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Friday, November 8, 2019
Trenton, MO 64683
Established Sept. 4, 1864 - 156th Year - No. 20
TRENTON PARK BOARD
FESTIVAL OF TREES
the Eastside Park playground. Shuler was authorized to seek bids for the border material that will be used to hold the fall material out of the grass and for fencing around the area. As part of the discussion about these bids, Shuler noted that the estimate for the border is $3,830 and the current limit set by the city to not seek bids is $2,500. He said that materials have increased in price since that amount was approved and the city might need to look at increasing it. It was mentioned that other local entities have recently increased the amount needed to seek bids due to increasing costs. In discussing the new park area, Shuler said it will have two ADA ramps, a concrete walkway from the parking lot to the playground, a wheelchair swing and two additional car seat-like handicapped accessible swings. Work on the
R-9 Board Meeting
park will continue as materials are received and weather allows. Shuler also updated the board on the department’s tree plan and said a large Oak tree at Moberly Park recently died. He said that utilizing the tree nursery and other sources, the parks have about the right number of trees. All restroom facilities, fountains, etc., have been winterized and Shuler said things went good during the Missouri Day Festival. He also noted that rental of the Rock Barn and the shelter house at Upper Moberly Park has increased. Board President Duane Helmandollar said the facilities committee will likely hold a meeting next week. The next regular meeting of the park board is scheduled for 5:15 p.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 4.
Friday, Nov. 29
Annual Holiday Event Moving To New Site The 12th annual Festival of Trees will be held on Friday, Nov. 29 at a new location. The event has been moved to the Red Barn and will include the traditional events such as a parade, pictures with Santa (who will arrive by fire truck), Santa plate decorating, a cookie walk, carriage rides, kettle corn and pork rind sales, a candy apple bar, desserts and a food bar offering pulled pork sandwiches and baked potatoes. The parade will begin at 4:30 p.m. with entries to line up at the Barton Farm Campus and come down Iowa Boulevard to the former Lakeview Restaurant. Prizes will be given for first and second place. There will be entertainment from 5 to 7 p.m.,
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Eastside Park Status Discussed
Discus Throwing Area For R-9 District OK’d The Trenton Park Board voted to allow construction of a discus throwing area near the Ebbe Sports Complex and heard a report on the status of a handicapped accessible area at Eastside Park during a meeting held on Wednesday evening. The board approved allowing the Trenton R-9 School District to construct a permanent concrete discus throwing area east of the restroom facility at the Ebbe Sports Complex. The area, which is in what Park Superintendent Jason Shuler called a “dead corner,” will be accessible but also out of the way. It will include a chain link fence around it and will be maintained by the school district, although the park department will mow around it. Shuler gave an update on the handicapped accessible area that is being developed at
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The Trenton R-9 Board of Education will meet in regular session at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 12 at the district office. Items on the announced agenda include a construction update, setting the filing dates for the April election, discussion of hard surface bus routes/winter weather plans, a review of the gifted program, a review of the 2019 summer school program, board refresher training, a safety report and principal reports. An executive session for personnel is also planned.
Chamber Luncheon The Trenton Area Chamber of Commerce will hold its quarterly membership luncheon on Wednesday, Nov. 20. The luncheon will be at noon at the Riverside Country Club. Brad Scott, project manager with the East Locust Creek Reservoir project, will be the speaker and give an update about the lake project at Milan. The cost is $10 for chamber members and $11 for non-members. To make a reservation, persons can call the chamber office at 359-4324.
NCMDA Open House The North Central Missouri Development Alliance will be hosting an open house and Business After Hours event on Thursday, Nov. 14. Activities will be held at the NCMDA office, located at 713 Main St., from 4 to 6 p.m. The Trenton Area Chamber of Commerce will be co-hosting the Business After Hours.
with various school and community members performing. More entertainment is being sought for the event, which raises funds to allow individuals with special needs the opportunity to participate in activities such as water aerobics, bowling, self-advocacy classes, attend plays and many other events. Christmas trees, decorations and other craft items will be auctioned by Scott Roy during the event. Anyone wishing to donate an auction item, enter the parade or provide entertainment may contact Brenda Thorne at 654-0218, Judie Leininger at 351-2195 or Cindy Soptic at 3591649.
Trenton Animal Control Officer Les Spickard has announced that 2020 pet licenses are now available for purchase at city hall. The licenses, which are for both cats and dogs, can be purchased for $5 each during regular city hall hours. Pet owners must show proof of current rabies vaccination in order to purchase a license.
R-6 Board Meeting The Pleasant View R-6 Board of Education will meet in regular session at 6 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 14 in the school cafeteria. Items on the announced agenda include building projects, the oath of office for new board member Ben Thomas, discussion of the 2018-19 audit, the superintendent’s report and public and employee comment.
Ambulance OK’d The Grundy County Commission approved the purchase of a new ambulance during its meeting on Tuesday. The bid, submitted Tuesday morning by Pinnacle, was for $179,112 and is for a 2019 Ford F-450 V-10 with a Braun box. The funds for the purchase will come from the 2020 budget, with payment due upon delivery. No bids were received for snow removal, but the commission will continue to use last year’s vendor, Gott Brothers, and the county road and bridge crew to provide snow removal and ice melt at the courthouse, prosecuting attorney’s office and the county law enforcement center. It was noted that two commissioners, Phil Ray and Don Sager, joined Emergency Management Director Glen Briggs at the Incident Command School at Wright Memorial Hospital on Thursday. The next commission meeting will be held Tuesday, with the only agenda item being a 10 a.m. meeting with Ambulance Director Steve Tracy.
Vets Day Closings Several offices and businesses have announced their plans to close on Monday, Nov. 11 in observance of the Veterans Day holiday. Closed will be the Trenton City Hall/Trenton Municipal Utilities (no city council meeting), the Grundy County Courthouse, the Grundy County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office, Trenton Area Chamber of Commerce/License Bureau, the Grundy County-Jewett Norris Library, the Grundy County Health Department, the North Missouri Children’s Advocacy Center, Green Hills Regional Planning Commission (the Career Center will also be closed), Community Action Partnership of North Central Missouri, Grundy Electric Cooperative/Grundy and Livingston County Public Water District offices, Farmers Bank of Northern Missouri, Farmers State Bank, Citizens Bank and Trust. US Bank and BTC Bank. The Trenton Post Office will be closed on Monday and there will be no mail delivery or box mail. The Republican-Times office will be open for regular business hours, 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ********** Main Street Trenton/Trenton Downtown Improvement Association Downtown Wine Walk Saturday, Nov. 16 4 to 8 p.m.
Photos Courtesy of Ethan Stewart
Trentonhighschoolandmiddleschoolinstrumentalmusicstudentswereselectedtotheall-districthonorbandandconcertbandfollowingtryoutsheldonSaturday,Nov.2inSt. Joseph.THSstudentsselectedandpicturedatleftwere,fromleft,juniorAmandaParrack(saxophone),honorbandalternateandfirstchairall-concertband;freshmanConnor Campbell(clarinet),13thchairhonorband;seniorMackenzieKlinginsmith,honorbandalternateandfirstchairconcertband;sophomoreTragerLeeper(trumpet),11thchairhonor band;andsophomoreMariAtup(flute),seventhchairconcertband.Trager,Connor,MackenzieandAmandawillbeabletoauditionfortheall-statebandonSaturday,Dec.7.TMS studentsselectedandpicturedatrightare,fromleft,seventhgraderJoshTruitt(tuba),honorablementionband;eighthgraderVictorMarkell(trombone),thirdchairband;andeighth graderShaylaChapman(clarinet),eighthchairband.Thehighschoolandmiddleschoolall-districtbandswillperforminconcertonDec.14atPlatteCountyHighSchool.Ethan StewartistheTrentonR-9instrumentalmusicinstructor.
National Weather Service It should be a nice weekend with mostly sunny skies and highs reaching near 60 on Saturday. Temperatures begin dropping on Sunday and will fall to a high of 29 on Monday with an overnight low of 11. The high at Trenton on both Monday and Tuesday was 53. Wednesday’s high was 64 with an overnight low of 32. The high on Wednesday at the Government Weather Station near Spickard was 60, the low was 18.
What’s Inside... The NCMC women’s and men’s basketball teams have opened their 2019-20 season, with the men coming off an appearance in the NJCAA Division II National Tournament. See page 2 of today’s R-T for a preview of this year’s squads.
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What’s Inside Sports ........................page 2-3 Opinion/Editorial .........page 4 Community ...................page 5 Agriculture....................page 6 Local News.................page 7-8 NASCAR .......................page 8 Comics .........................page 10 Crosswords..................page 11 Church Page ...............page 13
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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.
PAGE 2 â€˘ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019
SPORTS NORTHâ€ˆCENTRALâ€ˆMENâ€™S BASKETBALLâ€ˆPREVIEW
Sports Briefs... Grundy Sweeps Bobcats, Plays In Tri-County Tournament
NJCAA BASKETBALL NC Women 72, ECC 43 NCâ€ˆMen 84, ECC 75
Pirates Get Road Sweep In Iowa Falls On 18 occasions in the first half on Tuesday night in Iowa Falls, IA, the North Central Missouri College womenâ€™s basketball team turned over the ball. Yet, as the two squads traversed toward the locker rooms at the break, the Pirates held a 36-21 lead. North Centralâ€™s defense is going to be something the Pirates will be able to fall back on this season. In the end, North Centralâ€™s offense got things going and the defense continued to suffocate the host Ellsworth Panthers as the Lady Pirates rode out of town 72-43 winners. â€œI thought defensively we played pretty well,â€? North Central Head Coach Jenni Croy said. â€œWe held them to 21 points in the first half and I thought that was big. We were frustrated with our turnovers, though, and we talked about pushing the ball but being under control.â€? The Piratesâ€™ defense continued to shine in the third quarter, holding Ellsworth to just eight points for a secondstraight frame. The offense meanwhile, came to life as freshmen guards Kortlyn Rounkles and Lily Osborn began knocking down shots and any hopes the home team had of making a comeback were quickly erased. Rounkles would lead NCMCâ€ˆwith 19 points, seven rebounds and six assists. Osborn followed, scoring 13 points. â€œIn the third quarter we kind of caught fire a little bit,â€? Croy said. â€œIf I have (Rounkles and Osborn) scoring, it is pretty tough (for opposing teams). We were coming down, making four or five passes and it was giving us a lot of open looks in that quarter.â€? The 29-point victory moved the North Central women to 21 overall on the season. NORTHâ€ˆCENTRALâ€ˆMEN The menâ€™s game featured two teams with undefeated 20 records. When the game ended, however, it was North Central whose perfect mark was still intact as the Pirates escaped Iowa Falls with an 84See Ellsworth, Page 3
R-T Photo/Seth Herrold
North Centralâ€™s menâ€™s basketball program celebrates a national tournament bid-clinching victory last March at the Ketcham Community Center. The Pirates will play at the KCC for the first time this season tonight, hosting the Graceland University junior varsity at 8 oâ€™clock.
A NEW SWAGGER
Pirates Hungry For More After First National Tourney Run The north wall in head coach Jeremy Esryâ€™s office is littered with a dozen or so framed 8x10 pictures. Each one depicts a moment from the end of last season. There is a dunk from the programâ€™s first Region XVI championship and a crowd shot showing the packed stands at the Ketcham Community Center during the district championship game that propelled the Pirates into the NJCAA Division IIâ€ˆ National Tournament. Almost a year later, the Pirates are back to basketball with a banner proudly hanging in the upper echelons of the Ketcham Community Center. The first-ever trip to the national tournament has fueled a desire within the program to return to Danville, IL again this season. â€œI think our sophomores are doing a good job of, not necessarily being cocky, but being confident in how we do things around here,â€? Esry said. â€œThey are relaying that to our freshmen. They know the expectations, they know we kind of have a target on our back this year. We are attacking every practice like we are playing for a region title or a national tournament bid. They are doing a really good job, right now, of being focused and I think that is the key for us.â€? The sophomores Esry refers to are Quinan Reives, Marty Jackson, Michael Horton and Rayonte Childs. Demarius Houston was with the team last year as well but was redshirted. He returns this season as a redshirt freshman to round out the Pirates five returnees from a year ago. Of those coming back, the Pirates will look to lean on Jackson and Reives this
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2019 NCMCâ€ˆMenâ€™s Basketball Schedule 11/1 vs. MO Valley JV (Sedalia) W 107-65 11/2 @ State Fair CC W 89-84 11/5 @ Ellsworth CC W 64-75 11/8 vs. Graceland JV 8:00 pm 11/9 vs. Parkland College 3:00 pm 11/12 vs. Kansas Christian 7:00 pm 11/15 vs. Labette (KCKCC) 4:00 pm 11/16 @ Kansas City, KS CC 6:00 pm 11/19 vs. Peru State JV 7:00 pm 11/23 vs. Southeast CC 4:00 pm 11/26 vs. John Wood CC 7:00 pm 11/30 @ Southwestern CC 3:00 pm 12/3 @ Johnson County CC 7:30 pm 12/5 vs. Central Methodist JV 7:00 pm 1/8 vs. Ellsworth CC 7:30 pm 1/11 @ St. Louis CC* 3:00 pm 1/13 vs. Kansas City, KS CC 7:30 pm 1/18 vs. Johnson County CC 4:00 pm 1/22 vs. Metropolitan CC* 7:00 pm 1/24 vs. Graceland JV 7:00 pm 1/28 @ Southeast CC 7:00 pm 2/1 vs. St. Louis CC* 3:00 pm 2/4 vs. Culver Stockton JV 7:00 pm 2/6 vs. MO Valley JV 7:00 pm 2/8 @ Metropolitan CC* 4:00 pm 2/12 @ Indian Hills CC 7:00 pm 2/18 @ Iowa Western CC 7:00 pm 2/20 vs. Central Methodist JV 7:00 pm (* Region 16 Game) (Home Games In Bold)
year. Both played big roles in North Centralâ€™s region championship season. Jackson averaged 9.9 points and 5.4 rebounds per game last year while Reives posted averages of 9.3 points and 5.8 boards. Jackson was a first-team all-region selection and Rieves was named to the second team. â€œWe donâ€™t have much size, but it is nice
that the size we do have coming back is experienced,â€? Esry said of his two returning forwards. â€œBoth Marty and Quinan had double-doubles for us in the national tournament last year in different games. The have done a great job of controlling rebounds and they can stretch the floor a little bit. They are just match-up problems for other teams.â€? In addition to the five returnees, North Central welcomes 12 newcomers - nine freshmen, one transfer redshirt freshman and two transfer sophomores. On the roster this year North Central has a total of seven players from the St. Louis metro area. Damien Loyd, a point guard, comes in from Kirkwood High School and figures to be the Piratesâ€™ starting point guard. He is a quick, good defensive player who also showed an ability to score at the high school level, averaging over 20 points per game for the Pioneers. Atavian Butler from McCluer North High School and Jeramy Shaw of Valley Park High School also come in from the St. Louis area and should present the Pirates with some athletic options at the two or three spots. â€œI really like our freshman class,â€? Esry said. â€œWe really hit St. Louis hard and I think we got some really good pieces out of there. Damien is a point guard, really quick and I think the Pirate fans are really going to love watching him play. Jeramy is a 6-6 guard who can do a little bit of everything and he will be really fun to watch in transition. Then Atavian is the same way. He is really similar to (former See NCMC Men, Page 3
The Grundy R-5 Junior High School basketball teams each picked up wins on Friday, Nov. 1 on the road at East Harrison in Cainsville. Grundy scored its first girls win of the year with a 27-24 victory and the boys followed suit, topping East Harrison 51-12. In the girls game, Grundy was paced by 13 points from Adysan Rains. Anna Fordyce and Skylar Bonnett finished with six and four points respectively. The Grundy boys, meanwhile, got 13 points from Zach Cross and 11 from Corbin Axtell. The Grundy Teams traveled to Jamesport this week for the Tri-County Tournament. Both teams slipped past Pattonsburg narrowly as the girls won 24-23 and the boys held on for a 37-35 victory. In the girls game, Fordyce and Landry Oaks each scored six points to pace the Panthers. The Grundy boys, meanwhile, got 26 points from Axtell The Grundy girls also faced off with Mercer earlier in the week, falling 2520. Rains had 12 points to lead Grundy in the loss while Bonnett added four points. The Grundy boys played their second-round game on Thursday night against Bishop Hogan.
Pierce Rash Wins Power Points Prize Pierce Rash of Galt is the local winner of the weekly Power Points contest for week 9. Rash tallied a total of 115 points, earning him the $30 local prize. Rashâ€™s total was not enough to net him the national grand prize for the week as multiple scores of 132 points were turned in. Local sponsors of the weekly Power Points contest include Farmers Bank of Northern Missouri, Barnes-Baker, HyVee, ServeLink, T& L Auto and Chumbleyâ€™s.
NCMCâ€ˆWomen Out To Right The Ship After two 20-plus win seasons, two region title game appearances - the second resulting in the programâ€™s seventh Region XVIâ€ˆchampionship - the North Central Missouri College womenâ€™s basketball team came crashing down to earth. In the 2018-2019 season, the Pirates scuffled to a 7-20 overall record. The seven wins are the fewest for a single season since the program was re-introduced at North Central prior to the 1998-1999 season. But a new year has brought new perspective - and a new team. North Central rolls into the 2019-2020 season with a completely rebuilt roster. The Pirates return just two players from last yearâ€™s squad and the roster is rounded out by 11 freshmen - many of whom come from local schools. â€œLast winter, during the season, when we were working on recruiting, we knew what we needed,â€? North Central Head Coach Jenni Croy said. â€œI think we strayed away a little bit from what works with our program and what we like to do in recruiting the year before and we lost out on a lot of players. This year we really worked hard on focusing on those local kids who were all about basketball and we
did that.â€? The incoming talent immediately puts North Central on a different level than the Lady Pirates found themselves at last season. A trio of guards in the freshman class are expected to make an immediate impact for the NCMCâ€ˆwomen. Lily Osborn from Stanberry and Brittney McKay from Grain Valley will be starters for the Pirates this year as will Kortlyn Rounkles, who was redshirted at Johnson County Community College last year after graduating from Southwest Livingston in Ludlow. She transfers to NCMCâ€ˆwith two years of eligibility still remaining. â€œThose three guards are a solid unit together,â€? Croy said. â€œEach day I think they learn each otherâ€™s ways and play together better.â€? Osborn made a living in the high school ranks with a very good step-back threepointer move. That has carried over to the junior college ranks and she has picked up the game at this level very quickly. Croy sees a lot of similarities between Osborn and another guard that helped lead NCMCâ€ˆ to a region title just two seasons ago. â€œI hate to compare former players to current players, but - for those who have See Lady Pirates, Page 3
2019 NCMCâ€ˆWomenâ€™s Basketball Schedule 11/1 vs. Fort Scott CC (@JOCO) W, 70-53 11/2 @ Johnson County CC L, 80-72 11/5 @ Ellsworth W, 72-43 11/8 vs. Graceland JV 4:00 pm 11/9 vs. Livin' The Dream 1:00 pm 11/11 @ Central Methodist JV 7:00 pm 11/15 vs. Fort Scott CC (@KCK) 2:00 pm 11/16 @ Kansas City Kansas CC 4:00 pm 11/20 @ Southwestern CC 5:30 pm 11/23 vs. Southeast CC 2:00 pm 11/26 vs. John Wood CC 5:00 pm 12/3 vs. Missouri Valley JV 6:00 pm 12/7 vs. Marshalltown CC 2:00 pm 12/9 @ ASA College (Miami) 7:00 pm 12/10 @ Miami Dade College 4:30 pm 1/8 vs. Ellsworth CC 5:30 pm 1/11 @ St. Louis CC* 1:00 pm 1/13 vs. Graceland JV 5:30 pm 1/18 vs. Kansas City Kansas CC 2:00 pm 1/22 vs. Metropolitan CC* 5:00 pm 1/28 @ Southeast CC 5:00 pm 2/1 vs. St. Louis CC* 1:00 pm 2/4 vs. Missouri Valley JV 5:30 pm 2/8 @ Metropolitan CC* 2:00 pm 2/10 @ Moberly Area CC 6:00 pm 2/12 @ Marshalltown CC 6:00 pm 2/14 vs. Park JV 5:30 pm 2/20 vs. Central Methodist JV 5:30 pm (* Region 16 Game) (Home Games In Bold)
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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019 • PAGE 3
Whitney, Stotts Named To All-GRC Team 1st Team Offense - (* Denotes Unanimous) *QB - Ryan Dabney, Sr. Milan *RB - Torque Brundage, Sr. Putnam County RB - Jaren Whitney, Sr. Trenton *RB - Collin Haffey, Sr. South Harrison *WR - Ross Critten, Sr. Gallatin *WR - Hunter Shaw, Sr. Milan TE - Camden Hartley, Sr. Princeton *OL - Nick Grooms, Sr. Princeton *OL - Luke Karns, Jr. South Harrison OL - Tom Crouse, Sr. Gallatin OL - Jaxon Whitworth, Jr. Putnam County OL - Andrew Birge, Sr. Princeton ATH - Aidan Adkison, Sr. Gallatin
1st Team Defense - (* Denotes Unanimous) DE - Tom Crouse, Sr. Gallatin DE - Ashton Berndt, Jr. Princeton DL - Luke Karns, Jr. South Harrison DL - Landon Corwin, Sr. Gallatin *DL - Nick Grooms, Sr. Princeton *LB - Dominic Dabney, Jr. Milan LB - Tony Bondy, Sr. Putnam County LB - Gradyn Linthacum, Jr. South Harrison *LB - Camden Hartley, Sr. Princeton DB - Collin Haffey, Sr. South Harrison DB - Aidan Adkison, Sr. Gallatin DB - Ryan Dabney, Sr. Milan DB - Aaron Perez, Jr. Putnam County
2nd Team Offense QB - Austin Lasher, Jr. RB - Haden Bradford, Sr. RB - Ben Berwanger, Jr. RB - Gradyn Linthacum, Jr. WR - Haden Halley, Sr. WR - Dre Morehead, Sr. TE - JJ Waters, Sr. OL - Ashton Berndt, Jr. OL - Billy Bahena, Sr. OL - Blayke Kolb, Jr. OL - Jerrick Stotts, Sr. OL - Brayden Spurling, Jr. OL - Josh Luscan, Jr. ATH - Andrew Sweat, Sr.
South Harrison Gallatin Princeton South Harrison Putnam County Milan Gallatin Princeton Milan Maysville Trenton South Harrison Putnam County South Harrison
2nd Team Defense DE - JJ Waters, Sr. DE - Richard Rowland, Sr. DL - Jerrick Stotts, Sr. DL - OD Perkins, Sr. DL - Drayton Harris, Sr. LB - Colder Evans, Jr. LB - Wyatt Seager, Sr. LB - JaKob Wade, Sr. LB - Gage Wright, Jr. DB - Hunter Shaw, Sr. DB - Austin Kelly, Sr. DB - Ross Critten, Sr. DB - Mallan Cole, Jr. DB - Jorge Lopez, Sr.
Gallatin Putnam County Trenton Putnam County Gallatin Putnam County Polo Maysville Gallatin Milan Princeton Gallatin Maysville Putnam County
Honorable Mention Offense OL - Brayden Vandiver, Jr. OL - Cole Taylor, Jr. OL - Landon Corwin, Sr. OL - Gage Wright, Jr. OL - Axel Pagan, Jr. RB - JaKob Wade, Sr. RB - Wyatt Seager, Sr. QB - Mallen Cole, Jr. WR - Drayton Harris, Sr.
South Harrison South Harrison Gallatin Gallatin Milan Maysville Polo Maysville Gallatin
Honorable Mention Defense DE - Zane Glenn, Sr. DE - Trent Strong, Sr. DL - Cole Taylor, Jr. DL - Cole Gripka, Jr. LB - Brayden Spurling, Jr. LB - Andrew Sweat, Sr. LB - Haden Bradford, Sr. DB - Justice Cook, Jr. DB - Tristen Gibson, Sr.
South Harrison Maysville South Harrison Maysville South Harrison South Harrison Gallatin South Harrison Gallatin
- 1st Team C - Lexi Whitaker, Sr. C - Ali Trosper, Sr. C- Carsen Sporleder, Jr. P - Julia Kanoy, Jr. P - Michaiah Cordell, Sr. P - Sammi Bradshaw, Sr. P - Sadie Parks, Sr. IF - Kenzie Stall, Sr. IF - Baylee Jobson, Sr. IF - Rylee Lunn, Sr. IF - Gracie Kelsey, Fr. IF - Mackenzie Brown, Sr. IF - Lexy Gash, Jr. OF - Abbey Kussman, Sr. OF - Ciarrah Bell, Jr. OF - Jaide Herrera, Sr. OF - Lauren Hagle, Sr. ATH - Cadence Pauley, So.
Jaren Whitney First Team Offense
Pirate) Jordan Reece. I hate putting that out there because Jordan is one of the best athletes we have ever had, but they are similar. Atavian might be a little stronger while Jordan was probably a little more bouncy, but they both can do really good things.” Transferring in is Jonathan Richmond from Kansas City, Kansas, Community College. Richmond originally went to KCK out of Hickman High School in Columbia. Pirate fans might remember his older brother - Andrew Berry. All Berry did at NCMC was set the program record for career rebounds. At 6-7 and 265 pounds, Richmond has the build to continue his family’s legacy of pulling down boards for the Pirates. “Andrew was the best rebounder we ever had here,” Esry said. “Jon probably doesn’t bring that as much, but he maybe has a little better offensive touch than Andrew did around the rim. That rebounding
mentality, Jon is still trying to find that, but it is nice to get former players’ brothers on the team and kind of carry on that tradition.” Also transferring in is TJ Babikir, a North Kansas City product who transfers in from NCAA Division II school Lincoln University in Jefferson City. Babikir will likely start for the Pirates right off the bat. With the team built, Esry and the Pirates embark on the mission to defend the region title against St. Louis and Metropolitan (Kansas City) community colleges. North Central has always been at a bit of a disadvantage having to recruit against the hometown community colleges in the two major metro areas in the state. But North Central’s region title a year ago has helped the Pirates a bit, as seen by the influx of St. Louis area talent on this year’s roster. Right now, the region title could be any one of the three schools’ to win. “I don’t know much about St. Louis yet, but we have seen Metropolitan-Penn Val-
Jerrick Stotts Second Team Offense Second Team Defense
1st Team Special Teams - (*Denotes Unanimous) K - Aaron Perez, Jr. Putnam County P - Tristen Gibson, Sr. Gallatin RS - Aidan Adkison, Sr. Gallatin 2nd Team Special Teams K - Tristen Gibson, Sr. P - Brayden Sunderman, Jr. RS - Jorge Lopez, Sr.
Gallatin South Harrison Putnam County
Honorable Mention Special Teams K - Vincent Bruckman, Sr. Princeton P - Wyatt Seager, Sr. Polo P - Abraham Hernandez, Jr. Putnam County RS - Ross Critten, Sr. Gallatin
NCMC Men After Another Region Title Continued From Page 2
Class 2 All-Region 4 Softball Team
ley play twice,” Esry said. “They look really good. They have a couple of kids we went after and didn’t get and then they have a couple of kids who transferred back from Division I to a Division II school. So I think they will be really tallented. It’s always going to be a battle because everybody knows each other. It will be interesting, though, and I think it should be four really good games for us.” North Central opened the season with a pair of victories at the McDonald’s Classic at State Fair Community College in Sedalia last weekend and followed it up with a third-straight win at Ellsworth Community College in Iowa Falls, IA on Tuesday. North Central opens the home portion of its schedule tonight (Friday), playing host to the Graceland University junior varsity at 8 o’clock in the Ketcham Community Center. North Central is home on Saturday as well, playing host to Parkland College. That game tips off at 3 p.m.
Trenton Hamilton Putnam Co. Hamilton Smt Christian Putnam Co. Knob Noster Marceline Marceline Smt Christian East Buch Carrollton Higginsville Marceline Marceline Hamilton Knob Noster Milan
- 2nd Team C - Reagan Craig, So. Higginsville C - Haylee Weber, Fr. Richmond C - Briley Watkins, Jr. Maryville C - Abby Schmitt, Sr. Marceline P - McKayla Blackburn, Sr. Trenton P - Abby Vandiver, Sr. Richmond P - Savanna Kelly, Sr. Marceline P - Erin McPike, Jr. East Buch P - Miah Bennett, Fr. Higginsville IF - Natalee Weber, Sr. Richmond IF - Maci Moore, Jr. Trenton IF - Olivia Fridbee, Sr. Knob Noster IF - Graycen Prothero, Sr. Hamilton IF - Audrey Elifrits, Sr. East Buch IF - Claire Tipton, So. Putnam Co. OF - Brighton Swindler, Jr. Hamilton OF - Torye Sears, Fr. Higginsville OF - Kori Hornaday, Sr. Putnam Co. OF - Sammie LaRue, Sr. Higginsville ATH - Gracie Peterson, Jr. Higginsville
Ellsworth • From Page 2 •
75 victory. For the Pirates, the second half was the key element. North Central trailed Ellsworth by nine at halftime, but outscored the host school by 18 points in the second half to rally back and earn the win. “Once again our guys showed a lot of fight and toughness to come from behind in the second half and get a road win,” Pirates’ Head Coach Jeremy Esry said. “I thought we played well for 40 minutes and Ellsworth hit some tough shots in the first half to get them the lead. Our guys responded by locking down on the defensive end and limiting Ellsworth to one shot.” The Pirates were paced by
Atavian Butler, who scored 22 points in the win. Marty Jackson added 15 points, Jeramy Shaw had 13 and Damien Loyd finished with 12 to round out the double-digit scorers for North Central. UP NEXT Both North Central squads are home twice this weekend. The women and men each host the Graceland University junior varsity today (Friday). The women tip off in the Ketcham Community Center at 4 o’clock and the men will begin play at 8. On Saturday, the North Central women will host the Livin’ The Dream women’s exhibition team at 1 p.m. and the men will follow, hosting Parkland College at 3 o’clock. Parkland College is ranked seventh in the nation in the NJCAA Division II preseason poll.
Lady Pirates’ Success Hinges On Freshman-Heavy Squad Continued From Page 2 followed our program - Lily Osborn resembles Kendey Eaton in a lot of ways,” Croy said. “She can score, she defends well and just has a really good presence about her on the court. We expect her to be one of our top guards. She is just an all-around good player who is just going to continue to get better and better.” Another freshman who will be a starter for North Central is Kennedie Kieffer. The Pirates have a rich history of all-region post players and Kieffer could very well be the next on that list. At 6-0, she has good height. But it is her work ethic that has impressed Croy the most. “Kennedie is like a sponge,” Croy said. “She wants to learn and absorbs everything you tell her on the court. She is really physical under the basket and we are going to go to her anytime we can get her on a post up. She has to have the ball in her hands and that’s what we have kind of been preaching to the guards, ‘you have got to see her,’ and she works on her post moves constantly. I think she is probably going to be one of the best, if not the best, legit post player to come through here because of her work ethic and her willingness to figure it all out.” While last year was a forgettable one for the Pirates, North Central does return two players from that squad who certainly have roles on this year’s team. Guard Dymeria Guillory and forward Da’Briauna Bables
will both see ample time on the floor this season for the Pirates. Guillory will slide in with Osborn, Rounkles and McKay to give North Central a very formidable guard rotation. Bables, meanwhile, gives Trenton another solid post option. She has also grown into a leadership role - something that a team featuring 11 freshmen can really use. “Da’Briauna is a great kid,” Croy said. “She was quiet last year, didn’t really open up and this year the girls voted her as a team captain. She has taken that leadership role and really takes pride in the team. She gets excited for each kid when they have success. We have started her some, we haven’t started her some and she is a kid who handles that and always has the best outlook for the team in mind.” With the amount of guard talent this squad has, North Central has the ability to run a four-guard lineup on the court, something the Pirates plan to
do this year based on matchups. “We can go with a big lineup because we have size, but we can go with a quick lineup, too,” Croy said. “It just depends on what the other team’s match-up looks like for us. We will probably switch that up all year long.” St. Louis has traditionally been the team to beat in Region XVI over the past few years, but that school underwent a coaching change in the offseason, leaving the Archers as a bit of a wild card. Metropolitan Community College has been on the rise under Marcus Harvey, who also coaches the men’s team at that school, so this year’s region has a wide open feel to it. Croy sees a lot of similarities between this year’s North Central team and past Lady Pirate teams that have closed the season by hoisting a region championship. “This group resembles a lot of the past groups we have had that won the region,” Croy
said. “How they practice, how they lift, how they get along that’s exciting to see. With this group we have brought in, it is a fresh start for us. They are coming together. We still have a lot to work on with 11 players who have never played college basketball before, but I see this group continuing to grow and adapt to the game each and every day.” Key to the team’s overall success will be getting the
freshmen-heavy roster accustomed to college-level basketball. So far, North Central has been on track for that, starting off the season 2-1. NCMC went 1-1 at the Johnson County Classic last weekend and picking up a lopsided victory at Ellsworth Community College on Tuesday. Despite the positive start, there is plenty to work on. The Pirates have struggled with turnovers
early and are still trying to find that happy medium between playing fast and playing under control. The North Central women will host the Graceland University junior varsity tonight (Friday) tipping off at 4 o’clock. The Pirates play host to the Livin’ The Dream exhibition team on Saturday. Action at the Ketcham Community Center is scheduled to begin at 1 p.m.
Galt Christian Church 209 NW Border St., Galt, MO hosts
Living Water Reunion Tom & Kathy Veatch Steve & Cyndie Caldwell • Shelly Searcy
Sunday, November 10 • 7 pm Finger foods to follow • Everyone welcome!
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OP/ED 2. How many of those veterans are women? .6 million 1.6 million 2.6 million 3.6 million
Five Points by Wendell Lenhart
Honoring Our Veterans Veterans Day is next Monday and it continues the tradition of pausing to honor those who have served our country in the Armed Forces. First known as Armistice Day, President Woodrow Wilson set aside the day of Nov. 11 to recognize and thank American soldiers for their service. Nov. 11 was the anniversary of the signing of the armistice ending World War I in 1918. This day was declared a national holiday in 1938 and in 1954 the named was changed to Veterans Day Wendell Lenhart to honor all American veterans. It was moved to the fourth Monday in October in 1968 by Congress but reversed in 1978 when it became obvious the American people wanted it celebrated on Nov. 11. When I was growing up, this holiday was widely celebrated and there were many activities honoring veterans. The celebration waned during the Vietnam War era of the late 60s and early 70s but is now coming back in favor, with many school programs and other activities honoring our area veterans and that is good to see. See how much you know about Veterans Day by taking the following quiz. Don’t look at the answers until you are done! The answers are approximate.
3. Who wrote the words that became the motto of the Department of Veterans Affairs: “to care for him who shall have borne the battle?” Walt Whitman Stephen Crane Abraham Lincoln Ulysses S. Grant 4. The largest group of veterans in the United States comes from which war? World War II Korean War Vietnam War Gulf War Era 5. Who said: “In war, there can be no substitute for victory”? Gen. Dwight Eisenhower Gen. Douglas MacArthur Gen. George Patton
Gen. William Sherman 6. In which war did more U.S. soldiers die? Civil War World War I World War II Vietnam War Answers: 1. 20 million 2. 1.6 million 3. Abraham Lincoln 4. Vietnam War 5. Gen. Douglas MacArthur 6. Civil War, by a lot. It was long thought that about 618,000 men were killed but research shows the figure to be closer to 750,000. World War I had 116,500 military deaths, World War II had 416,800 deaths and 58,200 were killed in Vietnam. There have been almost 7,000 in the Gulf War era. “To our men and women in uniform, past, present, and future, God bless you and thank you. A true hero isn't measured by the size of his strength, but by the strength of his heart.” - Author unknown.
1. How many war veterans are there in the United States? 10 million 20 million 30 million 40 million
Reader Concerned About New Sandwich At Local Restaurant Letters to the Editor To The Editor: It is a sad day for Grundy County cattlemen. I can’t believe that one of the fast food restau-
rants is selling fake meat. In the heart of cattle country they are selling a sandwich full of chemicals to make it taste like good old hamburger. I will not do business there. Randell McCloud Spickard, MO
Honoring our nation’s bravest for their service and sacrifice. Affordable Vet Care Dr. Dale V. Alumbaugh Barnes-Baker Automotive Barnes Greenhouses Black Silo Winery BTC Bank Bunnell Insurance CFM Insurance, A Mutual Insurance Company Chenoweth Construction Co. Chumbley’s Hometown Billiards & Bar Drs. Paul & Andrew Cox Crow Miller Insurance Agency Dave’s Body Shop Dave & Ruby Woodson
Duvall, Roeder & Black Agency Eastview Manor Care Center Farmers Bank of Northern Missouri Farmers State Bank Member FDIC GFG Ag Services Green Hills Superior Care Grundy County Lumber Co. Grundy Electric Cooperative H&R Block Honey Creek Veterinary Hospital Hy-Vee Food Store Immanuel Lutheran Church Jim's Building Supplies
Mike Johnson - Century 21 Land & Farm Klinginsmith Home Center Landes Oil Trenton & Jamesport LifeFlight Eagle Lockridge & Constant, LLC MFA - Trenton/Laredo Mid-States Services, LLC Modine Manufacturing Company Moore's Home Center North Central Missouri College PDQ Cleaning Services, Inc. The People's Co-op/Mr. Tire Pfaff Bulldozing
Republican-Times Rusty Black, 7th District State Representative Sager Accounting & Tax Dr. Joe Slonecker & Staff Sunnyview Nursing Home T&L Auto Supply/Carquest Trenton Coca-Cola Bottling Co., LLC Trenton Elks Lodge #801 Trenton Hardware Trenton Municipal Utilities Trenton Ready Mix Wright Memorial Hospital
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019 â€˘ PAGE 5
COMMUNITY Ford Judy Jackson Hope and Ethan Smiley were the candlelighters on Sunday morning, Nov. 3, at the Galt Christian Church. Brian Peterson read the opening scripture and gave a prayer. The offering was received by Punky Owens, Tanner Clem, Ben Gott and Cole Peterson. Tanner gave the prayer. Jerry Berry gave the communion devotion and the communion prayers were given by Clitus Meeker and Jim Westergaard. Stan Richardson spoke about the "Voice of the Martyrs" for the special and then gave the message, "God's Rock Solid Revelation," with scripture from Luke 10: 25-37. Jerry and Sharon Berry took shut-in communion. The monthly men's prayer breakfast was held on Saturday. The Peterson families held wiener roasts and hayrides the past two Saturday evenings. The Galt Baptist Church held its yearly church retreat on Sunday, Nov. 3, at Grand
Oaks Assembly with food, fellowship and fun enjoyed by all attending. Les and Lora Jackson spent the weekend in St. Louis with Tyler, Dani, Jacob and Eleanor Jackson. Drew, Jordyn, Aiden, Kit and Bennett Paulus, Ruby Elliott and Jerry and Sharon Berry attended an early birthday anniversary supper for Drew on Saturday at the home of Bruce and Tammy Paulus. Stan and Mary Helen Richardson attended the wedding of Taylor Turner and Brandon Whipple on Sunday afternoon at the Galt Christian Church. Stan officiated at the ceremony. The Richardsons visited with Darrell Cunningham on Tuesday afternoon and attended the visitation for Edna Humphreys at Resthaven Mortuary later in the evening. Judy Jackson visited Norma Searcy, Dorva Jones and Doug Lair and Louie Berry on Saturday afternoon.
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Terri Critten Gives PEO Program Chapter MN, PEO met on Monday night, Nov. 4 at the Hodge Presbyterian Church with 15 members present. Cathy McKay was the hostess. Terri Critten was the cohostess and also presented the program. Robin Wilson presided over the meeting. Lindsay Oram gave the devotion. A sesquicentennial report was given by Phyllis Jackson, who told of Bess Truman, wife of President Harry Truman, being a charter member of Chapter S in Washington D.C. when it was formed in 1941. The president was also a participant in many PEO activities that included spouses of members. The Social Committee will be hosting a Christmas brunch at 10:30 a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 7 at the home of Ann Constant. An invitation has been extended to members of Chapter AD. Chapter MN will be providing the food. Two members of the Phi Mu Epsilon sorority at North Central Missouri College, Jillian Stiens and Grace Massman, attended the meeting and col-
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lected feminine hygiene products donated by the chapter, which will in turn be donated by the sorority to the Green Hills Womenâ€™s Shelter. Information about PEO was also shared with the two women. Mrs. Critten gave the program on the Bright Futures Trenton initiative in the Trenton R-9 School District. She
told how the community has worked together to support the youth through participating in activities such as Lunchâ€ˆBuddies, providing needed food, clothing and hygiene products, reading to and with children at the elementary school level and helping with the annual Back to School event to provide supplies to children in
need. Member Taylor Ormsby, who is a counselor at the high school, told about the â€œBulldog Closetâ€?â€ˆprogram, which provides clothing, hygiene items, etc. for students. The chapter decided that it would provide items and/or monetary donations for this project and bring them to the Christmas brunch.
R-T Photo/Diane Lowrey
Members of Chapter MN, PEO have donated hygiene products to Phi Mu Epsilon sorority at North Central Missouri College which, in turn, will donate hygiene items being collected by the sorority throughout the month to the Green Hills Womenâ€™s Shelter. Pictured above are, from left, front row Barbara Cox, Cheri McHargue, Phyllis Jackson, Marsha Hurst; back row, Linda Kennebeck, Cindy Simpson, Cathy McKay, Ann Constant, Jillian Stiens, Grace Massman, Pam Johnston, Dana Creason, Taylor Ormsby, Lindsay Oram, Robin Wilson and Terri Critten. Not pictured is Diane Lowrey.
Cathy Rice Shelburne Baptist Church held revival services on Friday and Saturday evenings as well as on Sunday morning. Steadfast Grace from Princeton provided the praise music and Pastor Alan Brock gave three messages, using scripture from Colossians 1:3-8 on Friday night. Following the morning service on Sunday, a potluck meal was held and Pastor Appreciation Day was celebrated for Pastors Aaron Stark and
Alan Brock and their families. Soybeans and corn are being shelled and tucked into bins. Leaves have changed colors and most have fallen from the trees. I'm not positive, but I think we've done had us a cold snap. Are we done yet with this fall/winterish weather? I'm quite confident that I've had enough. It could be I'm getting old and cranky or perhaps I'm just not looking forward to cold and blowing snow.
I would like to thank my family and friends for a wonderful day, for the calls, visits, cards and gifts. You all made my 80th birthday very special. God Bless - Kay Young
Trenton Elks Lodge #801 B.P.O.E. invites all Veterans to a FREE BRUNCH on Sunday, November 10 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the Trenton Elks Lodge 1012 Tinsman Ave.
Spouses, family and the public are invited to attend Price for Non-Veterans will be $5.00 per plate All proceeds will be donated to the Joseph L.â€ˆNorton Post 919 Veterans of Foreign War to help with their remodeling project. Please come and let the Elks of Trenton honor those who served and help support our V.F.W. Post
Trenton Area Calendar of Events SATURDAY Church Women United Thrift Shop, 17th &â€ˆ Harris, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Grief Share Self-Help Group, Tenth Street Baptist Church, 4:30 p.m. Celebrate Recovery, Tenth Street Baptist Church, 6 p.m. Card Playing, Galt Lions Hall, 6 p.m. SUNDAY Trenton Coin Club, First Christian Church Activity Center, 1 p.m. North Missouri Saddle Club, Club Grounds, 4 p.m.
Narcotics Anonymous, St.â€ˆPhilipâ€™s Episcopal Church, 4 p.m. MONDAY Veterans Assistance, Hy-Vee, 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Lose to Win Club, Wesley United Methodist Church. Weigh-in at 10:30 a.m., meeting at 11 a.m. For more information, call 359-6144. Green Hills Alcoholics Anonymous, 10th Street Baptist Church, 6 p.m. For more information, call 359-2704 or 357-2367. MIâ€ˆGroup of Alcoholics Anonymous, 2901 Hoover Drive, 7 p.m.
Heritage Club, Chris Ropp, 7 p.m. Al-Anon Family Support Group, North 65 Center, 7 p.m. North 65 Center:â€ˆLine Dancers, 9:30 a.m.; Cards, 12:30 p.m. TUESDAY THSâ€ˆClass of 1955, North 65 Center, 11:15 a.m. Laureate Beta Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, Wild Onion, 6 p.m. THSâ€ˆClass of 1969, Royal Inn Pizza, 5 p.m. Walk-In Tuesday, Grundy County Health Department, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Crafty Ladies, First Baptist Church, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Veterans Mobile Medical Unit, Wright Memorialâ€ˆHospital parking lot, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Call 816-922-2000 for appointment. Domestic Violence/Anger Management Group, North Central Missouri Mental Health Center, 7 to 9 p.m. Trentonâ€ˆLions Club, First Christian Church Fellowship Hall, noon. North 65 Center:â€ˆTai Chi, 10 a.m.; Cards, and Diabetes Class, 12:30 p.m.; Activity Night, 6 to 9 p.m.
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AGRICULTURE Winter Wheat Planting Progresses Temperatures last week averaged 40.2 degrees, 12.4 degrees below normal. Precipitation averaged 1.15 inches statewide, 0.06 inches above normal. There were 3.2 days suitable for fieldwork for the week ending Nov. 3. Topsoil moisture supply was rated 1 percent short, 78 percent adequate and 21 percent surplus. Subsoil moisture supply was rated 2 percent short, 89 percent adequate and 9 percent surplus. Corn harvested for grain progressed to 71 percent, 21 percentage points behind last year. Soybeans dropping leaves progressed to 97 percent, while soybean harvested progressed to 54 percent this week. Soybean condition was rated at 4 percent very poor, 11 percent poor, 26 percent fair, 52 percent good and 7 percent excellent. Winter wheat planted progressed to 55 percent this week, while winter wheat emerged progressed to 33 percent. Winter wheat condition was rated at 1 percent very poor, 5 percent poor, 50 percent fair, 43 percent good and 1 percent excellent.
Hometown Boy by Duane Dailey, Professor Emeritus University of Missouri
VISITING AUTHOR SHARES TIPS ON BUILDING TRUST AT MU EVENT â€œTrust your source, but fact check.â€? That adage learned long ago in basic journalism came back to me this week. MU Extension annual conference held a new segment this year. The meeting merged with MU Engagement Week. We were invited to hear keynote address by Stephen Covey brought here by the Novak Leadership Institute at J School. Covey spoke to a packed auditorium at Jesse Hall. His topic: â€œLeading with Trust.â€? He says trust is your No. 1 value. I learned that value interviewing subject over many years. Covey came on like gangbusters with drama and entertainment. He moved from behind podium to lecture. He performed, pacing back and forth on that stage. An attention getter, he gave 13 useful points to support trust-building. But as a longtime MU Extension educator, I learned limits of our adult minds to recall lectures. My favorite writer Dan Kahneman, author of
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"Thinking Fast and Slow," confirms it. If you lecture for an hour, you may leave three ideas in minds of your listeners. This week, I jotted down what I took away: Tell the truth. Listen to your audience. Work at building relationships. But dang it, I canâ€™t remember 10 missing points. Before writing I checked my reporter notebook. Then to fact check myself, I found on the Internet Coveyâ€™s list. I was kinda close. Covey started with 1.â€?Talk Straight.â€? (Tell truth.) His point No. 12 was â€œListen First.â€? Final 13th was â€œExtend Trust.â€? Iâ€™ve twisted that to mean relationships. Other good points are Transparency, Right wrongs, Deliver results, Clarify expectations. On and on. The 13 points make much to recall or jot down. Covey used a dynamic teaching device, Iâ€™ve used. Stop lecturing and give a verbal quiz. Have listeners form groups of three to work on an answer. His assignment: Think of the most trusted person you work with and then think of your least trusted. How does your working relationship differ between the two? Wow. I could do that. We didnâ€™t name names, just told the differences. My trusted source and I work well together. The
less-trusted source rarely produces. I remember that part vividly -- and little else. Walking out of Jesse Hall, a co-worker joined me. She said, â€œHe should have stuck with seven points.â€? I agreed. Thatâ€™s where fact checking brought an awakening. She and I thought the Stephen Covey we just heard was author of the book "The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People.â€? Not so. That was by Stephen R. Covey, the dad of Stephen M.R. Covey, our speaker. The â€œ7 Habitsâ€? book sold 25 million copies. It still sells. Dad made his fortune with his books and lectures. Son Stephen wrote â€œThe SPEED of Trust.â€? Heâ€™s making his living with â€œTrustâ€? books and lectures. I learned about truth in visits with over 100 Missouri mule traders. I recall one claim, heard more than once: â€œI never told a lie about my mules.â€? After a pause: â€œBut, I may not have told the whole truth.â€? From mule lore, journalism training drew reinforcement. Trust your source to tell the truth, but fact check. If I hadnâ€™t fact checked before writing this column, Iâ€™d have misled you on who I heard speaking at MU Engagement. When you hear fluent speakers, it pays to fact check. That makes journalism exciting. You may not believe this, but Iâ€™ve noticed increasingly that some politicians donâ€™t tell the whole truth. Be thankful that journalists fact check fake talk and tweets. Share your stories about old-time muleskinners. I learned about story telling from them. Send to email@example.com
October Weather Less Than Ideal October weather in Missouri gave sharp contrasts. September weather that felt like August went away. October 2019 was the coldest October in 10 years and the fifth month this year that was colder than normal. Unexpected snow over much of the state ended the month. October went from dry to wet, becoming the wettest October since 2014. It was the eighth wetter-than-average month in 2019. â€œStrong contrasts became the theme for Missouri weather in 2019,â€? says Pat Guinan, MU Extension climatologist. â€œThe state lies between colder-than-average states in north-central U.S. and warmer than average in southeast U.S.â€? Thereâ€™s more. The first fall freeze came early for the western Ozarks and central Missouri. The Oct. 12 freeze was near or a few days earlier than normal in northern Missouri and the eastern Ozarks. The southeast escaped, but all locations froze by monthâ€™s end. Farmers hoped for late frost to allow crop harvest. In cool, wet weather, crops planted late matured and dried slow. By the last week of October, corn harvest was at 64 percent. Soybeans were 43 percent harvested. That was 20 percent behind for corn and 15 percent late for soybeans. Bright spots were for pasture and hay. Wet weather ended droughts that cut forage yields in recent years. Hay supplies were 71 percent adequate. All numbers came from the Missouri Agricultural Statistics Service. Many soil moisture reports rated â€œvery wetâ€? at the end of October. That extended across northern and central U.S. On Oct. 1, the U.S. Drought Monitor showed dry weather in southeast border counties. That was the first drought of the year. By monthâ€™s end, the state was â€œdrought free.â€? Guinan says preliminary data shows state average rain at 5.3 inches for October. Thatâ€™s 2.09 inches above long-term rain. In all, itâ€™s the wettest January-to-October since 2008. Some areas had heavy rain, especially in the southeast twothirds of the state. Up to 7-inch averages fell there. Some southwest border counties had more than a foot of rain. That included Barry, Stone and Taney counties. One volunteer in Taney County reported 15.54 inches for the month. Some farmers farther away reported their rain gauges were too small to record rains. They overflowed. Snow in October is unusual, but it does occur, Guinan says. Up to 11.5 inches of snow fell on Oct. 22-23, 1996, in northwest and west-central counties. Trees still in leaf broke and power lines fell. As state climatologist, Guinan helps oversee a network of 37 automated weather stations across the state.
Higher-Protein Milk Replacement Helps With Early Weaning, Improves Health Dairy calves that are fed higher-protein milk replacement produced more milk and had earlier weaning dates, improved health and better fertility rates, according to a new paper by University of Missouri Extension specialists. Before weaning calves, producers feed them a milk replacement, a concentrated powdered milk diluted with water. In a two-year study on a pasture-based dairy, calves fed higher-protein milk replacers showed fewer health problems, says dairy veterinarian Scott Poock. As calves matured, they had higher conception
rates at first breeding, and they bred at a younger age. They also gave 1,000 pounds more milk at first lactation. All of this translates into more money for the producer, says extension dairy specialist Stacey Hamilton. In the study, researchers fed 28.5:15 protein-fat accelerated milk replacer to one group of heifer calves and traditional replacer to others. They used a mob feeding system of multiple calves per feeder at MUâ€™s Southwest Research Center near Mount Vernon. Poock says conventional milk replacer feeding pro-
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decrease in calf mortality. A Cornell University study found that calves inoculated with cryptosporidium and fed accelerated milk replacer had fewer days of diarrhea, less dehydration and improved feed efficiency than traditionally fed calves. Hamilton recommends the accelerated milk replacer to push calves to weaning sooner and improve overall herd health. He says it is important to mix the replacer thoroughly with the right ratio of powder to water. Clumps of undissolved powder can cause gut issues in the calves. Poock, Hamilton and MU College of Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources interim associate dean Rob Kallenbach are authors of the paper.
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LOCAL STRAIGHT TALK WITH SAM Sixth District U.S. Rep. Sam Graves 1415 Longworth House Bldg. Washington D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-7041 THE TERRORIST-IN-CHIEF IS DEAD Kayla Mueller, a 26-year-old trolled. This has greatly reduced from Arizona, was working as a ISIS’s ability to squeeze funding humanitarian aid worker when from the civilians it brutalized she was kidnapped by ISIS in and its illegal oil sales, and, in 2013. For 18 months, Kayla was turn, reduced their ability to carry tortured and abused by ISIS. out horrific acts of terrorism in Reportedly forced to marry their Syria and around the globe. This week, Kayla’s family and leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, she was one of four Americans loved ones finally got some murdered by ISIS - and one of sliver of closure. U.S. Special thousands of innocent civilians Forces tracked down al-Baghslaughtered by al-Baghdadi and dadi and cornered him with dogs in the tunnels under his comhis band of depraved criminals. For years following Kayla’s pound. Terrified of being held acmurder, al-Baghdadi’s criminal countable for his crimes, syndicate known as ISIS flour- al-Baghdadi triggered a suicide ished in Syria and northern Iraq vest, killing himself and two of - enforcing their sick, twisted his children. He died a coward, Sharia law and torturing and desperately trying to escape jusmurdering as they saw fit. Pres- tice. However, we can all rest ident Obama failed to defeat easier knowing there’s one less what he referred to as the “JV radical Islamic terrorist madman team” of terrorist organizations. roaming the earth - and that he’ll Unlike President Obama, Presi- face a justice far more powerful dent Trump took the threat in death. This fight isn’t over. This vicposed by ISIS—and radical Islamic terrorism as a whole - se- tory is not the end of radical Islamic terrorism, or even ISIS riously from day one. President Trump’s renewed alone. Radical Islamic terrorism focus on fighting radical Islamic remains a threat to freedom and terrorism is paying off. Vast peace around the world. I pray swaths of Syria and northern we never lose sight of that—and Iraq once controlled by ISIS that together, we will prevail in were recaptured - and ISIS’s ter- eradicating this scourge from the ritory has been reduced to just face of the earth - just like we did one percent of what it once con- with al-Baghdadi this week.
FUTURES TRADING CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE Open
High Low Last NOV. 7 WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Dec 517½ 519¾ 511 512¾ Mar 522 524½ 515¾ 517¼ May 525½ 528¼ 520¼ 521½ Jul 530¼ 532¼ 524 525½ Sep 537½ 538½ 530¾ 531½ Dec 547¾ 549¼ 541¼ 542¼ Mar 554½ 554½ 554½ 554½ Est. sales 46,066.Wed.'s sales 109,432 Wed.'s open int 413,879,up 1,906 CORN 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Dec 379¼ 380 375½ 376¼ Mar 388 389¼ 384¼ 385 May 394¾ 396 391¼ 391¾ Jul 401 402 397¼ 398 Sep 396¾ 397 393½ 394 Dec 400½ 401¼ 398¼ 398¾ Mar 410¾ 411¼ 408¾ 408¾ Jul 420¼ 420½ 418½ 418½ Dec 411¼ 411¾ 410½ 410¾ Jul 426¾ 426¾ 426¾ 426¾ Est. sales 138,180.Wed.'s sales 327,806 Wed.'s open int 1,611,927,up 2,591 OATS 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Dec 305½ 306¼ 299¼ 303 Mar 299½ 300¾ 292¾ 297¾ May 300 300 300 300 Jul 299½ 299½ 299½ 299½ Sep 289½ 289½ 289½ 289½ Est. sales 349.Wed.'s sales 485 Wed.'s open int 6,753, up 117 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Nov 916½ 919½ 915 918 Jan 927¾ 933 926½ 930¼ Mar 940¾ 945½ 939¾ 943 May 952½ 957¼ 951½ 954½ Jul 963 967¾ 962¼ 965¼ Aug 967 971 966¼ 968¼ Sep 964¼ 968 964¼ 965½ Nov 967¾ 971 966¼ 968¼ Jan 970¾ 973½ 970¾ 971½ Mar 967¼ 967¼ 965¼ 965¾ May 966¾ 968 963¾ 964¼ Jul 967¾ 967¾ 967¾ 967¾ Nov 947¾ 947¾ 946 946 Est. sales 60,436.Wed.'s sales 145,872 Wed.'s open int 717,078,up 12,913 NOV. 6 GFG Ag Services-Trenton (www.gfgagservices.com) Corn, 3.39; oats, 4.45; soybeans, 8.47; milo, 3.09. Ray-Carroll County Grain Growers/Carrollton (1-800-722-4407) Old Crop - Corn, 3.88; soybeans, 8.77; wheat, 4.96. New Crop - Corn, 3.66; soybeans, 8.97; wheat, 4.80. Trenton MFA Soybeans, 8.58 (Nov. 19); 8.48 (Dec. 19); 8.48 (JFM). Corn, 3.39 (Nov. 19) 3.34 (Dec. 19); 3.33 (JFM). Laredo MFA Soybeans, 8.48 (Nov. 19); 8.48 (Dec. 19); 8.48 (JFM). Corn, 3.39 (Nov. 19); 3.34 (Dec. 19); 3.33 (JFM).
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PAGE 8 â€˘ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019
Photo Courtesy of Trenton Middle School FCCLA
The 2019-20 Trenton Middle School FCCLA officers include, from left, front row, president Nautica Dowling, vice president Paiton Brewer, second vice president Maddy Couey, secretaries Paige Farris and Avery Clark, advisor Suzi Beck; back row, reporter Emma Roberts, treasurer Katelyn Clark, eighth grade representatives Jena Harris and Carli Hendricks and seventh grade representative Brady Tobias.
AREA MENUS NORTHâ€ˆ65 CENTER Monday-Vegetable soup, tossed salad, Italian blend, pears, corn bread. Tuesday-Spaghetti, broccoli, spinach salad, garlic bread, mixed fruit. Wednesday-Turkey, mashed potatoes and gravy, stuffing, green beans, five-cup salad, pumpkin bars, hot rolls.
Thursday-Chicken fried steak, mashed potatoes, corn casserole, rosy pineapple, hot rolls. Friday-BBQ pork ribs, BBQ pork and beans, peas, tropical fruit, chocolate chip cookie, wheat bread. (Coffee, iced tea, water and milk are served daily and an alternate meal of chefâ€™s salad is available each day.)
OATSâ€ˆTransit November Schedule for Grundy County
The North Central Missouri Children's Advocacy Center was visited on Friday, Nov. 1 by State Reps. Rusty Black and Peggy McGaugh as well as Missouri Kids First Public Policy Director Jessica Sites. The representatives were given a tour of the facility and discussed the mission and goals of the advocacy center. Pictured are, from left, Tammy Nickell, forensic interviewer; Rep McGaugh; Rep. Black; Cathie Smith, CAC founder; Ashlay Berry, family advocate; Amy Montgomery, LPC; Verna Kelsey, executive director; Stacey McCullough, family advocate; Denise Hamilton, board member; Ms. Sites; Lori Irvine, board president; Darrell Wright, board vice president; and Jon Maples, board member. Not pictured is Amanda White, development coordinator.
City Board OKs Request The Board of Adjustments has approved a request from Jason and Wendy Shuler for a variance that allows them to construct a storage building. During a hearing onâ€ˆMonday night at Trenton City Hall, the board unanimously agreed to a variance of 3,136 feet on the maximum area of 864 square feet for an accessory structure to allow for the storage building to be constructed
at 315 S. Johnson Drive. The request requires no further action. The Planning and Zoning Commission, which also held a hearing on Monday night, tabled a request from the city of Trenton to review the city code regarding trailers and cabins. The commission has scheduled a workshop at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 13 to further discuss the issue.
To schedule a ride on any of these routes, call the St. Joseph OATS Transit office at 816-279-3131 or 800-831-9219. Calls must be made 24 hours in advance.
Trenton In-Town: Monday - Friday Grundy County to Chillicothe: 1st Wednesday of each month *Fares may apply Intercity Express to Kansas City or St. Joseph Grundy County to Kansas City: Tuesdays each month Grundy County to St. Joseph: 1st, 2nd & 3rd Friday each month Fare: $5 one-way OATSâ€ˆTransit provides transportation for the rural general public, individuals with disabilities and senior citizens. *For more information about how to ride, please visit www.oatstransit.org, and click on the Bus Schedules tab to see the schedule and fares for each county. Thanksgiving: OATSâ€ˆTransit will be closed and most regular routes will not be running on November 28th or 29th.
Grundy County Emergency Alert!
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Photo Courtesy of North Central Missouri College
The Cameron Regional Medical Center scholarship recently awarded scholarships to three North Central Missouri College associate degree nursing students to be used to help the sophomores complete their second year of study in the NCMC Allied Health program. Dr. James Neely presented the awards on behalf of the medical center. Pictured are, from left, Tanya Farrell of Winston, Isaac Rude of Braymer, Dr. Neely and Sara Devriendt of Cameron.
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019 • PAGE 9
ACROSS MISSOURI HIGHLIGHTS WITH HEGEMAN 12th District State Sen. Dan Hegeman Room 332, State Capitol Jefferson City, MO 65101 Phone: 573-751-1415 email@example.com
REMEMBERING THOSE WHO SERVE OUR COUNTRY On Nov. 11, Americans living at home and abroad will celebrate Veterans Day, a day our nation sets aside each year to recognize and thank all those who have answered the patriotic call to serve in the United States Armed Forces. It was on the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month in 1918 when the armistice ending the aggressions of World War I took effect. Just 101 years later, we pause to reflect and remember all of those who went into harm’s way, be it during the War to End All Wars or any of the conflicts that have happened since. According to the Missouri Veterans Commission, more than 400,000 veterans currently live in the Show-Me State. Thousands of those veterans are living right here in the 12th Senatorial District, some of them
at Cameron Veterans Home. This Veterans Day, and every day, I encourage you to show your support for Missouri’s veterans and military families by donating to a veterans organization, volunteering at a veterans home or hospital or simply taking the time to stop and thank a veteran for their service and sacrifice. Also, many restaurants and retailers offer discounts and free items for veterans on Nov. 11. Most places require a military ID or proof of service, and offers vary by location. As always, please feel free to call, email or write with your ideas or concerns. My capitol office number is 573-751-1415, my email address is firstname.lastname@example.org and my mailing address is Room 332, State Capitol Building, Jefferson City, MO 65101.
Democrats Say St. Louis County Victory Signals Hope For 2020 ST. LOUIS (AP) — Democrats in Missouri are hoping that a red-to-blue flip of a once safely Republican suburban St. Louis state House seat is a sign of things to come in 2020. Democrat Trish Gunby defeated Republican Lee Ann Pitman Tuesday in a special election in House District 99, a western St. Louis suburb that Donald Trump carried by 5 percentage points in 2016 on the way to winning the presidency. Gunby won with 56% of the vote to Pitman's 44%. Gunby's win was among several that raised concerns for Republicans in suburbs across the country. Suburban voters in Kentucky helped a Democrat, Andy Beshear, to a lead of a few thousand votes in the gubernatorial race — still too close to call but a potentially significant upset of incumbent Republican Gov. Matt Bevin, a staunch Trump supporter. In Virginia, Democrats took control of both houses of the Legislature for the first time in a generation, thanks in large part to suburban voters. In Missouri, both parties invested heavily in the special election, which became necessary when former Republican Rep.
Jean Evans resigned in January to become executive director of the Missouri Republican Party. Gunby, 59, believes her win was partly a referendum on Trump but noted that the district, once overwhelmingly white, now is home to a mosque, with a Hindu temple nearby. Many residents, she said, are abortion rights supporters and favor stricter gun laws. "Those groups want a voice," Gunby said. "They felt like a Democratic candidate will provide them that voice." Democratic Legislative Campaign Committee President Jessica Post, a St. Louis County native, agreed. She called the Missouri Republican Party's agenda "completely out of touch with the voters in the suburbs." Both Gunby and Evans believe the district has been leaning toward Democrats despite Trump's strong showing in 2016. Democratic U.S. Senate candidates won the district in both 2016 and 2018. Evans said it was the GOP, not the Democrats, who needed to pull an upset. "We knew we'd have our work cut out for us and it would be an uphill battle."
Missouri overall remains a conservative state thanks to overwhelming GOP support outside of the St. Louis and Kansas City areas. Republicans control all but one statewide office — Auditor Nicole Galloway is the lone Democrat — and with Josh Hawley's defeat of incumbent Democrat Claire McCaskill in 2018, both U.S. senators are now Republicans, as are six of the eight members of the U.S. House. Still, University of Missouri-St. Louis political scientist David Robertson sees cause for alarm for Republicans. He said Gunby's win is further evidence that Democrats are gaining a foothold farther out from the urban core. "This shows that the trend toward the Democrats really has gone into newer suburbs," Robertson said. Trump won Missouri by nearly 20 percentage points in 2016 and is a heavy favorite to carry the state again. But Democrats believe U.S. Rep. Ann Wagner, a Republican from western St. Louis County, is vulnerable. The four-term congresswoman defeated novice Democratic politician Cort VanOstran by just 4 percentage points in 2018.
Kansas City Street Change Opens Wounds, Discussion KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Kansas City leaders and residents on Wednesday began what is likely to be a challenging conversation about how to honor Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and recover from wounds inflicted during a nearly yearlong debate over naming a street for the civil rights icon in the majority white city. On Tuesday, Kansas City voters overwhelmingly approved a ballot measure to rename a 10-mile boulevard from King's name back to The Paseo, which it has been called since it was completed in 1899. The vote came less than a year after the city council approved renaming the boulevard for King, after years of advocacy from the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and mostly black civic leaders. Representatives from both sides of the issue vowed Wednesday to find another way to honor King and perhaps show other cities how to peacefully unify around the issue. Diane Euston, a spokeswoman for the "Save the Paseo" group that led the successful petition drive, said the group has been brainstorming for months about ways to honor King if the ballot measure passed, and in a meeting last week with Mayor Quinton Lucas, who strongly supported the King name, members made it clear they intend to be part of that conversation. "I believe we are going to take positive strides," she said.
"We can in the long run be an example across the nation about what unity is going to look like, what consensus looks like. The people have spoken, and people need to continue to speak in a positive manner in order to show Kansas City is an example of the democratic process while continuing to ensure we honor Martin Luther King." Save the Paseo members, many of whom are black, said throughout the campaign that the effort to replace King's name was not about race. They contended the council didn't follow proper city process when it voted in January to rename the boulevard for King and didn't properly engage residents affected by the change. The Southern Christian Leadership Conference and other mostly black leaders accused Paseo supporters of being motivated by racism. Kansas City is 60.3% white and 28.7% black, according to the U.S. Census. Whether the SCLC will join in the new discussions remains unclear. Its representatives didn't return messages Wednesday seeking reaction to the vote. Lucas, who is black and was on the city council when the name was changed, acknowledged that city leaders and the SCLC could have handled the renaming decision better and will learn from Tuesday's vote. He expects the community outreach and conversation to take some time but said that effort is important. "I think in terms of the next
Missouri Process To Certify Minors As Adults Challenged JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — Missouri's process for certifying juveniles as adults is unconstitutional and discriminates against African Americans, a public defender for a black 16-yearold boy told Missouri Supreme Court judges on Wednesday. Public defender Tim Honse said the minor, identified only as D.E.G. in court documents, was 15 at the time of the alleged offense and 16 when he was certified as an adult. A Jackson County grand jury later indicted him for first-degree assault and armed criminal action. His trial is slated for March. In court filings, Honse argued that race plays a role in the certification of children as adults and that black minors in Missouri are disproportionately more likely to be tried by the adult justice system. "Here, D.E.G. is black, African American, and his mere interaction with the system leads him to be disparately treated," Honse wrote in court filings. Honse pointed to 2017 Missouri court data that show black minors were almost six times more likely to be certified as adults compared to white juveniles. He also cited a 2015 Department of Justice report that found black youths in St. Louis County were treated more harshly than whites. He said those findings could be applied statewide. Honse asked judges to toss out a 1972 Missouri Supreme Court ruling that outlined the appeal process for certification as an adult. Under the current process, minors charged with a crime can dispute their certification, but only after their adult court proceedings end. Honse wants juveniles to be able to appeal sooner. He said D.E.G. might turn 18 before he's able to appeal his certification as an adult under the current system.
steps, most everybody I talked to remains committed to honoring Dr. King and his service to the country," Lucas said. "We have a positive opportunity coming out of this. Every now and then we might need a painful start, but people want to make sure we get it right, that we get the collaboration right." Alissia Canady, a former city councilwoman who was one of the few black leaders in the city to object to renaming The Paseo, said she also sees the controversy as an opportunity to honor King but also address other issues such as crime and economic inequity. "We need to have a citywide conversation and be intentional about manifesting
King's dreams, rather than just building another statue or duplicating what others have done," she said. "It's a huge opportunity for us to be innovative." The next steps are crucial for Kansas City, both to heal from the campaign and to protect its national reputation, said Derek Alderman, a geography professor at the University of Tennessee-Knoxville who has studied the naming of streets for King for decades. Kansas City is one of the largest cities in the U.S. without a street named for King, in a country where, as of 2017, 955 U.S. cities had streets named for him. "It's a good sign that people are wanting to come forward
and work with the city, but they need to understand it's going to require sacrifice," Alderman said. "It's not as easy as 'let's find a convenient street to name for Dr. King.' They'll have to change the identity of a street they've known for a long time, with business and property owners to bear some costs, along with hard discussions of racism and exclusion. I'm not saying it should be divisive, but it needs to be accompanied with really genuine, hard conversations." U.S Rep. Emanuel Cleaver, a former Kansas City mayor who unsuccessfully tried early on to negotiate a compromise on the naming issue, said he's concerned how Kansas City's image will suffer when pic-
tures of city workers taking the King signs down are transmitted nationwide. That will occur at some point after the election board certifies Tuesday's results. Cleaver said he chooses to believe most of the people who supported The Paseo name were not motivated by racial bias, but that message will be hard to communicate to others. When he called U.S. Rep. Bennie Thompson of Mississippi Wednesday, the first thing Thompson said to Cleaver was "What in the world are you guys up in Kansas City doing?" Both men are black. "When you have to try and explain it, it's already a problem," Cleaver said.
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PAGE 10 â€˘ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019
COMICS GarfieldÂŽ by Jim Davis
For Better or For WorseÂŽ by Lynn Johnson
GarfieldÂŽ by Jim Davis For Better or For WorseÂŽ by Lynn Johnson
GarfieldÂŽ by Jim Davis The Born LoserÂŽ by Art and Chip Sansom
ShoeÂŽ by Jeff MacNelly The Born LoserÂŽ by Art and Chip Sansom
ShoeÂŽ by Jeff MacNelly The Born LoserÂŽ by Art and Chip Sansom
ShoeÂŽ by Jeff MacNelly
Frank & ErnestÂŽ by Bob Thaves
Alley OopÂŽ by Joey Alison Sayers and Jonathan Lemon
Frank & ErnestÂŽ by Bob Thaves
Alley OopÂŽ by Joey Alison Sayers and Jonathan Lemon
Frank & ErnestÂŽ by Bob Thaves
Alley OopÂŽ by Joey Alison Sayers and Jonathan Lemon
For Better or For WorseÂŽ by Lynn Johnson
When you want to know the whole story, turn to the source that really sheds some light on the subject.
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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019 • PAGE 11
THE Daily Commuter Puzzle by Jacqueline E. Mathews ACROSS 1 As __ as molasses 5 Sound of a sneeze 10 Range viewed from Salzburg 14 Easy pace 15 $1000 16 Lawn mower brand 17 Like petits fours & eclairs 18 Lawn game 20 __ favor; polite Spaniard’s phrase 21 Unpleasantly moist 22 Musical speed 23 Got up
25 Jon __ Jovi 26 Inventor’s paper 28 Moans and __ 31 Otherwise known as 32 Parable’s lesson 34 “Cat __ Hot Tin Roof” 36 Clippety-__ 37 “__, Jose!” 38 Antlered animal 39 Relatives 40 Like a dull & hackneyed joke 41 Similar 42 Chaperone 44 Willis & Lee 45 Word attached to chair or rest 46 Ill-gotten gain 47 Dangerous critter
Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews
ACROSS 1 Rather or Quayle 4 Crush 9 Part of BPOE 13 __ pop; soft drink 14 FDR’s affliction 15 TV’s “Let’s Make a __” 16 One of seven deadly sins 17 Be grateful for 19 Tiny 20 Long lock of hair 21 Lopsided 22 Room recesses 24 To and __ 25 Stringed instruments 27 Abduct 30 Disney dog
31 Puts on weight 33 El __; Spanish hero 35 Put on __; act snobbish 36 Vow taker 37 Sign of an old surgery 38 Actress Charlotte __ 39 Root beer toppers 40 Strong string 41 Gloomy 43 Pasture 44 Enter a contest 45 Indian social division 46 Large beer mug 49 Incline
Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews
ACROSS 1 Flood refuge 4 African nation 9 Part of the lower leg 13 Wander 15 Batman’s sidekick 16 Apple’s center 17 Stubborn animal 18 Build 19 As strong as __ 20 Where to find Volunteers 22 Landlady’s collection 23 __ into account; consider 24 Iacocca or Marvin
26 Pulsates 29 Nudging 34 Splitting __; nit-picking 35 Gathers crops 36 “__ whiz!” 37 Helps out 38 “__ makes waste” 39 __ club; school singers 40 Suffix for project or text 41 Helvetica & Arial 42 Clumsy fellows 43 Vipers 45 Pick 46 Presidential nickname 47 Hideaway
Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews
50 Tumor 51 Chad’s continent: abbr. 54 Beside the point 57 As busy as __ 58 Leoni’s namesakes 59 __ Castro 60 Singer Campbell 61 Quiche ingredients 62 Waterbirds 63 Hit hard DOWN 1 Lose one’s footing 2 Crazy 3 Surgeries 4 Took a mate 5 Horrified
51 Org. for Cowboys & Bears 54 Rehearsing 56 Pierce 57 Canberra’s nation: abbr. 58 Willem of “Platoon” 59 Corncobs 60 Trawlers’ needs 61 Furry swimmer 62 “A Nightmare on __ Street”; Depp film DOWN 1 Finished 2 Daring explorer 3 Negative vote
DOWN 1 Word attached to pit or chair
Written by Annie Lane
Send your questions for Annie Lane to email@example.com. To find out more about Annie Lane, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.
©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
6 Hag 7 “__! The Herald Angels Sing” 8 Walk-__; movie set extras 9 “__ to Billie Joe” 10 Greek goddess of wisdom 11 Weaving device 12 Abbr. in some high school names 13 Mediocre 19 Bar seat 21 Puts on, as clothes 24 “As ye sow, so shall ye __” 25 Donkey’s cry 26 Prepare to move 27 TV’s “Kate & __” 28 Elephant’s color 29 Obvious 30 Simple plumbing tool 32 Comedian Sahl
33 On one’s __; independent 35 Middle __; historical period 37 Accepted standard 38 Insulting remark 40 __ reef; atoll 41 Rainbows 43 Embrace 44 Hustle and __ 46 Paths 47 Refer to 48 “The Beaver State”: abbr. 49 Boast 50 Created 52 “I __ Pretty”; “West Side Story” song 53 Torn in two 55 Encycl. volume, perhaps 56 __ for; strive to win 57 Bell’s monogram
Dear Annie: I am compelled to write in response to "Are You Listening," regarding her frustration that her husband doesn't seem to want to talk with her. My husband suffered from hearing loss, which became progressively worse as the years rolled by. Eventually, his hearing deteriorated to the category of "profound hearing loss." As for echoing something that was said, in a person with impaired hearing there is a lag time between what the ear hears and when the brain processes the sound. Thus the afflicted person is reaffirming what had been said. And I'm willing to bet that when her husband seems to ignore her speaking in the car, this is because he truly can't hear her. One helpful thing I learned was that if I changed the pitch and tone of my voice and spoke slowly and clearly my husband could understand more of what I said. Even with his more powerful aids, when I wanted to speak to him, I had to touch his arm to alert him
©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
4 Reason to turn off the microwave 5 Sulks 6 European peaks 7 Letter opener 8 Gardener’s tool 9 Light bulb inventor 10 Hose problem 11 Prince George’s mum 12 Murdered 13 Make clothes 18 King, queen & jack 20 Spanish bull 23 Stable dinner 24 Acceptable 25 Shadowbox 26 Epic poem by Homer 27 Baby goats 28 Not done on purpose 29 Liberace’s instrument 31 “The Old __
that I wanted to say something. I strongly advise "Are You Listening" and her husband have a thorough hearing evaluation performed by a doctor of audiology who will help her understand the challenges of living with this disability. I think they will be surprised at the extent of hubby's hearing loss. A well-trained HIS (hearing instrument specialist) or HAS (hearing aid specialist) would be the second part of the equation. The third part is that both husband and wife need to be patient with each other. -Been There, Done That Dear Been There: Experience is the best teacher. Thanks for sharing your wisdom with us. Dear Annie: The question put forth in your column about parents having to support their adult children brought to mind something someone told me before our daughter (now 50 years old) was born. It was simply this: One of the worst things parents can do is raise their children believing money grows on trees. I've seen it so many times;
"Ask Me Anything: A Year of Advice From Dear Annie" is out now! Annie Lane's debut book -- featuring favorite columns on love, friendship, family and etiquette -- is available as a paperback and ebook. Visit http://www. creatorspublishing.com for more information. COPYRIGHT 2019 CREATORS.COM
Dow Jones industrials
Close: 3,076.78 Change: 2.16 (0.1%)
Close: 27,492.56 Change: -0.07 (flat)
Mare” 32 “Ready, __, fire!” 34 Sketched 36 Monotonous speaker 37 Slap 39 Pass out 40 Examination 42 Kicks out 43 “Away in a __” 45 Narrow boat 46 Life __; one’s years on earth 47 Word of agreement 48 Vane direction 49 “Begone!” 50 Raise 52 “Old MacDonald had a __…” 53 Scale divisions: abbr. 55 “What’ll __”; Irving Berlin song 56 Notice
48 Swamp critter, for short 51 Undressing 56 Tribal __; traditions passed down 57 __ run; pretest 58 Hatfields & McCoys, e.g. 60 Taxi alternative 61 Ill-gotten gain 62 Pull hard 63 Mrs. Truman 64 Bread ingredient 65 Beatles’ “__ Jude”
parents who didn't have much growing up will struggle and sacrifice to spoil their children. But then the outcome usually isn't good. It bothered me when our daughter was growing up that we couldn't afford to give her some of the expensive things her friends got from their parents, but she seemed to understand. And we could not be more proud of the woman she is today. She is a hard worker, is totally independent, never asks for anything and manages her time and resources beautifully. At birthdays and Christmas, she'll always tell us not to spend money on her or her husband. -- Ann D. in Shreveport, Louisiana Dear Ann: You and your husband should be proud indeed. Congratulations on raising such a selfless, independent young woman. Thanks for reading and for writing.
StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) Pvs. Volume Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows
4,260 4,209 1227 1479 98 30
2,248 2,237 1064 1869 90 71
DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
O HIGH 27526.05 11043.33 854.73 13364.94 8426.57 3078.34 1997.37 31351.90 1598.42
LOW 27407.81 10952.00 848.74 13319.79 8379.33 3065.89 1985.73 31234.12 1587.02
CLOSE 27492.56 11030.04 850.36 13351.57 8410.63 3076.78 1990.35 31332.41 1589.54
J CHG. -0.07 -19.99 +2.10 +11.98 -24.05 +2.16 -8.98 -19.13 -10.07
The Hong Kong economy, usually one of the world’s most dynamic, is shrinking under pressure from a U.S.-Chinese trade war and anti-government protests that are scaring away tourists. The Chinese territory of 7.5 million people fell into its first recession in a decade after the economy shrank by 3.2% in the three months ending in September. Activity contracted 0.5% percent in the previous quarter. Chief Executive Carrie Lam says the economy is on track to shrink this year. Exports fell 8% from a year earlier in the latest quarter as the trade war depressed shipments
31 Inuit abode 32 Has to have 33 Honking birds 35 Angry speech 38 Truly 39 Extol 41 Shortest of 12: abbr. 42 Chocolate __ cookies 44 Indiana team 45 Pill form 47 Those not to be trusted 48 Social group 49 Wraparound garment 50 Raw minerals 52 Word of agreement 53 Costa __ 54 Actor Wyle 55 Autry or Kelly 59 __ blue; pastel color
The Daily Commuter Puzzle is Sponsored by Sunnyview Nursing Home and Apartments, 1311 E. 28th St., Trenton, MO 660-359-5647
Retail sales 5%
2 Drive out 3 Hardy cabbage 4 Plato & Aristotle 5 Steed 6 Beame & Vigoda 7 “Have a __ day!”; overused farewell 8 Antlered animal 9 Petrified 10 Make sharper 11 Horseshoe material 12 Bank teller’s call 14 Trusted counselors 21 Captures 25 O’Neill & Asner 26 Bangkok folks 27 Ethiopia’s Selassie 28 Equestrian 29 Annoying people 30 Word of disgust
MO QTR YTD s s +17.85% s s +20.28% t s +19.28% s s +17.38% s s +26.76% s s +22.73% s s +19.68% s s +21.68% s s +17.87%
through one of Asia’s busiest ports. The territory’s image has been tainted by protests over a proposed extradition law and demands for greater democracy and Lam’s resignation. Tourist arrivals fell 40% in August. That was the biggest decline since 2003’s SARS outbreak. The government announced tax cuts and higher social spending in mid-August. “Given how poor sentiment is, we do not expect the stimulus to have a meaningful impact until the political unrest comes to a halt,” Tommy Wu of Oxford Economics said in a report.
GDP change over previous quarter
S WK s s t s s s s s s
Hong Kong’s slump
©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
A %CHG. ...% -0.18% +0.25% +0.09% -0.29% +0.07% -0.45% -0.06% -0.63%
Source: Hong Kong government data
Joe McDonald; Alex Nieves • AP
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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.
PAGE 12 â€˘ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019
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BUSINESS/ SERVICES PUBLISHER'S NOTE: "The advertisements appearing in this column may involve the offer of a security as defined by Missouri law, such as investment contracts, partnership interests, or notes. It is possible that these advertisements or the offers on which they are based may require registration with the Missouri Securities Division under Chapter 509 of the Revised Missouri Statutes. Advertisers and potential advertisers are advised that transactions and advertisements involving securities entail certain rights and responsibilities created by the above mentioned laws. If you have any questions, call your attorney or the Missouri Securities Division at 1800-721-7996. Anyone considering investing should be aware that all persons who sell securities and the securities they sell must be registered or exempt from registration with the Securities Division of the Secretary of State's office. To make sure the individual and the investment are registered prior to investing, call 1-800-721-7996. INVESTIGATE BEFORE YOU INVEST! Always a good policy, especially for business opportunities and franchises. Call MO Attorney General at (880) 392-8222 or the Federal Trade Commission at (877) FTC-HELP for free information. Or visit our Web site at www.ftc.gov/bizop.
The Republican-Times business office hours are 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday thru Friday. The office will be closed on Saturdays. Republican-Times 122 E. 8th St. 359-2212 Fax: 660-359-4414 ------------------------------------------Corie Cutsinger - Single Phase, Three Phase, Motor Controls, Control Voltages, Computer Controlled Equipment. New thermal imaging camera; bucket truck for aeriel work; underground locator. Wired Electrical & Automation, LLC, 359-1847. Mdtf ------------------------------------------*SEAMLESS GUTTERING* We are ready to replace your old gutters with new seamless aluminum gutters! MOOREâ€™S CONSTRUCTION & WOODWORK, INC. 359-5477. 52 Years Experience. TDec20 ------------------------------------------WANTED!! Used & Abused Cars & Trucks. Highest prices paid! You Call - We Come Get It! FRONTIER AUTO & TRUCK PARTS (formerly Jimâ€™s Auto Salvage) 145 Hwy. W., Trenton, 359-3888. Fdtf ------------------------------------------PIANO TUNING SERVICE â€“ Taking out the wrong note since 1988. Keith Sarver 660-4252547. Like Us on Facebook! TJan24 ------------------------------------------Call MIDWEST MECHANICAL & rely on comfort. 800425-0976 or 485-6611, Brian S. Israel, owner. For your heating & cooling needs. All Tax Credits & Rebates available! Geostar Geothermal Heat Pumps. Over 25 years experience. TNov22 ------------------------------------------Carquest Auto Parts T & L Auto Supply, Inc., 1823 East 9th, Trenton, 359-2268, tlautosupply.com. Monday-Friday, 76, Saturday, 7-4. Thdtf ------------------------------------------ASAP LOCKSMITH, Warren Soptic - Owner - 359-6625, Trenton. TDec27 -----------------------------------------Cox Family Dentistry, P.C. Andrew P. Cox, D.D.S. 1011 Cedar St., Trenton. 660-3596889 or 660-359-6993. TNov22 ------------------------------------------JAMESPORT LUMBER Full Service Lumberyard We also sell Trusses/ metal/rebar/concrete blocks. New Hardware Department Gift Certificates and Delivery Available â€“ Free Estimates 32089 St. Hwy 6, Jamesport 660-684-6404 FJan24 -----------------------------------------RED BARN MINI STORAGE, across from the new hospital. 5 Unit sizes available, prices starting at $19 per month. Call Mike or Jane Cooksey 359-1069 or 359-7683. Fdtf -------------------------------------------
PAGE TREE SERVICE Jeff Page 359-3699â€“shop, 3592202â€“home. Serving the entire Green Hills Area! Specializing in tree trimming, stump grinding & complete removal. 60â€™ bucket truck, chipper & stump grinder. Licensed & insured. Free Estimates! TJan10 ------------------------------------------H & S CONTRACTING Remodeling, room additions, garages & decks * New homes & basements w/ICF forms * Wall replacement under homes, repair cracks & bowed walls * Leveling, waterproofing & excavation. Kale Hoerrmann Owner, 30 years experience â€“ 660-412-3131. FJan10 ------------------------------------------JAMESPORT BUILDERS 660-684-6931 32137 State Hwy 6, Jamesport POLE BARNS â€“ GARAGES Spray foam insulation FJan24 ------------------------------------------STYLES UNLIMITED SALON & BOUTIQUE 142 E 9th Street. 660-359-2310. Evenings Wed. & Thurs. SIERRA MCCORMACK Body Waxing * Chemical Peels Facials * Lash Lift PATTI is now doing Nail Dips & Gels TNov22 ------------------------------------------WILSONâ€™S HEATING & COOLING - We service all makes and models. Authorized Rheem Dealer. Bill Wilson 660359-3403. FNov22 ------------------------------------------The Gilman Cafe Home of the Famous Tenderloins! Daily Specials as well as Menu Items Monday - Friday 11 am - 8 pm Saturday 7 am - 8 pm Closed Sunday 660-876-5888 TDec27 ------------------------------------------RENTAL DEPARTMENT * Sewer Snake * Floor Sander * Floor Polisher * Post Auger (1 man) * Pressure Washer * Table & Chairs JIMâ€™S BUILDING SUPPLIES DO IT BEST HARDWARE & RENTAL CENTER 3029 Oklahoma Ave., Trenton 660-359-4444 Monday â€“ Friday 7:00 a.m. â€“ 5:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. â€“ Noon TNov15 ------------------------------------------D&E Repair Sales & Service Specializing in outdoor power equipment Business Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 8-5 Thur. by appointment Sat. 8-12 Closed Sun. Daniel & Edna Detweiler Phone: 660-748-3700 28064 Jaguar Pl. Princeton, MO 64673 FDec13 ------------------------------------------JERRY'S GUN SHOP & NORTH MISSOURI OUTDOORS 10761 Argo Road * Chula, MO 660-639-2555, home 660-359-1897, cell 660-349-0654, cell Now Offering Archery Supplies - Sales & Service We Still Buy * Sell * Trade Guns * Hunting Supplies HRS: Tues. - Fri. 10-5; Sat. 9-5 Call for Availability Visa * Mastercard Mathews FJan31 -------------------------------------------
FOR SALE Pest-A-Cator & Pest-A-Cator Plus electric insect & rodent repeller. No chemicals, just plug it in. Trenton Hardware, 901 Main, 359-3660. T369d12 ------------------------------------------Player piano, good condition with many rolls of music. $1,400 or best offer. Call 660-485-6107. S454d8* -------------------------------------------
*WANTED* FARM GROUND TO LEASE! Competitive Rates AARON LANDES 660-358-2682 L905tf ------------------------------------------See GFG Ag Services for your One Stop Shop for hunters. Muck and Lacrosse boots, gloves and Trophy Rocks. GFG Ag Services 614 Harris Ave 359-2588 or 359-6180 G19dtf ------------------------------------------CRP/PASTURE CLEARING Tree Pulling/Removal with Skid Loader Call Gabe Buzzard Trenton, MO 816-678-3918 FDec20 -------------------------------------------
tf ------------------------------------------GFG www.gfgagservices.com dtf ------------------------------------------Replacement Parts; Accessories; Chemicals; Tool & equipment. www.tlautosupply.com T470dtf -----------------------------------------CENTURY 21 TEAMâ€ˆELITE www.C21Trenton.com www.MissouriFarms.com C184dtf -------------------------------------------
INSURANCE See me for quotes on *Life Insurance *Guaranteed Life Insurance *Annuities *IRAs *Medicare Supplements RON DOUGAN 903 Main St., Trenton, MO 660-359-0100 51 years in the Insurance Business TDec27 ------------------------------------------HELTON INSURANCE Williams Shopping Center, Trenton, MO. New To Medicare or Want To Compare Pricing ... Call Phil or Leah 660-359-3806 * 660-635-0434 * 660-635-0537 TNov22 ------------------------------------------Transitioning into Medicare soon? or want to compare plan prices? It only takes 10 minutes to discuss the savings or benefits you should be receiving. Call or text me today for your FREE consultation! Danielle Knapp Licensed Agent Senior Benefits Services 660-654-3077 SBSteam.net/danielleknapp Visit me at: 1039 Oklahoma Avenue - Trenton TNov8 ------------------------------------------Shelter Insurance â€“ Cale Gondringer 1601 E 9th St., Suite D. 660-359-4100. LIFE * HOME * AUTO * FARM * BUSINESS. Weâ€™re your shield. Weâ€™re your shelter. ShelterInsurance.com TNov22 ------------------------------------------Turning 65 This Year? Call Larry Bunnell at 359-7467 or 359-4700 for your insurance quotes on Medicare Supplements, Nursing Home, Major Medical, Life & Group Health plans. 1600 East 9th Street, Trenton. TDec27 -------------------------------------------
PETS/ANIMALS Shelly's Pet Care. 660-6846864, 103 S. Locust St., Jamesport, MO 64648. Professional, Personalized Grooming. Appointments available Monday Saturday. 35 Years of Experience! Serving the Green Hills Area since 1996! dtf -------------------------------------------
Garage Sale - Saturday, November 9, 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. 5th house east of Lakeview, north side. Tools, home decor, lots of miscellaneous. T422d8* -------------------------------------------
REAL ESTATE PUBLISHER'S NOTE: "All property advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which make it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.â€? "We will not knowingly accept any advertising for property which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all advertised property is available on an equal opportunity basis." ---------------------------------------------------------------
Sunnyview Apartments is taking applications for single & double apartments. Sunnyview is a residential care facility for the elderly. We provide qualified staff to administer medications, provide three meals a day and offer minimal assistance with the activities of daily living. Now accepting Medicaid. For more information contact Veronica Baker at 660-359-5647. S553dtf ------------------------------------------1, 2 and 3 bedroom houses for rent. Bob Morgans. 740-5910309. dtf ------------------------------------------LOCK-N-GO STORAGE 2709 Pleasant Plain 660-6540241. tf ------------------------------------------2 bedroom apartment on 2nd floor, fully furnished, utilities included, long or short-term lease, $700/month, no pets, no smoking. Call 359-7398. O355d8 ------------------------------------------Exceptional two bedroom duplex in great neighborhood. All appliances, including washer and dryer in main floor laundry. Basement and attached garage. Snow removal and lawn care. No smoking. $600 rent, $600 deposit, lease, credit check & references. Renter pays utilities. 660-635-0785. M650d15* -------------------------------------------
For Results That Move You!
MELISSA PURKAPILE 359-1101
MelissaMovesU.com dtf -----------------------------------------
For Service Beyond The Sale, Call Me! John Graber Land & Farm Specialist 660-654-3566 firstname.lastname@example.org Davidson Real Estate Specializing in Land & Farms 321 N. Walnut Cameron, MO 64429 (816) 632-4400 www.FarmSales.com email@example.com FNov15 -------------------------------------------
PICK GREG For All Your Real Estate Needs!
GREG FREEMAN 358-4003
PickGreg.com dtf -----------------------------------------
NOTICES 1724 E. 9th St. â€˘ Trenton, Mo. 660-359-2224
The Republican-Times business office hours are 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday thru Friday. The office is closed on Sat.
New Listing! - This home has a lot to offer at a great price! Recent updates include a new roof in 2014, vinyl siding, mostly new windows, newer wiring with breaker box, remodeled bathroom with walk-in shower, highefficiency furnace, and stainless appliances. When you walk in the front door, you will love the sunroom with lots of natural light which leads into the living room with a large fireplace and custom built-ins. The home also features a kitchen with appliances included, formal dining room, 2 bedrooms with plenty of closet space, full bathroom, and laundry room on the back porch. $49,900
FOR RENT PUBLISHER'S NOTE: "All rental property advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which make it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.â€? "We will not knowingly accept any advertising for rental property which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis." ----------------------------------
Recently Updated - 3 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom, large kitchen, and dining area. Home has been recently updated with new plumbing, wiring, and flooring throughout as well as an updated kitchen and bathrooms. Hook-ups for laundry in half bath. Has a nice sunroom off the kitchen and large living room. $65,000
Quiet Neighborhood - Great deal on this well-maintained bungalow! Move right into this 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath home in a quiet location with an inviting front porch and back deck. This charming home features a large living room with original open staircase, kitchen with appliances, dining room, master bedroom with laundry hook-ups, and half bath on the main floor. Upstairs you will find 2 additional bedrooms with ample closet space and a full bathroom. The home has a high efficiency furnace, central air, newer roof, 2 car carport, and a detached garage that is currently being used as a workshop. $49,900 See all of our listings at www.c21trenton.com or visit us on Facebook.com/c21trenton. C373d8 -------------------------------------------
122 E. 8th St. 359-2212 Fax: 660-359-4414 ------------------------------------------REPUBLICAN-TIMES CHARGES Standard obituaries written by the newspaper are not charged. Photo with obituary $25 Obituary written as requested starts at $35 Obituary written as requested with photo starts at $50 Photos with standard engagement announcement $25 Photo w/anniversary $25 ea Standard wedding with photo submitted within the 3-month deadline $25 Weddings written as requested starts at $50 Weddings submitted over 3 months starts at $50 ------------------------------------------THE PEOPLEâ€™S CO-OP, 1736 East 9th â€˘ 359-3313. Premium Diesel, Gas, 10% Ethanol â€“ CENEX. 83 years of service & experience. MR. TIRE â€“ Dean, Hankook, Cooper tires. TJan24 -------------------------------------------
WANTED Wanting to buy standing timber: cottonwood, maple, oak, walnut. Call 660-646-5082 after 6:00 p.m. dtf -------------------------------------------
HELP WANTED JUVENILE ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT I OR II Duties include: receptionist, clerical and bookkeeping and legal support work in a Juvenile Office. Requirements: high school diploma, excellent computer skills, knowledge of Electronic-filing and ability to work in budgeting. 40 hours per week, salary depending on experience. State benefit package. Please send a cover letter and resume to Rita Martz, 700 Main St. Suite 13, Trenton, MO 64683, prior to closing date of November 18, 2019. Equal Opportunity Employer. J370d12 ------------------------------------------Do you love animals and enjoy spending time with them? Honey Creek Veterinary Hospital is now accepting applications for a Kennel Assistant. This position is part-time and includes weekend hours. If interested, please come by 210 E Hwy 6 to pick up an application. H354d8 ------------------------------------------POSITION AVAILABLE Friendship Place Apartments, an independent living facility for people with disabilities, has an opening for a Site Manager. Duties include, but are not limited to, maintaining occupancy levels, collecting rent & fees and overseeing maintenance of apartments and property. General office, computer & accounting skills required. Position will be parttime with a flexible schedule. Salary starting at $12.00/hour. Applications can be picked up at the Friendship Place Apartments or the Missouri Career Center. Equal Opportunity Employer. F337d8 ------------------------------------------
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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019 • PAGE 13
CLASSIFIEDS PUBLIC NOTICES CITY OF TRENTON, MISSOURI Advertisement for Bidders The City of Trenton, Missouri is accepting bids for Airport Runway Lighting Replacement and Repair. Bids will be accepted at City Hall, 1100 Main St., Trenton, MO 64683, until 2:00 p.m. on December 12, 2019. Bid packets are required to be sealed and labeled Airport Runway Lighting Replacement and Repair. Specifications and more information can be obtained by contacting Donnie Vandevender or Wes Barone at 660-359-2013. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or waive any irregularities that are in the best interest of the City. dNov8 -------------------------------------------
CITY OF TRENTON, MISSOURI Advertisement for Bidders The City of Trenton, Missouri is accepting sealed bids for Two (2) Overhead Bay Doors. Bids will be accepted at City Hall, 1100 Man St., Trenton, MO 64683, until 1:00 p.m. on November 22, 2019. Specifications and more information can be obtained by contacting Cindy Simpson, City Clerk, at 660359-2013 or Gary Dryer, Street Supervisor, at 660-359-6323. Bids should be marked "Sealed Bid for Overhead Bay Doors". The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids or waive any irregularities that are in the best interest of the City. Cindy Simpson City Clerk dNov8 -------------------------------------------
Photo Courtesy of North Central Missouri College
North Central Missouri College Associate Degree Nursing students recently receiving a $500 Cross Allied Health Scholarship included, from left, front row, Alexei Dickerson of Chillicothe, Dr. Albert Cross, Carol Cross, Kali Harrison of Shelbyville; back row, Audra Lee of Winigan, Kylei Lamp of Trenton, Sophia Beaird of Trenton, April Jackson of Shelbyville and Cheyenne Peterson of New Boston.
Photo Courtesy of North Central Missouri College
North Central Missouri College Practical Nursing students recently receiving a Cross Allied Health Scholarship ranging from $300 to $5,000 included, from left, Shelby May of Trenton, Dr. Albert Cross, Skyler Adison of Hamilton, Carol Cross and Lauren Price of Chillicothe.
Notice to Contractors Bids for Livingston County Library Youth Branch, shall be delivered electronically by 2:00 o'clock P.M. (Prevailing Local Time) on the 19th day of November, to Lance White LanceW@bc-dg.com in pdf format. Plans and specifications may be received electronically by emailing LanceW@bc-dg.com. All labor used in the construction of this public improvement shall be paid a wage no less than the prevailing hourly rate of wages of work of a similar character in this locality as established by the Department of Labor and Industrial Relations (Federal Wage Rate), or state wage rate, whichever is higher. The Livingston County Library hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, businesses owned and controlled by socially and economically disadvantaged individuals will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, religion, creed, sex, age, ancestry, or national origin in consideration for an award.” The Livingston County Library reserves the right to reject any or all bids.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 2421 Oklahoma Ave. – 359-3898 Rev. Josh Gottman - Pastor Andrew Bertram - Family Minister SUNDAY Morning Worship – 9:30 a.m. Sunday School – 10:40 a.m. Evening Worship – 6:00 p.m.
ALPHA BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor - Steve Dennis Rt. 1, Laredo, Mo. Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Worship – 10:30 a.m. Evening – 6:30 p.m.
AMAZING GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2619 Princeton Rd. – 359-2333 Tony Denney, Pastor SUNDAY Sunday School – 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship – 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship – 6:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY - Worship – 6:30 p.m.
CORNERSTONE FELLOWSHIP SERVICE 1015 Main Trenton, MO Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Worship Service – 10:30 a.m.
DOCKERY CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Jct. W & WW – 359-5118 Pastor – Lori Kiehl Worship Service – 9:30 a.m. Wednesday - 6:00-8:00 p.m. Dinner & bible study classes for all ages
EDINBURG BAPTIST CHURCH 660-789-2385 Pastor - Ron McPherson, 660-734-1782 Pastor’s Wife - Amy, 660-591-5788 Song Leader - Chris Gott Pianist - Charles Mang Sunday School Director Amy McPherson Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.
FAITH BIBLE CHURCH (Southern Baptist Church) 1813 Pleasant Plain – 359-6544 SUNDAY Sunday School - 10:15 a.m. Morning Worship – 10:45 a.m. Pastor - Steven Williamson
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD Del Weyer - Senior Pastor Micah Ferguson - Youth Pastor Sunday Services: Kttn Radio Program - 8:30 a.m. Sunday School - 9:00 a.m. Morning Worship - 10:00 a.m. Children's Church - 10:00 a.m. Evening Worship - 6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Services for all ages - 7:00 p.m.
Photo Courtesy of North Central Missouri College
North Central Missouri College Practical Nursing students recently receiving a Cross Allied Health Scholarship ranging from $300 to $5,000 included, from left, Vanessa Olivo of Trenton, Dr. Albert Cross, Carol Cross and Metaija Johnson of Trenton.
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH DISCIPLES OF CHRIST 1700 Princeton Rd. • 359-3928 (Office) Casual Worship - 8:45 a.m. Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship - 10:30 a.m. Children’s Church - 10:30 a.m.
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 2113 Chicago • Office - 359-5374 Sunday School – 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship – 9:30 a.m. Children’s Church & Nursery Provided Evening Worship – 6:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY NIGHT MINISTRIES Men’s & Ladies’ Small Groups - 7:00 p.m.
GALT BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor – Gene Schreffler Home 660-673-6104 Coffee & Cookie Time - 9:45-10:00 a.m. Sunday School – 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship – 11:00 a.m. Church Training – 6:00 p.m. Evening Worship – 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Ladies Home Bible Study - 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting – 7 p.m.
GALT CHRISTIAN CHURCH Minister - Stan Richardson - 673-6695 SUNDAY KTTN Galt Christian Church Worship 9:03 - 9:30 a.m. every Sunday on the radio Sunday School – 10:00 a.m. Worship – 10:50 a.m. Jr. High/Senior High Youth Group – 5:30 p.m. MONDAY NIGHT Women’s Bible Study - 7:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY Goof Troop - 3:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting - 7:00 p.m.
GILMAN CITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Hwy. 146 • Gilman City Pastor Kobey Puls Sunday School - 10:00 a.m., All Ages Church Service - 10:45 a.m.
GRUNDY CENTER UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Rev. Richard Key, Pastor • 359-2582 299 N.E. Hwy Y Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Worship – 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study - 6:30 p.m.
TRENTON READY MIX
10th Street Baptist Church Invites You To
A branch of Fischer Concrete Services
CELEBRATE RECOVERY Christ Centered Recovery Program
2nd & Johnson Drive Trenton, MO.
Saturday, nightS: 6:00 p.m.
1200 East 10th Street, trenton phone: 660-359-3307
HASEVILLE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 11481 Hwy. E, Humphreys, MO Sue Lambert, Minister • 946-4405 Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Church Services - 11:15 a.m.
HATTON CHAPEL COMMUNITY CHURCH NW Highway A Sunday School - 9:00 a.m. Worship Service - 10:00 a.m.
HODGE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. Dale Stone, Interim Pastor 315 W. Crowder Rd. – 359-5394 Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Worship Service - 10:50 a.m.
HONEY CREEK CHAPEL CHRISTIAN CHURCH 333 NE Hwy. NN Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship – 11:00 a.m.
IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH 1711 Hillcrest – 660-359-3076 Pastor Glen Gutz & Pastor Noah Burgdorf SUNDAYS 3:00 p.m. Bible Study SUNDAYS 2:00 p.m. Worship
JAMESPORT BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor - Jim Whitley 660-684-6101 Music Leaders: John Agenstein, Ann Eckert, Lanita Smith SUNDAY Adult/Children Sun. School - 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship – 10:45 a.m. Evening Worship – 7:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY Bible Study– 7:00 p.m.
LAREDO BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor - Deryl Niffen 286-2102 (Prayer Line) SUNDAY Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship – 10:30 a.m. Worship Service – 6:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY Prayer Service – 6:00 p.m.
LAREDO CHRISTIAN CHURCH Bro. Duane Campbell Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Church – 10:40 a.m.
LIBERTY BAPTIST CHURCH
Photo Courtesy of North Central Missouri College
North Central Missouri College Practical Nursing student Shannon Harper of Trenton, center, recently received a Cross Allied Health Scholarship ranging from $300 to $5,000. Also pictured are Dr. Albert Cross, left, and Carol Cross.
MELBOURNE BAPTIST CHURCH Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Worship - 11:00 a.m. Sunday Evening Services - 6:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m.
MODENA BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor - E.J. Barnes • 660-359-1286 Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Worship Service - 10:40 a.m. (Meal to follow)
RIVER OF LIFE UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1900 Hillcrest - 359-2800 Pastor: Rev. Gary Pauley SUNDAY Sun. School (for all ages) - 10 a.m. Worship Service - 11:00 a.m. Evangelistic Service - 6:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY - Service - 7:00 p.m. \
RURAL DALE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor: Brad Prater SUNDAY Sunday School – 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship – 10:45 a.m. Discipleship Training – 6:00 p.m. Evening Worship – 6:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY Bible Study - 6:00 p.m. Children’s Activities 5:30 p.m.
ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH 2010 Oklahoma – 359-2841 Father Kevin Drew Saturday - 8:30 am & 5:30 p.m. Sun. - 8:30 a.m. Daily Masses on Mon. thru Fri. - 8:30 a.m.
ST. PHILIP'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH 9th & Haliburton Holy Communion & Sermon - 11:00 a.m.
SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH 485-6381 • Rev. Tim Munday - 9731272 Sunday School – 10 a.m. Morning Worship – 11 a.m. Evening Worship – 6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting - 7 p.m.
SHELBURNE BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor - Aaron Stark • 339-7325 787 SW Hwy. W • 359-5833 Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Worship Service - 10:55 a.m. Discipleship Training - 6:00 p.m. Evening Worship - 6:45 p.m.
SOUTH EVANS CHRISTIAN CHURCH 678 Northeast Hwy. Y Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Worship - 10:45 a.m.
Pastor - Brian Wilson 2711 Meadowlark Lane SUNDAY Sunday School – 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship – 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship – 6:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY Evening Worship – 6:30 p.m.
SPICKARD CHRISTIAN CHURCH DISCIPLES OF CHRIST
PDQ Cleaning Services, Inc
Pastor - David Binkley Sunday School – 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship – 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.
p.O. Box 49, 1433 Lulu • trenton, mO64683 firstname.lastname@example.org • www.pdqcleaning.com • 660-359-2836 • 888-359-2836 • Fax: 660-359-4783
SPICKARD UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 107 North Third St. Rev. Kathryn Morrison Sunday School - 10:00 a.m. Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.
TENTH STREET BAPTIST CHURCH 1200 E. 10th, Trenton, Mo. • 660-359-3307 Rev. Ron Ratliff, Pastor Celebrate Recovery - Saturdays – 6 pm Griefshare - Saturdays – 4:30 p.m. Sunday School – 9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship – 10:30 a.m. Sunday Evening Worship – 6:30 p.m. Awana – 5:30 p.m. Mon. - Men’s Prayer Group – 6:30 p.m. Tuesday – First Place 7:15 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. Wednesday Adult Choir Practice – 6:00 p.m. Children’s Choir Practice – 7:15 p.m. Hour of Prayer – 7:00 p.m.
THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS 2930 Oklahoma Ave. • 660-663-5286 Barry Bartlett, Jr., Bishop Sacrament Meeting – 10:00 a.m. Sunday Schoo/Priesthood & Relief Society – 11:00 a.m.
TINDALL CHRISTIAN CHURCH Pastor - Rev. Nevin Curtis Sunday School – 8:30 a.m. Worship Services - 9:30 a.m.
TRENTON FOURSQUARE CHURCH 717 Grandview Crest • 359-5401 Pastors Don & Sharon Jahraus Sunday Worship - 9:00 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study - 6:00 p.m.
UNION BAPTIST COON CREEK Pastor: Doug Crawford WEDNESDAY - Prayer Meeting - 7:00 p.m. SUNDAY Sunday School – 10:00 a.m. Church – 11:00 a.m. Bible Study - 6:00 p.m.
WESLEY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 9th & Washington • 359-6762 Pastor Steve Martin Worship Service – 10:15 a.m. Children’s Church = 10:15 a.m. (Nursery Provided) Sunday School – 9:00 am
THE PEOPLE'S CO-OP 1736 E. 9th
660-359-3313, 660-359-3338 or 660-359-5754 805 Harris Trenton, MO 660-359-6180 Feed • Seed • Fertilizer • Chemicals Grain Bank • Mixing • Grinding
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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.
PAGE 14 • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2019
AREA DEATHS Earl Dean Gott Earl Dean Gott, a 72-yearold former Trenton resident, died on Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2019 from kidney cancer. Graveside memorial services with full military honors were held at 2 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2019 at the Springfield National Military Cemetery. A celebration of life is planned in Trenton at a later date. Mr. Gott was born on May 1, 1947, the son of Albert Earl and Ethel Faye Corn Gott. He served in the Army during the Vietnam War, receiving the Purple Heart. He received a bachelor’s degree from Open Bible College and two masters degrees from the Assemblies of God Theological Seminary. He served as a visitation and children’s pastor at the First Assembly of God Church in Indianola, IA; a pastor at the Oxford Junction Assembly of God Church in Oxford Junction, IA; a missionary pastor at
the Shaktoolik Assembly of God Church in Shaktoolik, AK; and taught at Far North Bible College in Anchorage, AK. He also attended and worked as a lay minister in the Grace and Peace Full Gospel Church in Anchorage for many years until shortly before his death. Mr. Gott is survived by a son, Waymond Earl Gott; a sister, Diane Mendoza and her husband, Frank; a brother, George Gott; a sister-in-law, Nina Gott; and nieces, nephews and other relatives. He was preceded in death by his parents; siblings, Jean Shaw and Bill Gott; a brotherin-law; a sister-in-law; a niece; a nephew; and a nephew-inlaw. The family suggests that in lieu of memorials, persons consider using the money to help out someone or some organization, such as a veteran’s group.
Marvin D. Nickell Marvin D. Nickell, a 90year-old resident of Jamesport, died at 1:23 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 2, 2019 at Wright Memorial Hospital in Trenton. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. on Thursday, Nov. 7, 2019 at the Church Of Christ in Trenton. Burial was in Pilot Grove No. 2 Cemetery at Jamesport. Mr. Nickell was born on Nov. 17, 1928 at Jamesport, the son of Claude and Estella Bell Nickell. He had served in the U.S. Coast Guard. Before retiring, he was a bus driver for the Jamesport School District. He was a member of the
Church Of Christ at Trenton, where he had served as elder. He was married on Sept. 11, 1954 at Des Moines, IA to Helen E. Reynolds. Survivors include his wife, Helen and daughter, Lisa Nickell, both of the home; and one son, Tom Nickell. He was preceded in death by his parents and one brother, John Nickell. Memorials are suggested to the Church of Christ and may be left at or mailed to SlaterNeal Funeral Home at Trenton. Online condolences may be left at www.resthavenmort.com
Pamela J. Prindle Funeral services for Pamela J. Prindle were held at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2019 at the Slater-Neal Funeral Home in Trenton. Gary Bell and Brent Wyant officiated. Mrs. Prindle, a 73-year-old resident of Buckner and formerly of Trenton, died at 2:10 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 3, 2019 at Redwood of Independence in Independence. Dale Kirby was the song leader for the congregation, which sang “He Lives” and “The Last Mile.” Pallbearers were Cole Prindle, Jacob Prindle, Austin Prindle, William Soendker, Matthew Prindle, Aaron Prindle, Kennan Prindle and Aidan Prindle. Burial was in the Old Scotland Cemetery at Jameson. Mrs. Prindle was born on Feb. 3, 1946 in St. Joseph, the daughter of Olin David and Randa Freda Rasmussen Coen. She was valedictorian
of the Class of 1964 at Jameson High School. Before retiring, she was a day care provider. She was a member of East Independence Church of Christ at Independence. She was married on Aug. 15, 1964 at Jameson to William A. Prindle, who survives of the home. She is also survived by a daughter, Marcheta Soendker and her husband, K. Dwayne of Independence; three sons, Bob Prindle of Independence, Michael Prindle and his wife, Dena of Odessa and Randy Prindle and his wife, Vanessa of Kansas City; 11 grandchildren; five great-grandchildren and one on the way. She was preceded in death by her parents; her foster parents, J. Paul and Mary Virginia Croy; and two brothers, James Coen and Roger Coen. Online condolences may be left at www.resthavenmort.com
Lindell Sturgeon Lindell Sturgeon, an 85year-old rural Trenton resident, died at 8:01 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2019 at his residence, where he was under hospice care. Services are pending under the direction of Slater-Neal Funeral Home of Trenton.
Surviving relatives include his wife, Dinah of the home; a daughter, Audra Schlarb and her husband, Ed of Cameron; a son, Brad Trickel of Hallsville; and a sister, Jean Dunning of Walnut Creek, CA.
FUNERALS Edna V. Humphreys Graveside services for Edna V. Humphreys were held at 10:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 6, 2019 at the Humphreys Cemetery in Humphreys. Mike Williams officiated. Mrs. Humphreys, a 94-yearold resident of Trenton, died at 4:35 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 2, 2019 at Wright Memorial Hospital in Trenton.
Pallbearers were Trae Humphreys, Matthew Humphreys, Ethan Humphreys, Chris Betz, Melvin Humphreys and Marvin Humphreys. Honorary pallbearers were Pamela Humphreys and Patricia Humphreys. Resthaven Mortuary of Trenton was in charge of arrangements.
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DAILY RECORD CIRCUIT COURT Associate Division Judge Steven D. Hudson Associate Civil Corie Cutsinger vs. Cameron Mutual Insurance Company. The court set a jury trial for March 5, 2020 in the case, which involves a petition for damages and vexatious refusal. Barclay’s Bank vs. Jennifer Oshel. The court set a bench trial for Jan. 30, 2020 in the case, which involves a suit on account. CB of Columbia, Inc. d/b/a Accounts Management Services vs. Thomas F. Reeds. The court set a bench trial for Jan. 13, 2020 in the case, which involves a suit on account. Municipal Division Judge Steven D. Hudson Jeremy Wimer, Grant City, pleaded guilty to an amended charge of operating a vehicle with defective equipment and was fined $183.50 and $41.50 costs. Melanie D. Byrnes, Trenton, pleaded guilty to two counts of having an animal at large and was fined $50.50 and $41.50 costs on each charge. She pleaded not guilty to a miscellaneous peace disturbance and had her trial set for Dec. 3. Brooke A. Foster, Trenton, was sentenced to pay a fine of $150.50 and $41.50 costs on a charge of assault, of which she had earlier been found guilty. She has appealed that verdict and had her case certified to the Circuit Division James P. Moon, Pollock, pleaded guilty to operating a vehicle with defective equipment and was fined $50.50 and $41.50 costs. Miles S. Tratchel, Trenton, pleaded guilty to displaying unlawful plates and was fined $50.50 and $41.50 costs. He also pleaded guilty to operating a vehicle in a careless and reckless manner and was fined $100.50 and $41.50 costs. Devin L. Bratcher, Trenton, pleaded guilty to failing to drive on the right half of the roadway when the roadway was of sufficient width and was fined $60.50 and $41.50 costs. James B. Drake, Trenton, pleaded guilty to a nuisance violation and was fined $150 and $41.50 costs. Christopher L. Glidewell, Trenton, had a trial set for Jan. 21, 2020 on a charge of domes-
tic assault. Charles S. Henson, Breckenridge, pleaded not guilty to stealing and had a trial set for Dec. 17. Roger D. Hudson, Spickard, pleaded guilty to violating the open container ordinance and was sentenced to serve 20 days in the Grundy County Detention Center, with credit given for time served. Braughn A. Hursh, Trenton, pleaded guilty to failing to stop at a stop sign or before a crosswalk or the point nearest the intersection and was fined $60.50 and $41.50 costs. Anthony W. Lewis, Trenton, pleaded guilty to having expired plates and was fined $50.50 and $41.50 costs. John E. Lewis, Trenton, pleaded not guilty to peace disturbance and had a trial set for Dec. 17. Shawn J. Owen, Trenton, pleaded not guilty to domestic assault and had a trial set for Dec. 17. Malissa J. Parker, Winston, pleaded guilty to following another vehicle too closely and was fined $60.50 and $41.50 costs. Mitchell R. Parton, Trenton, pleaded not guilty to failing to yield after stopping to a vehicle that entered the intersection/so close as to cause a hazard and had his case set for Dec. 17. Christy L. Russell, Trenton, pleaded guilty to operating a vehicle without a valid license and was sentenced to serve seven days in the Grundy County Detention Center, with credit given for one day served. She pleaded not guilty to deceiving a law enforcement officer and had her trial set for Dec. 3. Zacherey D. Smith, Trenton, pleaded guilty to an amended charge of assault and was fined $300 and $41.50 costs. MARRIAGE DISSOLUTIONS Petition Filed Rebecca Dawn Arteaga vs. Kevin Agustin Arteaga. Petition Granted Amy C. Yardley vs. Gerald R. Yardley. REAL ESTATE James D. Bush and wife to NP Property Storage, LLC. Tim Bland to Hesamodin Borhani. JW Stottlemyre and wife to Mary L. Tredway. Kerry R. Sampson and wife to Lucas Lewis and wife.
Four Charged In Burglaries Four area residents are being charged with three felonies each in connection with burglaries in Trenton on Nov. 4, with additional charges expected to be filed. According to Trenton Police Chief Rex Ross, the four persons include Jonathan L. Davis, 36, Trenton; Connie L. McCollum, 24, Laclede; Christy L. Russell, 43, Trenton; and Brandon T. May, 29, Coffey. All four are facing class D felonies of second degree burglary, stealing a motor vehicle and stealing with a value of $750 or more. They are accused of acting in concert with one another to knowingly enter and remain unlawfully in an inhabitable structure at 516 W. 13th St., for the purpose of stealing. In addition, they are accused of acting together to steal an Arctic Cat fourwheeler and a trailer with a value of at least $750. Chief Ross said the investigation began when Trenton police officers contacted two of the suspects in the early morning hours of Monday, Nov. 4 due to their suspicious activities. The two were detained for suspicion of theft and burglary and based on interviews and the gathering of evidence, the other two suspects were taken into custody and a search warrant was served at a residence in the north part of Trenton. The search warrant led to the recovery of numerous pieces of stolen property that helped solve several crimes, both in Trenton and rural Grundy County. Chief Ross said additional charges are pending after the review of information gathered during the investigation. All four defendants are being held in the Grundy County Detention Center on bonds of $35,000 cash or 10 percent. All four are scheduled to appear in court Nov. 12.
EMERGENCY SERVICES Trenton Police Department Oct. 28: officers made an arrest on a warrant in the north part of town. Oct. 29: no activity reported. Oct. 30: no activity reported. Oct. 31: an arrest was made on a warrant at a south residence. Nov. 1: four incidents of violations of the Halloween restrictions were found at one south residence and three north residences. Two burglaries were investigated at south residences and a report of a dog at large was investigated at a north residence. A juvenile/sta-
tus offense was investigated at an east residence and suspicious circumstances were reported at a north residence. Nov. 2: a report of stealing was investigated at an east business and officers responded to a domestic assault at an east residence. Nov. 3: officers responded to a domestic dispute at an east residence and found a subject to be in possession of marijuana at a north residence. A pet owner was found to have an animal without a license at a north residence.
Commodity Distribution Set The schedule for the commodity, senior box and Thanksgiving box distribution for the month of November at the Grundy County Community Food Pantry has been announced. Items can be picked up at the food pantry on Wednesday, Nov. 13 from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m. Pickup times on Thursday, Nov. 14 are 9 a.m. to noon, 1 to 3 p.m. and 5 to 7 p.m.
Princeton City Council Meets Two service contracts were approved and an ordinance revised during a meeting of the Princeton City Council on Monday night, Nov. 4. City Clerk Danette Snapp reported that a contract for $1,400 was approved to help pay for entertainment and live music during a Christmas show on Saturday, Nov. 9 at the Cow Palace. There will be no admission to the show, which is a fundraiser for an Angel Tree for needy children. The second contract of $150 was with the Princeton Chamber of Commerce to pay for the school band to perform
during Christmas activities on Dec. 1. Money comes from the city’s “band tax.” Approval was given to a revision in the city’s natural gas ordinance regarding customer charges for usage. The council also discussed an addition to the new building at the Mercer County Fairgrounds being constructed jointly by the fair board and city. The addition would allow for the city to park equipment in the building during the winter months. The next meeting of the council is scheduled for 6 p.m. on Monday, Dec. 9.
School Search Is Conducted At the request of the Trenton R-9 School District, a search for narcotics was held at Trenton High School and Trenton Middle School on Tuesday. According to information provided by Assistant Trenton Police Chief Larry Smith, officers with the Trenton Police Department and Deputy Nicholas Leadbetter and K9
Zaki of the Livingston County Sheriff’s Office, conducted the search for illegal narcotics. Nothing of evidentiary value was located during the search. Anyone having drug information or complaints about suspicious activities in their neighborhood are encouraged to contact the police department at 359-5557.
Hy-Vee Plans A1C Screenings In recognition of National Diabetes Awareness Month, HyVee, Inc. is providing free hemoglobin A1C screenings during the month of November. The Hy-Vee Healthy You Mobile office will be in Trenton on Wednesday, Nov. 20 from 3 to 7 p.m. to offer the A1C screenings, which will be offered on a first-come, first-serve basis. Registered dieticians will conduct the simple blood test and review those results with individuals immediately following the test. An A1C screening is a blood test that individuals living with diabetes can use to manage their blood glucose levels as well as provide information about an individual’s average levels of blood glucose over a two- to three-month period. Each person receiving a screening will be given a goodie bag that includes samples, coupons and educational materials, while supplies last.
Grant Will Help With Project The North Central Missouri Regional Water Commission in Sullivan County has received a Better Utilizing Investments to Leverage Development Transportation Discretionary Grant of $13.5 million for the East Locust Creek Reservoir Project. Sixth District U.S. Congressman Sam Graves announced the grant on Wednesday afternoon, noting that the funding will help complete many of the transportation improvements needed around the reservoir and bring the project another step closer to completion. With the grant, Sullivan County will complete a variety of road projects including Highway N relocation below the East Locust Creek Reservoir dam, Highway VV extension to Knob Hill Road and 4,000 feet of improvements to intersections and turning lanes on Highway 5 for safety. The grant will also be applied to widening and reinforcing gravel roads, many of them currently one lane, around the lake to accommodate the significant increase in traffic in the area. Projects for BUILD were evaluated based on safety, economic competitiveness, quality of life, state of good repair, innovation and partnerships with a broad range of stakeholders, Graves said.
Advocacy Board To Meet The North Central Missouri Children’s Advocacy Center will hold its quarterly board meeting at 2 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 14 at the Advocacy Center office. Items on the agenda include
grant reports, financial review, policy updates, election of officers, 2020 meeting dates, interview/advocacy report, upcoming events and fundraising endeavors.
NCMC Veterans Event Planned In honor of Veterans Day, North Central Missouri College will participate in the National Roll Call Event which is taking place on college campuses across the nation. Members of the public are invited to attend. The National Roll Call, which is set for noon on Monday, Nov. 11, will be in front of
Geyer Hall. The program will include a short address by College President Dr. Lenny Klaver and the naming of Missouri’s Fallen Heroes by NCMC student leaders, some of whom have military ties. NCMC will also participate in the National Moment of Silence at 1 p.m.
Nephew To Receive Honor The nephew of Trenton residents is scheduled to receive special recognition from the National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum during the Rodeo Hall of Fame weekend activities that will take place this weekend in Oklahoma City, OK. Doug Clark, nephew of Robert and Peggy Veach Robinson, will receive the Ben Johnson Memorial Award, which is presented to a living individual who has been involved in the rodeo industry for a number of years and has contributed to the growth and betterment of professional rodeo. Clark, a resident of Wayne, OK, is a third-generation cowboy and has spent his career competing in all timed events and earning many top 20 year-end standings qualifications in tie-down roping on a part-time basis. He is in the record books for tie-down roping year-end champion, all-around champion and steer roping champion and is a past all-around champion at the Cheyenne Frontier Days. Lydia Moore of Wayne, OK, and mother-in-law of another Robinson nephew, Derek Clark, is one of eight individuals who will be inducted in to the Cowboy Hall of Fame. Ms. Moore, a barrel racer, joins her son-in-law, Derek, as the only mother-inlaw, son-in-law duo to be inducted into the Hall of Fame. Doug and Derek Clark’s great-grandfather, Monroe Veach, is also a member of the Hall of Fame.