thursday: Service along Hwys 36, 24 and 63 from Palmyra to Hannibal to Monroe City to Paris to Moberly to Columbia. The bus will deviate five miles off of Hwys 36, 24 and 63 to pick riders up. If you live beyond the five miles you will meet the bus at a pick up point. For More Information or To Schedule a Ride on the Weekly Express Call 1-800-654-6287 “Anyone can ride! OATS, Inc. Is not just for seniors, but also for Rural Missourians regardless of age or income that are in need of transportation. Individuals, organizations, groups, or agencies may contract with OATS for transportation services. Special Agreements may extend for as little as one hour or for one year with an option for renewal. If you or your group needs transportation services beyond what is scheduled in the county, OATS might be able to accommodate you. For schedules or more information call your regional office at 1-800-654-6287, or visit our website at www. oatstransit.org.” OATS is funded, in part, through contracts with the Missouri elderly and Handicapped Transportation Assistance Program (MEHTAP), the Northeast Missouri Area Agency on Aging, the Missouri department of transportation, rider donations, and private contributions. OATS is an equal opportunity employer M/F/H/V, non-profit, tax-exempt organization.
Monroe County Circuit Court News Collection Center Jefferson City July 18 – July 24, 2013 John W. Allen – Leavenworth, Kan; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.) -$55.50 Adam Paul Beabout – Paris; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 Adam Paul Beabout – Paris; Failure to Wear Seatbelt $10.00 Brooke Nicoh Brinning – Durant, Iowa; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.) -$55.50 Ronald Scott Crawford – LaGrange; Towed Vehicle with Improper Secondary Safety Device - $20.50 Monica J. Davidson – Fort Atkinson, Iowa; Failed to Wear Protective/Approved Headgear When on Motorcycle in Motion - $25.00 Frank T. Dwyer – Stoughton, Wis.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 Austin Michael Gaal – Perry; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Sheryl Lea Genenbacher – Shelbina; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.) -$55.50 Troy Hamlin – Crest Hill, Ill.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 16 – 19 m.p.h.) -$80.50 J. Steven Hayden – Springfield, Ill.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 Joanne L. Hecox – Paris; Failure to Wear Seatbelt $10.00 Nicholas Wayne Johnston – Hannibal; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Kurt Tyler Jones – Paris; Failure to Wear Seatbelt $10.00 Alan Louis Keller – Palmyra; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 Jessica Lee Kerns – Hannibal; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 David L Kouder – Gary, Ind.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 Kodi Michael Lappe – Jackson; Failed to Display Plates on Motor Vehicle/Trailer - $30.50 Collin Stetson Mackey – Fayette; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.)
JOHN DEERE COLLECTOR AUCTION Saturday, August 10 • 10 a.m.
AUCTION LOCATION: 4554 Hwy WW, Shelbina, MO 63468 DIRECTIONS: From Shelbina, Mo. go South on Hwy 15 Approx. 2 miles to State Hwy WW then Right or West Approx. 2 miles to sale site on right. TRACTORS: 35 John Deere G Models;1937 JD Unstyled Model G, SN# 1117, 117th one built. One of first 170+/– with small John Deere on both axles and 300 +/– have wooden bushing in steering ped. Built as low radiator and converted to large radiator by Deere; 1938 JD Unstyled Model G, SN#5588; 1938 JD Unstyled Model G, SN#6938; 1939 JD Unstyled Model G, SN#8593; 1940 JD Unstyled Model G, SN#9369; 1941 JD Unstyled Model G, SN#11291; 1942 JD Unstyled Model G, SN#12176 only 16 Unstyled Model G Tractors built after this tractor; 1942 JD Styled GM, SN#13077 Model GM start at #13000 this is the 77th Model GM. Built on March 6, 1942 and sent to Dain Mfg., Ottumwa, IA. Charged to Engineering Dept on J.V.D1913, April 30, 1942 Inventory June 30,1942 Tag#52088A Inventory July 2, 1944 Tag #23. R.G. #33 Feburary 17,1945. This is a 1942 Model GM;1943 JD Styled GM, SN#13557 One of 334 units built as a 1943 Model. Production was shut down at 13748 due to WWII restarted at 13749 in Oct. 1944 as a 1945 Model; 1943 JD Styled GM, SN#13624 One of 334 Model GM 1943 Model; 1945 JD Styled GM, SN#14638 Model GM 1945 Single front wheel; 1946 JD Styled GM, SN#18487 Model GM; 1946 JD Styled GM, SN#20587; 1947 JD Styled GM, SN#20700; 1947 JD Styled Model G, SN#23345 One of 2671 built as Model G with Pan Seat Same as GM. Has bolt in hubs; 1947 JD Styled Model G, SN#23690 One of 2671 built as Model G with Pan Seat. Same as GM. Has bolt in hubs; 1947 JD Styled Model G, SN#24388 One of 2671 built as Model G with Pan Seat. Same as GM Has bolt in hubs;1947 JD Styled Model G, SN#25263 One of 2671 built as Model G with Pan Seat. Same as GM. Has bolt in hubs;1947 JD Styled Model G, SN#26710 Wide Front, 3 Pt, Fenders, Change at 26000 to Battery Box Seat and same to end of run at 64530. This 710th Styled G with Battery Box Seat has wide front fenders and 800 3 pt Hitch. A Deluxe Tractor;1948 JD Styled Model G, SN#32458;1948 JD Styled Model G, SN#32825;1949 JD Styled Model G, SN#34869;1949 JD Styled Model G, SN#39062;1949 JD Styled Model G, SN#39467;1950 JD Styled Model G, SN#43311;1950 JD Styled Model G, SN#46662;1950 JD Styled Model G, SN#46810; 1950 JD Styled Model G, SN#46903, Wide Front; 1951 JD Styled Model G, SN#49044; 1951 JD Styled Model G, SN#53215; 1951 JD Styled Model G, SN#54338; 1951 John Deere Model A, SN# 681841,Restored summer of 2010, Vinyl cut decals, new gauges, new 600 16 front tires Rear tires are 12-38 Firestone champion ground grip with 50% tread and weather checked;1952 JD Styled Model G, SN#57597; 1952 JD Styled Model G, SN#58229 3 Pt Hitch; 1953 JD Styled Model G, SN#64424 This tractor is a 1953 and was made in Feb. 1953 as a cleanup run after the Model 70 production started only 106 Model G produced after this one. Note: Tractor has 70 type clutch handle, split Pedestal without Roll-A-Matic, used whatever was leftover on these tractors, ¼ Scale Unstyled G PLOWS AND IMPLEMENTS:2-JD #55 Plows 4X14, Hyd, Field Ready and Painted; JD #55 Plow 3X14, Hyd, Field Ready and Painted; JD #55 3X14 Plow, Rope Trip, (very early) Field Ready and Painted; JD Van Brant Field Cultivator, 8’, Field Ready and Painted; Moline #8 Wagon (JD made in Moline) Completely Restored w/ Box and Seat; Dain 2 Row Corn Cutter WHEELS: Set 11”x36” Rims on Flat Spoke G Wheels; Set 8”x36” Rims Early Style; Set 10”x38” Tin Rims & Hubs for 15 Spline A; Lot of Front Rims; Set of Front Round Spoke Wheels for G or A TIRES: 2-Match set of Firestone Tires 13.6x38 Field Ready 40%; Set of 16.9x38 Good Year 10%; Good Year 13.6x38 80%; Harvest King 14.9x38 80%; Lot of used Rear Tires; Lot of used Front Tires PARTS: 801-3 pt Hitch; Lot of Front Rims; Lot of Unstyled Hoods; Wheel Weights; 2-Model G Cylinders; Lot Styled Blocks; Lot Styled Heads; Cranks; Rods; Pistons; Clutch Parts; Seats; Battery Boxes; Styled Hoods; Powersteering Units; Power-Trol Parts; Mags; Starters; Generators. There are many other parts that will be gotten out of storage by sale day.
SELLER: Charles and Janice Krieg
-$55.50 Rod D. Martin – Destin, Fla.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 Byron Lee Mowen – Montrose, Iowa; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.) -$55.50 Andrew Joseph Quinn – Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.; Failure to Wear Seatbelt $10.00 Jeffery Joe Shinn – Hannibal; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6 – 10 m.p.h.) -$30.50 Scott Allen Shuffer – Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.) -$55.50 Geoffrey A. Steinbach – Nashotah, Wis.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.) -$55.50
Kyle R. Stevenson – Inverness, Ill.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11 – 15 m.p.h.) -$55.50 Donald K. Thomas – Mad-
ison; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Jessica G. White – Bluffton; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00
NOTICE OF TAX CERTIFICATE SALE The following is the publication of the list of lands and lots in Monroe County, Missouri, which are to be offered for sale at the Courthouse door in the City of Paris, Monroe County, Missouri, beginning Monday, August 26, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock a.m. and continuing from day to day until the complete list has been offered for sale by the undersigned collector of Monroe County, Missouri, according to the provisions of Senate Bill Number 94 of the Missouri Sessions Acts of l933 and the Section Number 9953A of the Missouri Sessions Number 11125 and 11126 of the Missouri Sessions Acts of 1948. Lands and lots offered under “FIRST SALE” will be offered for not less than the stated totals representing the total amount of taxes and costs, including the costs of this sale, due on said lands or lots to and including the year 2012. “Certificate of Purchase” will be issued on “FIRST SALE” and are subject to redemption any time during a one (1) year period in accordance with the unamended provisions of Senate Bill 94 of the Missouri Sessions Act of 1933. According to Missouri State Law #140.250 and #140.405 before a “Collector’s Deed” can be given the purchaser has to provide a “Certified Title Search” to the collector after the one year redemption period has past. Once the purchaser has notified the county collector by affidavit that proper notice has been given, anyone with a publicly recorded deed of trust, mortgage, lease, lien or claim upon the property shall have ninety days to redeem said property or be forever barred from redeeming said property. FIRST SALE – MONDAY, August 26, 2013 Bellamy, Bill 15-2.0-03-000-000-003.000 Part of the E ½ NE ¼ of Section 3 T 54N R10W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, described as follows: Beginning at a point on the W right-of-way line of U.S. Route 24 (State Route 15) said point of beginning being 881 ½ feet S, 0 degrees and 39 minutes E of a point Forty (40) feet W of the NE corner of said Section 3 T 54N R 10 W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, run thence S 88 degrees and 31 minutes W 100 feet; thence S 0 degrees and 39 minutes E 150 feet; thence N 88 degrees and 31 minutes E 100 feet to the W right-of-way line U.S. Highway 24; thence N 0 degrees and 39 minutes W 150 feet to the point of beginning, containing 34/100 of an acre. Section 3, T54, R 10 Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $692.00
E L A FS
O T U O
England, Lan 20-4.0-19-000-000-003.000 Part of L 1 & 2 in the NE ¼ NW ¼ NW ¼ and the NW ¼ NE ¼ NW ¼ of Section 19, T 53N, R 10W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, Monroe County, Missouri, particularly described as follows: Commencing at a stone marking the SE corner of the NW ¼ of said Section 19, thence N 4 degrees 00’ W 2,678.60 feet to the NE corner of the NW ¼ of said Section 19, thence S 84 degrees 02’ W 863.15 feet along the N boundary of said Section to a point for the NE corner of the herein conveyed lot, tract or parcel and the true point of beginning; thence from said true point of beginning, S 3 degrees 49’ 30” E 660.0 feet to a concrete marker set for the SE corner; thence S 84 degrees 02’ W 928.30 feet to a concrete marker set for the SW corner, thence N 3 degrees 34’ W 660.0 feet to a point on the N boundary of Section 19 for the NW corner; thence N 84 degrees 02’ E 925.20 feet along the N boundary of said Section 19 to the point of beginning, containing 13.08 acres, more or less, exclusive of that land now used for “supplementary State Highway “M”; also A right of way and easement to construct, maintain, replace, remove and use from time to time, as the Grantees may require, a surface or sub-surface drainage system including the necessary tile, pipe, cleanout manholes, grass waterways, retarding structures, sumps, and appurtenances upon, over and under a strip of land one rod wide across the land now or formerly of Goldie Vance Forrest and William B. Forrest, located in the NE ¼ NE ¼, including L1 of the NW ¼ all in Section 19, T 53N, R 10W of the Fifth Principle Meridian, Monroe County, Missouri, together with the following rights: Of ingress and egress over and across the lands of Goldie Vance Forrest and William B. Forrest, for the purpose of exercising the rights herein granted; to openly terminate said drainage system into the creek on said land and to discharge into said creek, waters from the system; to keep said drainage system open and free of sediment and to remove any trees, roots, brush and other growth or obstructions from the surface of the said strip. The center line of the said one rod wide easement is described as follows: Beginning on the east boundary of the hereinabove described 13.08 acre lot, tract or parcel at a point N 3 degrees 49’ 30” W 8.25 feet from the SE corner thereof, thence N 89 degrees 55’ 30” E 808.44 feet, more or less, to a terminal discharge point in an existing creek or ditch on the property of the said Goldie Vance Forrest and William B. Forrest. Being the same tract or parcel of land as conveyed to American Tower Management, Inc. by AT&T Corp. By Quitclaim Deed dated March 30, 2000, and recorded April 14, 2000 in B 285 P 882, in the office of the County Recorder for Monroe County, State of Missouri Section 19, T53, R10 Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $5,506.69 Houchins, Michelle Rae 15-2.0-10-001-003-005.000 Part of the W ½ NE ¼ Section 10, T 54N, R 10W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, within the City of Paris, Missouri, and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point on the W line of the NE ¼ of said Section 10, at the point of intersection of said W line of NE ¼ of Section 10 with the Northern rightof-way line of the Wabash Railroad Company right-of-way said point being approximately 1038 feet N of the SW corner of the NE ¼ of said Section 10; thence, N 55 degrees, 10 min. E, along the N right-of-way line of the Wabash Railroad Company, a distance of 163.8 feet, to a point Four feet E of the E line of the Old Ice Plant Building; thence, N 34 degrees 50 min. W, parallel to the Easterly wall of the Old Ice Plant Building, a distance of 80 feet, thence S 55 degrees 10 minutes W parallel to the Wabash Railroad rightof-way line, a distance of approximately 108 feet, to the W line of the NE ¼ of said Section 10; thence, S, along aforesaid quarter section line, or the W line of the NE ¼ of Section 10, a distance of approx.. 97.6 feet, to the point of beginning. Section 10, T 54, R 10 Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $225.07 Tillman, Ronda Jo 15-1.0-11-002-015-005.000 E part of L 10, B 18 W of branch, part NW, Section 11, T 54, R 10, being outlots, Paris, Monroe County, Missouri; being the same land as may be described as follows: A tract of land in the NW ¼ of Section 11, T 54, R 10, lying E of L 10 B 18 of the Original Town of Paris, N of the N line of Caldwell Street, W of the Town Branch, and S of land presently owned by Gregory A. Troy, a single person Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $168.53
AUCTIONEERS NOTE: Charles and Janice Krieg are without a doubt some of the best folks we have ever had the opportunity to work for. They have had a passion for 2-cylinder John Deere’s and particularly the Model G. Charles and Janice have traveled many miles to accumulate this great collection we will be selling in its entirety come and join us for this great event . -Chas
Whitehead, David Levi 15-2.0-10-001-006-004.000 W 60’ L 4 & 5 B 5 Original Town Paris Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $859.96
List is subject to additions and deletions. Not Responsible for accidents or theft All announcements made day of sale take precedence over this advertising. For more information please contact Wheeler Auctions at 660-327-5890 or visit our website at www.wheelerauctions.com. Internet Bidding Available Through Bidspotter
Whitehead, David Levi 15-2.0-10-001-007-009.000 L 7 & 8 B 5 Fox 2nd Addition Paris Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $319.09 I, Anita Dunkle, Collector for the County of Monroe, State of Missouri, do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true and correct list of the lands and lots that will be offered for sale as above set forth, as the same appears on the tax records in my office in the Courthouse at Paris, Monroe County, Missouri. Dated this 17th day of July 2013, at my office in the Courthouse of Monroe County, in the City of Paris, State of Missouri. Anita Dunkle Collector of Revenue Monroe County, Missouri
Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Fashion Show at the Monroe County Fair
The Fashion Revue was a hit of Friday Night at the Monroe County Fair. Left to right: First row - Abbie Thomas, Catherine Young, Katie Thomas. Second row - Michelle Ensor, Lindsey Hendren, Saylor Forsyth, Carlee Long, Taylor Young and 2013 4-H Queen Roberta Burns. APPEAL PHOTO
Services were held at Madison Christian Church on Sunday, July 28, with 54 members and guests in attendance. Rev. Holmes led the Greetings and Announcements. We were happy to have Roy and Colleen Hinton and Jimmy Skrocki return to worship today. Joys and concerns were shared before Rev. Holmes led the morning prayer. Karla Salmons, Linda Wood, and Paula Delaney sang “No Other Word for Grace but Amazing” as special music. Communion was shared and tithes were offered. Rev. Holmes delivered the morning message from Luke 11:1-4, “Lord, Teach Us to Pray (part 1)”. All were invited to Christian Discipleship. Announcements: Youth group meets on Sunday evenings at 6:30 p.m. The youth group is interested in doing service work for members of the community. Contact Hunter Salmons to make arrangements. The Lesters’ concert was enjoyed by a crowd of 150 persons on Sunday evening. We will dediate the new lift and present the new birthday quilt on Sunday, Aug. 4. The Official Board will meet Wednesday, Aug. 7. Sunday, Septe. 15, final birthday celebration. Larry Allen Thomas, our Timothy, will be the guest speaker. Sept. 28, annual soup supper and country store. Coffee mugs and commemorative plates are available for sale. Serving next Sunday: Darleen McNutt and Linda Wood, Elders; Terry Barnes, Paula Delaney, Joanne Embree, and Linda Riley, Diaconate. Linda Wood, communion preparer. All are welcome to attend Sunday services.
byterian s e r P Pa ris
Pastor John Grimmett
Barb Francis, left, and Aly Francis enjoy the Fair. Aly participated in the Lead Line. APPEAL PHOTO
We would like to give a very special to Lee Wade/ Monroe County COOP for purchasing our lambs at the Monroe County Fair.
BRITTON, BRANT & ALY FRANCIS
I would like to thank Ed Schieffer for purchasing my ham at the Monroe County 4-H/FFA Ham Sale.
JAKE PEAK Paris FFA
Mindy Breid, left and Monroe County Fair Pre-Teen 4-H Queen Miranda Breid. APPEAL PHOTO
Thanks to the Paris National Bank for purchasing my steer at the Monroe County Fair. Thanks for supporting FFA and 4-H.
ZANE CRIGLER I would like to thank Dye Farms, Jimmie & Rilla, Kent & Deena, Kevin & Stacy for buying my steer at the fair! Your generous support of the 4-H and FFA programs are appreciated so much!
REGAN RAGSDALE I would like to give a big thank you to Brad Callison and POET Biorefining for purchasing my country cured ham this year. I really appreciate it.
Thank you so much to Dr. Mac Wilt, DVM and the Paris Vet Clinic for buying my steer at the fair! Your support of the 4-H and FFA programs is very much appreciated!
Thank you Grandpa Yoho for your support and purchasing my first 4-H Ham. It is greatly appreciated!
Thank you to Stephanie and Jeff Bender/Toddler’s Corner for buying my ham and supporting the Paris FFA.
I would like to give a very special thank you to all of the bidders, buyers, auctioneers and workers that made the Monroe County 4-H/FFA Livestock Sale a big success.
Thank you for all the support,
Thank you Donnie and Judy Thomas/Thomas Motors for you continued support and for purchasing my country cure ham. It was greatly appreciated.
The Paris Presbyterian Church held worship service Sunday July 28. The ushers for this week’s service were John Hayhurst and Jerry Crigler. Patti Grimmett led the congregation into worship service with, “Sweet Hour of Prayer.” Pastor John Grimmett led the call to worship. The opening hymn was, “As the Deer.” Pastor John Grimmett read the announcements and asked for prayer concerns. He gave a pastoral prayer and The Lord’s Prayer. Pastor John Grimmett led the responsive reading from Psalms 1&17. Pastor John Grimmett read the scripture reading from Luke 11:1-13. He also gave the message, “An Answer to Our Prayers.” Patti Grimmett sang the special music piece, “The Lord’s Prayer” The closing hymn was, “What A Friend We Have in Jesus.” The benediction response was, “Turn Your Eyes Upon Jesus.” Patti Grimmett led the congregation out of worship service with, “Lord, Listen to Your Children Praying.” The Paris Presbyterian Church will hold worship service next Sunday, Aug. 4. Sunday school begins at 9:30 a.m., followed by worship service at 10:45 a.m. Anyone is welcome to attend. Announcements: Aug. 6, PW Meet at the church at 1 p.m.; Sundays: Addicts Victorious at 2:30 p.m., at the church.
AMBER CHAPMAN Thank you to Mac Wilt for purchasing my ham. I really appreciate it. Thank you for taking care of the animals in Paris too.
GRACIE PEAK Paris Patriots
I would like to thank County Bank for purchasing my Grand Champion Steer at the Monroe County 4-H/FFA Livestock Sale. A special thanks to Kal Cleavinger and Mark Ramsey for coming and bidding on my steer. Your support is greatly appreciated!
I would like to give a special thank you to Scott Ball-American Family Insurance for purchasing my ham at the 2013 Monroe County 4-H & FFA Livestock and Ham Sale. Your support is greatly appreciated!
LAUREN EMBREE I would like to thank David and Sharon Edwards(my grandparents) for purchasing my ham at the 2013 Monroe County 4-H & FFA Livestock and Ham Sale. Your love and support is greatly appreciated. Thank you for everything you do for me.
BETSY EMBREE Contact Lisa Crider o t D E @ 660-327-4192 NE ? E S I RT or email: firstname.lastname@example.org ADVE
Thursday,Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
1st Annual CASA Superhero 5K a Success Superheroes of all ages gathered Saturday, July 27, 2013 to support Douglass Community Services- Court Appointed Special Advocates at the first annual CASA Superhero 5K at Riverview Park in Hannibal. On a beautiful, and unseasonably cool Saturday morning, more than 120 runners took off to give back to the local CASA Program. Cindy Powell’s Black Belt Karate Powerline performed after the race, followed by a helicopter landing by Air Evac Lifeteam 5 and the Hannibal Fire Department.
Members of the 501st Legion, a Star Wars costuming group, Quincy Exchange’s Time Out Teddy and Po the Kung Fu Panda were also in attendance. Paul Golian and Rachel Davis, both of Hannibal, were the overall men and women’s winners of the 5K, finishing the course in 20:09 and 24:22 respectively. Prizes were also awarded to age division winners, as well as best costumes. The event’s slogan, “Every child needs a hero, but abused children need superheroes”, reminded all
in attendance of the ability to be superheroes for these children by supporting the CASA program and learning more about becoming a CASA volunteer. Special thanks to major event sponsors, KHQA and the Riedel Foundation, and the countless businesses and volunteers that made this year’s event a success. About Douglass Community Services- CASA Program Proceeds from the CASA Superhero 5K will benefit the local CASA Program, which serves children in Marion,
Monroe and Ralls Counties who have been removed from their homes from abuse or neglect. CASA trains and sup-
ports volunteer advocates to represent these children’s best interests in court and other settings. More information
about the CASA Program can be found at www.nemocasa. org.
The fairground’s public campground will open by 9 a.m., this Thursday, Aug. 1, one week in advance of opening day of the 2013 Missouri State Fair. The 60-acre facility is located just west of the fairgrounds on Clarendon Road in Sedalia, offering a convenient and affordable option for visitors wanting to camp while visiting the state’s largest annual agriculture showcase. “Regardless of whether you prefer a tent or a recreational vehicle, our pubic campground can accommodate you,” Missouri State Fair Director Mark Wolfe said. “Combine the camping option with our great prices and excellent entertainment and the 11-day State Fair is an affordable family vacation.” Unreserved campsite rentals will be offered on a first-come basis at a rate of $20 per day per vehicle or tent. The campground
office is located at the north campground entrance and accepts cash and major credit cards. More than 1,100 sites have electrical, water and sewer hook-ups, and more than 200 are equipped with 50/30/20 amp outlets; there are no 110-volt outlets. The campground also has three sewage-waste dump stations, restroom and shower facilities, and free Wi-Fi service, provided by I-Land Internet Services. A pedestrian underpass and admission gate are located between the campground and the fairgrounds. A daily admissions wristband is available for campers if they plan to make trips between the two grounds throughout the day. Campers may bring golf carts for use in the campgrounds, though the policy does prohibit the use of ATVs and UTVs this year.
For more information on rules and regulations, visit the plan-your-visit section of the Fair’s website. This year all fairgoers can once again sign up to receive the Nixle text messaging service provided by the Missouri State Highway Patrol. Cell phone users who sign up for the service will receive text messages if possible threats of inclement weather and other public safety concerns arise during the Fair. A QR code and directions on acquiring this service are available at the plan-your-visit section of the Fair’s website. The 111th Missouri State Fair, themed, “Chicks Dig It!” will be held Aug. 8 - 18 in Sedalia. For more information about camping and other Fair events, visit www. www.mostatefair.com, follow the Fair on Facebook and Twitter, or call 1-800-422-FAIR (3247).
State Fair camping begins Aug. 1
(Bottom) Head Coach Gary Crusha, right, and Assistant Coach Quentin Forrest put the Paris Coyotes through their paces during football camp. APPEAL PHOTOS
Guide 209 N. Main St., Paris, MO 65275
Amos and Susan Miller descendents hold annual reunion July 7 The 2013 reunion of the descendents of Amos and Susan Miller was held Sunday, July 7, at the Paris Library. A basket dinner was served at 12:30 p.m., and the afternoon was spent looking at picture albums and exchanging memories. Those present were: Jack and Peggy Heathman, Columbia; Rose Fischer and Bobby Fischer, Centralia; John, Patti and Megan Fischer, Montgomery City; Jane Akers, Harold and Jean
Wilson, Holliday; Gayle McCollum, Travis Baley, Kristen and Kaeson Baley, Moberly; Linda Miller Simon, her daughter Traci and family, Lloyd Miller, Charles and Hazel Herron, Charles Self, Bill and Margie Anglen, and Homer and Mary McCollum, Paris. Everyone wanted to continue having our annual reunions so Sunday, July 6, 2014, will be the next one. Unless plans change, it will be at the Paris Library.
www.adams-realty.com 24651 Monroe Road 473, Stoutsville - $52,000 1bd/1ba on .53 acre lot in Stoutsville - just off Highway 24
24369 Monroe Road 208, Paris - $69,900
2bd/2ba 1994 Mobile Home & Outbuildings situated on 6.01acres just outside Paris
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.
Next Real Estate Guide: August 1, 2013
121 E. Locust, Paris $84,900
1.5 Story Home with 5bd/2ba on Two Large Lots. Close to City Park!
411 W. Monroe Street, Paris - $87,000
3bd/1.5ba, Living, Family, Optional Formal Dining Room, Large Eat-In Kitchen
301 Rock Road, Paris $199,900
5bd/2.5ba Bi-Level Home situated on 5.16 ac, LR, FR, & Rec Room with Wet Bar. Several deck and patio areas with beautiful landscaping throughout!
48 Highway ZZ, Mexico 4bd/3ba on 40 Acres with Walk-Out Basement
505 Pitts Street, Paris - Vacant Building Lot (83 x 90)in Paris. Located close to downtown and within walking distance to schools. E. Locust, Paris – Vacant Lots in Paris close to City Park. Lot 6, 7, 8 & S1/2 Lot 9 & 10 Monroe County Road 330, Paris – 43.94ac farm great for hunting or family recreation. Close to Mark Twain Lake, area beaches and recreation.
Contact your local agents Verle Hugenot & Loretta Willingham! VERLE HUGENOT 660-676-4620 Broker Associate LORETTA WILLINGHAM 660-651-6647 Broker Associate DARREN ADAMS 573-819-1518 Broker/Owner
Let Alliant Bank tell you more about this long term fixed rate financing and help you with your home purchase. Call or stop by and speak to Ed Thomas at our Madison Branch or Lori Watson at our Monroe City branch and let them help you get into that new home today. Alliant Bank has it all and we are ready to help you with all of your home loan needs!
Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
REAL ESTATE PUBLISHER’S NOTICE 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 www.hayhurstrealestate.com
148 Bodine St., Paris: Home offers 3 bedroom, 2 baths with partially finished full basement offered at $65,000. 21722 Monroe Road 215, Holliday - 3 bedrooms, 1 bath on 7 acres, home has been updated with new windows and siding, full basement and barn $110,000 26489 Hwy 15 Spur, Paris- Close to town, 1 bedroom, 1 bathroom on 4.5 m/l acres, great getaway cabin offered at $89,500 33192 Rt. D, Paris- What a house with room! Five bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms on full finished basement, 4,800 sq. feet! Home site on just shy of 9 acres with small lake with fenced pasture, 2 bedrooms upstairs with bathroom, master suite on main floor and two bedrooms in basement with game room and family room, 3 fireplaces, hardwood floors and 3 car garage! Offered at $275,000 Commercial or Building Spot on Hwy. 15- 30x48 shop on 4.5 m/l acres, property has all utilities with separate meters, shared well with rural water available. Shop features all concrete floor, central air, wood stove, fully insulated with office bathroom. Just a mile north of Mexico, Mo. Priced reduced to $84,500 187.3 Acres Farm Just Minutes from Paris- Farm offers 90 m/l tillable ground, woods, pasture and river access. If your looking for hunting ground, with some income producing ground with it this is your place! Offered at $3,000/acre.
Mark Twain Lake Area • Farms • Residental • Hunting
660-327-1507(Bus.) 573-473-0776 (Cell) Daniel Miller: 573-808-2676 (Cell) e-mail: email@example.com
Aluminum Cans (In 13 Gal. Bags or Larger) 45¢ Per lb.
100# = 50¢ Per lb. 250# = 55¢ Per lb.
(Prices Subject to Change) ALSO BUYING Copper • Brass Aluminum • Scrap Iron Stainless Steel • Auto Batteries
Fusselman’s Salvage Co. Hwy. 24 West • Moberly
Jane Miller Farm (6/6/14) Lewis & Ball Farms (11/15/13) Ruth Carr Farm (11/15/13) Ronald R. Krigbaum (6/6/14)
DUMP TRUCKING Clifford Blackaby 33388 Monroe Rd. 670 Stoutsville, MO 65283
NEW DEADLINE for News and ads: Friday @ 4 p.m.
HELP WANTED GULLY TRANSPORTATION: Now hiring Class A Tank Drivers! Must have 1 year experience and clean driving record. Great home Time, Benefits and Pay! Call Don Today! 800-5668960...............................31-2t START YOUR NURSING CAREER AS A CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANT at Salt River Community Care in Shelbina, Mo.! We are hiring for all shifts! Please apply in person in the office at 142 Shelby Plaza Road between the hours of 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. EOE...............................31-1t
COL. JAMES L. JOHNSTON Auctioneer, Realtor, Appraiser Hwy. 24, Madison, MO 660-291-5921 • 800-404-3400
SERVICES SULLIVAN SHOW SUPPLIES: Available at Monroe County Coop, 660-3274195..............................19-tfn
SALE SIDEWALK SALE: Over 700 items $1 each plus 50% off all clothing inside – Kids Caboose, downtown Moberly. Saturday, Aug. 3, 7 a.m. - 4 p.m.............31-1t
HELP WANTED HOME HEALTH CAREERS: Oxford HealthCare is Now Hiring in your area! RNs/Therapists/ Nurse Aides. Apply Online www.oxfordhealthcare. net. 1-800-749-6555 EOE/ AAE CoxHealth Affiliated. .....................................31-1t
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
Visit us online at
American Legion meeting will be at 5 p.m. on Wednesday, Aug. 7 at Paris Library basement. All members are encouraged to attend as there is important post operating business to be discussed.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Village of Stoutsville Trustees will meet at 7 p.m. in the Stoutsville Community Center on Wednesday, Aug. 14 The purpose of the meeting is to establish tax levy for following year.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING There will a tax levy hearing for the Shelbina Fire Protection District for the purpose of setting the 2013 tax rate on Thursday, Aug. 8, 7:30 p.m. Shelbina Fire Protection District, 204 W. Chestnut, Shelbina, Mo.
is looking for hard working, dependable, long term employees. If interested in working with a team of professional healthcare providers, Monroe Manor is interested in you!
We have the following position available: Full Time CNA – Night Shift 10:30 p.m. – 7 a.m. • Every other weekend For more details, contact DON.
Employee benefits include: Insurance*Sick Pay*Vacation*Personal Days* Apply at Monroe Manor 200 South Street • Paris, MO 65275 (660) 327-4125
Now Excepting All Major Credit Cards
MONROE MANOR NURSING HOME
Little Rick’s Plumbing •660-327-4726• •573-473-6494•
Company seeking a part-time or PRN certified mobile crane operator IMMEDIATELY. MUST be flexible with the company’s needs/ schedule. MUST be dependable. MUST have proven experience and be able to VERIFY current certification. Send resume with salary requirements to: firstname.lastname@example.org or complete an application at 1414 Riley Industrial Dr., Moberly, MO 65270
Plumbing • Heating Cooling • Electrical Work Call Little Rick Heitmeyer
The Monroe County Nursing Home District will hold a public hearing on their regular meeting Monday, September 9, 2013 at 5 :30 p.m., for the purpose of setting the tax levy. Monroe Manor, 200 South Street, Paris, MO 65275
PART-TIME CRANE OPERATOR POSITION
Call Today! Cell: 573-473-7468
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) 565-3392........................tfn FOR RENT: Seven bale inline hay trailer at Monroe County COOP, 660-3274195..............................25-tfn LOOKING TO LEASE: 1,000 acres of land for deer hunting. Would like 3 to 5 year lease. Victor Burke, 870-308-3961................28-4t
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.
The City of Paris is requesting bids for concrete paving at Walnut Grove Cemetery. Bid specifications and packets for this project will be available at City Office during normal business hours. The Missouri Prevailing Wage Law; utilizing Annual Wage Order No. 20, will apply on this project. Copies of the Wage Order and Prevailing Wage Law will be available upon request. Sealed bids labeled “Cemetery Paving 2013” shall be mailed or delivered to the City of Paris, 112 South Main, Paris, MO 65275 by 3 p.m. on or before August 5, 2013 and will be publicly opened at that time. The bids will be presented to the Board of Aldermen for their approval at 7 p.m. on August 6, 2013 in the Paris City Hall. The City of Paris is an Equal Opportunity Employer and invites the submission of bids from women and minority owned firms. The City of Paris reserves the right to reject any or all bids. For additional information please contact Phillip Shatzer, City Superintendent, at 660327-4630.
BID REQUEST Monroe Manor is requesting bids on a Flat Roof area that is approximately 10,000 sq.ft. Bids must be coated foam roofing. Existing flat roof will need to be cleaned of all dirt and debris. Bid specifications and packets for this project will be available at the Business Office during regular business hours. The Missouri Prevailing Wage Law; utilizing Annual Wage Order No. 20, will apply on this project. Copies of the Wage Order and Prevailing Wage Law will be available upon request. Bids shall be mailed or delivered to Monroe Manor, 200 South Street, Paris, MO 65275 by 4 p.m. on or before August 23, 2013. Bids will not be approved until Monday, Sept. 9 board meeting. All bidders must be able to provide proof of insurance. Monroe Manor reserves the right to reject any or all bids. For additional information please contact Shari Embree, Administrator, at 660-327-4125.
LEGAL We Need You to Make Their Day!
Seeking a Baker, Cook and Substitutes for the Paris R-II School District Do you want to make a difference in the life of a child? Do you enjoy working in the kitchen? Opaa! Wants you to join our team to deliver nutritious home cooked meals. Great opportunity to work Monday through Friday during the school year. Opaa! Offers competitive wages, advancement opportunities, free meals and no summer work. Interested applicants please e-mail your resume to email@example.com or stop by the Paris R-II School between 9-11 a.m. Monday through Friday starting July 29 to pick up an application. Opaa is an equal Opportunity Employer
THANK YOU Our family would like to thank everyone for their prayers, calls, visits, cards and support for Britton during the last couple of weeks. Living in a caring community makes a difference. Tony, Barb, Britton, Brant and Aly Francis
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF MONROE COUNTY, MISSOURI JUVENILE DIVISION In the Matter OF J.D.F., a minor and Julie Lynn Ford, Petitioner. Case No.: 13MNJU00012
NOTICE UPON ORDER FOR SERVICE BY PUBLICATION
The State of Missouri to: Gena R. Jenkins, mother of J.D.F. You are notified that an action has been commenced against in you in the Circuit Court of Monroe County, Missouri, Juvenile Division, the object and general nature
of which is a Petition for Adoption of J.D.F., a minor, the names of all parties in this action are stated in the caption above and the name and address of the attorney for the Petitioners is Richard J. Fredrick, 304 N. Washington, Paris, Missouri 65275. You are further notified that, unless you file an answer or other pleading or otherwise appear and defend against this action within 45 days of first publication, July 25, 2013, judgment by default will be entered against you. Heather D. Wheeler (signed) Clerk (seal) Published on: July 25, August 1, 8 and 15, 2013
Thursday, Aug. 1, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
COMMUNITY NEWS Births
Amelia Marie Raines
Bill and Gina Raines, Paris, are delighted to announce with lots of love
the arrival of a little girl named Amelia Marie born on 15th day of July 2013. She weighed 8 pounds, 9 ounces and was 19 1/2 inches long. She is joined by her twin 7-year old sisters Anna Jean and Ella Jo Raines. Grandparents are Sonny and Emma Jo Raines, of Centralia and Jean Leverett and the late Dick Eckman, of Paris.
Barrett Jameson Scott Rowe
Addilyn Lane Crow
Alan and Ashley Crow are excited to announce the arrival of their daughter, Addilyn Lane. Addilyn was born at Boone Hospital Center in Columbia, on July 7, 2013, at 12:22 p.m., weighing 6 lbs. 14 oz and was 19 ¼” long. She is welcomed by her grandparents Cindy Morgan of Centralia, Dennis Dye of Columbia, and Judy Crow and Howie Culp, of Paris. Great-Grandparents are Mary Mallory, of Paris, Cullen and Mary Lee Dye, of Perry, Alvin and Ruby Miller, of Paris, and Lyle Crow, of Paris. Addilyn has lots of proud aunts, uncles, and cousins.
Andrew and Chelsea Rowe are excited to announce the arrival of their son, Barrett Jameson Scott. Barrett was born at University Women's and Children's Hospital in Columbia, on Sunday, July 14, at 3:31 a.m., weighing 8 lbs. 5.9 oz. and was 21" long. Grandparents are Tommy and Melanie Webb, of Paris, Stephen and Sheila Rowe, of Madison, Tammy Grassmuck of Malcolm, Neb., and the late Steve Grassmuck, and Tracy and Stephanie Gibbs, of Grandview.
PAUL A. WALKER SR. 1919-2013
PAUL A. WALKER SR.
JERRY SEE 1941-2013
Paul A. Walker, Sr., 94 of Monroe City, passed away, Monday, July 29, 2013, at the Monroe City Manor, Monroe City, Missouri. Paul was born on, July 4, 1919, the son of James Frank Walker and Johanna Loretta Lillis Walker Hays. His father, Frank Walker died when Paul was six months of age. His mother, Johanna Lillis then married C.E. Hays of the Indian Creek Township when Paul was age five. Mr. Paul Walker graduated from St. Stephen’s High School, in Indian Creek in 1937. At the age of twenty-one he traveled to San Diego, Calif., and worked for Consolidated Aircraft, building B-24 Bombers. In 1942, he invited Virginia Catherine Keller to visit him in California and they were married in San Diego on Sept. 13, 1942. Paul served in the United States Army during World War II. He served under General George Patton’s division that invaded Luxembourg, continuing through Germany to Czechoslovakia. He was proud of having walked across Germany as part of the effort to end WWII. In the year 1947 Paul and Virginia returned to Monroe City were Paul worked at Browning’s Furniture Store. He later became the owner of the store changing the name
to Walker’s Furniture Store. He was a member of the Monroe City Lions club for over fifty years and was also a member of the Chamber of Commerce and the Business Men’s Association. He was a parishioner of Holy Rosary Catholic Church and a member of the Knights of Columbus. Upon retiring from the furniture business he worked at Mosswood Golf Course for thirteen years. He was a man of great hospitality and service who always looked for ways of offering assistance to his wife, children, grandchildren, co-workers, and friends. Paul is survived by his wife of seventy years, Jennie who resides at the Monroe City Manor Care Center. Other Surivors include five sons: Paul Anthony Jr. and his wife Beverly, of Monroe City; Jim and his wife Cheryl, of Springfield; Joe and his wife Darla, of Clear Water, Utah; Frank and his wife Connie, of Monroe City; Ben and his wife Donna, of Monroe City; five daughters: Sr. Sue Walker, of Monroe City; Dorothy Turner and her husband Glenn, of Paris; Ada Bichsel and her husband Kevin, of Monroe City; Nina Walker and her husband Jim Cook, of Boise, Idaho; Amy Sullivan and her husband Dan, of Boise, Idaho; twenty-six grandchildren; twenty-two great grandchildren; a sister Marcella Kendrick of Shelbina; a brother Tom Hays, of Silvis, Ill.; a sister-in-law Lucille Hays, of Lakenan. He was preceded in death by one infant son, Matthew; one infant grandson, Bryce; three sisters: Ethel Mae Hays Campbell, Emma Jo Hays Keller, and Julia Hays McCurran; three brothers: Harold Hays, Frank Hays, and Gerald (Pete) Hays. Mass of Christian burial will be held 10 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 3, at the Holy
Contact Lisa Crider o t D @ 660-327-4192 NEE ? E S RTI or email: firstname.lastname@example.org E V D A
Rosary Catholic Church, Monroe City. Burial will be in the Holy Rosary Cemetery, Monroe City, Father Mike Penn will officiate. Visitation will be from 5-8 p.m., Friday evening with the Daughters of Isabella reciting the rosary at 4:45 p.m., and the Parrish scripture service beginning at 8 p.m., at the Garner Funeral Home, Monroe City. Active pallbearers will be Paul Walker III, Brandon Bichsell, Doug Walker, Brad Walker, Frank Turner, Joe Walker, Jr. and Kaleb Walker. Honorary pallbearers will be the rest of Mr. Walkers grandchildren. Memorials have been suggested to the Holy Rosary Building Fund for the new Holy Rosary School or the Monroe City Lions Club summer ball program. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Garner Funeral Home and Chapel, Monroe City. Online condolences can be made at garnerfuneralchapel.com.
Jerry See, 71 of Paris, passed away on Friday, July 26, at a Columbia Hospital. Mr. See was born on Nov. 15, 1941, in Monroe
City, the son of Raymond and Allene Green See. He married Mildred Abell on June 11, 1960, at Stoutsville Baptist Church. She survives at home. Other survivors include a son, Thomas (Tansie) See, of Warrensburg; a daughter, Shelley Melendez of Paris; six (6) grandchildren, Kimberly (Billy) Reynolds, of Centerview, Jessica See, of Warrensburg, Jason, Joshua and Jeremy Melendez, of El Paso, Texas, and Jordan Melendez, of Paris; two (2) great-grandchildren, Kiley Cunningham, of Centerview, and Isabella Melendez, of El Paso, Texas, and two sisters, Donna Middendorf,
of Virginia Beach, Va., and Juanita Love, of Paris. He was preceded in death by one sister, Sarah DeOrnellis. Jerry graduated from Paris High School in 1959. He retired from the City of Paris, where he served as Superintendant of the Gas Department for over 25 years. Services were held on Wednesday, July 31, at 11 a.m., at Agnew Funeral Home with Reverend Wesley Hammond officiating. Visitation was held from 9-11 a.m., on Wednesday, at the funeral home. Burial was in Walnut Grove.
VIOLA REBECCA “REBA” CONNER 1928-2013
VIOLA REBECCA “REBA” CONNER
Viola Rebecca “Reba” Conner, 85, of Moberly, died Wednesday, July 17, 2013, at Moberly Nursing and Rehab. She had been in failing health. Reba was born Feb. 12,
1928, in Paris, to Paul E. and Jencie Sue (Whitesides) Bounds. Prior to her retirement she worked for Southwestern Bell over 46 years. She was a member of the Immanuel Baptist Church, in Moberly. She married William “Bill” Conner on June 24, 1954, in Moberly, and he survives. Also surviving are her children, Robert “Bob” Hellensmith and his wife Kathy, Becky Clark and her husband Randy, all of Moberly, Linda Seidt and her husband Wyatt, of Huntsville, Eddie Conner and his wife Twila Sue, of Antioch, Calif.; 11 grandchildren; 13 great-
grandchildren; a brother, Paul Bounds, Jr. and his wife Cloe; and a sister, Ruth Carr, all of Paris; nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. She was preceded in death by her parents; two brothers, Robert and Gene Bounds; and a granddaughter, Jennifer Hellensmith. Services honoring Reba’s life were held on Monday, July 22, at 11 a.m., at the CATER Funeral Home Chapel with committal prayers and interment followed in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Visitation was Monday, July 22, at 9 a.m., until the time of service.