Lake Viking News_March 2019

Page 1

MARCH 2019

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

Lake Viking News


NOTICE: Annual Meeting rescheduled to Sunday, March 24 On March 3, the Board of Directors determined that extreme weather conditions, along with the Missouri Department of Transportation no travel advisory, constituted emergency conditions for travel and safety. The Board feels that the safety of our members is always paramount and therefore took the unusual step to exercise its authority in accordance with Article VII Section 1 of the Viking Valley Bylaws, “The Board of Directors shall have control of the affairs of the Corporation,” and cancelled the 2019 Annual Meeting that was scheduled. In addition, given the importance of the Annual Meeting, a quorum of the board met in an emergency session at the office to discuss the rescheduling of the meeting as well as other specific requirements that must be met so as to provide proper notice and as little disruption to the operations and budget process of the lake. This was necessary as the Annual Meeting, unlike a monthly meeting, determines the budget for the lake as well as the board election process. The board met to consider all of these requirements and determined that the meeting will be held on March 24, 2019, at 2 p.m. in the clubhouse.

There will be no rescheduling of that meeting. Members desiring to attend the meeting should take the appropriate measures as necessary for the forecasted elements of the day. In addition, in order to meet budgetary and billing deadlines with the shortened time frame, the Association Office will be closed from March 25 through March 29 to allow staff to complete necessary assignments that were furloughed due to the meeting reschedule. There will be no walk-in availability and members should be aware that phone calls and emails will not be immediately answered and should expect a delay in those areas. Your understanding in this matter is appreciated. On a personal note, an opportunity has presented itself to me which will take me away from the Lake Viking Community. It was my intent to officially resign my board position upon completion of the Annual Meeting on March 3; however, in light of current circumstances my resignation will be delayed until the adjournment of the Annual Meeting on March 24, 2019. Phil Stockard Board President

Polar Plunge raises $14,945 & counting The weather was miserable, but that didn’t stop 53 plungers from braving the cold for Special Olympics, raising almost $15,000 and still counting, in their dedicated effort. Results are as follows: Top Law Enforcement Team Fundraising: 1st Western Missouri Correctional Center-4136; 2nd - Chillicothe Correctional Center-3178; 3rd - Crossroads Correctional Center. Top Fundraising Teams: 1st - Access II, $955; 2nd - The Justice (Trenton PD), $609; 3rd - Lake Viking Marine, $325. Top Fundraising Schools: 1st - Polo High School, $375; 2nd - Chillicothe High School, $100. Top Fundraising Individuals: 1st - Jennifer

Brownlee, $1,504; 2nd - Carrie Pfeifer, $1,140; 3rd - Megan Shrewsbury, $1,432. Plunger Awards Best Dressed Team: 1st - Access II, Circus Food; 2nd - Daviess County Sheriff’s, Strongman-BabyBearded Lady; 3rd – WMCC, Circus Group. Best Dressed Individuals: 1st - Rich Smith, It Clown; 2nd - James Runde, Snake Charmer; 3rd Jennifer Brownlee, Ringmaster. Appreciation is extended to the sponsors of the event: Lake Viking Association, Lake Viking Marine, Max Curnow, Smithfield Hog Production, Gallatin Fire Department, Woody’s Auto, and Cameron Optimist Club, with special thanks to all the volunteers and especially to all the Polar Bears for braving the rain and plunging.

More scenes from ‘The Plunge’ on Pages 6-7 Next VVA Board Meeting:

6:30 p.m. April 14, 2019

Lake Viking Communication Tools We want to remind our members that we have several communication tools that we will use to communicate with our members. • Emails – Send an email to to be added to the email list. • Text – Sign up for text messages through the Farmers Bank of Gallatin website. 1. Go to 2. Click on “Community Connection” on top right hand side of page 3. Click on “Sign Up Today.” 4. Step 1 – under general information a. Add your name and zip code b. Click “yes” under text message c. Enter your cell number and carrier d. Under “Message Group,” click the box for “Lake Viking” (under Daviess County- Gallatin Branch) 5. Click on continue 6. Enter the 5-digit authorization code that will be sent to your cell phone through a text message and continue to enrollment process. 7. You are enrolled to receive urgent and emergency messages from Lake Viking Association. • Lake Viking webpage- • Facebook- Lake Viking Official Group • Lake Viking Newspaper Emails, text alerts, Lake Viking webpage and Facebook will be used to provide urgent communications. It will be the responsibility of our members to sign up for emails and texts and to keep their information current. Lower level of the clubhouse

All Members in Good Standing are Welcome & Encouraged to Attend.


MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

MARCH 2019

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

Lake Viking News


Join the month-long March for Meals celebration! The Gallatin Active Aging Resource Center announced recently that it will be participating in the 17th annual March for Meals — a month-long, nationwide celebration of Meal on Wheels and our senior neighbors who rely on the vital service to remain healthy and independent at home. The Active Aging Resource Center’s celebration will include various activities throughout the month of March, including a community luncheon. “The services we provide are a lifeline for older adults of Daviess County and the need keeps increasing,” said Deanna Lewis, administrator of the Active Aging Resource Center. “Together, we can keep our older neighbors well-nourished, feeling safer, and more connected to our community as they age. We have served Meals on Wheels and

provided an adult dining experience in Daviess County since 1974 and served almost 20,000 meals last fiscal year.” The annual March for Meals celebration commemorates the historic day in March of 1972 when President Nixon signed into law a measure that amended the Older Americans Act of 1965 to include a national nutrition program for seniors 60 years and older. Since 2002, community-based Meals on Wheels programs from across the country have joined forces for the annual awareness campaign to celebrate this successful public-private partnership and garner the support needed to fill the gap between the seniors served and those still in need. “The month of March is a fitting time to not

only celebrate the successful history of Meals on Wheels, but also bring us together to support a solution that will strengthen communities into the future,” said Ellie Hollander, President and CEO of Meals on Wheels America. “With 12,000 Americans turning 60 each day, now is the time to invest in these vital programs so that we can provide every senior in need with the nutritious meals, friendly visits and safety checks that will enable them to live healthier and independent in their own homes.” For more information on how you can support March for Meals at the Active Aging Resource Center, please contact Deanna Lewis at 660-663-2828.

Animal Rules & Regulations

Cemetery Decorum


Allowing dogs to roam/animal bite: Dogs are not allowed off the member’s property and shall be contained by a fenced enclosure or controlled by a leash. Guests’ dogs are included. Any animal whether leashed or unleashed that attacks or bites a person, and after review of the circumstances, is deemed to be a vicious animal and must be removed from the lake. The owner of the animal is subject to a minimum $500.00 infraction ticket.

Flower bouquets are permitted any time of the year. For the spring and summer seasons beginning March 1st and extending to December 1st of each year, no wreaths or sprays, or other decorative materials shall be used on any lot, except such decorative materials as can be contained in vases mounted to the marker base. Exceptions will be made for a period of one week following an interment service, Easter Sunday, Mother's Day, Father's Day, Independence Day, Memorial Day and Veterans Day. Wreaths, flowers, and other materials left on graves, which have withered or become unsightly, will be removed by the cemetery without notice. Wreaths and other decorative materials must be removed from shipping boxes and containers before placing said materials on any grave.

Just a reminder, camp spaces are NOT transferrable with the sale of your lot or camper. The campground agreement that each of you have signed states: Section Eight: Privilege Not Assignable Licensee’s privileges under this Agreement shall not be assignable by Licensee in whole or in part.


Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154 2018 YEAR END 2019 PROPOSED BUDGET

MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News

2018 Year End • 2019 Proposed Budget

lley a V g Vikin iation c Asso

s l a i c inan



2019 Capital Expenditures Sidewalks in front of Clubhouse



Excavator trade



Roofing @ Shelters



Dock redecking


5,000.00 25,000.00

Road tubes - how many???


Security vehicle



Trade batwing mower



Campground expansion



Dredge pump repair



New Furnace for Office



Deck Railing for Clubhouse






Lake Viking 50th Anniversary Book is now on Click the large green print announcement on the homepage directly below the picture. Then click Lake Viking 2017 (in green print) and read the book in its entirety.

NOTICE Runway for Aircraft Only Now that spring is here, not only is there an increase in boat traffic, but also more aircraft using the LV Page 1 airport. While we do not have a great deal of air traffic, remember that our runway is for aircraft use only. For your protection, and that of others, please keep all vehicles and pedestrians clear of the airport runway at all times.

REMINDERS!! 6 Exceed Maximum

Posted Speed Limit: The maximum speed limit for the operation of any vehicle or conveyance upon the roads, ways, streets, and thoroughfares of the subdivision shall be thirty (30) miles per hour except in those areas where additionally restricted speed limits may be posted, whether temporary or permanent.

INCOME Membership Dues Special Assessments Special Lake Assessments Ramp Gate Assessment Special Road Assessments Deferred Maint./Capital Projects Assmts. Collections on Delinquent Accts Service Charge Credit Card Convenience Fees Campground income Mowing receipts Building Permit Fee Clubhouse Income Clubhouse Renovation Sales Income Cemetery Income Special Rd Dist 1 Fire Department Income Activities Income Interest Earned Contract Income- PWSD # 3 Misc Income Total Income

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

2018 Actual 88,351.85 746,211.19 143,298.78 4,645.00 47,844.72 45,344.36 24,201.84 9,043.71 2,997.17 77,641.02 10,912.35 36,175.00 2,285.00 30,283.81 8,714.31 375.00 11,418.39 1,528.00 5,114.00 7,221.61 3,962.50 22,162.06 1,329,731.67

EXPENSES Gross Wages-Admin Gross Wages-Maint Gross Wages-Dredge/Spec. Lake Gross Wages-Security Gross Wages-Housekeeping Gross Wages-Pool Credit Card Merchant Fees Employer FICA Tax Expense Employee Retirement Administrative Expense Employee Insurance Insurance & Bonds Taxes. Licenses & Permits Legal & Professional Clubhouse Renovation Expense Promotional & Advertisement Office Expense Postage Expense Maintenance Expense Mowing Contract Expense 1/18/2019 Roads Roads (DCSRD #1) Ramp Gate Expense Security Expense Fire Dept Expense Special Lake Expense Interest Expense Electricity Phone Water Heat Fuel Dredge Fuel Trash Expense Campground Expense Deed / Lien Expense Cemetery Expense Activities Expense Misc Expense Fish Stocking Total Operating Expense

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

2018 Actual 135,897.27 116,463.30 52,501.70 104,274.61 6,683.45 1,994.00 4,688.65 34,118.74 6,955.84 6,053.21 33,354.82 76,781.55 34,462.14 12,420.00 20,056.29 12,859.00 9,642.23 4,296.90 38,457.14 2,410.00 95,614.25 1,833.81 8,941.34 8,768.63 85,008.92 4,354.86 55,825.35 7,400.25 9,329.76 4,028.24 30,148.73 7,021.15 13,651.30 7,472.43 594.75 7,102.72 3,595.14 1,065,062.47

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

2018 Income Budget 87,700.00 725,000.00 141,000.00 2,500.00 46,000.00 50,000.00 19,000.00 7,000.00

$ $ $ $

67,500.00 15,000.00 25,000.00 5,000.00

$ $ $

4,000.00 1,000.00 7,500.00

$ $ $ $ $

3,000.00 5,000.00 3,000.00 5,000.00 1,219,200.00

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

2018 Expense Budget 122,000.00 122,000.00 40,000.00 100,000.00 5,000.00 3,000.00 8,000.00 33,000.00 7,500.00 10,000.00 51,000.00 80,500.00 23,000.00 6,000.00

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

Net Income from Operations


Less principal on dredge loan Less capital expenses Deferred Maint./Capital Project Expense Net change in cash position

$ $ $ $


Improper Parking: The parking of motor vehicles on the traveled portion of any street, road, or way within the subdivision is prohibited except for an emergency which does not allow immediate removal.

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

2019 Proposed 88,000.00 769,600.00 147,680.00 2,500.00 48,880.00 50,000.00 20,000.00 7,000.00 3,000.00 75,000.00 15,000.00 34,000.00 5,000.00 5,000.00 6,000.00 500.00 7,500.00 1,000.00 5,000.00 8,000.00 3,000.00 15,000.00 1,316,660.00

13,000.00 9,000.00 4,000.00 40,000.00 1,050.00 110,000.00 1,500.00 1,500.00 6,000.00 9,000.00 95,000.00 4,800.00 52,000.00 8,000.00 8,500.00 5,000.00 20,000.00 25,000.00 13,000.00 8,500.00 2,000.00 750.00 3,500.00 4,000.00 2,000.00 1,058,100.00

$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $

2019 Proposed 134,000.00 130,000.00 40,000.00 110,000.00 5,000.00 2,000.00 5,000.00 33,000.00 7,500.00 7,000.00 45,000.00 80,000.00 35,000.00 6,000.00 5,000.00 11,000.00 9,500.00 4,000.00 40,000.00 2,000.00 105,000.00 1,000.00 1,500.00 7,000.00 9,000.00 95,000.00 4,500.00 52,000.00 7,500.00 8,500.00 5,000.00 20,000.00 20,000.00 13,000.00 7,000.00 1,000.00 750.00 5,000.00 4,000.00 2,000.00 1,079,750.00

2018 Year End 264,669.20


2019 Proposed 236,910.00

(30,500.00) (88,727.52) (50,000.00) 95,441.68

$ $ $ $

(30,500.00) (120,000.00) (50,000.00) 36,410.00


MARCH 2019

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

Lake Viking News


Board Candidate JAMES FUNK - LOT 2904 Current career setting: General Manager – Office Depot Number of years an Association Member: 7 years Previous VVA Board or committee service: Current Board Member, Campground Additional personal or family data: Married to Gina for 12 years. We have 6 children and 4 grandchildren. What qualities of Lake Viking led you to become a property owner? We loved the lakes location and the comforts that is showed us. The scenery and the peacefulness of the lake were very inviting. Describe aspects of your background that uniquely prepare you for Board service: I’m currently serving on the VVA Board. I believe that this last year has been a great learning experience. It has been eye opening to the behind the scenes working of the lake. What do you feel is the greatest challenge facing our Association? I feel the funding of the sediment structure is the greatest challenge we have in our future. What are the top two issues you want the Board to focus on? We need to stay focused on the long term prosperity of the lake and we need to be prepared for any unforeseen future expenses. Describe your vision for Lake Viking: I believe that the direction of the lake is headed in the right direction. Looking for ways to cut expenses and increase our revenue by thinking outside the box. This will keep the lake running for the future generations.

Viking Valley Association

Comparative Balance Sheet Viking Valley Association COMPARATIVE BALANCE SHEET December 31, 2018 December

Assets Current Assets 1050 Farmers Bank Checking 1052 BTC Bank Gen Checking 1056 BTC Bank CD #2 1057 BTC ICS 1089 BTC SPL Checking 1059 BTC Bank CD {A} 1061 State Farm Bank MM 1113 Farmers Bank Cemetery 1500.00 Petty Cash Total Current Assets Fixed Assets 1590 Current Year Cap Expenditures 1600 Equipment 1605 Buildings & Fixtures 1610 Accumulated Depr.-Equipment 1615 Lots Held For Resale 1620 Land (Lots) Total Fixed Assets Other Assets 1900 State Inc. Tax Prepaid 1910 Federal Inc. Tax Prepaid Total Other Assets Total Assets Liabilities & Equity Current Liabilities 2000 SIT Payables 2010 FIT Payables 2020 FICA Payables 2030 FUTA Payables 2040 SUTA Payables 2085 Insurance Witholding 2086 Garnishment / Support 2089 Simple IRA 2098 Commerce Bank (dredge) Total Current Liabilities Owners' Equity 3000 Investment in Fixed Assets 3560... Retained Earnings (400... Current Income Total Owners' Equity Total Liabilities & Equity

31, 2018 12/31/18

Recommendations/Proposals for 2019 Annual Meeting Agenda By-Law Changes: Standing Committees – Removal and dissolution



$85,332.48 $106,714.67 ($21,382.19) 9,505.20 0.00 9,505.20 31,205.36 30,548.13 657.23 530,680.56 374,168.70 156,511.86 0.00 623.55 (623.55) 225,665.28 225,665.28 0.00 29,102.03 29,662.03 (560.00) 16,694.33 16,816.65 (122.32) 500.00 500.00 0.00 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------928,685.24 784,699.01 143,986.23 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------88,727.52 0.00 88,727.52 2,334,389.65 2,334,389.65 0.00 754,017.78 754,017.78 0.00 (2,119,822.35) (2,119,822.35) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 26,935.33 26,935.33 0.00 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------1,084,247.93 995,520.41 88,727.52 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------0.00 0.00 0.00 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------2,012,933.17 1,780,219.42 232,713.75 ============ =========== ============

(These changes are administrative in nature and neither the Association nor its members will incur any cost.) Motion: The Cemetery Committee shall be removed as a standing committee. The responsibility of coordination for cemetery plot sales and maintenance will be conducted within the Association Office with oversight by the Board of Directors. Motion: The Nominating Committee shall be removed as a standing committee. The Board of Directors will designate a Special Nominating Committee as need arises. Motion: The Board of Directors proposes the movement and renaming of the current Dredge Committee to Dredge & Erosion Committee, from Sub-Committee to Standing Committee status and further expanding the committee’s responsibilities. This Committee shall serve as a research, monitor, and advisory committee to the Board of Directors regarding Lake Dredge operations, soil erosion and bank stabilization issues. The Committee shall consist of no less than 3 members or more than 5 members to include the Lake Manager, an ex-officio non-voting member. Motion: The Board of Directors proposes the movement of the Activities Committee from the status of Special Committee to Standing Committee. The Activities Committee shall consist of no less than 3 active members in good standing and shall work to promote fellowship and positive interaction among Association members. The committee may seek out or develop social opportunities in which members in good standing and their families can take part as well as identifying worthy projects and focus fundraising events that enhance the community and membership. ARTICLE XIV – ENFORCEMENT – Section 4. Infraction – Paragraph 2 (Pg 16 2018 Handbook)

511.99 1,733.31 (1,221.32) 0.00 57.68 (57.68) 0.00 73.54 (73.54) 0.00 38.27 (38.27) 0.00 379.50 (379.50) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1,100.52 1,100.52 0.00 105,506.83 137,151.97 (31,645.14) --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------107,119.34 140,534.79 (33,415.45) --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------599,143.73 599,143.73 0.00 1,042,000.90 789,272.96 252,727.94 264,669.20 251,267.94 13,401.26 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------1,905,813.83 1,639,684.63 266,129.20 --------------------- --------------------- ---------------------2,012,933.17 1,780,219.42 232,713.75 ============ =========== ============

(Current) The actions taken by the Infraction Committee may, by notice given to the Board of Directors within thirty (30 d) days of the date final action is taken by the Infraction Committee, be appealed to the Board of Directors, and such appeal will be heard e novo by the Board at its regular meetings. Parties cited with violations may be represented by Counsel. (Proposed Addition in Italic) The actions taken by the Infraction Committee may, by notice given to the Board of Directors within thirty (30 d) days of the date final action is taken by the Infraction Committee, be appealed to the Board of Directors, and such appeal will be heard e novo by the Board at its regular meetings. Parties cited with violations may be represented by Counsel. A guest or Non-Member appealing an Infraction Committee decision to the Board of Directors must appear with the member property owner with whom they were a guest.


Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News

March 23 ............................................................ Sip and Paint April 13 .................................................. Spring Garage Sales April 20 ................................. Easter Egg Hunt (in afternoon) Game Night (in evening) May 4 .............................................................. Cinco De Mayo June 15 ................................................................... Poker Run July 6 ............... July 4 Celebration, Craft Fair in Clubhouse Fireworks in evening July 27 ................................................. Patio Party with band August 10 ................................................ Kids games in park September 7 .................................................. Scavenger Hunt September 14 ............................................. Fall Garage Sales October 5 ....... Beer and Brats with Levi Garrison and Sons October 26 ........................ Halloween activities in afternoon & Halloween Party in evening November 2 .................................. Firefighters Chili Cook-off

Access II Team

A team from Chillicothe Corrections has plunged every year.

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154


MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News

Polar Plunge 2019 More exciting and colorful action from this year’s plunge. Photos by Troy Lesan

Randy Ta leads t gue he charge for Lake V iking Marine .

There were even two Pee Wee Plungers

Gallatin Active Aging Resource Center • April Menu Serving 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Monday-Friday • 109 S Main, PO Box 272, Gallatin, MO 660-663-2828


Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News

NOTICE TO LANDLORDS If you have a rental property at Lake Viking, please read the following. ARTICLE XI - DWELLING RENTALS Section 1. A member can only rent one house at a time. Only a house is an eligible rental property. Garages, unimproved lots, shelters, private docks, private shorelines, beaches and campground spaces are not eligible for renting to non-members. Individual rooms in a house cannot be rented separately. Rental is for the entire property. Section 2. Non-member renters will pay Viking Valley Association a Renter’s fee for every whole or part of every 12 month period equal to the current year dues and Assessments. This Fee does not constitute any kind of membership. This Renter’s Fee is due on or before first day of occupancy. Member is responsible for ensuring Renter’s Fee is paid on or before first day of occupancy and upon any extension or renewal of lease. This fee is not refundable or subject to proration under any circumstances. We are grandfathering in the 10 current renters as of March 6, 2016 for the term of the current lessee. Section 3. Non-member Renters must show the Member’s guest pass for access to the pool, clubhouse facilities, beaches and community areas. If a Member is not in good standing, the Member’s guest passes are invalid. Section 4. No non-member renters are allowed to have watercraft titled in their name on the lake. All watercraft must be titled to a property owner. Renters with a valid guest pass may only use watercraft of a member in good standing. All watercraft are stickered according to the lot number of the Member. No guest and/or non-member watercraft allowed. Section 5. It is the Member’s responsibility to deliver a copy of their lease in its entirety to the Association office prior to the start of renter occupancy. Member shall have 10 days to notify the Association office of any changes or amendments to that lease pertaining to occupancy extensions or renewals. Section 6. Every non-member renter must attend a Zebra Mussel information session at the Association office within 10 days of the first day of occupancy. Section 7. All non-member renters must abide by the By-Laws, Covenants and Restrictions. Members shall be responsible for compliance of such Rules and Regulations by renters.

Windstream files for Chapter 11 bankruptcy after losing legal battle

Rule Changes February 2018

Dumpsters (Building Regulations) - page 19 of handbook: Dumpsters and/or a portable receptacle capable of containing construction debris will be required for onsite construction, at the property owner’s expense, but is not limited to: New home construction, garages, hangers and home additions. Other projects that may require the use of a dumpster or receptacle will be determined at the time a permit is approved. Both the permit and the job site placard will identify the container requirement. A dumpster or receptacle on new home, garage, hanger or home addition construction is not required until the foundation is completed. Only scrap lumber may be piled outside of the container and burned on the job site in accordance with burning rules and guidelines. Material waste where no permit or dumpster/receptacle was required may be placed in the appropriate receptacle in the maintenance yard in accordance with refuse disposal restrictions and yard disposal rules. Failure to secure and maintain a debris receptacle will result in a minimum $250.00 fine. (2/2018) Smoking in Clubhouse - page 38 of handbook: Smoking in the Clubhouse is prohibited at any time. (2/2018)

Windstream Holdings Inc., a rural telecommunications company which serves Gallatin and many other area towns, filed for bankruptcy protection on Feb. 25. The bankruptcy announcement came days after the rural telecom service provider lost a legal battle against Aurelius Capital Management over a spinoff of its network assets into a real estate investment trust. Aurelius, a Windstream bond holder, accused the company of violating its bond covenant when it spun off its copper wire and fiber cable business into a new company in 2015. A U.S. district court on Feb. 15 agreed, and ruled in Aurelius’ favor. Judge Jesse Furman of the Federal District Court in Manhattan ruled that Windstream had violated bond covenants when it spun off its fiber-optic cable business into a new company called Uniti Group. Windstream was hit with a $310 million judg-

ment in a legal loss to the capital management firm. The bankruptcy filing will allow the company to continue to operate while reorganizing its finances. “The Board of Directors and management team determined that filing for voluntary Chapter 11 protection is a necessary step to address the financial impact of (the) decision,” Chief Executive Officer Tony Thomas said. The company listed assets in the range of $10 billion to $50 billion and liabilities in the range of $10 billion to $50 billion. With the approval of the bankruptcy court, Windstream plans to continue pay employees and maintaining services and vendor relationships. Citigroup (C) has committed $1 billion in debtorin-possession financing to help the company continue operating.




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MARCH 2019

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

Lake Viking News

Development in Gallatin pharmacy situation After the recent announcement of two new pharmacies planning to open in Gallatin, one of the parties, Dungy’s Market, has now announced that they will not pursue the location of a pharmacy in their grocery store. According to Jeremy and Rikki Dungy, they decided to withdraw from the quest for a pharmacy in their store after they learned that Mackenzie Morrison, who had been employed at the Shopko pharmacy in Gallatin for 10 years, was planning to open a pharmacy at the old Casey’s location. The Dungys said in their Facebook announcement, “We want Mackenzie Morrison any new pharmacy to be successful. Because there is another option for a phar-

Crowder State Park hosts a Spring into Spring Hike March 23 Join Crowder State Park staff at 10 a.m., March 23 for a Spring into Spring Hike on the Tall Oaks Trail. Hikers should bring water and wear weather appropriate clothing for this moderate 3.2 mile hike. Meet at the Shelter 3 parking lot for the guided hike. Park staff will point out interesting trail features throughout the hike. Crowder State Park is located in northern Missouri, off Highway 65; west of Trenton off Highway 146. For more information about the event, call Crowder State Park at 660-359-6473. For more information about Missouri state parks and historic sites, visit the web at Missouri State Parks is a division of the Missouri Department of Natural Resources.

macy in Gallatin, we talked to the company considering putting the pharmacy in our store, and jointly we have decided it is in the best interest of the community to not have a pharmacy in our supermarket as previously stated. We wish the very best to Main Street Medical Pharmacy, Mackenzie Morrison and her family. We will continue to serve you as your local hometown grocers and thank you for your continued support and patronage.” The Shopko pharmacy closed Feb. 11, and the Shopko store, which is currently being liquidated, will close in May, due to bankruptcy proceedings.



Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News

Another big season for Winston boys basketball By Troy Lesan On March 1, the Winston boys basketball team closed out another winning season. Coming into that game, their record was a very impressive 26-0. Yep, that’s right – undefeated so far for the season. Unfortunately, when the evening game was over, the Redbirds’ season was also over. They were defeated in the State District Finals by the Jefferson High Eagles of Conception. The Winston Redbirds had a polished and seasoned team with four seniors: Jacob Lewis, Cy Uthe, Ross Nelson, and Tyler Turner. Going back four years, to when those four boys were freshmen, the Redbirds’ record in boys basketball was an astounding 105 wins and 6 losses. Few teams – high school, college or professional – can boast of that kind of a run. All totaled, the Redbirds have won the HDC Conference basketball championship for the past 6 seasons . . . and four district championships. As usual, the Redbirds breezed through their 2018-2019 regular season by running roughshod over the opposition. Offensively, the team was led by the twin scoring threat of Jacob Lewis and Cy Uthe. Uthe had several games in which he scored 30 points or more and Lewis had scoring nights in excess of 40 points. Those totals alone are enough when you play the Redbird smothering defense. When I say defense, I’m not kidding. The defense was the showcase for the excellent coaching of Eric Lewis and the tremendous discipline of team play that was exhibited. Out of the 27 games the Redbirds played, the opposition scored over 40

points in only five of those games. And remember, we’re talking basketball here. During the season the Redbirds won by such lopsided scores as 76-17, 73-30, 73-26, and 78-35. That may have been the Redbirds’ biggest problem during the year. As I look down the list of their resounding wins, it doesn’t even look like they were seriously tested. And of course Winston fans all know what happens when district competition comes. The teams get a whole lot tougher. In two of the past five years, the teams that ended Winston’s seasons were the Class One State Champions, and in 2019, who knows? It may happen again. The team that beat Winston, Jefferson of Conception is a basketball powerhouse in their own right. The Eagles have won three state championships under Coach Tim Jermain – back to back – and have also garnered one second place and two thirds in state competition. This year’s Eagles team featured height – which Winston does not have. Chase Farnan, the 6’6” Eagles forward, blocked a bunch of shots, while 6’2” forward Clayton Merrigan took control with clutch scoring as the game progressed. And as the game momentum picked up for Jefferson, a couple of their sharp shooting guards made three pointers that were the final nails in the coffin for Winston. Final score: Jefferson 55, Winston 39 ... but what an amazing run it has been for the Redbirds boys basketball team. I repeat: 105 wins and 6 losses, for the past four years, is a level of performance that very few teams ever achieve. Congratulations to the Winston Redbirds boys basketball team. They are winners and, more importantly, an outstanding group of young men.

Jacob Lewis is a big scorer and a floor leader

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Winston’s Redbirds won their second straight district basketball title and fourth overall in the last 5 seaSave to current week with folderanother before altering ad. Cy Uthe driving this lay-up sons by beating Wellington-Napoleon, 78-46, on Friday at Braymer High School.

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MARCH 2019

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Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News 208 E. Putnam, King City, MO 64463

(660) 535-4337

Garages Shops Storage Garage, shops, and storage buildings available in wood frame and all steel structures : lets try to crop these and change the 911 Addresses headers to Garages and and Shops Lot and Storage Numbers to be displayed Doug Waugh

a) All King Citydwelling Lumberowners (houses, mobile homes and dwellings of a similar construc208 E. Putnam tion) will have their lot number prominentKing City, MO 64463 ly 660-535-4337 displayed so that it is clearly visible from theCurrent roadway. Notes: July 2016: Four New Pix b) Lettering and numbering needs to3716, located h/customers/king city lumber/ be0174, at least 3 inches 3808, 4466 high and sign colors need to be contrasting colors so the sign is easily read. c) Owners having multiple adjoining lots may include on the sign at the principle residence. d) Lots with structures (shelters, sheds, boat or swimming docks, decks, etc.) will have their lot number(s) prominently displayed so that it is clearly visible from the water (on lake front lots) and from the road way. e) As of August 1, 2014, all docks must have their lot numbers displayed on the lower right side of the dock, facing the water. All lake front dwellings will have lot numbers clearly visible from the water. This rule is in place for your safety in case of an emergency! Safety, Fire Department, First Responders and Ambulance personnel need to be able to see your address and lot numbers to respond!!


MARCH 2019

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Lake Viking News

Almost everything...

Emergency Phone Numbers

you need to know about Lake Viking

* DAVIESS COUNTY EMERGENCY ....................911

Lake Viking 2019 Boards & Committees

* Fire - Lake Viking Fire Dept...............................911

Activities Committee Mary Hibler (Chairperson), Dustin Hibler, David Hibler, Eric and Jody Odette, Gail Bush, Ramona Miller, Janet Yuratovich, Janet Hillman, Troy Lesan (Board Contact) Board of Directors President, Phil Stockard; 1st Vice President, Mike Krehbiel; 2nd Vice President, Flint Hibler; Secretary, Mike Booth; Asst. Secretary/Sgt. of Arms, James Funk; Treasurer, Troy Lesan; Asst. Treasurer, Susan Zalenski. Viking Valley Association Board of Directors Meetings are held the second Sunday of each month, at 6:30 p.m. in the lower level of the clubhouse. All members in good standing are welcome to attend. Building Committee Doug Wiltse, Jim Miller, Flint Hibler (Board Contact) Building Committee Meetings are held the 2nd and 4th Thursday of each month at the Association office. Building Permits require approval by the Building Committee prior to the start of any construction as stated in the Covenants, Restrictions, By-Laws, Rules and Regulations of Viking Valley Association. Campground Committee Mary Hibler (Chairperson), Marion Crawford, Mike Wolfe, Charles Sudduth, James Funk, Flint Hibler (Board Contact) Cemetery Committee Shad Mort, Mike Booth (Board Contact) Cemetery plots are available; contact the Association office at 660-663-2131 for further information. Community Strategic Planning Tony Gronniger, Missy Leggett, Shawn Hepinstall, Paula Hepinstall, Dennis Schlaiss, Robert Hayes, Sherry Parkhurst, Carolyn Leeper, Don Leeper, Kenny Southwick, Lana Southwick, Susan Zalenski (Chair/Board Contact) Employee Board Contact Phil Stockard Finance Committee Mike Kemna (Chairman), Donna Archibald, Shad Mort, Sally Zerbe, Mike Krehbiel, Glenn Miller, Len Zalenski, Phil Stockard, Missy Leggett, Troy Lesan (Board Contact) Handbook Committee Kyle Parkhurst, Donna Archibald, Kim Spidle, Terri Schlaiss, James Funk (Board Contact) Infraction Committee Roger Lankford, Carl Butcher, Bob Clemens, Troy Knight, Gary Covey, Jim, Gibbany, James Funk (Board Contact). Infraction Committee meetings are held on the second Saturday of each month, 9 a.m., Lower Level Clubhouse. Lake Committee Troy Lesan, Shirley Leakey, Don Leeper, Carolyn Leeper, Bo Steed, Ramona Miller, Sherry Krehbiel, Mike Krehbiel (Board Contact) Special Road District Mark Leggett, Ron Spidle, Troy Knight Volunteer Fire Department Rusty Hendricks, Gary King, Tony Gronniger, Dennis Schlaiss, Riley Blades, Luke Threlkeld, Len Zalenski, Mike Booth (Board Contact) Fire Department Meetings are held the second Saturday of every month, 9 a.m. at the firehouse in the association main parking lot. If you have the interest and the time to serve your community, be sure to attend the next meeting.

Public Water Supply Dist. #3 Kyle W. Parkhurst, President, term expires 4/2020 - Sub-District #3; Troy Lesan, Vice President, term expires 4/2021 - Sub-District #2; Jeffrey Speaker, secretary, term expires 4/2022 - Sub-District #4; Randy Tague term expires 4/2021 - Sub-District #1; Arlo Aschbrenner, term expires 4/2020 - Sub-District #5; Roger Barker, Superintendent; Gary King, Water Operator; Diane Hulett, Clerk. Board meetings are held on the third Tuesday of each month at 4 p.m. at the PWSD No. 3 office. Office Hours: 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday thru Friday. All payments for metered water bills are to be made payable to Public Water Supply District No. 3 of Daviess County, Missouri. You may abbreviate as PWSD #3. If you have any questions, contact the PWSD No. 3 office, 116 Waterworks Dr., Gallatin, Mo. 64640 (located at the water plant). Phone 660-663-2771. For the convenience of customers of Public Water Supply District No. 3, a drop box is available at the front door of the office located at the water plant for the payment of water bills. Payments received after 4 p.m. in the drop box will post the following day.

Viking Valley Association Address: Viking Office Valley Association

144 E. Main, Gallatin, MO 64640 Office Address: Office Hours:MO 64640 144 E. Main, Gallatin, April 1 Labor Day Office Hours: Monday-Friday: 8 a.m.-4 April 1 - Labor Dayp.m. Saturday: 8 a.m.-12 p.m. Monday-Friday: 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Day after Labor Day March Saturday: 8 a.m.-12 p.m. 31 Monday-Friday: 8 a.m.-4 p.m. For the convenience of Association members, a drop box is available in the front door of the association office for the payment of association bills.

Property Owners

You are responsible for your guests and their actions. It is your responsibility to educate them on the rules and regulations of Lake Viking. Lake Viking is private property, but all lots are owned by some other individual. Please do not drive or ride ATV vehicles or bicycles on neighboring lots, or walk across lots to fish or use others’ property without first getting the property owner’s permission.

Fishery Guidelines

Bass: Release all bass 12” to 19”. Fishermen can keep one bass per day of 19” or longer. Crappie: Keep all crappie caught, within the state limit, which is 30 per day. Walleye: Fisherman can keep Walleye at least 21” in length, release all catches under 21”.

Mowing Regulations

You are required to have your lot mowed by May 1st, June 1st and September 1st of each year. If you do not keep your lot mowed, or hire a contract mower, the Association will mow it, and bill you $80.00 for each mowing.

The Association does not want to be in the mowing business.

Please self-mow your lot or hire a contract mower to do it for you. All contract mowers are required to submit a customer list to the Association office. If you are not on their initial list, you may be accidentally billed by the Association, so please contact your mower early. The below listed mowers have registered with the Association office and can usually be reached in the evening. There may be other mowers who advertise in the Lake Viking News.

Contract Mowers Can Save You Money

Jason Burns......................................... 660-605-2151 Mike Cline............................................. 816-465-0092 Eric Critten.......................................... 660-663-9122 Randy Gatton....................................... 660-663-9348 Mark Hoig................. 816-716-1896 or 660-663-4244 Ron Huston..............660-663-3234 or 816-390-5161 Jeff Johnson........................................ 660-334-0604 Jim Miller..............................................816-520-3280 Gary Salmon........................................660-663-9363

Please Keep Control of Your Dogs

Dogs are not allowed off the member’s property and shall be contained by a fenced enclosure or controlled by a leash. Guests’ dogs are included. Violation of this rule may be subject to an Infraction Ticket issued to the property owner.

Building Permit Notice

Building Permits are required, but not limited to the following projects: fences, storage shed, shelters, decks, boat docks, boat houses, room additions, porches and any alteration of the roof line; and any other construction that requires large earth moving equipment, concrete trucks and other equipment that requires multiple axle trailers. Failure to comply with building regulations could result in a minimum fine of $500 and loss of lake privileges. Any construction not in compliance with these regulations could result in forced relocation of the structure.



30 MPH

Watch When & Where You Burn!

Anytime you are burning brush, etc., on your lot, make certain you are burning on your lot and not someone else’s property. Unattended burning is prohibited and burning is not allowed when winds are in excess of 15 mph and shall be subject to an Infraction Ticket and fine.

Member Reminders

• Helmets are required to be worn when operating a motorcycle within the Lake Viking Subdivision. • Goose population control is hard to manage... The first step in this process is DO NOT FEED THE GEESE!

Ambulance - Fire - Rescue To Report Fire Only * Lake Viking Safety Patrol.................660-663-2204 * Sheriff, Daviess Co...........................660-663-2031 or 663-2149 * Highway Patrol (Emergencies) ....1-800-525-5555

***************** Important Phone Numbers * Association Office.............................660-663-2131 * Maintenance Barn.............................660-663-2777 * Public Water Supply District #3 of Daviess County (Water Plant).....660-663-2771 Roger Barker - (Emergency after hours)....660-334-0100

* Lake Viking Marine, Inc., Lot #1000.660-663-3722 * Lake Viking Sales Office, Lot #Z-9...660-663-2134 * Farmers Electric Co-op., Inc. * During business hours............1-800-279-0496 * After Hours...............................1-800-927-5334 * Advanced Disposal Services, Inc.1-800-346-6844 or 1-800-778-7652 * Windstream Telephone Company * Customer Service (Residential).1-800-501-1754 * Repair Service.............................1-800-782-6206


MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

Classified Ads Services

For Sale

KELLY B’S Trees, prompt professional pruning, reasonably priced removals, complicated/ technical removal done regularly. Please call 816-632-7077.

BASE ROCK, BLACK DIRT AND fill dirt. Huston Trucking & Construction, 660-663-3234 or 660-334-0997.

SEAMLESS GUTTERING, A-1 Leaf Guard, CHI Overhead Door, LiftMaster-Chamberlain Operator Sales, Installation & Service. Call for free estimate. Serving you since 2006! Miller Construction, Jamesport, MO 660-684-6950. STUMP GRINDING. 816804-7948.


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USE OF DUMPSTERS The Association provides dumpsters for the Beaches, Campgrounds and some Community Areas, for the purpose of accumulated trash in these areas, not day to day household trash. Please DO NOT dump building materials of ANY kind, such as lumber, sheetrock, shingles, etc. in these dumpsters.

Attention Members

The Viking Valley Fire Department will be meeting the 2nd Saturday of every month @ 9 a.m. at the Fire Station. The Sirens will be tested at this time.

Private Ramp Recommendation The Board of Directors would like to recommend that all private ramps be chained and locked when not in use by property owner.

JUST A REMINDER SPEED CREATING EXCESSIVE WAKE: Trolling speed will be used when approaching within seventy-five (75) feet of boat docks, marina, and coves marked with Association buoys, or other areas marked with permanent or temporary Association buoys.


MARCH 2019

Gallatin Publishing Company -- Ph: 660.663.2154

Lake Viking News


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Gallatin Lumber Co. Come see us for all your construction needs! 116 South Market, Gallatin, Mo. Phone: 660-663-2522

Roberson Funeral Homes Bethany (660)425-3315 King City (660)535-4321 Eagleville (660)867-3112 Pattonsburg (660)367-2117 Princeton (660)748-3325 Stanberry (660)783-2869 Jamesport (660)684-6999 Lineville, IA. (641)876-5171

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N O ON Revise 2-5-15 Danielle S S PEST MIMCONTROL I DEFAULT - Do Not Change This File. GG

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MARCH 2019

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JESSE A. WHITE - OWNER Phone (816) 449-2912 Phone (816) 649-5078

JOHN A. WHITE Phone (816) 449-2334 Fax (816) 449-5692


General Contractors Commercial & Residential Building Licensed - Bonded - Insured 250A East Hwy. 6, Maysville, MO 64469

Building custom homes since 1947 Attention Dock Owners!! Boat dock wiring must be protected by a ground fault interrupter (GFI). If your dock wiring is not GFI protected an electric accident can occur. You can purchase a GFI electrical tester at any hardware store to see if you are already protected or contact a qualified electrician to install a GFI to protect your dock.


for Committees and Their Members The Board of Directors may appoint Special Committees as they feel necessary. All members must be active members current in dues, assessments and other fees. The board of directors will appoint the following standing committees: finance, building, cemetery, infraction, lake, nominating, handbook, strategic, and campground.

Lifesaving benefits of smoke alarms Almost three out of five home fire deaths resulted from fires with no smoke alarms or no working smoke alarms A recent report from the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) confirms the importance of having working smoke alarms in your home. According to the NFPA report, almost three out of five home fire deaths happened in homes with no smoke alarms or no working smoke alarms. “We can’t underscore enough how critical it is to have properly installed and operating smoke alarms. The early warning from a smoke alarm provides precious time to get out and can be the difference between life and death,” said Lorraine Carli, NFPA’s vice president of Outreach and Advocacy. Carli added that this is important in that you could have as little as two minutes to escape. “Modern construction and furnishings in homes burn faster and hotter, making seconds count.” The report further stated that the risk of dying in reported home structure fires is 54 percent lower in homes with working smoke alarms than in homes with no alarms or none that worked. Smoke alarm safety tips: a. A closed door may slow the spread of smoke, heat, and fire. Install smoke alarms in every sleeping room and outside each separate sleeping area. Install alarms on every level of the home. c. Smoke alarms should be interconnected. When one sounds, they all sound. d. Test all smoke alarms at least once a month. Press the test button to be sure the alarm is working. Current alarms on the market employ different types of technology including multisensing, which could include smoke and carbon monoxide combined.

f. People who are hard-of-hearing or deaf can use special alarms. These alarms have strobe lights and bed shakers.

For more information about the proper installation of smoke alarms and other safety tips, please visit For this release and other announcements about NFPA initiatives, research, and resources, please visit the NFPA press room. About the NFPA Founded in 1896, NFPA is a global self-funded nonprofit organization devoted to eliminating death, injury, property and economic loss due to fire, electrical and related hazards. The association delivers information and knowledge through more than 300 consensus codes and standards, research, training, education, outreach and advocacy; and by partnering with others who share an interest in furthering the NFPA mission. For more information, visit All NFPA codes and standards can be viewed online for free at www.nfpa. org/freeaccess.

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~ All recommendations from committees shall be presented to the board prior to any actions taken by said committees. ~ No action may be taken by any committee member that has not been approved by the chairperson, board contact and the board.

When you need your

Space, we have room for you!

~ New committee members shall be presented to the board for approval.


i. Replace all smoke alarms in your home every 10 years.

e. Keep smoke alarms away from the kitchen to reduce false alarms. They should be at least 10 feet (3 meters) from the stove.

~ No committee or subcommittee may be formed without board approval.

and you can enjoy the news each week!

h. When a smoke alarm sounds, get outside and stay outside.

b. Large homes may need extra smoke alarms.

~ All committees shall have a minimum of three active members and include at least one board member.



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MARCH 2019

Lake Viking News


Hy-Strung takes second at national tractor pull Hy-Strung Motorsports of Gallatin took second at the 2019 Championship Tractor Pull at the National Farm Machinery Show in Louisville, KY, on Feb. 16, culminating the best season that they have had since they began competing. The Louisville event, according to Brice Terry, is possibly the most prestigious indoor pull in the nation. “If you ever win at Louisville, you’ve really done something,” Brice says. There were five sessions at the show, each with several classes, and each class had 12 tractors competing. Contestants are chosen by a committee after making application to the show. Brice and the Hy-Strung crew competed on weekends throughout the summer. Hy-Strung won the Pro Pulling League (PPL) Western Series Championship for the season, which was from May through September. Out of six PPL events, Hy-Strung earned two first place finishes, two seconds, one third, and was disqualified once for running out of bounds. They also won the National Champions Tour at Wheatland, MO, on Sept. 14, and competed in the Outlaw Pulling Association, winning pulls at Macon, MO, the Missouri State Fair, and both nights at Wisner, NE. Out of the 12 pulls they attended this past summer, they took first place at seven events. Hy-Strung is in the 6400-lb. lightweight super stock class. It is a custom made component tractor, with an ag block, a tractor hood, and a component chassis. It has 3 turbochargers and runs on methanol (alcohol) fuel making in excess of 4000 horsepower. Throughout their summer competitions, Brice and his son Tayton alternated driving, but Brice was the driver at this event. Hy-Strung fans who attended included Brice’s wife Cydney, daughter Tannah, Shelby Lager, and the Hy-Strung crew which consists of Bryan Conner and Danny Clevenger. Brice has been competing in tractor pulls off and on for nearly 40 years. Tayton has been pulling since he was 10 years old. You can watch the winning pulls on Brice and/or Cyd’s Facebook pages or the team’s page Hy-Strung Motorsports.

Tayton and Brice Terry in Louisville, KY

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Call 660-663-2154 or email to inquire.

Lake Viking News

Welcome New Members! February 2019

Lot 2542. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John Jr & Jennie Bickmore

MEFFORD PEST CONTROL •Inside •Outside •Dock •Patio •Boathouse •Yard •Spiders(big or small) •Termites •Fleas •Flies •Silverfish •Ants


Published monthly by the Gallatin Publishing Company, 609B S. Main, Gallatin MO 64640 All rights reserved. For Advertising information, call 660-663-2154 or FAX 660-663-2498

Opinions expressed in letters to the editor and submitted columns published in the Lake Viking News do not necessarily reflect the opinion of the publishers. Letters are welcome from any association member; letters are subject to editor ’s discretion.

877-632-7778 (Toll-Free)

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GTL to present three one-act plays Practices are underway for the Gallatin Theater League spring play titled “Director’s Choice: A Night of One-Act Plays.” The league will be performing three one-act comedies on March 28, 29, and 30. Showtime is 7 p.m. Advanced ticket sales begin Thursday, Feb. 28, at Eileine’s Beauty Shop in Gallatin. Tickets are $10 each. Call 663-2160 with questions regarding tickets. Cast and crew for this year’s show are Stephanie Wilson, Dena Plant, Steve Agenstein, John Agenstein, Troy Elbert, Jeremy Dungy, Annie GibDo Not Change This File. son, Ryan DEFAULT Horsman, Lance-Rains, Sherrie Smith, Chance Smith, Tammy Gay, Jackie Nichols, Doug Nichols, Amy McMahon, Malo, Save to current week folder before Rhonda altering this ad.Lana Belshe, Jan Stout, Paul Caven and Mark Gay.

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On March 30 and 31, thirty-one North Missourians will tell the story of how Martha Canary grew into the ‘real’ Calamity Jane during a Calamity Jane docudrama to be filmed and performed on the Mercer High School stage. Performances will be held at 1 p.m. on Friday; 7 p.m. on Saturday; and 1:30 p.m. on Sunday. Fourteen scenes explain how she became a legend and who she really was. Some folks think she was a wild woman, some think she was a drunk; but most admit ignorance ... especially teenagers. That’s why the March 29 show will be performed free for students. Local historians, Bob Kauffman and Donna Covey, believe there is more that should be told about this famous pioneer who got her start in a log cabin in Mercer County. With the advice of Professor Richard Etulain, Kauffman has written a docudrama about the ‘real’ Calamity Jane, and it will be performed on stage by Covey and 30 friends to help preserve and perpetuate this history on a DVD by MasterVideo of Trenton. The goal is to add a significant chapter in Mercer County’s history. Calamity had a tragic life and it was filled with disasters. Articles written often got it wrong, or only half right. They weren’t concerned about how she helped sick and injured folks who needed help finding their next meal. It was those wild wanderings, raising hell, riding horses, shooting pistols and being thrown in jail that helped sell newspapers. Ed Wheeler of Philadelphia read the stories in the western newspapers and made Calamity his heroine in dime novels. She became the side-kick of fictitious Deadwood Dick. That’s how Calamity Jane got to be famous ... not because of her humanitarianism but because she had an ‘exciting’ reputation. Because of this, they called her the ‘Plain Jane of the Prairies’ and named her ‘Calamity Jane’. The name stuck. This docudrama doesn’t ignore her wearing men’s clothing, swearing, chewing, smoking, drinking, hell raising, getting thrown in jail and being a prostitute. But, it will include some of the reasons for these erratic ways. It explains why she was illiterate and will introduce you to her terrible parents. Those who attend will learn of the dangerous trip when the Canary family moved from Princeton to Montana, and how Martha became an orphan at age 11, having to take care of her four younger siblings. Calamity was an industrious ranch and railroad worker, an excellent marksman, a competent driver of mule and oxen teams, and a proficient horseback rider when such activities were considered scandalous for women. Although illiterate, what’s even more remarkable was her ability to tell stories to large audiences. She had a book prepared about her life, most of which was not true but helped her make money. Her talents, virtues and traits were considered equal to if not superior to those of men. If you attend the docudrama you’ll receive a copy of her autobiography that includes a song summarizing her life. Calamity had two children. Her son ‘Little Calamity’ died in infancy but daughter Jessie grew to adulthood. Liquor was Calamity Jane’s downfall and at age 47 she died near Deadwood, SD, and was buried next to “Wild Bill” Hickok. Come see how this pioneer demonstrated independence, and continually overcame difficulties during her short life. Perhaps she should have been called ‘Miraculous Martha’ because of her difficult childhood and living alone in such a harsh, unsettled land.

Feb. 19, 2019

CALL TO ORDER Kyle Parkhurst, President (2020), called the meeting to order at 4:10 p.m. Members in attendance were Jeffrey Speaker (2019) and Troy Lesan (2021). Arlo Aschbrenner (2020) and Randy Tague (2021) were unable to attend. Also in attendance were Roger Barker, water superintendent, and Diane Hulett, clerk. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Troy Lesan moved to approve the minutes of the Jan. 15, 2019, Board of Directors Meeting. Jeffrey Speaker seconded. All members were in favor; motion carried. PUBLIC COMMENT There were no visitors in attendance for public comment. OLD BUSINESS CD rates were reviewed and a motion was made by Jeffrey Speaker to reinvest the money from the four CD accounts at BTC Bank with Edward Jones for 36 months at the best possible rate. Troy Lesan seconded. All members were in favor; motion approved. NEW BUSINESS Financial Report: The financial reports and bills were reviewed and discussed. Jeffrey Speaker moved to approve the January financial reports as submitted and approve the bills. Troy Lesan seconded. All members voted to approve; motion carried. Information on a cafeteria plan was presented. A motion was made by Troy Lesan to adopt a resolution adding a Section 125 Premium Only Plan effective Feb. 1, 2019. Jeffrey Speaker seconded. All voted in favor; motion carried. A motion was made by Jeffrey Speaker and seconded by Troy Lesan to change the employee waiting period from 90 to 60 days and update the employee handbook to reflect this change, as well as the addition of the Cafeteria Plan. All members voted in favor; motion carried. DISCUSSION Superintendent Report: Roger reported on his recent trip to Washington, DC. He informed the board that several leaks have been repaired after the recent cold weather and reported on income received from the sale of the old brass meters. Kyle Parkhurst, president, announced the next meeting would be March 19, 2019, at 4 p.m. at the water plant. Jeffrey Speaker moved to adjourn at 6 p.m. Troy Lesan seconded. All members were in favor; motion carried. Respectfully Submitted, Jeffrey Speaker


Docudrama presented March 30-31 at Princeton

PWSD #3 Open Meeting

in k

‘The Real Calamity Jane..... from Princeton to Deadwood’



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MARCH 2019



MARCH 2019

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Lake Viking News


‘Spring Aboard’ the 2019 boating season!

About ... ... your Trash Service Just a reminder to all members with dwellings or commercial buildings, you must pay for trash service to the trash removal company providing the service. Full time residents will pay for 12 months of trash service and weekend or part-time residents will pay for 6 months of trash service (April 1 thru September 30.) If you need the phone number for our trash service, please contact the association office, Monday – Friday, 8:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. for more information @ 660-663-2131. Anyone setting trash out prior to pickup day must have trash in a container with a closeable / sealable lid. (This was adopted, by motion, at the Board of Directors meeting on August 10, 2008.)

Lieutenant Colonel Eric T. Olson, acting superintendent of the Missouri State Highway Patrol, announces the Patrol will participate in the National Association of State Boating Law Administrators’ (NASBLA) Spring Aboard campaign. Developed by NASBLA, and produced under a grant administered by the U.S. Coast Guard, the annual Spring Aboard campaign informs and motivates boaters to prepare for the boating season by providing information on how to enroll in a boater education course. The campaign emphasizes enrollment in approved courses which meet the national boating educational standard. “Missouri’s many rivers and lakes offer a variety of boating opportunities,” said Lt. Col. Olson. “Please do your part: Spring Aboard and take a boating safety class. Join us in our mission to promote safety on our waterways.” The Spring Aboard campaign encourages boaters to register for a certified boating educational course during the week of March 17-23, 2019. Forty-nine states and U.S. territories require some form of boater education. Missouri law requires everyone born after Jan. 1, 1984, who operates a vessel on Missouri lakes

to possess a certified boating safety education card and photo ID. This includes personal watercraft operators. Boaters have the opportunity to sign up for a certified course in a classroom or take an online course by visiting the Patrol’s website at https:// The classroom courses provided by the Missouri State Highway Patrol are free, but registration is required and the boater ID card costs $15. U.S. Coast Guard statistics indicate that of the boating crashes where the level of operator education was known, 80.6% of boating deaths occurred on boats where the boat operator had never received boating education instruction. In contrast, only 19.4% of deaths occurred on vessels where the operator possessed a nationally-approved boating safety education certificate. Watercraft operators must consider the effect their actions have on others. Share the waterway and use common sense, good judgment, and courtesy to ensure the safety of all. Life jackets save lives. Wear It!!

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Hamilton brewery grows locally, some day may be statewide by T.L. Huffman, staff writer bought it. Through 2013-14, he gutAs a young man, Scott Falke ted and stripped it down to worked breaking horses at the the brick shell and dirt floor. Owen-Good Ranch in Raymore. His brewery was origiHe helped his boss drive around to nally called the Ninja Moose breweries picking up spent grain to Brewery; however, the name feed the livestock. He talked to a lot was changed after he reof beer makers. The seed of an idea ceived a cease and desist to one day start his own brewery from another brewery that was planted. thought the name infringed For a lot of years the notion just trademark (which is not the lay there, fermenting. same as actually infringing); In the meantime, Scott got a nevertheless, he decided not PhD from the University of Kansas to fight Goliath. He changed School of Medicine in 2003. He was the name to Levi Garrison & an associate professor of biology at Sons Brewery. Levi Garrison William Jewell College for the next was Scott’s great-grandfa10 years. ther. His company was Levi Scott served as a major in the Garrison and Sons Sorghum Army Reserve and was called to acCompany in Osceola, MO. tive duty during 2010-2011. Ideas for Scott says his PhD came the brewery came to a head while he in useful in the beer-making was stationed in Afghanistan. process: “There’s a lot about “I’d been thinking I’d open a chemistry and microbiology brewery after I retired, but we dein making beer.” cided to pull the trigger early,” Scott In the beginning, the says. brewery setup was not that Right away, actually. He got home from his stint in the military in 2011, Scott Falke, owner of Levi Garrison and Sons Brewery much different from a home in Hamilton, with Joey Anthony Samrany, head brewer brewery. Scott started small bought a building in Hamilton, started work on the building in 2013, and and Scott’s nephew. This January Scott sold 4% of the with five-gallon batches and brewery to Joey for the sum of “love and $1.” was brewing beer every day opened the doors to his brewery in twice a day. 2014. Scott has an uncle that lives in HamThe taproom was a popular destinaHe quit his teaching job and now works at the brewery full-time. He still ilton, and that was his original connec- tion for local patrons. “On Friday and Saturday they’d lives in Liberty and makes the 45-min- tion to the town. The quilt stores had ute drive from there to Hamilton every just started to get up and running, but come in and buy me out of beer; we day. His wife Leslie works at the Liberty at that point he didn’t really imagine the were running at full steam,” he says. town bringing in people from all over “We worked through the week to get Hospital. the world. through the weekend.” “My uncle would talk He steadily increased production to me about the popu- and is now making 180-gallon batches. larity of the quilt stores, “The honeymoon is over and we’re but I didn’t put two and old hat now, but they’re still coming in. two together,” he says. We still have a decent foot traffic,” he The building on says. West Bird in Hamilton, Levi Garrison & Sons offers 11 beers affectionately known and one hard cider in-house in the tapas Baby Bell, used to room. house Bell Telephone. Scott says the most popular beer is Customers would go the oatmeal cream stout, followed by there to pay their bill amber, triple and wheat. and it had a switchThe business has grown and he curboard. The building had rently distributes to 29 customers in St. been abandoned about Joe and the Northern suburbs of KanThe process for making beer includes brewing, 30 years when Scott sas City. fermenting and maturing, and packaging.

While his business has expanded, so has the rest of the town of Hamilton. That is due to the popularity of the Missouri Star Quilt Company. Scott sees customers stopping in to have a beer that have come from across the country and even internationally. “Hamilton has grown to be a cozy little tourist destination,” he says. Scott has no regrets about his decision to quit teaching and start the brewery. “Except that I waited so long to do it,” he says. He adds: “We’re a little family brewery that popped up and we’ve been steadily growing. I’ve put my heart and soul into the business.” He has visions of growing into a statewide business, but doesn’t look to go past the state border. “We’re a Missouri family; it’s a Missouri brewery,” he says. “If we build the thing up, maybe my nephew and grandson will run it one day. It beats a real job.”

Scott making a tank adjustment; six more tanks were added this January, increasing production by about four times.

Reprinted from the Feb. 20, 2019, edition of the Gallatin North Missourian. To subscribe go to or call Gallatin Publishing Company at 660-663-2154

Making up snow days

It’s been a hard winter for area schools. Students may enjoy an occasional break for snow days, but sooner or later they have to make up the missed days. Here’s a look at the rules and circumstances which impact ways for making up snow days. ● Currently, public schools are required to be in session for a minimum of 174 days or 1,044 hours a year. ● Every school day missed must be made up until the seventh day. At that point, one day must be made up for every two days missed until 14 days are missed. After the 14th day, no more days are required to be made up. ● Gallatin R-5 School has missed 10 days so far. So it must make up eight of those days. ● Gallatin has already made up two days: Martin Luther King Day and President’s Day. That leaves six days to go. School will be in session on March 4, which was an in-service day; and April 18 and April 22, which were part of Easter break. The rest of the make-up days will be tagged on to the end of the calendar. “We don’t intend to take away Parent Teacher Conference on March 22 or Good Friday on April 19,” says Dr. Copple. “Students need a break for spring.” If the weather doesn’t cooperate and still more days are missed, those will also be tagged on the end of the school year. Summer school may be pushed back a week and shortened a couple of days. Beginning in the 2019-2020 school year, a new law changes the requirement to a minimum of 1,044 hours of actual pupil attendance with no minimum number of required school days except for kindergarten pupils who shall be provided a minimum of 522 hours of actual pupil attendance with no minimum number of days. The new law will allow more flexibility for schools. They may choose to add minutes or hours to the school day. “The new law will allow more local district control,” said Dr. Copple.

Polar Plunge at Lake Viking

and the fee is $25. Each Pee Wee plunger will receive an official polar hat. With fund-raising of $100 or more, the plunger will receive a fun Polar Plunge prize. In 2018, Polar Plungers raised over $30,000 for Special Olympics Missouri athletes. Each participant must raise a minimum of $75 to participate and can earn incentives by reaching fundraising goals. This year’s goal is $35,000, and organizers hope to break the million-dollar mark

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across the state with 13 events. The easiest way to register is online at plunge. Participants may also request paper registration forms from the SOMO area office at All plunging participants will receive an official Polar Plunge commemorative shirt, bragging rights for freezing your fur off. Concessions of hotdogs, chili dogs, chips, cookies, coffee, hot chocolate will be available for a

free will offering. Polar Plunge sponsors include Barnes Baker Automotive Group, Max Curnow Chevrolet Buick, Smithfield Hog Production, and Lake Viking Association. For more information about the Polar Plunge, please contact Melody Prawitz, at (816) 233-6232 or email You may also visit Special Olympics at or on Twitter @somissouri; plungemo.

Two new pharmacies to open soon came from one of Gallatin’s oldest businesses – D.H. Davis Drug Company, established in 1855. Davis Drug anchored Gallatin’s business community for over 150 years at its location on the east side of the business square, the building now housing Moon Mullins Family Pool Hall. Davis Drug was owned and operated for five generations by one of the county’s pioneer and foremost families, the descendants of Baalis Davis. Pill Box Pharmacy owner Jim Sears sold his interests to Davis Drug which, at the time, was owned and operated by pharmacist Wayne Culver. In 2007 Mr. Culver continued offering his

services locally by joining Pamida Pharmacy, the predecessor to Shopko Pharmacy. For the past 12 years, Gallatin residents have patronized only one local pharmacy. Legal paperwork and proper designations are important steps for the opening of any new pharmacy. As this edition goes to press, it is not yet known when either new pharmacy will open for business. Speculation as to what will happen to the Shopko building after the store closes on May 5 is just that – speculation. Shopko is the Green Bay, Wisconsin-based retailer which filed for a courtsupervised financial restructur-

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ing under Chapter 11 of the U.S. Bankruptcy Code in January. The Shopko store in Gallatin was one of over 251 Shopko stores located throughout the U.S. which are being liquidated. These stores are located in Wisconsin, Kansas, Nebraska, Illinois, Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wyoming, Montana, Iowa, Washington, Utah, Michigan, Idaho, Oregon, Texas, Nevada, Colorado, Oklahoma, New Mexico, and Arizona. Liquidation at the Gallatin store began on Feb. 8. Other stores in Missouri that are closing are at Trenton, Albany, and Carrollton.

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