ISS MADISON The 2013 Miss Madison Pageant will be held this Saturday, April 20, at the Madison C-3 School Gymnasium, beginning at 7:30 p.m. For the 2013 pageant 15 girls will vie for three titles including Miss Madison, Junior Miss Madison and Young Miss Madison. Tickets can be purchased from any contestant or at the door the evening of the pageant. More on page 4
CITY WIDE GARAGE SALES
The City of Paris City Wide Garage Sales will take place on Friday, May 10 and Saturday, May 11. Forms are available at both the Appeal and Chamber offices.
OATS FOOD AND GARAGE SALE
Friday, April 26, 7 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Saturday, April 27, 7 a.m. - noon, in Library Basement. Food clothes, crafts and misc. treasures. Proceeds go to bus match.
JIM HANSEN TO ADDRESS “9-12”
Rep Jim Hansen will be guest speaker Thursday, April 25, at 7 p.m., at the Paris Library. The event is sponsored by “9-12 We the People of Monroe County”. The public is welcome to come and hear about current legislation that is a concern for all citizens. Direct questions to 660327-1220.
HOLLIDAY BLOOD DRIVE APRIL 19
A Blood Drive will be held on April 19 from 3-7 p.m., at the Holliday C-2 School. You may make an appointment by calling 660-266-3412. Please encourage your family and friends to donate. The more you share, the more you get back -- it’s a pint of blood for you, but for another it could be a life saved.
DEMOCRAT CLUB TO MEET APRIL 23
Monroe County Democrat Club will meet for its reorganizational meeting on Tuesday, April 23, at 7 p.m., at the Santa Fe Christian Church. After a lasagna meal provided by the youth of the church, the oath of office will be given to the new officers. The program will be a presentation by Jake Peak, who attended Demo Days in Hannibal with the Young Democrats. All are welcome to attend.
The oldest continuous newspaper in Monroe County, Since 1867
Thursday, April 18, 2013
(USPS 359-260) Vol. 146, Number 16 Paris, MO 65275 • 18 Pages • 2 Sections • 50 cents
Paris Rotary recognizes Paris R-II Top 5 students DeTienne, Dickey, Francis, Gruber and Nordwald
The Paris Rotary Club held their 22nd Annual Top 5 Recognition Banquet, on Thursday, April 11, in the Paris R-II high school cafeteria. Recognized as the Top 5 in their class were Shelby Mae DeTienne, Shelby Kaye Dickey, Britton Wade Francis, Payton Leigh Gruber and Austin Lee Nordwald. Rotary President Paula Delaney welcomed the students and the assembled family, friends and guests and thanked everyone for attending the event. Rotary member Glenn E. Turner gave the invocation. “Welcome everyone; we are proud to come together tonight to recognize these students,” said President Delaney to the assembled. The assembled group of rotary members, family members and friends were treated to an excellent meal, pro- The Paris Rotary Club recognized the 2012-2013 Paris R-II Top 5 students, left to right, vided by Dawn Peak and ably assisted Shelby Mae DeTienne, Shelby Kaye Dickey, Britton Wade Francis, Austin Lee Nordwald and Payton Leigh Gruber. APPEAL PHOTO by FBLA members and Grace Peak. Dinner consisted of salad, pork Brazeale. do not be shy. steaks, cheesy potatoes, corn, homeBrazeale introduced the evening’s Do not lose confidence in your abilimade rolls, and a dessert selection. speaker Anthony (Tony) Duane Miller ties (put your head down and go to Rotary member Chuck Brazeale in“I am thankful for the opportunity work). troduced the students, their families, to speak tonight,” said Miller. “This is Do not be afraid to take on chalguests and Rotary members. an exciting time for you; and I am very lenges. Rotary member Turner and Presi- proud of you (students).” Work harder – work smarter. dent Delaney presented the Top 5 stu“I went to the first Missouri ScholWhen things do not go well, do not dents with their plaques and patches. ars Program (Teddy Ebbesmeyer will blame others (focus your energy on “It is our privilege to be here to- be the attendee this year),” noted Mill- why it failed not on who caused it). night to recognize these honorees,” er while giving his personal history to Do not expect things to go easy (do said Turner. the assembled. expect things to work out in the end). “The criteria for the Top 5 speaker “I want to give you some professionAppreciate what you have.” is that they be a graduate of Paris High al advice,” said Miller to the students. “Congratulations and I wish you all School; they distinguish themselves Miller gave the students the follow- the best,” said Miller in closing. in achievement; and that they not be ing business standards to live by: a member of the Rotary Club,” said “Meet as many people as you can – u See ROTARY on page 1B
Willingham named new R-II Principal
It was reported out an official closed session at a special meeting of the Paris R-II Board of Education, held on Tuesday, April 9, that current teacher and varsity girl’s basketball coach Chris Willingham has been offered a contract as secondary principal for the 2013-2014 school year. The board members met in special session to interview principal candidates and the meeting began at 5 p.m. The vote for the principal contract offer was unanimous by the board members.
Also reported from the special meeting was the acceptance of the resignation of Special Education Teacher Kelli Williams, who resigned effective at the end of the current school year. Williams has been hired as the new Superintendent/Principal of the Holliday C-2 School District. The board members also unanimously accepted the resignation of Elementary Principal Wendi Wood, effective immediately as of the day of the meeting, April 9.
It has been noted that Superintendent Chris Johnson will also oversee duties as elementary principal for the rest of this school year with the help of the elementary staff. The last motion made, seconded and approved in closed session was to approve the adjusted administration salary schedule as presented. With no further business, the board members adjourned at 7:37 p.m.
MONROE COUNTY HAS A NEW CONSERVATION AGENT
LIBRARY COFFEE CLUB MEETING
The Paris Library will hold their monthly ‘Coffee Club’ on Wednesday, April 24, at 2 p.m. The guest speaker will be Tina Hubert who will discuss complimentary therapies including massage, aroma and reflexology. A door prize will be given away as well as massage coupons. Refreshments will be served.
Conservation Agent Patrice J. Reese
Monroe County has a new Conservation Agent – Patrice J. Reese. Agent Reese grew up in Cabool on a dairy farm. After getting married in 2009 to her husband Kyle, they dairy farmed for the next four years. Agent Reese received her Bachelor’s degree in Wildlife Conservation Management with a minor in Agronomy from Missouri State University – Springfield. “In 2012, I was drafted into the Conservation Agent Academy,” said Agent Reese. “After six months of training I became a conservation agent.” Agent Reese began her Conservation career in Miller County for a period of eight months she learned her craft on the Lake of the Ozarks. Recently she was transferred to Monroe County and her and her husband reside in Holliday. “I will be serving as one of the primary agents for Mark Twain Lake,” said Agent Reese. “I will also be active in our education programs.” “I grew up hunting and fishing with Dad and this type of work is something that I have always been interested in,” said Reese. Hiking, camping and any other outdoor
activity is high in the hobby list for Agent Reese. In her future Agent Reese notes that she can move up the ranks to a supervisor position; transfer to another county; or stay here until she retires. “It all depends on what you want to do,” said Agent Reese. “I look forward to meeting people here in Monroe County and I look forward to getting involved in the community,” said Agent Reese. “If someone needs me for anything they can contact me at 660-651-0218.” Duties of a Conservation Agent include - Resource Law Enforcement—Field patrol; check hunting-fishing activity for Wildlife Code violations; special investigations; investigation of reported violations; enforce state laws within statutory jurisdiction; assists in prosecution of persons apprehended for violating laws and regulations; other pertinent enforcement responsibilities. Public Relations And Education—Adult and youth meetings; hunter safety instruction; radio and TV programs; fairs and exhibits; newspaper articles; fishing reports for radio and newspaper releases; meeting with schools, sportsmen’s clubs and other organizations.
2A Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
JUST A THOUGHT
UST ASK DAVE...
BY LISA TALTON CONTRIBUTING WRITER
From the desk of the Editor
In With The Old Part Three
BY DAVID EALES EDITOR firstname.lastname@example.org
“All the world’s a stage, and all the men and women merely players: They have their exits and their entrances; And one man in his time plays many parts.” I think that maybe when Shakespeare wrote this he had been in the hands of the politicians of his day. Now faithful readers of these words have never seen me wax either pro or con about politics in this space. I leave that for others to do. But this time I take pen (okay keyboard) in hand to discuss a point that has been bothering me. Gun control? No! Immigration reform? No! What I think is a travesty is the action of the Missouri Senate Appropriations Committee in completely removing the home delivered meals program monies from the Senate version of the state budget. While the House Appropriations Committee left in the funding (which had been reduced by 1.5 million dollars in 2010 by the same legislature with a promise to restore the cuts within the next year) the removal of the Senate funding means that a committee of both houses will now decide what monies will be left in and what monies removed of the final proposed budget. Has this happened before? Of course it has. The legislature has before used the meals of seniors who have faithfully supported and paid their salaries over many years as lever-
age to play the “you give on this item and we will give on that” game. The problem with playing this dangerous game is that now with the loss of additional funds to the “sequestration” numbering in the $250,000-300,000 range the loss of any additional monies is critical. Some seniors depend on these meals to make it from day to day. They are not pawns, and they definitely are not voters to be trifled with. These are our parents, grandparents, friends and neighbors. The way to heal our national or state problems should not be laid at the feet of our seniors or even our youth in reducing how much they get to eat. So my suggestion to our legislature leaders – figure it out, restore the funding and find creative ways to think outside of the box and not remove the food in the box from the mouths of our seniors. Have a great week! Editor’s Note: For more information or to help the meal program contact the Paris Senior Citizen’s Center Director Tara Sheffield 660-327-5824.
Changing The Game For College Admissions
The envelopes are in the mail. Some of our high school students will be getting admission notices from colleges to which they have applied. Others shall receive rejection letters. Behind many of these decisions by colleges and universities are some changes that have moved them away from emphasis on merit and a student’s qualifications to a long look at their bottom lines. Our state universities, the usual path to social and economic mobility, especially for the middle class, are changing their admission policies under the twin economic pressures of rising costs and diminished government support. There is evidence that some state schools now are offering to admit more rich out of state kids who can afford hefty tuition bills but are not exceptional students. These students are offered easy majors, lax grading, social opportunities and nice dorms. Top universities are admitting some low income students but in decreasing numbers. When you also figure in space for under represented minorities and athletes, the competition
for the few seats available is intense. Colleges and universities at all levels have continued to deviate from merit based admissions to make room for their recruited athletes. This means lower standards in order to build sports programs for student athletes who do not perform well in class. Our higher education system has been the path to social and economic mobility and the constant strength of a vibrant and prosperous middle class. Many of our best and brightest students of modest means that are willing and able to take on major debt and work their way through college will find that merit alone is not the only measure that our colleges and universities now consider but your athletic ability and the size of your wallet have become more important in some quarters. To the extent that we allow our schools to do this without complaint we help them make it more difficult for our bright young graduates to afford quality higher education and aid in the decline of the already shrinking middle class in America. RJF
The last couple weeks spent talking about raising children really got me thinking about my parents and how thankful I am for the way they raised me and my siblings. They were not afraid to tell us no. They made us get jobs and learn responsibility. They showed us how to treat others with respect, compassion and kindness. They expected us to respect authority and obey our teachers and adults. They showed us how to speak kind, positive words. They let us fail in things which helped us learn how to bounce back. I also appreciate the era in which I grew up. I hope we can bring back some of the old way of doing things that worked and incorporate them with the new things that are working. I want to end this series with an email that was sent to me about the time period when I grew up. I thought this went along well with what I had been talking about. I hope you enjoy it!!! To all the kids who
LISA TALTON survived the 1930’s, 40’s, 50’s, 60’s and 70’s! First, we survived being born to mothers who smoked and/or drank while they were pregnant. They took aspirin, ate blue cheese dressing, tuna from a can and didn’t get tested for diabetes. Then after that trauma, we were put to sleep on our tummies in baby cribs covered with bright colored lead-base paints. We had no childproof lids on medicine bottles, locks on doors or cabinets. When we rode our bikes we had on baseball caps not helmets. As infants and children, we would ride in cars with no car seats, no booster seats, no seat belts, no air bags, bald tires and sometimes no brakes. Riding in the back of a pick-up truck on a warm day was always a special treat.
As Time Goes By
All yesteryears are reprinted in the exact text of the original issue
90 Years Ago April 20, 1923 Goodbye to R.H. Moorman: Rev. R.H. Moorman closed his service as pastor of the First Baptist Church Sunday night. All the other congregation dismissed and joined to make the meeting a community event, the crowd being one of the largest that had ever been packed into the building. Moorman was at his best. Instead of indulging in reminiscences or tossing rhetorical bouquets, his last message was in the nature of an appeal to Christian people to rise
to higher standards, while to non-Christians it was a vigorous exhortation to link up with the Church in the work it has been commissioned to do. Moorman was a community asset as well as a religious leader and as such he will be missed by all sorts of people. Accompanied by his good family he left Tuesday afternoon for Cheyenne, Wyo., to begin his work as pastor of a large congregation. An Unusual Record: According to T.T. Rodes, the Paris School Board probably holds the record in the state for the number
SPRINGTIME IS HERE
Dear Editor, It finally appears that Spring has arrived. With the nicer weather flowers are blooming, trees are filling out and people will be out walking and doing outdoor activities. This is the time to clean up the yard and kick off the mowing season. Grass and weeds will need to be kept less than seven inches in height and it would be appreciated when mowing not to discharge grass into the street to keep storm drains from getting clogged. The heavy snowfalls did leave many downed tree limbs so please take advantage of the brush pickup by the City on the first and third Fridays of the month. Remember to place yard waste in bags, cut tree limbs to less than ten feet in length and place these items next to the street curb. Pet owners need to be considerate by keeping their animals on their own property or on leashes and restrain dogs from any excessive barking. Also there are numerous junk items and unlicensed/inoperative vehicles in yards around town. The City does have an ordinance which prohibits the open storage of junk and unlicensed/inoperative vehicles so it would be appreciated if these unsightly items are removed, or if vehicles are repaired and properly licensed, before a notice has to be issued. There is bulk trash pickup scheduled for May 1 and May 16, which will provide an opportunity to dispose of junk items. The City of Paris will be much more appealing if everyone does their part in keeping their property well maintained. Phillip Shatzer Paris City Superintendent
Paris Mercury and Madison Times 230 North Main • Paris, MO 65275-0207
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FRIENDS And we went outside and found them! We fell out of trees, got cut, broke bones and teeth. And there were no lawsuits from these accidents. We ate worms and mud pies made from dirt, and the worms did not live in us forever. We were given BB guns for our 10th birthdays, made up games with sticks and tennis balls and, although we were told it would happen, we did not put out very many eyes. We rode bikes or walked to a friend’s house and knocked on the door or rang the bell, or just walked in and talked to them. Little League had tryouts and not everyone made the team. Those who didn’t had to learn to deal with disappointment. Imagine that!!! The idea of a parent bailing us out if we broke the law was unheard of. They actually sided with the law! These generations have produced some of the best risk-takers, problem solvers and inventors ever. The past 50 years have been an explosion of innovation and new ideas. We had freedom, failure, success and responsibility, and we learned how to deal with it all.
MONROE COUNTY HISTORY
MONROE COUNTY APPEAL STAFF: David Eales................................. Publisher/Editor Chelsea Luntsford.........Graphic Design Services Lisa Crider.......................... Advertising Manager
We drank water from the garden hose and not from a bottle. We shared one soft drink with four friends from one bottle and no one actually died from this. We ate cupcakes, white bread, real butter and bacon.. We drank Kool-Aid made with real white sugar. And, we weren’t overweight. WHY? Because we were always outside playing... that’s why! We would leave home in the morning and play all day, As long as we were back when the streetlights came on. No one was able to reach us all day. And, we were O.K. We would spend hours building our go-carts out of scraps and then ride them down the hill, only to find out we forgot the brakes. After running into the bushes a few times, we learned to solve the problem. We did not have Playstations, Nintendo’s and X-boxes. There were no video games, no 150 channels on cable, No video movies or DVD’s, no surround-sound or CD’s, No cell phones, No personal computers, no Internet and no chat rooms. WE HAD
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Monroe County................................................ $24 Elsewhere in Missouri...................................... $27 Out of State........................................................ $27 Counter Copy................................................... 50¢
of men to be secretary of the board. Only two have held the office since the organization of the district. T.B. Robinson was secretary until 1885 and T.T. Rodes has been secretary ever since. 75 Years Ago April 21, 1938 200 Children Found 60 Pounds of Eggs: Approximately 200 children of Paris and the surrounding trade territory gathered at the Fairgrounds Sunday afternoon for the annual Progressive Club Easter Egg hunt, and found sixty pounds of eggs that had been hidden about the grounds. Over 2,000 eggs were provided. A big crowd of adults attended the even, which was in charge of Russell Patrick, Roy Huffman and Wayne Thompson, who were assisted by Ed Dunkin and his boy Scouts. Paul Takes in More Territory: Paul Alexander, published of the Mercury at Paris, bought the News at Shelbina this week. He is the third owner the News has had since it was started six weeks ago. Key-Shatzer Wedding: Miss Hazel Key, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Key, and Charles Shatzer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Shatzer, were married at the Key home Sunday morning in a pretty home ceremony before fortyfive intimate friends and relatives of the young couple. The ceremony was performed before the candle-lighted fireplace by Rev. Harold Roberts, pastor of the Paris Christian church.
50 Years Ago April 18, 1963 Three Paris F.F.A. members for State Farmer Degree: Three boys of the Paris Future Farmers of America Chapter will be recommended for the State Farmer Degree before the student delegate body of the State FFA Convention in Columbia Friday night at 7:30 p.m. The boys are Arvid Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hall, south of Holliday; Eddie King, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry King, north of Paris; and Jim Sheerman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sheerman, of Holliday. A reception for parents and guests of the boys will be held at the Student Union building from 4 to 5:30 p.m. The State Famrer Degrees will be given at Jesse Auditorium. 25 Years Ago April 21, 1988 Union Bridge receives face-lift; The smell of spring fills the air as rushing water cascades across the low water bridge beneath the Union Covered Bridge. The bridge stands amongst metal supports and cables that hold it in place as workers begin the necessary construction that will bring the bridge back to life. The bridge operated as a working bridge until 1970, but it will never see the strain of those days again as it will be closed to strictly walking traffic. The Union Bridge is one of only four remaining covered bridges in the state. It is also the only one left of five that were originally in Monroe County, but were removed by nature.
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Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Paris R-II Junior High Student of the Month
Paris R-II High SChool Student of the Month
• Eva Charlick •
Name: Logan Lehenbauer Grade: 7th Grade Grandparents: Cindy and Ray Lehenbauer, Sister Caitlyn Lehenbauer. Favorite subjects: My favorite subject is Science. Future plans? I would like to build things so carpentry is in my future plans. What do you like about school? What I like best about school is learning
R-II Students of the Month...
R-II Students of the Month were Eva Charlick (High School) and Logan Lehenbauer (Junior High). Left to right, Logan Lehenbauer, Secondary Principal John Wiggans and Eva Charlick. APPEAL PHOTOS
new things and learning to cook.
Paris R-II Coyote Students of the Month
Name: Eva Charlick Grade: Sophomore Parents - Brothers, sisters: Daughter of Tammy and Duan Elliot, Sister Lexie Charlick. Favorite subjects: My favorite subject is math. Future plans? I plan to attend go to college and become a PreSchool Teacher. What do you like about school? I enjoy seeing my friends.
Historical Society to meet April 22, at Paris Library The Monroe County was formed in 2002 under preserve Simmons’ Stable’s Historical Society will the guidance of Bobette historic and architectural meet at 7 p.m. on Monday, Balser Wilson. A board significance and establish April 22, at the Roegge of directors was elected to the International SaddleRoom, of the Dulany Li- further the project ideals. bred Hall of Fame. brary, in Paris. The title Built in Mexico, in What is the Internaof the program will be “If 1887, Simmons’ Stable is tional Saddlebred Hall of These Stalls Could Talk” the oldest known build- Fame? and will be presented by ing in the United States The International SadMary White Littrell, of the that was continuously dlebred Hall of Fame will Board of Directors of Sim- devoted to boarding and include a museum, which mons’ Stable Preservation training champion Ameri- will display a large numFund, Inc. group. Littrell can Saddlebred horses. ber of artifacts representlives with her husband Simmons’ Stable was a ing the Saddlebred horse Gary on an organic elder- working stable until 2001 history. Recognition will berry producing farm be- and ended a long, distin- be made to local, state, natween Paris and Mexico. guished history of horses, tional, and international She was a Mexico public trainers, and owners that horse families, individuals, school teacher for over 30 classified Mexico as the and their champion horses years working with chil- “Saddlehorse Capital of that have made important dren with learning dis- the World.” contributions to the hisabilities for 30 of those Since 2001, the stable tory of the Saddlebred. years. She retired in 2008 has deteriorated badly, re- Trainers and their training and now works part-time sulting in a shifting build- methods, materials, techas a Title I reading teacher, ing with weak side walls, a niques, and symbols of at St. Brendan’s, in Mexico. leaking roof, and interior reward will be displayed. She grew up on a farm in water damage. In 2002, a Champion Saddlehorses northeast Missouri near group of concerned citi- will be prominently feaRevere and has loved zens formed to create the tured. There will be educabarns all her life. She re- Simmons’ Stables Preser- tional tours, special exhibceived her Bachelor’s De- vation Fund, Inc. to pro- its, annual Hall of Fame gree YOUR at Culver-Stockton tect this irreplaceable part shows and Induction CerACCOUNTANT CALLED……. College and Masters at of history. The goals of the emonies, and many other Points Keep in Mind Choosing A Tax Preparer Mizzou Theto organization projectWhen are to renovate and activities devoted to the
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Simmons’ Stable is the oldest known building in the United States that was continuously devoted to boarding and training champion American Saddlebred horses. SUBMITTED PHOTO of Springfield, have finalwill begin. And finally, reSaddlebred. ized architectural plans, so moval and replacement of The Simmons’ Stable that a contractor will soon the old wood fencing and Fund, Inc. has made much be selected and renovagates was completed in late progress towards preserving the stable. In 2004, tion and restoration work October. the group received the Missouri Department of Economic Development’s Neighborhood Assistance Program state tax credits, with a total of $500,000 in generous donations given by local, state, and national contributors. We received the U.S. Department of the Interior’s “Save America’s Treasures” matching $250,000 grant in 2005. The stable was structurally secured and shored up early this year. New tarpaulins were covered over the roof to prevent Receiving their oath of office for the City of Paris after the further water intrusion. 2013 Municipal election were left to right, Kevin Embree Our architects, Butler, - Ward II Alderman; Katie Riechmann - Tax Collector; and SUBMITTED PHOTO Rosenbury, and Partners Chris Popkes - Ward I Alderman.
PERSONAL PROPERTY PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, April 20 • 10 a.m.
AUCTION LOCATION: 750 Industrial Dr., Paris, MO 65275
Antique Toys & Collectibles: Lot of Antique Toys; Little Chef Electric Stove; Metal Doll Stroller; Metal Kitchen Sink; Metal Doll House; Metal Refrigerator; Ball Gloves; Large Lot of Kewpie Dolls (60+); Old Drum; Books and Games; Toy Tractors; Child’s Metal Table w/Folding Legs & 4 Chairs; 1950’s Amsco Metal Doll High Chair; Iron Kettle; Super 8 Movie Projector; RCA Microphone; Travel Size Glass Washboard; 2-Viewmasters and Slides; PanaVue 2 Lighted Slide Viewer and Slides; Ornate Camel Back Trunk; Adolph Schmidt Antique Trumpet w/Case; Lot of Old Fans; 2-WWII Army Trunk; 1964 Volkswagen Hub Caps; Burroughs Adding Machine; Brown Glass Jugs; Salt & Pepper Shakers; Square Shooter Polaroid Land Camera; #6 Monmouth Crock; #3 Blue Ribbon Brand Crock; Pom Pom Cigar Box; JW Kirkpatrick, Warsaw, IL Pocket Watch; 16 Piece Blue Floral Antique Dish Set, Never Used, from Pugh’s Jewelry Store Display Case in Paris, Mo., 2-Elec Wall Clocks; Kettle; Porcelain Pans; Large Lot of Picture Frames; Lot of Antique Glassware; Furniture: Record Player & Radio Console (Works); Modern Home Sewing Machine and Pedal w/Cabinet; Antique Piano Stool w/Clawfoot; Kitchen Cabinet w/Built-In Bins; 2-Antique Baby Beds (1-Iron and 1-Wood); 2-Antique Bassinets; Wooden Drop Leaf Table; 2-Desks; 2-Recliner Chairs; 4-Bar Stools from Harley’s Café in Paris, Mo.; Town & Country Bumper Pool Table w/Balls and Cues; Antique Secretary Desk; Primitive Bench; Small Antique Wooden Desk; Small Antique Oak Table; Lighted Curio Cabinet; Hide-a-Bed Couch, Like New; Gun Rack; End Tables; Handmade Cedar Chest; Oak Chest; Lot of TV Trays; Lot of Kitchen Chairs; Card Table and Chairs; 2-Touch Lamps; Musical Organ w/Bench; Full Size Fold-up Bed; Lot of Sitting Chairs Household: Ironing Board; Pressure Cooker; Canning Jars; Suitcases; 2-Queenbeds w/Sliding Headboard & Dresser Sets (Blonde and Brown); Hoover Elite Vacuum; Portable Rolling Walker w/Seat; Mountway A230 Bath Lift (Battery Operated); Frigidare Microwave; 2-White Metal Cabinets (2 Doors); Magnavox TV w/Remote; Sunbeam Small Electric Heater; Small Kitchen Cabinet; Sewing Notions; Humidifier; Corning Ware; Misc. Pots & Pans; Linens; Misc Kitchen Utensils; Kitchen Step Stool; Kitchen Seat w/Step Stool; Quilts (Some Handmade); Christmas Tree; Christmas Décor; Lot of Oscillating Fans; 40x40 Movie/Slide Screen; Lot of Towels and Wash Clothes; Misc Kitchen Dishes Tools & Outdoor Supplies: Large Lot of Hand Tools; Small Craftsman Toolbox; 16’ Alum Ladder; Wooden Step Stool; Box of Electrical Supplies; 2 Wheel Dolly; 25’ Tri-legged Tower, 3 Sections
Auctioneers Note: This is a household auction you won’t want to miss. This sale bill is a brief listing of the items, there are many more pieces waiting to be unboxed day of sale.
SELLER: Howard Ramesy List is subject to additions and deletions. Not Responsible for accidents or theft. All announcements made day of sale take precedence over this advertising.
201 S. Main, Paris
For more information please contact Wheeler Auctions at 660-327-5890 or visit our website www.wheelerauctions.com
4A Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Youse, Layton, Wandrey and Hendren elected C-3 Board of Education officers
Teachers Megan King, Karla Salmons resign The Madison C-3 Board of Education met in special session on Wednesday, April 10, at 7 p.m., in the Superintendent’s office for the purpose of certifying election results and reorganizing the board. The agenda was approved as well as the special and regular minutes of the March 13, meeting. President Youse administered the Oath of Office to newly elected members Bryan O’Bannon and J.R. Freels. The standing Board of Education was dissolved and new officers elected. Officers are: Janey Youse - President, Tim Layton - Vice-President, Aaron Wandrey - Secretary and Bruce Hendren - Treasurer. Special session adjourned at 7:09 p.m. The Madison C-3 Board of Education met in regular session on Wednesday, April 10, at 7:15 p.m., in the Superintendent’s office. Approval was given to the agenda and consent agenda items. Consent agenda items included the Zero Teacher Fund transfer, the March 2013 treasurer’s report and authorization was given for payment of invoices. Donald Fowler gave an advisory committee update from the agriculture department. Trisch Vessar then gave the Principal’s report. Topics included curriculum, attendance/enrollment data, discipline data and good news. District Superintendent Fred Weibling presented the Superintendent’s report, which included 2012-13 school calendar revision, the MARE focus, legislative report, health insurance update, the CAC report, board training, bus fleet issues and the Distinction in Performance banquet. The board members approved the 2012-13 school calendar revision by adding one additional inclement weather makeup day to the end of the school year. The Board also approved continuing participation in the
District’s current group health care plan which will experience a 15% increase in premiums for the new plan year. Employee group health premiums will continue to be 100% Board paid for the plan year beginning July 1. In new business, the board members approved advertising for summer mowing bids. The board members suspended regular session and entered into executive session pursuant to RSMO 610.021 (2)(3)(13) (1)(6) at 9:36 p.m., and re-entered regular session at 11:04 p.m. During executive session, the board members issued a 12-month probationary teacher contract to Alexandra Foster for the 2013-14 school year and accepted the resignations of Megan King and Karla Salmons effective at the end of the current contract term. During noncertified staff business, the board members approved capping the bus driver daily pay rate at a maximum of $70.00, approved an immediate wage increase of 20% for two night custodians due to additional maintenance duties they’ve acquired and all other currently employed non-certified staff will receive a 2% increase in wages effective July 1. The meeting adjourned at 10:09 p.m. The annual meeting of the Madison C-3 Public Facilities Authority will be held at 8 p.m., on Wednesday, May 8, in the Superintendent’s office. The Madison C-3 Board of Education will then hold its regular meeting at 8:15 p.m., on Wednesday, May 8, in the Superintendent’s office. The
Miss Madison Pageant set for Saturday, April 20 at C-3 School
Miss Madison Candidate Samantha Painter
The 2013 Miss Madison Pageant will be held on Saturday, April 20, at 7:30 p.m., at the Madison School Gym. There will be 15 girls competing for three titles – Miss Madison, Junior Miss Madison and Young Miss Madison. Samantha Painter, daughter of Randy and Katie Painter and Destinee Clark, daughter of Debbie Hook and Brian
Hook will be competing for the Miss Madison title. Ashlyn Peterson, daughter of Dwain Peterson and Toni Majors; Brienna Staggs, daughter of Karen Staggs and Tim Brammer and Don Staggs; Hannah Deaver, daughter of Randy and Margaret Deaver; Danielle Herrin, daughter of Tina Herrin and Kenny Purdy; and Ashley Redenbaugh,
Holliday Horizons 4-H Club News
by Club Reporter Molly McGee
The Holliday Horizons 4-H Club met Sunday, April 7, at the Holliday Christian Church. The spring trash pick up was on the schedule for the day. There was a very short meeting afterward. Discussed was Ham Cleaning Day at the Batsell home, on Saturday, April 20, and upcoming deadlines. Meeting was adjourned.
one to see:
Miss Madison Candidate Destinee Clark
daughter of Shannon and Shelly Redenbaugh will be competing for the Junior Miss Madison title. Isabelle Wiesner, daughter of Julia Wiesner and Mitchell Nickerson; Halea Shaw, daughter of Kelli Shaw and Eric Shaw; Paige Hull, daughter of Christina and Phillip Hull; Rebekah Ketchem, daughter of Tracy Thorton and Scott Ketchem; Abbie Thomas, daughter of Kevin and Leah Thom-
as; Emily Buck, daughter of Margaret and Danny Buck; Miranda Breid, daughter of Shannon and Mindy Breid; and Peyton Hook, daughter of Debbie Hook and Brian Hook will be competing for Young Miss Madison. Please come out and support you favorite contestant. Tickets can be bought off of any contestant prior to pageant or at the door the night of the pageant.
Auto Body 20382 Highway 24, Holliday, Mo. 660-651-7286 •660-266-3008 (shop)
Complete Collision Repair ✓Over 24 Years Experience ✓Insurance Approved ✓ Work Guaranteed
Whirlpool • GE • Fisher Paykel Appliances Sales & Service
573-588-4565 Mike Fohey, Agent Shelbina, Mo 63468
Arnie and Susan L. Neely
State Farm Insurance Companies
201 Fairground Road • Shelbina, Mo. 573-588-4188
505 W Broadway, Madison, Mo.
Cozy 2 bedroom 1 bath home located in the quaint town of Madison MO. The open floor plan gives you the feeling of big living in this 1200 sq. ft. home. Enjoy the view from the enclosed porch all year round. The home sits on an oversized lot and is ready for you to make that move. - $74,000
Call Dianne Griffith at 660-651-1209
21329 Monroe Rd 1191 Madison, Mo.
Large stately 2 story home with attached 2 car garage on 20 acres m/l. This home has all the features you expect of a home of this caliber. Set looking over the land it resides on. - $184,000
Call Eddy Mitchell at 573-473-4622
REAL ESTATE AUCTION Sunday, April 21 • 2 p.m.
Madison Community Center in Madison Directions to Tract 1: From Duncan’s Bridge in northern Monroe County take Hwy. J west 1 mile to Hwy. OO, turn left and go south 1 ½ miles on Hwy. OO to the end of the blacktop, continue on south 1 more mile to the farm at the junction of Monroe County Roads 1131 and 333 OR from Jacksonville, MO take Hwy. J east 12 miles to Hwy. OO, turn right and go south 1 ½ miles to end of blacktop and continue 1 more mile. TRACT 1: 60 +/- Acres located in Township 55N, Range 12W, Section 20 in Monroe County, MO. Tract has frontage on Monroe County Road 1131. There is 17.46 acres tillable on this tract that is rented for the 2013 crop year for $120 per acre. The balance is in pasture, trees and some marketable timber. This tract is not currently enrolled in any FSA programs. The new buyer will get all the 2013 cash rent. This tract has those attributes many of you call us about - access, amenities and great hunting. For those of you that worry about losing your annual hunting lease, look this piece over, with this opportunity you can own your hunting property out right and not have to worry about rising lease payment or being thrown off. TRACT 2: Part of City Lot 66 in Madison MO located at the corner of Broadway Street and Main Street. Lot is commercial, across by Casey’s, fronts Highway 24, is vacant and city water and sewer are available in the alley at back of the lot. TERMS: 10% Down day of auction with balance due & possession given at closing within 30 days. Possession of Tract 1 given subject to current farm tenancy. Seller will pay for title insurance.
For more information call Charlie Nordwald 636-795-4552.
Russ Thomas Paris, MO 660-327-4147 Hwy. 15 & Bus. 24 Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. Madison, MO 660-291-5795 Wed. 12 - 5 p.m.
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
SENIOR CENTER NEWS
Gilbert and Karen Farrell, of Shelbina, Mo., will celebrate their 50th Anniversary on April 20, 2013 Gilbert and the former Karen Pollard were married April 20, 1963, in Shelbina.
Monday, April 22--Friday, April 26 Lunch Served Monday-Friday -11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Monday - Baked Porkchop, Dressing, Crunchy Pea & Cauliflower Salad, Apple Crisp, Wheat Bread Tuesday - Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Green Beans, Fruit Salad, Wheat Roll Wednesday - Fruited Chicken Salad Sandwich, Baked Potato Chips, Cucumber Salad, Peanut Butter Cookies Thursday - Open Face Turkey Sandwich, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Broccoli & Cheese, Cranberry Sauce, Oatmeal Raisin Cookie Friday - Fried Chicken, Potato Wedges, Broccoli Salad, Hawaiian Fruit Salad, Biscuit
Hand & Foot • Bingo
•The Hand & Foot Club met on Thursday, April 11, at the Paris Senior Center with 12 members participating. Drawing for the meal tickets was held and the winners were Sue Tyler and Harold Klingaman. •Bingo was held on Monday, April 15, with 14 people participating. The winners of a meal ticket were Carolyn Karr and Jeanne Mitchell. •Call us for all your catering needs. •Anything from Fried Chicken with all the sides to your favorite desserts.
PARIS R-II SCHOOL MENU Monday, April 22 - Friday, April 26
Monday - Pancakes, Oranges, Cereal or Oatmeal, Toast & Jelly, Oranges Tuesday - Opaa! Breakfast Sandwich, Pears, Cereal or Oatmeal, Toast & Jelly Pears Wednesday - Sausage Pancake on Stick, Banana, Cereal or Oatmeal, Yogurt, Banana Thursday - Strawberries and Cream Yogurt Parfait, Cereal or Oatmeal, Cinnamon Roll, Strawberries Friday - Biscuit & Gravy, Sausage, Juice, Cereal or Oatmeal, Yogurt, Juice
Monday - Hot Dog on a Bun or Parmesan Chicken Sandwich, Oven Fries, Tomatoes, Pineapple, Fruit Tuesday - Chicken Nachos w/ White Queso, Mozzarella Dunkers w/ Marinara, Garden Salad, BBQ Bacon Beans, Orange Smiles, Fruit Wednesday - Chicken Patty or Oven Roasted Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans, Grapes, Fruit, Opaa! Hot Roll Thursday - Ham & Cheese Calzone or Hamburger, Steamed Broccoli, Sweet Potato Fries, Peaches, Fruit Friday - Opaa! Cheese Pizza or Chicken Patty on a Bun, Spinach Salad, Carrots w/ Dip, Green Beans, Apple, Fruit
***Salad is served as an alternate choice for lunch
They have four children, Debbie Hayes (Mark Schmidt), of Omaha, Neb.; Gary Farrell (Allison) of Delphi, Ind.; Mark Farrell (Susan), of Vandalia, and Greg Farrell (Tanya), of Winston. They also have eleven grandchildren, Dustin, Christy, Brock, Brett, Tyler, Mason, Carli, Kenede, Morgan, Maggie and Marshall; and one great-grandchild, Bridget.
THE FAMILY IS REQUESTING A CARD SHOWER. Cards can be sent to: 106 W. Elm Court, Shelbina, MO 63468. A family celebration will be held at a later date.
HOLLIDAY C-2 SCHOOL MENU
Monday, April 22 - Friday, April 26 Breakfast Menu Monday - Cereal, Toast Tuesday - Biscuit & Gravy Wednesday - French Toast, Bacon Thursday - Breakfast Pizza Friday - Casey’s Donut, Sausage Lunch Menu Monday - BBQ Chicken Sandwich, Vegetable, Fruit, Cookie Tuesday - Pizza, Vegetable, Fruit Wednesday - Chicken Taco, Vegetable, Fruit, Cookie Thursday - Catfish Strip, Vegetable, Fruit, Bread Slice Friday - Juicy Burger, Vegetable, Fruit, Cookie ***Cereal is served as an alternate choice for breakfast ***Milk is offered with each meal
MADISON C-3 SCHOOL MENU Monday, April 22 - Friday, April 26
Breakfast Menu Monday - Cereal, Toast, Juice & Milk Tuesday - Pancakes, Sausage, Orange Wedges, Milk Wednesday - Scrambled Eggs, Toast, Juice & Milk Thursday - Biscuit with Sausage Gravy, Juice & Milk Friday - No School Lunch Menu Monday - Turkey with Hot Roll, Noodles, Sweet Potatoes, Fresh Fruit, Milk Tuesday - Hot Dog on Bun, French Fries, Romaine Salad, Peaches, Milk Wednesday - Roasted Chicken with Bread, Mashed Potatoes with Gravy, Green Beans, Applesauce Milk Thursday - Soft Shell Taco with Lettuce & Tomatoes, Garbonzo Beans, Raisins, Blueberry Cake, Milk Friday - No School **Alternative luncheon option available daily WW=Whole Wheat WG=Whole Grain Menus subject to change
20382 Highway 24 Holliday, Mo. 660-651-7286 or 660-266-3008 (shop)
AAA & All Major Road Service Providers
TIP OF WEEK:
Stop by and check out all our phone accessories!
24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE
25767 Bus. Hwy 24, Paris, Mo. • 660-327-6502
Tips For starting Out in Mutual Funds
By Nancy Baca, State Farm® Agent
A mutual fund is an investment that pools together funds from many investors who have the same investment objectives. The money is managed by a professional who analyzes the financial markets and selects investments. And the pool is large enough to afford a diverse array of securities, something that can be too expensive for most individual investors to do themselves. A mutual fund provides an opportunity to invest in a diversified portfolio. The access to professional management and a diversified portfolio makes mutual funds popular with many individuals who are investing for retirement, a child’s college education, or other long-term goals. Whether you are doing the research yourself or working with a registered agent, understanding some of the basics may help you make a more educated decision. Starting Your Research There are thousands of funds available, but how do you choose? Funds are broken down into a few basic categories: stock, bond, and hybrid (mixed stock and bond) funds; lower risk and higher risk; domestic and international. If you start by thinking about those categories and how they fit your goals, you can sort through the options a bit more efficiently. The key offering information for a mutual fund is found in the prospectus, a document that explains the investment objective, the fees, and the fund management. Start with the investment objective. Does it fit what you are looking for? If you won’t need this money for years, perhaps you may look to take more risk. Fees And Expenses The next thing to consider is the sales charge. Many funds charge investors when they purchase shares in the fund. This is known as a front load. Some will charge you a back end load when you take money out. This is used to compensate the registered agent who assisted you with your selection. Such assistance can be valuable! You should also take a look at the fund’s expense ratio. This is a measure of what it costs an investment company to operate a mutual fund. Depending on the type of fund, operating expenses vary widely. The largest component of operating expenses is the fee paid to a fund’s investment manager/advisor. Other costs include recordkeeping, custodial services, taxes, legal expenses, and accounting and auditing fees. Some funds have a marketing cost referred to as a 12b-1 fee, which would also be included in operating expenses. Looking At Performance With the expenses in mind, take a look at the fund’s long-term performance. You want to get a sense of how it does when the financial markets are strong and when they are weak. Every investment has its ups and downs, but you want to make sure you can live with the fund’s volatility and that the volatility is appropriate for that particular investment. As part of that, you want to compare the fund’s performance to an appropriate market index, such as the S&P 500 for a U.S. large company stock fund or the Russell 2000 Index for a U.S. small company stock fund. This seems like a lot of work, but there are some helpful resources available. Morningstar, a company that evaluates mutual funds, has great information on its website. Many people use a registered agent to help them, too. Investing involves risk, including potential for loss. Diversification and asset allocation do not assure a profit or protect against loss. Foreign investments involve greater risks than U.S. investments, including political and economic risks and the risk of currency fluctuations. Bonds are subject to interest rate risk and may decline in value due to an increase in interest rates. The stocks of small companies are more volatile than the stocks of larger, more established companies. The S&P 500® Index tracks the common stock performance of 500 large U.S. companies. The Russell 2000 Index tracks the common stock performance of the 2,000 smallest U.S. companies in the Russell 3000 Index. Neither State Farm nor its agents provide investment, tax, or legal advice. Securities are not FDIC insured, are not band guaranteed, and are subject to investment risk, including possible loss of principal. Securities issued by State Farm VP Management Corp. For more information, call 1-800-447-4930. Securities are not FDIC insured, are not band guaranteed, and are subject to investment risk, including possible loss of principal.
CELEBRATE GRADS LIFE with a new Selection of Cards & Gifts
~ Since 1965 ~
East Side of The Square Mexico (573) 581-3656
HAWKINS THEATER 516 E. MAPLE, SHELBINA 573-588-7600
April 19, 20 & 21
The Croods Admission $4.00
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
MEXICO CINEMA April 19 - April 25 Oblivion (PG-13) FRI.-SAT. 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:15 SUN.-THURS. 2:00 4:30 7:00
Scary Movie 5 (PG-13) FRI.-SAT. 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:00 SUN.-THURS. 2:00 4:30 7:00
42 (PG-13) FRI.-SAT. 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:15 SUN.-THURS. 2:00 4:30 7:00
Building Supply, Inc.
• Certainteed Vinyl Siding • Tamko Shingles • Lumber • Doors • Plumbing Supplies • Glass Repair WIDE SELECTION OF • tools and electrical supplies • replacement windows • much more!!
107 N. Vine Monroe City, MO
E Y E
C A R E
ANY FRAME ON DISPLAY IS $30!!!
Choose any frame, over 2000 in stock!
Medicaid accepted with same frame selection. Complete Set of Frames and Lenses (CR-39) Single Vision: $60 • Lined Bifocal: $90 Lined Trifocal: $130 • No-Line Bifocal: $130 FULL SERVICE LAB WITH SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE ON BIFOCALS, TRIFOCALS AND NO-LINE BIFOCALS
715 N. Morley St. • Moberly, Mo.
MOVIE LINE 573-581-8383
Homemade Pie / Dessert Auction Paris United Methodist Church 207 W. Caldwell, Paris Sunday, April 21 • 11:45 a.m. Auction begins at 12:15 p.m.
Goodwill Donations Accepted For Youth Church Camp
Please Come and Enjoy!
6A Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Pastor Donna Scott A worship service was held on Sunday, April 14, with Reverend Donna Scott officiating. Her morning message, “The Stranger on the Road,” on the walk to Emmaus, was based on Luke 24:13-20. Hazel Herron served as Worship Leader, Vanessa Forrest served as Song Leader, and Mary Jo Wilson served as the organist. Others who participated in the service were Elders Nancy Swartz and Clint Chandler; Diaconate Nadine McKinney, Nancy Bierly, Gayle Threlkeld, and Roseann Raines; and Acolytes Hope and Lainie Chandler. Anita Ness serves as the leader for Junior Church. Upcoming announcements include: Saturday, April 20 - NE Area CWF Enrichment Conference 9:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m., at Olivet Christian Church in Columbia; Sunday, April 21 - Guest Speaker Amanda Sorenson, Chaplain at Culver-Stockton College; Wednesday, April 24 - Elders’ Meeting 7:30 p.m.; and Sunday, April 28 - Guest Speaker,
Reverend Fran Schnarre, Pastor at Granville Christian Church. Those celebrating a birthday this week are Carroll Blackwell, Dennis Duncan, and Doris Wilkerson. The Elder’s Helping Hands for April are Mary Beth Mitchell and Reva Sheffield. The church may be contacted by calling (660) 327-4440 or e-mailing email@example.com. Pastor Donna Scott may be contacted by calling (660) 327-1355 or (314) 769-4362. The Paris First Christian Church extends the Good News of God’s Love through our worship, education, and service to each other, our family, friends, and community. The Bible memory verse is: Jesus was “not guilty, but he suffered for those who are guilty to bring you to God.” 1 Peter 3:18. The thought for the week is: A gem cannot be polished without friction; the child of God cannot be perfected without adversity.
istian Church r h eC
The Granville workcampers plan to serve a fundraising dinner April 21 at noon, immediately after Sunday worship. The menu will include lasagna, salad, bread, green beans and pie and desserts. Free-will donations will be accepted. Carry-outs will be available. Two youth and one adult are going to Buckner, Ky., in June where they will repair and paint homes of the elderly and disabled. During the camp, the youth will also be worshipping and sharing Bible studies with 400 other youth and adults. Granville Church will again sell tickets on a grocery cart full of namebrand items to benefit Relay For Life. Members are reminded to bring items to the church as soon as possible to stock the cart. The Granville Christian Church young adults met last Saturday night to make plans for activities for children, youth and families. Ten young
Pastor Fran Schnarre
adults and their children were present for the wiener roast that followed. Eleven people will be attending the Heartfest Christian Concerts at Worlds of Fun, June 8. While it is too late to purchase the discounted early-bird tickets, we welcome others joining us. We are also collecting spare change in a jar at the church for Relay For Life. We are still seeking names of soldiers in the combat zone in order to send a care package. Please forward names to Brenda Coffman. Jesus brings new life and hope on earth and in heaven. Come as you are to get close to God and learn about following Jesus in our informal worship service. We worship together at 11 a.m., the first, third and fifth Sundays. (Upcoming dates: April 21, May 5 and 19). Sunday School for all ages is held every week at 10 a.m., followed by communion.
Pastor David Holmes Services were held at Madison Christian Church on Sunday, April 14, with 50 members and guests in attendance. Rev. Holmes led the Greetings and Announcements. Prayer requests were shared and Rev. Holmes led the morning prayer. The Adult Choir sang “Calvary Medley”for special music. Rev. Holmes delivered a message from Rev. 7:9-17, “Servants of God”. Communion was shared and tithes were offered. All were invited to Christian Discipleship. Announcements: Junior high and high school youth groups meet
Wednesdays, from 6:30 8:30 p.m.; Forms are due for family recognition of 100 years’ of membership in this church by next Sunday, April 21. On Sunday, April 28, we will be recognizing those families who have 100 years’ of membership in the church. A fellowship dinner will follow the service. Serving Sunday, April 21: Frieda Holohan and Susan Purdy, Elders; Joe Hulen, Angela Purdy, Mike Peterson and Bonnie Peterson, Deacons. Susan Purdy, communion preparer. All are welcome to attend Sunday services.
RANDMA’S Country Music
1st & 3rd Saturdays 3 miles north of Florida, Mo. on Hwy. 107 Guest April 20 ~ Jennifer Potts (Springfield) 7:30 p.m. - 10 p.m.
(wheelchair accessible) •573-672-3202
Pastor Bonnie Sudsberry The Madison Grace United Methodist Church held worship Sunday, April 14. Pastor Bonnie Sudsberry gave the message, “By His Wounds, We Are Saved.--What Do We Do Now?,” with Acts 2: 14a, 36-41 as the scripture. “There Is a River,” was a solo sung by Nancy Schofield for the special. Sunday, April 21, Native American Ministries offering will be taken.
On Sunday, April 14, church services began with the pastor giving an opening prayer. Regular church meetings of the week were announced and all were encouraged to attend. Announcement included: The Andy Griffin Bible Study with dinner is at 5:30 p.m., tonight. April 20 at 7 p.m., will be pizza and movie night at the church. On Wednesday, April 24, the church will provide dinner to Camper’s for Christ at Camp Ceadercrest. Mother’s Day Tea will be held on May 4, contact Peggy Evans to RSVP. On May 5, at 5 p.m. the youth will host a Mexican dinner as a fundraiser for their Canada Mission Trip. This week’s message was entitled ‘Endure Through the Days of Noah’ and came from Mt. 24:13, 36-44 and 2 Tim.3:1-9. Jesus said he would return when the days where like the days of Noah. Genesis 6:5: 11 tells us Noah’s day was totally corrupt and violent. Is this what Christians have to look forward to before going home at the Second Coming of Christ? Paul gives a view of the society that will be on earth at the time of Christ’s return. Paul tells us it will be dangerous and then gives a long list of characteristics of those who will inhabit the earth. This list shows why this time on earth is dangerous. Without going through the list (space limitations) you will find that none of the characteristics are godly. Mankind will be totally self-absorbed and fierce one could say that human will have become the most dangerous animal on the planet. God did not make mankind as
Methodist d e t Uni
Sunday, April 21, “A Season for New Growth,“ is a District Event at Camp JoOta 1:30 to 5 p.m. Monday, April 22, Adult Bible Study is at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 --The youth will be doing mission work at Camp JoOta. Sunday, April 28 -Pocket Change Sunday, worship at Wildwood 1:30 p.m., and Youth Bible Study 4 p.m.
Pastor Lin based her sermon from the scripture John 21:1-19 for Sunday’s worship. Kent and Linda Blades were ushers with Becky Vanlandingham lighting the Alter Candles. Harold Johannaber was organist for Sunday services. Roy and Barbara Jones were honored with a dinner in honor for their many years of service in the church. Richard Wheelan welcomed everyone and thanked Roy for his many years as Sunday School Superintendent and Barbara as Pr. Robert Cavanaugh Nursery Care. Janet Vitt served as Roy’s Sunday School secretary for 43 years and presented the an animal but choosing to couple a gift of a garden reject God can turn a man Angel. into an animal. Of course The Jones’ children, those in the church do not grandchildren and greathave anything to worry grandchildren attended about. Or do they? the joyous event. Pastor Paul tells us people will Lin gave the blessing. A have a form of godliness “Thank You” cake was but deny the power. This means the church will be going through the motions of a church but the people have no power of God in their lives. The power of God is the Gospel of Christ that changes a life. The church will no Services at Holliday longer teach and preach Christian Church on salvation through Christ Sunday, April 14, were but instead rely on self- opened with the prelude help techniques of the by Jane Akers, organist. world. Sin, confess, and All in attendance were repentance will no longer welcomed by Reverend be tolerated by the pews David Holmes with a spebecause they will not what cial welcome back to Mac to hear about them. and Catherine Donovan. So preachers will no Envelopes for special longer preach what God Easter offering will be will them to preach but available for one more instead they will tickle week. An opportunity to the congregation’s ears. donate blood will occur at The preachers will not Holliday School on Friday, have the power of God April 19, from 3 – 7 p.m. in their lives either. How Happy birthday was sung can they preach what they to Justin Jarman, Delores do not know? They will Thrasher, Evan Smothtell people God is only ers, Aileen Putnam, Avlove and He will save ev- ery Elizabeth Carr, Nellis eryone from Hell; a place Kotsenburg and his twin that does not really exist sister, Pam, Gary Wilson anyway. Paul tells us these and in memory of Milpreachers will be exposed dred Howe. for the false preachers and “When Morning Gilds teachers that they are. the Skies” was the openI tell you this today be- ing hymn; pastoral prayer cause the world has been and “Gloria Patri” folable to craft some very lowed. Prayer concerns convincing argument on were expressed for: Tony how Christians ought to Feger, Gene Carter, Kenlive. You can see many neth Wilson, Mike Malfalling for these lies. We lory, Elizabeth Buie, Bob are called to endure to Wisner, Beverly Wandrey, the end with Christ and Joyce Hammond. Sympaknowing what is coming thy was expressed to the will help each of us to pre- families of Yvonne Garpare for what lies ahead. nett and Kathlyn Fields. The best protection from The prayer hymn, falling for the trickery of “Precious Lord, Take My the world is to know the Hand” was sung with moWord of God well and ments of meditation as have a strong relationship a final verse was played. with Jesus. Pastoral prayer and unison recital of the Lord’s Prayer followed. The communion hymn, “This Do in Remembrance of Me”, was Pastor John Grimmett
yterian b s e r P s i r a P The Paris Presbyterian Church held worship service Sunday, April 14. The ushers for this week’s service were Albert Sinkclear and John Hayhurst. Patti Grimmett led the congregation into worship service with, “How Great Thou Art.” The call to worship, “Crown Him With Many Crowns.” Pastor John Grimmett led the responsive reading from Psalm 118. Pastor John Grimmett read the announcements and asked for prayer concerns. He gave a pastoral prayer and The Lord’s Prayer. Patti Grimmett performed the special music piece, “Resurrection.”
The closing hymn was, “Victory In Jesus.” The benediction response was, “The Strife is O’er.” Patti Grimmett led the congregation out of worship service with, “Because He Lives.” The Paris Presbyterian Church will hold worship service next Sunday, April 21. Sunday school begins at 9:30 a.m., followed by worship service at 10:45 a.m. Anyone is welcome to attend. Announcements (all times p.m. unless indicated): Wednesdays 3:30 Kids group, 5 Youth group, Adult Choir 7; Sundays 2:30 Addicts Victorious
Contact Lisa Crider o t NEED E? @ 660-327-4192 RTIS or email: firstname.lastname@example.org E V D A
Pastor Lin Donnelly
served to the large group attending. Paris Patriots 4-H will join UMC on Saturday, April 20, for trash pickup. The Youth Group will present the worship service Sunday, April 21. Following church the Youth Group will hold their annual Spaghetti Dinner. Donations will be used for camp fees. Yummy Desserts will be auctioned. Choir practice is at 7 p.m., each Wednesday. The youth group meets each Wednesday from 6-8 p.m., with a Contemporary Worship Service starting at 6:30 p.m. Paris United Methodist Church offers adult Sunday school each week at 9:30 a.m., with worship service at 10:45 a.m. There is also a fellowship gathering at 10:15 a.m., with snacks each Sunday in the hospitality room.
Pastor David Holmes sung as elders, Gary Wilson and Pete Olney, went forward to serve at the Lord’s Table. Serving as deacons were: Nellis Kotsenburg and Johnny Ragsdale. Following sharing of communion and collection of offerings, pastoral prayer and the doxology closed the communion service. Scripture from Revelation 7:9-17 was the reference for Reverend Holmes’ morning message entitled “Abundance is the Heart of God”. The hymn of invitation and dedication, “The Way of the Cross Leads Home”, was followed by prayer and singing of “The Spirit Song” to close morning worship. Gerald Roberts called the monthly Board meeting to order immediately following services. Minutes of the March meeting were approved as presented by Mary McMorris, Secretary, as well as the financial reports given by Jane Akers, Treasurer. Other financial issues were discussed and resolved. The meeting was adjourned. Bible Study was opened with an illustrated reading, “The Cross We Bear” from Diane Wilson. Jane Akers led the group in study of Luke 2:21-52, 3:1-38 and 4:1-37. Services are held each Sunday with worship at 9:30 a.m. followed by Bible Study at 10:30 a.m. All are welcome to attend.
Pastor Wesley Hammond The congregation was delighted by the children’s choir (K-3) singing “He’s The Way”. There were 12 children directed by Cheryl Gholson. Announcements: Weekly events as usual – Thursday, April 18, Monroe Manor 10 a.m.; Saturday, April 20, Woodcutting team will work, 8:30 a.m.; Sunday, April 21, Board of Directors meeting 5:30 p.m.; Monday, April 22, deadline for certified disaster relief volunteers to turn in reservations to the state for Missouri Disaster relief simulation event in Jefferson City on May 3 and May 4. Sunday, May 5, graduates and parents will be honored in morning worship and a carry-in
meal (bring two dishes for the honorees). Mark Bell will be honored having answered the call to ministry. He will receive his license to preach during morning worship service. Thursday, May 9, Mother and Daughter Banquet, 6:30 p.m. Reverend Wesley Hammond’s sermon was entitled, “Walk by Faith, Not by Sight” from Corinthians 5:1-10. God’s word tells us that the just will walk by faith. Our focus should be on God and our heavenly dwelling to come. God has prepared us because he has given us new life and rebirth through the Holy Spirit. We need to find satisfaction in knowing our body is temporary.
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
NEW BUSINESSES HIGHLIGHT THE STREETS OF PERRY Tin Star Antiques Tin Star Antiques located at 1218 E. Main St., Perry, is pictured here, owner Brad Schlueter who offers antiques, antique furniture, collectibles, glassware, and much more in his 1,000 plus square footage of quality merchandise. Opening only a couple of weeks ago is not open 9-5, 7 days a week. For more information call 573-5652059 or stop by and check out this unique new shop.
Gill Street Gifts Gill Street Gifts opened recently at 105 Gill St., downtown Perry offering frozen custard, gifts soaps, infinity lights, Amish baskets and quality home decor. (Pictured) Owner, Karen Johannaber, employee Sharon Fox, Mickey Craig and Alexis Craig. Karen says, she hopes to compliment the other shops in Perry with her merchandise. Open Thurs., Fri., and Sat. from 10 - 5. Stop by and check out Perry’s newest shop.
Pastor John Grimmett The Sunday, April 14, services at South Fork Presbyterian church began with Patti Grimmett playing “How Great Thou Art” on the piano followed by Debbie Carey leading in song to “Love Lifted Me”, “There is Power”, “Victory in Jesus” and “God Be With You” with Pastor John Grimmett leading the Responsive Reading from Psalm 86. Prayer was held for the Russell Woodhurst family; the Sharp family; Terri Gash family and friends; Rhonda Graupman; Amanda and Patti Grimmett; James A; JD Whelan; Phyllis; Mike Mallory; Beverly Wandry; Tonya Miller and praises for Arla Eisenhower’s return from Florida; the Tilt’s to have twin great-granddaughters and announcing the Monroe City Singers to go on tour, in Perry on May 5, at Perry Baptist Church, at 3 p.m., followed by the Lord’s Prayer. Patti sang a song she had written “Resurrection” as she played guitar. The message “Victory In Jesus” was based on scripture from Romans 8 as Paul writes living our lives through Jesus Christ, there is a heaven with a resurrected life...Who lives in us by faith - we cannot live in the past - you can only go forward from where ever you are - we can only change yourself - the light of the gospel, living in the spirit of that light... God sent Jesus so we could be rescued from sin - you have the spirit of the living God in you. The spirit of Jesus will pray to God for you - for the good of those who love God. You are called for God’s purpose in life...If God is for us then who can be against us? Don’t give up He will give you the answers! Overwhelming victory is yours today... nothing can separate you from the love of Jesus Christ. The offertory was led by Bobby Gash and Kaylee Beckham as Patti played “Fairest Lord Jesus” and all sang the “Doxology”. Patti played “Because He Lives” as all retired in fellowship on a beautiful day. Services are held every Sunday at 9 a.m., and all are welcome to come hear the word of the Lord. “I thank God through Jesus Christ our Lord...” Romans 7:25
Taylor’s Tots 2 Taylor’s Tots 2, located at 110 S. Palmyra St, Perry, opened on Jan. 17, owner, Rick Czerniewski, (pictured) says the store offers gently used furniture, appliances, house wares, home decor and more. Children’s new and used items, including tutus, hair accessories, clothing, toys, movies, video games, baby equipment and more. Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., everyday.
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On Saturday, April 20 you can mark your calendars now from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. to attend the Craft and Vendor Showcase at the Center Elementary Gym in Center which is only 8 miles from Perry where there will be a number of quality dealers. For more info contact 660-9980714 or 573-470-8460. Calling All Fishermen! On Sunday, April 21 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Black Jack Marine at Mark Twain Lake will host a Fishing Tackle Flea Market and Boat Show. This is the time to come reel in some bargains being hosted by 154 Marine and Black Jack Marine with a nice assortment of new and slightly used fishing equipment ready for the catch. So if you have a lot of old fishing stuff you’d like to sell, give Sonnie a call and sign up as a vendor. Or come out to see the new boats, pontoons, and take a demo ride along with a $500 cash prize drawing. Food vendors will be on hand to hook your hungry appetite. Call 573-565-2052 today! Also just a reminder to save all your plastic, paper, aluminum and cardboard for the Perry Christian Academy Recycling Program. You may drop off your items at the trailers located at Hickman’s IGA or Perry Christian Academy. Support the youth and save the planet! Remember May 25...Perry City Wide Yard Sale Day! Attend the church of your choice this week...
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8A Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
April 26, 27 and 28, 2013
WEEKEND in Hannibal, Mo
For years Hannibal, has hosted an all-girls weekend and you are invited to join us. Each year we offer gals a chance to purchase a bag of goodies and coupons for a small fee. You do not need to purchase the bag to participate in the numerous events, but they are collected each year by many gals. Join in with the rest of the ladies that have discovered America’s Hometown; shop up and down the streets as we pamper you with sales, demos, fun, food, fashion and wine tasting. There are dozens of shops and numerous restaurants and pubs to stop at along the way. We have also started offering events at night to fill your night with even more fun and laughs.
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Shine A Light on Autism Lighthouse Challenge April 20 • Mark Twain Memorial Lighthouse Competitive Climbers Race For Time • 8-9 a.m. Shine A Light on Autism Kids Karnival • 9-11 a.m. Storybook Trail - April 22 - May 6 • Central Park Arbor Day Tree Plantings - April 26 • 10 a.m. • Dempsey Dog Park with 1819 Hannibal Stream Team and Hannibal Parks & Recreation Bear Creek Cleanup - April 27 • 9 a.m. to noon Sponsored by 1819 Hannibal Stream Team Meet at parking lot next to Admiral Coontz Recreation Center
Bird Identification Walk - May 15 • 8 a.m. Riverview Park. Make reservations by calling 221-1054 or emailing email@example.com
Walk a Mile - Want to walk a mile in Hannibal’s beautiful parks? A description of the routes to complete a mile in some of Hannibal’s beautiful parks are on the web site: www.hannibalparks.org Disc Golf - Huckleberry Park 18-hole course is open during daytime hours (free) Discs are for sale at the Ramp Park but Frisbees can be used just as easily Pool Passes - Save up to $300 by purchasing a season pass to the Hannibal Aquatic Center. The pool opens May 25.
More information on all events is available at www.hannibalparks.org/events
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Monroe County Circuit Court News March/April
Monroe County Commissioners April 5 - April 12
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: On Friday, April 5 - Commission approved routine payroll and expenditures.: Commission attended an open forum meeting at the Moberly City Hall concerning the future closing of the Missouri Career Center in Moberly, which serves Monroe County; Commission met with Blair Joiner to discuss 911 operations; and Commission inspected Monroe Road #771, #717 and #233 for possible work. On Monday, April 8 - Commission met with Monroe County Chief Deputy Joe Colston in regards to the Deputy Sheriff Salary Supplemental Fund; Commission met with Matt Walker of Great River Engineering for a Pre-Construction Conference for BRO Project (39). Others present for the conference were Steve Ward and Duane Bailey of Bleigh Construction Company, MoDot Representative Ron Watts and County Clerk Sandra Francis. On Friday, April 12 - Commission met with Monroe County Sheriff David Hoffman, regarding Corp of Engineers Lake Patrol contract renewal and discussed purchase of a new vehicle for the sheriffs’ department; Commission renewed Corp of Engineers Lake Patrol
Pastor Kenny Sharp The title of Pastor Kenny’s sermon today was, “Restoring Relationships!” People hurt people. There are those that don’t mean to hurt you and those that do. Hurt lasts a long time. Don’t waste time, speak what you need to speak quickly, be honest and mean it with your heart and don’t let it continue as a burden. Be forgiving, but ask for forgiveness too. Dawn Peak did the children’s sermon. She compared spring cleaning to cleaning of our mind and spirit. We need to get rid of sin from our lives and get into God’s word as well as church fellowship to refresh our spirit. Happy Birthday was sung to Gage Benskin and Glory Chase. Prayers for Shang and Kendra Williams and family, James Coleman, 17 yr. old Bailey (request from Nancy Wilkerson), Tom East, Cassie Olivas, Taylor family, Nathan Vaughn, family of Russell Woodhurst, family of Mary Kathylin Fields, Penny Westfall, Susan Duncan, Carol Hagen, Tanya Knight, Rhonda Graupman, 17 year old teenager (request of Jo Reynolds), Yvonne Gar-
nett family, turkey hunters, Paris School District and staff. Praises were for McKayla Chase being at church today with her family, Tom East being home, Tracy Huffman and Charlene Copenhaver finishing their 5k run and Glen Phillips (Dot Peak’s brother) doing well, and Alan and Johanna Wilkerson welcomed Miles David Wilkerson born on April 12. Jill Thomas baby shower Saturday, April 20, at 10:30 a.m., at the Monroe County Farmers Mutual Insurance office. Salt Saturday will be doing trash pick up from 9-1 p.m., on April 20. Regular Salt Saturday meeting on April 27, from 9-1 p.m., with an MFUGE meeting at 8 a.m., that morning for kids going on the mission trip in July, planning continues for VBS. Susan Kendrick needs helpers. Next/finalizing meeting will be May 11, at 9 a.m. Bible study is every Wednesday night, carry in meal at 6 p.m., and study at 6:30 p. m., including a youth study, Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., and worship service at 10:30 a.m.
contract; Commission met with Tommy White of A&W Communications to discuss 911 radio equipment upgrades; Commission met with Sheriff David Hoffman to discuss jail operations and upgrades; Commission inspected roads; and Collector Anita Dunkle filed the Collectors Annual Settlement for year ending Feb. 28, 2013. Monroe County Clerk Sandra Francis reported to the commission that the collectors’ settlement agreed with the county clerks records. For complete Monroe County Commissioner minutes visit our website – monroecountyappeal.com.
Collection Center Jefferson City March 28 – April 3, 2013 Michael Dangelo Cook – Kirksville; Speeding (Exceeded the Limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) $30.50 William A. Decker – Paris; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Dallas Kent Hagenhoff – Holliday; Speeding (Exceeded the Limit by 11-15 m.p.h.) - $55.50 Darryl Warren Hawkins – Kansas City; Speeding (Exceeded the Limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) $30.50 Theodore J. Hicks – Mt. Zion, Ill.; Speeding (Exceeded the Limit by
6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 Darin Michael Knipp – Mexico; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 Mark Edward Matthews – Kansas City, Kas.; Speeding (Exceeded the Limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 John Dwigth McLeod – Columbia; Speeding (Exceeded the Limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50 James R. Millard – Shelbina; Failure to Wear Seatbelt - $10.00 John Carl West – Paris; Failure to Transfer Plates of Vehicle within 30 Days - $30.50 Bradley H. Yates – Quincy, Ill.; Speeding (Exceeded the Limit by 6-10 m.p.h.) - $30.50
Wausau Homes Announces its 2012 Builder Of The Year - Gary Devenport
Gary Devenport proves that good guys do finish first. In January, Gary and his team were presented with the 2012 Wausau Homes Builder of the Year award at Wausau Homes’ annual marketing conference. Gary has been building quality custom homes in Moberly, and the surrounding areas for 38 years. He joined the Wausau Homes builder network in 1995 and has helped to “Redefine the Building Experience” for more than 200 happy homeowners throughout the area. According to Jay Schuette, President of Wausau Homes, the an- In January, Gary Devenport and his team were presented with the 2012 Wausau nual Builder of the Year Homes Builder of the Year award. SUBMITTED PHOTO award goes to the builder plains Schuette. “As a who achieved the highest result, Gary and his team CITY OF PARIS ratings in terms of sales inspire trust and confivolume, market share, op- dence in his customers PARKING RESTRICTIONS erational efficiency, and which enabled him to win customer satisfaction. In the prestigious Builder of fact, only builders who the Year award.” Two hour limit on Main Street from were in the 95th percenGary was presented tile in all key areas were with the keys to a 2012 Locust to Marion Streets between eligible for the prestigious pick-up truck for their 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. Builder of the Year award, outstanding accomplishand Gary was at the top of ment. the group in 2012. “I am excited and hon“Gary’s customer-first ored to win this award,” approach to homebuild- said Gary Devenport. ing provides a stress-free “However, it is a group efbuilding experience that fort shared with my staff, is different than other my sub-contractors, as builders in the area.” ex- well as my other outside partners. Together, we are commitment to building quality custom homes on time, with a firm price, Saturday, April 20 • 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. and designed to meet the specific lifestyle needs of our customers.”
Music by “Yes Dear”
For breaking news and additional pictures Visit our website
Lunch Specials Served: Tuesday - Friday • 11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Miller Time: 5 - 6 p.m. $1.00 Off Drinks Hours: 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. Tuesday - Thursday 11 a.m.- 1:30 p.m. Friday 12 p.m. - 1:30 a.m. Saturday
220 N. Main • Paris, MO • 660-327-4305
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal â€˘ www.monroecountyappeal.com
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
COMMUNITY NEWS Paris Rotary Club recognizes Top 5 R-II students uContinued from page 1A The Object of Rotary is to encourage and foster the ideal of service as a basis of worthy enterprise and, in particular; to encourage and foster: FIRST. The development of acquaintance as an opportunity for service; SECOND. High ethical standards in business and professions; the recognition of the worthiness of all useful occupations, and the dignifying of each Rotarian’s occupation as an opportunity to serve society; THIRD. The application of the ideal of service in each Rotarian’s personal, business, and community life; FOURTH. The advancement of international understanding, goodwill, and peace through a world fellowship of business and professional per-sons united
Shelby Mae DeTienne Daughter of Dean and Rhonda DeTienne. School activities: National Honor Society, FBLA, AFS, Student Council, Art Club, Football Cheerleading, Golf, Basketball, Track, Quiz Bowl, FCA, A+ Tutor, Academic Letter (3 years). Future Plans: HannibalLaGrange University, Major in Christian Counseling and Dietetics.
Paris Rotary Top 5 program speaker Anthony (Tony) Miller, left, with wife Glenda. All photos by Appeal staff
in the ideal of service. The Paris Rotary Club officers include: President Paula Delaney, PresidentElect Lisa Minor, Treasurer Jason Dodge and Secretary Mary Dickey.
Directors include: Jason Dodge, Paula Delaney, Mary Dickey, Glenn Turner and Lisa Minor Paris Rotary Club 2013 members include: Members shown in bold
Shelby Kaye Dickey Daughter of Jeff and Mary Dickey. School activities: FFA (President) National Honor Society, Basketball (Captain), Junior Class President, Senior Class Vice-President, Academic Letter (3 years), A+ Tutor. Future Plans: University of Missouri - Columbia, Major in Biochemistry.
are Paul Harris Fellows - Charles Brazeale – Banker; Paula Delaney – County Health Director; Mary Dickey - Banker; Jason Dodge - Pharmacist; David Eales - Newspaper Publisher; Shari Embree - Nursing Home Director; Jason Fleenor – Attorney; Richard J. Fredrick – Attorney; Ron Greeson – Retired Banker; Wesley Hammond – Minister; Donald Hickman - Food Store Manager; Chris Johnson – School Superintendent; Talley Kendrick – Prosecuting Attorney; Floyd Lawson – Attorney; Lloyd Miller* - Health Care Administrator; Lisa Minor – Title Insurance Agent; Dan Putrah - Banker; Paul Quinn Retired Government Official; Jim Reinhard - Funeral Home Director; Phillip Shatzer
Britton Wade Francis Son of Tony and Barb Francis. School activities: FFA, National Honor Society, Senior Class Treasurer, Missouri Junior Cattlemen’s At-Large Director, Missouri Junior Shorthorn Association President, Missouri Junior Sheep Producers Association member, FBLA, Missouri Boys’ State, Academic Letter (3 years), A+ Tutor. Future Plans: University of Missouri Columbia or Blinn Junior College, Major in Animal Science.
Payton Leigh Gruber Daughter of Dallas and Erin Gruber. School activities: National Honor Society, FBLA, Senior Class President, AFS, Basketball (Captain), Track, A+ Tutor, Captain’s Club, District Technology Assistant Future Plans: Westminster College, Major in Athletic Training, Sports Medicine. Will play basketball for them.
- City Superintendent; Tara Sheffield – Senior Citizens Center Director; Glenn E. Turner - Coun-
Austin Lee Nordwald Son of Barry and KarenNordwald. School activities: FFA (officer 3 years), National Honor Society, Paris Trap Shooting Team, Academic Letter (3 years). Future Plans: MACC and transfer to University of Missouri - Columbia, Major in Ag Systems Management.
ty Commissioner; Linden Vanlandingham – Retired Farmer; and Mike Wilson – Judge. *Assistant Governor for Rotary District 6060.
FBLA members served the Top 5 Banquet including, left to right, Dakota VanWinkle, cook Dawn Peak, FBLA Sponsor Barb Mason, Teddy Ebbesmeyer, Katie Otto, Rae Graupman and Makenzie Fox. APPEAL PHOTO
Congratulations Paris Rotary Top 5
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Hultz Retires From Marine Corps Pastor David Todd
New Marine recruit Donald Hultz circa 1981
Lt. Colonel Donald Hultz
On April 1, 2013, Donald Hultz, son of Judy Hollingsworth of Paris and Joe Hultz of Mexico, retired after nearly 32 years of service in the Marine Corps. He entered the Marine Corps in May of 1981, immediately upon graduating from Paris High School. Don has travelled to and lived in many countries, such as Cuba, Japan, and North Korea. The two Koreas are undoubtedly his favorite with Japan as an honorable mention. While he became an accomplished martial artist in association with Japan, it was the Koreas that gave him a better appreciation of life, food, and people. Some travels and duty were not always big on fun but they were always big on adventure. There were: the mine fields of Cuba in 1982, counterterrorism in the Philippine jungle in 1986 (the snakes were scarier than the terrorists), an eviction notice for the Iraqis in
Kuwait in 1991, and two tours feeding the Somalis in 1993 and 1995. Retired Lieutenant Colonel Hultz started his Marine Corps Career as a private. In 1995 he obtained the Marine enlisted rank of Gunnery Sergeant and then became a Warrant Officer in 1996. In all, Don held thirteen ranks in the Marine Corps. His jobs in the Corps included: Supply Clerk, 81MM Mortarman, Close Combat Instructor, Close Quarter Battle Marine, Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) Technician, and EOD Officer. While he enjoyed firing all types of weapons the most, being part of the EOD program was extremely rewarding. EOD personnel have saved countless lives in the clearance of explosive devices. Our thoughts, prayers, and donations should go to the Wounded Warrior Project. Don contributes his success in the Marine Corps to the strong work ethics he learned from northern Missourians. Having observed a lot of Marines from a lot of places he can attest that people from communities like Paris understand hard work and self-sacrifice and this served Lieutenant Colonel Hultz well over his time in the Corps. Commitment was essential to his Marine Corps service, a value which was also learned through fellow Missourians and Christian beliefs. Working for Glen Turner as a teenager brought this all together. Don would like to thank everyone for all the support through prayers, letters, and care packages over the last 32 years, they truly made a difference. Don received a Master’s degree with honors last year. He lives in Albuquerque, New Mexico, with his wife Kyong. His daughter Sarah is a fellow at the University of New Mexico, in Albuquerque. He has a grandson named James who will be two years old in May and he is definitely fun.
Gardeners meet April 8 The Monroe County Gardeners met at the Paris Library, on Monday, April 8 at 7 p.m. Nancy Crain conducted business meeting. Plans were made to work on the flow bed at the fairgrounds April 15 and 16, at 10 a.m. Lynda Blades has several programs planned. Lynda read several poems, Seed Order Catalog and Mail Order Lament. She then introduced the speaker for the evening.
Carla Coleman master gardener from Monroe City. Carla gave a program on the Gardens at the White House. She showed slides. It was a very informative and enjoyable. The next meeting will be May 13, at the library, with a plant exchange. Each member is to tell about the plant they brought. Diane Lett and Carol Mock will be hostess.
The Sunday, April 14, worship hour of the Perry Christian Church’s alter candles were lit by Caytlyn Provancha and Tristen Johnson. The choir sang “Gentle Shepherd”. Pastor Todd welcomed everyone and gave the call to worship. Saturday, April 20 will be Harrison’s 60th wedding anniversary celebration, at David Lewellen’s shop, (not house) starting at 5 p.m. “Great Is the Lord” was the praise hymn. Debbie Hodges announced the arrival of Annie Jo, her new granddaughter. She is the daughter of Mark, Amy and brother Austin and is beautiful. Louise Hurley is celebrating her birthday today. Her birthday was the 12th. “It is Well With My Soul” led to the morning prayer and concerns for Connie Murray, J.D.Whelan, Mae McLaughlin, Nancy Seelow, Gene Cooper and Jack Cochell (friend of Zabette Elam), Our sympathy is for the families of Russell Woodhurst and Calvin Hull. The choir’s response was “Hear Our Prayer O Lord”.
Pastor Todd issued the invitation to share the Lord’s Supper. “Amazing Grace” was sung. Elders serving were Arlen Provancha and Greg Harrison. Glenna Johnson, Anthony Elam, James Parker and Wyatt Lewellen served as deacons “Peace Like a River” was special music provided by the choir. Alisha Eisele gave the children’s moment telling them Jesus was teaching Peter to show his love as well as saying it. They need do the same for others. John 21:1-19 was read by Cheryl Vaughn for the pastor’s sermon, “Feed My Sheep”. Jesus charged Peter and six of his disciples to be more than a friend but make a commitment to share Him with others. Be His shepherd and not only pray but help the weak and nurture His children. “Softly and Tenderly” was sung as the invitation hymn. The benediction was given before singing “Yesterday. Today, Forever” to close the service.
The Evans Club met at Becky’s Restaurant for lunch recently, at 12:30 p.m., with Hostess Sandy Carter. All eight members were present. Roll call was a favorite recipe and a copy was made for each member. Blood mobile was discussed. Dues were collected for 2013. Mary Jean Shumard provided the program
with the history of Evans Club beginning in 1928 with 20 Charter Members. Members traveled by horse, pony or horse and wagon for meetings. She reviewed several years and pictures of members and different functions of the club. Enjoyed by all. Next meeting will be at the home of Nancy Crain as hostess.
Evans Club members learn history of their club
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
A N T I QU E S • C R A F T S • T H R I F T
“A” Is for Antique: Learning the Lingo Before you shop for antiques, it’s important to understand some terms used in the marketplace. By law, an antique is an item that’s at least 100 years old. A collectible is just about anything that people collect. The age of a collectible is not important, except if an item is labeled a vintage collectible. A vintage collectible is an item that is at least 50 years old. A reproduction is an item created to look like an original, but that has no value in the antiques world. For example, new furniture can be manufactured to resemble styles from the 18th century, like Queen Anne, Chippendale and Hepplewhite. The same is true of antique reproduction jew-
elry — the items are not old; they simply are manufactured in the style of a certain period, like the Victorian era. Depending on the quality of materials and the manufacturing process, a reproduction can be expensive, but not nearly as expensive as an original. It also may be difficult for a non-expert to distinguish between a well-manufactured reproduction and an original. You also may see or hear the term repro. Repro is not short for reproduction. Some people use the term repro to describe a new item that has been purposefully created with the intent to deceive and sell at its genuine counterpart antique price. Essentially, a repro is a fake. For example, an unscrupulous
• P E R RY • the
GARDEN of angels
Amish Stuff • Concrete Decor Antiques • Glassware • Collectibles
Basement Thrift Store
Over 50 Vendors • 10,000 Sq. Feet
dealer may knowingly try to sell you a repro Tiffany lamp as an original. Items from a variety of categories can be faked, including porcelains, glassware, jewelry, silver, paintings, prints, textiles, wood carvings, brass, and copper. Price guides are books filled with technical information on specific antiques, brief histories, references, short descriptions, photos, and average retail prices. The prices listed can’t take certain variables into account
— like the condition of a particular item or its popularity in a particular location (for example, an antique platform rocking chair may be more popular in one part of the country than another). Price guides can be general or specialized: some cover a broad range of antiques, from furniture to ceramics. Others specialize in items like American pottery and porcelain, Oriental decorative arts, furniture from the Arts and Crafts movement, or pressed glass. Price guides
are updated routinely. Make sure you consult the latest editions. Auction catalogs, published by auction houses, suggest how much selling price varies from asking price. Get a catalog before a sale, and ask to receive the “prices realized” list,
which details what items actually sold for. Items are worth what people are willing to pay for them. Prices can rise quickly and dramatically if bidding gets heated. For more information visit website: http://www. consumer.ftc.gov/articles.
• MOBERLY • Hours: Monday 12 - 5 p.m. • Thursday 12 - 5 p.m. Friday 12 - 5 p.m. • Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.
• MEXICO • CORA’S
Antiques & Collectibles Home of “The Doll Closet” - a unique booth featuring affordable clothing and accessories for American Girl Dolls.
• MONROE CITY •
We also offer vintage toys, glassware (Fiesta, Carnival, Depression and more!) Unique gift items, brass items, pictures, bird houses - lots of old “stuff”. Come in today and see what we mean by “where past and present meet!” HOURS: Wednesday - Saturday • 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
116 S. Washington • Mexico, Mo.
• HANNIBAL •
502 Main St. • Perry, Mo.
The Opera House
Antiques and Unique
Georgia, Penny and Sally
Pudd ‘N Heads
Traditions Stand fast & hold the traditions which ye have been taught 11 Thessalonians 2:15
Wendy & Garrett: Owners
115 Bird • Hannibal, Mo . • 573-248-1018
Pudd ‘N Heads is one of Han
al’s bes t kep t sec ret s! A unique shop which cat ers to the shopper who enjoys the beauty of American-ma de handcrafted wood, cloth, florals and jewelry. We also spe cialize in antiques, col lectibles and custom-made furniture.
Open 8 days a week year around!
Ladies and registceome r drawing! for
Please call is case I am out, don’t want to miss you!
• PA R I S •
Hours: Mon-Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sun. 12 - 5 p.m.
208 S. Main St. • Monroe City, Mo.
• CENTRALIA • Necessary Things Flea Market
Located in Downtown Centralia Sunday • 1 - 5 p.m. Tuesday - Friday • 10ish - 6 p.m. Wednesday • 10ish - 3 p.m. Saturday • 10ish - 4 p.m. Closed Every Monday
GRANDMA’S ATTIC a flea market Antiques, Collectibles and Stuff 213 N. Main • Paris, Mo.
Mj’s Flip Flop Resale and Firearms All Kinds of Ammo!
We also have antiques, collectables, hunting and fishing decor, knives, and much more!
Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. 100 South Palmyra, Perry, Mo. • 573-565-3429 or 636-359-5792 firstname.lastname@example.org • website: mjsflipflopresale.com
Hours: Monday: Closed
Antique & Collectibles Buy & Sell
Tuesday, Thursday, Friday: 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Bob and Libby Williams
Saturday: 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. • Sunday: 1 - 5 p.m.
Appointment or Chance 660-327-5881 • 573-473-2868
303 W. Locust, Paris, Mo.
Wednesday: 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.
www.fandlfleamarket.com email: email@example.com
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Zane Lockhart sweeps long, triple jump Monroe City Track Meet Girls Team Results – Paris, 7th Place Long Jump – Drew Lockhart, 5th Dicus – Hannah Mitchell, 5th Triple Jump – Britany Williams, 4th 100 Meter Dash – Drew Lockhart, 5th 4x200 Relay – Paris, 5th 200 Meter Dash – Drew Lockhart, 6th 4x40 Relay – Paris, 6th 4x100 Relay – Paris, 5th Boys Team Results – Paris, 4th Long Jump – Brant Ensor, 2nd Triple Jump – Brant Ensor, 3rd 400 Meter Run – Brant Ensor, 1st 100 Meter Dash – Brett Miller, 6th 800 Meter Run – Hadley Wiggans, 2nd 1600 Meter Run – Ben
Ebbesmeyer, 5th 4x400 Relay – Paris, 2nd Centralia Track Meet Girls 100 Meter Dash – Rachel Blades, 16th 400 Meter Dash – Dakota Van Winkle, 18th; Chrissie Wheeler, 20th 800 Meter Run – Shelby DeTienne,7th; Mayumi Williams, 13th 1600 Meter Run – Abby Wheelen, 14th; Mayumi Williams, 15th 100 Meter Hurdles Finals – Rachel Blades, 8th 100 Meter Hurdles Prelims – Rachel Blades, 7th 300 Meter Hurdles – Rachel Blades, 10th 4x100 Relay – Paris, 7th 4x200 Relay – Paris, 8th 4x400 Relay – Paris, 9th 4x800 Relay – Paris, 3rd Shot Put – Sirena Bell, 20th; Autumn Taylor, 21st Discus – Sirena Bell, 17th; Autumn Taylor, 19th High Jump – Sirena Bell,
11th; Leah Ensor, 12th Pole Vault – Leah Ensor, 12th Triple Jump – Mieko Williams, 13th Boys 100 Meter Dash – William Coffman, 15th; Shelby Powell, 17th 200 Meter Dash – Bryce Ensor, 16th; Shelby Powell, 19th 400 Meter Dash – Bryce Ensor, 5th; William Coffman, 15th 800 Meter Run – Quin Bartels, 10th; Nathan Hancock, 11th 1600 Meter Run – Quin Bartels, 9th 110 Meter Hurdles Finals – Zane Lockert, 7th 110 Meter Hurdles Prelims –Zane Lockhart, 8th 300 Meter Hurdles – Zane Lockhart, 4th 4x100 Relay – Paris, 9th 4x200 Relay – Paris, 10th 4x400 Relay – Paris, 7th 4x800 Relay – Paris, 6th
Shot Put – August Hayhurst, 14th; Russell Mitchell, 19th; Justin Asher, 20th High Jump – Slater Stone, 2nd; Kyle Popkes, 10th Pole Vault – Corey Court, 13th; Jake Peak, 18th Long Jump – Zane Lockhart, 1st; Chance Wheelen, 12th Triple Jump – Zane Lockhart, 1st; Slater Stone, 6th
Paris Coyotes 8 Salisbury 6 Steven Hayhurst pitches Coyotes to win, drives in 4 with home run, double. Shane Umstattd and Zac Baladenski each add 2 RBIs. Salisbury 8 in 8 innings Madison 7 Tyler Bennett, Blake Hultz and Blaine Love each drive in 2 runs
Business Spotlight shines on Mark Twain Country Club
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 April 15, 2013 Receipts: 3309 Hd. COMPUTER AVE - TOP 1986 Steers: Medium & Large Frame Hd. 16-300 & Down..............144.00-230.00 134-300-400 lbs................151.00-184.00 307-400-500 lbs................153.00-181.00 529-500-600 lbs................150.00-179.00 242-600-700 lbs.................134.00-155.00 165-700-800 lbs................125.00-159.00 459-800-900 lbs.................124.00-126.25 123-900-1000 lbs..............119.00-124.75 1037 Heifers: Medium & Large Frame Hd.
23-300 & Down..............142.00-225.00 116-300-400 lbs.................146.00-163.00 224-400-500 lbs.................133.00-162.00 388-500-600 lbs...............126.00-135.00 118-600-700 lbs.................121.00-130.50 114-700-800 lbs.................115.00-120.00 36-800-900 lbs..................111.00-116.25 31 Bred Cows: Better Cows: 1100.001360.00; Small,Old Thin: 800.00-950.00 229 Slaughter Cows: High Dressing: 79.00-84.00; Bulk: 72.00-79.00; Low: 65.00-70.00; Thin: 60.00 & Down 26 Slaughter Bulls: 92.00-100.75; Thin: 87.00-89.50 All Slaughter Steers & Heifers sold on Monday at 10 a.m. Receipts: 12 Hd. 12 Steers: Top: 120.00; Mixed Select: 120.00; Select: 110.00-117.00
Toll Free 1-573-522-9244 for 24-hour USDA Market Report recording. We appreciate your business, both buyers and sellers. Please visit our web site at www.callawaylivestock.com
“Golf is a lifetime sport,” says Paris R-II Golf Coach Jeremy Skinner. “You learn to play golf and you play for the rest of your life.” According to club members it is the place to be for good times, fun and fellowship. The club is under the direction of a Board of Directors including President Mike Umstattd, Vice-President Dan Schappe, Treasurer Adam Turner, Secretary Nancy Riechmann and members Butch Cullifer, Rick Ham-
mond and Nancy Bierly. Bob McKinney and David Willingham work the course and Jake Peak will run the pro shop during the summer. The club sponsors a members’ only tournament, the Barnett Open, in memory of Dr Barnett. It also sponsors other tournaments including 4-man scramble, 2-man scramble, 4-woman scrabble and a Couples Tournament. “Mark Twain Country Club is a wonderful course,” added Mrs. Bi-
3rd Annual PHS Coyotes
Couples Night Golf Sunday, May 5 MARK TWAIN COUNTRY CLUB
2 Men and 2 Women/Team Tee off: 1 p.m. 2 Flights • 20 Team Limit Closest to the Pin: 2 Holes: $5.00 Skins: $20.00/Team • Longest Drive: $5.00 Having fun....Priceless!
Contact: Michelle and Brad Callison for more info: 573-721-1460 or 573-721-5291
Come out and support our PHS golf teams!
The Mark Twain Country Club is a bright spot of green heaven in Monroe County. The club, which was incorporated on Oct. 19, 1961, had 120 charter members. According to board member Nancy Bierly, there are 180 memberships available at the club. She explained that the club has a tiered membership plan including single, family and associate memberships. The club began as a nine-hole course with sand greens. Mark Twain Country Club expanded to 18 holes and added grass greens in 1992. Mark Twain Country Club is the proud home course for the Paris R-Ii Coyote and Lady Coyote golfers. It is also home this past year to 13 men’s league teams and 11 women’s league teams. “We are doing renovations to the clubhouse as the budget allows,” said Mrs. Bierly. The clubhouse is available for rent for events such as the upcoming Monroe County Farm Bureau Young Farmer’s Prom Dinner. The clubhouse features a Pro Shop stocked with golfing supplies and is the place to start to pay for green fees and cart rental.
HAVE TO HAVE COUPON Buy One 6” Sub & 21 oz. Drink, & Get A Free 6”
(excludes Philly & Feast Subs & Breakfast) Expires: 4/15/13 HOURS: Mon. - Fri. • 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sat. - Sun. • 8 a.m.- 9 p.m.
504 B Main St., Paris • 660-327-5005
ABEL’S Light 750’s On Sale: $10.89 Reg.: $14.25
On Sale: $22.09 Reg.: $26.25
6 Pack Bottles
6 Pack Bottles
Hunt’s Bros. Pizza with 2 Liter Coke Product:
Open 7 Days a Week • 5 a.m. - Midnight
719 S Main St., Paris
erly. She noted that the course is a semi-private course. Individuals from out of county pay green fees and cart fees but for those in Monroe County a member ship is required but Monroe County residents can play three times a year without being a member. For a great round of golf – visit Mark Twain Country Club. Fees: Membership fee - $500; Dues – Single, $425; Family $475 and Associate $200 (golf not included). Green fees: (Weekend and holidays) 9 holes $11; 18 holes $18; (MondayThursday) 9 holes $11; 18 holes $15; Cart rental – 9 holes $10; 18 holes $18; trail fee $5. The course is closed Tuesday and Thursday evenings due to league play.
Coyote golfers, left to right, Jake Peak, Brett Mason and Teddy Ebbesmeyer. Complete Coyote golf, baseball and track coverage in next week’s Appeal.
Paris FFA Plant Sale Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. • Paris FFA Greenhouse Ongoing April 22 - May 3 Bedding plants and hanging baskets
Around The County...
*ARMSE to meet April 19... The Hannibal Mark
Twain Chapter of the Association of Retired Missouri State Employees (ARMSE) will meet on Friday, April 19, beginning at 11:30 a.m., at the Nutrition Center, 219 South Tenth Street in Hannibal. The program for April has yet to be finalized. All current and retired State employees are encouraged to attend. Reservations are not required. For more information, call 573-221-4157. Save The Day, Sept. 15... Santa Fe Christian Church of Santa Fe, will celebrate their 175th Anniversary on Sunday, Sept. 15. Everyone is invited for lunch with a program following. *Holliday School PTO Carnival May 4... Holliday PTO will be having their PTO Carnival on May 4, from 5:30 to 8 p.m. at the Holliday School *Granville Christian Church Lasagna Dinner... Granville Christian Church workcampers are having a fundraising lasagna dinner Sunday, April 21. They will begin serving at noon and carry-outs are available. Free will donations will fund three people going to a camp in June where youth repair homes of the elderly and disabled, and share in worship and Bible study. *Stoutsville Baptist Church to host Joyful Sound... Stoutsville Baptist Church would like to invite everyone to attend Sunday Service (April 21) with “Joyful Sound “ (Brenda and Diane) singing. Come and worship in song. Starts at 10:45 a.m. Dinner following the service. Joyful Sound will be leading the music and presenting special music April 24 -April 28, at the Fifth Street Baptist Church, Hannibal.
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal â€˘ www.monroecountyappeal.com
6B Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
CLASSIFIED ADS FOR RENT
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex,handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
r HAYHURST REAL ESTATE 23815 Hwy 24 West • Paris, MO www.hayhurstrealestate.com
73 Acres with 60 acres tillable Randolph County - $3,250/acres. 6.3 Arces - just off Rt. J near the Mark Twain Lake Dam, water and electric - $16,500. 41 Acres - in Monroe County, creek with water and electric near by, some conservation easement - $63,500
Mark Twain Lake Area • Farms • Residental • Hunting
660-327-1507(Bus.) 573-473-0776 (Cell) e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
APARTMENT FOR RENT: R&R Apartments, 1006 E. Martin, Perry. 1 2- bedroom, water, sewer, trash, lawn care, snow removal. Call Frank or Shelly (573) 565-3392........................tfn FOR RENT: In Madison, Mo. 1 and 2 br. mobile home deposit and references required. Call 660-2637533...................................15-4t FOR RENT: 24 ft. pasture harrow. Monroe County Coop, 660-327-4195...................16-1t
AUCTION COL. JAMES L. JOHNSTON Auctioneer, Realtor, Appraiser Hwy. 24, Madison, MO 660-291-5921 • 800-404-3400
FOR SALE FOR SALE: 16x4 ft. above ground K-D pool. 660-3275333...................................16-1t
GARAGE SALE OATS Bake and Garage Sale PARIS LIBRARY BASEME NT Friday, April 26 • 7 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday, April 27 • 7 a.m. to Noon
Food, clothes, crafts, misc.
PROCEEDS TO BUS MATCH
Aluminum Cans (In 13 Gal. Bags or Larger) 50¢ Per lb.
(Prices Subject to Change) ALSO BUYING Copper • Brass Aluminum • Scrap Iron Stainless Steel • Auto Batteries
The Holliday C-2 School is taking applications for a part-time, one day a week, Counselor for the 2013-2014 school year starting August 2013. The applicant must have counseling certification and pass a background check. For more information, call Megan Day @ 660-266-36412 or email: email@example.com. Applications will be taken until May 2, 2013 at the Superintendent’s office in Holliday.
100# = 55¢ Per lb. 250# = 60¢ Per lb.
Fusselman’s Salvage Co. Hwy. 24 West • Moberly
The Holliday C-2 School is taking applications for a part-time Special Education teacher for the 2013-2014 school year starting August 2013. The applicant must have Mild Cross/ Catagorical certification and pass a background check. For more information, call Megan Day @ 660-266-36412 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Applications will be taken until May 2, 2013 at the Superintendent’s office in Holliday.
The land owned or rented by the following are posted against trespassing for the 201213 hunting season. The charge is $1.00 per line each week for the season and is to be PAID IN ADVANCE.
Jane Miller Farm (6/1/13) Lewis & Ball Farms (11/15/13) Ruth Carr Farm (11/15/13)
SERVICES Spring is here and the grass is growin’ - just call Lance for all your mowin’
FOR YOUR ROCK HAULING NEEDS... Give me a call, Keith Baker 660-651-2129
LAWN CARE (660) 998-2018 $15 for City Lot
Little Rick’s Plumbing Plumbing • Heating Cooling • Electrical Work Call Little Rick Heitmeyer
Now Excepting All Major Credit Cards
Vetericyn Pink Eye Spray, LA200, back rubs, bullets, fly spray, Permectrin, fly dust, dust bags and wasp spray. Available at Monroe County Coop, 660-3274195..............................16-1t Z-Tag, Allflex Tags and taggers. Syringes, needles, OB chains and handles. Monroe County Coop, 660-3274195...................................16-1t Purina mineral, calf creep, SuperLix 2HL and Accu creep. Also available creep feeders to rent or by. Monroe County Coop, 660-3274195...................................16-1t Keep those moles under control with our RCO Mole and Gopher Patrol Reuets available at Monroe County Coop, 660-327-4195...................16-1t
Whether it be health insurance, medicine supplement, life insurance, Part D or supplemental insurance, let me review your policies.
Call Barb Forrest at Forrest and Associates, 660-327-1103
DUMP TRUCKING Clifford Blackaby 33388 Monroe Rd. 670 Stoutsville, MO 65283
Call Today! Cell: 573-473-7468
PERENNIAL POT 20 Different Perennials, Annuals, Geraniums, Zowie and More, Tomato Plants 225 St. Elmo, Paris
660-327-1227 Open: Friday - Sunday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
MONROE MANOR NURSING HOME
is looking for hard working, dependable, long term employees. If interested in working with a team of professional healthcare providers, Monroe Manor is interested in you!
We have the following position available: Full Time LPN – Night Shift 10:30 p.m. – 7 a.m. • Every other weekend
Employee benefits include: Insurance*Sick Pay*Vacation*Personal Days* Apply at Monroe Manor 200 South Street • Paris, MO 65275 (660) 327-4125
HELP WANTED CNA Positions • Full-time 2 – 10:30 p.m. Experience preferred, but not required. Full time benefits include 401 K, health insurance, vacation and sick time. Apply in person, Monday - Friday, 8 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Monroe City Manor Care Center 1010 Hwy. 24 & 36 E., Monroe City, MO 63456 573-735-4850 • www.monroecitymanor.com Equal Opportunity Employer
2ND SHIFT WELDING SUPERVISOR Seeking supervisor with welding/fabrication skills. Qualified applicants must show their welding knowledge and skills in MIG welding when interviewed. TIG and Stick welding skills are also required. The applicants’ fabrication skills and knowledge must be verified by previous experience. Minimum qualifications for the welding experience are four years of welding experience OR completion of an accredited four year welder’s training program OR completion of accredited two year welder’s training program + two years of welding experience OR any equivalent combination of experience and/or education. Global company refurbishes and manufactures industrial equipment used in the recycling industry. Strong leadership skills. Must be able to manage, motivate, direct and resolve personnel issues. Ensure processes are followed in a safe working environment. Very competitive salary-commensurate with proven experience. Benefits after 90 days. Send resume to: email@example.com. EOE
WELDER 1ST AND 2ND SHIFTS Worldwide Recycling Equipment Sales LLC is seeking certified experienced welders with fabrication skills for their manufacturing and reconditioning facility of industrial machinery used in recycling applications for all recyclable commodities. Qualified applicants must show their welding knowledge and skills in MIG welding when interviewed. TIG and Stick welding skills are also required. The applicants’ fabrication skills and knowledge must be verified by previous experience. Minimum qualifications for the welding experience are four years of welding experience OR completion of an accredited four year welder’s training program OR completion of accredited two year welder’s training program + two years of welding experience OR any equivalent combination of experience and/or education. Good attendance and a strong work ethic are required to be successful with our company. Medicial/Life/Dental insurance offered. Other benefits include retirement, vacation and holidays. If you meet these qualifications send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or apply in person at 1414 Riley Industrial Dr., Moberly, Mo. EOE
THANK YOU I would like to thank Sarah Bates, Kerrie Heinecke, Gene and Rita Arnett, Reva Sheffield, The Paris National Bank, Richard Fredrick Law Office, Dane and Jill Kendrick, Kathryn Miller and Lloyd Miller, Kent and Tracie Thomas and Mary Brown for the Miss Paris gifts. As for the Miss Paris High Ticket Sales gifts, I would like to thank Gene and Rita Arnett, Connie Curtis, David Young, Peggy Davidson and Subway for those as well. A huge thank you to the Alpha Phi Sorority for putting on the Miss Paris pageant every year. I had so much fun and it was a great experience! A night I will never forget!
Kaylee Callison, 2013 Miss Paris I would like to say a special thank you to Alpha Phi Sorority for sponsoring the Miss Paris and Junior Miss Paris pageant. This is such an awesome opportunity! Thank you to Rhonda DeTienne, Judge Michael Wilson, Sarah Bates, Jim & Pam Reinhard(Agnew Funeral Home), Lance Blackaby & Scott Crow (Black Crow Enterprises), Lloyd Miller & Kathy Miller (Miller Resident Care) and Chad Cox (Cox’s Barber Shop) for all the wonderful gifts I received. Thank you to my family and friends that came to support me.
Betsy Embree Junior Miss Paris 2013 The family of Rumiko Castleman would like to thank everyone for their cards, food and memorial contributions. We would also like to thank the Monroe County Cancer Supporters, The American Cancer Society and the Monroe Manor staff. We also want to thank Donna Scott and the First Christian Church. A special thanks to Vanessa, Nancy, Linda and Mary Beth for the beautiful music you provided. Thanks also to Agnew Funeral Home and their staff Jim, Pam, Ronnie and Lori.
BID REQUESTS SUMMER MOWING BIDS Madison C-3 School is currently taking bids for summer mowing. Successful bidder must provide certificate of liability insurance. Bids may be sent to Madison C-3 School, ATTN: Mowing Bids, 309 Thomas Street, Madison, MO 65263. The Madison C-3 Board of Education reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Bids will be accepted until 3 p.m. May 8, 2013. EOE.
NOTICE: REQUEST FOR BIDS Monroe County Nursing Home District dba Monroe Manor is requesting sealed bids for the following items: Site Preparation • Plumbing • Concrete installation with insulation under floor and around perimeter. • 3,550 square feet all metal building • Brick Veneer • Electrical • Heat pump, air conditioning and duct work • Wall and ceiling insulation • Sheet rock installation and finishing • Suspended ceiling • Interior painting Doors, windows and trim installation • Automatic Doors Sprinkler system Specifications and condition of bidding, together with the printed form on which bids must be made or information concerning the bid may be obtained from Monroe Manor Nursing Home, 200 South Street, Paris, MO 65275. 660-327-4125 The Board of Directors of Monroe County Nursing Home District dba Monroe Manor reserves the right to waive informalities in bids and to reject any and all bids. Sealed bids must be received at the Business Office by 4 p.m. on May 1. Monroe Manor Administrator, Shari Embree
LEGALS NOTICE OF TRUSTEE`S SALE
For default under the terms of the Deed of Trust executed by Raymond Andrew Roscher and Deborah Lynn Roscher, husband and wife, dated September 1, 2006, recorded on October 3, 2006 in Book 320, Page 111, Office of the Recorder of Deeds, Monroe County, Missouri, the undersigned Successor Trustee will on Friday, April 26, 2013, at 11:30 AM at the West Front Door of the Monroe County Courthouse, 300 North Main Street, in Paris, Missouri, sell at public vendue to the highest bidder for cash: The West (W-1/2) of Lot twenty-two (22) and the West one-half (W-1/2) of Lot twenty-seven (27) of DAWSON`S ADDITION to Madison, Monroe County, Missouri, except land heretofore deeded to State of Missouri for highway purposes, to satisfy said debt and costs. Martin, Leigh, Laws & Fritzlen, P.C. Successor Trustee Richard L. Martin, Vice President
(816) 221-1430 www.mllfpc.com MARTIN, LEIGH, LAWS & FRITZLEN, P.C., AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE, IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Published on: April 4, 11, 18 and 25, 2013
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF MONROE COUNTY, MISSOURI
Bruce Edward Wade, Petitioner Case No: 13MN-CV00079
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
It is hereby ordered that the change of name of Bruce Edward Wade to Bethany Rebecca Wade, is ordered by this Court on 25th day of March, 2013, to be published for three (3) consecutive weeks in a newspaper of general circulation, Monroe County, Missouri. Date of first publication: April 4, 2013 Rachel L. Shepherd, Circuit Judge Published on: April 4, 11 and 18, 2013
Thursday, April 18, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Kathylin Fields 1926-2013
Kathylin Fields Kathylin Fields, 87, of Paris, passed away on Saturday, April 13, at Monroe Manor Nursing Home, in Paris. On March 8, 1926, Ira and Opal Griffin Davis of Monroe City, Monroe County, were blessed with their first, of what was to be six children, Kathylin. Kathylin attended Holy Rosary School, in Monroe City, all twelve years and graduated in 1943. While growing up Kathylin worked at Henderson’s Produce Co. and Tuttle’s Variety Store. Upon gradation from high school Kathylin moved first to Omaha and later to Chicago working in the Defense Industry calibrating and testing the newly invented radar units. Later she moved to Hannibal where she worked in a government affiliated shoe factory, repairing and refurbishing used Army boots during WW II, many of which came from the European and Pacific Theatre caked with mud and blood. Kathylin decided to become a teacher. She attended what was then Northeast Missouri State Teacher’s College
in Kirksville, during the summer and then during the school year she taught in one room schools in Ralls, Marion and Monroe County. While teaching, Kathylin met WW II Army Veteran Ladell Fields. They were married on Sept. 29, 1950 at Holy Rosary Church, in Monroe City. Kathylin and Ladell were the proud parents of six children, and celebrated their love for on another for 46 years until Ladell’s death on July 17, 1997. After the youngest child was in school, Kathylin returned to teaching. She started out by being a substitute teacher in the Paris school system, then she taught at Holliday, for three years. Her greatest joy was the opportunity to return to her alma mater Holy Rosary School, where she taught for 16 years before retiring in 1989. Kathylin was a very accomplished seamstress like her mother. She was also very adept at embroidering and did beautiful handwork for the altar cloths at her church. Kathylin helped found St. Frances Cabrini Catholic Church in Paris in 1953 and was a very active and faithful member. She served as a Catechism teacher, Eucharistic minister, lector and a member of the Altar Sodality. Kathylin was proud to be a 64 year member of the Daughters of Isabella. She always had a strong loved for God and a deep, strong faith. Kathylin passed away on April 13, 2013 at Monroe Manor Nursing Home in Paris, Missouri,
surrounded by her loved ones. Kathylin is survived by her six children, Eddie Fields, of Paris, Jerry (Janell) Fields, of Killeen, Texas, Ronnie (Angie) Fields, of Paris, Fr. Rob Fields, of Brunswick, Mary Grace and Gloria Fields, both of Eldon; her siblings, Delores Davis, of Bowling Green, Donnie (Mary) Davis, of Monroe City; Thomas (Marilyn) Davis, of Troy, Carl (Nancy) Davis, of Tallahassee, Fla., and a sister-in-law, Mary Jo Davis, of Lexington, Ky. She is also survived by five grandchildren; Alex (Rachael) Fields, Grapevine, Texas, Austin and Sarah Fields of Killeen, Texas, Cy Fields, of Paris, and Joni Fields, of Fairfax, Patricia Caraballo, of Dominican Republic along with several nieces and nephews, great nieces and nephews and great-great-nieces and nephews. Kathylin was preceded in death by her husband, Ladell, her parents and her brother, Howard Davis. Con-Celebrated Mass of Christian Burial was held on Wednesday, April 17, at 10 a.m., at St. Frances Cabrini Catholic Church with Celebrant Father Rob Fields and Concelebrating with Father John Henderson and visiting Priests. The Wake/Rosary was held at 4:30 p.m., and visitation was held from 5-8 p.m., on Tuesday, both at St. Frances Cabrini Catholic Church. Burial was in Walnut Grove Cemetery. Memorials may be made to St. Frances Cabrini Catholic Church, in Paris.
Yvonne Garnett 1937-2013 Yvonne Garnett, 75 of Paris, passed away unexpectedly on Thursday evening, April 11, at Moberly Regional Medical Center. Mrs. Garnett was born on July 26, 1937 in West Plains, Missouri, the daughter of Emons and Geneva Harrison Morris. She married Billie Joe Garnett on Aug. 19, 1960 in Winterhaven, Calif., and he preceded her in death on June 28, 1989. She is survived by four daughters; Patricia (Larry) Pardekooper of Des Moines, Iowa, Julie Ford, Brenda Wheeler and Geneva (Andy) Lattin, all of Paris; two sons; Charles “Bulldog” (Brenda) Garnett and Tommy (Nancy) Garnett, both of Paris; one brother, Edward Morris, of Jonesboro, Ark.; 15 grandchildren and 26 great-grandchildren. Mrs. Garnett was a member of Mt. Airy Baptist Church. She drove a school bus for the Paris R-II School District for several years. She retired from Chances after working there for over 20 years. After her retirement, she worked for several years at the Paris Senior Citizens Center. Funeral services were held at 3 p.m. on Sunday at Agnew Funeral Home with Pastor Andy Lattin officiating. Visitation was from 1 until 3 p.m., at the funeral home. Burial was in Walnut Grove Cemetery.
Declan Paul Holohan
Declan Paul Holohan
Jerel Holohan and Missy Birch, of Garnavillo, Iowa, announce the birth of a son, Declan Paul Holohan, who arrived March 4, at Mercy Hospital, Dubuque, Iowa. Declan weighed 8 pounds, 5 ounces, and measured 21 inches. He comes to join four siblings, Shayla, 12, Blair, 10, Marshall 8, and Emmett, 4. Grandparents are Keith and Beverly Holohan, of Centralia, and George and Mary Lou Harbaugh, of Guttenberg, Iowa. Greatgrandparents are Marjorie Garnett, of Moberly, and Dorothy White, of Paris.
8B Thursday,April 18, 2013
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