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Friday, November 9, 2018

REPUBLICAN-TIMES TRENTON

Trenton, MO 64683

Briefs... R-5 Veterans Day Breakfast The Grundy R-5 Elementary School is hosting a Veterans Day breakfast on Monday, Nov. 12. The breakfast will be held at the school at Humphreys and begins at 7:30 a.m. All veterans and active duty service members are invited to attend.

Surcharge Board To Meet The Domestic Violence Surcharge Board of the Trenton City Council will meet at noon on Tuesday, Nov. 13 at city hall. The only item on the announced agenda is approval of an application for funds from the domestic violence surcharge fund. Money for that fund comes from a fine assessment on city cases related to domestic violence.

R-9 School Board Meeting The Trenton R-9 Board of Education will hold its regular monthly meeting at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 13 at the district office. Items on the announced agenda include a building project update, the 2017-18 audit, setting filing dates for the April election, approval of hard surface bus routes and winter weather plans, amendment of the 2018-19 school calendar to add May 16 as a make-up day for classes cancelled on Oct. 26, a review of the gifted program, information regarding the 2018 summer school program, a safety report and principal reports. An executive session for personnel and student matters is also planned.

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Twelve Pages & 1 Inserts

Established Sept. 4, 1864 - 155th Year - No. 20 NOVEMBER GENERAL ELECTION

No Local Races

County Has Large Turnout Grundy County voters voted with their statewide counterparts on Tuesday night in electing Republican Josh Hawley as the state's next U.S. Senator. Grundy County had a 61 percent voter turnout, one of the highest turnouts for an election in some time. Hawley, who currently serves as Missouri Attorney General, received 2,641 votes in Grundy County while incumbent Democrat Sen. Claire McCaskill received 871 votes. Statewide, Hawley won 52.43 percent of the vote, compared to 45.47 percent for Sen. McCaskill. Other candidates receiving votes include Japheth Campbell, Libertarian; Jo Crain, Green Party; and Craig O’Dear, Independent. Sixth District U.S. Congressman Sam Graves also won re-election, with the Republican getting 2,921 votes in Grundy County compared to 595 for Democrat Henry Robert Martin. Districtwide, Graves got 199,580 votes (65.45 percent) while Martin received 97,515 votes (31.9 percent). Libertarian Dan Hogan received 7,859 votes (2.57 percent). In the Seventh District Missouri House

race, Republican incumbent Rep. Rusty Black won re-election, getting 2,968 votes in Grundy County while his opponent, Democrat Dennis VanDyke, received 635 votes. In the three-county district, Black won 9,752 votes (79.59 percent) while VanDyke received 2,500 votes (20.41 percent). Republican Dan Hegeman won re-election as the 12th District State Senator, getting 2,820 votes in Grundy County while his opponent, Terry Richard, got 697 votes. Districtwide, Hegeman received 49,947 votes (72.49 percent) while Richard received 18,950 votes (27.50 percent). In the state auditor’s race, Grundy County voters chose Republican Saundra McDowell, who picked up 2,277 votes. Incumbent Democrat Nicole Galloway got 1,122 of the Grundy County vote total, but won statewide with 1,197,020 votes (50.37 percent) while Mrs. McDowell received 1,060,066 votes (44.60 percent). Other candidates were Sean O’Toole, Libertarian; Don Fitz, Green Party; Jacob Luetkemeyer, Constitution Party.

Grundy County voters defeated Amendment 1 (Clean Missouri) by a 1,677 to 1,867 margin. The amendment won statewide (61.98 percent). Amendment 2 (medical marijuana - 4 percent tax) also lost in Grundy County, 1,777 to 1,822. The amendment was a statewide winner (65.54 percent). Amendment 3 (medical marijuana - 15 percent tax) lost in Grundy County 8872,677. The amendment also lost statewide (68.56 percent). Amendment 4 (Bingo advertising) lost in Grundy County, 1,563 to 1,904. The amendment won statewide (52.4 percent). Proposition B (minimum wage) lost in Grundy County, 1,717 to 1,824. The proposition won statewide support (62.27 percent). Proposition C (medical marijuana 2 percent tax) lost in Grundy County, 1,203 to 2,318. The proposition also lost statewide (56.49 percent). Proposition D (fuel tax increase) lost in Grundy County 1,497 to 2,051. The See Election, Page 3

County Commission Meets

PARK BOARD Trees Planted

The Grundy County Commission met on Monday, hiring a local duo to handle snow removal at county buildings. According to Grundy County Clerk Betty Spickard, there were no bids submitted for snow removal and the commission agreed to hire Gott Brothers to perform snow removal duties this season. The cost will be the same as last year, which is $500 per snow event and $250 for ice melt only. The agreement includes the courthouse, Grundy County Law Enforcement Center and the prosecutor’s office. The county commission will hold its regular weekly meeting on Tuesday. The only item on the agenda is a 10 a.m. meeting with Ambulance Supervisor Steve Tracy.

Security Cameras Discussed

Tri-County Board Meets The Tri-County R-7 Board of Education met on Wednesday night, setting the filing date for the school board elections in April. Persons wanting to file for a position on the school board, subject to the April 2 election, can do so from 7:45 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., beginning Tuesday, Dec. 11 and continuing until Tuesday, Jan. 15. Candidates will not be able to sign up on days when school is not in session due to inclement weather or holidays. The terms of Heath Carter, Kelly Neeley and Jennifer Simons are expiring. The board discussed the budget and the Comprehensive School Improvement Plan, but took no action. The board had a second reading of an MSBA policy update. Following an executive session, the board updated the substitute teacher list as presented pending background checks and verification of certification. The next meeting of the board will be at 6 p.m. on Monday, Dec. 10.

Veterans Day Closings Several offices and businesses have announced their plans to close on Monday, Nov. 12 in observance of the Veterans Day holiday. Closed will be Trenton City Hall/Trenton Municipal Utilities, 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, KCP&L, Grundy Electric Cooperative/Grundy and Livingston County Public Water District offices, Farmers Bank of Northern Missouri, Citizens Bank and Trust, Farmers State Bank and US 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 regular business hours, 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

This Weekend... RISSLER PTO CHILI SUPPER Rissler School Friday - 5 to 7 p.m. GREEN HILLS ANIMAL SHELTER CHILI SUPPER First Christian Church Activity Center Saturday - 7 to 9 p.m.

R-T Photo/Diane Lowrey

The First Baptist Church of Trenton hosted an Operation Christmas Child shoebox packing party on Wednesday night in the church activity center. Both adults and children were involved in the annual event, filling 425 shoebox gifts to be delivered to children in need around the world. Hygiene items, school supplies, clothing and toys have been collected throughout the year along with donations from other churches and individuals. After the shoebox gifts are dedicated and prayed over, they will continue their journey to an overseas destination as part of the Samaritan’s Purse program.

RISSLER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

Local Students Honor Military Personnel Rissler Elementary School held its annual Veterans Day Program on Friday, recognizing local and area veterans, along with members of active military personnel, for their service to their country. The program, organized by members of the Rissler Student Council who each had speaking parts, included a presentation of colors by the Boy Scouts and the singing of “The Star Spangled Banner,” followed by the pledge to the U.S.

National Weather Service There will be a mix of clouds and sun this weekend with highs in the mid-30s and lows ranging from the mid-teens to upper 20s. The high on Monday and Tuesday at the Government Weather Station at Trenton was 48, Wednesday’s high was 44 and the overnight low was 23. A total of .08 of an inch of rain fell on Monday. The high on Wednesday at the Government Weather Station near Spickard was 42, the low was 20.

Veterans Day Program

flag, introduced by Tori Sterling-Nelson. Student Council President Graeme Sager gave the welcome and talked about how students showed their support with “dress-up days” throughout the week. Students wore “camo” on Monday to remind students that “soldiers have to blend in, support each other and work as a team.” On Tuesday, yellow was worn to show support for the military personnel now on active duty. On

Wednesday, students wore pajamas to thank soldiers for “allowing us to sleep safely through the night.” Black was worn on Thursday as students “reflected and remembered those who have given their lives for our freedom.” Red, white and blue was worn on Friday and Kaydan Foster told the patriotic significance of the colors. “We often wear them to See Veterans, Page 3

What’s Inside... Four members of the THS girls softball team have received additional post-season honors in recognition of their play this season. See page 2 of today’s Republican-Times to find out who has been named to the Class 2 All-State Softball Team.

Trenton Republican-Times “News Every Day...When YOU Want It”

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The Trenton Park Board discussed the placement of security cameras in the park system during a meeting held on Wednesday afternoon at city hall. Board member Gary Schuett presented information on the Blink camera system, a wireless infrared system that could be used to provide surveillance at strategic points in the park system, including the Trenton Family Aquatic Center and the park maintenance shop. Each camera and module is $119, Schuett said, so the system would be affordable. Schuett said the system allows the images to be seen on a cell phone or computer and operates on a lithium battery that can be replaced. The pros and cons of a wireless system were discussed and it was decided that the board would also look into a hardwired system and continue the discussion. In his report, Park Superintendent Jason Shuler said two redbud memorial trees have been planted by Trenton High School and three thornless locust trees have been planted at Gladys Grimes Park. Shuler updated the board on various projects, including the replacement of a fence at Eastside Park and work on the restroom renovation at Burleigh Grimes Field. He told board members the new play structure for Moberly Park was expected to be delivered Thursday and installation is planned for this fall. It was noted that the board is trying to do the most work it can for the least amount of money and watching every dollar closely. The next regular board meeting is scheduled for 5:15 p.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 5.

What’s Inside Sports ..............................page 2 Local News ............pages 3 & 7 Opinion/Editorial ............page 4 NASCAR ........................page 4 Community .....................page 5 Agriculture......................page 6 Comics ............................page 8 Dear Annie......................page 9 Crosswords .....................page 9


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PAGE 2 • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018

TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

SPORTS HIGH SCHOOL SOFTBALL

Class 2 All-State Team

Four Bulldogs Named All-State A run to the state championship game by the Trenton High School softball team has been rewarded in the form of four selections to the Class 2 all-state team. Pitcher Ainsley Tolson and catcher Salem Croy were both selected to the first team while shortstop Maci Moore and left fielder Taylor Richman were named to the second team. “All four girls played big roles in our success as a team this season,” Trenton Head Coach John Cowling said. “I’m happy the overall depth of our starting lineup has been recognized with postseason awards. To have four girls earn all-state shows how truly talented this team was.” For Croy, this marks the third year in a row the Trenton catcher has received first-team all-state honors. Croy hit .388 this season with six home runs and 41 RBIs while playing stellar defense behind the plate. Tolson, meanwhile, was named to the first team for the second year in a row after being a second team selection as a sophomore. She hit .440 with 24 RBIs and 33 runs scored. In

NJCAA BASKETBALL

the circle, Tolson finished 23-2 with 175 strikeouts and a 0.37 ERA. Moore received second-team honors after being a first-team selection last year. She belted a school record 10 home runs this season while driving in 51 runs, also a school record. She batted .427 on the season. Richman earned all-state honors for the first time with her secondteam selection. She hit .416 with 16 doubles, 25 RBIs and 27 runs scored. The four players and their teammates led Trenton to a school record 27 wins and a state runner-up finish. Trenton scored a school record 268 runs on the season and the Bulldogs shut out opponents 17 times, also a school record. The full Class 2 all-state team is as follows: CLASS 2 ALL-STATE 1st TEAM Pitcher Sarah Harness, Sr. Bowling Green Ainsley Tolson, Sr. Trenton Makenna Kliethermes, Sr. Blair Oaks Brooke Huitt, Sr. Lathrop Catcher Gabi Deters, Sr. Bowling Green

Salem Croy, Sr. Trenton Ellie Kliethermes, So. Blair Oaks Carli Scifres, Sr. Highland Infield Kelsie Lewis, Sr. Plattsburg Lilly Jones, Sr. Kelly Bailee Bryant, Sr. Holden Abi Chipps, Jr. Jefferson Kaitlyn Kolb, Jr. Blair Oaks Sydney Stephens, Sr. Plattsburg Outfield Peyton Corrigan, Sr. Holden Brooke Boessen, Sr. Blair Oaks Maggie Klover, Sr. Holden Rayni Simons, Jr. Warsaw At Large Becca Scott, Sr. Highland Tess Weakly, Sr. Elsberry CLASS 2 ALL-STATE 2nd TEAM Pitcher Mac Morgan, So. Sherwood Paige Bedsworth, So. Tolton Catholic Sydney Miller, Sr. Willow Springs Makenna Moore, Jr. East Carter Catcher Emily Fair, Sr. Willow Springs Parker Straight, Sr. Plattsburg Anna Willis, Soph. East Carter Infield

NCMC Women 77, Ellsworth 67

Photo Courtesy Of John Cowling

The Trenton High School softball team landed four players on the Class 2 all-state team released this week. Those selected from Trenton included, from left, Maci Moore, second team; Salem Croy, first team; Ainsley Tolson, first team; and Taylor Richman, second team. Jordan Garner, Sr. Gillian Gibler, Jr. Lauren Youngblood, Jr. Aubrie McRoberts, Jr. Maci Moore, So. Grace Parrott, Jr. Madeline Hendrix, Sr.

NCMC Men 67, Ellsworth 65

Pirates Sweep Ellsworth At Home One team needed all it could muster to fend off multiple rally attempts. The other needed a frantic comeback and a big shot in the final seconds. Though the North Central Missouri College women’s and men’s basketball teams took different routes on Tuesday night, the end result was the same on both ends of a doubleheader with Ellsworth Community College at the Ketcham Community Center a Pirate win. The North Central women held on for a 77-67 win over visiting Ellsworth, while Yacento Scott’s game-winning shot capped a come-from-behind 67-65 victory in the men’s game. NORTH CENTRAL  WOMEN After one quarter Tuesday night the North Central women found themselves trailing by three points. That would change in the second quarter as eight points by Hailey Burrows spurred a 25-16 run by the Pirates to put the home team ahead 37-31 at halftime. In the third quarter, North Central’s offense dipped again, but eight points from Da’Briauna Bables kept North Central in front after both teams failed to score in the opening three minutes of the second half. The Pirates lead ventured between eight and three points, but Ellsworth never held an advantage as NCMC pulled away late to win by double digits. “Fast break points, I think (were key),” North Central Head Coach Jenni Croy said. “We had to score on the break, our outside shots were killing us, especially in the first half. I knew if we could get (Ellsworth) in transition then we would be okay. That’s when this group of girls works the best, when we are coming down the floor fast and we can look to score quick.” It was a very balanced scoring night for the Pirates, who were paced by 16 points from Dymeria Guillory. Burrows followed with 15 points and Karissa Baber and Bables finished with 13 points each. Megan Ernzen added eight and Maddison Book had seven for the Pirates. “I think that is what you are

Van-Far Hamilton Monroe City Warsaw Trenton Sherwood Chaffee

Outfield Taylor Richman, Sr. Naomi Crowley, Jr. Kristyn England, Sr. Abbey Kussman, Jr. At Large Jaele Barber, Sr.

Trenton East Carter Cuba Marceline Mid-Buchanan

Sports Briefs... TMS Wrestlers Hit The Mat The Trenton Middle School wrestling team opened the 2018 season on Tuesday night, traveling to Marceline for a triangular that also included Gallatin. The Bulldogs were a combined 10-6 overall on the night. Leading the way for the Bulldogs was Charlie Riley, who was undefeated, going 3-0 on the night. Sam Gibson was also undefeated, going 1-0, and Coleman Griffin finished the event with a 2-1 record. Gavin Chambers, Brayden Clause, Tim Kempton and Hunter McAtee were all 1-1 for Trenton. Brayden Hughs was also in action for Trenton, finishing the night 0-1. Trenton’s wrestlers return to the mat on Thursday, traveling to Gallatin for action.

TMS Teams Open Season

R-T Photo/Seth Herrold

North Central’s Hailey Burrows puts up two of her 15 points during the Pirates’ 77-67 victory over Ellsworth Community College on Tuesday night at the Ketcham Community Center in Trenton.

going to see this year,” Croy said. “It will be balanced and it will be somebody different each night. I don’t have, you know, that one who is just a dead-eye shooter yet. We have probably five-to-six who can score so we are going to have that balanced attack all year.” The win was the first of the season for the Pirates, who improved to 1-2 overall. NORTH CENTRAL MEN After chasing Ellsworth for the majority of the game, the North Central men had their chance with the game tied in the final seconds. It was Scott who took charge, driving to the hoop off a screen and putting up a floater that splashed through the net with 1.3 seconds remaining on the clock. The shot sent Ellsworth packing with a two-point loss. “It wasn’t exactly what we wanted execution-wise, but it was good enough,” Pirates Head Coach Jeremy Esry said. “We felt Yacento was doing a pretty good job through most of the game and kudos to Emil Spriggs, he said ‘let’s get Yacento the ball and he will make a play with it’.” Had it not been for North Central’s gritty defensive play in the second half, however, Scott may have never even had the chance to play the hero role on this night. NCMC trailed

41-38 at halftime, but the Pirates’ defense came to life in the second half. Ellsworth suddenly found points hard to come by and, at game’s end, the Panthers had netted just 24 points in the second half. “I was proud of our defense in the second half and just how we got stops when we had to have stops,” Esry said. “It wasn’t the prettiest game or the prettiest second half, but we kind of buckled down. I think that is a testament to our guys’ mindset. If the ball isn’t falling through the hoops for us but we can get stops, then we will win that way. Our guards did a good job of putting pressure on (Ellsworth) and we did an alright job rebounding and lim-

iting them to one shot.” Jordan Reece led the Pirates in the win with 17 points, while Scott and Soloman Thomas scored 10 points each. The Pirates also got nine points and three blocked shots from Cameron Lockett. The win moved the North Central men to 2-1 overall on the season. Both NCMC teams are in action this weekend at the Kansas City Kansas Community College Classic. The women will take on Hesston  College on Friday at 2 p.m. and KCKCC on Saturday at 4 p.m. The men, meanwhile, see Labette Community College at 4 p.m. on Friday and host KCKCC at 6 p.m. on Saturday.

The Trenton Middle School basketball teams kicked off the 2018 season on Monday night, traveling to Milan for a four-game set with the Wildcats. Trenton split the girls games, falling 22-4 in the B game and winning the A game 29-22. Trenton was swept in the boys games, falling 4416 in the B game and 39-10 in the A game. For the girls, Emma Roberts paced the A team with eight points while Madi Moore and Eliana Cowling scored six points each. Savannah Triplet scored four points, Summer Martin had three and Jena Harris added two. For the B team, Sarah Washburn and Makina Limkemann scored two points each. Boys action saw Dylan Spencer lead the A team with six points while Maverick Sole added four. In the B game, Gavin Kelsall had 10 points, Austin Brown had four points and Connor Campbell had two. The TMS teams will be at home on Friday, hosting Princeton in a four-game set beginning at 4:30 p.m.

Grundy At Mercer Tourney The Grundy R-5 Junior High School basketball teams have been in action at the Mercer Tournament this week. The Grundy boys picked up two wins, defeating Pleasant View R-6 39-13 and North Harrison 40-22. The Grundy girls, meanwhile, defeated East Harrison 23-15 before falling to Mercer 28-6. The Grundy boys were paced by Corbin Axtell, who had 12 points against Pleasant View. Zach Cross added eight points and Aidan Rains finished with seven for the Panthers while Kiefer Tolson led Pleasant View with seven points. Against North Harrison, Axtell scored 15 points while Rains finished with eight and Cole Peterson and Logan Foster each had six. The Grundy girls got 10 points from Daya Allnutt in the win over East Harrison. Landry Oaks added six points in that game while Skylar Bonnett had 11 rebounds and five steals while scoring three points. Scores from Grundy’s third and final games in the Mercer Tournament will appear in Tuesday’s RepublicanTimes.

Tri-County Tops Laredo The Tri-County Junior High School basketball teams handed the Laredo seventh and eighth grade teams losses on Monday night. The Laredo girls lost 34-16 while the boys were handed a 45-15 loss. In girls action, Emma Thompson had six points to lead Laredo while Lucy Turner and Kiera Huskey finished with 15 and 13 points, respectively for Tri-County. The boys game saw Luke Porter and Peyton Moore score six points each for Laredo while Tri-County got 23 points from Derick Curtis and eight from Koletin Lowe.

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R-T Photo/Seth Herrold

Jordan Reece elevates for a two-handed jam during the first half of North Central’s 67-65 win over Ellsworth on Tuesday night at home. Reece had a team-high 17 points in the win.

Sammy Lewellen and Junior Hamilton are winners of the local Power Points contest for weeks eight and nine respectively. Lewellen garnered 132 points to claim the $30 local prize for week eight, while Hamilton collected 126 points to win in week nine. Neither Lewellen nor Hamilton tallied enough points to win the grand prize at the national level. Local sponsors of the Power Points contest include HyVee, ServeLink, Barnes-Baker, Chumbley’s, T&L Auto and Farmers Bank of Northern Missouri.


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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018 • PAGE 3

LOCAL

Submitted Photos

Submitted Photo

Seven members of the DAWGS attended the Special Olympics North Area Bowling Tournament in Kirksville on Nov. 3, with all receiving medals and advancing to the state games in St. Joseph next year. Pictured are, from left, front row, Kurtis Brewer, Sammie Gardner, Oletha Stark; back row, Devin McGuire, Pierce Rash, James Ross and Jeffrey Jackson.

Selected as the Grundy R-5 Elementary School Students of the Month are first grader Keiton Parsons, left, and second grader Archer Gannon, right. Keiton is the son of Jessica and Chris Parsons and grandson of Randy and Angela Huffman. He loves to play video games and his favorite foods are macaroni and cheese, corn casserole and banana bread. He likes the colors blue and red. His hero is his Uncle Brady and he wants to work at a hog barn when he gets older. Archer is the son of Jessica and Andy Gannon. He loves to hunt and fish. His favorite food is pepperoni and sausage pizza and his favorite colors are blue and green. His hero is his dad and he wants to be a construction worker when he grows up.

Submitted Photo

Grundy R-5 Junior/Senior High School has selected its Students of the Quarter for the first quarter. They include, from left, front row, seventh grader Nicholas Mann-Smiley, eighth grader Avianna Nemo, freshman Logan Foster; back row, sophomore Abigail Mathews, junior Dorothy Mathews and seniors Alissa Webb and Kendra Betz.

Submitted Photo

The Grundy R-5 Elementary School has received a $500 grant through the Community Action Partnership of North Central Missouri. The money will be used to purchase new science equipment for grades four through six. Pictured are R-5 Elementary Principal Dr. Anne Billington, left, and Traci Fields of the CAPNCM, right.

Veterans • From Front Page •

show loyalty to our country, but what do these colors mean? Red often stands for strength and power; white means safety and goodness; and blue represents trust and loyalty. All of these words -strength, power, safety, goodness, trust, and loyalty – characterize the men and women who fight for us every day. As we wear these colors today we are honoring the veterans who make these colors so bold and beautiful.” Kimberly Clark next explained what a veteran is. “A veteran is someone who has served our country in the military. That means that they

Election • From Front Page •

proposition also lost statewide (53.62 percent). All Grundy County candidates won with no opposition,

Submitted Photo

Wright Memorial Hospital in Trenton recently made a $1,000 donation to the Bright Futures Trenton program. Pictured are, from left, Wright Memorial Hospital Foundation Development Officer Dave Bain, Trenton R-9 Superintendent Dan Wiebers, Rissler Elementary School Counselor and Bright Futures Trenton Co-Coordinator Terri Critten and WMH Marketing Director Jordan Ferguson.

have served in the Army, Navy, Marines, Air Force, Coast Guard or National Guard.” “Someone in your family might be a veteran,” Sarai Birkhead continued. “On Veterans Day, we honor all of those who have served our country, including those who gave their lives as part of that service.” “All of the traditions that we have for Veterans Day are meant to honor those who have served our country,” said Karsen Spencer. “Their service protects our safety and our democratic principals.” Student Council Treasurer Makky Mejia welcomed the veterans present and Gavin Bundridge asked each veteran present to introduce them-

selves, tell their branch of service and where they served.” The program concluded with the playing of “Taps,” which was introduced by Henry Link. Council Vice President Darbey Franklin thanked the veterans for coming as well as the art class for making poppies which were passed out to the veterans, the third grade choir for singing and the high school band students. Laney Wooldridge then invited the veterans to a reception that followed the program, which was dismissed by Logan Sahagun. Rissler fourth grade teacher Vanessa Pauley and special education teacher Abbye Michael are the student council spon-

sors and assisted the students with the program. Trenton High School and Trenton Middle School also held a combined student-led Veterans Day program on Friday afternoon in the THS  Commons and gymnasium.

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including Presiding Commissioner Phil Ray, Associate Circuit Judge Steve Hudson, Circuit Clerk Becky Stanturf, County Clerk Betty Spickard and Prosecuting Attorney Carrie Lamm Clark. All ran as Re-

publicans. Harrison County Associate Circuit Judge Tom Alley won the Third Judicial Circuit Court position with no opposition. He also ran on the Republican ticket.

Submitted Photo

The Trenton Middle School FCCLA held an animal shelter Bingo for the last two weeks. Students were invited to pick up a Bingo sheet that listed needed items for the shelter. If the students brought in the item, they received a sticker to place over that item on their sheet. Many students completed a vertical, horizontal or diagonal BINGO and received prizes of coupons for a Casey’s pizza slice and a bottle of water. Those who had a card “black out” (filling all the spaces) received a Subway gift card. Items collected were taken to the Green Hills Animal Shelter. Bingo leaders were, from left, Katelyn Clark, Jozie Rorebeck and Abby Simpson.

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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

PAGE 4 • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018

OP/ED

The Final Word by Diane Lowrey R-T Editor

Election Memories

What a great turnout of voters in Grundy County for Tuesday’s General Election despite the fact there were no local races to decide. The 61 percent who made their way to the polls was the largest number since the 1992 General Election, when 74 percent of Grundy County voters cast ballots for races that included the tax for the county’s developmentally disabled, a proposal requiring landowners to cut brush along county roads that border their property and races for sheriff (won by Diane Lowrey Greg Coon over Steve McCollum), public administrator (won by Joe Trump over Rosa Lee Allnutt), first district county commissioner (won by Paul Jackson over Neal Snyder) and third district state representative (won by Phil Tate over John Testrake). Oh yeah - Bill Clinton defeated George Bush and Ross Perot to become President of the United States and Mel Carnahan became Missouri’s governor by defeating Bill Webster. I remember the 1992 election in particular because it was the last one in which Grundy County handcounted its ballots. Because of the large voter turnout, ballots were still being counted at 8 a.m. the next day and it was that reason that one of the first decisions made by the county commission when it reorganized in January was to purchase voting machines. That was also back in the day when the RepublicanTimes staff would come in on election night and post election results on a board in the office window. We would have people lined up outside to find out which candidate was winning, many of whom would be with us until all the votes were counted and posted. At this election, we stayed at the office until around 4 o’clock on Wednesday morning before finally going home for a few hours and returning to work at 8 a.m. so we could get out that day’s paper. Posting results is so much different today. With the newspaper website and Facebook page, we can update results right as they are happening and our readers can learn the winners the minute final tallies are made at the county clerk’s office. What used to take several of us to do can now be done by one of us. The times they are a changing....

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Trenton City Council

Meets 2nd and 4th Monday of Every Month - 7 p.m. 1101 Main St. • 660-3593015/660-359-4310

• www.trentonmo.com

Brad Chumbley Second Ward

Travis Elbert Third Ward

Glen Briggs First Ward

David Mlika Third Ward

William Fisher First Ward

Larry Crawford Fourth Ward

Larry Porter Second Ward

Jennifer Hottes Fourth Ward

T&L Auto Supply, Inc.       

   

 

     

   

                                     

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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018 • PAGE 5

COMMUNITY Red Hat Mammas Meet Nine members of the Red Hat Mammas met for lunch on Nov. 1 at Royal Inn Pizza. Marilyn Blakesley was the hostess. Queen Mother Verlene Matlage conducted the business meeting. Officers will be elected in December. It was reported that Mrs. Matlage will be moving. Games were played with Mary Holt and Marilyn Whitacre as winners. The

group talked about different food dishes made by their mothers as well as fun things they did as young people. Those attending were Mrs. Blakesley, Eilene Siebert, Kay Delameter, Mrs. Whitacre, Lois Corrigan, Jean Foster, Betty Hatcher, Mrs. Holt and Mrs. Matlage. Sonna Wiggins, Phyllis Henry and Mrs. Holt will be hostesses for the Christmas meeting on Dec. 6.

Shakespearean Circle Meets Seven members of the Shakespearean Circle met on Oct. 17 at the First Christian Church. Roll call was answered with a quote from Act IV of “Timons of Athens.� Plans were discussed for the Nov. 14 luncheon. Co-chairman Krista Rickerson is working on the menu. President Susan Engleman reported on a meeting held with NCMC Shakespeare Club members regarding the Shakespeare Garden. The NCMC club would like to dec-

orate the large urn to reflect the various seasons of the year. Plans are being made for the Christmas decorations. Act IV was introduced by leader Sarah Dannar and discussed by members. Krista Rickerson will be the leader for Act V when the circle meets on Wednesday, Oct. 31. Members present were Mary Jane Smith of Princeton, Nancy Shy and Sandy McGinnis of Chillicothe and Susan Engleman, Krista Rickerson, Sarah Dannar and Amy White of Trenton.

Dockery Chapel Jordan Cox On Sunday, Nov. 4, Pastor Doug Franklin continued the ongoing series, "Words to Live By,� giving the message, "The F(orgiveness) Word.�  Scripture from Matthew 6:915 was read by Carla Little. Preceding the message, Dockery Chapel's Praise Team led the congregation in singing "God With Us" and "Holy Spirit.� Pastor Franklin spoke to the children regarding forgiveness before they went downstairs for a Bible lesson and crafts, which was led by Amy Guthrie. Holy communion was given and the song, "Freely, Freely," was sung before the benediction. It was announced that the hanging of the greens has been changed

 

Ford

from Dec. 1 to Nov. 25 and will following the morning worship service. A paint and brunch will be held on Nov. 10 at the church and the youth will be serving food to the homeless at Lazarus Table on Dec. 1 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The group will then visit the Kansas City Plaza.

Judy Jackson Gage Pierce and Ethan Smiley were the candlelighters on Sunday morning, Nov. 4, at the Galt Christian Church. Brian Peterson read the opening scripture and gave a prayer. The offering was received by Opie and Cole Peterson, Cooper Lewis and Punky Owens with Cooper giving the prayer. Alex Peterson gave the communion devotion and Clitus Meeker and Jim Westergaard gave the communion prayers. An International Day of Prayer video was shown for the special and Stan Richardson gave the message, "The Blessings Found in Prayers of Deliverance," with scripture from Psalms 35:1-18. Jerry and Sharon Berry took shut-in communion. The Galt Baptist Church held services on Sunday morning, Nov. 4. Gene Schreffler gave the message, "What Brings the Result of Thanksgiving Into Our Lives?" A Thanksgiving supper and fellowship was held in the evening. Tyler, Dani, Jacob and Eleanor Jackson of St. Louis spent the weekend with Les and Lora Jackson. A supper was held on Saturday to celebrate the birthday anniversaries of Betty Peterie and Dani. Those attending were Boo and Betty Peterie, Mike Peterie and Kerry and Cindy Peterie. Jerry and Sharon Berry took supper to Ruby Elliott on

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Wednesday. Other guests were Bruce and Tammy Paulus. Drew, Jordyn, Aiden and Kit Paulus and Danny and Colt Berry visited later in the evening. Sharon Berry attended the grazing clinic on Saturday morning at the Dennis and Becky McDonald farm. The Berrys, Bruce and Tammy Paulus, Drew Paulus family and Danny and Colt Berry were Saturday supper guests of Ruby Elliott. A party was also held for Drew Paulus' birthday anniversary. Mary Helen Richardson spent from Sunday night through Wednesday morning with the Barry Richardson family in Moberly. Stan Richardson was also a Tuesday overnight guest. The Richardson families attended the University of Missouri men's basketball game on Tuesday night at Columbia. Judy Jackson spent Thursday through Sunday with Steve and Susie Vandevender and Heather in Concordia. Judy, Steve and Susie attended Grandparents Day with Brynlee Vandevender at her school in Sedalia on Friday. They, along with Heather, Brian, Amber, Jackson, Macradee and Macklyn Burger and other relatives and friends, attended a birthday anniversary party on Saturday for Brynlee hosted by her parents, Zach and Bethany Vandevender.

   

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THSâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Class Meets For Lunch The Trenton High school Class of 1957 met for the last lunch for 2018 on Oct. 29 at Dino's Diner with 16 in attendance. Due to the holidays, the class will not meet in November or December. A donation will be made to the THS Alumni Association. Those in attendance were Ramona Meservey, Peggy

Robinson, Gerald Robinson, Wallace Mack and Richard and Karen Guile, all from Trenton; Rex and Anna Barnett from Maryville; Jerry and Deanna Trump from Iowa; Dale and Ella Adkins from Bethany; and Jerry and Shelda Ward, Nadine Terry and Carol Martin from the Kansas City area.

INSURANCE CORNER by Robert Barnes Broker/CEO

THE HOLE STORY

Thank You to the Grundy Center Church and the Scrappy Quilters for the beautiful quilts.

Nikki Davis

The "doughnut hole" in Medicare Part D prescription-drug coverage requires Medicare recipients to pay most of their medication costs until they reach the catastrophic-coverage level. For example, for 2015, after a Medicare recipient pays a $320 deductible, her Part D plan provides coverage until her drug expenses reach $2,960 (including her share and the insurer's share). The recipient then finds herself in the doughnut hole and pays for most of her prescriptions out of pocket. However, she gets a 50% discount on brand-name drugs from the drug company, and her plan pays another 5%. She also receives a 35% federal subsidy for generic drugs. When her out-of-pocket expenses reach $4,700, her plan pays 95% of her covered drug costs. ASSURE MISSOURI & ASSOCIATES is a family owned and operated business. With over three decades of experience in working with senior products, we specialize in individual and group health insurance, annuities, long term care plans, and Medicare supplements. To learn more, please call 660359-5973. We specialize in individual and group health insurance, annuities, long term care plans, and Medicare supplements. Our office is located at 915 E. Ninth St.

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Trenton Area Calendar of Events SATURDAY Green Hills Animal Shelter Chili Supper, First Baptist Church Activity Center, 6 to 8 p.m. Church Women United Thrift Shop open, 17th &â&#x20AC;&#x2C6;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. Community Card Playing, Galt Lions Hall, 6 p.m. SUNDAY Trenton Coin Club, First Christian Church Activity Center, 1 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous, St.â&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Philipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church, 4 p.m.

MONDAY Veterans Day Breakfast, Grundy R-5 Elementary School at Humphreys, 7:30 a.m. Veterans Assistance, Trenton Hy-Vee, 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. Bright Futures Trenton Volunteer Training, THSâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Media Center, 7 p.m. Weight Busters, Grundy County Health Department. Weigh-in at 5:30 p.m., meeting at 6 p.m. For more information, call 485-6424. Green Hills Alcoholics Anonymous, 10th Street Baptist Church, 6 p.m. For more information, call 359-2704 or 357-2367. MIâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Group of Alcoholics Anonymous, 2901 Hoover Drive, 7 p.m. Al-Anon Family Support Group, North 65 Center, 7 p.m.

Heritage Club, Jean Peace, 7 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. Line Dancers, North 65 Center, 9:30 a.m. Cards, North 65 Center, 12:30 p.m. TUESDAY THSâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Class of 1955, North 65 Center, 11:15 a.m. FAFSAâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Frenzy, Alexander Student Center on NCMCâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Campus, 1 to 7 p.m. Walk-In Tuesday, Grundy County Health Department, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Veterans Mobile Medical Unit, Wright Memorialâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Hospital parking lot, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Call 816-922-2000 for appointment.

Crafty Ladies, First Baptist Church, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Celebrate Recovery, Wesley United Methodist Church, 6:30 p.m. Domestic Violence/Anger Management Group, North Central Missouri Mental Health Center, 7 to 9 p.m. Trentonâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Lions Club, First Christian Church Fellowship Hall, noon. Spickard Coffee Club,â&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Spickard Fire Station Kitchen, 8 a.m. Cards and Exercise Class, North 65 Center, 12:30 p.m. Activity Night, North 65 Center, 6 to 9 p.m.

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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

PAGE 6 â&#x20AC;˘ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018

AGRICULTURE

Hometown Boy by Duane Dailey, Professor Emeritus University of Missouri

SHOW-ME SELECT HELPS FARMS BOOST BEEF QUALITY AND PRICE Missouri is cow country, not in the image seen in western films. Cowboy movies donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t show grass, but sand and sagebrush, Here hills are grass covered. Missouri forage supports cows. Western cow herds shrink as we regain No. 2 in U.S. cow numbers. Another trend grows as we gain quality beef. Dollars go to better quality calves when sold to feed yards out west. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lots of economics behind these trends. Quality drives wellbeing in the cattle business. Consumers have caught on that USDA Prime beef tastes better than lowgrade beef. Price spreads between USDA Choice and Select grades grow. Consumers pay more for juicy, tender, tasty beef. Quality competes with quantity in beef. Other meats also compete. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s huge competition from pork, which abounds and grows. Chicken once led in meat use. This season I shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mention it, but turkey demand slumps in comparison. Soon, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll eat my annual take on turkey for the year. A recent market report told that beef-rib demand jumps as holidays approach. How does a standing-rib roast of prime beef sound for a feast, holiday or not? Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of beef-promotion dollars spent on spreading the word. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve heard: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beef: Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for dinner.â&#x20AC;? Maybe you saw an ad or a bumper sticker. Those are from the Cattlemenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association, which does lots more as well. Certified Angus Beef promotes quality beef in big ways. But more important, they pay quality premiums to farms or feed yards when carcasses sell at packing plants. CAB grid premiums are big. CAB led the way in teaching that premiums are paid above daily market prices. Premiums to calves grading CAB add income. Chefs at the high-price steak houses know the value of CAB steaks on the grill. Consumer dollars help cowcalf profits all the way back to Missouri pastures. I must brag on another point

of pride. Your land-grant University for Missouri helps big time on Show-Me beef quality. Research from MU Thompson Farm, Spickard, gets used on more and more Missouri farms. The Show-Me-Select Replacement Heifer Program comes from those breeding studies. SMS heifers give multiple gains to farmers. First getting attention is a jump in production from calving ease. A calf too big to be born canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t arrive without lots of help. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easy, if SMS protocols are followed. In the more than two decades Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve written about this program, lots of improvements were added. high death losses at calving time. That comes from management at breeding. Also, planned breeding brings better genetics. Herd owners learn genetics make major boosts in quality beef. Calving ease and quality are controlled by genes. Now, lots of attention is being given to genomics. That means buyers at the coming SMS heifer fall sales must study their catalogs. Those printouts contain rich data. DNA is the new quality trend in Missouri herds. Poultry producers improved genetics long ago, big time. Now beef producers learn genomic testing. We still donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make enough prime beef. Nationally, only six percent of calves grade prime. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not uncommon for SMS producers to get two-thirds of their fed steers grading prime. Export sales pay more for prime, which helps balance our trade deficits. Producers upgrading cow herds learn protocols and genomics. Or, they buy proven replacements at six coming heifer sales. Sales are Nov. 16, Joplin and Kirksville; Nov. 24, Kingsville; Dec. 1, Fruitland; Dec. 7, Farmington; Dec. 8, Palmyra, Search the web by typing â&#x20AC;&#x153;MU AgEBB Show-Me-Selectâ&#x20AC;? for details. Read catalogs made before each sale. For farmers: Buy heifers to fill herd holes. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait to grow your own.

SmithďŹ eld Joins Program To Help ButterďŹ&#x201A;ies Smithfield Foods, Inc. is participating in a new program with Environmental Defense Fund and Roeslein Alternative Energy to restore key prairie habitat for monarch butterflies. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re excited about the potential of this unique partnership to support recovery of the beloved monarch butterfly and other pollinators that rely on healthy prairie habitat,â&#x20AC;? said David Wolfe, director of conservation strategies at EDF. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In addition to providing habitat for bees, butterflies, birds, and other wildlife, this program offers multiple other environmental and financial benefits. The economic savings come from the benefits prairies have for helping hold water and nitrogen in the soil, and reducing potential waste. There are also added revenue opportunities that come from appropriately timed harvesting of the prairie for biomass that can be used for biogas generation of clean, natural gas.â&#x20AC;? Smithfield contributed $300,000 to fund the planting of native grasses and monarch-friendly native milkweed and wildflower species on 1,000 acres of land on and surrounding its hog farm in Missouri. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We recognize that prairie is both an environmental and economic force,â&#x20AC;? said Kraig Westerbeek, senior director of Smithfield Renewables for Smithfield Foods. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While helping to protect the environment surrounding our farms, prairie is creating a new revenue opportunity as an alternative source of clean, renewable

NW Missouri Horticulture by Timâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Baker Northwest Region Horticulture Specialist FOOD SAFETY MODERINIZATION ACT WORKSHOP Produce Growers have been monitoring developments in food safety for many years. There have been a number of tragic episodes, where some type of produce became contaminated with a dangerous microorganism, which led to illness and even death in the people who consumed the product. Produce growers are especially concerned that they do not contribute to the problem by producing an unsafe product. In an effort to prevent these tragic incidents, Congress passed the Food Safety Modernization Act. FSMA is administered by the Food and Drug Administration. One of the requirements of FSMA is that growers selling over $25,000 of produce covered under the act must attend a food safety workshop. There are other exemptions to the rule if farmers are mostly selling directly to consumers. FSMA includes rules for produce growers intended to reduce

the risk of contamination from E. coli, listeria, salmonella and other disease-causing microbes. The rules set standards related to water quality, use of manure and compost, and worker health and hygiene. The extension services of most land-grant universities are involved with conducting these workshops. This includes the University of Missouri and Kansas State University. Dr. Londa Nwadike works for both MU and KSU, and is coordinating these workshops. For a full list, take a look at this web page: http://www.ksre.kstate.edu/foodsafety/produce. Check out the section titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;FSMA Produce Safety Rule Grower Training.â&#x20AC;? The eight-hour workshop covers how to identify risks, best practices to reduce risks, key parts of the FSMAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s produce safety rule, and how to develop a farm food safety plan. Participants will be eligible to receive a Certificate of Course

Attendance from the Association of Food and Drug Officials that verifies they have attended the course, which is a requirement to comply with the FSMA produce safety rule. Certificates are issued to individuals who attend the course and do not stay with the farm or organization if those individuals leave. The workshops are sponsored by the University of Missouri, Kansas State University, Lincoln University and the Kansas and Missouri departments of agriculture. For growers in the Jamesport area, a workshop is scheduled for Thursday, Nov. 29. If you would like to attend this workshop, please call the Daviess County Extension Center at 660663-3232 to get your name on the list. There is a $20 registration cost, which includes materials and lunch. Attendance is limited to the first 50 people who register. This workshop will also be available at the Great Plains Growers Conference in St. Joseph. It will be held on Thursday, Jan. 10. The registration cost to attend the FSMA workshop at the Great Plains Growers Conference will be $55. Growers from Kansas or Missouri can apply for a $35 refund, but must submit a W9 form with their Social Security number to be eligible for the refund. Growers must attend the entire eight hours to get credit for taking the course.

Temperatures last week averaged 49.6 degrees, 2.1 degrees below normal. Precipitation averaged 1.55 inches statewide, 0.38 inches above normal. There were 3.4 days suitable for fieldwork for the week ending Nov. 4. Topsoil moisture supply was rated

5 percent short, 79 percent adequate, and 16 percent surplus. Subsoil moisture supply was rated 3 percent very short, 14 percent short, 77 percent adequate and 6 percent surplus. Corn harvested progressed to 92 percent this week. Soybeans harvested reached

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64 percent this week, which is 11 percentage points behind last year. Cotton harvested reached 92 percent this week. Sorghum harvested progressed to 82 percent this week. Winter wheat planted progressed to 64 percent. Winter wheat emerged progressed to 44 percent. Winter wheat conditions was 6 percent poor, 47 percent fair, 42 percent good and 5 percent excellent.

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SMSâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Sales To Feature Replacement Heifers Replacement heifers to upgrade cow-calf herds will be offered in six Show-Me-Select sales this fall. Also, owners can restock cow herds culled in the drought. With strength in beef demand and rains growing pastures, herd owners can rebuild. Dry weatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s impact on forages had farmers concerned. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Optimism of cow-calf herd owners should return,â&#x20AC;? says David Patterson, MU Extension beef specialist. Patterson has developed Show-Me-Select for more than two decades. The marketing sales are a small part of a year-round education program. The main parts are reproduction management and genetics. This year the sales reach beyond Missouri. All will be broadcast online at LiveAuctions.TV. Buyers anywhere can bid in every sale. Sales start Nov. 16 at Joplin and Kirksville. Consignors north and south in the state offer heifers guaranteed pregnant. Many of those will be timed-AI bred, giving a calving date and uniform calf crop. Over the years, new features continue to be added. This year, more heifers will be genomic tested. These are called Show-Me-Plus heifers. Every sale offers a detailed catalog made just ahead of sale time. Expected calving dates are given. Data adds dollar value to each animal. Information plus catalogs are at agebb.missouri.edu/select.

Winter Wheat Planting Continues

WANTED!     

energy.â&#x20AC;? Since the 1990s, Smithfield has explored ways to transform hog manure into renewable energy. Smithfield recently announced the nationwide expansion of these efforts through Smithfield Renewables, a platform that unifies, leads and accelerates the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s carbon reduction and renewable energy efforts while helping meet its industry-leading goal to reduce greenhouse gas emissions 25 percent by 2025. In Missouri, the food company has worked with RAE since 2014 to transform manure into renewable natural gas and is now looking to prairie grass as an alternative feedstock, particularly useful during the winter months. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Generating energy from manure, prairie, or other biomass is pretty simple,â&#x20AC;? said Rudi Roeslein, founder and president of RAE. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Manure is captured in the underfloor of the hog buildings where scrapers are used to move and flush waste to an anaerobic digester or a covered lagoon, where anaerobic digestion takes place and solids are broken down to release methane gas that is transported to a central processing facility to be converted into renewable natural gas. Harvested prairie is used to supplement hog manure as an alternative source of energy. Prior to harvest, native prairie and cover crops provide an essential ecological service as critical habitat for pollinators and wildlife. This is an exciting new vision for renewable energy production.â&#x20AC;?



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PDF PAGES FOR WEBISTE - new.qxp_Layout 1 11/8/18 2:41 PM Page 7

TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018 â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE 7

LOCAL FUTURES TRADING CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE NOV. 8 High Low Last Chg WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Dec 509½ 514½ 507½ 513Âź +3 Mar 521ž 525ž 519ž 524 +1½ May 532 536Âź 530Âź 534Âź +1Âź Jul 539½ 544ž 539Âź 542ž +1 Sep 550Âź 555ž 550Âź 554 +1 Dec 565½ 570Âź 564½ 569 +1Âź Mar 581 581 581 581 +1ž Jul 582½ 582½ 582½ 582½ +½ Est. sales 60,054.Wed.'s sales 138,670 Wed.'s open int 532,094 CORN 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Dec 372 374Âź 371Âź 374 +1ž Mar 383½ 385ž 383 385½ +1ž May 391Âź 393½ 390ž 393Âź +1ž Jul 397Âź 399Âź 396½ 399 +1½ Sep 397ž 399½ 397 399Âź +1½ Dec 402ž 404ž 401ž 404Âź +1½ Mar 411 413 410½ 413 +2 May 418 418Âź 418 418Âź +1ž Jul 422ž 423 422ž 423 +1ž Dec 416ž 416ž 416ž 416ž +1Âź Est. sales 99,496.Wed.'s sales 421,168 Wed.'s open int 1,705,526 OATS 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Dec 287 289 285½ 288Âź +1 Mar 279Âź 284ž 278Âź 284ž +5½ May 278½ 278½ 278½ 278½ â&#x20AC;&#x201D;½ Est. sales 393.Wed.'s sales 446 Wed.'s open int 6,960, up 25 SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum; cents per bushel Nov 867 871 862ž 862ž â&#x20AC;&#x201D;5 Jan 879Âź 883 874½ 876Âź â&#x20AC;&#x201D;3Âź Mar 891ž 895½ 887Âź 888½ â&#x20AC;&#x201D;3ž May 905 908ž 900½ 901ž â&#x20AC;&#x201D;3ž Jul 918Âź 921½ 913 914ž â&#x20AC;&#x201D;3ž Aug 922Âź 925½ 918 918 â&#x20AC;&#x201D;5Âź Sep 924ž 926½ 924ž 926 +1½ Nov 929 933 926 927½ â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2 Jan 940ž 940ž 937 937 â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2½ Jul 965 965 965 965 +ž Nov 963½ 963½ 957ž 957ž â&#x20AC;&#x201D;4Âź Est. sales 44,503.Wed.'s sales 134,750 Wed.'s open int 744,605 NOV. 7 GFGâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Ag Services-Trenton (www.gfgagservices.com) Corn, 3.37; oats, 3.65; soybeans, 7.94; milo 2.72. Trenton MFA Soybeans, 7.90 (Nov 18) 7.90 (Dec 18) 7.85 (Jan 19); Corn, 3.37 (Nov 18) 3.27 (Dec. 18) 3.24 (JFM) Laredo MFA Soybeans, 7.85(Nov 18) 7.85 (Dec 18) 7.85 (Jan 19); Corn, 3.32 (Nov. 18) 3.22 (Dec 18) 3.24 (JFM). Ray-Carroll County Grain Growers/Carrollton (1-800-722-4407) Old Crop - Corn 3.67, Soybeans 8.49, Wheat 4.62. 2019 Crop - Corn 3.57, Soybeans 8.49, Wheat 4.91. Open

County Tax Comparisons

AMBULANCE SALES TAX Month 2017 January $54,261.16 February $24,035.19 March $51,966.58 April $33,614.27 May $27,590.20 June $51,389.36 July $53,262.86 Interest $132.14 August $21,247.03 September $52,457.36 October $40,391.47 November $26,364.70 TO DATE $436,712.32 (Comparison Year to Date)

WORKING TOGETHER TO SERVE MISSOURI Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a long campaign season here in Missouri, with many good-spirited arguments from candidates of all backgrounds. Throughout the process, we got to hear each candidate for public office give his or her pitch to voters, making the case for why they should be the one to represent their constituentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; interests either in Congress, in the Missouri General Assembly or in a local elected office. We also learned about several different proposed ballot initiatives and heard othersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; arguments for why they should or shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t become law. All in all, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a busy last few months, with a lot of information to digest and evaluate. But now that the elections are coming to a close, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time for us to come together and do our best to move Missouri forward. Whether or not we are happy with the results of election night, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important that, whatever our differences, we remember that we are all first and foremost fellow American citizens. We should respect our neighbors,

2018 $28,043.53 $32,516.19 $55,452.64 $39,403.43 $19,067.25 $49,937.92 $54,144.79 $0.00 $31,885.26 $56,752.37 $33,271.57 $27,345.28 $427,820.23 ($8,892.09)

LAW ENFORCEMENT SALES TAX 2017 2018 January $54,260.87 $28,043.54 February $24,034.34 $32,516.22 March $51,966.35 $55,452.38 April $33,614.49 $39,402.77 May $27,589.14 $19,067.19 June $51,389.74 $49,937.96 July $53,262.72 $54,144.74 Interest $132.14 $0.00 August $21,246.81 $31,885.27 September $52,457.60 $56,752.44 October $40,391.62 $33,270.64 November $26,364.82 $27,345.32 TO DATE $436,710.64 $427,818.47 (Comparison Year to Date) ($8,892.17)

  

        

  

   

 

Put your experience to work.

Call Experience Works at 1-660-707-0601 or 1-800-368-7569. EEO/AA

12th District State Sen. Dan Hegeman Room 332, State Capitol Jefferson City, MOâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;65101 Phone: 573-751-1415 dan.hegeman@senate.mo.gov

GENERAL REVENUE SALES TAX TO DATE (The countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tax year runs from Jan. 1 to Dec. 31) Month 2017 2018 January $54,303.19 $28,051.32 February $24,047.64 $32,520.64 March $51,976.32 $55,469.41 April $33,630.88 $39,411.55 May $27,611.05 $19,095.73 June $51,406.55 $49,959.87 July $53,289.88 $54,161.43 Interest $132.19 $0.00 August $21,247.06 $31,890.60 September $52,480.94 $56,765.09 October $40,436.67 $33,271.12 November $26,390.78 $27,347.88 TO DATE $436,953.15 $427,944.64 (Comparison Year to Date) ($9,008.51)

Older? If you are 55 and older, with limited income, we may have training and employment opportunities just right for you.

HIGHLIGHTS WITH HEGEMAN

The Grundy County Commission receives information concerning the monthly sales tax revenue along with a comparison of funds received a year ago. All three are onehalf cent sales taxes, although the collection amount varies slightly for each tax.

We Need Your Help The North 65 Center is looking for volunteers to deliver â&#x20AC;&#x153;Meals on Wheelsâ&#x20AC;? to Seniors in the Grundy County Area. For more information, call the North 65 Center at 359-3058.

Thank You We want to thank the Republican-Times, and especially Diane Lowrey, for the beautiful write up for our 50th Anniversary in September. We would like to thank our children, Cindy & Greg Delp and family, Angie & Stephen Lowrey and family, Chris & Amy Untiedt and family, and Tom & Melinda Untiedt and family for a lovely reception. Thanks to all the wonderful people who came by, called, sent flowers and prayed for us.

Galt Lions Club

Thanks to everyone who supported Christian Motorcycle Association missions during Missouri Days by parking in the cinema parking lot. The additional donations and tips were greatly appreciated. We also want to extend a special thank you to Jim and Maggie Bush for allowing us to use the cinema parking lot and their golf cart for our fundraiser. And thanks to Barnes-Baker for the use of your golf carts. All of the funds raised go to support the missions of CMA.

PREMIER EYECARE ASSOCIATES

Trenton, 359-3957 Chillicothe, 646-EYES Brookfield, 258-7409 Carrollton, 524-1333 wecare@premiereyecare.biz

Styes: Infections Diabetes is a serious, Involving the Eyelid costly disease

May God Bless You All, Butch & Marie Untiedt

Thank You!

even if they think or vote differently than we do. At the end of the day, we all believe in democracy and the American Way â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what really counts. I think the upcoming holidays are a perfect time for us to temporarily put politics aside and enjoy each otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s company. Though itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important to be engaged with the civic process â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a vital part of our system of selfgovernment â&#x20AC;&#x201D; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also important for us to realize that politics isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t everything. Win or lose, our daily lives will go on, and there will always be another election for us to try again if our preferred candidates and issues werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t successful this time around. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to thank the voters for their participation, and I wish the best for all of our future leaders. 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 addess is dan.hegeman@senate.mo.gov and my mailing address is Room 332, State Capitol Building, Jefferson City, MO 65101.

ANNUAL HAM & BEAN DAY Saturday, November 10th (1st Day of Deer Season)

serving from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. GALT LIONS HALL - On The Square In Galt

Ham & Beans, Coleslaw, Cornbread, Drinks and Dessert

Eat What You Want Pay What You Want

Diabetes A stye is anaffects infection1of in the 11 lid Americans, accounting of the eye. Styes come in twofor basica whopping 1 in 4stye health care types. An external appears on dollars  U.S. the outsidespent of the inlid,the is usually Diabetic the painful, andretinopathy  sometimes hasisa vismost significant vision-threatible â&#x20AC;&#x153;white headâ&#x20AC;? surrounded by a ing complication diabetes red, inflamed area. Anofinternal stye and remains the leading appears as a bump inside or undercause neath theoflid adult-onset and can make blindthe lid ness appearamong swollen.Americans. An internal Still, stye anywhere a third to half usually startsfrom as a tender bump and of people diabetes don't many timeswith becomes non-tender receive annual eye examover time.anStyeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s are caused when ination, and moreover, 20 to glands of the lid become blocked 40 of individuals with andpercent an abscess infection forms. type 2 diabetes have Sometimes styes are caused by an retinopathy at the timeBoth of first infected eyelash follicle. exdiabetes diagnosis. ternal and internal styeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rarely pose a In-person, threat to visioncomprehensive but can cause diseye exams  from doctors comfort and irritation to the eye.of optometry are critical not only Treatment for styesand usually infor early diagnosis timely, volves warm compresses (warm sight-preserving treatment washalso cloth)toapplied to theconnect affected but refer and area to â&#x20AC;&#x153;break upâ&#x20AC;?larger, the blockage patients into the multicausing the infection. Antibiotic disciplinary diabetes care ointments and eyelid scrub pads network. Last year alone, are sometimes prescribed todiaghelp doctors of optometry clean themore eyelids than and prevent furnosed 401,000 ther infection. In moreretinopathy extreme and cases of diabetic in patients who no idea resistant cases, an had oral antibiotic they hadrequired. diabetes. November may be Regardless the is Diabetes typeAmerican of stye, a thorough eyeMonth examiâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;nation make an eye appointment is recommended so the eye this to and take care the of doctormonth can assess prescribe your preciousoption. eyes. best treatment

12-21-18

FREE 10-year Parts and Labor Comfort Plan

www.FostersHVAC.com

660-707-0797 Same day delivery available anywhere anytime with an online subscription. Check us out at www.republican-times.com to see how to start your subscription today!


PDF PAGES FOR WEBISTE - new.qxp_Layout 1 11/8/18 2:41 PM Page 8

TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

PAGE 8 â&#x20AC;˘ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018

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 Dave Graue and Jack Bender

Frank & ErnestÂŽ by Bob Thaves

Alley OopÂŽ by Dave Graue and Jack Bender

Frank & ErnestÂŽ by Bob Thaves

Alley OopÂŽ by Dave Graue and Jack Bender

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.

 

    To order your subscription today, call 359-2212.


PDF PAGES FOR WEBISTE - new.qxp_Layout 1 11/8/18 2:41 PM Page 9

TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018 • PAGE 9

ENTERTAINMENT

D

THE Daily Commuter Puzzle by Jacqueline E. Mathews ACROSS 1 Long journey 5 Left-hand ledger entry 10 Decays 14 As a __; generally 15 Fill with joy 16 Honolulu’s island 17 Wise __ owl 18 Harassed 20 Affirmative 21 Ailing 22 Blaze residue 23 Stretch of land 25 JFK’s predecessor 26 Most bashful 28 Like formal wear

31 Shoestrings 32 “Jack __ could eat no fat…” 34 Bather’s spot 36 Zealous 37 Perspiration 38 Office note 39 Word attached to coffee or jack 40 Street talk 41 Accepted standards 42 Young swan 44 Walks leisurely 45 Fishing pole 46 Game of chance 47 Poe’s first name 50 At any __; nevertheless

51 Male turkey 54 “Nonsense!” 57 Secretary’s error 58 Melancholy 59 Self-confidence 60 Made fun of 61 Candy store chain 62 Grand home 63 Cowboy Autry DOWN 1 Cafeteria patron’s item 2 Trick 3 Stretchiness 4 Griffey Sr. or Griffey Jr.

Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews

ACROSS 1 Water temperature 5 Dignitaries 9 Swine supper 13 Hate 15 Remove wrinkles from 16 Family member 17 Snail’s secretion 18 Sleeping pills 20 Egg producer 21 Allow 23 Dictator 24 Plato’s last letter 26 TV series for George Eads, once 27 Running

competitively 29 Snapshots 32 On the ball 33 Inexperienced 35 Damone or Tayback 37 Give a pink slip to 38 Wild felines 39 Prepare to eat a banana 40 Boxing decision 41 Expenses 42 Zodiac sign 43 __ de corps; camaraderie 45 Stopped for a bit 46 Long-tailed rodent

Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews

ACROSS 1 “__ Do Fools Fall in Love?” 4 Epitome of slowness 9 __ mitts; kitchen gloves 13 Place for a horseshoe 15 Piece of furniture 16 Suitor 17 Villain 18 Small brooks 19 Trial run 20 Inane 22 __ and crafts 23 The Mamas & the Papas member 24 Inventor Whitney

26 Bits of parsley 29 Marc Mezvinsky, to Bill & Hillary 34 Actor Michael 35 Rescued 36 “Grand __ Opry” 37 Ladder piece 38 Lubricated 39 Minstrel’s instrument 40 Long-eared animal 41 Many a dental plate 42 Sat for an artist 43 Docility 45 Fancy clothing 46 Eur. nation 47 Melody 48 Additionally

Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews

Written by Annie Lane

Send your questions for Annie Lane to dearannie@creators.com. To find out more about Annie Lane, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.

©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

5 Make a painting of 6 Vote into office 7 Dog’s comment 8 “__ Now or Never” 9 20th letter 10 Stirs 11 Vow 12 You, to Shakespeare 13 Lather 19 Police trainee 21 Talk back 24 Donna of old TV 25 “Phooey!” 26 Strike with an open palm 27 Chaos 28 __ one’s feet; stall 29 Unfair generalization 30 Delicious 32 Kill a fly

11/8/18

33 Writing instrument 35 Head honcho 37 Winter toy 38 Nearly all 40 Night noise 41 C-sharp or A-flat 43 Student’s concerns 44 May honoree 46 Cowboy’s rope 47 Recedes 48 Valley 49 Adhesive 50 Picnic spoiler 52 __-minded; willing to reconsider 53 Apple pie à la __ 55 Record speed letters 56 __ favor for; help out 57 Price label

11/8/18

47 Goethe’s most famous play 48 Modernize 51 Everyone 52 __ moment; instant of realization 55 Brotherly 58 Idaho export 60 Leak out 61 Ages 62 Cook clams 63 Earned a traffic ticket 64 Knighted woman 65 Notice

Dear Annie: For almost three years after college, I worked at a science camp in the nearby mountains yearround. I was working with a group of five other counselors, and we became incredibly close. Working together nineplus hours a day with likeminded people who are similar in age will do that. It was very fun doing what we all loved for so long, but in the past two months, most of us have decided to move on. Of the five of us -- The Fab Five! -- only one still works at the camp, "Joey." The other four of us are all at different, more classically "adult" jobs. Though we promised to stay in touch and be just as close, it's not been happening that way. With different schedules, commutes, relationship statuses, etc., it's much harder to be as present in one another's lives. The four of us who left have met up a few times, but Joey always has a reason she can't make it. Though she says she is sad and misses us, she doesn't offer up alternative dates or plans that would work for her. I don't want to take it personally, but it's hard not to 10 DAYS

2,840 2,720

©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

DOWN 1 Cleanse

ear Annie

2 Qualified 3 Huge horned mammal 4 May honoree 5 Panorama 6 Anger 7 Okra or snow pea 8 Grabs 9 Ghost 10 Mauna Loa’s output 11 Out in the __; exposed 12 One of the tenses 14 Give in 19 Mike or Cicely 22 __ on; encourage 25 Deep mud 27 Huck Finn’s transport 28 Identical 29 Animal enclosures 30 Exaggerates

think that she feels abandoned or is purposefully not coming or is mad. I'm not sure how to approach her about this. Annie, do you have any recommendations? -- Counselor in Need of Counsel Dear Counselor: Maybe Joey is intentionally choosing not to spend time with you all; maybe she really is just busy. Regardless, take her at her word, and trust that if she values the friendship as much as you do, she will eventually reach out. Sometimes particular friendships have an ebb and flow, and that's OK. And sometimes people grow up and apart, and that -- though hard - is OK, too. Dear Annie: I have two children in food service, so I'd like to add some clarification regarding how much to tip. Twenty percent is very much the normal rate. Your server has to tip the bartender, the food runners, the host or hostess and the people who bus the tables based on the server's gross sales. It doesn't matter if a customer tips very little or not at all. The server still has to give the percentage of his gross sales that management

S&P 500

26,240

Close: 2,813.89 Change: 58.44 (2.1%)

25,180

2,600

24,120

2,960

27,200

31 Persistent attack 33 Main point; essence 34 Go bad 36 Clumsy fellow 38 Dawdled 39 Name for 12 popes 41 Wooden box 42 Bank safes 44 Babbled 45 Crony 47 Insincere 48 Eerie sightings 49 __ up; support from behind or beneath 50 Stupor 53 Stack 54 Branch of the military 56 Gun rights org. 57 Milne’s monogram 59 Dined

51 Taking into custody 56 “__ Cry for Me Argentina” 57 Contaminate 58 Within reach 60 Lie next to 61 Jagged 62 “__ move on!”; cry to a slowpoke 63 Unruly crowds 64 Dissuade 65 Lion’s lair

3 Days of __; yesteryear 4 Tension 5 Manicurist’s focus 6 Up to the task 7 Misfortunes 8 Decreased 9 Acquire 10 Go off course 11 Vane direction 12 Crazy 14 Summer Olympics sport 21 Cooking herb 25 Tupperware top 26 “Get lost!” 27 TV remote button 28 Wash off soapsuds 29 Soupy of old TV 30 Finished; done 31 __ up; botch

The Daily Commuter Puzzle is Sponsored by Sunnyview Nursing Home and Apartments, 1311 E. 28th St., Trenton, MO 660-359-5647

Dow Jones industrials Close: 26,180.30 Change: 545.29 (2.1%)

2,880

26,400

2,800 25,600 2,720 24,800

2,640 2,560

M

J

J

A

StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) Pvs. Volume Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows

NYSE

NASD

3,841 3,416 2173 668 74 50

2,574 2,211 2053 874 63 70

S

DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

O

N

HIGH 26200.14 10723.52 747.72 12682.06 7572.93 2815.15 1911.39 29062.54 1582.16

24,000

LOW 25765.88 10503.00 738.87 12536.12 7435.87 2774.13 1884.26 28466.75 1556.27

M

J

CLOSE 26180.30 10714.49 747.10 12679.11 7570.75 2813.89 1910.12 29051.70 1582.16

J

CHG. +545.29 +240.38 +6.95 +199.05 +194.79 +58.44 +28.17 +584.45 +26.06

A %CHG. +2.13% +2.30% +0.94% +1.59% +2.64% +2.12% +1.50% +2.05% +1.67%

S WK s s s s s s s s s

O

MO QTR s s s t s s s t s t s t s t s t s t

N YTD +5.91% +0.96% +3.28% -1.01% +9.67% +5.25% +0.50% +4.52% +3.04%

Hispanic job gains A burst of jobs over the past 12 months has gone to people of Hispanic and Latino descent. One in six people in the United States are Hispanic. But over the past year, this group has accounted for fully 46 percent of the 2.7 million jobs that have been added in that time, according to the federal Bureau of Labor Statistics. That’s 1.25 million jobs for Hispanics. This suggests that healthy economic growth — which is fueled in part by steady gains in the labor force — will depend on an increasingly diverse

workforce. Because the nation’s Hispanic population is disproportionately young, this group is likely to provide a steady source of labor for the economy. When Pew Research studied median age by race and ethnicity, it found that the median was 43 for non-Hispanic whites. By contrast, the median age for Hispanics was just 28 . The relative youth of Hispanics is also reflected in their breakdown in the U.S.-born population, with roughly 75 percent of them belonging to the millennial generation or younger. Overall job growth

2.0 million

4.0 million

1.5

3.0

1.0

2.0

0.5

1.0

11/10/18

32 Change slightly 33 Like a neglected garden 35 Little drinks 38 Did surgery 39 Yearning 41 Spanish one 42 Half-and-half carton, often 44 Actor Don 45 Take in another’s children 47 In a __; rather 48 Early garden resident 49 Mexican wolf 50 Ignore with contempt 52 Seldom seen 53 Hilarious person 54 In __; impoverished 55 Entryway 59 __ away; fled

11/10/18

COPYRIGHT 2018 CREATORS.COM

10 DAYS

Hispanic or Latino job growth

©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

Send your questions for Annie Lane to dearannie@creators.com.

11/9/18

11/9/18

DOWN 1 Which person 2 Road __; inconsiderate drivers

decides goes to each of the above jobs. If you stay for a long period of time and don't allow the restaurant to turn over the table for another customer, tip again. -- Momma in Tennessee Dear Momma: Not all restaurants use a tip sharing or "tipping out" system, but many, perhaps most, do. Thanks for calling attention to this and encouraging us all to stay generous. Dear Annie: Recently, you printed a letter from "Paulie," who took issue with people saying "I apologize" rather than "I'm sorry." You have previously recommended that people read "The 5 Love Languages," which is a great book. The author of that book has also written a book about the various "languages" of an apology, aptly titled "The 5 Languages of Apology." It's worth reading. -- Salem, Ore., Reader Dear Salem: Thank you so much for the reading recommendation. I did not realize that Gary Chapman (along with Jennifer Thomas) had written a book on the subject of apologizing, and I look forward to reading it myself.

0

0 ’12

’13

’14

’15

’16

’17

’18

Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics

’12

’13

’14

’15

’16

’17

’18

Joshua Boak; J. Paschke • AP

2.65 3.25 3.55 11/6/2018


PDF PAGES FOR WEBISTE - new.qxp_Layout 1 11/8/18 2:41 PM Page 10

TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

PAGE 10 â&#x20AC;˘ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018

CLASSIFIEDS

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Two Days 12.00

40¢ per word for each additional word over 15 words. %" $# #%   $#    ""    # "  " $ !  %"$ " #

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 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday thru Friday. The office will be closed on Saturdays. Republican-Times â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your Hometown Dailyâ&#x20AC;? 122 E. 8th St. 359-2212 1-888-400-2212 ------------------------------------------FLOWERS BY SARAH 1904 E 10th St. Trenton. 359-5234 or 800-767-5234. FTDÂŽ & TelefloraÂŽ Mdtf ------------------------------------------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&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CONSTRUCTION & WOODWORK, INC. 359-5477. 52 Years Experience. TJan18 ------------------------------------------WANTED!! Used & Abused Cars & Trucks. Highest prices paid! You Call - We Come Get It! FRONTIER AUTO & TRUCK PARTS (formerly Jimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto Salvage) 145 Hwy. W., Trenton, 359-3888. Fdtf ------------------------------------------C&J Excavating 660-359-1484 Terraces â&#x20AC;˘ Brush Removal Building Sites â&#x20AC;˘ Ponds Ftf ------------------------------------------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. TDec21 ------------------------------------------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. TNov9 -----------------------------------------Cox Family Dentistry, P.C. Andrew P. Cox, D.D.S. 1011 Cedar St., Trenton. 660-3596889 or 660-359-6993. TDec21 ------------------------------------------JAMESPORT LUMBER Full Service Lumberyard We also sell Trusses/ metal/rebar/concrete blocks. New Hardware Department Gift Certificates and Delivery Available â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Free Estimates 32089 St. Hwy 6, Jamesport 660-684-6404 FDec7 ------------------------------------------

PAGE TREE SERVICE Jeff Page 359-3699â&#x20AC;&#x201C;shop, 3592202â&#x20AC;&#x201C;home. Serving the entire Green Hills Area! Specializing in tree trimming, stump grinding & complete removal. 60â&#x20AC;&#x2122; bucket truck, chipper & stump grinder. Licensed & insured. Free Estimates! TNov16 ------------------------------------------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&#x20AC;&#x201C; 660-412-3131. FNov16 ------------------------------------------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 ------------------------------------------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 Visa * Mastercard Mathews FNov30 -----------------------------------------Your Auto Body Repair Specialists! ANDY'S AUTO BODY, INC We offer Paintless Dent Removal for all Vehicles! *Insurance Work *Quality Paint & Body Work *Autos & Trucks - All Makes & Models *All Work Done at an Affordable Rate 1736 Oklahoma Ave., Trenton, MO 64683 Phone: 660-359-3646 Fax: 660-359-6725 Andy Osborn, Owner 24 years of experience! TNov6-30 -----------------------------------------PIANO TUNING SERVICE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Taking out the wrong note since 1988. Keith Sarver 660-4252547. Like Us on Facebook! TDec7 ------------------------------------------JAMESPORT BUILDERS 660-684-6931 32137 State Hwy 6, Jamesport POLE BARNS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; GARAGES Spray foam insulation FDec7 ------------------------------------------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 TDec21 ------------------------------------------We are now your STIHL Dealer See us for Sales & Service on all STIHL Products GRUNDY COUNTY LUMBER COMPANY 1020 Oklahoma Ave. (660) 359-2070 | Trenton, MO * No. 1 Quality * Fast & Courteous Service * Everyday Competitive Prices FJan18 ------------------------------------------LAUHOFF JEWELRY Downtown Chillicothe - 620 Washington St. Open Monday-Friday 9:00-5:30, Saturday 9:00-1:00. 660-646-3504 www.lauhoffjewelry.com TJan18 ------------------------------------------Nadadavine Cleaning Services Businesses, Houses, Cars, Basements, Attics, Garages, Sheds Paid by the Job, not the hour! Reasonable Prices. Heather Oxendale 660-654-4693 L861d13* -------------------------------------------

PETS/ANIMALS

NOTICES

Shelly's Pet Care. Appointments available Monday - Saturday, 660-684-6864, 103 S. Locust St., Jamesport, MO 64648. Thdtf -------------------------------------------

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.

INSURANCE

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. WNov9 ------------------------------------------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 TDec21 ------------------------------------------Shelter Insurance â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Cale Gondringer 1601 E 9th St., Suite D. 660-359-4100. LIFE * HOME * AUTO * FARM * BUSINESS. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re your shield. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re your shelter. ShelterInsurance.com TDec21 ------------------------------------------INSURE CAREFULLY, DREAM FEARLESSLY. Call (660) 359-3973 today to see how I can help protect what matters most. Cara McClellan, Agent, 1517 E. 9 St., Trenton, MO cmcclell@amfam.com AMERICAN FAMILY INSURANCE www.caramcclellan.com TNov30 ------------------------------------------CROW MILLER INSURANCE AGENCY 2314 Oklahoma Ave 660-359-2266 Home â&#x20AC;˘ Auto â&#x20AC;˘ Health â&#x20AC;˘ Annuity Farm â&#x20AC;˘ Commercial â&#x20AC;˘ Crop â&#x20AC;˘ Life Bill Miller, Shelby Glidewell, Montana Siemer, Clint Trump, Damien Little TNov16 ------------------------------------------FOR Medicare Supplements Nursing Home Insurance Life Insurance Guaranteed Issue Life Insurance & Annuities CALL FOR A FREE QUOTE! Ron Dougan (660) 359-0100 903 Main St., Trenton, MO. TDec14 -------------------------------------------

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. T78d16 ------------------------------------------K & M Gourmet Popcorn and Snacks Kyle King, Owner 660-654-0583 1410 E. 9th St., Suite C Trenton, MO kyle@kmgourmetpopcorn.com Gold Medal Dealer for all your CONCESSION NEEDS! TJan11 ------------------------------------------Schwinn 230 Recumbent Exercise Bike, all the electronics. Can't use - health problem. Cost $345 - Sell $250. 660-359-6881 S832d9* -------------------------------------------

FARM NEEDS

*WANTED* FARM GROUND TO LEASE! Competitive Rates AARON LANDES 660-358-2682 L905tf ------------------------------------------Land to lease for deer & turkey hunting within 40 miles of Gilman City. Does not have to be a big tract, having game that uses it is more important. We are bow hunting deer & turkey, could work around it if you firearm hunt on this property. Please call Paul at 651-238-2697 to discuss. FNov23 ------------------------------------------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 FJan18 ------------------------------------------Wanted to buy and have delivered 20 or 30 big round bales of hay 9 miles northeast of Trenton, MO. Call 660-359-2601. C864d13* -------------------------------------------

1724 E. 9th St. â&#x20AC;˘ Trenton, Mo. 660-359-2224

Republican-Times 122 E. 8th St. 359-2212 ------------------------------------------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 Wedding picture & cutline submitted over 3 months $25 Multi-generation picture $25 Color print from R-T $5 ------------------------------------------THE PEOPLEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CO-OP, 1736 East 9th â&#x20AC;˘ 359-3313. Premium Diesel, Gas, 10% Ethanol â&#x20AC;&#x201C; CENEX. 83 years of service & experience. MR. TIRE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Dean, Hankook, Cooper tires. TDec7 ------------------------------------------Color Photos from the Republican-Times can be purchased for $5.00 each. dtf -----------------------------------------Taking bids for snow removal at Rural Dale Baptist Church. Contact Jerry Roberts at 660654-1365. R855d13* ------------------------------------------

WEB SITES REPUBLICAN-TIMES www.republican-times.com tf ------------------------------------------Replacement Parts; Accessories; Chemicals; Tool & equipment. www.tlautosupply.com T470dtf -----------------------------------------GFG www.gfgagservices.com dtf ------------------------------------------CENTURY 21 SMITH & ASSOCIATES www.C21Trenton.com www.MissouriFarms.com C184dtf ------------------------------------------PDQ CLEANING SERVICES www.pdqcleaning.com dtf -------------------------------------------

WANTED Wanting to buy standing timber: cottonwood, maple, oak, walnut. Call 660-646-5082 after 6:00 p.m. dtf -------------------------------------------

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&#x20AC;? "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." ---------------------------------------------------------------

CALL MELISSA For Results That Move You!

MELISSA PURKAPILE 359-1101

MelissaMovesU.com dtf -----------------------------------------

PICK GREG For All Your Real Estate Needs!

GREG FREEMAN 358-4003

PickGreg.com dtf -----------------------------------------

Price Reduced! - The main floor features 2 living areas, an updated kitchen/dining combo, master bedroom and bathroom, an additional bedroom, full bathroom, and a nice sized laundry room. Downstairs you will find a full basement that includes a spacious family room, two bedrooms, a full bathroom, and plenty of unfinished space for storage or a workshop. Additional details include a 2 car attached garage, tool shed with electricity, and a patio perfect for entertaining. $169,900

Country Living - Come enjoy the country life with 14 acres m/l just a few miles northeast of Trenton on blacktop! Ready for livestock with perimeter fencing, cross fencing, and an outbuilding! Low utility bills for this efficient manufactured home that boasts over 2,000 square feet of finished living space. The main floor features a spacious living room, lots of cabinets with generous counter space in the kitchen, dining room, 3 bedrooms, master bathroom, additional full bathroom, and main floor laundry. The basement features a large family room, two bedrooms, a full bathroom and plenty of room for storage. $185,000 See all of our listings at www.c21trenton.com or visit us on Facebook.com/c21trenton. C77d9 -------------------------------------------

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&#x20AC;? "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." ----------------------------------

JOHNSON STORAGE, SPACE FOR RENT. 359-6910 TDec14 ------------------------------------------LOCK-N-GO STORAGE 2709 Pleasant Plain 660-6540241. tf ------------------------------------------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 ------------------------------------------PLAZA APARTMENTS One and two bedroom apartment available. Rent is income based. All utilities are included. NO UTILITY DEPOSIT. We accept HUD. For further information, contact the manager at: 660-359-6666, MondayThursday, 8:00 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. 1312 E. 9th St. Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer. P76d13 ------------------------------------------

2 bedroom house for rent. Bob Morgans. 740-591-0309. dtf ------------------------------------------Nice 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom home in Trenton with country view. $600 a month, $800 deposit. No pets or smoking. Central air & heat. Includes stove, dishwasher & carport. Home is very clean. 660-359-2922. C75d9 ------------------------------------------Galt Rental Housing has onebedroom apartments available for immediate occupancy. Equal Housing Opportunity. Call 660946-4476. G79d13 ------------------------------------------Humphreys Rental Housing has one-bedroom apartments available for immediate occupancy. Equal Housing Opportunity. Call 660-946-4476. H80d13 -------------------------------------------

MOBILE HOMES

For Sale - Mobile Home - 2 bedroom, 1 bath/shower, new stove and refrigerator, washer/dryer hookup, new bathroom cabinets, all new floors, new roof, painted inside & out, new front door, deck, carport. Great Price. Moving soon. 1904 Remington St. 660-654-9192. W831d16* -------------------------------------------

HELP WANTED

Bar Diamond Farms of Mercer, Missouri is currently seeking full time Truck Drivers. All Drivers hired will be transporting grain or other ingredients via hopperbottom. Pay starting at $50,000 $80,000 per year. Health Insurance and vacation pay included. Please call Justin at 660-3824029 for details. B102d9 ------------------------------------------Immediate positions available for off road articulating truck heavy equipment machine operators. Experience preferred but not required. Wages range from $17-20.00 based off experience. Health/life package. Pre-drug screening. Overnight travel possible depending on job site; which varies covering NW Missouri and Southern Iowa. Daily allowance paid if travel is 61+ miles from residence. Apply online at www.kkentconst.com. K714d16* ------------------------------------------Get your real estate license NOW! Cameron class starts December 3. Real Estate Prep School 816-455-2087. R815d27* ------------------------------------------Part-time and Full-time positions available. Apply at People's Co-op, 1736 East 9th St., Trenton, MO. Ptf -------------------------------------------

REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS Grundy Electric Cooperative, Inc., Trenton, MO is accepting Request for Proposals for Qualifications-Based Selection of Engineering Services for approximately 16 miles of line conversion in Sullivan and Mercer counties, Missouri. Proposals due no later than 4:00 p.m. November 16, 2018. RFQs may be submitted via email to: swilson@grundyec.com or by mail to: Scott Wilson, Manager, Grundy Electric Cooperative, Inc., 4100 Oklahoma Avenue, Trenton, MO 64683. Further information and questions may be directed to Mr. Wilson at 1-800279-2249. The Cooperative is an Equal Opportunity Employer and invites the submissions of Statement of Qualifications from minority and women-owned firms. dNov9,13 -------------------------------------------

Heartland Realty 701 Main Trenton, MO

660-359-1634 www.HeartlandRealtyMo.com

Spacious Four-Bedroom Home for Sale This roomy four-bedroom home in Trenton, MO, has a great location, only a couple minutes from Highway 6. The ground floor opens up on the living room and fireplace, with neighboring kitchen and dining rooms. Three bedrooms and a bathroom with handicap-accessible shower are located nearby. Downstairs, the sprawling basement level boasts a large family room with its own additional fireplace and fourth bedroom located nearby next to the laundry-ready utility room. An office room is located next to the entrance to the attached two-car garage, along with a storm shelter. Call Terry Dolan, 660-359-1634, to set up a showing.


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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018 • PAGE 11

CLASSIFIEDS REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS Grundy Electric Cooperative, Inc., Trenton, MO is accepting Request for Proposals for Benefit-Cost Analysis (BCA) and application assistance for FEMA Pre-Disaster Mitigation (PDM) project. Proposals due no later than 4:00 p.m. November 16, 2018. RFQs may be submitted via email to: swilson@grundyec.com or by mail to: Scott Wilson, Manager, Grundy Electric Cooperative, Inc., 4100 Oklahoma Avenue, Trenton, MO 64683. Further information and questions may be directed to Mr. Wilson at 1-800279-2249. The Cooperative is an Equal Opportunity Employer and invites the submissions of Statement of Qualifications from minority and women-owned firms. dNov9,13 -----------------------------------------CITY OF TRENTON, MISSOURI Advertisement for Bidders The City of Trenton is accepting bids for approximately 10,000 plus tons of aggregate. Bids will be accepted until 1:00 p.m. on November 30, 2018. Specifications may be obtained by contacting Cindy, Simpson, City Clerk, at 660-359-2013 or Martin Scheib, Street Supervisor, at 660-359-6323. Please mark your bid "Sealed Bid for Asphalt Rock". The City of Trenton 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 dNov9 -----------------------------------------CITY OF TRENTON, MISSOURI Advertisement for Bidders The City of Trenton is accepting bids for approximately 3,000 tons plus of Asphalt Sand. Specifications for the asphalt sand bids may be obtained by contacting Cindy, Simpson, City Clerk, at 660-359-2013 or Martin Scheib, Street Supervisor, at

660-359-6323. Please mark your bid "SEALED BID FOR ASPHALT SAND" and return bid to the City Clerk, 1100 Main Street, Trenton, MO 64683, by 1:00 p.m. on November 30, 2018. The City of Trenton 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 dNov9 -----------------------------------------IN THE 3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT, GRUNDY COUNTY, MISSOURI PROBATE DIVISION Case No. 18AG-PR00037 In the Estate of DONALD A OPITZ, Deceased. NOTICE OF GRANT OF LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION WITH WILL ANNEXED To All Persons Interested in the Estate of DONALD A OPITZ, Decedent: On 19-JUL-2018, the last will of the decedent having been admitted to probate, the following individual was appointed the Personal Representative of the estate of DONALD A OPITZ, decedent, by the Probate Division of the Circuit Court of Grundy County, Missouri. The personal representative’s business address is: JILL EATON, Public Administration, 700 Main Street, Ste 12, Trenton, MO 64683, 660-3594040 EXT 2249. The personal representative’s attorney’s name, business address and phone number is: TARA WALKER, Andereck, Evans, Lewis, Figg & Battagler, LLC 9th & Washington Streets PO Box 547 Trenton, MO 64683 Telephone Number 660-3592244 All creditors of said decedent are notified to file claims in court within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice or if a copy of this notice was

mailed to, or served upon, such creditor by the personal representative, then within two months from the date it was mailed or served, whichever is later, or be forever barred to the fullest extent permissible by law. Such six-month period and such two-month period do not extend the limitation period that would bar claims one year after the decedent’s death, as provided in Section 473.444, RSMo, or any other applicable limitation periods. Nothing in Section 473.033, RSMo, shall be construed to bar any action against a decedent’s liability insurance carrier through a defendant ad litem pursuant to Section 537.021, RSMo. Date of decedent’s death: 03-JUN-2017 Date of first publication: 10-19-2018 /s/ Michelle Vandevender, Probate Clerk Receipt of this notice by mail should not be construed by the

recipient to indicate that the recipient necessarily has a beneficial interest in the estate. The nature and extent of any person’s interest, if any, can be determined from the files and records of this estate in the Probate Division of the above referenced Circuit Court. dOct19,26,Nov2,9 -----------------------------------------IN THE 3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT, GRUNDY COUNTY, TRENTON, MISSOURI HALEY BROOKE FLOYD, Plaintiff/Petitioner, vs. ANTHONY LEE FLOYD, Defendant/Respondent. Nature of Suit: DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE Case No. 18AG-DR00183 Notice Upon Order for Service by Publication The State of Missouri to: ANTHONY LEE FLOYD Address Unknown

Family Advocate The North Central Missouri Children’s Advocacy Center is in search of a Family Advocate to provide case management, screening, assessment, referral, and support services to child victims of abuse and their families after a report of abuse has been made. This will include during the investigation and throughout the criminal and/or juvenile court process. The focus of victim support and advocacy is to help reduce trauma for the child and non-offending family members and to improve outcomes. This is a full-time position, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Applicants must be punctual, detail oriented, will be expected to adhere to strict rules of confidentiality, be able to pass a criminal history/background check, and a background screening via the Family Care Safety Registry. Candidate must hold a Bachelor’s in a Human Services related field with demonstrated expertise in child abuse. A minimum of two years experience in child welfare/protection with case management experience preferred. Excellent communication, organization, and writing skills required. Must be able to and have the willingness to work with populations and families in crisis. Must have knowledge of, or very quickly be able to learn about, child protection, the dynamics of trauma, police and court systems, as well as the ability to work cooperatively within diverse professional groups. Knowledge of Microsoft Office programs, such as Word, Excel, Publisher, and various routine office machines is required. Salary range $30,000 - $32,000 depending on experience and ability to master position requirements. Applications and job description available @ 906 Main Street, Trenton, MO. Please submit a resume along with the application. Applications will not be accepted without a resume. Applications will be accepted until November 9, 2018. North Central Missouri Children’s Advocacy Center is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit, equal opportunity provider & employer.

You are notified that an action has been commenced against you in the Circuit Court of GRUNDY COUNTY, TRENTON, Missouri, the object and general nature of which is DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE. The names of all parties in this action are stated in the caption above. You are further notified that, unless you file an answer or

other pleading or otherwise appear and defend against this action within 45 days after OCTOBER 19, 2018, judgement by default will be entered against you. Petition Filed: October 11, 2018 Tamira Gray, Deputy Clerk dOct19,26,Nov2,9 -------------------------------------------

Serve Link Home Care is seeking a

SCHEDULING COORDINATOR for the “In-Home Department” The Scheduling Coordinator is responsible for scheduling Home Care Aides into client homes within a nine county service area. Applicants must be able to communicate effectively by phone, have good computer and data management skills, be detail oriented, and have problem solving ability in a team environment. This full-time position comes with benefits and is located in Trenton, Missouri. Applicants may contact the office at (660) 359-4218 for an application or apply online at servelink.ersp.biz/employment. Equal Opportunity Employer

EXPERIENCED LABORERS NEEDED A busy, long-standing excavating company located in northwest Missouri is seeking experienced workers to support our crew. The position will include using assorted hand tools, locating for directional drilling, and backhoe & trackhoe operation for projects located in north central and northwest Missouri. Willing to travel would be a plus also! Qualified candidates have years of experience working outdoors on a variety of projects, are self-motived, hardworking and willing to learn. Also required are: a clean driving record, punctuality, clean pre-employment drug screening and subsequent random screenings. Benefits include competitive hourly wage, overtime, health insurance, paid holidays, paid vacation – all commensurate with experience. Serious inquiries only. To fill out an application please go to www.nailexcavatingllc.com or call 660-684-6077.

To all of our nation’s

Veterans,

Thank You

& Happy Veterans Day! Words can’t say just how much we appreciate and respect our country’s veterans for their service. As we celebrate Veterans Day, we would like to take a moment to express our deepest thanks to the brave men and women who have served and continue to serve in our military. We recognize their courage, hard work and dedication to our nation’s values, way of life and security, and we are humbled by their sacrifice. Today and every day, we proudly salute America’s veterans. Affordable Vet Care Dr. Dale V. Alumbaugh Andereck, Evans, Lewis, Figg and Battagler LLC Barnes-Baker Automotive Barnes Greenhouses Black Silo Winery 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 Flowers By Sarah 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 Magnolias 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 Sager Accounting & Tax Slater Funeral Home 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 Dr. J. David Whitaker Wright Memorial Hospital


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TRENTON REPUBLICAN-TIMES, DAILY, TRENTON, MO.

PAGE 12 • FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2018

AREA DAILY RECORD

DEATHS Martha Louise Rader Martha Louise Rader, a 70year-old Trenton resident, died at 3:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 6, 2018 at the North Kansas City Hospital in Kansas City. Funeral services are scheduled for 2 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 9, 2018 at Resthaven Mortuary in Trenton. Her body is to be cremated following the services. A visitation is scheduled from 1 to 2 p.m. on Friday at the mortuary with open visitation now under way. Mrs. Rader was born on Dec. 7, 1947 in Trenton, the daughter of Stewart and Martha Wilson Kidd. She graduated from Trenton High School in 1966. She owned and operated Hair Clinic Beauty Shop in downtown Trenton from 1983 until 1994, when she began teaching at the beauty academy in Chillicothe. After retiring in 2016, she worked part-time with

Sunnyview Nursing Home in the activities department. Surviving relatives include her daughter, Cindy Porter and her husband, Gary of Princeton; her companion of many years, Tim Stuver of the home; grandchildren, Christopher Buckner, Anna DeMoss and her husband, Cody and Logan Swank; great-grandchild, Graycen DeMoss; Tim’s sons, Chris Stuver and his wife, Ellie and Brent Stuver; and Tim’s grandchildren, Josie Beth Stuver, Nicholas Stuver and Carter Stuver. She was preceded in death by her parents and a sister, Patty Sue Kidd. Memorial donations are suggested to the Green Hills Animal Shelter and may be left at or mailed to the funeral home. Online condolences may be left at www.whitakereads.com

Bob Wimer Bob Wimer, an 85-year-old resident of Trenton, died on Wednesday, Nov. 7, 2018 at his home after being on hospice for some time. There will be no visitation or services. Inurnment will take place in the Maple Grove Cemetery at Trenton at a later time. The family is gathering at the Wimer home, where friends are welcome at any time. He was born in Trenton on March 13, 1933 to William Alfred and Grace Cox Wimer in the old log Riverside Country Club, where his father was the greenskeeper. He was married to the former Betty Raney of Humphreys on Aug. 23, 1953, when he was on leave from boot camp at Ft. Sill, OK. Following their marriage, he was deployed to the Republic of Panama for jungle training in preparation for service in Korea. The conflict ended while he was in the Canal Zone where he finished his service in the tank company as a cook. He graduated from Trenton High School in 1951 and attended Trenton Junior College (now NCMC). In 1956 he began attending Skaer Barber College in Kansas City. Upon finishing his training, he worked for a time with Ardie Hall in his barber shop in Spickard. He barbered in Trenton and owned the Five Points Barber Shop, retiring in 1996 after 39 years behind the barber chair. He thoroughly enjoyed every person who came in his barber shop and was working on some third generation customers when he quit. He was a good listener and knew that what was told in the barber shop stayed in the barber shop. He was a 63-year member of the First Christian Church where he served on the building committee for the new church, was a deacon and a charter member of both the 50-50 and the Seekers Sunday school classes. He was also a 63-year member of the Trenton American Legion Post.

Bob Wimer

He enjoyed traveling and spent many winters in Florida. Some of his favorite memories were the times he shared at his cabin at Lake Wittona with his family, friends and especially his grandchildren. He loved electronics and spent hours working on his computer and stockpiling music of every genre and era. He was an expert leather-crafter. He was self-taught and learned to tool billfolds, belts and purses. He loved giving his billfolds to his teenage patrons when they graduated from high school. His survivors include his wife; four children, Rebecca (Frank) Wimer-Pisano, Beverly Wimer, Elizabeth (Terry) Wimer Bouzek and Robert (Sonja) Wimer; six grandchildren, Jared (J’Lesa) Bouzek, Nicole Bouzek, Michael Pisano, Laramy Raymo, Ilana Raymo and Riley Raymo; two great-granddaughters, Clair and Lauren Bouzek; one sister, Beverly (Gerry) Bunten; one brother, Roy (Phyllis) Wimer; and many nieces and nephews. He also leaves behind his special and loyal friend, Buddy the dog, who faithfully stuck by him to the end. He was preceded in death by his parents and one sister and brother-in-law, Lucille and Richard Watkins. Memorials may be given to the First Christian Church at Trenton, designated to the Christian camp fund or to Three Rivers Hospice in Cameron. They may be left at the Slater Funeral Home in Trenton. Online condolences may be made to www.slatersfuneralhome.com

Commodity Distribution Set The schedule for the commodity and senior 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. 14 from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m. Pickup times on Thursday, Nov. 15 are 9 a.m. to noon, 1 to 3 p.m. and 5 to 7 p.m. Thanksgiving meal boxes will also be distributed on both days.

CIRCUIT COURT Circuit Division Lane Krawl had his petition to change his name to Lane Austin Sawyer approved by Senior Judge Brad Funk, who heard the case in the absence of Judge Steven D. Hudson Associate Division Judge Steven D. Hudson The following defendants pleaded guilty to their charges and paid their fines through the Fine Collection Center, with their names provided to the Republican-Times: Pleading guilty to not wearing a seat belt and fined $10 were Tammy Meek and William K. Swartz, both of Trenton. Blake R. Burkholder, Browning, pleaded guilty to failing to display plates on a motor vehicle and was fined $30.50. Denise E. Hayes, Trenton, pleaded guilty to speeding and was fined $155.50. Chanel L. Lovell, Gilman City, pleaded guilty to failing to register a motor vehicle and was fined $30.50. Tommy C. Smith, Cabot, AR, pleaded guilty to speeding and was fined $80.50. Associate Civil Discover Bank vs. Tara S. Lewis. The court entered a default judgment in favor of the plaintiff in the amount of $9,562.55. The case involved a contractural matter. Portfolio Recovery Associates LLC vs. Brandi Haskins. The court entered a default judgment in favor of the plaintiff in the amount of $1,817.84. The case involved breach of contract. Prestige Financial Services vs. Stephen W. Wilson. The court entered a default judgment in favor of the plaintiff in the amount of $19,486.90. The case involved breach of contract. GFG Agriproducts LLC vs. Colby R. Epperson. The court entered a default judgment in favor of the plaintiff in the amount of $6,913.72. The case involved a suit on account. GFG Agriproducts LLC vs. Shannon Ratliff. The court sustained the defendant’s motion for a change of judge and sent a request to the presiding judge for assignment. Municipal Division Judge Steven D. Hudson The following cases were heard by Senior Judge Brad Funk in the absence of Judge

Hudson: Pleading guilty to nuisance violations and fined $150 and $41.50 on each charge were Christina Airey, Trenton (two charges); Michael Airey, Trenton (two charges); and Shirley Jarnigan, Trenton. Kevin Wyatt, Trenton, and Robert Coltrain, Newtown, pleaded not guilty to nuisance violations and had trial-settings scheduled for Nov. 20. Tibrucio Almojera, Utica, failed to appear in court and had a fine of $117 taken from his bond on a charge of operating a vehicle on the highway without a valid license. Rebecca Calivere, Trenton, pleaded guilty to operating a vehicle on the highway without a valid license and was fined $25.50 and $41.50 costs. She also pleaded guilty to following another vehicle too closely and was fined $15.50 and $41.50 costs. Shirley Hutchison, Trenton, pleaded guilty to stealing and was fined $200 and $41.50 costs. Erin Miles, Eagleville, pleaded guilty to displaying or possessing the plates of another and operating a motorcycle when her driver’s license was not validated for such operation and was fined $50.50 and $41.50 costs on each charge. Sara Wilson, Trenton, pleaded guilty to having an animal at large and was fined $100 and $41.50 costs. Gabriella Chrisman, Branson, was found guilty of a nuisance violation and was fined $150 and $41.50 costs. REAL ESTATE Gary Jordan and wife to Larry Bunnell and wife. Richard L. Roe and wife to Revocable Living Trust Agreement of Ronald L. McLaughlin and others. William J. DeVorss and wife to Robert Bowen Witten Trustee and others. Robert W. Johnson and wife to Richard Lee Roe and wife. Patrick D. Pack and wife to PHH Mortgage Corporation. PHH Mortgage Corporation to Federal National Mortgage Association. Shirley N. Williams to Emily S. Vandever. LET, Inc. to Douglas E. Tye, Trustee.

Felony Child Abuse Alleged Felony child abuse charges have been filed against a Galt man who is accused of using a stun gun against three children. According to the Grundy County Sheriff’s Office, 39year-old Michael L. King turned himself into authorities on a class D felony charge of abuse or neglect of a child. He is accused of knowingly caus-

ing three children less than 18 years of age to suffer physical injury by using a stun gun to shock them. The incidents allegedly occurred between Sept. 23 and Sept. 29. King is being held in the Grundy County Detention Center on $15,000 cash-only bond. He is schedule to make his initial court appearance on Nov. 13.

Holiday Bazaar At NCMC The Shakespeare Troupe at North Central Missouri College is hosting a holiday bazaar at the Ketcham Community Center on Saturday, Nov. 17 The event will be hel from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. All members of the public are invited to attend. Proceeds from the event will go to the organization for purchase of costumes and props, to fund educational trips and for other club expenses.

Persons or groups interested in being a vendor at the event can rent a 10-foot x 10-foot space for $20. The club will accept vendors until space runs out. For more information about the holiday bazaar or being a vendor, persons can contact English instructor and club sponsor Brittany Page at bpage@mail.ncmissouri.edu or 660-359-3948, ext. 1305.

FFDD Banquet, Meeting Set Families and Friends of the Developmentally Disabled of Grundy County will hold its 2018 recognition banquet on Monday, Nov. 12 at the Hodge Presbyterian Church. The meal will begin at 5:30 p.m., with recognition activities to follow. Anyone who has participated in an event with FFDD is invited to attend. Persons with questions are asked to contact Executive Director Kayla Graham at 660-3593285. Following the banquet, the FFDD board will hold its regular monthly meeting. Items on

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the announced agenda include reports from the Gifted Disability Team, the Grundy County Learning Center and Hope Haven Industries; transportation and the MEHTAP grant report; discussion of office equipment; the FY19 budget review; worker’s compensation insurance; insurance and accounting quotes; the MACDDS annual conference; and a funding request. An executive session is also listed on the agenda, if needed.

SLATER FUNERAL HOME 412 E. 9TH ST., TRENTON, MO 660/359-3954 www.slatersfuneralhome.com

NCMC To Host ‘FAFSA Frenzy’ Students and their families can receive free help completing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid during an event on Tuesday, Nov. 13 at North Central Missouri College. "FAFSA Frenzy" will be held from 1 to 7 p.m. in the Alexander Student Center on the North Central Missouri College campus. All students are encouraged to participate regardless of which Missouri college they plan to attend. Financial aid professionals will be available to assist families with filling out the 2019–

2020 financial aid application. Completing the FAFSA is the first step in applying for federal financial aid and most state financial aid as well as some scholarships. Students attending the event can also enter for a chance to win a scholarship for the fall of 2019 when enrolled in a Missouri postsecondary program. For more information, persons can contact Associate Director of Financial Aid Sarah Williamson at 660-359-3948, ext. 1417 or sawilliamson@mail.ncmissouri.edu.

Scholarship For Area Students Scholarships benefitting area students who have participated in the NCMC High School Holiday Hoops have been established by the family and friends of long-time fan and Holiday Hoops announcer Doug Harper. Two Doug Harper Memorial Scholarships of $500 each will be awarded to a graduating senior boy and girl, beginning this academic school year. Recipients must have participated in high school basketball and competed in the annual High School Holiday Hoops during their senior year. The scholarships may be used at any college or university with no specific areas of study named. Applications will be ac-

cepted only online through The Community Foundation of Northwest Missouri/Scholar-Link website beginning Jan. 15. Harper was a long-time announcer at Holiday Hoops as well as many other area high school athletic events and passed away earlier this year. Contributions are also being accepted toward the Doug Harper Memorial Scholarship Fund and can be sent to The Community Foundation of Northwest Missouri at 1006 West St. Maartens Drive, Suite B, St. Joseph, MO 64506 or to Holiday Hoops Director Steve Maxey at 11005 N. Hunter Ave., Kansas City, MO 64157. All contributions are tax-deductible.

Local Man To Be Honored Trenton veterinarian Bruce Whittle will be among 14 alumni and faculty from the University of Missouri to be honored by the Mizzou Alumni Association during its annual faculty-alumni awards ceremony on Friday night. The awards celebrate outstanding faculty and alumni who work to advance the arts, sciences and humanities. Dr. Whittle is a 1994 graduate of the University of Missouri School of Veterinary Medicine and along with his wife, Gayla, owns and operates Honey Creek Veterinary Hospital in Trenton.

Other alumni to be honored are Glenn Blumhorst, president and chief executive officer of the National Peace Corps Association; Jim Fitterling, chief executive officer of The Dow Chemical Company and chief operating officer of the materials science division of DowDuPont; Elsa Hennings, senior systems engineer at the Naval Air Warfare Center; Bobbette Ranney, retired clinical professor of pediatrics at the University of Colorado; and Richard Webber, senior U.S. district judge for the eastern district of Missouri.

AREA MENUS NORTH 65 CENTER Monday-Chicken pot pie, cole slaw, beets, biscuit, fruit cup. Tuesday-Hamburger/vegetable soup, tossed green salad, Italian blend, sliced pears, applesauce muffin. Wednesday-Turkey with gravy, stuffing, mashed potatoes and gravy, green beans, five-cup salad, pumpkin bars, hot rolls. Thursday-Taco salad with let-

tuce and tomato, Mexican corn, refried beans, peach cobbler. Friday-Pork loin, baked sweet potatoes, Tuscan blend, strawberries and bananas, homemade bread. (Coffee, iced tea, water and milk are served daily and an alternate meal of chef’s salad, crackers and fruit cup is available each day.)

Recycle Trailer Scheduled Days Of Setup Monday

November 5, 2018

Laredo

Bins will be set up for a period of 2 weeks. Please, only put what is listed on the trailer inside the bins.

Something To Think About VINCE NEAL DIRECTOR

CHANGING OR REVOKING A WILL Having written a will, there will probably be occasion to change or add to it as your life circumstances change. A will may be changed by adding a page or two, called a CODICIL, which must be prepared with the same formality, including witnesses, as the will itself, and should be attached to it. If the changes are important or extensive, however, it is probably best to simply rewrite the will. Codicils have a way of getting misplaced, particularly when their content is not to the liking of the person finding the will. A will may be revoked in several ways. Writing a new will re-

vokes an old will if it says it does. A later will, without a declaration of a revocation of an earlier will, revokes the earlier will to the extent it is inconsistent. In certain states, certain situations (marriage, divorce, birth) automatically alter or revoke a will. The best thing is to check with your attorney as your situation in life changes.

******** WHITAKER-EADS FUNERAL HOME, INC. Trenton & Galt Resthaven Memorial Gardens

660-359-3932 www.whitakereads.com

Trenton R-Times  
Trenton R-Times