EALS ON WHEELS The Paris Senior Citizen’s Center has been selected for a Silver Award based on their 2013 grant application. The award noted that, “Director Tara Sheffield, the center board members and staff successfully implemented a Meals For Wheels campaign that generated awareness about senior hunger and attracted local support.” “Your creativity and willingness to go above and beyond in this year’s campaign was remarkable,” said Ellie Hollander, Meals on Wheels Association President. More information can be found on page 11.
The oldest continuous newspaper in Monroe County, Since 1867
Thursday, July 25, 2013
(USPS 359-260) Vol. 146, Number 30 Paris, MO 65275 • 14 Pages • 1 Section • 50 cents
Monroe County Fair - huge success!
HEALTH DEPARTMENT CLOSED JULY 26
The Monroe County Health Department, located in Paris, Missouri, will be closed on Friday, July 26, while new carpet is laid throughout the building. Limited services will be available on Thursday afternoon, July 25, as preparations are made. Home health nursing visits will be maintained both days. If questions, please call Paula Delaney, Administrator, at 660/327-4653.
LESTERS AT MADISON CHRISTIAN CHURCH
The Lesters will perform on Sunday, July 28, at 6:30 p.m., at the Madison Christian Church.
YOUTH FOOTBALL EQUIPMENT ISSUED
Youth football equipment will be issued to players on friday, July 26, at 6 p.m., at the Paris R-II Elementary gymnasium. Individuals will also be able to sign-up for youth football at this time.
“9-12” GROUP TO MEET JULY 25
9-12 We the People of Monroe Co will meet Thursday, July 25th at 7 P.M. at the Paris Public Library in Paris, Missouri. We will discuss updates on: Gun Rights, Common Core, National Security, fund raising ideas and much more. All are welcome; come and participate and get informed. Our future depends on “We the People.”
COMING SOON IN FUTURE ISSUES
It is a busy time of year as families take vacations during the school down days for practice and camps. It is also a busy time for the newspaper as in the upcoming issues you will meet the new local superintendents and principals, we will have our annual ‘Back to School’ issue featuring news about our local schools, next month’s regional issue - sent to all the county mail addresses will feature a sperate ‘Back to School’ theme and then later in August we will feature our annual Fall Sports issue.
During the highly successful 2013 Monroe County Fair and prior to the 2013 Livestock and Ham Sale, Alliant Bank of Monroe City and Madison presented a check for $1,500 to be dived between the county’s seven 4-H clubs and the three FFA chapters including Monroe City, Paris and Madison. Left to right, Liza Williams, Mark Twain; Shirley Ensor, Holiday Horizons; Kim Mitchell, Paris Patriots; Louella White, Happy-Go-Lucky; Roberta Burns, 2013 Monroe County Fair 4-H Queen and Monroe City FAA; Rae Graupman, Paris FFA; Bonnie Hendren, Madison; Samantha Painter, Madison FFA. APPEAL PHOTO
Graduation set for May 18, 2014 on R-II district school calendar Vice-President Raymond Batsell called the Paris R-II Board of Education calendar hearing board meeting to order at 6:03 p.m., on Wednesday, July 17, in the district boardroom. After approving the agenda, the board members (Raymond Batsell, Jamie Ebbesmeyer, Erin Gruber, Libby Williams, Richard Fredrick and Ted DeOrnellis) unanimously approved the 2013-2014 calendar as presented setting graduation on Sunday, May 18, at 2 pm. With no further business the calendar
meeting adjourned. Immediately following the calendar meeting, Vice-President Batsell called the regular board meeting to order at 6:09 p.m. The board members unanimously approved the consent agenda including the financial statement and bills presented for payment; minutes of the June 19 meeting and the June 28, special meeting; transfer of funds (Bond to Fund IV: $100,623.78); attendance report; transportation report; and substitute teacher.
Monroe County becoming Work Ready In an announcement earlier this week by the Missouri Department of Economic Development, Monroe County is the latest county to join the ranks in Missouri in working toward becoming a Certified Work Ready Community. “We are very pleased to have our efforts to improve our workforce receive this recognition,” said Corey Mehaffy, President of Moberly Area Economic Development. “Our partnership has aided us in moving in this direction.” The four-county nonprofit regional economic development team has been the driven force behind having Monroe County included in the Certified Work Ready Community program. Cooper, Howard and Randolph Counties which are also partners in the Moberly Area Economic Development Corporation have also received notice of being named a Certified Work Ready Community – In Progress. “Having the ability to prove that we have a q uality
Diesel Fuel Bids: A motion was made, seconded and the board members approved the authorization the opening of diesel fuel bids for 5,500 gallons of fuel. Milk: The board members approved raising the extra milk price to $0.40 for the 2013-14 school year for the school district. Handbook changes: The Junior High/
See “School Board JUMP” on page A3
Jack and Marilyn Bodine recognized for 40 years of service to county fair
workforce is very important to business,” said David Gaines, Vice-President of Moberly Area Economic Development. “Having Monroe County moving towards becoming a Certified Work Ready Community is very important to our community’s economic future.” “Businesses demand a talented and well-trained workforce,” said Mike Downing, Acting Director of the Missouri Department of Economic Development (DED). “Applying for this designation is evidence of the counties’ commitment to reaching education, workforce, and economic development goals that make their communities a desirable place for companies looking to expand or relocate.” Earning Certified Work Ready Community status assures that local workforces have the talent necessary to staff existing jobs.
See “MAEDC JUMP” on page A3
Jack, left and Marilyn Bodine were recognized for over 40 years of service to the Monroe County Fair at the Livestock sale at the 2013 Monroe County Fair by Master of Ceremonies Charles Rosenkrans. APPEAL PHOTO
2A Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
JUST A THOUGHT
UST ASK DAVE...
BY LISA TALTON CONTRIBUTING WRITER
From the desk of the Editor
Why? Oh Why?
BY DAVID EALES EDITOR email@example.com
Busy... That is not just a word but it is also a way of life for many in our local area. It seems that there is never enough time in a day to get things done for many. Multi-tasking has become the word of the day and the night... This week there is no sports available for many as MSHSAA has each school district take a “down” week. This week is when many families take their vacations. so as not to conflict with camps, practices or other sporting events. I have heard from numerous individuals that this summer has “flown by.” It does seem to go quickly with numerous activities coming up in the next few weeks. Of course the countdown has begun to the opening day of school. Principals and administrative staff will soon return to work to prepare the schools for the addition of students. Not long after the leadership team has reported to work it will be time for the teachers to attend their mandatory before school meetings. Then after all the preliminary items have been checked off their associated lists it will be time to throw
open the doors and the students will arrive. I have always heard administrators mention, “ready or not the students will arrive on that first day.” Once we get back to the books the next progression will be for the sports schedules to kick in. You have read here before that I consider high school athletics the best tickets in town. Not just athletics but any program featured in school either a play, a band concert, Quiz Bowl or any other program. Come out and support your schools - they need the support and it is good medicine for what ails anyone. The support you give to the students resonates throughout the buildings on campus. Come raise the roof, the bleachers or the stands to support our future. Have a great week!
Some things in life are just not meant to make sense I guess. Like why oh why does my refrigerator handle still get tons and tons of gunk on it? My youngest are almost ten years old. I thought that was something I would just have to put up with while they were tots. What is on their hands and how much is on there? It has to be quite a bit to be able to stick to the handle. Right???? Then to top it off I open the fridge door to clean off the handle and I notice more sticky, goopy stuff on the side of the door, on the inside of the door, etc. etc. etc. How does this stuff get in so many places anyway? This might sound silly or petty to some but it really does baffle me. Do they not notice the globs of food residue left from whatever they ate on their hands when they open the fridge? Or do they notice but do not care? Which leaves me to wonder why oh why can’t I adopt this attitude sometimes of simply not
As Time Goes By
The Filibuster Buster 30 years only 20 executive nominees were the subject of filibusters and 16 of President Obama’s choices have been stalled. The Constitution calls for only 51 votes and was never intended to give the minority party a veto over a president’s choice. The simple threat by the majority to use this “nuclear option” appears to have killed the filibuster against executive appointments. Republican Senator Lindsey Graham admitted that Corday was being filibustered ‘because we didn’t like the law that created his agency and that was wrong.’ The deal didn’t include the upcoming choices for Secretary of Homeland Security or Chairman of the Federal Reserve nor did it include many federal judicial appointments. But it is a positive step that may one day also include taking a look at a single senator’s power to object to a nominee and delay or frustrate an appointment for any or no reason at all. Of course the newly found filibuster buster will be available to the Republicans as well when they again have the majority in the Senate and those elephants have very long memories.
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caring and sweating the small stuff like my hand sticking to the fridge door? Why? Oh! Why? This is a question I ask myself time and time again when my children are arguing with each other about the silliest, dumbest things. Most of the time they are debating a fact that neither of them even knows which is true. It could be about how something is made, where someone was born, or the height of the tallest tree. It really doesn’t matter what it is about as long as there is at least two sides so they can argue about it. Some days I wonder if one or not all of them have careers as lawyers in their futures and they are getting practice arguing cases. Or maybe they are just trying to pick a fight with their sibling so they argue the opposite
All yesteryears are reprinted in the exact text of the original issue
90 Years Ago July 27, 1923 Picked Berries For Neighbor: Because of sickness which had made him unable to work, the neighbor of Roscoe Young of Goss recently picked 12 gallons of blackberries and sent them in to him. In the party were: Everett Dooley, Jake Clark, Aruthur Hawkins, Fred Blackaby, Porter Turner and Jim Young. Long Branch 9, Bee Creek 6: Long Branch added another victory to its big collection, Sunday, by swatting out nine counters and holding Beek Creek to six. Sign For 1924 Chautauqua: Anderson Blanton, president of the Paris Chautauqua Committee, announced Tuesday night that another contract with White and Brown had been signed for next year’s Chautauqua. No effort was made to sell tickets for next year from the platform as enough pledges were taken at the gate. Leo Smithey is the only new member of the committee for next year, succeeding W.S. Moore. All officers were reelected, Anderson Blanton, president, and Guy Moss, secretary. Four more adult season tickets were sold this year than in 1922, the number being 640. Eighty season tickets for children were disposed of. The local committee turned over to the Chautauqua company $1,271 this year as compared with $1,267 in 1922. This amount was exclusive of the $125 collected at the gate from those who had bought no season tickets. Why We Should Have Union Church: Rev. Selah
will preach on the above topic at a union service to be held at the Christian Church Sunday night. Being a Methodist minister, there is considerable interest in what he will have to say on the subject. 75 Years Ago July 28, 1938 Stark Will Speak In Paris Next Monday: Governor Lloyd C. Stark will be the principal speaker at a Douglas rally in Paris next Monday afternoon. The governor will speak at 4 o’clock. A band concert will be a preliminary to the address. People from all parts of Monroe County, are expected. Governor Stark will tell why Judge Douglas, who has made such an outstanding record as a member of the Supreme Court, should be rewarded for his devotion to duty. He also will tell why a Kansas City boss is trying to eliminate him from that high court. It will be a fighting speech from start to finish, and will be worth coming miles to hear. Applies for American Farmer Degree: Edd. Ervin Terrell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Terrell of south of Paris, is an applicant for the degree of American Farmer, the highest degree a vocational student can attain. C. L. Angerer, assistant state supervisor of vocational education, was in Paris Wednesday, investigating Terrell’s application and qualifications. If Terrell is awarded the degree, which only comes to one who has been outstanding in every way, he will be the first in Northeast Missouri to receive such a degree. Fair Premium List Published: The Monroe County
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side the box before assuming there is something inside but I have to be honest it is still a wee bit irritating Then there is the other scenario when the package isn’t empty but it might as well be. One day I took out a package of cookies, opened it up and found half of a cookie left in the package. The person didn’t even leave one cookie. They left half of it. I thought, “Why in the world didn’t they just eat the whole cookie. Why did they leave one little half?” I do not crave cookies a lot but when I do there is nothing worse then going to the cabinet, opening up a package and seeing a sliver of a cookie. Some days I wonder if they are just too lazy to throw the empty boxes away? Do they really not notice the boxes are empty or there is only half a cookie left? Are they soooo full from eating too many cookies that they can’t polish off the last half? Which leaves me to wonder why oh why don’t I just take the glass half full attitude and be grateful I got exercise walking to the trash can throwing away empty boxes and I consumed less sugar and calories eating only half a cookie?
MONROE COUNTY HISTORY
This past week there was a last minute deal between Democratic Senate leaders and the Republican minority to free up seven of President Obama’s nominations. Majority leader Harry Reid had threatened to change the Senate rules so that nominees could be approved by a simple 51 vote majority which would prevent republican filibusters that required 60 votes to overcome. Reid gave up on his threat when some Republican Senators agreed to allow a vote on Richard Corday as head of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and also allow six up or down votes on six others including nominees for E. P. A. head and Labor Secretary. In response, President Obama agreed to replace two nominees to the National Labor Relations Board that the President named as “recess appointments” during a Senate break. The deal included 17 Republican Senators and was brokered by John McCorin with approved of Minority Leader Mitch McConnell. The filibuster had become a favorite tool of Republican noncooperation. In the last
of what the other one is saying. I really work on tuning them out especially when no one is getting hurt and it is staying at a G rated argument but after awhile they start to drive me crazy with the bickering back and forth. Then I have to put a halt to it for fear of losing my peace. Which leaves me to wonder why oh why am I not getting better at this tuning out thing when I have had plenty of practice? Why? Oh! Why? I ask myself this a lot when I am in the kitchen. For example, when I go to the cabinet and find a empty box of crackers that someone managed to take the last package out but left the empty box there instead of throwing it in the trash can. This might not seem like a big deal and on most days it might not be but on the day when I made chili thinking I had a box of crackers with actual crackers in it, it kind of was. Little did I know it was not a box of crackers but merely a box of nothing. I just don’t understand the logic behind leaving an empty box which is now considered trash sitting in the cabinet instead of taking a few seconds to toss it. Of course, I have learned now to look in-
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Monroe County................................................ $24 Elsewhere in Missouri...................................... $27 Out of State........................................................ $27 Counter Copy................................................... 50¢
Fair Board, of which C. R. Noel is president and Geo. M. Ragsdale secretary, this week is running elsewhere in this issue the complete premium list of the coming Monroe County Fair. Read this list, then bring in your stock for exhibition, and attend the Fair all three nights and the one day. Catalogues will be printed by the Appeal in a few days. 50 Years Ago July 25, 1963 At FFA Camp: Louis Vaughan, vocational agriculture instructor in the Paris High School, and four of the local FFA boys are at Camp Rising Sun, Lake of the Ozarks State Park this week, attending FFA summer camp. Cub Scouts To Have Picnic: The Paris Cub Scout Pack will have a picnic supper at Huckleberry Hall at Mark Twain State Park on July 27 at 7 p.m. This will replace the monthly meeting held at the Library. Everyone is to take their own service and the drink will be furnished. Won State Contest: The Monroe County Service Company won first in a state wide contest conducted by the Consumers Cooperative of Kansas City. The prize was awarded to the Paris Coop because of its having the best display and the widest selection of today’s most needed farm Chemicals of any Coop in Missouri. An RCA Stereophonic Phonograph was given the Coop for winning the award. It will also receive recognition in the Consumer Cooperative Publications. Betty Hearnes fund raiser Saturday: The Monroe County Democrat Club
is sponsoring a fund raiser for gubernatorial candidate Betty Hearnes on Saturday, July 30 at Buzzards Roost in the Mark Twain State Park. Serving of the whole hog barbecue starts at 5 p.m. with Mrs. Hearnes scheduled to speak at 6. Tickets for the event, which will be available at the gate, are $5 with children five and under free. All political candidates are welcome to speak and they will be followed by followed by entertainment donated by local performers. The public is encouraged to attend and reminded to bring lawn chairs. 25 Years Ago July 21, 1988 Paris Sidewalk Sale to be held July 30: The downtown merchants in Paris will once again hold their annual sidewalk sale on Saturday, July 30 on Main Street. The sidewalks will be full of merchandise beginning at 7 a.m. and many of the businesses will close early Saturday afternoon. PHS Class of 43’ has reunion: The Paris High School graduating class of 1943 celebrated their 45th anniversary June 10 at Pine Springs Restaurant with fifteen alumni attending. They were Mary Jane Alverson Kendrick of Sacramento, CA; Howard Wills, Jr. of Costa Mesa, CA; Laura Darnell of Norrings, IL; Saraella Bealmear Calles and Bob Calles of Chesterfield, MO; Helen Beacom Abell of Columbia; J.W. Kendrick, J.E. Gipson, of Mexico; Joe Kuntz of Centralia; Minta James Wilson and Lewis Wilson, Jr. of Thompson; and Pauline Gallop Crow, Irene Gallop Johnston, Billy T. Mitchell, and Betty Jo Gentry Weaver of Paris.
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Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
James Monroe Chapter of the DAR hear about military awards
Colonel Virgil (Sonny) Raines [retired] presented a program on Military Awards The James Monroe Chapter of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution of Paris, Missouri met at 5:30 p.m., on Thursday, July 18, in the Roegge Room of the Dulany Library, in Paris for their regular meeting. The opening rituals and singing of the Star Spangled Banner were led by Regent Worley with the help of Chaplain Comstock. Those present included Regent Lola Worley, Vice Regent Emma Jo Raines,
Parliamentarian Juanitta Turnbough, Registrar/Corresponding Secretary Jan Smiley Carter, Treasurer Dorothy Walser, Chaplain Carol Comstock, Sarah Crow, Betty B uckman and Susie Buckman with guests Vera Seago and Virgil (Sonny) Raines. The Treasurer’s Report was presented and approved. Registrar Carter reported on member supplementary and prospective member applications. Veterans Affairs chair Crow presented items available for celebrating the works being done to assist homeless veterans. Anyone interested in learning more about the projects or the items should go online to www.va.gov/homeless. She also reminded the chapter that a donation will soon be made at the VA home in Mexico of laprobes, clothing protectors, toiletries, etc. and those donations should be brought to the August meeting for delivery before first of September. The chapter discussed refreshments to serve for the Northeast District Registrar Seminar to be held Monday, July 22, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the library’s Roegge Room. Plans were begun for attending the MSSDAR Northeast District meeting in Kirksville on September 26. Members will be responsible for submitting their own registration forms and checks this year with the deadline being Sept. 12. Colonel Virgil (Sonny) Raines [retired] presented a program on Military Awards and what they mean. He stressed that awards are as important as discipline in a good military. He also discussed World ‘hot spots’ that may one day become the emphasis of military concentration Chaplain Comstock gave the benediction and all enjoyed delicious refreshments she provided. The next meeting will be held Thursday, Aug. 15, with DAR Museum chair Ginger Devine presenting a program on the NSDAR Museum in Washington, DC. Hostess for the meeting will be Jan Smiley Carter.
Wade named to Dean’s List Columbia College, Chicago, congratulates Nora Wade, Fiction Writing major from Paris, on being named to the Dean's List for spring semester 2013. To be named to the Dean's List at Columbia College Chicago, students must have taken at least 12
credit hours and have a 3.75 grade point average or above for that semester. Columbia College Chicago is an urban institution that offers innovative degree programs in the visual, performing, media and communication arts to nearly 11,000
students in 120 undergraduate and graduate programs. An arts and media college committed to a rigorous liberal arts curriculum, Columbia is dedicated to opportunity and excellence in higher education.
Paris R-II district calendar u See “School Board JUMP” on page A1 High School, Elementary and Athletic/Coaching handbooks were changed as recommended. Recycling Grant: A recycling grant was presented by teacher Cloe Billington and supported unanimously by the board members. Regulation 4320-Personnel Leave: This personnel policy was approved as presented. Regulation 2310-Student Attendance: The board members unanimously approved the changes to The
regulation 2310-student attendance to six (6) unexcused absences per semester for elementary students. Policy 0412-Meetings-Participation by Public: This item was tabled until the next meeting Superintendent’s Report and Communications: District Superintendent Chris Johnson presented the Superintendent’s report to the Board of Education. She noted that the next regular board meeting and tax rate hearing is scheduled for
Wednesday, Aug. 21, at 6 p.m. It was reported out of an approved closed session the board members offered a teaching contract to Jamie Simeonidis for the 2013-2014 school year; offered a work agreement to Richard McKinney as custodian; and offered Candy Hamilton a work agreement for alternative transportation for the 2013-2014 school year. With no further business the board members adjourned at 8:16 p.m.
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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 July 22, 2013 Receipts:1091 Hd. COMPUTER AVE - TOP 709 Steers: Medium & Large Frame Hd. 5-300 & Down.........164.00-237.00 28-300-400 lbs..................186.00-200.00 63-400-500 lbs................172.00-191.00 178-500-600 lbs................165.00-183.00 91-600-700 lbs.................142.00-165.50 321-700-800 lbs................149.00-154.75 18-800-900 lbs.................125.00-141.50 289 Heifers: Medium & Large Frame Hd.
4-300 & Down..............163.00-218.00 32-300-400 lbs.................155.00-165.00 82-400-500 lbs.................153.00-160.00 94-500-600 lbs...............142.00-150.00 59-600-700 lbs.................137.00-143.50 10-700-800 lbs.................115.00-126.50 8 Bred Cows: Better Cows: 1040.001185.00; Small,Old Thin: 700.00-900.00 13 Pairs: 1245.00-1550.00 46 Slaughter Cows: High Dressing: 90.00-98.50; Bulk: 80.00-90.00; Low: 73.00-78.00; Thin: 60.00 & Down 13 Slaughter Bulls: 97.00-107.00 All Slaughter Steers & Heifers sold on Monday at 10 a.m. Receipts: 19 Hd. 14 Steers: Top: 119.25; Mixed Select: 116.00-119.25 5 Heifers: Top: 117.50; Mixed Select: 117.50
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
PARIS MERCURY Mark Twain 4-H Club News
by Club Reporter Brandon Williams
The Mark Twain 4-H Club met on Sunday, July 12, at the Presbyterian Church, in Florida. There were 18 members, 13 leaders, and 9 others present. President John DeOrnellis called the meeting to order. Roll call was answered by “Where would you like to travel in the United States?” Pledges were led by Gracie Webb and Kendall Mason. Secretary Makenzie Fox read minutes of the last meeting. Makayla Fox made a motion to approve the minutes with a second by Ryan Breid. Betsy Embree gave the Treasure’s Report. The current balance is $2427.72. All members present reported on their projects. Old Business - None New Business - The club went over Fair items and exhibits tags. Mark Twain is to check in exhibits on Tuesday, July 16,. from 6:30-7:30 p.m., at the exhibit hall and ham check in at the Agriculture building from 5:30-8:30 p.m. The Sale is Friday, July 19, at 7 p.m. All Livestock must be in place by 4:30 p.m. Members must be checked in at the sale trailer by 5:30 p.m. Kendall Mason made a motion to donate our club ham money to Jacquie’s Barn Fund earmarked for the engineer with a second from Makayla Fox. Mark Twain is in charge of Exhibit Hall on Thursday, July 18, from 4-7 p.m., and the Food stand on July 19, from 12 p.m., to close. A sign up list was passed around to all members. All clubs are asked to bring a Fun game to the fair on Saturday July 20, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Makenzie Fox made a motion to have the Fish out of Water and Water Ping Pong game with a second from Dawson Bross. The August pool party is set for Aug. 4. Britany Williams made a motion to have the pool party at the Paris Pool from 4-7 p.m., on Aug. 4, with a second from Dawson Bross. A sign up sheet was passed around for items to bring Dates to remember: Project leader forms are due Aug. 4. End of year books are due Sept. 16, by 4:30 p.m. A Health Tip was given by Alex Green to “Stay out of Poison Ivy.” A Safety Tip was given by Bobby Higgins to “Don’t drink and drive.” Next meeting: Aug. 4, from 4-7 p.m.
Monroe County becoming Work Ready u See “MAEDC JUMP” on page A and master innovative technologies jobs of the future will require. Each designated community must gather local support and commitment and apply for the Work Ready Community designation. Developed by ACT, which is known for its college admission tests and workforce training programs, the designation is conferred by the Missouri Workforce Investment Board (MoWIB) and is based on criteria
established by the Missouri Economic Research and Information Center (MERIC) and ACT. Other states participating in the program include Michigan North Carolina, Oregon, South Carolina, Virginia, Utah and Wyoming. “We were able to construct a partnership in Monroe County of education, local government, business, and economic development to move this program forward,” said
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4A Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Madison 4-H Club sponsors 5K for Jacquie’s Barn
Over 50 runners and walkers showed up for the Second Madison 4-H sponsored 5K to help raise funds for Jacquie’s Barn. APPEAL PHOTO
The Madison 4-H Club sponsored their second consecutive 5K run/walk to help raise funds for Jacquie’s Barn, a tribute to their gone but never forgotten adult leader. The race/walk was held during the last day of the 2013 Monroe County Fair, beginning and ending at the 4-H Building. The tribute to their former YPA leader is to help
raise the funds to build a show barn, in her honor, which was one of her last requests. Race results: Adult Male Walking 1st place, Dustin Wasson, of Perry; 2nd place, Dale Ransdell, Holliday; 3rd place, Nigel Morton, St. Louis; 4th Brandon Graupman, Mexico; 5th Scott Willingham, Paris. Adult Female Walking 1st place, Sandy Shoemate, 2nd place, Courtney Hendren, Madison; 3rd place, Erin Smith, Perry; 4th place, Nancy Ransdell, Holliday; 5th place, Hannah Mitchell, Paris. Youth Female Walking 1st place, Tori Yancey,
Perry; 2nd place, Carlee Long, Paris; 3rd place, Miranda Breid, Madison. Adult Male Running 1st place, Kyle Eckler, Paris; 2nd place, Thomas Wormington, Paris; 3rd place, Grady Franklin, Perry; 4th place, Eric Wilkerson, Holliday; 5th place, Mario Andrade, Madison. Adult Female Running 1st place, Beth Keller, Monroe City, 2nd place, Amy Hodges, Perry; 3rd place, Hannah Fielder, Alexandria, Va., 4th place, Anna Gill, Perry; 5th place, Elizabeth Yancey, Perry. Youth Male Running First place, Jonathan Kinyon, Madison.
the heat can affect the surface of roadways. “The heat can cause pavement blow-ups,” said Beth Wright, MoDOT’s maintenance engineer.
“These occur when the roadway surface expands at a crack or joint where moisture has seeped in. The crack weakens the pavement and the heat causes the pavement to buckle and warp.” MoDOT crews are monitoring state routes for these blow-ups and will make repairs as soon as they occur. Wright asked motorists who come across a blow-up to report the problem so crews can make necessary repairs. Motorists can call MoDOT’s toll-free customer service center at 1-888-ASK-MODOT (888-275-6636) to report pavement blow-ups.
MoDOT warns drivers to watch for pavement blow-ups
As temperatures reach well above 90 degrees across the state, the Missouri Department of Transportation advises motorists to be aware that
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(Top) The 5K winners pose for a post run/walk picture after their grueling hill run/walk. (Bottom) The race - walk was sponsored by the Madison 4-H including, left to right, Courtney Hendren, Lindsey Hendren, Fair Queen Kayla Popkes and Maddison Breid. APPEAL PHOTOS
Evans Club hears about Wheelan European trip
Five members and two guests Danielle Whelan and Sidney Whelan met at the home of Mary Fran Shumard. Devotion was read from the upper room by Mary Fran, Psalms 9612. Treasurer Nancy Crain gave balance and expenditures and was approved as read. Secretary Sandy
Carter gave minutes and was also approved as stated. Roll call was somewhere you would like to travel. Members would travel to Australia, Canada, Switzerland, Ireland and Hawaii. The program was given by Danielle Whelan on her band trip to Europe and showed slides. The
program was very informational and all enjoyed. Recognition night was discussed and tabled till next meeting. August will be their trip to Perry to antique shop on August 15. Nancy Crain won the hostess gift. Meeting adjourned to enjoy delicious refreshment and visiting.
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Phil Johnson joins Alliant Bank Board of Directors June 20 With roots deep in Monroe County, Phil Johnson, of Kansas City joined the Alliant Bank Board of Directors June 20. Johnson, a partner at Lathrop and Gage, LLP in Kansas City specializes in trusts, estates, tax and general law. Ed Thomas, Monroe County Regional President extends welcome to Johnson and expects his working financial familiarity to increase customer service at Alliant Bank branches. “Johnson will be a great addition to our board,” Thomas said. “We look forward to working with him. His knowledge and insight will better help our customers.” Johnson was born in
Alliant Bank welcomed aboard their newest board member Phil Johnson in June. Left to right, President and CEO Pete Detweiler, Phil Johnson, former Chairman of the Board Bobbi Light, Monroe County Regional President Ed Thomas and former Board of Directors member Dale VanHuss. SUBMITTED PHOTO
Baton Rouge, La. but grew up in Springfield, Mo. and graduated from Kickapoo High School in 1989. Johnson attended
SENIOR CENTER NEWS WEEKLY MENU
Monday, July 29--Friday, August 2 Lunch Served Monday-Friday -11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Monday - Catfish, Fried Potatoes, Sliced Tomatoes, Watermelon, Cornbeard Tuesday - Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Cauliflower & Cheese, Fruit Salad, Wheat Bread Wednesday - Lemon Baked Tilapia, Baked Potato, Spinach Salad, Mandarin Orange Cake, Wheat Bread Thursday - Pork Roast, Parslied Potatoes, Creamed Peas, Strawberry Shortcake, Wheat Bread Friday - Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Green Bean Casserole, Pineapple Pie, Wheat Biscuit
Hand & Foot • Bingo
•The Hand & Foot Club met on Thursday, July 18, at the Paris Senior Center with 16 members participating. Drawing for the meal tickets was held and the winners were Gail Oliver and Mary Hayhurst. •Bingo was held on Monday, July 22, with 9 people participating. The winners of a meal ticket were Sarah Dawson and Betty Weaver •Call us for all your catering needs. •Anything from Fried Chicken with all the sides to your favorite desserts.
the University of Missouri, where he played starting quarterback for the Tigers for two years. He graduated from Mizzou in 1994 and played football in the Canadian Football League. After his brief stint in the league he attended law school at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y. After graduating from Cornell Law School in 1999 Johnson joined the Kansas City Law Firm of Lathrop and Gage, LLP. Johnson has origins in Monroe County. His paternal grandfather, Russell Johnson, was a shareholder and director of the Paris Savings Bank, and also owned and operated a farm in southern Monroe County that has been recognized as a Missouri Century Farm. Johnson’s paternal grandmother, Mary Callis Johnson, owned a farm located in northern Monroe County that too has been recognized as a Missouri Century Farm. Johnson’s maternal grandfather Gift Willier owned and operated another farm located in southern Monroe County. His parents, Bruce Johnson and Sarah Willier Johnson, grew up on the family farms less than five
miles apart. Both of Johnson’s parents were educators, and during the summers the family lived on the Russell Johnson farm, where he enjoyed working and playing on the farms, playing baseball in the local Khoury leagues, and visiting grandparents, aunts, uncles and cousins who lived in or near Paris. Since before the Civil War, Johnson’s family has owned some of the farms, which are still in the family. Johnson enjoys spending time every year on the farms in Monroe County, in particular to hunt and fish. Alliant Bank has served the Monroe County community since 1888 with its first branch originally in Madison, Mo. and has expanded to branches located in Monroe City, Boonville, Kirksville, Blackwater and Pilot Grove. Each branch obliges its community as a full service bank. Alliant Bank looks forward to helping each customer reach their dreams through their vision: “Alliant Bank strongly believes we are partners with our communities. Helping those in our communities pursue their dreams is what we are all about.”
SENIOR NEWS Protect Your Car fromBySun and Heat Nancy Baca, State Farm® Agent
The sun and heat can be very damaging to a car. During testing conducted at the State Farm Vehicle Research Facility, interior air temperatures have been recorded well in excess of 145 °F and vehicle interior surface temperatures on areas exposed to direct sunlight in excess of 195 °F. But it’s not just the dashboard and seats that you need to look out for, a car’s finish and engine are also at risk. So whether you live in a warm climate yearround or just need protection during the summer months, it’s always best to be safe and prepared. Protecting Your Interior - Park in the shade. It is the easiest form of protection. By avoiding direct sunlight, you’ll help keep your dash from drying and cracking. If it is safe to do so, crack the windows to help lower the interior temperature and equalize the air pressure. - Use a windshield sun protector. It’s a great way to keep your car cool and prevent sun damage. They may look a little cumbersome at first, but they are really quite easy to use. Wipe dash with a microfiber cloth. Dust and dirt can cause tiny scratches that can become worse over time. -Wipe down the dash frequently to remove all particles. A low-gloss detailing product will also protect it and reduce glare. -Install seat covers. They not only protect leather and fabric seats, but they also help keep them cool. - Protect leather seats with a conditioner. The sun and heat can really do a number on them. To help avoid cracks or tears, keep seats clean and apply leather conditioner often. Tips for the Exterior -Wash and dry often. Sun and heat can fade and crack the paint. Frequent washing and hand drying help remove dirt and dust particles that can cause micro scratches and dull your car’s finish. -Wax your car. A layer of wax between your car’s finish and the sun’s ultraviolet rays is a great way to help protect it. How often a car needs a wax job varies, but it is best to do it on a regular basis. - Check tire pressure. Hot pavement and under inflated tires can be a dangerous combination and may lead to a blowout. Even good tires can lose about one pound of air pressure a month, so it’s really important to check often when it’s hot. Make sure you follow your vehicle’s manufacturer recommended tire pressure. Under the Hood - Cooling system. In order to help protect your engine from overheating, make sure it is in good working order. Have the belts checked and antifreeze/ coolant drained, then replaced on a regular basis as recommended by your vehicle’s manufacturer. -The rest of the fluids. The possibility of overheating greatly increases when fluid levels are below recommended levels. Regularly check motor oil, transmission fluid, power steering fluid, and brake fluid. If any need to be topped off, check your owner’s manual about the types of fluids recommended. - Battery. High temperatures and high accessory loads (use of the vehicles air conditioning) can cause it to wear out and fail quicker. Have the vehicle’s battery and complete charging system checked regularly by a professional mechanic to make sure it’s functioning properly. - Air conditioning. Staying cool not only keeps you comfortable, but can also help you stay alert when driving. If your car’s interior temperature isn’t cool enough, the refrigerant charge level in the air conditioning system may be low or there may be a more serious problem. Have it checked by a professional. Be sure to stay cool and safe no matter how hot it gets. A little preventative maintenance and simple upkeep can keep you on the road and out of your mechanic’s garage.
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201 Fairground Road • Shelbina, Mo. 573-588-4188
209 N. Main St., Paris, MO 65275
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Contact your local agents Verle Hugenot & Loretta Willingham! VERLE HUGENOT 660-676-4620 Broker Associate LORETTA WILLINGHAM 660-651-6647 Broker Associate DARREN ADAMS 573-819-1518 Broker/Owner
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6A Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
The congregation of Holliday Christian Church gathered for worship on Sunday, July 21, as Sally Blakemore played the piano prelude. Guest minister, Lorenzo Scott, was welcomed along with his wife, Jo, and sons, Gideon and Levi. The Lesters will perform at Madison Christian Church at 6:30 p. m., on July 28, as a part of the church’s 175th anniversary celebration. The wedding of Loretta Willingham and Jerry Koch will be held at the Holliday Church on Saturday, Aug. 3, at 4 p.m., with reception following at 15 Diner, at Paris. The church will host a breakfast for Holliday School personnel on Monday, Aug. 26. Happy birthday was sung for five members of Lorenzo and Jo Scott’s family who all celebrate in July. The congregation stood to sing the opening hymn, “Stand Up, Stand Up for Jesus”; pastoral prayer and “Gloria Patri” followed. Prayer concerns were expressed for: Beverly Wandrey, Richard DeOrnellas and Larry DeOrnellas and to David Holmes who is traveling to a balloon event. Sympathy was expressed to former pastor Art Mott and his family upon the loss of Art’s son and to the family of Lillian Sullins. Lorenzo shared the joy of having the opportunity to reunite with family members who he had not seen for several years. “Blessed Assurance” was the prayer hymn sung; moments of meditation followed as the final
verse was played. Prayer and unison recital of the Lord’s Prayer followed. The communion hymn chosen was “We Give Thee but Thine Own”. Serving at the Lord’s Table as elders, Gary Wilson and Phil Blakemore, and as deacons, Gerald Roberts and Guy Callison. After sharing of communion and collection of offerings, an offertory prayer and the doxology closed the communion service. The morning message was based on scripture from Chapter 12 of 1st Corinthians and was entitled “The Want of a Nail”. The nail signifies how such a small thing may seem insignificant in the kingdom of God, but how each of us, like the nail, has a purpose no matter how small, to serve in that kingdom. “Draw Me Nearer” was the hymn of invitation and dedication. A closing prayer and singing of “The Spirit Song” ended morning worship. Members gathered to share fellowship and refreshments in the church basement. Jane Akers read “Our Help Comes from God” from the book, “365 Things God Wants us to Know.” Billy Graham’s address to a group on the occasion of his 92nd birthday was shared by Diane Wilson. Jim McMorris then led the group in prayer and in study from the book, “Sparkling Gems” – “The Judas Kiss”. All are welcome to attend services each Sunday at the church with worship beginning at 9:30 a.m., followed by Bible Study at 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Kenny’s message today was titled, “Be Humble in Love.” Scripture was taken from Romans 12: 9-21. We must all protect unity of the body. Encourage us to strive to strengthen the unity and humble who we are in Christ. In order to keep our body strong, we need to love and encourage each other. We are to treat each other with honor and respect and forgiveness must take place. We must listen to God let Him lead and follow that lead. We need to always remember that we are all a work in progress. Prayers for family of Nicholas Copenhaver, Anna Spires, Rodney Spires, John Flowers, Larry DeOrnellis, Richard DeOrnellis, Gwen McBee, Jack Burch, Dane Kendrick, Trish Redington and the youth group on mission in Canada from Mt. Airy Church, Jill Thomas, Keith Woodhurst, Matt and Sara Watson, Isaiah Olivas, Carolyn Pearson, Noah Holmes, Danny Hilton, Clarinda Da-
vis, Rhonda Graupman, church campers and leaders, those that were baptized last week and traveling mercies for Jim and Janie Hurst. Praises were for Bill Holmes new job and John Flowers making progress. Visiting us today was Pastor Barbara Zastrow, the previous pastor for Santa Fe Christian Church. Salt Saturday meets the last Saturday of the month from 9 a.m. -1 p.m., with lunch and various mission activities as well as a bible study lesson for any youth wanting to be involved. Movie night on the pad is Friday, July 26, at dusk. Popcorn and drinks provided. Admission is one snack item per family. Bring your lawn chairs and blankets. Bible study is every Wednesday night, carry in meal at 6 p.m., and study at 6:30 p.m., including two youth classes, kindergarten through 6th grade and 7th through 12th grade. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m., and worship service at 10:30 a.m.
The Madison Grace United Methodist Church held worship Sunday, July 21, 2013. Pastor Bonnie Sudsberry gave the message, “Listen to Jesus” with Luke 10: 38-42 as the scripture. She also gave the Little Sermon, “Hospitality.” Sunday, July 28 is Pocket Change Sunday, Worship at Wildwood Care
Center 1:30 p.m., and Youth Bible Study 4 p.m. Monday, July 29, Adult Bible Study is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 7, Administrative Council will meet at 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 11, Fellowship Dinner will be at 11:45 a.m. The Festival of Sharing books are here to use in making up kits for mission.
During services on Sunday, July 21, Mitch Ensor and Steve Ensor led the music. Chuck Brazeale gave the invocation. Wesley Hammond gave the welcome and ministry opportunities. Church Youth Camp is currently in session until 11 a.m., on Wednesday and children’s camp begins at 4 p.m., on July 24. Coupon ministry is ongoing; Summer lunch program workdays are Friday, 9:30 a.m. and Sunday, 4 p.m. Other announcements: (all events p.m. unless otherwise designated) Marriage of Amanda Nicole Johannaber to Jensyl Angell, Saturday, Aug. 10, 4:00, First Baptist church, 101 South Collier, Centralia, Mo.; The Reveal Tour, Chris Day and special guest, Carl Christiansen, Sunday, Aug. 11, 6:30– cost is free will donation. Jimmy Stewart gave the children’s sermon. He told them that God made the world. He asked, “Did he make us all alike?” He showed sunflowers that were different sizes. He showed them tiny seeds. God provided the rain and sun to make them grow after he planted them. He also showed them different sizes of cucumbers. God created all the people in the world but they are not the same size nor do they look alike nor do they all speak the same language. God loves
each of us and wants to do something special in each of our lives. Steve Ensor gave the call to worship from Philippians 3:10-14 and for the personal worship moment he sang, “I Give You My Heart”. The choir sang, “Shout to the Lord”, directed by Cheryl Gholson. Reverend Wesley Hammond’s sermon was from Matthew 9:27-31, entitled “According to your Faith”. There is a connection between God and our activity. Things happen because of our faith. In Matthew 9, crowds followed Jesus to see his miracles. In Matthew 9:27, the scripture teaches that two blind men followed Jesus and called out to him, “Have Mercy on Us, Son of David”. In verse 8, Jesus asks “Do you believe that I am able to do this”. They replied, “Yes Lord”. He touched them and healed them saying, “According to Your Faith will it be done.” Miracles should bring honor and praise to God. God’s activity in our life is our affirmation of the faith we already have. We should not have a calamity faith or a casual faith but we should possess a faith that is complete. A complete faith believes in God no matter what happens. Our faith must emphasize who God is and not what he has done.
The First Christian Church held worship on Sunday, July 21, with Pastor Donna Scott officiating. The congregation was pleased to welcome her back from the General Assembly. Her morning message, “A Tale of Two Sisters,” was a drama about Mary and Martha and was based on Luke 10:38-41. Nadine McKinney served as the Worship Leader, Mary Beth Mitchell served as the Song Leader, and Mary Jo Wilson served as the Organist. Other participants were: Elders Mary Beth Mitchell and Donald Johnson; Diaconate Tom Threlkeld, Roseann Raines, Nadine and Bill McKinney; and Acolytes Katelyn McGinness and Lainie Chandler. Junior Church was held in the Fellowship Hall during the service by Leader Anita Ness. Announcements are: Thursday, July 25 - Monroe Manor 10 a.m., and Wednesday, July 31 -
Quarterly Elders’ Meeting 7:30 p.m. Those celebrating a birthday this week are: Dorothy White, Laine Forrest, and Roseann Raines. The July Elder’s Helping Hands are Howard and Peggy Warren. The church may be contacted at (660) 327-4440 or fc418@centur ytel.net. Pastor Donna Scott may be contacted at (660) 3271355 or (573) 933-0593. The church extends the Good News of God’s Love through our worship, education, and service to each other, our family, friends, and community. Adult Sunday School is held at 9:30 a.m., Junior Church at 10:30 a.m., and worship at 10:45 a.m. Everyone is welcome. The thought for the week is: It’s not about balancing between the choices in life, it’s that nothing should interfere with our love for Christ.
Services were held at Madison Christian Church on Sunday, July 21, with 39 members and guests in attendance. We were happy to have Lorenzo Scott with us to fill the pulpit. Mr. Scott led Greetings and Announcements. Prayer requests were shared for the family of Lillian Sullins, Leland and Judi Kramer, and the family of Bonnie Frisbee, before Mr. Scott led the morning prayer. The Adult Choir joined Mr. Scott to sing “Because He Lives”. Communion was shared and tithes were offered. Mr. Scott delivered the morning message from 1 Corinthians 12, “You Have An Impact and You Can Use It”. All were invited to Christian Discipleship. Announcements: Youth group meets on Sunday evenings at 6:30
p.m. The youth group is interested in doing service work for members of the community. Contact Hunter Salmons to make arrangements. The Lesters will be in concert at 6:30 p.m., on July 28. We will dedicate the new lift and present the new birthday quilt on Sunday, Aug. 4. Sunday, Sept. 15, final birthday celebration. Larry Allen Thomas, our Timothy, will be the guest speaker. September 28, annual soup supper and country store. Coffee mugs and commemorative plates are available for sale. Serving next Sunday: Danny Stith and Judy Harmon, Elders; Karla Salmons, Taylor Salmons, Gay Thomas, and Jason Thomas, Diaconate. Susan Purdy, communion preparer. All are welcome to attend Sunday services.
“Indeed heaven and the highest heavens belong to the LORD your God, also the earth with all that is in it.” – Deuteronomy 10:14 Greetings from FaithWalk Ministries – Bishop Harold G. Long, Pastor Morning worship service began at 10:30am “Write The Vision” – sung by FaithWalk Choir Opening Prayer led by Elder Helen Fugate Scripture read by Minister Debra Adams-Isaiah 43:1-4 “I Fell Your Spirit” – sung by FaithWalk Choir Offering (Seed Planting) was directed by Minister Kelly Ballenger. Our Vision and Mission Statements were read in unison, declaring that FaithWalk Ministry’s constant goal is the work of, “Building and Sustaining Strong Communities by Breaking the Cycle of Addictive Failures.” “Awesome God” – sung by FaithWalk Choir Bishop Long’s message was entitled, “The Ultimate of the Ultimatum of Life” Amos 5:4-5, 14, 19 You must have no other gods before God! You must seek God in order to live. When you run from God, you run into lies and confusion without support. Psalm 14:1-7 A fool says there is no God…..no ultimatum. You have to understand that you must seek God. “Ultima”(root word) – smallest conceivable/understandable expression “Ultimate” – the extreme utmost expression “Ultimatum” – final demand that forces a direct action The Ultimate of the Ultimatum of Life: The extreme utmost expression of the final demand that forces a direct action and the devil can’t change it! Only God can do this, out of His extreme utmost power! God’s omnipresence is His extreme utmost expression(EmmanuelGod with us) Psalm 139:1-12 God is the ultimatum, because of Jesus Christ-who is the ulti
ristian Church h C i l le
The Granville Church outdoor worship, picnic and kickball game were attended by 58 people Sunday, July 21, at the home of Charles Ensor. Attendees sat on lawn chairs under tents and enjoyed the cool temperatures. Thanks to Mr. Ensor and all who helped make this a great experience. Vacation Bible School is schedule for Saturday night, Aug. 16 and Sunday, Aug. 17 during the worship hour. The theme is Hay Day! Volunteers are needed. Call Pastor Fran (573) 819-2954 if your family would like a CD of the Bible School music ahead of the VBS.
mate! …Time was offered at the altar for prayer and salvation… Sunday Night Service “I Will Bless Thee O Lord”-sung be FaithWalk Choir Opening Prayer & Scripture-Elder Maurice Berry “Lord I Lift Your Name On High”-sung by FaithWalk Choir “Tell Him Yes/The Presence of the Lord-sung by Bishop and FaithWalk Choir Bishop Long’s message was entitled, “Knowing Who You Are In Christ” It’s important to know who you are and what you have in Christ Jesus. II Corinthians 5:12-21 When you are Christ, the old way of thinking/ living is gone. A new way of thinking/ living has begun-vs. 17. “Reconciled” – to be brought back. We represent the Kingdom of God through our lifestyle and testimony. Our goal is to NEVER hear God say that we are responsible for someone else not choosing Him! I Corinthians 15:39-57 Verse 48 references II Cor. 5:17 Terrestrial-ear thly ; Celestial-heavenly; Corruptible-earthly; Incorruptible-heavenly We already have victory through Jesus-continuously think on this and thank God-verse 57. Announcement: FaithWalk Appreciation committee will sell dinners, Saturday, August 3, 2013, on Bulldog’s lot, across from Hickman IGA starting at 10AM. Dinners include: pork steak, brats, hot dogs, and hamburgers. Proceeds will go toward our 2013 Appreciation for Bishop & First Lady Long. Thank you in advance for your support (monetary donations are accepted). Everyone is welcome to come and worship with us: Tuesday at 7 p.m., Wednesday, - Men and Women Support groups at 6 p.m., Thursday at 7 p.m., and Sunday at 10:30 a.m., and 7 p.m. God bless you!
Visit us online at thelesters.com
Pastor Fran Schnarre
We are still seeking names of soldiers in the combat zones in order to send them a care package. Contact Brenda Coffman with names. We invite you to join in our projects as we serve our community. We also invite you to spend an hour with God and people in prayer and praise with the Granville Church the first, third and fifth Sundays at 11 a.m. (Aug. 4 and 18, Sept. 1, 15 and 29). Sunday School is at 10 a.m., every Sunday for all ages and is followed by communion on the Sundays when there is no worship service.
Sunday, July 28 6:30 p.m. MADISON CHRISTIAN CHURCH
200 N. Broadway Madison, Mo.
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Nick Bird, 14, is with his heifer Geraldine at the 2013 Monroe County Fair. Nick won the Hillard Fitting Award with Geraldine. Nick is the son of Ernie and Tina bird of Madison. Nick is a 4- H and FFA member of Madison. SUBMITTED PHOTO
Along Life’s Highways and Byways
The Sunday, July 21 worship hour of the Perry Christian Church began with singing “Praise Him, Praise Him”. Pastor David Todd gave the Welcome and Call To Worship. Ecumenical Vacation Bible School will begin 6:p.m., tonight at the Baptist Church. The closing program will be on Thursday at 7 p.m. “My Jesus, My Jesus” and the prayer hymn “Just A Closer Walk With Thee” was sung with “Lord, Listen to Your Children Praying in response. Prayers were given for a great inspirational experience at Bible School with the children. Those with health concerns and surgeries are David Evans, Ruth Seelow, Frankie Ross and for Joyce Winfree, who is now at Beth Haven, in Hannibal. “Burdens Are Lifted at Calvary” was sung after the invitation to share in the Lord’s Supper. Prayers were offered by
Elders Greg Harrison and Arlen Provancha. Warren Hetrick, Jim Gay, David and Wyatt Lewellen served as deacons. Arlen sang the special music “There’s Something About That Name”. Alisha Eisele used cell phones in explaining the detraction that we can have and how important it is to listen to Jesus with our whole heart. Luke 10:38-42 was read by Jesse Todd about Mary and Martha. The pastor’s sermon was on “Two Sisters Fighting For Attention”. Mary with attentive faith and Martha with good works, illustrates the individuals focus of devotion. It is important to pick up our bibles, read and reflect on God’s word and how it pertains to our lives. The invitation hymn “Let Jesus Come Into Your Heart” preceded the benediction, closing with “Lord, Dismiss Us With Your Blessing”
The services at South Fork Presbyterian Church on Sunday, July 21, began with Debbie Carey playing “Tell It To Jesus” on the piano followed by all singing “He Keeps Me Singing”, “Redeemed”, “At Calvary” and “Standing on the Promises”. Pastor John Grimmett led the Responsive Reading from Psalms 30 and 118. Prayer was held for Donnie Arment; Maria; Brian Carey; Danny Hilton; visitors Maddison, Cindy and Mark; travelers; and all said the Lord’s Prayer with Debbie singing “10,000 Reasons”. The message “The Power To Be Positive” was based on scripture from 1 Thessalonians 5:16-18 as Paul writes to the Thessalonians, Jesus is Alive! HE is coming back! HE will come down from heaven and those who have faith will join Him in heaven... It is hard sometimes to stay positive in today’s world. You know there is a heaven - you are not alone - use your church family in time of need. Go to Jesus for comfort of joy and peace... Jesus knows all of your troubles. As you awake kneel down and thank God for the good things...surrender all and imagine that God is walking with you... Read your bible when you are feeling down, God is your refuge
and your strength...Help others who need help... Hold fast to your belief in eternal life. Faith overcomes the world! Faith Hope - Love Kaylee Beckham led the offertory and all sang the “Doxology”. Debbie played “Standing on the Promises” as all retired in fellowship. Come join every Sunday at 9 a.m. to hear the word of the Lord. Rejoice always, pray constantly, and give thanks in all circumstances for this is the will of God in Christ Jesus for you 1 Thessalonians 16-19
by jere el
As you travel along Life’s Highways and Byways there is one road Highway 154 that leads you to the little berg of Perry, where there is always something of interest to do. Perry is located only eight miles from Mark Twain Lake and Clarence Cannon Dam. So if you are looking for something to do check out these events... Pack the Bus...Bring in school supplies or nonperishable food items to the Perry Medical Clinic from now until July 31 and help Pack the Bus for your local PCA and Center schools and the Perry Food Bank. For more info contact Vickie Rouse at 573-565-2213 days or 565-3521 evenings. Youth Night at Brush Arbor Church located on Rt. J north of Perry on Sat., July 27, 6-8 p.m. Join in for a fun night of worship, food and fun. Freewill donations will be given to the Ely Joiner family. Bring lawn chairs. For info call Sam at 573-8224632 or Brian at 573-822-4879. On Saturday, July 27, wear your Life Jacket and get a smore! This event will take place at the M.W. Boudreaux Memorial Visitors Center at the Clarence Cannon Dam from 6:30 - 8 p.m., S’Mores for Life Jackets program. Remember to Recycle! The Perry Christian Academy Recycling Program is collecting plastic, paper, aluminum and cardboard. You may drop off your items at the recycling trailers located at Hickman’s IGA or the Perry Christian Academy. Keep Perry Clean... Be sure to attend the church of your choice this week... If you have something of interest you would like to share for next weeks issue, be sure to call 573473-7644 or stop by Garden of angels at 502 Main Street with your info. Have a great week...
On Sunday, July 21, 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: Remember to pray for the youth trip to Canada, they will return on July 29. The Mountain Aires will play at Clarence on July 22, at 7 p.m. The church will help serve breakfast at children’s camp on Friday and Saturday. This week’s message was titled ‘The Christian’s Love’ and came from John 6:27-31. To become like Jesus one must hear the words Jesus has to say to us. Hearing is more than vocal recognition of words. One must take Jesus’ words, accept them and live them. This must happen for believers to love like Christ. Loving enemies is a hard thing to do. Christian love is committed to the highest good to those we love. This is how Jesus loves. This is a choice one must make and this choice comes from a proper attitude. The attitude is one of doing good for others. This is how God treats those who hate Him every day. How could believers do anything less? Doing good to those who hate you is not avoiding them or ignoring them. Doing them good is displaying Christian love is the midst of their hatred. To do this, believers must interact with them. As much cursing that goes on today Christians have much to bless. Can you be gracious when someone verbally attacks you? Jesus did. Jesus did not have a selfish attitude
that demanded others pay for their mistakes against Him. Should we do any less? We are to pray for them. They need the truth of God and His intervention in their lives. Prayer moves the hand of God. Turning the other cheek does not make a Christian a doormat for abuse. Jesus is confronting our selfish nature and our pride. Jesus did not make you pay for your offenses, in fact He forgave you. How about having the attitude to forgive others like Jesus? These actions are starting to show the love of Christ. The same is for someone taking your clothes. Jesus does not want you to go around naked. But someone taking your coat is a small thing in life. Same thing if someone takes your stuff. Is it more important to have ‘stuff ’ than to love like Jesus? Seems many Christians think so today. Cannot take stuff to heaven with you. Love like Jesus and you will have rewards in heaven. This is because you are living the ‘Golden Rule.’ This is no more than treating other the way you want to be treated. Every Christian is to be tender to the young, compassionate to the aged, sympathetic to the young, and tolerant with the weak and wrong. At some time in your life you will be all of these. Even if you are right and someone else is wrong, how would you desire to be treated if you were wrong? Romans 12:18 tells us, “If it is possible, as much as lieth in you, live peaceably with all men.” Hear the words of Jesus and it will be possible.
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107 N. Vine Monroe City, MO
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
COURT NEWS Monroe County Circuit Court News Monroe County Health Department August Schedule
Collection Center Jefferson City, Missouri June 27 – July 17 Erle L. Bennett, Centralia; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Garrett C. Berquist, Naperville, IL; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Edward Nordean Blegen, Warsaw; - Failure to stop at railroad track; -$30.50 Roger Allen Blick, Wentzville; -Failure to signal when stopping/turning; -$30.50 Arnold Dale Brummet, Hunnewell; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Michelle Elizabeth Ensor, Holliday; -Failure to wear seatbelt; -$10.00 Bryan C. Erwin, Bureau, IL; -Pursuing/taking/ killed/possessed or disposed of wildlife illegally; -$124.50 Caroline Elizabeth Fleisher, Saint Louis; -Littering; -$79.50 Hannah Rose Gottman, Palmyra; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.); -$55.50 Sarah Abigail Grimmett, Perry; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 16-19 m.p.h.); - $80.50 Michelle M. Kator, Prospect Heights, IL; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 16-19 m.p.h.); -$80.50
Sandra K. Keene, Dodge City, KS; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Richard Herman Lawler, Monroe City; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.); -$55.50 Ronald Lee Maggard, Vandalia; -Failure to register motor vehicle; -$30.50 John Henry Martin, Sedalia; -Failure to register motor vehicle; -$30.50 Kahler Lee Mitchell, Holliday; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 16-19 m.p.h.); -$80.50 Jason Richard Morton, Holland, MI; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.); -$55.50 Bridget Brianna Muehring, Quincy, IL; -Failed to display plates on a motor vehicle; -$30.50 Luke Andrew Powell, Palmyra; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.); -$55.50 Jessie Ann Putnam, Holliday; -Failure to wear seatbelt; -$10.00 Michael K. Puttin, Batavia, IL; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Tyler Elton Rindom, Moberly; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50, Failure to wear seatbelt; $10.00 Marshal Denea Shamblin, Independence; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 1115 m.p.h.); -$55.50
Debra A. Thompson, Rushville, IL; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Darrell Andrew Tuner, Moberly; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50, Failure to wear seatbelt; -$10.00 James Glen Varvardo, Columbia; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Nicholas Ray Burchett, Mexico; -Failed to properly affix/fasten to or maintain motor vehicle/trailer plates; - $30.50 William P. Campbell, Pauls Valley, OK;-Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); $30.50 Jimmie D. Evans, Monroe City; -Pursuing/taking/ killed/possessed or disposed of wildlife illegally;
-$249.50 Benjamin Randal Hope, Columbia; -Failure to register motor vehicle; -$30.50 Patrick Daniel Hyde, Hannibal; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Travis Allen Kinkade, Columbia; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 11-15 m.p.h.); -$55.50 Robyn Olivia North, Paris; - Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Ryan Charles Plattner, Maywood; -Speeding (Exceeded limit by 6-10 m.p.h.); -$30.50 Jonathan Travis Pugh, Monroe City; -Failure to wear seatbelt; -$10.00 Thomas W. Shaffer, Pacific; -Failure to wear seatbelt; -$10.00
Monroe County June Land Transfers Porter, Bradley A. & Robinson, Arthur J. & Kathy G. Cannady, Teresa Lynn to Fishback, Jeffrey Schnerre, Jessica to Turpin, Kelli J. Doolin, Christine to Sprague, Mary Jeanne Alliant Bank to Doolin, Christine Treat, Michael D. & Mary to Treat, Mary Langerud, Albert J. to Kinder, Hazel Ranee & Stephen Nathaniel Williams, Suzanne Terrell-Successor Trustee to Jones, Dorothy Copeland Revocable Trust Agreement Estate of Nancy Elaine Stone to Dowling, Ray G. & Linda R. South & Associates, P.C. to JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Assn. Charlton, James to Krager, Jerry D. & Sharon K. Wehde, Richard C. & Sara J. to Wehde, Richard & Sara Revocable Trust Martin, Leigh, Lewis & Fritzlen, PC-Successor Trustees to Federal National Mortgage Assn. Ratley, Debra L. & John to Murray, Christopher Levings, Harriet Murline (Smith) to Freels, James McClintock, Gerald E.
& Ann M. to Cedarholm, Annette Y. etal. Wilcox, John M. to Public Wehde, Richard C. & Sara J. to Wehde, Richard Charles Revocable Trust Thrasher, Dwayne C. & Carrie C. to Bush, Franklin D. & Linda R. Thrasher, Kathy J. to Bush, Franklin D. & Linda R. Thrasher, Connie M. etal. Co-Personal Rep. to Bush, Franklin D. & Linda R. Bank of America, N.A. to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development Woods, Lowell C. & Mary Joe to Thomas, Jason D. & Sarah A. Moutray, Martin Dale & Connie to Moutray, Michael Dale Siron, Elsie I. to Siron, Stephen L. & Patty Redman, Charles W. &Kimberly Sue to Maher, Teri Mark Twain District Mission & Church Ext. to Equity Trust Company Booth, Valena H. to Hurst, Paula J. etal. Yoho, Colin R. & Norma to Chapman, Jason L. Moore, Jimmie L. & Brenda to Nichols, John & Charee Haskell, Benjamin O. & Sharon L. Trust to Public
Schupp, Thomas F. & Brenda S. to TBS Investments, LLC McNabb, Jessica to Lindaman, Joel D. & Bright, George M. & Cheryl K. Hargis, Mourine S. to Hargis, Mourine S. Revocable Trust Dent, Steven MichaelSuccessor Trustee to Lindaman, Joel D. & Bright, George M. & Cheryl K. Warner, Richard Lee & Patricia L. etal. to Warner, John Leonard & Carolyn Davis, Annie Trustee to Brown, Doris Phillip Harmon, David C. & Ruth L. to Harmon, David C. & Ruth L. Joint Revocable Trust Agreement Krager, Jerry D. & Sharon K. to Rives, James & Marilee June Revocable Trust Dye, Kevin & Stacy Trust to Legacy Land Group, LLC Johnston, Billy S. & Stephanie to Wolfe, Chad & Juanita Johnston, Deborah to Wolfe, Chad & Juanita Love, Deon & Terry to Nolan, Maurice Wheeler, Charles & Misty to H.D.P.C.T.C., LLC H.D.P.C.T.C., LLC to Aulbur, Thomas A. & Michele L. Millsap & Singer, P.C. to Secretary of Veterans Af-
•• DID YOU KNOW? ••
The First Amendment Guarantees???
Since the terrorist’s attack on 9/11 and the Boston Bombing, this year, our individual rights, in the name of National Security, have been compromised. Are there fundamental rights that no government can and should violate? Thomas Jefferson was very critical of the new Constitution because it did not spell out what rights the Federal Government could not abuse. Eight of the 13 states ratified the Constitution because they were assured the Bill of Rights would be added. On Dec. 15, 1791 Virginia became the eleventh state to ratify the 10 amendments, which make up the Bill of Rights and became a part of the U.S. Constitution. The American Revolution was fought because of abusive government. The First Amendment: “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances.” The following are examples of recent actions from our government that appear to be at odds with the First Amendment. You be the judge. In February 2002 The House of Representatives approved a bill that makes it illegal to protest or assemble in protest when certain government officials are nearby; whether or not you know it. July 6, 2013 President Obama signed an executive order allowing the While House to control all private communication in the country. This order could include all telephones, radio, TV, and the Internet. The Health Care Law states that religious organizations will be required to pay for birth control and the morning after pill even if it is against their religious beliefs. Source: The Bill of Rights The Missouri Bar Advisory Committee on Citizenship Education, 1990.
This Did You Know is sponsored by “9-12 We the People of Monroe County”
fairs Lindaman, Joel D. to Aulbur, Thomas A. & Michele L. Hayhurst, John E. & Tammy to April, Lori & Platt, Meredith E. Kitts, Mary to Gremaud, Rodney & Catherine Kitts, Mary to Thomas, Brent H. & Kaitlyn F. etal. Hewgley, Nelson to Hewgley, Nelson & Near, Sandra Sparks, William Henry to Public Sparks, Marvin Henderson-Final Settlement to Sparks, William H. etal. Cunningham, Mary Ann & Jerry to Dickey, Steve J. & Mary D. Sparks, Robert Allan & Gail etal. to Dickey, Steve J. & Mary D. Dickey, Steven J. & Mary D. to Dickey, Steven J. & Mary D. Revocable Trust
• GENERAL “WALK-IN” CLINICS Clinic will include immunizations, blood pressures, and other health services. LOCATIONS: Monroe City Senior Nutrition Center from 10–11 a.m. on Thursdays, August 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29. Monroe County Health Department in Paris from 8–10 a.m. on Mondays, August 5, 12, 19 and 26. Paris Nutrition Center from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. on Wednesday, August 7. • E N V I R O N M E N TA L PUBLIC HEALTH SPECIALIST The Environmental Public Health Specialist is available, by appointment, according to the following weekly schedule: Mondays and Wednesdays from 9 a.m. to Noon. • WOMENS WELLNESS/ FAMILY PLANNING CLINIC Clinic offers women of reproductive age, Cervical and Breast Screenings, STD Testing, and methods of birth control. BY APPOINTMENT ONLY. Clinic will be held Thursday, August 1 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Please call for an appointment. • WIC Pregnant, breastfeeding, postpartum women, and infants and children up to age 5 may qualify. BY
APPOINTMENT ONLY. Please call for an appointment. LOCATIONS: Monroe City Christian Church, 214 Court St., Monroe City, on Tuesday, August 6 and 27. Monroe County Health Department in Paris on Wednesday, August 7 and 21. Monroe County Health Department provides services in the home for the homebound patients. The objective of this program is to enable patients who do not require full-time nursing care to remain in their own homes. Care is given under the direction of a physician. Services include skilled nursing care, personal care, physical therapy, and speech therapy. Medicare, Medicaid, and many other commercial health insurance plans cover services. For information regarding the services provided by the Monroe County Health Department/Home Health Agency, please call 660327-4653 or 660-327-4259. All services are provided on a non-discriminatory basis and in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Health. Thank you for your support!
Benefit Concert for
ELY JOINER Saturday, July 27 • 6 p.m.
Performing by: 1159
(Christian Rock Band) Brush Arbor Baptist Church Donations Accepted: Brush Arbor Baptist Church Rt. J, Center, Mo.
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Terry Gibbs owns a restaurant and sports bar - The Dugout, Sports Lounge, in Monroe City. Terry and his wife Laura
bought the establishment in 2010. The Dugout serves lunch on Tuesday through Saturday from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m., with ever changing
daily specials. One of the highlights of either lunch or dinner is the 10” salad bar with fresh vegetables and other salad necessities. Dinner can consist of either pizza or fried items including tenderloins, french fries, onion rings or cheese sticks to name a few. Dinner is served on Tuesday through Saturday from 5-9 p.m. Starting in September (Sept. 13, Oct. 4) the Dugout, on every other weekend will feature a steak and seafood special. The large, roomy establishment features a large back room that hosts bands and an “open mike” night. The room also features a stage and separate bar area with seating and room for
approximately 75-80. “The back room is available for events at no charge and we do cater,” said Terry. “We recently served prime rib to a class reunion.” There are five flat screen televisions spread throughout the cavernous main dining room that display different games or events. The Dugout is open from 2-8 p.m., on Monday; from 11 a.m. till midnight on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday; and from 11 a.m. until 1:20 a.m., on Friday and Saturday. The Dugout is closed on Sunday. For more information call Terry at 573-735-9774. “Come to the Dugout we have variety,” said Terry.
Rustic Oak Cabin Steakhouse “Best Food By A Dam Site”
“A Great Place to Eat” Have you tried our speciality salads? Cranberry Chicken, Cobb, Grilled Chicken Breast and Chef
We specialize in omelets and serve breakfast all day. Homemade and hand breaded tenderloins, handmade patted hamburgers and fresh cut fresh fries.
Everything is handmade and fresh!
Hours: 6:30 a.m.-2 p.m. • 7 days a week Daily Lunch Specials
Banquet Facilities Available Carma Martin • Judy McKinney (co-owners) 107 N. Williams • Moberly, Mo. • 660-263-1414
Daily Lunch Specials - Open All Day!
Tuesday - Saturday Friday: Surf n’ Turf Saturday: Prime Rib or Peel & Eat Shrimp (both nights until we run out)
Saturday, July 27 • 9 p.m. - 1 a.m.
“Yes Dear” 220 N. Main • Paris, MO • 660-327-4305
Catering Services & Banquet Room Available SUMMER HOURS: Tuesday - Thursday • 11 a.m. - 8 p.m. Friday • 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Saturday • 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday • 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Monday • Closed
www.rusticoaksteakhouse.com Friday Night All You Can Eat Catfish - $10.99
Check out our 16 flavor of Gourmet Ice Cream and Homemade Fudge and Sweet Shop.
Tuesday- Sunday • 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Monday • Closed 3 miles south of Clarence Cannon Dam
Call us about Catering & Banquets
A Menu To Please Everyone!
RESTAURANT LLC 660-291-8259
Hwy. 24, Madison, Mo.
Burgers, Steaks, Ribs, Hand Cut Fries, Hand Breaded Tenderloins, Country Fried Steak and Home Mozzarella Sticks
Wednesdays are Italian Night!
Hours: Monday - Friday 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 202 N. Main Paris, MO 65275
Jonesy’s Cafe, LLC Daily Lunch and Friday Evening Specials
HOURS: Monday - Friday 7 a.m. - 7 p.m. • 660-327-5707 • 216 N. Main, Paris
Nelson’s Old Town Kafe
Daily Lunch Specials
Casual Dining • 100+ Seating Choices of Full Mexican or American Side
FRIDAY, AUG. 9- SUNDAY, AUG. 11 Fried Bread Pudding – a new twist on an old favorite, “Almost Grouper”, grilled, blackened or battered – side & salad $11.95 Bacon wrapped Sirloin with side and salad $11.95
Pizza Nights Deep Fried and Pizza • 5 - 9 p.m. Tuesday • Wednesday • Thursday Friday • Saturday
SALAD BAR AVAILABLE FOR LUNCH & DINNER
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Homemade Onion Rings and Jumbo Tenderloins
At the 4-way in Madison 660-291-4829
217 S. Vine St., Monroe City 573-735-9774
7 DAYS A WEEK LUNCH SPECIAL BUFFET
SATURDAY LUNCH BUFFET (11 A.M. - 2 P.M.): All You Can Eat Pizza and Salad Bar plus tea or coffee: $6.99 Schedule the Banquet Room for your party or meeting. NO CHARGE FOR THE ROOM! 18345 Highway 15, Paris, Mo. 660-327-1500 • 15diner.com
Large Variety of Homemade Pies always available • DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS • Monday and Saturday • 6 a.m. - 2 p.m. Tuesday - Friday • 6 a.m. - 8 p.m.
210 S. Main St., Monroe City, Mo.
Saturday, Aug. 10 “Black Water” Classic Rock
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Austin Thomas, 12, showed the 2013 Overall Grand Champion Steer and 2013 Monroe County Grand Champion Steer with Magic Mike. Austin also won the Rate of Gain. Austin is the son of Keith of Marti Thomas, of Madison. Grandson of Don and Judy Thomas, of Madison. Austin is a Madison 4-H club member. SUBMITTED PHOTO Nick Bird, 14, is pictured with Taffy the 2013 Overall Reserve Champion Steer and 2013 Monroe County Reserve Champion Steer. Nick is the son of Ernie and Tina Bird of Madison. Nick is a 4-H and FFA member of Madison. Pictured with Nick are Olivia Hombs, Carley Hombs and AJ Hombs. SUBMITTED PHOTO
(Top) Young 4-H’ers wait with their hams for the sale to begin. (Left) FFA members wait to sell or help with the sale, left to right, Lauren Embree, Sirena Bell, Audrey Vitt, Alex Dreckshage, Sandra Gonzalez, John DeOrnellis, Slater Stone and Jill Nobis. (Bottom right) Brett Mason with his champion Ham. APPEAL PHOTOS (Left) Danielle Herrin, 2013 Teen Monroe County Fair Queen. (Below) Aly Francis in the Lead Line.
I would like to thank County Bank for your support of the 2013 Monroe County Fair 4-H/FFA Livestock and Ham Sale. Thank you so much for purchasing my ham.
KATELYN BREID Mark Twain 4-H Club I would like to thank Shirley Ensor for buying my Reserve Grand Champion Ham.
Thank you, KATIE THOMAS Madison 4-H Club
I would like to give a very special thank you to all of the bidders, buyers, auctioneers and workers that made the Monroe County 4-H/FFA Livestock Sale a big success.
Thank you for all the support,
Thank you to Raymond and Rita Wilkerson for purchasing my ham at the 2013 Monroe County Fair 4-H/FFA Livestock and Ham Sale.
Thank you to Jim and Pam Reinhard/Agnew Funeral Home for purchasing my ham at the 2013 Monroe County Fair 4-H/ FFA Livestock and Ham Sale.
I would like to thank Ed and Missy Vitt for the purchase of my ham at the Monroe County 4-H/FFA Ham and Livestock sale. Your support of this event is greatly appreciated. Thank you, SHELBY DEORNELLIS Paris FFA
I would like to thank State Representative Jim Hansen and Jeanie Riddle for purchasing my country cured ham.
I would like to thank Paris National Bank for the purchase of my ham at the Monroe County 4-H/FFA Ham and Livestock sale. Your support of this event is greatly appreciated.
I would like to thank the Monroe County 4-H Clubs for the beautiful plaques. We enjoyed helping the kids show their animals. Their eyes light up when they see the price of their calf, ham, sheep or pig. We enjoy furnishing the auctioneer clerking system. Hope it continues for many years to come.
Thank you, JOHN DEORNELLIS Mark Twain 4-H Club
I would like to thank County Bank for purchasing my Grand Champion Steer at the Monroe County 4-H/FFA Livestock Sale. A special thanks to Kal Cleavinger and Mark Ramsey for coming and bidding on my steer. Your support is greatly appreciated!
Thank you, ABBIE THOMAS Madison 4-H Club
JACK & MARILYN BODINE
SAVANNAH CULLOM SINCERE APPRECIATION is extended to the following for their support of the 2013 Monroe County Horse Show ~ SPONSORS: Dunkin Family, 15 Diner, Tom & Kris Krauter, McLaughlin Western Wear, AJ’s Collision & Repair, Chick Ashworth/Machens Toyota, Centralia Vet Clinic, Clint Chandler/Farm Bureau Ins., Anita Dunkle/Monroe County Collector, Evergreen Behavioral Services, Mike Fohey/State Farm Ins., Heidi’s Lil Ranch, JC Auto & Truck Parts, Josh’s Farrier Service, The Knoxes, Harold & Robin Martin, Meyer Implement, Mark & Helen Miller, Bob & Mary Beth Mitchell, Monroe City Manor Care, Monroe City Sheltered Workshop, Monroe County Saddle Club, Jeff Rackers/Machens Toyota, Rafter Y Stables, Stegal Fabrication & Engineering, TriCity Commission, Dwain & Linda Wilkerson, Raymond & Rita Wilkerson, Judge Michael & Kathleen Wilson; ANNOUNCER Dwain Wilkerson, ARENA JUDGE Kara Wilkerson, TRAIL JUDGE Kayla Creel, GATE MAN Leo Carter, CLERK Shelby DeOrnellis; ARENA PREPARATION: Ron & Angie Fields, Nick & Josh Senn, Jerry Peck/Monroe County Co-op. Thanks to the Monroe County Ambulance Service for attending and being there to provide assistance when we needed. As always, A Big Thank You for the out-of-county exhibitors who support our show.
MONROE COUNTY HORSEMANSHIP
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
Paris Senior Citizens Center receives grant for hard work
Madison C-3 FFA members, left to right: First row – Tressa Morris, Annie Hancock, Jenna Stoebe. Second row – Ms. Allie Foster, Blaine Love and Tyler Bennett. SUBMITTED PHOTO
Madison C-3 FFA attends state FFA Leadership Camp Rising Sun Five members from Madison C-3 FFA Chapter attended the State FFA Leadership Camp from July 8-12. The camp sponsored by the Missouri FFA Association was held at Camp Rising Sun located within the Lake of the Ozarks State Park. The institute provides leadership training for over
1200 high school students who are members of FFA across Missouri every year. The high school students are trained by State FFA officers as well as a Leadership Director who is a past State FFA Officer. Students learn how to overcome obstacles and develop their communication and personal skills. The National FFA Or-
ganization makes a positive difference in the lives of students by developing their potential for premier leadership, personal growth and career success through agricultural education. Nationally there are over 500,000 FFA members. Missouri ranks 4th in the nation with over 24,000 FFA members.
Sydenstricker’s of Missouri Earns Farm Equipment’s Prestigious 2013 “Best-in-Class Dealership” Award
Sydenstricker’s of Missouri; with locations in Mexico, Macon, Rocheport, Kirksville, Chillicothe, Palmyra, Moscow Mills, Curryville, Tipton and Herman, has been selected as the 2013 “Bestin-Class Farm Equipment Dealership” by Farm Equipment magazine. Farm Equipment presents its “Dealership of the Year” awards annually to farm equipment dealerships in two categories: one for those with $50 million and under in annual revenues and one for dealers generating more than $50 million in annual revenues. Sydenstricker’s of Missouri, which is a 10-store retailer of John Deere equipment, along with several shortline brands, earned the distinction this year in the over $50 million category not only for its outstanding financial and operational results, but also its attention to customer care, employee development and community involvement. Sydenstricker’s was chosen for the award by a panel of renowned farm equipment experts. Farm Equipment’s Dealership of the Year judging panel included Dr. W. David Downey, director, Center for Agricultural Business, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind.; David L. Kahler, retired CEO of the Ohio-Michigan Equipment Dealers Assn., Dublin, Ohio; and Charles Glass, president, Glass Management Group, Arlington, Texas.
The judges for Farm Equipment’s 2013 Dealership of the Year program reported that selecting this year’s award winners may have been their most difficult challenge since the recognition series was established in 2005. In total, fellow dealers, employees, customers, and suppliers nominated nearly 100 North American dealerships for the 2013 selection. Sydenstricker’s was founded in 1944 as a family-owned dealership, which it continues as today, nearly 70 years later. Our business philosophy is consistent with our tag line – “Your partner in growing a better tomorrow,” says Eddie Sydenstricker. “Our success comes from that partnership philosophy with our customers and suppliers. All of our dedicated and qualified staff truly lead the way in providing exceptional service and solutions to all of our customers.” “We have adapted to many changes over the years and continue to invest in our facilities, technology, staff, and take great pride in the communities we serve. Most recently, we have completely remodeled our Mexico, MO dealership and established an Integrated Solutions Department for the entire organization. This new department is focused on the future, and the many possibilities in precision farming, with products like RTK networks, AMS, value-add-
ed services, training and consulting. With this Integrated Solutions Group, we have been certified by John Deere as a Phase 3 FarmSight dealer,” says Sydenstricker. Farm Equipment magazine profiles the winners of its Dealerships of the Year in its July/August 2013 edition. The complete article can be seen at www.farm-equipment. com.
The Paris Senior Citizens Center is pleased to announce that their March For Meals campaign have been nationally recognized by the Meals On Wheels Association of America. The center received an award for $650 for their efforts to engage local officials and community leaders in the fight to end senior hunger. March For Meals is an annual campaign to raise awareness and generate community support around the importance of a nutritious meal and social connection to keeping homebound and hungry seniors more healthy and independent in their own homes. This year, the Meals On Wheels Association singled out 199 programs’ campaigns for their success. “We applaud all of our programs that leveraged this campaign to spotlight the issue of senior hunger
Addilyn Lane Crow
Alan and Ashley Crow are excited to announce the arrival of their daughter, Addilyn Lane. Addilyn was born at Boone Hospital Center in Columbia, on July 7, 2013, at 12:22 p.m., weighing 6 lbs. 14 oz and was 19 ¼” long. She is welcomed by her grandparents Cindy Morgan of Centralia, Dennis Dye of Columbia, and Judy Crow and Howie Culp, of Paris. Great-Grandparents are Mary Mallory, of Paris, Cullen and Mary Lee Dye, of Perry, Alvin and Ruby Miller, of Paris, and Lyle Crow, of Paris. Addilyn has lots of proud aunts, uncles, and cousins.
Brody Lehenbauer attends 74th session of Boy’s State Brody Wayne Lehenbauer participated in The American Legion Boys State of Missouri June 1522, on the campus of the University of Central Missouri, in Warrensburg. Lehenbauer was selected based on his leadership, citizenship, academics, and character during his junior year at Paris High School. Boys State is a pure democracy in that all citizens may vote and are eligible to hold office. The program is designed to educate and train Missouri’s young leaders in functional citizenship, leadership and government. Nearly 1,000 student leaders build an entire state government in a single week. Lehenbauer’s accomplishments, positions -held, and awards earned at Missouri Boys State include: Citizen of Weyer City; Member of the Federalist Party; City Council; Election Judge - County; Election Judge - State General; Election Judge - State Primary; City Party Secretary; Ward Committeeman, Ward Ill. Lehenbauer attended Public Administration School while participating in Boys State. Lehenbauer (son of
Shelley Sinkclear) was sponsored by Paris Lions Club. Sponsors afford the opportunity for students to participate in this nationally recognized program and are critical to its continued success. Organizations, businesses, and individuals interested in becoming a sponsor are encouraged to contact the Missouri Boys State Headquarters at 1-877342-5627. The entire Boys State staff is comprised of educational, legal, professional, and civic leaders who volunteer their time each year. Missouri Boys State is a 501(c)(3) organization and is a Missouri American Legion program. Students who will be juniors during the 201314 academic year and are interested in attending should contact their High School Counselor or visit the Missouri Boys State website at www.moboysstate.org. The 2014 session will be held June 14-21. In-school informational presentations by a Boys State staff member are available by contacting the Missouri Boys State Headquarters at 1-877-342-5627 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Paris Senior Citizens Center Director Tara Sheffield proudly holds the grant paperwork that the center received after working diligently for the Meals on Wheels program. Sheffield and the center board planned and held numerous activities in support of the program including the popular Taste of Monroe County SUBMITTED PHOTO in their communities,” grams are facing the loss commented Meals On of federal funds, commuWheels Association Presi- nity support and engagedent and CEO Ellie Hol- ment is vital to ensuring lander. “In these tough that no senior goes huntimes, when so many of gry.” our Meals on Wheels pro-
LILLIAN CHARLENE SULLINS 1920-2013
Lillian Charlene Sullins Lillian Charlene Sullins, 92 of Madison, passed away on Wednesday, July 17, 2013, at a Columbia Hospital. She was born on Oct. 15, 1920, in Madison, the daughter of James Austin and Flossie Marie Davis Riley. Lillian graduated from Madison High School, in 1938. Lillian married Richard Sullins on Dec. 11, 1949 in Huntsville. He survives. Other survivors include a son, John (Lynda) Sullins, of Spokane, Wash.; a daughter, Jean (George) Barbee, of Topeka, Kan.; a son, Jim (Nancy) Sullins, of Edmond, Okla.; a sister, Betty McCreery, of Moberly, Missouri; 10 grandchildren; 35 great-grandchildren; 11 great-great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, one brother, Art Riley, and an infant sister, Jessie Marie Riley. Lillian worked as a
bookkeeper for several businesses and government entities before marrying Richard. They owned and operated the Madison Telephone Company, where she served as Vice President and Treasurer. They were responsible for bringing dial telephone service to the Madison/Holliday/Granville area. On July 7, 1968 she and her husband retired from the telephone company. Following their retirement they travelled extensively. In 2008 they sold their home and moved to Moberly. Mrs. Sullins was a lifelong member of the Madison Christian Church, where she had been named a Deacon Emeritus. She was a charter and 50 year member of the Madison Order of the Eastern Star. Lillian was, also, a past member of the Missouri Pioneer Telephone Association. Funeral services will be held on at 2 p.m., on Saturday at the Madison Christian Church with Reverend John Grimmett officiating. Visitation will be from 12 p.m. until 2 p.m., on Saturday, at the church. Burial will be in Sunset Hill Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorials may be made to the Madison Christian Church, P. O. Box 8, Madison, MO 65263 or Sunset Hill Cemetery.
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
COMMUNITY NEWS Umstattd named All-State
Paris R-II Junior baseball player Shane Umstattd was named to the 2013 Broadcasters and Sportswriters AllState Baseball Team as an outfielder. APPEAL PHOTOS
Megan Morgan helps prepare one of her animals for the 2013 Monroe County Fair Livestock and Ham sale. APPEAL PHOTO
NOTICE OF TAX CERTIFICATE SALE
Weather will determine direction of cattle industry The cattle industry in Missouri is a big deal with 59,000 farms in the state raising cattle. That’s why the University of Missouri’s 2013 Breimyer Seminar focused on the future of the Missouri cattle industry. “The question we’re talking about is where is the industry headed,” says Ron Plain, MU Extension agricultural economist and professor in the MU College of Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources. “Are we going to have continuing decline in cattle numbers or are we going to turn it around? The direction we’re headed has implications for not only rural Missouri but for all Missourians because a lot of tax base and a lot of jobs come with these cattle numbers.” Historically, cattle have been the No. 1 product from Missouri farms, but in recent years cattle have slipped to No. 3 behind soybeans and corn. The U.S. cattle inventory is currently the smallest it has been since 1952. Cattle numbers increased for nearly 200 years but since 1975 have been decreasing. Plain says the biggest thing that will determine which direction the cattle industry goes is the weather. “If we have drought like last year, cattle numbers will be forced down because the feed is not there,” Plain says. “If we have a good summer, plenty of rain and lots of grass, then the economics kick in. It is profitable to raise cattle and we will get herd expansion.” Once you get past the weather, other factors matter such as consumer demand for beef and exports, but they don’t have quite the unpredictability of the next month’s weather, Plain says So far in 2013, the weather has been favorable for grass growth, and with a good forage supply cattlemen are likely to retain more heifers and cows for breeding this fall. However, it will take another year for the increased breeding herd to make an impact. The turnaround won’t happen overnight. “For the time being, we’re still going to go
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down,” Plain says. “The number of bred cows and heifers this year is 2.1 per-
cent lower than last year, meaning a smaller calf crop this year.”
The following is the publication of the list of lands and lots in Monroe County, Missouri, which are to be offered for sale at the Courthouse door in the City of Paris, Monroe County, Missouri, beginning Monday, August 26, 2013 at 10:00 o’clock a.m. and continuing from day to day until the complete list has been offered for sale by the undersigned collector of Monroe County, Missouri, according to the provisions of Senate Bill Number 94 of the Missouri Sessions Acts of l933 and the Section Number 9953A of the Missouri Sessions Number 11125 and 11126 of the Missouri Sessions Acts of 1948. Lands and lots offered under “FIRST SALE” will be offered for not less than the stated totals representing the total amount of taxes and costs, including the costs of this sale, due on said lands or lots to and including the year 2012. “Certificate of Purchase” will be issued on “FIRST SALE” and are subject to redemption any time during a one (1) year period in accordance with the unamended provisions of Senate Bill 94 of the Missouri Sessions Act of 1933. According to Missouri State Law #140.250 and #140.405 before a “Collector’s Deed” can be given the purchaser has to provide a “Certified Title Search” to the collector after the one year redemption period has past. Once the purchaser has notified the county collector by affidavit that proper notice has been given, anyone with a publicly recorded deed of trust, mortgage, lease, lien or claim upon the property shall have ninety days to redeem said property or be forever barred from redeeming said property. FIRST SALE – MONDAY, August 26, 2013 Bellamy, Bill 15-2.0-03-000-000-003.000 Part of the E ½ NE ¼ of Section 3 T 54N R10W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, described as follows: Beginning at a point on the W right-of-way line of U.S. Route 24 (State Route 15) said point of beginning being 881 ½ feet S, 0 degrees and 39 minutes E of a point Forty (40) feet W of the NE corner of said Section 3 T 54N R 10 W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, run thence S 88 degrees and 31 minutes W 100 feet; thence S 0 degrees and 39 minutes E 150 feet; thence N 88 degrees and 31 minutes E 100 feet to the W right-of-way line U.S. Highway 24; thence N 0 degrees and 39 minutes W 150 feet to the point of beginning, containing 34/100 of an acre. Section 3, T54, R 10 Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $692.00
Katelyn Breid shows off her blue ribbon photos from the 4-H Exhibit Hall held during the 2013 Monroe County Fair. Look for fair results and additional pictures, as available, in next week’s Monroe County Appeal. APPEAL PHOTO
On Sunday, July 21, 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: Remember to pray for the youth trip to Canada, they will return on July 29. The Mountain Aires will play at Clarence on July 22, at 7 p.m. The church will help serve breakfast at children’s camp on Friday and Saturday. This week’s message was titled ‘The Christian’s Love’ and came from John 6:27-31. To become like Jesus one must hear the words Jesus has to say to us. Hearing is more than vocal recognition of words. One must take Jesus’ words, accept them and live them. This must happen for believers to love like Christ. Loving enemies is a hard thing to do. Christian love is committed to the highest good to those we love. This is how Jesus loves. This is a choice one must make and this choice comes from a proper attitude. The attitude is one of doing good for others. This is how God treats those who hate Him every day. How could believers do anything less? Doing good to those who hate you is not avoiding them or ignoring them. Doing them good is displaying Christian love is the midst of their hatred. To do this, believers must interact with them. As much cursing that goes on today Christians have much to bless. Can you be gracious when someone verbally attacks you? Jesus did. Jesus did not have a selfish attitude that demanded others pay for their mistakes against Him. Should we do any less? We are to pray for them. They need the truth of God and His intervention in their lives. Prayer moves the hand of God. Turning the other cheek does not make a Christian a doormat for abuse. Jesus is confronting our selfish nature and our pride. Jesus did not make you pay for your offenses, in fact He forgave you. How about having the attitude to forgive others like Jesus? These actions are starting to show the love of Christ. The same is for someone taking your clothes. Jesus does not want you to go around naked. But someone taking your coat is a small thing in life. Same thing if someone takes your stuff. Is it more important to have ‘stuff ’ than to love like Jesus? Seems many Christians think so today. Cannot take stuff to heaven with you. Love like Jesus and you will have rewards in heaven. This is because you are living the ‘Golden Rule.’ This is no more than treating other the way you want to be treated. Every Christian is to be tender to the young, compassionate to the aged, sympathetic to the young, and tolerant with the weak and wrong. At some time in your life you will be all of these. Even if you are right and someone else is wrong, how would you desire to be treated if you were wrong? Romans 12:18 tells us, “If it is possible, as much as lieth in you, live peaceably with all men.” Hear the words of Jesus and it will be possible.
England, Lan 20-4.0-19-000-000-003.000 Part of L 1 & 2 in the NE ¼ NW ¼ NW ¼ and the NW ¼ NE ¼ NW ¼ of Section 19, T 53N, R 10W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, Monroe County, Missouri, particularly described as follows: Commencing at a stone marking the SE corner of the NW ¼ of said Section 19, thence N 4 degrees 00’ W 2,678.60 feet to the NE corner of the NW ¼ of said Section 19, thence S 84 degrees 02’ W 863.15 feet along the N boundary of said Section to a point for the NE corner of the herein conveyed lot, tract or parcel and the true point of beginning; thence from said true point of beginning, S 3 degrees 49’ 30” E 660.0 feet to a concrete marker set for the SE corner; thence S 84 degrees 02’ W 928.30 feet to a concrete marker set for the SW corner, thence N 3 degrees 34’ W 660.0 feet to a point on the N boundary of Section 19 for the NW corner; thence N 84 degrees 02’ E 925.20 feet along the N boundary of said Section 19 to the point of beginning, containing 13.08 acres, more or less, exclusive of that land now used for “supplementary State Highway “M”; also A right of way and easement to construct, maintain, replace, remove and use from time to time, as the Grantees may require, a surface or sub-surface drainage system including the necessary tile, pipe, cleanout manholes, grass waterways, retarding structures, sumps, and appurtenances upon, over and under a strip of land one rod wide across the land now or formerly of Goldie Vance Forrest and William B. Forrest, located in the NE ¼ NE ¼, including L1 of the NW ¼ all in Section 19, T 53N, R 10W of the Fifth Principle Meridian, Monroe County, Missouri, together with the following rights: Of ingress and egress over and across the lands of Goldie Vance Forrest and William B. Forrest, for the purpose of exercising the rights herein granted; to openly terminate said drainage system into the creek on said land and to discharge into said creek, waters from the system; to keep said drainage system open and free of sediment and to remove any trees, roots, brush and other growth or obstructions from the surface of the said strip. The center line of the said one rod wide easement is described as follows: Beginning on the east boundary of the hereinabove described 13.08 acre lot, tract or parcel at a point N 3 degrees 49’ 30” W 8.25 feet from the SE corner thereof, thence N 89 degrees 55’ 30” E 808.44 feet, more or less, to a terminal discharge point in an existing creek or ditch on the property of the said Goldie Vance Forrest and William B. Forrest. Being the same tract or parcel of land as conveyed to American Tower Management, Inc. by AT&T Corp. By Quitclaim Deed dated March 30, 2000, and recorded April 14, 2000 in B 285 P 882, in the office of the County Recorder for Monroe County, State of Missouri Section 19, T53, R10 Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $5,506.69 Houchins, Michelle Rae 15-2.0-10-001-003-005.000 Part of the W ½ NE ¼ Section 10, T 54N, R 10W of the Fifth Principal Meridian, within the City of Paris, Missouri, and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point on the W line of the NE ¼ of said Section 10, at the point of intersection of said W line of NE ¼ of Section 10 with the Northern rightof-way line of the Wabash Railroad Company right-of-way said point being approximately 1038 feet N of the SW corner of the NE ¼ of said Section 10; thence, N 55 degrees, 10 min. E, along the N right-of-way line of the Wabash Railroad Company, a distance of 163.8 feet, to a point Four feet E of the E line of the Old Ice Plant Building; thence, N 34 degrees 50 min. W, parallel to the Easterly wall of the Old Ice Plant Building, a distance of 80 feet, thence S 55 degrees 10 minutes W parallel to the Wabash Railroad rightof-way line, a distance of approximately 108 feet, to the W line of the NE ¼ of said Section 10; thence, S, along aforesaid quarter section line, or the W line of the NE ¼ of Section 10, a distance of approx.. 97.6 feet, to the point of beginning. Section 10, T 54, R 10 Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $225.07 Tillman, Ronda Jo 15-1.0-11-002-015-005.000 E part of L 10, B 18 W of branch, part NW, Section 11, T 54, R 10, being outlots, Paris, Monroe County, Missouri; being the same land as may be described as follows: A tract of land in the NW ¼ of Section 11, T 54, R 10, lying E of L 10 B 18 of the Original Town of Paris, N of the N line of Caldwell Street, W of the Town Branch, and S of land presently owned by Gregory A. Troy, a single person Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $168.53 Whitehead, David Levi 15-2.0-10-001-006-004.000 W 60’ L 4 & 5 B 5 Original Town Paris Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $859.96 Whitehead, David Levi 15-2.0-10-001-007-009.000 L 7 & 8 B 5 Fox 2nd Addition Paris Years Delinquent: 2010, 2011 & 2012 Total Taxes & Costs: $319.09 I, Anita Dunkle, Collector for the County of Monroe, State of Missouri, do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true and correct list of the lands and lots that will be offered for sale as above set forth, as the same appears on the tax records in my office in the Courthouse at Paris, Monroe County, Missouri. Dated this 17th day of July 2013, at my office in the Courthouse of Monroe County, in the City of Paris, State of Missouri. Anita Dunkle Collector of Revenue Monroe County, Missouri
Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
REAL ESTATE PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex,handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
HAYHURST REAL ESTATE 23815 Hwy 24 West • Paris, MO www.hayhurstrealestate.com
148 Bodine St., Paris: Home offers 3 bedroom, 2 baths with partially finished full basement offered at $65,000. 21722 Monroe Road 215, Holliday - 3 bedrooms, 1 bath on 7 acres, home has been updated with new windows and siding, full basement and barn $110,000 26489 Hwy 15 Spur, Paris- Close to town, 1 bedroom, 1 bathroom on 4.5 m/l acres, great getaway cabin offered at $89,500 33192 Rt. D, Paris- What a house with room! Five bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms on full finished basement, 4,800 sq. feet! Home site on just shy of 9 acres with small lake with fenced pasture, 2 bedrooms upstairs with bathroom, master suite on main floor and two bedrooms in basement with game room and family room, 3 fireplaces, hardwood floors and 3 car garage! Offered at $275,000 Commercial or Building Spot on Hwy. 15- 30x48 shop on 4.5 m/l acres, property has all utilities with separate meters, shared well with rural water available. Shop features all concrete floor, central air, wood stove, fully insulated with office bathroom. Just a mile north of Mexico, Mo. Priced reduced to $84,500 187.3 Acres Farm Just Minutes from Paris- Farm offers 90 m/l tillable ground, woods, pasture and river access. If your looking for hunting ground, with some income producing ground with it this is your place! Offered at $3,000/acre.
Mark Twain Lake Area • Farms • Residental • Hunting
660-327-1507(Bus.) 573-473-0776 (Cell) Daniel Miller: 573-808-2676 (Cell) e-mail: email@example.com
Aluminum Cans (In 13 Gal. Bags or Larger) 45¢ Per lb.
100# = 50¢ Per lb. 250# = 55¢ Per lb.
(Prices Subject to Change) ALSO BUYING Copper • Brass Aluminum • Scrap Iron Stainless Steel • Auto Batteries
Fusselman’s Salvage Co. Hwy. 24 West • Moberly
The land owned or rented by the following are posted against trespassing for the 2012-13 hunting season. The charge is $1.00 per line each week for the season and is to be PAID IN ADVANCE.
Jane Miller Farm (6/6/14) Lewis & Ball Farms (11/15/13) Ruth Carr Farm (11/15/13) Ronald R. Krigbaum (6/6/14)
DUMP TRUCKING Clifford Blackaby 33388 Monroe Rd. 670 Stoutsville, MO 65283
Call Today! Cell: 573-473-7468
Call Deaver Construction FREE Estimates Decks - Siding - Painting
660-266-3494 NEW DEADLINE for News and ads: Friday @ 4 p.m.
SERVICES VINYL SIDING NEED CLEANING? Call Deaver Construction for free power washing estimate. (660) 266-3494.....................30-1t
Little Rick’s Plumbing Plumbing • Heating Cooling • Electrical Work Call Little Rick Heitmeyer
Now Excepting All Major Credit Cards
INSURANCE Whether it be health insurance, medicine supplement, life insurance, Part D or supplemental insurance, let me review your policies.
Call Barb Forrest at Forrest and Associates, 660-327-1103
Visit us online at
FOR RENT APARTMENT FOR RENT: R&R Apartments, 1006 E. Martin, Perry. 1 2- bedroom, water, sewer, trash, lawn care, snow removal. Call Frank or Shelly (573) 565-3392........................tfn FOR RENT: Seven bale inline hay trailer at Monroe County COOP, 660-3274195..............................25-tfn LOOKING TO LEASE: 1,000 acres of land for deer hunting. Would like 3 to 5 year lease. Victor Burke, 870-308-3961................28-4t
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom and 2 bathroom house in Holliday. Appliances furnished. 660-6517007..............................30-1t
SERVICES SULLIVAN SHOW SUPPLIES: Available at Monroe County Coop, 660-3274195..............................19-tfn
BABYSITTING: In my home. Affordable rates. For more information call Vicki Roberts. 660-6766525..........................30-1t
SALE SIDEWALK SALE: Over 700 items $1 each plus 50% off all clothing inside – Kids Caboose, downtown Moberly. Saturday, Aug. 3, 7 a.m. - 4 p.m.............30-1t
CLASSIFIED ADS THANK YOU
COL. JAMES L. JOHNSTON Auctioneer, Realtor, Appraiser Hwy. 24, Madison, MO 660-291-5921 • 800-404-3400
FOR SALE FOR SALE: Four to five acre parcels of land for sale. Brush Creek Road, Monroe County Road 621. 573-5600084................................27-4t
FOR SALE: New Red Round Rainbarrel, only $50; number of computer parts, monitors, printers, all $15; Water Boss Water Softener, with manual, only $30; under counter GE Dish Washer, $20; Youth Bed with mattress, $25; Twin & Full Bedframes; TV’s; VCR Movies 50 cents each; much more. CALL: 573-473-7644 or see Thurs., Fri., Sat., at GARDEN of Angels, 502 Main St., Perry 10 a.m. to 4 p.m..........30-1t
HELP WANTED HOME HEALTH CAREERS: Oxford HealthCare is Now Hiring in your area! RNs/Therapists/ Nurse Aides. Apply Online www.oxfordhealthcare. net. 1-800-749-6555 EOE/ AAE CoxHealth Affiliated. .....................................30-1t
Our family, Blair and I would like to express our sincere appreciation to everyone for their love, support, thoughts and prayers which we will forever be indebted during the loss of Ely Joiner. A huge thank you to the Ralls County Ambulance crew, Perry Fire Department, Ralls County Sheriff’s Department, Missouri State Highway Patrol for their quick response, professional help, kindness and support they all displayed. Thanks to the Air Evac crew for the care you provided during the flight to Columbia. Ely was such a fighter till Jesus called him home while at the University, in Columbia. Clyde and Cheryl (Beinhoff Funeral Home) you both did an exceptional job thanks for the love and compassion you have shown during all the services and through this difficult time. Thank you Brush Arbor Church and Perry Christian Academy for the use of facilities, Pastor Jamie Frankie and Pastor Larry Hinds for officiating the services. All our community and those surrounding both far and near, a huge appreciation for all the flowers, cards, foods and all the visitors. The visits, prayers and many thoughts have made a huge impact on our family. It has been a blessing to see how our community comes together during such a difficult time. It has shown that when everyone pulls together they can make a huge impact that can forever change lives of many it truly has ours.
God Bless, Eric Joiner and Family
PART-TIME CRANE OPERATOR POSITION
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Company seeking a part-time or PRN certified mobile crane operator IMMEDIATELY. MUST be flexible with the company’s needs/ schedule. MUST be dependable. MUST have proven experience and be able to VERIFY current certification. Send resume with salary requirements to: firstname.lastname@example.org or complete an application at 1414 Riley Industrial Dr., Moberly, MO 65270
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 Activity Aide – Day Shift 7:30 a.m. – 4 p.m. • Every other weekend Requirements: CNA license and must have or get Chauffer license.
For more details, contact the Activities Director Employee benefits include: Insurance*Sick Pay*Vacation*Personal Days* Apply at Monroe Manor 200 South Street • Paris, MO 65275 (660) 327-4125
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE MISSOURI AGRICULTURAL AND SMALL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY will hold a public hearing August 14, 2013 at 1:15 p.m. at Comfort Inn, 3600 W. Broadway, Sedalia, MO 65102 on a proposal to issue revenue bonds of the Authority to finance the following project: Bonds approximately in the amount of $255, 906. to purchase 162 acres more or less of farm ground for the owner/operator farming operation of Matthew Crain, of Monroe County. Location of property is 6 miles Northwest of Holliday, Mo. on County Road 146 The Authority will afford interested members of the public an opportunity to express their views with reference to the foregoing proposals. Kelly Forck, Chairman Missouri Agricultural and Small Business Development Authority
BID REQUEST The City of Paris is requesting bids for concrete paving at Walnut Grove Cemetery. Bid specifications and packets for this project will be available at City Office during normal business hours. The Missouri Prevailing Wage Law; utilizing Annual Wage Order No. 20, will apply on this project. Copies of the Wage Order and Prevailing Wage Law will be available upon request. Sealed bids labeled “Cemetery Paving 2013” shall be mailed or delivered to the City of Paris, 112 South Main, Paris, MO 65275 by 3 p.m. on or before August 5, 2013 and will be publicly opened at that time. The bids will be presented to the Board of Aldermen for their approval at 7 p.m. on August 6, 2013 in the Paris City Hall. The City of Paris is an Equal Opportunity Employer and invites the submission of bids from women and minority owned firms. The City of Paris reserves the right to reject any or all bids. For additional information please contact Phillip Shatzer, City Superintendent, at 660327-4630.
We Need You to Make Their Day!
Seeking a Baker, Cook and Substitutes for the Paris R-II School District Do you want to make a difference in the life of a child? Do you enjoy working in the kitchen? Opaa! Wants you to join our team to deliver nutritious home cooked meals. Great opportunity to work Monday through Friday during the school year. Opaa! Offers competitive wages, advancement opportunities, free meals and no summer work. Interested applicants please e-mail your resume to email@example.com or stop by the Paris R-II School between 9-11 a.m. Monday through Friday starting July 29 to pick up an application. Opaa is an equal Opportunity Employer
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF MONROE COUNTY, MISSOURI JUVENILE DIVISION In the Matter OF J.D.F., a minor and Julie Lynn Ford, Petitioner. Case No.: 13MN-JU00012
NOTICE UPON ORDER FOR SERVICE BY PUBLICATION
The State of Missouri to: Gena R. Jenkins, mother of J.D.F. You are notified that an action has been commenced against in you in the Circuit Court of Monroe County, Missouri, Juvenile Division, the object and general
nature of which is a Petition for Adoption of J.D.F., a minor, the names of all parties in this action are stated in the caption above and the name and address of the attorney for the Petitioners is Richard J. Fredrick, 304 N. Washington, Paris, Missouri 65275. You are further notified that, unless you file an answer or other pleading or otherwise appear and defend against this action within 45 days of first publication, July 25, 2013, judgment by default will be entered against you. Heather D. Wheeler (signed) Clerk (seal) Published on: July 25, August 1, 8 and 15, 2013
14A Thursday, July 25, 2013
Monroe County Appeal • www.monroecountyappeal.com
MONROE COUNTY VITALS Tyler Ray Patrick and Halli Danielle Carter to wed Aug. 3
Tyler Ray Patrick and Halli Danielle Carter
Mr. and Mrs. Rob Carter, of Moberly, announce the engagement of their daughter, Halli Danielle Carter, to Tyler Ray Patrick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Patrick, of Cairo. Halli is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Blakemore and the late Delbert Secoy and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Carter, all of Holliday. Tyler is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Hitt and Mrs. Carol Patrick and
the late Gerald Patrick, of Moberly. Halli and Tyler are the parents of 2-yearold Conner Ray Patrick. The future bride will graduate May 2014 from Columbia College with a Bachelor of Science degree in Business Administration in Marketing. The future groom attended MACC and is employed at Wilson Trailer Sales in Moberly. An August 3, 2013 wedding is planned.
Obituaries ✝ BONNY L. FRISBEE 1932-2013
Bonny L. Frisbee
Bonny L. Frisbee, 81 of Madison passed away Saturday, July 20, 2013, at the Loma Linda Nursing Home, in Moberly, with her family by her side. Bonny was born to the
late William Blaine “W.B” and Grace (Cornick) Frisbee on July 23, 1932, in Woodlawn Township, of Monroe County. She was a homemaker and enjoyed visiting with friends and being around others while taking shopping trips and riding the OATS bus. She is survived by her sister, Betty Frisbee of Paris; brother, John Frisbee of Clarence; half-sister, Lillian Flowers of Clarence; and several nieces and nephews. Visitation was held on Tuesday, July 23, at the Pleasant Green Baptist Church in Madison from 1 p.m., until service time at 2 p.m., with Reverend Tom Downey officiating. Arrangements were handled
by Million Taylor Funeral Homes, of Moberly. Words of comfort may be shared with the family at www.milliontaylor.com In lieu of customary remembrances, the family asks that memorial contributions be made to The American Cancer Society.