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The oldest continuous newspaper in Monroe County, Since 1867

Thursday, October 10, 2013

(USPS 359-260) Vol. 146, Number 41 Paris, MO 65275 • 14 Pages • 1 Section • 50 cents

Be Aware

Paris R-II NHS inducts members

PHS CLASS OF 1945 TO MEET

The PHS Class of 1945 will hold their annual reunion on Saturday, Oct. 12, from 11:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., at the 15 Diner. Order from the menu. Committee members include Jim Rives, Maxine McCurren and Evert and Dorothy Kendrick.

XI BETA XI HALLOWEEN PARADE

The annual Halloween Parade, sponsored by Xi Beta Xi Sorority will be held on Friday, Oct. 24, at 4 p.m., at the Courthouse, Paris

TRICK OR TREAT FOR CANNED FOODS

The Paris High School FFA, FBLA, and Student Council have teamed up to put on a canned food drive during the week of Oct. 14-18. The officers of these organizations will be hosting a “Trick or Treat for Canned Foods” by dressing in costumes and knocking on doors between 5-7 p.m. on Oct. 17. If you are not home the evening of Oct. 17, you may donate by leaving your canned food donations on your front porch.

MONROE COUNTY GARDENERS TO MEET

The Monroe County Gardeners will meet Monday, Oct. 14, at 6:30 p.m., at Lois Spencer’s. There will be a salad supper. They will do a pumpkin project.

MADISON FIRE DEPARTMENT BBQ

The Madison West Monroe Fire Department will hold a 1st Annual Whole Hog Barbecue, on Sunday, Oct. 20, from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., at the Madison Fire Department. The menu includes: Whole Hog, BBQ or Plain, Hashbrown Casserole, Baked Beans, Slaw, Homemade Pie, Tea, Lemonade or Coffee. Adults $7 and Children under 6 $3.

HISTORICAL SOCIETY ANNUAL MEETING

The Monroe County Historical Society will hold their annual dinner at the Paris Senior Citizen’s Center, on Monday. Oct. 28, at 6 p.m. See page 10 for details.

COURTHOUSE CLOSED MONDAY, OCT. 14

Paris and Madison City Offices and the Monroe County Courthouse will be closed on Monday, Oct. 14 in observance of Columbus Day.

GRAUPMAN REUNION OCT. 13

The Graupman Reunion will be held on Sunday, Oct. 13, at Buzzard’s Roost, in Florida. Lunch will be served at 1 p.m.

FBLA Member Installation, left to right: First row - Danielle Wheelan, Amy Kendrick, Taylor Redmon, Dakota VanWinkle, Abbie Wheelan, Rachel Batsell, Kenzie Dye. Second row - Tanner Anderson, Rae Graupman, Katie Otto, Dakota Anderson, Chelsea Holmes, Hannah Bartels, Matthew Unterbrink, Ben Ebbesmeyer, Bryce Ensor, Jake Peak. Third row - Patrick Ensor, Teddy Ebbesmeyer, Russell Mitchell, Quin Bartels, Brant Francis, Brett Mason, Nic Thomas, David Vestal, Brant Ensor, Jon Turner. Not Pictured: Gloria Breid, Courtney Dickey, Makenzie Fox, Halie Jordan, Zane Lockhart, Shelby Powell, Brooke Rentschler, Shane Umstattd, Audrey Vitt, Chrisee Wheeler, Destinee Wheeler, Sabrina Wright. APPEAL PHOTO

The Paris R-II FBLA held their annual New Member Induction and Officer Installation Ceremony on Monday, Oct. 7, in the R-II Cafeteria to a standing room only crowd of family and friends. Chapter President Bryce Ensor welcomed the assembled. “Thank you for attending tonight’s ceremony,” said President Ensor. During the introduction the FBLA officers described the meaning of F (Future), B (Business), L (Leaders), A (America). During a slideshow presentation the officers gave the crowd an overview of the FBLA emblem including the Eagle, Service, Progress, Future, Business, Leaders and America. “All these pieces attached together

stand for FBLA,” said Mason. The new members were announced received their cards, signed the registration book and were welcomed into FBLA. The organization’s officers, President Bryce Ensor, Vice President Danielle Wheelan, Secretary Katie Otto, Treasurer Rae Graupman, Historian Amy Kendrick, Historian Russell Mitchell, Reporter/Public Relations Teddy Ebbesmeyer, Parliamentarian Jake Peak and Student Council Representative Jon Turner were introduced by name and job description by FBLA sponsor Barb Mason in a moving candlelight ceremony. All officers and members, in unison, recited the FBLA Creed. - I believe ed-

ucation is the right of every person. I believe the future depends on mutual understanding and cooperation among business, industry, labor, religious, family, and educational institutions, as well as people around the world. I agree to do my utmost to bring about understanding and cooperation among all of these groups. I believe every person should prepare for a useful occupation and carry on that occupation in a manner that brings the greatest good to the greatest number. I believe every person should actively work toward improving social, political, community, and family life. I believe every person has the right to earn a living at a useful occupation.

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See FBLA on page 13A

Paris Senior Center celebrates Day of Caring On Thursday Sept. 26, the Senior Citizens Community Center was once again blessed. It is that time of year again, time for the United Way of the Mark Twain Area’s Day of Caring. The Day of Caring is when dedicated volunteers help local not for profit agencies that are in need of assistance. “Our senior center has had the pleasure of having the same group of men from NEMO Electric Power Cooperative help us for the last three years,” said Senior Center Director Tara Sheffield. “Some of the projects they have done in the past are building shelves, painting, attaching a sign on our building, and building a fence. With their help this year we were able to build a roof over the front of our building. Their skills, along with the help of the county’s road and bridge department’s bobcat and boom allowed us to complete much needed repairs and improvements that we would not be able to afford under our own budget. This is a day when we can come together and

hopefully make a difference in the lives of those we serve.” Sheffield noted that the event doesn’t just benefit the senior center; it’s also fun for the volunteers. “They look forward to it every year,” added Director Sheffield. “They are very engaged in the projects they work on and get a huge amount of gratification and satisfaction in doing a project well-done.” But the help didn’t end there either. Once again this year, UMB Bank of Paris volunteered for the Day of Caring with the senior center. The employees delivered meals on wheels to our local homebound residents. This year, due to work commitments, they were not able to help on the actual Day of Caring but, very much wanted to still be involved. So, they delivered meals on an earlier day when they could all volunteer. The Senior Center staff thanks everyone that helped them for taking their time to come out and help serve our local community.

Day of Caring Helpers Donna and John Turner

“I would encourage all of our county residents to look at what has been done and think of a way that you too can pay it forward,” said Director Sheffield. “I would love to have a record breaking amount of volunteers next year for the Day of Caring.” The United Way of Mark Twain Area is involved with the senior center and NECAC in Paris. The help they receive from United Way can sometimes be the

u See SENIOR on page 13A

Kelly Miller Circus Coming to Paris The Kelly Miller Circus will be at the Paris Fairgrounds on Tuesday, Oct. 15 Performances will be held at 4:30 p.m., and 7:30 p.m. Advanced tickets go on sale Oct. 15 at 9 a.m. at the Circus box office, at the fairgrounds. The cost of a ticket is $10 for adults and $6 for children under the age of 12. At the door ticket prices will be higher. The show will go on rain or shine. Beginning at 9 a.m. Oct. 15 when the elephants pull the big top into the air, to

the very moment when the king pole races to the ground at the end of the day, the public is invited to be a part of “Circus Day” as it has been experienced for more than 200 years. Free guided tours will be given to let everyone take part in watching the elephants as they play together unchained in their “elephant pen.” Circus personnel will be on hand to answer any questions about any of the animals on display. Begun in 1938 by Obert Miller and his sons, Kelly and Dory, the Al G. Kel-

ly Miller Brothers Circus — now known simply as Kelly Miller — has entertained millions of American and Canadian citizens while establishing itself in the fabric and history of the American Tented Circus. From 1984 through 2006, David Rawls, president and third generation circus performer directed Kelly-Miller Circus. In 2007, another chapter in its history began when the reins were passed to John Ringling North II. North’s great uncles

u See CIRCUS on page 13A


2A Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

OPINION

MY TURN

JUST A THOUGHT

Separating the Eaters from the Cheaters One of the productive things that might be an opening for agreement in the Congress might be to clarify who should be entitled to basic government benefits like food stamps and disability payments. At the same time steps can be taken to insure that those not entitled to food stamps or a disability rating are identified, taken off of the benefit rolls and prosecuting if necessary. Looking first at food stamps, the U.S. House voted last week to take $40 billion from the federal food stamp program over the next ten years which would leave an estimated 3.8 million people to go hungry. While Representative Paul Ryan complains that the safety net program has become a “hammock that lulls able bodied people to a life of dependency and complacency”, that some refused to cut the $20 billion to large agribusiness and large farm corporations in farm subsidies didn’t have the same reaction from Ryan. Finding these lazy profiteers who take this huge food stamp benefit that averages about $4.45 per day rather than work is not so easy. Almost seventy percent of food stamp recipients are children, seniors and the disabled. A high percentage of the rest are unable to find work or are those who have given up trying after a long effort to find a job. So the House’s idea is that

all there able bodied freeloaders on food stamps for three months would have to work or do community service for 20 hours a week. That is, work at a job they couldn’t find in the first place or do some community service with the guys and gals on probation for a minor crime or another. This would be a happy group of workers welcomed with open arms by not for profit groups and cities and counties. There has to be a better way to feed the needy and boot the greedy. There is a recent spate of criticism by our friendly neighboring Senator from Oklahoma that there are people on disability who received these benefits by fraud or collusion of some kind. He claims Senate hearings have turned up this information and the blame is on dishonest applicants, perhaps some of their lawyers and some tax administrative Law Judges. Pass some laws that require post award checkups and screening to assure continuing disability. Turn the fraud cases over to the Prosecutor with some evidence of wrong doing. Make the case against reappointment or hiring of Law Judges who are not doing their jobs. It may even be possible to get our Senators and Representatives to talk to each other long enough to at least discuss who should be the eaters and what to do about the cheaters.

BY LISA TALTON CONTRIBUTING WRITER Our children-the next future leaders of this world. Wow! What a responsibility and opportunity we have as their parents. I have said this numerous times and will probably say it many times more, being a parent is one of the hardest tasks we will ever encounter. I wish people especially some of our younger men and women would really get a good, realistic picture of what it takes to be a parent before making decisions where the outcome could be them becoming parents before they are ready or mature enough. When they decide to get physical with a person they are opening up the possibility of becoming the mother or father to a child who will need them in ways they may not be ready for. In today’s society having a physical relationship with someone outside of marriage is common. It is no longer the decision “should I wait until I get married” but instead “how long (days, weeks, months etc.) should I wait before I do it.” You rarely ever hear the “a” word. It is probably safe to say some teenagers if asked wouldn’t even know what the word

As Time Goes By

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

Week #41 Yesteryears

Appeal deadline for News and Advertising is 4:00 p.m. Friday (except church news) Email news and ad to: appeal@parismo.net or appealads@parismo.net

meant. Abstinence is a thing of the past for many. The media through television shows, movies and music have depicted relationships in such a way that it is no big deal to have sex before marriage. Even the sitcoms now usually have at least one character if not more who are having a physical relationship that is not within the walls of marriage. Then to top it off it is not uncommon to see the characters who are married having affairs. It is even to the point that when seeing a commercial for pregnancy tests the person is not always wearing a wedding band. This might not seem like a big deal to some but I believe it has played a big part in the breakdown of families. We are seeing more and more young ladies getting pregnant with young men they didn’t take the time to think the relationship through with. They

90 Years Oct. 12, 1923 Miss Bernice Landis of Stoutsville and James R. Booth of Santa Fe were quietly married in the study of the First Christian Church. A.C. Deaver was last week elected to the job of manager of the Paris Shipping Association to succeed H.C. Houghton who has resigned. Carl Brinker opened his new Paris cigar store and factory last week in the Richmond Studio buildings. J.K. Greer, for many years a Paris jeweler and optician, has accepted a position as repair man and optometrist for a big jewelry firm in Paris, Kentucky. Miss Frances Alexander, daughter of E.M. Alexander of Paris, has been elected president of the women’s division of the freshman class, the largest class in the University of Missouri. Coach Bob Fields’ basketeers of the Holliday High School defeated the Middle Grove Consolidated School’s team in Middle Grove 39 to 5. On the squad are Raymond Myers, Henry Solomon, Jess Wilson, Harold Overfelt, Earl Blackaby, Estil Weatherspoon, Eugene Curtright, Lynn Akers and Glenn Thomas. Miss Pauline Waller and pupils will entertain with an old time pie supper at Bryan schoolhouse, four miles west of Paris. The Clio Club will hold its first meeting of the year at the home of its president, Miss Alma Vaughn. There will be a dance at the Country Club. The Syncopatin’ Five will furnish the music. 75 Years Oct. 13, 1938

Tucker Bierly of north of Granville was appointed to succeed Farris Stephens as a member of the county committee passing on the Tenant-Puchase Loans in Monroe County. Sladek’s grocery store, the last business place in Paris to illuminate with coal oil lamps, went modern this week. Ed Sladek had the room wired for electricity and now it is one of the brightest spots on Main Street at night. The Howard Harris Hardware sold a Norge refrigerator to Rev. Trammel and another to Dr. and Mrs. Christman. The prize fights which the CCC camp has been holding at the fairgrounds will again be held on Oct. 21, but will be in the Opera House building, upstairs, where there is a stage for the ring, seats for spectators, and where it is possible to provide heat. At the meeting of the local Rebekah Lodge, three candidates were initiated into membership. The candidates were Mrs. Carl Bounds, Mrs. Ennis Foster and Mrs. Bob Sloan. Professor Kemster of the Poultry Department of the College of Agriculture at the University of Missouri, judged the eggs exhibits made by Monroe County women at the Paris Hatchery during the Fall Festival. A display of the ribbons, medals, plaques and cups won recently by boys of the Paris vocational department was made in the Blanton Jewelry Store window. 50 Years Oct. 10, 1963 Mrs. Paulyne Jones is assisting in making out tax receipts at the office of Collector Lee Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sladek plan to move to their

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

vice versa-it would be easier weeding out the wrong men/ women and would probably result in less heart breaks. Now do some people get married and still have problems? Of course they do but at least time was taken, a commitment was given and things were a little more thought out. I know it is difficult when we have strong feelings for a person and a lot of us think it won’t happen to us. I know some of us parents didn’t practice abstinence so we think we don’t have a right to suggest it to our children. I don’t agree with that. We can and we should. We need to tell them they are worth so much more than a good feeling and that the good feeling doesn’t last forever but a baby will. And not only can a baby come from this type of relationship but so can diseases and low self worth. They need to know abstinence is still an option no matter what the world is telling them. Again being a parent is a tough gig and our children count on us to train them in the way they should go. If a person is not ready to take on that responsibility then maybe they shouldn’t take on the responsibility of being in a physical relationship either. Remember this is just a thought.

MONROE COUNTY HISTORY

RJF

Dear Editor, I would like to take this opportunity to request, inform and maybe even beg the driving public to please consider the use of headlights as a possible “Life and Death” issue. Last week, we as bus drivers along with the precious children we transport and you as the driving public, which includes students driving to school along with the passengers in these vehicles were faced with the thickest fog of this school year. We all met people who just appeared in front of us out of the fog with NO headlights on. This strikes fear into the heart of a bus driver and hopefully into your heart too. I am pleading with you as responsible drivers to please use your headlights when anything visibility reducing is going on. These times would include fog, snow, rain, dusk and dawn where it it light enough to see but maybe not to be seen, and those times when someone is driving in to the sun making it hard to see what is coming at you. I would have lights on every day on every car if I could. We are required by law to have our headlights on whenever we are transporting children. All of us are required by law to have our headlights on whenever we have conditions that require the use of our windshield wipers. The reason is because you are less likely to hit something you can see. Maybe that small action would save one life or one injury. Also we all know how preoccupied people are and being able to take action to avoid hitting someone who is not paying attention would be easier to do safely the quicker you can see them. So I am pleading with you to PLEASE turn on your headlights. Yes, you may sometime forget to turn them off and have to jump your car to start it, but consider it this way.........Jumping a dead battery verses visiting a family at the funeral home because of a dead person or even the hospital because of an injured one! This is a serious matter to me and I believe all bus drivers everywhere would endorse this opinion, but I will just sign it from me for now. Very Sincerely, Donna Turner Paris

LISA TALTON

didn’t ask themselves or their partner-Do you want to be connected to me for the rest of your life? But when one has a baby with another that is exactly what happens. Yes, some decide to skip out of their responsibilities but if doing the right thing they will forever be connected to that young man or young lady because they now have a child together. Most young men are not thinking at the time that they are increasing their probability of becoming a daddy when they choose to take the relationship to that level. Most are living in that moment not looking at the consequences. Then there are some young ladies who are believing the lie that if they go to that level with their boyfriend then he will love them more or even worse if they have their baby then the man will never leave them. One of the problems with this picture is that no one is really considering the needs of the possible child who could come from this choice. Another problem is most are not thinking about the diseases they could catch or the emotional scars that can be left. I know getting married doesn’t make everything perfect but I will say this: If a woman were to make a man commit to marrying her before giving herself to him or

SUBSCRIPTION RATES Monroe County................................................ $24 Elsewhere in Missouri...................................... $27 Out of State........................................................ $27 Counter Copy................................................... 50¢

business building on main street, where they have added rooms for living quarters. They will vacate their Caldwell Street property bought by the Methodist Church which adjoins it on the west. Plans havfe been completed for the wedding of Nancy Ragsdale, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benny Ragsdale of Holliday, and Robert Joe Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Brown of Paris. Frank Infield, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.J. Infield of Paris, has been selected to play the role of Sheriff in the Culver Stockton College drama production of “Grass Harp”. Henderson Produce Company, Monroe City, one of the oldest business firms in Monroe County, has been sold to Seymour Foods, Inc. of Topeka, Kan. An election of officers was held at the meeting of the Paris School Band Mothers Club. Elected were: Mrs. Ray S. Halley, president; Mrs. Melvin Beaty, vice president; Mrs. Sylvia Lechliter, secretary; and Mrs. Henry Curtright, treasurer. Governor John M. Dalton of Missouri will dedicate the new high school building in the Paris Reorganized School District, according to word received by H.A. Sadler, school superintendent. A total of $115 will be offered at the Merchant’s Gift Event next week with one gift to be $70. This is the largest single gift to be offered for several months. 25 Years Oct. 13, 1983 The City of Paris announced this week a manager has been hired to operate the new $1.4 million sewage treatment plant due to go on line this month.

Mayor Bryan Shrader, announced Curt McCleary, 40 of Madison as the new chief of the waste water treatment plant. Paris High School celebrates 28th annual homecoming this Friday. This year’s four queen candidates are: Karen Craig, Ann Crow, Julie McNabb and Tracy Power. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Davis of Madison announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Julie Ann Davis to Randy E. Hendren, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hurmon Hendren, also of Madison. Karrie Danielle is the name chosen for the daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry L. Mitchell of Paris. Paris Cable, Inc. will conduct and open house on Friday and Saturday at the company’s production office and tower site, 115 N. Seminary in Paris. The Paris Jaycees will have the Third Annual Horseshoe Pitching Tournament at the Paris fairgrounds. This year’s chairman of the tournament is Jimmy Gerry with Larry Parrott as co-chairman. Mrs. Jane Callison and Ben Gallup, both of Paris, have been only two of the many people that have taken the time to visit a photographic display of the history of the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) at Mark Twain State Park. The Monroe County Cancer Bike-a-thon was held in Paris with 123 total participants. Matt Thomas rode 54 miles. The Violette House has been named by the federal government as a national historic site, Congressman Harold L. Volkmer announced this week. The Violette House is located off Missouri 107 in Florida.

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.

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Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

Edith Talley begins production of her annual special apple butter

IT’S APPLE BUTTER! Edith Talley has been busy preparing apple butter for the Maple Grove United Methodist Church’s Oct. 12 Lord’s Acre Sale. (Photo courtesy of David Eales)

Special to the Appeal by Denny Hollingsworth It’s been shipped overseas, sold for as much as $30 a pint, comes in limited quantities, only produced once a year, and as difficult as it is to produce and obtain, Edith Talley’s savory apple butter is well worth the effort.  
Mrs. Talley begins her apple butter creation in late September, in time for her church’s annual Lord’s Acre sale the next month.  This year the Maple Grove United Methodist Church, located at Rowena, Lord’s Acre dinner and sale is scheduled for Oct. 12. There will be a dedication service at 11 a.m., dinner at 11:30 and the auction is early in the afternoon.  
Edith only uses what she calls ‘true’ Jonathan apples for her apple butter; the pomaceous fruit comes from apple trees she and her husband 
Alfred hand-planted on their south-central Monroe County farm, and from the Dossey Rasmussen Orchard, in Moberly.  
“There are all kinds of Jonathan apples,” Mrs. Talley explains, “but I like the true Jonathans for making apple butter. A red tart apple is necessary for the taste I want and I think it makes the apple butter a prettier color.” 


She needs three to four bushels of apples to produce a minimum of 60 pints of the spicey treat.  
The recipe for Edith’s apple butter is not a bestkept secret. She says it came from the ladies of the former Olivet United Methodist Church more than 40 years ago. The Talleys attended the Olivet Church, that was located on Highway 15 south of Paris, until it was destroyed in a fire in 1983. One year women of the church made apple butter, using the recipe as a money-making project, and it was so well received Edith adopted it as her own.  
Mrs. Talley begins the recipe process by coring, quartering and cooking the non-peeled apples. The softened product is then ran through a ricer; the resulting pink applesauce is sugared and spiced with cinnamon, cloves and allspice, turning it a light brown in color. She thinks the allspice, a dried fruit of the Caribbean Pimenta dioica plant, is unique to her particular recipe because she knows of no one else that adds the pepperytasting powder to their apple butter.  
A century ago the next step the in the process would have included an outdoor wood fire and a copper kettle, but even

ANNUAL HOLY ROSARY/ ST. STEPHEN’S PRO-LIFE GARAGE SALE Thursday, Oct. 17 Saturday, Oct. 19

Holy Rosary KC Hall, Monroe City. The sale will be open Thursday, Oct. 17, 4 - 6:30 p.m. for “early birds” at a $1.00 donation. Friday’s hours are 3-7 p.m. Saturday, 8 a.m. to noon. There is no door charge Friday or Saturday. Everything, except otherwise marked, will be half price on Saturday morning.

ABEL’S

QUIK SHOP

Hunt Bros. Pizza with 2 Liter Coke Products: $9.99

Milwaukee Best /Keystone

12 Pack Cans Sale: $6.99 Good thru 10/15/13

Natural Light

24 Pack Cans Sale: $14.19

Good thru 10/16/13

though Edith is a traditionalist in many ways, she’s firmly planted in the 21st century, and uses an electric oven to cook her apple butter.   
 She takes the 12-pounds of applesauce, deposits it in a covered roaster pan and cooks it for three hours, stirring every 20 minutes. What results is a rich, dark reddish-brown, smooth apple butter with a hint of texture, exuding an inviting aroma of spices, and has a bold, piquant syrupy taste. The product is indeed exceptional and rare. There is no commercial apple butter that can match Mrs. Talley’s distinct quality.  It takes her several days to produce the annual quota of the much sought after treat.  
“I work on making the apple butter, generally in the mornings,” Mrs. Talley says, “and it’ll take several days to get it all done.”  Once it’s canned in glass jars, Edith takes two dozen pints to the Lord’s Acre sale. 
“I put a dozen out for people to eat at the dinner and then we auction another dozen during the sale,” she says.  
The apple butter has sold for as high as $30 a pint at the sale, and if a prospective buyer attends the Oct. 12 church fundraiser this year, and wins one of the dozen for sale, expect to pay no less than $20 for a jar of the delicious one-of-a-kind product, because there will be several bidders trying to take a pint home.  
 In addition to what she donates to the church, Edith says she prepares enough to sell a pint each to two dozen long-term customers, another few pints are reserved for shipping to sons Chris, in Oklahoma City, and Darrin, in Vienna, Virginia, but the Talleys’ son Brian, in Belmont, TX, is the big winner, he gets 12 pints because his birthday’s in October.  
All the boys, degreed engineers from what is now Missouri University of Science and Technology, in Rolla, enjoy their mother’s patented apple butter to such an extent that she has shipped it half way around the world.  
“Darrin’s lived in Mexico City and twice in Singapore,” Mrs. Talley said, “and I’ve shipped him several pints to both places.”  She thinks her boys prefer to eat the apple butter on toast and knows it’s popular on biscuits and dinner rolls. Surprisingly, Edith doesn’t usually eat her own apple butter – she’s not a fan of jam or jellies – but when she does she likes it on a slice of warm, home-made bread.    
(Editor’s note: Denny Hollingsworth uses a tablespoon and eats Edith’s apple butter out of the jar.)

3A

PARIS MERCURY

PHS Class of 1954 meets

Paris High School Class of 1954 met on Saturday, Sept. 21, for their 59th meeting. In attendance were, First row - Wesley Snyder, Gerry (Snell) Griffith, Arvilla (Stevenson) Heinecke, Ida Jean (Livesay) Wheelan, Shirley(Forbis) Carter, Georgetta (Davis) Herschel. Second row - Anna June (Lechliter) Herron, Kenneth Stone, Yvonne (White) Terry, Richard Wheelan, Charles Johnson, Jim Freeman. Third row - Charles Ensor, Marvin Bozarth, Wesley Barnes,Billy Mann, Carl Yager. SUBMITTED PHOTO

Class of 1953 celebrates 60th class reunion

Class of 1953, left to right: First row: Merrigold (Parrish) Ely, Eugenia (Armstrong) Hilbert, Frances (Ensor) Hall, Jean (Ball) Wilson, Martha (Frey) Cullifer, Gwendolyn (Partin) Young, Anna Ruth (Jones) Welch. Second row: Sam Breid, Harold (Sonny) Morehead, Frederick Mayes, Charles Milhollin, James Bridgford and Albert Sinkclear.

The Paris High School graduating Class of 1953 celebrated their 60th class reunion with a lunch buffet at the Paris Public Library “Roegge” room on Sept. 28, at 12 p.m. The tables were covered with white cloths, wine napkins, pink and white china place settings and a beautiful silver service. Table arrangements of pink roses were made by Jean Wilson. The memorial table was decorated with pink roses and Precious Mo-

ment pieces in memory of seventeen departed classmates. A beautiful framed memorial plaque with all the departed names was lit by candlelight and was also arranged by Jean Wilson. The afternoon was spent visiting and renewing old friendships and was enjoyed by all present. The Class of 1953 will have another reunion on Saturday, Oct. 4, 2014. Those attending were: Sam and Shirley Breid,

Anna Ruth and Alvin Welch, Centralia; James Bridgford, Gwendolyn and James Young, Mexico; Frances and George Hall, Madison; Fred and Bonnie Mayes, Lebannon; Jean and Harold Wilson, Holliday; Charles and Louise Milhollin, Albuquerque, New Mexico; Merrigold and Charles Ely, Quincy, Ill.; Eugenia and Wayne Hilbert, Stoutsville; Martha Cullifer, Harold “Sonny” Morehead, Albert and Jean Sinkclear, Paris.

CITY OF PARIS

CALL 1-800-344-7483 BEFORE YOU DIG IF YOU’RE

Building A Fence Pouring A Patio

Laying A Sewer Or Water Line Or Landscaping

Call Your Local Gas Company 660-327-4334

Natural gas handled correctly is safe; handled incorrectly, it can be dangerous.

IF YOU SMELL NATURAL GAS

OUTDOORS: Immediately call the gas company - 660-327-4334 INDOORS: Slight Odor - Immediately call the gas company - 660-327-4334 Strong Odor - Immediately leave the building. DO NOT use any open flames and DO NOT turn ON or OFF any electrical switches. Call the gas company from an outside or neighbor’s phone.

660-327-4334 between the hours of 8 a.m. & 5 p.m. Monday through Friday 660-327-5175 after 5 p.m. and on weekends or holidays

You Could Be

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4A Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

MADISON TIMES/COMMUNITY NEWS

Quail Forever held their annual banquet at the Madison Community Center, on Saturday, Oct. 5, to a packed house

The Madison Trap Team and FFA members helped serve the Quail Forever dinner. First row – Hannah Deaver, Tressa Morris, Dalton Adams, Shelby Woods and sponsor Allie Pfanner. Second row – Jenna Stoebe, Nick Bird, Cole Copenhaver, Raven Thornton, Nate Sims and Richie Stevenson. APPEAL PHOTOS

Hunter Education Class set for Oct. 26 The Missouri Department of Conservation will be holding a Hunter Education Skills Session on Oct. 26 from 8 a.m. until 12 p.m. at the Paris High School Cafeteria. If you plan to hunt during a Missouri firearms season or you are acting as an adult mentor, you MUST first complete an approved hunter-education certification program and provide proof of completion UNLESS: • You are 15 years or younger and will be hunting with a properly permitted adult mentor 18 years of age or older. • You were born before Jan. 1, 1967. • You enrolled in a hunter-education course but failed to pass the certification tests due to a developmental disability, and you received an exemption from MDC’s Protection Division. • You are 16 or older and have purchased an

Callaway Livestock Center, Inc. Kingdom City 573-642-7486 Feeder Cattle Sale Every Monday at 12:30 p.m. Slaughter Steers & Heifers Monday 10 a.m. REGULAR FEEDER CATTLE SALE Oct. 7, 2013 Receipts:1212 Hd. COMPUTER AVE - TOP 718 Steers: Medium & Large Frame Hd. 4-300 & Down................177.00-212.50 57-300-400 lbs..................189.00-219.00 141-400-500 lbs................179.00-198.00 131-500-600 lbs................162.00-190.00 181-600-700 lbs.................163.00-174.25 99-700-800 lbs................165.00-172.75 36-800-900 lbs.................151.00-165.00 65-900-1000 lbs.................147.00-153.00 392 Heifers: Medium & Large Frame Hd.

8-300 & Down..............162.00-181.00 51-300-400 lbs.................177.00-190.00 113-400-500 lbs.................164.00-187.00 83-500-600 lbs...............153.00-169.50 96-600-700 lbs.................150.00-165.00 37-700-800 lbs.................145.00-150.50 11 Bred Cows: Better Cows: 1290.001360.00; Small,Old Thin: 750.00-1000.00 86 Slaughter Cows: High Dressing: 81.00-91.00; Bulk: 72.00-80.00; Low: 65.00-70.00; Thin: 60.00 & Down 5 Slaughter Bulls: 85.00-90.75 All Slaughter Steers & Heifers sold on Monday at 10 a.m. Receipts: Absent 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

Apprentice Hunter Authorization and will be hunting with a properly permitted adult mentor 18 years of age or older. • You are the landowner or lessee hunting on land you own or upon which you reside. In order to complete the certification you must Choose ONE of three convenient ways to complete the knowledge part. Then you must attend a four-hour skills session. 1. Hunter Education Online. You MUST complete all the chapter reviews in order to receive your skills-session qualifier certificate, which you MUST show (bring a printed copy or display the PDF on your mobile device) to enter the skills session. Log on to MDC. MO.GOV to take this option. ($15 will be charged with completion of this option) 2. Self-study guide. Order a study guide by phone from an MDC office. Then study the illustrated guide, complete all chapter reviews, and present your completed guide at the skills session in step two. 3. Classroom session.

Register and attend a four-hour classroom session featuring lectures and videos. Log on to MDC.MO.GOV to register for this option. Register for a skills session and pass the exam • No matter how you complete the knowledge part and earn your skillssession qualifier certificate in step one, you must register for and attend a four-hour skills session. You must also bring your skills-session qualifier certificate or study guide with all chapters completed to gain entry. The skills session includes a mandatory 35-question, multiple-choice final exam. After completing step two successfully, you will receive a temporary certificate so you can purchase a permit and hunt immediately. MDC recommends that youth begin hunting with an adult mentor to become familiar with hunting and terminology before taking the course. Youths younger than 16 years of age DO NOT need hunter education to hunt any game species in Missouri until they are ready to hunt alone.

BUCK’S

Local Farm Bill Wildlife Biologist Corey Bergthold gave a presentation to the assembled at the annual Quail Forever Banquet. Bergthold serves Lewis, Marion, Monroe and Shelby Counties.

County Gardeners meet and enjoy salad supper

The September meeting of the Monroe County Gardeners met at the home of Lois Spencer. A salad supper was enjoyed.

The evening was spent making lighthouses out of flower pots. Carol Mock and Iva Ann Jones will have a

pumpkin project at the October meeting. It will be at Lois Spencer’s at 6:30 p.m. with a carry in salad supper.

process, and give the students a sneak peak of his newest book, Alec Kerley & the Wrath of a Vampire. Several of the upperclassman had already read his first book and were very eager to hear about Mr. Tanner’s second, which will be available from Amazon in a little over a week’s time. Mrs. Sara Jackson and her 7th and 8th grade students created a list of questions they would like to ask an author. She then submitted them to Mr. Tanner before coming. He addressed and elaborated on each question and then answered some spontaneous questions when finished. Each student received an individualized copy of the 1st chapter of The Wrath of a Vampire, and each student was invited to leave

an email address with Doug’s wife, Mrs. Christy Tanner who is the 6th-8th grade math and science teacher, at Middle Grove, so they could receive an announcement when the new book is available.

Middle Grove students hear from local author

Local author Douglas Tanner SUBMITTED PHOTO

The 4th-8th grade students at Middle Grove C-1 School were delighted to have a published author come and talk to them on Wednesday, Sept. 25. Mr. Douglas Tanner, author of the Alec Kerley & the Terror of Bigfoot, came at the 6th-8th grade Language Arts’ teacher’s request to speak on his experiences as an author, his writing

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CITY OF MADISON DANGER

IF YOU SMELL NATURAL GAS Call Your Local Gas Company

Natural gas handled correctly is safe; handled incorrectly, it can be dangerous.

IF YOU SMELL NATURAL GAS OUTDOORS: Immediately call the gas company - 660-291-5235 INDOORS: Slight Odor - Immediately call the gas company - 660-291-5235 Strong Odor - Immediately leave the building. DO NOT use any open flames and DO NOT turn ON or OFF any electrical switches. Call the gas company from an outside or neighbor’s phone. Phone 660-291-5235 or 660-291-5805 between the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Phone Randy Hendren 660-291-4371, or Delvin Meyer at 660-651-9935 or 660-6512897 after 4 p.m., or on weekends or holidays. If you intend to excavate in the area between the City of Madison or City of Paris, Mo., please notify the City of Madison BEFORE excavation work commences. The City of Madison maintains a high pressure Natural Gas transmission line through this area. This line can be within a distance of 150 feet south of the south edge of Highway #24. The City of Madison also maintains a Natural Gas distribution system within the City Limits of Madison.

BEFORE YOU DIG - PLEASE CALL MISSOURI ONE CALL 1-800-344-7438 CITY OF MADISON 660-291-5235 or 660-291-5805


Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

SENIOR CENTER NEWS

WEEKLY MENU Monday, Oct. 14--Friday, Oct. 18 Lunch Served Monday-Friday -11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Monday - Baked Pork Chop, Roasted Redskins, Garden Cottage Cheese, Strawberry Shortcake, Wheat Bread Tuesday - Patty Melt, Mac & Tomatoes, Cowboy Salad, Buttermilk Pie Wednesday - Ham & Beans, Fried Potatoes, Cole Slaw, 5 Cup Fruit Salad, Cornbread Thursday - Country Ribs, Mac & Cheese, Pea Salad, Apple Streusel Cake, Garlic Bread Friday - Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Green Beans, Mandarin Orange Cake, Wheat Biscuit

Hand & Foot • Bingo •The Hand & Foot Club met on Thursday, Oct. 3, at the Paris Senior Center - no report was available •Bingo was held on Monday, Oct. 7, with 13 people participating. The winners of a meal ticket were Mike Witham and Jerry Hartel •Call us for all your catering needs. •Anything from Fried Chicken with all the sides to your favorite desserts.

Monroe County Historical Society elects officers The Monroe County Historical Society met Monday, Sept. 23 in the library basement with 18 in attendance. Betty Crigler reported that we made $802.57 at the rummage sale and paid $70.00 rent on the legion hall. Old Business was discussed: Santa Fe-Southfork cemetery books are for sale at the Center. The Newsletter is being done by Jan Carter and one should be coming out soon. The Bakeless bake sale made $193.00. The Center is lucky to have some wonderful volunteers and the Center has brought people to town if you look at the quest registration book. We are still selling raffle tickets on the Quilt in the Center. New Business: Some Potawatomi Indians will

be in Paris on Thursday morning at the courthouse, at Becky’s in Madison for lunch and on to the Little Dixie library. Homer and Mary McCollum will be set up at Fall-In-to Paris selling books. Elections saw Marguerite Jones elected for President, Carlena Shatzer for Vice-President, Heather Watson, Secretary and Betty Crigler, Treasurer. Three new board members are: Carol Comstock, Nadine McKinney and Verna Spangler. They will take office at the next meeting on Monday, Oct. 28 at the Senior Citizens Center. There will be a meal at $11.00 per person. Program in be Howard Marshall and John Williams.

Roger Shatzer recognized for service to water district

PARIS R-II SCHOOL MENU Monday, Oct. 14- Friday, Oct. 18

Breakfast Menu

Monday - Waffles, Cinnamon Apple Slices or Sausage Biscuit, Cinnamon Apple Slices Tuesday - Breakfast Pizza, Oranges or Fruit and Yogurt Parfait, Fruit Streusel Muffin, Oranges Wednesday - Sausage Pancake on Stick, Fruit or Cinnamon Roll, Yogurt Fruit Thursday - Scrambled Eggs, Fruit Streusel Muffin, Roasted Sweet Potato Bites, Juice or Fruit & Yogurt Parfait, Fruit Streusel Muffin, Juice Friday - Biscuits & Gravy, Sausage, Blushing Pears or Mini Pancakes, Blushing Pears

***Cereal or Oatmeal are served as alternate choices for breakfast Lunch Menu

Monday - Chili Dog on Opaa! Deli Bun or 3 Grilled Cheese, Oven Fries, Cherry Tomatoes, Watermelon, Chilled Fruit Tuesday - Super Nacho’s w/ Spanish Rice or Tuscan Sandwich, Garden Salad, BBQ Bacon Beans, Oranges, Fruit Wednesday - Chicken Patty/Grilled Chicken or Salisbury Steak, Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Green Beans, Grapes, Fruit, Opaa! Hot Roll Thursday - Buffalo Chicken Calzone or Spicy Chicken Patty on a Bun, Sweet Potato Fries Steamed Broccoli, Pears, Fruit Friday - Summer Ballpark Burger or Opaa! Pepperoni Pizza, Spinach Salad, Red Pepper Rings, Apple, Fruit

***Salad is served as an alternate choice for lunch

Left to right, Roger Shatzer, Richard Webber, Ed Putnam, Bob Hatton, Neal Crain and Frank Koester. SUBMITTED PHOTO

The Directors and Staff of Monroe County Water District #2 met Aug. 15, at the Dry Dock Restaurant to honor Roger Shatzer on his retirement. Roger began work at the water district in September of 1997. He was later appointed Chief Waste Water Operator for the District and also worked as a Certified Water Operator. Before joining the water district, Roger

managed Riverside Agricultural Co. for a time, after many years in business as owner of Shatzer Crop Service, in Paris. Roger was joined at the celebration by wife of 50 years, Carlena, and their daughter Debbie (Mark) Stone of Paris and Jolena Shatzer of St. Louis. Grandson Shawn was also there along with Mrs. Hazel Shatzer, Roger’s mother, of Paris.

SENIOR NEWS Practicing Good ATVBy Nancy Safety Baca, State Farm® Agent

All-terrain vehicles (ATVs) are a great way to have fun and enjoy the outdoors. But it’s important to remember they are not toys and operating one requires proper instruction and preparation. Whether you’re doing daily chores around the farm or weekend trail rides, make sure you take the proper steps to help keep you and your family safe when using an ATV. Before You Head Out Take a safety training course. ATVs can travel at more than 60 miles per hour and tip over very easily. Knowing how to stay safe while riding one is essential. Typical course topics include starting and stopping, quick turns, hill riding, emergency stopping and swerving, riding over obstacles, protective gear, local regulations, places to ride, and environmental concerns. The All-Terrain Vehicle Safety Institute® offers safety training courses around the country. Wear protective gear. A helmet, boots, goggles, gloves, long pants, and a long-sleeved shirt or jacket will help protect against cuts and other injuries. Don’t carry passengers. Most ATVs are designed for one person at a time. Carrying a passenger can make them very difficult to control and be very dangerous. Maintain proper maintenance. A pre-ride checklist can help make sure your ATV is functioning properly and safe to drive. The fuel and oil, tires, brakes, steering, chain, radiator, and battery are a few things you’ll want to consider checking. Check your insurance. Make sure it is up-to-date. Contact your local State Farm agent if you need information about insuring your ATV. On the Trail Carry a communication device. A cell phone or walkietalkie is good to have along in the event of an emergency, especially if riding alone. Ride at proper speed. ATVs can be unstable and difficult to maneuver when driven too fast for conditions. To avoid flipping, maintain proper speed for the terrain, especially on uneven ground. Also be cautious when approaching hills, turns, and obstacles. No tricks or stunts. They might look fun and easy on TV, but they are extremely dangerous and best left to the experts. Most injuries occur when ATVs are operated improperly. Avoid drugs and alcohol. They can greatly impair judgment and reaction time and may lead to serious accident or injury. Drive in appropriate settings. ATVs are not designed to be driven on paved roads. Doing so can be dangerous and is where many fatalities occur. Stay off-road and operate only on safe terrain. Children and ATVs Never let children drive adult ATVs. Children under 16 are twice as likely to be injured riding adult ATVs than those who operate youth ATVs. If you allow your child to ride an ATV, make sure you follow the manufacturer’s minimum age recommendation warning label. Determine your child’s readiness. Operating an ATV requires the rider to recognize and react to all sorts of potential hazards. Factors to consider include the physical, social, emotional, and motor development of your child, as well as the ability to make sound decisions. The ATV Safety Institute has a safety booklet (PDF) that includes a readiness checklist to help you make an informed decision about your child’s readiness. Closely monitor. Children on ATVs should be supervised at all times to make sure they are operating them safely. If not, you may want to reconsider their ability and judgment to safely operate an ATV. Educate yourself and your child. Make sure you both have proper training on how to safely operate an ATV. An ATV injury prevention checklist (PDF) can help you get started. No matter what your age, riding level, or years of experience operating an ATV, it is always smart to be prepared and remember basic safety rules. There’s no reason why off-roading can’t be an enjoyable experience for everyone. - See more at: http://learningcenter.statefarm.com/auto/ other-vehicles/practice-atv-safety/#sthash.g9k4pYt3.dpuf

HOLLIDAY C-2 SCHOOL MENU Monday, Oct. 14- Friday, Oct. 18

Breakfast Menu

Monday - Cereal, Toast, Juice Tuesday - Biscuit & Gravy, Peaches Wednesday - Blueberry Muffin, Sausage, Juice Thursday - Breakfast Pizza, Pineapple Friday - Cinnamon Roll, Sausage Patty, Juice

Lunch Menu

Monday - Chicken Taco, Shredded Lettuce, Lima Beans, Peaches, Sugar Cookies Tuesday - Lasagna, Green Beans, Applesauce Wednesday - Mini Corn Dogs, Baked Beans, Mandarin Oranges Thursday - Burrito, Corn, Fresh Fruit Friday - Cheese Pizza, Carrots, Pineapple

***Salad is served as an alternate choice for lunch

RANDOLPH COUNTY REAL ESTATE AUCTION

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PROPERTY & AUCTION LOCATION: From Moberly, MO go south 6 miles on Highway 63 to the Clark exit, turn left and go east 3 1/2 miles on Highway P to the farm on the right. 133 +/- acres located in Township 52N, Range 13W, Section 12 in Randolph County of which the FSA office says 72.8 acres are tillable.

TRACT 1: 76 Acres with an entrance off Highway P. Primarily all open with a wooded draw through the back. TRACT 2: 57 Acres with access off Highway P. Primarily all wooded with some great edge area for wildlife habitat. TERMS: 10% Down the day of the auction with the balance due at closing in 30 days or less. Possession given at closing. 2013 taxes will be paid by the seller. Title insurance will be paid by the seller. The farm is easy to find and very accessible so please inspect at your leisure and call if you need more information or assistance.

PERSONAL PROPERTY

CABIN: Wooden 10’ x 16’ two story cabin, fully insulated, thermal pan windows, stainless steel chimney, both functional & attractive WHEAT STRAW: 50 Big round bales of 2013 wheat straw

Seller: ERVIN & LYDIA MILLER For more information please contact Charlie Nordwald 636-795-4552.

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6A Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

CHURCH NEWS

ul Pa r i s F Kathy Miller opened the service with her prelude. John Mitchell gave the invocation. The Celebration of the Lord’s Supper was observed for all believers. Floyd Lawson gave the prayer for the bread and Robert Hatton gave the prayer for the cup. Special music was given by the adult choir, directed by Cheryl Gholson “We Will Remember”. Brenda Ensor accompanied the congregational singing. Reverend Wesley Hammond’s message from God’s word, Hebrews 12:1-2 was entitled “Jesus: Perfecter of Our Faith”. The new covenant was given to us with Christ’s willingness to die on the cross for our sins. With Christ in our life we are no longer bound to the judgment or regulations and broken promises of God’s people in the past. We find healing with Christ in our circumstances and forgiveness for our sins. Because of our life with Christ we can throw off past sin and “run with perseverance the race marked out for us.” Jesus’ sacrifice will carry us through any trouble we face. We have only to fix our eyes on Jesus and continue persevering. Announcements: Wesley will be out of the office

on Tuesday, October 8 for the Baptist Children’s Home Board of Trustees meeting and Thursday, October 10, for the Missouri Baptist Convention Administrative Committee Meeting. There will be NO choir practice on Wed., Oct 9; (All other events p.m. unless otherwise designated) Wed., Oct. 9, Our Father’s Closet 9 a.m. – 12 noon, TeamKid 3:30, Prayer meeting 6:30, GUTS (youth Group) 6:30, Business meeting 8:06. Sat., Oct. 12, woodcutters will meet at the church; Mon., Oct. 14, Ladies Salad supper at the Santa Fe Christian Church, 6; Disaster Relief Training is Friday, Oct. 18 and Sat., Oct. 19 in Dexter. Sat., Oct. 19, Sunday school conference 9 a.m. to 12:30 in Monroe City. There will be discussion about the LifeWay Christian Resources. October is Pastor Appreciation month. You may leave your notes and cards of appreciation for our pastor in the designated baskets around the church. Trunk or treat is coming soon. Bring CANDY or plan to prepare your decorated car trunk. Marsha Threlkeld reported the Women of Faith Conference was successful.

“Be still and know that I am God! I will be honored by every nation. I will be honored throughout the world.” Psalm 46:10 NLT Greetings from FaithWalk Ministries – Bishop Harold G. Long, Pastor Morning worship service began at 10:30 a.m. Opening song by – FaithWalk Choir Opening Prayer by Elder Helen Fugate Scripture by Bro. John Fonville “I Feel Your Spirit” – sung by FaithWalk Choir Offering (Seed Planting) was directed by Minister Kelly Ballenger. Our Vision and Mission Statements were read in unison, declaring that FaithWalk Ministry’s constant goal is the work of, “Building and Sustaining Strong Communities by Breaking the Cycle of Addictive Failures.” “Press My Way Through” – sung by FaithWalk Choir Bishop Long’s message was entitled, “Furnished, Prepared, Ready!” St. Mark 14:12-15, 26 and Exodus 13:3, 14, 16-Jesus fulfilled what was being symbolized in the Old Testament. We are no longer under signs and symbols. Now the Holy Spirit writes the law of the LORD in our hearts. Verse 13 – Jesus sent the disciples to look for the unusual because they were used to the normal way of doing things. He wanted them to pay attention to the details that He gave to them in order to be furnished, prepared and ready. Verse 15-the disciples needed to make the room ready for what God designated to affect them for an eternity. Verse 26-some of the hymns they were singing are in Psalm 113 and 114. Psalm 118:9-we need to pray to God to open what is already furnished, prepared and ready and state that we will praise and thank Him, then enter in.

Time was offered at the altar for prayer and salvation. Communion Service was directed by Minister Debra Adams Sunday Night: “We Worship Christ” – Faith Walk Choir Prayer-Elder Helen Fugate Scripture-Elder Maurice Berry-Isaiah 55:9-11 “How Great Is Our God” – FaithWalk Choir Bishop Long spoke about the work of the Word and the Holy Spirit: II Cor. 5:5 and II Cor. 4:16 – our greatest guarantee is the Holy Spirit, who is eternal in our inner man. Anything that you see with your natural eyes is made from invisible things (Genesis 1:1-26). God’s Word is unseen until He speaks it into the existence of the seen. All things that pertain to life and godliness is in God. He grants to us what we ask Him for and He will send it out from Himself into the earth realm where it can be seen. II Cor. 4:18 - What we can see is the subject of change. What we don’t see is more real than what we do see. We look at God through His Word. Nothing and no one is eternal but God. When God sends His Word, He sends Himself and the Word will not return back to Him different or empty. Announcement: FaithWalk Ministries, Inc. is pleased to invite you to join with us in celebration of our Bishop and First Lady Long, in their Anniversary service on Oct. 19, at 1 p.m. Everyone is welcome to come and worship with us! Weekly service times: Tuesday at 7 p.m., Wednesday - Men and Women Support groups at 6 p.m., Thursday at 7 .m., and Sunday at 10:30 a.m., and 7 p.m. God bless you!

Services were held at Madison Christian Church on Sunday, Oct. 6, with 52 members and guests in attendance. Rev. Holmes led the Greetings and Announcements. The Madison 4-H Club joined us and led the pledges to the American flag and the 4-H flag. Joys and concerns were shared before Rev. Holmes led the Morning Prayer. Communion was shared and tithes were offered. Rev. Holmes delivered the morning message from Luke 17:1-10, “Mustard Seeds and Mulberry Trees”. All were invited to Christian Discipleship. Announcements: Youth group meets on Wednesday 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. Adult Choir will meet Wednesday at 6 p.m., followed by Community Cantata practice at 7 p.m. Next Sunday is the last day to bring dental kits/pennies/beans/ used cell phones for the Festival of Sharing. Coffee mugs and commemorative plates are still available for sale. Serving next Sunday: Karen Forsyth and Junior Hulen, Elders; Christion Hulen, Kahler Mitchell, Eddy Mitchell, and Debbie Mitchell, Diaconate. Junior Hulen, communion preparer. All are welcome to attend Sunday services.

The congregation of Holliday Christian Church gathered on Sunday, Oct. 6, as Sally Blakemore, played the piano prelude, “He Leadeth Me”. Reverend Holmes welcomed all in attendance, including guests, Richard, Bonnie and Gina Donovan, from Texas. The ladies of Santa Fe Christian Church will host a ladies’ supper at 6:00 on Monday, Oct. 14. Reverend Holmes expressed appreciation to all those who worked, cooked and cleaned in preparation for the Harvest Dinner. Happy birthday was sung to: Donnie Vanlandingham, George Harris, David Putnam and Brice Eagan. The opening hymn, “How Great Thou Art”, was sung; pastoral prayer and “Gloria Patri” followed. Prayer concerns were expressed for: April Williams (Johnny and Ann Ragsdale’s great niece), Bill and Charlene Heathman and Louise Hollingsworth. Sympathy and wishes for safe travel were extended to David and Tammy Menefee as they attend the funeral of Tammy’s brother-inlaw in Arkansas. Sympathy was also expressed to Scott Salmons and his family upon the death of Scott’s father. The joys of Beverly Wandrey’s good week and of Hannah Bar-

tels presenting the message for youth services at Paris Methodist Church were shared. The prayer hymn, “Jesus Lover of My Soul” was sung; singing was followed by prayer and unison recital of the Lord’s Prayer. “My Faith Looks Up to Thee” was the communion hymn sung, as elders, Gary Wilson and Guy Callison, went forward to serve at the Lord’s Table. Gerald Roberts and Johnny Ragsdale served as deacons. Following communion and collection of offerings, an offertory prayer and the doxology closed the communion service. Scripture from Luke 17:1-10, the parable of the mustard seed, was the reference for the morning message entitled “Focus Your Faith”. “God Will Take Care of You” was the closing hymn. Pastoral prayer and the “Spirit Song” closed morning worship. Serving of the Harvest Dinner began at 11 a.m. The congregation of the church expresses its sincere appreciation to all those who joined us for lunch. Regular worship will resume on Sunday, Oct. 13, with worship at 9:30 a.m., followed by Bible Study at 10:30 a.m.

Pastor Kenny’s message today was titled, “Let God Do It.” Scripture was taken from Luke 18:1-6. Stop worrying about government corruption, God is in charge. God judges sin in many forms. Ask God for help continually. Let God be what the bible says He will be. Let Him be the avenger. Don’t give up hope and as we are ambassadors to God, we need to speak up! Prayers for family of Lindell Wilson, Taylor family, family of Gary Oliver, family of Alfred Berghager, Sara Buxton, Bonnie Sudsberry, Cheryl Bright, Keith Woodhurst, Bev Holmes, Evert Kendrick, Mark and Linda Thomas, Baker family continued traveling mercies while out of state with family. Praises were for Carol Hagen’s mom being off hospice, Mike Willingham being pain free. Happy birthday was sung to Joni Sharp,

and Laina Bell. Lord’s acre supper and sale on Nov. 2, Perry Christian Church hosting a fish fry at noon on Oct. 12, thank you card was read from Dan and Donna Richmiller, Global Compassion Ministry will be going to Haiti from Jan. 27 to Feb. 7, 2014. Anyone interested contact David Kendrick. Oct. 14, Santa Fe Christian Church will host a women’s salad supper at 6 p.m., and presentation being done by Susan Duncan’s cousin on her trip to Africa. Oct. 26, will be our annual hay ride and wiener roast beginning at 6 p.m. 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 5th grade and 6th through 12th grade. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m., and worship service at 10:30 a.m.

l Fellowship e p s l Go

As the old saying goes, “you’re only as old as you feel.” Some days, I feel younger than others. Did you ever notice that when we’re young, there seems to be someone telling us we are not old enough for this job or for that privilege? But when we get older, we are often told we’re not young enough. It seems that we never hit that ‘just right’ age. Chronologically speaking, we naturally expect certain facets of life to develop with the passing of years. We know somewhat of that which we should expect, based on the experiences of our elders. Yet in our spiritual relationship with Christ, chronology (ergo time) is a much more fluid substance. I was an adult before I experienced salvation through Jesus Christ: so I was but an infant in an adult body, spiritually speaking. Scripture tells us that unless we become as a little child (Matthew 18:3), we cannot enter them Kingdom of Heaven. This passage

teaches us the necessity of being “born again”, allowing the old man to die, and a new man to be born in the process: learning afresh the values and virtues God desires for us to possess. Our spiritual life, along with our flesh, needs nutrition in order to grow: if we don’t eat, we don’t grow. However, we are all driven to food, and our bodies grow on par with our peers. If we neglect spiritual food, it does not show on the outside: and some may think us more fully developed than we are…but we know the difference, if we’re honest with ourselves. So as not to be deceived, those who know us well know the difference too. We must develop our spiritual being as well as the physical: we must study the Scriptures, fellowship with one another, and study to “show ourselves approved” in our daily walk. If we nurture the spirit within, we shall ever be spiritually healthy…and will be ever spiritually young.

yterian b s e r P s i r a P

Pastor John Grimmett

The Paris Presbyterian Church held worship service Sunday, Oct. 6. This Sunday was communion Sunday. Patti Grimmett led the congregation into worship service with, “In Christ There Is No East or West.” The call to worship was, “I Come With Joy.” “ The beginning hymn was, “O Christ, The Great Foundation.” Pastor John Grimmett read the announcements and asked for prayer concerns. He gave a pastoral prayer and The Lord’s Prayer. Pastor John Grimmett read the scripture

reading from Luke 17 & Ephesians 2. He also gave the message, “Where God’s Kingdom Is Found.” The closing hymn was, “Alleluia! Alleluia! Give Thanks.” The benediction response was, “Blest Be the Tie That Binds.” Patti Grimmett led the congregation out of worship service with, “Rejoice the Lord Is King.” The Paris Presbyterian Church will hold worship service next Sunday, Oct. 13. Sunday school begins at 9:30 a.m., followed by worship service at 10:45 a.m. Anyone is welcome to attend.

The Madison Grace United Methodist Church held worship Sunday, Oct. 6, which was World Communion Sunday. Pastor Bonnie Sudsberry gave the message, “Faith,” with Luke 17: 5-10 as the scripture. Konnie Wilson gave the Little Sermon, “How Much Faith Is Enough?.” The special was a solo sung by Shelby Arnold, “Stand.” Wednesday, Oct. 9, Charge Conference Cluster 7 p.m. Shelbina UMC. Sunday, Oct. 13, is our Fellowship Dinner at 11:45 a.m.

Sunday, Oct. 19, is Festival of Sharing, the youth going will leave church at 5:30 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 the Youth are making cards for Vets at 2 p.m., Bible Study 4 p.m., and UNICEF 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, is the Youth Bake Sale 9 a.m., at the 4-Way corner. Saturday, Oct. 26, is the Weiner roast and Hayride at 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, Youth Sunday, Pocket Change Sunday and Worship At Wildwood Care Center 1:30 p.m.

Granv

ill

istian Church r h eC

Thirty people enjoyed the annual Granville Birthday Bash fellowship Saturday night. On Sunday morning, older kids worked on creating mail kits for children who have incarcerated parents. We will work on them again in two weeks. A group of young adults met to plan activities for children and youth this winter and spring. They decided to meet each month on the first Sunday during the Sunday School hour. All young adults are welcome to come. Next meeting November 3. Sunday, Oct. 20, worship, 11 a.m. Saturday night, Oct.

Pastor Fran Schnarre

26, Halloween wiener roast and hayride. Sunday, Nov. 3: Memorial Sunday worship, 11 a.m., honoring those who have passed away in the last year. We are still sending care packages to servicemen and women in the combat zones. Please contact Brenda Coffman with names and addresses. Come spend an hour with God in worship on the first, third and fifth Sunday, (Oct. 20, Nov. 3 and 17). We have Sunday School at 10 a.m., every Sunday with a communion service immediately following on the second and fourth Sundays.


Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

7A

COMMUNITY NEWS The Sunday, Oct. 6, World Communion Day began with Patti Grimmett playing “This Is My Father’s World” on the piano followed by Debbie Carey leading in song to “Joyful, Joyful”, “Them Church’s One Foundation”, “In Christ There is No East or West” and “Blest Be The Tie That Binds”. Pastor John Grimmett led the Responsive Reading with prayer for Beth Tilt’s brother, Bob; Bryan Carey; John; our nations leaders; world wide churches with a thank you from “Joyful Sound”; an invitation to the ladies salad supper at Santa Fe Christian church on Mon., Oct. 14 and a hayride and wiener roast at the Grimmett’s on Saturday, Oct. 12; with all saying the Lord’s Prayer. The message “Where God’s Kingdom Is Found” was based on scripture from Luke 17, Revelation 19 and Isaiah 54 as all believers are called saints. There is a heaven. We all see a visible sign through Christ’s table, the cup of the new covenant and

the breaking of the bread of life. What will happen when Jesus comes back? He is coming in the clouds with angels - the kingdom is coming... a day of righteous! His perfect plan for salvation! We need to be a visible sign for the King. The kingdom of God is within you now... Jesus is King. He suffered and died on the cross for our sins and He is resurrected and lives today. In the twinkling of an eye, everything will change - the kingdom of God is where the people are... You belong to God! Communion was led by Martha Hill and Dan Halleman while Debbie sang “One Bread, One Body”. The offertory was led by Max Tilt as Patti played “In This Very Room” and all sang the “Doxology” Patti played “All Hail King Jesus” as all retired in fellowship. Services are held every Sunday at 9 a.m., and all are invited to come hear the word of the Lord. ...The kingdom of God cometh not with observation, Luke 17:20.

Sharle Jeane Lechliter, Mike and Kathleen Wilson, Sarah Dawson, Betty and George Hodgman, Dorothy Wilkerson, Donnie and Erma Wilkerson, Charles Self and Jane Akers, Paul and Sharon Allgood, Steve and Debbie Jones, Rick and Pat Reading, Hannah and Marin Mallory.

Block party a success!

The Sunday, Oct. 6 worship service for the Perry Christian Church recognized World Communion Day. The choir sang “Spirit of the Living God”. Pastor Todd gave the welcome. Justin Picard read the meditation for the “Light a Candle For Children” and lit the fifth candle. Saturday had been a busy day. Leroy Young had celebrated his 94th birthday. The golf tournament was a success and thanks were expressed to the many supporters. The CWF held a successful rummage sale with Perry’s all town sales. There are only 50 cookbooks left of our second order. Preparations are being made for the Fish Fry next Saturday at the Perry Park at noon. Everyone is invited and cost is a good will offering. The Monday bible studies will be the Book of Obadiah. “Give Thanks” was sung in praise. The prayer hymn was “My Faith Looks Up to Thee”. Those needing prayer are Lois Friday, Ron McLaughlin, Karen McLaughlin, Cindy Nabor, Roger Long, Zabette Elam’s daughter Lisa Declet, Olivia Berghager

and the family of Alfred Berghager. “Lord, Listen to Your Children Praying” was the response. Pastor Todd addressed the need for a World Communion Sunday as he invited sharing the Lord’s Supper. “Let Us Break Bread Together” was sung. The elders were Arlen Provancha and Greg Harrison. Deacons were Amanda Johnson, Tom Hurley, LouAnn and Warren Hetrick” The choir’s special was “When I Survey the Wondrous Cross” As Arlen blew bubbles in the air for the children he expressed sadness when they burst, teaching them things on earth live and pass away but Jesus never leaves them. Luke 17:5-10 was read by Chris Johnson for pastor’s sermon “Come To The Table”. The importance of communion in our worship was stressed as well as being thankful people. Know that God loves you and blesses you with special folks around you. “Trust and Obey” was the invitation hymn, the benediction was given and the service closed by singing “Yesterday, Today, Forever”.

The 19th neighborhood block party was hosted by Doug and Ruth Mallory and Susan Duncan on Sunday, Sept 22. A picnic of hot dogs, chips, salads, cookies, cake, ice cream and pink lemonade was served to those attending. Neighbors and their guests attending were Ed and Linda Lechliter,

Jamie Ebbesmeyer, Private Land Conservationist for Missouri Department of Conservation (MDC), was guest speaker at Van-

Far Middle School recently. Ebbesmeyer assists private landowners in Marion and Monroe counties. He works with landowners that want to enhance habitat that will benefit wildlife while improving soil health and water quality. He spoke to 7th and 8th graders in an enrichment class titled, STEM. Stem involves SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY. ENGINEERING AND MATHEMATICS. Ebbesmeyer explained his job qualifications and the wildlife projects he is involved with daily. He explained what students need to do to become a Private Land Conservationist. The STEM enrichment class is under the direction of Van-Far Middle School Science teacher, Miss Allison Allgood.

The Paris First Christian Church held worship on Sunday, Oct. 6, with Pastor Donna Scott officiating. Her morning message, “Past, Present, and Future,” on breaking with the past and pressing toward the goal was based on Philippians 3:4-14. Reva Sheffield announced that Wednesday Nite Live would resume at 5:30 p.m. on Oct. 9, inviting everyone to enjoy a light dinner and devotional sponsored by the Evangelism/Membership Committee at the cost of $3 for adults and $1 for children. Those who participated in the service were: Worship Leader Jim Scott; Song Leader Mary Beth Mitchell, Pianist Betty Hodgman; Elders Larry Castleman and Reva Sheffield; Diaconate Jane Callis, Dede Mitchell, Amy McGinness, and Nadine McKinney; and Acolyte Katelyn McGinness. Announcements are (all times p.m. unless indicated): Wednesday, Oct. 9 - Wednesday Nite Live 5:30, Choir 6:30, Stewardship Committee 6:30, and Board Meeting 7:30; Monday, Oct. 14 -

CLIP Deadline; Wednesday, Oct. 16 - Wednesday Nite Live 5:30 and Choir 6:30; Wednesday, Oct. 23 - Wednesday Nite Live 5:30, Choir 6:30, and Elders’ Meeting 7:30; and Sunday, Oct. 27 - Lord’s Acre Sale serving dinner from 11 a.m. to 1, and including silent and regular auctions. October is Pastor Appreciation Month. Elder’s Helping Hands for October are Darlene Walsh and Jim Scott. The church contacts are (660) 327-4440 or fc418@centurytel.net. Pastor Donna Scott’s contacts are (660) 327-1355 or (573) 9330593. The church extends the Good News of God’s Love through worship, education, and service to each other, 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 welcome. The thought for the week from is: God is looking for those with whom He can do the impossible, what a pity that we plan only the things that we can do by ourselves.

Jamie Ebbesmeyer guest speaker at middle school science classes

PERSONAL PROPERTY PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, Oct. 12 • 10 a.m.

AUCTION LOCATION: 20575 Monroe Rd. 962, Paris Directions: From Paris, Mo. take Hwy 24 West to Rt C. Go 3 Miles South on Rt C to the Union Covered Bridge Exit and turn Right. Go past the Covered Bridge to the Auction Site on the Left.

Farm Equipment: JD Styled B Tractor, sn# 207682; JD 1408 Cutter, 3pt, 14’, 1000 RPM, Good Condition; JD 260 Disc Mower, 7’9”; Vermeer 605F Round Baler; AC 303 Square Baler; 1972 Gleaner F2, Diesel, Corn/Soybean, 13’ Flex; Mayrath 6”x24’ Auger, No Motor; 2-Cyclone Seeders, 1 is 12-Volt, 1 is PTO; JD 494A Planter, 4 Row, w/Plates; Donahue Implement Trailer; Landoll 3pt, 11’ Chisel Plow; JD 414 Semi Mounted Plow; Brady 18’ Field Cultivator, Pull Type; 6 Bale Inline Gooseneck Trailer, Self-Dumping; 2-New Holland 256 Rakes; 2 Section Harrow; Kewanee 3pt, 15’ Rotary Hoe; BMB Finish Mower; 6’ Cutter, 3pt; BearCat 12’ Mulcher; AC Roto Baler; Shaver Post Driver, 3pt; Sickle Mower, 6’; JD 1520 Disk, 14’ HD; AC Windrower; Case 1 Row Picker; JD Van Brunt Drill w/Grass Seeder; Danuser F-7, 3pt, Digger, w/9” Auger; Heider Auger Wagon; Worksaver Bale Fork; Bobcat 709 Backhoe Attachment; 3pt Carry All; 2- 165 Bushel Gravity Wagons; JD 40 Manure Spreader, Single Axle, PTO; Livestock Equipment: Wooden Hay Feeder; Tube Gates, 12’,14’ and 16’; Large Lot of Tack; 6-10’ Corral Panels; 7-12’ Corral Panels; Bow Gate; 100+/- Bales Grass Hay Baled in 2013; 2-Roping Saddles; Saddle Blankets; 15+ Bridles; Squeeze Chute; Shop Tools: 1” Air Impact; Gas Powered Champion 2 Cylinder Air Compressor; Lot of Hand Tools; Anvil; Grinder; Pipe Wrenches; Chainsaw Sharpener; Power Miter Saw; Electric Air Compressor; Powr-Kraft Table Saw; Disc Belt Sander; Delta Drill Press; Band Saw; Reddy Heater 155 BTU; Delta 8” Table Saw; Craftsman Band Saw; Dewalt Radial Arm Saw; Ryobi 10” Planer; B&D Workmate Bench; Delta 15” Scroll saw; All Classes of Electric Hand Tools; Clamps; Routers & Router Table; Dolly; House Jack; Large Grinder; Mechanical Wrenches; Walker Air Bumper Jacks; Handyman Jacks; Floor Jacks; Sanborn Upright Air Compressor; Forney 275 Welder; Old Drill Press; Clevis; Timing Light; 100+ Combination Wrenches; Air Impacts; Sockets; S&K Sockets, Sets 3/4”,1/2”,Metric and Standard; Shop Light; JD Power Washer; Household Items: Pictures/Frames; Linens; Dolls; Afghans; Lamps; Electric Guitar w/Case; Mugs; Precious Moment Figurines; Mirror; Old Dresser Scarves; Home Decorations; Quilts; 20+ Handmade Quilts; Eden Pure Heater; Pots and Pans; Towels; Bowls; Books; Kerosene Lamps; Humidifiers; G.E. Chest Type Deep Freeze; G.E. Electric Dryer; Maytag Washer; Metal Utility Cabinet; Frigidaire Refrigerator; Chest Type Deep Freeze; Commercial Meat Processor; Coolers; Ping Pong Table; 2-Metal Wind Chimes; Furniture: Lazy Boy Recliner; Oak Table, 6 Chairs; Oak Office Chair; 3 Piece Bedroom Set, Pillow Top Mattress; Box Springs; Singer Sewing Machine Cabinet and Stool; Swivel Rocker; Lighted Curio Cabinet; Sofa w/Recliners on Each End; Electric Organ; Chairs; Couch; 2-Green Recliners; Amish Built Cedar Chest; Folding Table & Chairs; Antique Items: Horse Drawn Sled; Horse Drawn 2 Row Cultivator; Vintage Vending Machines; Horse Cart w/Wooden Wheels; Perfection Stove; Adams R.G. Beer Carton; Wringer Washing Machine; R.R. Cart; Crocks; Tins; Lawn & Garden: 2003 ArticCat 250 4-Wheeler, Good Condition; Craftsman Riding Lawn Mower; Farmall Cub w/Belly Mower; Toro Snow Blower; Tater Fork; Hoes, Shovels, Rakes; Wheel Barrow; Scoop Shovels; Trucks and Trailers: 2008 Chevrolet Trail Blazer, LT, 4WD, 4 Door, Leather, Full Power, Super Nice; 2006 Trailerman 16’x6’, Bumper Hitch, w/H.D. Ramps; 2005 Chevrolet, 2500 HD, Ext Cab, 46,889 actual miles, 8.0 Gas Engine, 4x4, PW,PL; 1997 Hillsboro Gooseneck Flatbed w/Dovetail, Tandem Dual Wheel, 24’; 1978 Ford F-800, w/10’ Heil Dump Bed, 5 & 2 Trans, V-8 Engine; 1959 Ford F-600, V-8, 4 Speed, Fipps 9’ Lumber Bed; Knapheide 16’ Truck Bed, w/Metal Floor; 8’x20’ Gooseneck Flatbed Trailer; 2 Wheel Trailer; Misc.: Lot of Black Locust Post; Lot of Tin Horns 24” & 36”; Misc. Lumber 2”x6” & 2”x8”; 9.00x20 Truck Chains; Tires & Wheels; Cables; Chains; Portable Shed & Pens: 12’x16’ Metal Portable Shed; 10’x16’ Portable Shed; 2- Chain Link Dog Pens; Old Wooden Chicken Coop Auctioneers Note: Homer & Ruth were avid auction supporters. The Gray family has always been very close to us and we hold them in high regards. This list is just a scratch on the surface of what is to be offered. Two rings will run most of the day so please be prepared and bring a relative or friend!

Jamie Ebbesmeyer,

Just As I Am Cowboy Church

Seller: Estate of Homer and Ruth Gray 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

Thanks for the turnout!


8A Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

COURT NEWS Monroe County Commission News OATS, Inc. Celebrates Exemplary Safety in Monroe County

On the dates indicated, the Monroe County Commissioners including Presiding Commissioner Mike Minor, Eastern District Commissioner Mike Whelan and Western District Commissioner Glenn E. Turner met in regular session. Besides approving their regular minutes the commissioners accomplished the following: Friday, Sept. 13 - Commission reviewed and signed Erroneous Assessments; Commission inspected work on Monroe Road 240; Commission met with Blair Joiner to

discuss 911 operations. Monday, Sept. 16 Darren DeOrnellis, City of Paris, appeared before the commission to discuss a natural gas pipeline survey; Commission inspected Monroe Roads 1119 and 1123; Commission inspected bridge and culvert work on Monroe Road 240. Friday, Sept. 20 - Commission approved routine payroll and expenditures; Commission met with Aaron McVicker P.E. with Shafer, Kline and Warren; Bruce Coleman and Brett Norbury to discuss BRO Project #41 located

on Monroe Road 670; Commission and Road & Bridge Supervisor Jerry

Arends inspected various completed projects.

Collection Center Jefferson City Sept. 12 – Sept. 25, 2013 Mark J. Adeszko – Glenn Ellyn, Ill.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Amanda Renee Brown – Columbia; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Kayla M. Buschling – Canton; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Edward Keith Copeland – Arnold; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Amanda Lynn Curless – Madison; Failed to Display Plates on Motor Vehicle/Trl - $30.50 Megan N. Curry – New London; Failed to Display Plates on Motor Vehicle/ Trl - $30.50 Justin E. Davis – Quincy, Ill.; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 Tonya D. Ellis – Macon; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Kristene Sue Gallaher – Taylor; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Charles L. Hart – Atlanta; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Jamie Dale Hendren – Hallsville; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Stephanie N. Hoover

– Peoria, Ill.; Displayed/ Possessed Motor Vehicle/ Trl Plates - $80.50 Eric M. Lilly – Monroe City; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Marc James Lueckenhoff – Jefferson City; Insufficient Personal Flotation Devices - $47.50 Jeremy David McEwen – Columbia; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Michaela Jordan Mitchell – Seligman; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 Jalen Edward Poindexter – Boonville; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 20-25 m.p.h.) - $155.50 Armand Gordon Rios – Overland; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Kelly Sue Ross – Stoutsville; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Amanda Renee Smith – Holliday; Failed to Display Plates on Motor Vehicle/Trl - $30.50 Bonnie Jean Stickler – Blue Springs; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Darius Alexander Thompson – Palmyra; Failure to Wear Seatbelt $10.00 Amy Jolene Vaughn – Hannibal; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Lee Edward Walkup – Stoutsville; Speeding

(Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 Christina Marie Weger – Joplin; Failed to Display Plates on Motor Vehicle/ Trl - $30.50 Jessica Danielle West – Madison; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Sept. 26 – Oct. 2, 2013 Justin Robert Baker – Paris; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Rickey Joe Bork – Hannibal; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Ronald Ray Buswell – Palmyra; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 William Franklin Combs – Hannibal; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Sarah Rae Elliott – Monroe City; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Michael T. Fountain – Paris; Failure to Register Motor Vehicle - $30.50 Pamela E. Hollingsworth – Mokane; Failed to Properly Affix/Display Tab on Motor Vehicle License Plate - $30.50 Terry Rae Juengel – Macon; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 Michelle Suzanne Krepfle – Dubuque, Iowa; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 16-19 m.p.h.) - $80.50

Stephen Dale Langford – Silex; Operating Commercial Motor Vehicle Without Seatbelt - $30.50 Joshua David Mitchell – Paris; Operating Commercial Motor Vehicle Without Seatbelt - $30.50; Failed to Display Plates on Motor Vehicle/Trl- $30.50 Whitney Ann Orth – Sturgeon; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 James Patrick Oshea – St. Louis; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Justina Nicole Peak – Mexico; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 Christopher J. Roberts – Madison; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 John Richard Schenk – Memphis; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Debra Mae Smith – Monroe City; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Ronald Eugene Smith – Monroe City; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Justin Scott Thomas – Madison; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 Jennifer Christine Warden – Monroe City; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Victoria Elizabeth Wilson – Independence; Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50

and much more. AMC’s Give Cancer the Boot is being held on Saturday, Oct. 19 at the Audrain County 4-H Center. Tickets for the event are $50 per person which includes appetizers, chuck wagon dinner, saloon with drinks, casino with a starter set of gambling chips provided by EntPro Entertainment (for entertainment purposes only), a free Old Tyme photo by Unger Photographic Designs and live music by the band Legacy. This 5x10 utility trailer, donated by Maxwell Trailers, and John Deere riding lawnmower, donated by

Sydenstricker Implement, are only two of the Yee Haw items you could take home simply by attending. Maybe you’d prefer to try and multiply your gambling chips in our casino for more chances to win. All proceeds from the event will fund the new J.B. & Greeta B. Arthur Cancer Center Direct Cancer Patient Assistance

Monroe County Circuit Court News

Shirley Ensor 19 years

Georgia Rothweiler 6 years

Monroe County OATS drivers, proudly display the awards they received for their commitment to safety in Fiscal Year 13. Annual Safe Driver pins are awarded each fall for the fiscal year ending June 30. To receive this award, a driver must first drive two years without a preventable accident to receive their first award. Thereafter, they receive one for every accident-free year. The award consists of a lapel pin denoting the number of years they have driven without a preventable accident. OATS, Inc. is a private, non-profit transportation provider serving the elderly, disabled and others who need transportation assistance in rural areas of 87 Missouri counties.

John Painter 3 years

The Safe Driver Award Program was developed by OATS because of an emphasis on the importance of safe driving, and serves as a way to recognize their well-deserving staff of professional, caring drivers. Companywide, 348 OATS drivers have provided a cumulative total of 2,500 years of safe driving for the people that are served by OATS. For more information about OATS, Inc., please visit their website at (www.oatstransit.org) or contact Sheree Webb, Northeast Regional Director, 3006 Jims Rd, Macon MO 63352 (660) 395-3041, swebb@oatstransit.org. OATS is a private, not-for-profit corporation providing specialized transportation for senior citizens, people with disabilities and the rural general public in 87 Missouri counties. OATS is funded, in part, by an allotment of federal funds from the Missouri Department of Transportation and through contracts with various agencies. OATS also receives rider donations and private contributions, which are tax deductible. OATS is an equal opportunity employer M/F/H/V.

Committee Making Plans for AMC’s Give Cancer the Boot Event

Pictured are two of the Yee Haw item sponsors and some of the committee members. Left to Right: Randy Maxwell; Eddie Sydenstricker; Jennifer Buswell, Committee Co-Chair; Tiffani Maxwell, Committee Co-Chair; Susan Wilburn; Darinda Mast; Steve Dieckmann, Sydenstricker salesman; Kim Menefee; Judy Hammett; Tammy Kobush, AMC Foundation Director and Tonya Linthacum (seated).

A group of volunteers has been working tirelessly to put together an event that will be talked

about for months. Dust off your boots and join us for a night filled with drinks, dinner, dancing

Program. This fund will provide assistance to cancer patients for items such as dietary supplement drinks, wigs, gas cards, prescriptions, etc. if there is a financial need or lack of insurance coverage. Tickets can be purchased from any of these committee members or by calling 573-582-8400.


Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

9A

COMMUNITY NEWS

BUSINESS DIRECTORY P A R I S

Monroe County Farmers Mutual Insurance Co. Since 1892

Dane Kendrick

BUCK’S

Phone: 660-327-5203 Fax: 660-327-6303 Home: 573-685-2355

Putnam Tire & Storage

Joe Mitchell, Owner

15612 MCR 819, Paris, Mo. 573-819-2317 • 660-327-5571

CALDWELL CONTRACTORS 418 W. Caldwell St., Paris, Mo. (573) 473-6802 • (660) 651-2416 caldwellcontractors@yahoo.com Experienced & Insured • FREE ESTIMATES

• Local Installation • Local Service • 40 Years Experience

660-327-JACS

Crop Production Services

AGNEW FUNERAL HOME 128 W. Caldwell St., Paris, Mo.

Lonnie Wolfe, Manager

660-327-4167

660-327-5181

C E N T R A L I A

M E X I C O

Miller Frames & Designs Custom Framing, Matting and Designs Customized Wood Signs • Photo graph Alphabet Designs

Hours: Monday - Thursday: 10

a.m.-5 p.m. or by appointment

1260 E Hwy 22 • Centralia, Mo . • 573-682-9921 www.facebook.com/miller fram esanddesigns

12 months of 0% Financing

Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. • Sat. 8 a.m. - Noon

Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 202 N. Main Paris, MO 65275

Cell: (660) 651-5976 Home: (660) 327-4526

218 N. Main St. • Paris

1015 Hwy 24 West • Moberly, Mo.

Hours: Monday - Friday 11 a.m. - 9 p.m.

GLEN’S TV & SATELLITE

In Memory of Billy Ray Fountain and Billy Ray Buxton

660-269-9630 • Fax 660-269-9680

105 West Caldwell Paris, MO 65275

Starting at $19.99/mo.

MIKE FOUNTAIN, (Owner) • 573-819-0136 JUSTIN FOUNTAIN,(VP and Lead Driver) Drivers & Owners Operators Wanted

M O B E R L Y

Phone: (660) 327-5208 Fax: (660) 327-1062

SAME DEAL!

200 E. MADISON ST., PARIS, MO. • 660-327-1371

13181 Hwy. 22 • Centralia, MO 65240 573-682-5575 • Fax # 573-682-5574 www.economymetals.com

FLEENOR LAW FIRM, LLC Law@JFleenor.com

PLUMBING, ELECTRIC AND GENERAL CONSTRUCTION

MICHAEL BERRY: Diesel and heavy equipment mechanic, (573) 721-2858 RANDY WILKERSON: Mechanic • TED SEXTON: Auto Mechanic JOHN HAYHURST: Owner, 573-473-0776

222 SOUTH MAIN • MONROE CITY • (573) 735-2683 www.a-sprint.com • asprint@centurytel.net

Attorney At Law

Quentin Ashenfelter & Eric Heitmeyer

Truck and Auto

Printing Service

Jason C. Fleenor

Why wait call Caldwell Contractors today!

Paris MO

C I T Y

“ Quality Work at Reasonable Prices”

heineckeweldingllc.com 20108 Hwy. 154 Paris, Mo.

660-327-4173

For all your Printing, Mailing & Office Supply Needs!

CHAS WHEELER: OWNER/AUCTIONEER CHARLIE NORDWALD: (636) 795-4552 MIKE WILLIAMS: (816) 797-5450 www.wheelerauctions.com

660-327-4050

Verle Hugenot, Broker Sales Associate Loretta Willingham, Broker Sales Associate

&

113 W. Monroe • Paris, Mo. • 660-327-4601

Paul & Bonnie Heinecke

Darren D. Adams - Owner/Broker CONTACT YOUR LOCAL AGENTS

M O N R O E

Sherry Cross • Pamela Fuemmeler Joyce Arnett - Preparer

HEINECKE WELDING, LLC

www.adams-realty.com

P.O. Box 117 Paris, MO 65275

ASSOCIATES, l.l.c.

Mahindra Tractor Service Farm Tractor Repair and Restoration Auto Repair and Computer Diagnosis Ag Equipment Repair Custom Welding and Fabrication

660-327-5193

Monroe County CO-OP

CROSS & TA X S E R V I C E

MITCHELL REPAIR AND WELDING

Owner/Operator: David Putnam Hwy 15 & 24, Paris 660-327-4276

209 N. Main St., Paris, MO 65275

20382 Highway 24, Holliday, Mo. 660-651-7286 •660-266-3008 (shop)

Complete Collision Repair ✓Paint Materials ✓O-E-M ✓Insurance Approved ✓ Work Guaranteed

Insurance for Farm, Home, Business 125. W. Monroe P.O. Box 267 Paris, MO 65275

Auto Body

...now offering Tuxedo rentals Event Rentals & Planning Weddings, Anniversaries, Receptions, Corporate Events and other Special Occasion Needs 1260 E Hwy 22 | Centralia, MO 65240 | 573.682.9921 www.celebrationsbydarla.com.

Kinkead Pharmacy Located in Downtown Centralia 573-682-1391

for all your Electronic and cell phone needs... Located inside Kinkead Pharmacy Downtown Centralia • (573) 682-2714


10A

Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

COMMUNITY SPORTS

Nobis leads Lady Coyotes in 4 offensive categories In recent Lady Coyote softball action, Paris (2-15) has played solid and experienced Westran and Sturgeon. Paris fell to Westran 12-1 and Sturgeon 13-0. Westran Westran scored a four spot in the first inning and added a single run in the second. Paris broke into the scoring column in the fourth when Carmyn Holmes put the ball in play for an RBI scoring Rachel Blades who had singled in the inning for the Lady Coyotes solo hit and had advanced around the bases before scoring on the ground ball. Hannah Bartels took to the mound for the Lady Coyotes and pitched five innings allowing 12 runs while surrendering 8 hits, walked 8 and struck out 3. Sturgeon Versus Sturgeon, the Lady Coyotes had two hits – Rachel Blades and Hannah Bartels each singled. Sturgeon got out of the box fast scoring 8 runs in

the first and single runs in the second, third and fifth and two in the fourth for the 13-0 final in five innings. Season Statistics After 17 games, Jill Nobis leads the Lady Coyotes in batting with a .306 average. She also leads the team in hits (15), RBIs (7) and Doubles (2) and second in stolen bases with 15. Kaylee Callison is right behind her with a .293 average, 12 hits, and leads the team in runs scored with 11 and stolen bases with 20. Brooke Hunt and Carmyn Holmes each have 6 RBIs for second place while Holmes is the only other Lady Coyote in double digit steals with 11. For the season after 17 games the Lady Coyotes have 78 hits (10 extra base hits), have scored 62 runs and have 32 RBIs and 81 stolen bases. See below for district information.

Paris, Madison to play Class 1, District 8

In Class 1, District 8 – Paris (2-15) faced Clopton (711) on Wednesday, Oct. 9 with the winner facing Silex (12-6) or Community R-VI (1-14) on Thursday, Oct. 10, at 7 p.m. The championship game is scheduled for Friday, Oct. 11, at 5 p.m. The top of the bracket has Madison (1-13) facing Sturgeon (18-5) at 7 p.m., on Wednesday, Oct. 8 with the winner playing the winner of Wellsville (3-14) who will face New Haven (4-16). The winners face off on Thursday, Oct. 10, at 5 p.m., with the winner advancing to the final.

Maddison Breid double scores two Lady Panthers

Maddison Breid rips a single for the Lady Panthers APPEAL PHOTOS

Carmyn Holmes tosses out a runner at home for the Lady Coyotes. APPEAL PHOTO

The Madison Lady Panthers faced Fayete in recent softball action. The Lady Panthers fell 15-3 prior to Class 1, District 8 action beginning on Wednesday, Oct. 8. Fayette plated 8 runs in the first inning but Madison bounced back with 2 of their own in the third inning. Hunter Salmons reached base on an error, Katie Youse reached base sending Salmons to second. Niki Sims hit into a fielder’s choice leaving Youse at second and Sims at first. Madison Breid

stepped to the dish and on the second pitch ripped a drive to the fence for a double and two runs batted in. In the next inning, Allie Dunkin doubled in the gap and scored on an RBI infield hit by Jenna Stoebe. Madison (1-13) is facing Sturgeon (18-5) at 7 p.m., on Wednesday, Oct. 8 with the winner playing the winner of Wellsville (3-14) who will face New Haven (4-16). For a complete bracket breakdown see article on left.

Lady Panthers, left right, Niki Sims, Maddison Breid, Hunter Salmons and Lindsey Hendren. APPEAL PHOTO

Coyote Rachel Batsell to play sectional golf Robin Batsell and Audrey Vitt shot a 121 and a 125 respectivey during the Lewis and Clark Golf Tournament, which was good enough for both players to be selected to the Second Team All Conference Team. Paris finished in fourth place

with Courtney Dickey shooting 139 and Sabrina Wright shot 151. At districts, Rachel Batsell played solid golf and advanced to Sectional play and according to Coach Jeremy Skinner was one girl shy of making the All District team.

Josey Ball rips a single up the middle for the Lady Coyotes APPEAL PHOTO

Samantha LeGrand stands on second after ripping a double in the gap. APPEAL PHOTO

Music Show and Meal to benefit OATS Oct. 26

Food and fun are scheduled at the Madison Area Community Center on Saturday, Oct. 26. Food will be served from 5 p.m. until 6 p.m. with the menu consisting of freshly hand breaded tenderloins, delicious fries, slaw, cake and drinks. Enjoy a variety of music beginning at 6 p.m. by performers: Joyful Sound, Becky Blackaby, Hunter Milner, Nancy Schofield, Karlie Magee, and Hanna Hendren. Proceeds from the music show and meal will go the OATS bus match.

Alex Dreckshage grabs a fly ball to end an inning APPEAL PHOTO

Addicts Victorious meets weekly in Paris Rachel Batsell blasts a drive down the fairway. Batsell advanced to sectional play for the Lady Coyotes. APPEAL PHOTO

County Historical Society Annual Dinner Oct. 28

The Monroe County Historical Society will hold their annual dinner at the Paris Senior Citizen’s Center, on Monday. Oct. 28, at 6 p.m. A Program of Missouri fiddle music will be given by Howard Marshall and John Williams. Mr. Marshall’s new book, Play Me Something Quick and Devilish, will be available for sale and he will do a book signing. Dinner reservations need to be made by Oct. 14. Call 660-327-1831 or 660-327-4714 for reservations or more information.

Addicts Victorious meets weekly on Sundays, at 2:30 p.m., at the Paris Presbyterian Church at 330 West Caldwell, in Paris. AV is a Christ-centered support group program helping people suffering form anxiety, worry, fear, depression and various addictions, including alcohol and other drugs, sexual and pornography addiction, eating disorders, gambling and smoking addiction and various other addictive behaviors.

In Memory of LINDELL GENE WILSON Santa Fe, Mo. A special thanks to Lindell’s friends who stepped up and helped us get through the tough days when everything seemed unbearable and too much to handle. We are blessed to be surrounded by such wonderful people.

The Family of Lindell

Fontella (Mother), Clifford and Gary (brothers) and Linda (sister)

Crider’s TAXIDERMY 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.

17284 Monroe Rd 857 • Paris. Mo.

660-327-5812

Full Time Taxidermist Quality Work Over 35 Years Experience Fast Service Shoulder Mount $400 Skull Mount $100 Rack Mount $75 www.criderstaxidermy.com


Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

11A

COMMUNITY SPORTS

Coyotes defeat Fayette in thriller 42-41

Kyle Popkes has 23 touchdown tosses for the year Hayhurst, Forrest, Popkes all have interceptions Paris Veterinary Clinic

Paris • 660-327-5121

926 Hwy. 24-36 E. • Monroe City Bus.: 573-735-4546 Home: 573-735-4314

Monroe County Farmers Mutual Company 125 W. Monroe Paris, Mo. 660-327-5203 660-327-6303 (Fax) 573-685-2355 (Home)

Monroe County Service Co.

Come660-327-4173 See Us For

Valentine’s Day MITCHELL REPAIR AND WELDING

Gift Ideas

ComeChocolates See Us For Russell Stover 573-819-2317 15612 MCR 819 V alentine’s Day Paris, Mo. South660-327-5571 Fork Candle Candles GiftCo. Ideas Russell Stover Chocolates South Fork Candle Co. Candles

and

The Paris Coyotes were in a back and forth contest with Fayette on Friday, Oct. 4 and it seemed to the standing room only Coyote faithful that whomever had the ball last would win. However, it was the Coyotes who stood tall defensively late in the game and won 4241 to raise their record to 4-2 with Slater on the road this Friday night, Oct. 11. The team moved up to third place in district standings with the win. Head Coach Gary Crusha, played famous chess champion Bobby Fisher, on Friday night as he matched Fayette move for move. Fayette returned the opening kick 66 yards for a touchdown with 11:16 left in the first quarter. Fayette 6 Paris 0 Coyote Quarterback Kyle Popkes stepped back, behind his solid offensive line, and threw a 33yard touchdown pass to a wide-open and streak-

ing Slater Stone. The two point conversion no good and with 9:16 left in the first quarter Paris tied the score at 6. Check… Coyote Quarterback Popkes then hit a streaking Brandon Hancock in stride for a 71-yard touchdown strike. The extra point was blocked and Paris led 12-6. Check… A leaping interception by Laine Forrest gave the ball back to Coyotes. Popkes immediately scampered around the left end for a 33-yard pickup to the Fayette 30. Coyote runner Zac Baladenski rushed through tackles for a 9-yard touchdown. Baladenski then added the twopoint conversion and with 2:45 left in first quarter Paris led 20-6. Check… Near the end of the quarter Briar Hancock recovered one of his two fumbles to give the ball back to the Coyotes. Check… Coyote Linebacker August Hayhurst stepped

Northeast Region Medical Equipment, LLC Jason Dodge, Pharm.D.

223 North Main Street • Paris, Missouri • 660.327.4514

Jason Dodge, Pharm.D.

223 North Main Street • Paris, Missouri • 660.327.4514

620 S. Main • Paris, MO 65275 660-327-4900

Main Street Salon Open Monday - Saturday Walk-Ins Welcome

204 N. Main Street • Paris, Mo. 660-327-4317

230 N. Main • Paris 660-327-4192

Paris Family Medical Clinic

Paris Coyote Assistant and Defensive Coach Quentin Forrest discusses defensive strategy with his defensive players. APPEAL PHOTO

Dr. Mary J. Crawford 102 E. Marion St. • Paris 660-327-4911

PARIS HARDWARE & SUPPLY 206 N. Main St., Paris, Mo. • 660-327-4858

Paris Mo Truck & Auto 200 E. Madison St., Paris

573) 473-0776

MONROE MANOR 200 South Street - Paris 660-327-4125

Paris Senior Citizens Center

Coyote Head Coach Gary Crusha talks to his offense to direct the next play. APPEAL PHOTO

660-327-5824 • PARIS

in front of a Fayette pass and rumbled 45 yards for a pick 6. The 2-point conversion was no good and Paris led 26-6 with 10:06 left in the half. Check… Fayette threw a touchdown pass with 2:05 till half. Hayhurst blocked the extra point and it was Paris 26 Fayette 12. Good counter… Fayette aided by 3 Coyote penalties, including a pass interference, rush in a 9 yard touchdown and with a 2-point conversion with 29 seconds left in the half cut the Coyote lead to 26-20. Due to an inadvertent referee whistle, the play before the touchdown, an interception by Slater Stone who had tons of real estate open before his winged shoes, was called a no-play leading to the Fayette score and a halftime 26-20 score. So far the chess game is pretty even. In the second half, Popkes tosses a swing pass to Laine Forrest who streaks 51 yards to the house. The 2 point conversion is good as Popkes strolls into the end zone and Paris leads 34-20 with 3:15 in third quarter. Check… Fayette counters gets with 66 yard kickoff return, their second of the game. The point after touchdown (PAT) was good and Paris led 3427 with 3 minutes left in third quarter. Counter check… Fayette sneaked for a 1 yard score and added the 2 point conversion and Fayette leads Paris for the first time 35-34 with 5:49 left in game. Check Fayette… Coyote receiver August Hayhurst, playing for Brendon Hancock, who was on the sidelines with an injury, broke four tackles after getting a slant pass from Quarterback Popkes and raced 52 yards for a score. Laine Forrest converted the 2-point conversion and Paris took back the lead 42-35 with 4:59 left in game. On the next Fayette drive, Popkes, returning to the field after being sandwiched and shook up on his last pass, intercepts a deep Fayette pass and gives the ball back to the Coyotes with 4 minutes left in contest. Check… After forcing Paris to punt, and with under two minutes to play, Fayette scores on a rushing touchdown. Coach Crusha and Coach Forrest call the defense over and plan the defense. The Coyote defense shuts down the

2-point conversion just scant inches short of the goal line and with 1:30 left in game Paris leads 42-41. Checkmate! With no timeouts left for Fayette, the Coyotes easily run out the clock and defeat Fayette 42-41. Offensively, Popkes threw for 353 yards completing 21 of 35 passes. Popkes now has 23 touchdown passes for the season. Receiving, Brendon Hancock caught 6 balls for 103 yards, August Hayhurst snatched 3 receptions and had 88 yards and Slater Stone caught 7 balls for 87 yards. Rushing, leaving the game with an injury, Zac Baladenski had 76 yards rushing on 18 carries. Defensively, Briar Hancock had a fantastic night on defense as he led the Coyotes with 15 tackles, four for losses and grabbed two fumbles. Kole Berrey also added double-digit tackles with 12 takedowns. Defensive Back Laine Forrest, Defensive Back Popkes and Linebacker August Hayhurst all grabbed Fayette errant passes for interceptions. Statistics Passing: Kyle Popkes 21 completions in 35 attempts for 353 yards. Receiving: Slater Stone 7 reception for 86 yards, Laine Forrest 3/67, Brendon Hancock 6/103, Zac Baladenski 2/9, August Hayhurst 3/88. Rushing: Popkes 4 rushes for 34 yards, Forest 9/17, Tucker Gruber 6/22, Baladenski 18/76. Defensive statistics Tackles: Stone 7, Popkes 1, Jon Turner 2, Jacob Pease 1, Forrest 5, Jacob Wolfe 1, Gruber 1, Baladenski 7, Shelby Powell 5 (1 for a loss), Austin Coffman 2, Briar Hancock 15 (4 for a loss), Hayhurst 9 (3 for a loss), Brody Lehenbauer 3 (1 for a loss), Dylan Langerud 5 (2 for a loss), Kole Berrey 12 (1 for a loss). Sacks: Hayhurst 1. Interceptions: Popkes 1, Forrest 1, Hayhurst 1. Fumble recoveries: Briar Hancock 2. The 4-2 Coyotes travel to Slater on Friday, Oct. 11 looking for their fifth win of the season. Currently the Coyotes are in third place in district competition changing places this week with Scotland County who fell to fourth. The top four district finishers will get a home game when the Missouri playoff system second season begins.

Seiders Insurance & Real Estate

112 W. Broadway, Madison 660-291-8080 1011 N. Morley, Moberly 660-263-1401

Thomas Motors

1125 W. Outer Road • Moberly, Mo. 660-263-4560 • Toll Free: 800-586-4560 www.thomasmtrs.com

Paris Health Clinic

Joe T. Beahan, D.O. • Beth Sweeney, FNP, BC

221 N. Main • 660-327-4000

202 N. Main, Paris 660-327-JACS

NEED to ADVERTISE? Contact Lisa Crider @ 660-327-4192

or email

appealads@parismo.net

Crop Production Services Lonnie Wolfe, Manager

660-327-5181

M iller's & Bar

Grill

220 N. Main • Paris, Mo. 660-327-4305

Thomas Auto Parts KENT & TRACIE THOMAS

409 S. Main - Paris 660-327-4165

18345 Hwy. 15, Paris 660-327-1500

Acton Auto Service 414 N. Main, Paris (660) 327-1178

Kinkead Pharmacy

• Downtown Centralia • (573) 682-2714

Jonesy’s Cafe,LLC

216 N. Main, Paris 660-327-5707

Russ Thomas

Paris • 660-327-4147 Madison • 660-291-5795

Monroe County Commissioners

Mike Whelan Mike Minor Glenn E. Turner Eastern Presiding Western

101 E. Broadway • Madison 660-291-3041 Fax: 660-291-8772 Info Line: 660-291-3041

City of PARIS

Miller Resident Care

210 Rock Road • Paris, Mo. 660-327-5680

(660) 327-4334

The Paris National Bank

JIM HANSEN 40th District

Member FDIC

Paris, Mo. • 660-327-4181 www.parisnational.com

209 N. Main St.,

660-327-5193

www.adams-realty.com

Paris Coyote Defensive Back Laine Forrest forces a Fayette runner out of bounds for no gain. APPEAL PHOTO R Games Remaining Oct. 11 - Slater • Oct. 18 - Marceline (Senior Night) Oct. 25 - Salisbury • Oct. 31/Nov. 1 (District Play)

PARIS HARDWARE & SUPPLY 206 N. Main St., Paris, Mo. 660-327-4858


12A

Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

COMMUNITY SPORTS

Dorothy Hamill, Boone Jones to wed Nov. 30

JOHN ROBERT FLYNN

1961-2013

Courtney Hamill, left, and Boone Jones

Eddie Joe and Lucia Hamill of Perry are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter Courtney to Boone Jones son of Wayne and Beverly Jones of Paris, Missouri. Courtney is a graduate of Mark Twain High school. Courtney earned her BS in Business Management from the University of Missouri, Columbia. She is employed as a Financial Advisor and a Manager with RCSBank in Hannibal. Boone is a graduate of Paris High school. He works alongside his father in their family owned business, Wayne Jones Construction of Paris. A Nov. 30 wedding is planned.

Senior... Continued from front difference in paying their monthly operational bills. This year the Senior Center will receive $20,500.00 from the United Way. The only thing they ask of the Senior Center personnel is to help with their annual campaign. What does this mean for the center’s workers? This means fundraising and promoting awareness. This is a small request for such a big return! The following donated their time and talents to the Senior Center on the Day of Caring: Tom Garnett, Charles Garnett, Bill SeCoy, Joe Eckley, George Hunter, Ed Miller, John and Donna Turner, Bob Sladek, Jerry Johnson, Peggy Crabtree, Chad Evans, Tom Pearn, Mike Coons, Kent Rupp, Kevin Sydenstricker, Skyler Wiegmann and the UMB Ladies… Rita Breid, Gloria Rouse, Susan Duncan, Diane Vanlandingham. Look for additional Day of Caring pictures in next week’s Monroe County Appeal and on our website.

Circus... Continued from front were the famous Ringling Brothers, his grandmother, their only sister. Born into this most famous of circus families, North grew up on the “Greatest Show on Earth,” learning circus operation from his father Henry Ringling North and Uncle John Ringling North. The Kelly Miller Circus travels on a fleet of 25 vehicles and requires an area of almost 90,000 square feet to set up. The circus big top, imported from Italy, has a seating capacity of 1,500 and is made of waterproof vinyl. The tent is 120-feet by 130-feet and stands 40-feet high. It is supported by more than a quarter-of-a-mile of heavy gauge aluminum tubing, as well as several miles of rope, steel cable and chain. The show has gathered a number of stars from many nations and an exotic display of animals, enhanced with theatrical lighting and lively circus music.

UMC MAPLE GROVE CHURCH LORD’S ACRE SALE • Saturday, Oct. 12 •

John Robert Flynn, 51, of Maywood, passed away on Thursday, Sept. 26, 2013, at 5:45 p.m., at the Bickford Cottage of Quincy in Quincy, Ill., after a courageous battle with cancer. Mr. Flynn was born on Oct. 10, 1961, in Moberly, the son of Robert Leo and Wilma Jean Miers Flynn. He married Abbie Eisenberg on Jan. 1, 1994, in Maywood. He is survived by his wife of 19 years, Abbie Flynn, of Maywood; his children, Alisha Schroeder (Vic), of Lewistown; Kristin Rees (Tim Brown), of Chesterfield, and Heather Rees, of Quincy, Ill.; his sister Roberta Jean Leverett of Paris; his brother-in- law, Merlin Eisenberg (Lauri), of Quincy, Ill.; his sister-in-law, Elaine Gorrell (Lynn), of Canton; his grandsons, Dylan Schroeder and Preston Schroeder; and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents. John graduated from Paris High School in 1980. He earned a Bachelor of Science Degree in chemistry from Northeast Missouri State University in Kirksville. He attended the University of Missouri Columbia as a graduate student. John was employed by Green America Recycling, a subsidiary of Continental Cement of Hannibal. In an effort to recognize outstanding efforts to promote health and safety for the employees at Green America Recycling (GAR), an annual award was established. This award is presented to an individual within the GAR organization that provided health and safety benefits above and beyond the daily efforts necessary to maintain a healthy and safe workplace. John Flynn was the first recipient of the award for having developed and led an approvals committee for reviewing all potential waste streams to be used for energy recovery. John’s team developed a list of chemicals that were not acceptable to use as fuels as well as determining safety protocols for waste that were considered acceptable. From monitoring the workplace to determine proper personal protective equipment, to reviewing each load of wastes for compatibility and proper handling, John provided a much safer and healthier workplace for all of GAR. In fact, due to John’s valuable efforts over a 23 year career, this annual health & safety award was named in his honor. John’s positive impact on the health and safety for all workers at GAR will be appreciated for years to come. He enjoyed being outdoors participating in some of his favorite activities which included target shooting, hunting, fishing, and riding across the fields and along the river banks, on his four wheeler, with his wife Abbie. John was a very kind and caring person. He greatly loved spending time with his grandson Preston and grandpuppy BamBam. Memorial services will be held on Saturday, Oct. 12, at 2 p.m., at the James O’Donnell Funeral Home, in Hannibal. Rev. Steve Disseler will officiate. Visitation will be held on Saturday, Oct, 12, from 1 p.m., until the time of service, at the James O’Donnell Funeral Home. Memorial contributions are suggested to the Unity Point at Home Hospice, in care of the James O’Donnell Funeral Home. Online condolences may be made at jamesodonnellfuneralhome.com.

CHARLES BERNARD VEST

1922-2013

Charles Bernard Vest, 91, of Columbia, died Sunday, Sept. 29, 2013 at the Veterans Hospital, in Columbia. He was born March 19, 1922, the youngest of eight children of the late Charles and Elizabeth Wassmann. Due to family deaths and illnesses, he was adopted in 1925 by Ezra Jackson Vest and Lottie Barney Vest, of Monroe County. On Jan. 30, 1946 he married Betty Ruth Heathman who survives of the home. To this union were born four sons and two daughters. Charles is also survived by his sons; Daniel (Rhonda), Rockmart, Georgia; Chuck “Paul” (LaDonna), Chapel Hill, Texas; Ezra (Bernice), Tebbetts, and John Vest Of Forks, Wash.: one daughter, Mary Vest, Port Angels, Wash.; son in law, Wayne Farris, Morrison, Tenn.; 12 grand Children and 17 great grandchildren. He was also preceded in death by his adopted parents and one daughter Dale Farris. In his lifetime, Charles worked as a carpenter and inventor. He has also been a Stateside missionary and a vetern of World War II. He served in several campaigns during the war, including crossing the English Channel when he was 21, around 1943, the Battle of the Bulge, Remaggen Bridge, and he fought for the liberation of France. His numerous inventions include the first rotary lawn mower, the Richmond-style door and a solar house using deep earth. He is also known for his sub-breed of beagles known as “Charlie’s Pride”. Memorial services were held at 12590 Country View, Tebbetts, MO 65080, on Saturday, Oct. 5, at 12 p.m. Arrangements were under the direction of Debo Funeral Home, 833 Court Street, Fulton, MO 65251. Condolences may be left at www.Debofuneralhome.com

Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Curtright

Curtrights to celebrate 50th Anniversary

Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Curtright will be celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary on Saturday, Oct. 12. Shelby and the former Mary Holder were married Oct. 12, 1963, at Paris United Methodist Church, by Rev. John Bolen. The Curtrights are the parents of Debbie (Lowell) Mann, of Mexico, and Angela (Nolan) Curtright, of Kayenta, Ariz. They are also the grandparents of Lilly and Nicole Mann, of Mexico, and Emma and Ellee Curtright, of Kayenta, Ariz. Shelby and Mary would like to celebrate this event with a card shower. Please mail cards to Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Curtright, 106 Hill Street, Paris, MO 65275.

FBLA... Continued from front I believe every person should take responsibility for carrying out assigned tasks in a manner that brings credit to self, associates, school, and community. I believe I have the responsibility to work efficiently and to think clearly. I promise to use my abilities to make the world a better place for everyone. President Ensor and Secretary Otto gave the oath of office to all members. “Welcome to the Paris Chapter of FBLA,” said President Ensor to the members. Sponsor Mason gave the assembled an overview of upcoming chapter activities and fundraising opportunities The 2013 FBLA chapter includes the following members: President Bryce Ensor, Vice President Danielle Wheelan, Secretary Katie Otto, Treasurer Rae Graupman, Historian Amy Kendrick, Historian Russell Mitchell, Reporter/Public Relations Teddy Ebbesmeyer, Parliamentarian Jake Peak, Student Council Representative Jon Turner, Taylor Redmon, Dakota VanWinkle, Abbie Wheelan, Rachel Batsell, Kenzie Dye, Tanner Anderson, Dakota Anderson, Chelsea Holmes, Hannah Bartels, Matthew Unterbrink, Ben Ebbesmeyer, Patrick Ensor, Quin Bartels, Brant Francis, Brett Mason, Nic Thomas, David Vestal, Brant Ensor, Gloria Breid, Courtney Dickey, Makenzie Fox, Halie Jordan, Zane Lockhart, Shelby Powell, Brooke Rentschler, Shane Umstattd, Audrey Vitt, Chrisee Wheeler, Destinee Wheeler and Sabrina Wright. Refreshments, including cookies, cakes and drinks were served. The

one to see:

573-588-4565 Mike Fohey, Agent Shelbina, Mo 63468

State Farm Insurance Companies

statefarm.com

$6.00 Adults • $3.00 12 & Under • FREE 3 & Under South of Paris on Hwy. 15 to Audrain County CC Right to church on left

Whirlpool • GE • Fisher Paykel Appliances Sales & Service

Arnie and Susan L. Neely

201 Fairground Road • Shelbina, Mo. 573-588-4188

Oct. 11, 12 & 13

Admission $4.00

PG

Digital Is Now Here!

Come early, movie starts at 7 p.m.

Gift Certificates available at the box office and at Community State Bank in Shelbina

Callaway Livestock Center, Inc. Kingdom City 573-642-7486

MEXICO CINEMA Oct. 14 - Oct. 18 Rush (R) FRI.-SAT. 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:00 SUN.-THUR. 2:00 4:30 7:00

Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 (PG) FRI.-SAT. 3D 2:00 7:00 2D 4:30 9:00 SUN.-THUR. 3D 2:00 7:00 2D 4:30

Small remodel, cabinets, doors, trim, window treatments, decks, pole barns, garages and more...

516 E. MAPLE, SHELBINA 573-588-7600

One Direction: This Is Us

Dedication Service • 11 a.m. Fried Chicken and Country Ham Dinner • 12 p.m. Auction • 1 p.m. Quilts, Pillowcases, Produce, Baked Goods and Miscellaneous

HAWKINS THEATER

Gravity (PG-13) FRI.-SAT. 3D 2:00 7:00 2D 4:30 9:00 SUN.-THUR. 3D 2:00 7:00 2D 4:30

www.midmoweb.com/mexcin.htm

MOVIE LINE 573-581-8383

MARKET SUMMARY Special Cow Sale Oct. 3 Receipts: 606 Hd 126 Pairs: Better Cows 3-6 yrs with baby to 300 lb. calves: $1800.00$2060.00 6-8 yrs with baby to 300 lb. calves: $1600.00-$1900.00 SS & aged with baby to 300 lb. calves: $1300.00-$1650.00 Smaller frame cows & calves: $950.00-$1500.00 228 Bred Cows: Better Cows 3-6 yr. 2nd & 3rd period: $1500.00-$1800.00 3-6 yrs. 1st period: $1150.00-$1400.00 SS & aged: $1200.00-$1475.00; Smaller frame: $900.00-$1200.00 14 Bred Heifers: Better Heifers: $1400.00-$1620.00; Others: $950.00$1350.00 18 Breeding Bulls: Better bulls: $1800.00-$2850.00; Others: $1100.00-$1600.00 79 Slaughter Cows: $82.00-$92.00 High dressing: $72.00-$80.00; Bulk: $65.00-$70.00; Low: $60.00 & Down 15 Slaughter Bulls: $93.00-$106.50; Thin: $75.00-$85.00

We appreciate your business, both Buyers and Sellers! Please visit our website www.CallawayLivestock.com


Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

PUBLISHER’S NOTICE

FOR RENT

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.

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

REAL ESTATE

DRY DOCK: Fall Hours weather permitting will be open six nights a week Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs., 4:30 - 8:30 p.m., Fri. and Sat., 4:30 - 9:30 p.m. For questions call (573) 5600084...................................40-tfn

r

HAYHURST REAL ESTATE 23815 Hwy 24 West • Paris, MO www.hayhurstrealestate.com

45 wooded acres with cabin, pond, and several other improvements. $225,000 126 Bodine St., Paris, Mo. – 3 bedrooms 1 bathroom, garage, on full basement 2.6 acres with doublewide home off Route U near Mark Twain Lake 41 acres, mostly wooded with full time creek, some conservation easement. $63,500

Mark Twain Lake Area • Farms • Residental • Hunting

660-327-1507(Bus.) 573-473-0776 (Cell) Daniel Miller: 573-808-2676 (Cell) e-mail: john@hayhurstrealestate.com

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

660-263-6811• 800-337-6811

www.fusselmetals.com

POSTED

Jane Miller Farm (6/6/14) Lewis & Ball Farms (11/15/13) Ruth Carr Farm (11/15/13) Ronald R. Krigbaum (6/6/14)

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

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

HELP WANTED VOLUNTEERS needed for Clinical research! Receive up to $225/night or $300/referral. Paid Studies avail! Call to qualify! Quintiles: 913-8945533....................................40-2t

DRIVERS: Good MVR + 3 yrs OTR exp?? We’re looking for you! Small family owned company! Call 800467-0737 and ask about our sign-on bonus!.............41-2t

PETS

Aluminum Cans (In 13 Gal. Bags or Larger)

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.

SERVICES

Little Rick’s Plumbing Plumbing • Heating Cooling • Electrical Work Call Little Rick Heitmeyer

•660-327-4726• •573-473-6494•

Now Excepting All Major Credit Cards

SERVICES Blackaby DUMP TRUCKING Clifford Blackaby 33388 Monroe Rd. 670 Stoutsville, MO 65283

Call Today! Cell: 573-473-7468

HELP WANTED ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT The Madison C-3 School District has an immediate opening for an administrative assistant. Candidates must be able to pass a background check. Application can be made in the Superintendent’s office of Madison C-3 School at 309 Thomas Street, Madison, MO 65263. Equal Opportunity Employer AVAILABLE POSITIONS: CDL A/DOT drivers needed for area agribusiness Full-time during harvest season, $12/hour + overtime. *Must have current DOT physical card *Hazmat and tanker endorsements a plus Contact Kandi :www.flexibleagstaffing.com 420 S. Washington, Chillicothe 660-646-4000

FOR SALE: Border Collie puppies. Weaned and out of working parents. (660) 3274792................................41-1t

WANTED WANTED TO DO: Clean houses in the Hollday, Paris and Madison are. $10/hr. If interested call Melissa at (660) 676-3315 or (660) 2663298 (home)..................41-1t

CLASSIFIED ADS/LEGALS

AUCTION

TRUSTEE’S SALE

THANK YOU

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

FOR SALE FOR SALE: 2008 Chevy Silverado 4x4..2,722 ACTUAL MILES! 1 owner, extremely clean – perfect condition. Certified Pre-Owned w/ FREE maintenance. 1-888211-8902. Yourchevystore. com.....................................40-4t FOR SALE: 2006 Ford Super Duty F350. Extended Cab, Diesel, XLT package, running boards, bedliner, well equipped. 1-888-208-7469. shottenkirkus edcaroutlet. com....................................40-4t FOR SALE: 2009 Honda Accord. Fuel saver! 30 MPG, new tires, leather, sunroof, aluminum wheels, SUPER CLEAN! $5900. 1-888-2087469 shottenkirkusedcaroutlet. com.....................................40-4t FOR SALE: 2007 Toyota Camry SE, GREAT on gas, over 30 mpg, leather, moonroof, steering wheel controls, aluminum wheels and spoiler. 1-888-208-7469. shottenkirkus edcaroutlet. com.....................................40-4t

GARAGE SALE GARAGE SALE: Saturday, Oct. 12, 8 a.m. - ? at Bulldog’s building across from IGA. Girl clothes (size 3, 6, 10 - 14), canning jars, pressure cooker, troy tiller, John Deere riding mower, Jon boats and much more............................41-1t

LEGAL IN RE: Canyon O Haynes, a Single and unmarried person Trustee’s Sale: For default in payment of debt and performance of obligation secured by Deed of Trust executed by Canyon O Haynes, a Single and unmarried person dated July 25, 2005 and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds of Monroe County, Missouri in Book 313, Page 1920 the undersigned Successor Trustee, at the request of the legal holder of said Note will on Tuesday, October 29, 2013 between the hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., (at the specific time of 1:35 p.m.), at the West Front Door of the Court House, City of Paris, County of Monroe, State of Missouri, sell at public vendue to the highest bidder for cash the following described real estate, described in said Deed of Trust, and situated in Monroe County, State of Missouri, to wit: A PART OF THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION SIXTEEN (16), TOWNSHIP FIFTY-FOUR (54), RANGE TWELVE (12) WEST IN MONROE COUNTY, MISSOURI, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION SIXTEEN (16), THENCE SOUTH 1 DEGREE 41’ WEST ALONG THE SECTION LINE A DISTANCE OF 712.56 FEET TO AN IRON PIN, WHICH IS EIGHTY-THREE DEGREES 25 MINUTES WEST, 331.275 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE NORTH 1 DEGREE 41’ EAST, 661.32 FEET TO AN IRON PIN ON THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO. 24 THENCE SOUTH 83 DEGREES 25 MINUTES EAST 331.225 FEET TO THE POINT WHERE THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF THE HIGHWAY INTERSECTS THE SECTION LINE; THENCE SOUTH 1 DEGREE, 41’ WEST, 661.32 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. [MORE ACCURATELY DESCRIBED BY SCRIVENER’S ERROR AFFIDAVIT RECORDED 07/02/2013 IN BOOK 2013 PAGE 1064 AS: A

13A

PART OF THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION SIXTEEN (16), TOWNSHIP FIFTY-FOUR (54), RANGE TWELVE (12) WEST IN MONROE COUNTY, MISSOURI, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION SIXTEEN (16), THENCE SOUTH 1 DEGREE 41 MINUTES WEST ALONG THE SECTION LINE A DISTANCE OF 712.56 FEET TO AN IRON PIN, WHICH IS THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE HEREIN DESCRIBED TRACT; THENCE NORTH EIGHTYTHREE DEGREES 25 MINUTES WEST, 331.275 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE NORTH 1 DEGREE 41 MINUTES EAST, 661.32 FEET TO AN IRON PIN ON THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO. 24; THENCE SOUTH 83 DEGREES 25 MINUTES EAST 331.225 FEET TO THE POINT WHERE THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF THE HIGHWAY INTERSECTS THE SECTION LINE; THENCE SOUTH 1 DEGREE, 41 MINUTES WEST, 661.32 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, EXCEPT ANY PART NOW IN OR USED FOR STREET, ROAD OR HIGHWAY.] to satisfy said debt and cost. MILLSAP & SINGER, P.C., Successor Trustee 612 Spirit Drive St. Louis, MO 63005 (636) 537-0110 File No: 152258.102913.314567 FC

NOTICE

Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b), no information concerning the collection of this debt may be given without the prior consent of the consumer given directly to the debt collector or the express permission of a court of competent jurisdiction. The debt collector is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Published on: October 3, 10, 17 and 24, 2013

Melinda and I have been blessed with so much love and compassion during my time in the hospital and since returning home. Words are not enough but thank you to the First Responders for your quick response and care. Thank you to Fran, Wesley and Donna for your prayers and comforting words while I was in the hospital. Thank you to everyone that kept us in their prayers, sent cards and visited. Your prayers have helped with God’s healing powers in my recovery.

Ronnie and Melinda James and Family

For the prayers, flowers, food, monetary donations, phone calls and the wonderful turn out at the visitation and services, I want to say “Thank You” to the family and friends of Bill Hunter. A special thank you to Joy, Brenda, Kim, Mary, Lori and Sidney, “You are my pillars”. To the Salt River Nursing Home for the great care, Jim, Pam and staff for the special touches and Father Rob for the services. This hard time was made easier and won’t be forgotten.

God Bless you all,

Cheryl Hunter

FOR SALE FOR SALE: Two wooden doors: (32”: $20 and 36”: $25) both with key and windows Two Storm Doors: 32” Wooden: $10, 36” Aluminum: $10 both with interchangeable glass and screen (660) 676-9484 after 7 p.m. or Saturday

HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Monroe County is currently accepting applications, along with applicants resume, for Road & Bridge Supervisor. Applications may be picked up in the County Clerks Office, Room 204. Applications will close Thursday, Oct. 17. Full health benefit and retirement package included. Salary will be dependent upon qualifications. Monroe County is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Drug Screening and CDL License will be required.

PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE 2002 Wildwood LE camper to be auctioned at East door of Monroe County Courthouse on Wednesday, Oct. 16, 10 a.m. A Sheriff ’s bill of sale will be provided to the highest bidder. 660-327-4060.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING A public hearing will be held regarding the City’s intention to change the zoning classification from Residential 2 to Commercial for the below listed property. The public hearing will be at the City Office, 112 South Main, Paris, Mo. at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 15. If you have any questions contact Phillip Shatzer, City Superintendent, at 660-327-4630. All of Lot Four (4), and the North half of Lot Five (5), in Block Number Eight (8), of the original “TOWN OF PARIS, now in the City of Paris, Missouri and The South half of Lot Five (5), in Block Eight (8) of the “original Town” (now City) of Paris, Missouri.

BID NOTICE Sealed bids for the purchase of a New Loader Tractor Backhoe will be accepted in the office of the Monroe County Commission until 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 25, 2013 at which time they will be opened and read. Mark Sealed Bid, “New Loader Tractor Backhoe Bid” Bid should include option of trade in of a Caterpillar 420 D IT and the option of an outright purchase of a new machine. To inspect the county tractor loader backhoe telephone 660-3275640 or 5106 for an appointment. For copy of bid specs on New Loader Tractor Backhoe contact the county clerk’s office at 660-327-5106. Monroe County Commission reserves the right to reject any or all bids. By Order of the Monroe County Commission By: Sandra Francis, Monroe County Clerk


14A Thursday, Oct. 10, 2013

Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com

COMMUNITY NEWS


Monroe County Appeal, Oct. 10, 2013 • Week 41