Nov. 1, 2012 Volume 2 • Issue 50 75 cents Send your news to email@example.com
Ice skating rink to open Nov. 20
70% of voters expected to cast ballots Nov. 6
Synthetic surface to hold up to 120 skaters; season predicted to be mid-November to mid-February By Nancy Hull Rigdon Hundreds of white plastic pieces — 440 to be exact — will soon snap together like a jigsaw puzzle. Late this month, the resulting 44-footby-76-foot synthetic skating rink surface will make its debut during Gladstone’s annual Mayor’s Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony. “We think it’s going to have the appeal of Crown Center,” Gladstone Parks Director Sheila Lillis said of plans to decorate the trees surrounding the rink with white lights for the Tuesday, Nov. 20, holiday event. “It’s going to have this peppermint candy-like look.” Lillis gave a presentation on the ice skating rink’s opening and operational plans during the Oct. 22 Gladstone City Council meeting. The following lays out the details of the facility, according to information from Lillis and other city officials: • The skating rink is under constr uction at Linden Square — a city project at 70th and Cherry streets that
sits within a couple of blocks of Gladstone’s Community Center, Municipal Pool and City Hall. • The outdoor rink’s synthetic ice surface consists of plastic pieces assembled into an oval resting on a base of plywood sheets. A kick plate will go around the bottom of the rink, and two handrails will encompass the rink. The rink will accommodate between 100 and 120 skaters at once. • The rink will have a soft opening on Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 17 and 18, in conjunction with the fifth anniversary celebration of the Gladstone Community Center. Community center members can skate for free between 1 and 6 p.m. that weekend. The rink’s official opening will coincide with the Mayor’s Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony the evening of Nov. 20. Through President’s Day, Feb. 18, 2013, or later, the rink typically will be open from 5 to 11 p.m. Thursday to Sunday. Expanded hours are planned for days when the North Kansas City Schools district does
Candidates, cigarette tax increase and first step in changing Clay County government on ballot By Angie Anaya Borgedalen With some hotly contested races at the top of the ticket for president, U.S. Senate and governor, the Clay County Election Board is preparing for a busy night on Tuesday, Nov. 6. “We could have a 70 percent turnout like we did four years ago, but we really don’t know,” said Patty Evans, election board co-director. “The Secretary of State’s Office is predicting a high turnout.” According to Evans, the county has 156,605 registered voters. Registration deadline for the November election ended Oct. 10. In recent years, Missouri has tended to lean more Republican. Although they have gotten almost all the attention, Democrats Barack Obama and Joe Biden and Republicans Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan are not the only candidates on the ballot. Libertarians Gary Johnson and James P. Gray, and Constitution Party members Virgil Goode and Jim Clymer are also running for president of the United States. Evans said a presidential election
The city of Gladstone is constructing a synthetic-surface ice skating rink at Linden Square, a project that sits behind City Hall at 70th and Cherry streets. The rink will open to the public Tuesday, Nov. 20, in conjunction with the annual Mayor’s Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony. not have school. Private parties will be available Monday to Wednesday. • Each skater will be charged $5. The fee covers ice time and skate rental. No one will be allowed on the ice without ice skates, and private skates will not be allowed. Skate blades dull quickly (within a few hours) on the synthetic surface, and the city will be tasked with ensuring skate blades remain sharp. • In early 2013, the city hopes to begin offering ice skating lessons at the facility. The city is seeking instructors. • In addition to the skating rink, the Linden Square project includes plans for an amphitheater and the Pollina Building, a public-private
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partnership between the city and dentist Louis Pollina. The building, set for a May 2013 completion, will house Dr. Pollina’s dental office as well as the skating rink’s concessions, restrooms, skate rental, public address system and storage. For the upcoming first skate season, the city will rent a trailer and portable toilets that will sit next to the rink to provide the services that will Pollina Building will eventually hold. • The skating rink comes at a $90,000 cost to the city. The entire Linden Square project costs about $900,000. To finance the project, the city is using certifications of participation, also known as
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A2 Gladstone Dispatch
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
RINK: Synthetic surfaces common in Canada Continued from Page A1 leasehold revenue bonds, as well as the city’s capital equipment replacement fund and capital improvement sales tax revenue. • The ice skating rink’s synthetic surface has a 20-year life expectancy.
Maintenance costs for the synthetic surface are drastically lower than costs associated with maintaining a real ice surface. • Synthetic-surface ice skating rinks are not in common in the region. Gladstone city officials are familiar with synthetic surface ice skating
rinks in Hershey, Pa., and found the surfaces are very common in Canada. Mayor Carol Suter praised city staff for their work on the ice skating rink. “It has been a hoot to watch this thing come out of the ground,” Suter said.
Obituaries Lena Marie Clegg Lena Marie Clegg, 82, of Gladstone, Missouri passed away October 28, 2012 at North Kansas City Hospital. Born to Ernest and Ann (Ice)Meierhoff on November 6, 1929 in Clements, Kansas. She married Rupert A. Clegg and had three children. Marie worked for Macy’s and helped manage her son’s business, Clegg Homes, Inc. Marie was preceded
in death by her husband and her son, Dean Clegg. Survivors include her 2 daughters, Lila Simmons and Sue Lasiter; 3 sisters, Ruth Ann (Joyce) Carlson, Irene Lenke, and Mildred (Dorset) Wilson; 3 grandchildren, David (Angela) Simmons, Brindy (Lee James) Lasiter, and Clay Lasiter; 2 great-grandchildren, Carlos and Maria Isabel. Services are set for 5 PM Friday November
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Gladstone Dispatch A3
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
VOTERS: Several House races on ballot across Clay County Continued from Page A1 always draws a higher voter turnout and more political interest. Incumbent Democrat Sen. Claire McCaskill is facing a tough battle against her Republican opponent Congressman Todd Akin. Jonathan Dine is running as a Libertarian. Incumbent Democrat Gov. Jay Nixon is facing Republican challenger David Spence and Libertarian Jim Higgins. Incumbent Republican Lt. Gov. Peter Kinder is facing Democrat Susan Montee, a former state auditor, Libertarian Matthew Copple and Constitution Party member Cynthia L. Davis. Democrat Jason Kander and Republican Shane Schoeller are duking it out for the chance to replace retiring Secretary of State Robin Carnahan. Libertarian Cisse W. Spragins and Constitution Party member Justin Harter are also running for the vacant seat. Incumbent Democrat state Treasurer Clint Zweifel faces a challenge from Republican Cole McNary and Libertarian Sean O’Toole.
SAMPLE BALLOT To see a sample ballot for the precinct where you live, go to www.claycoelections. com, click on the ballot box icon on the right side of the home page and follow the instructions.
gressional District, which now includes North Kansas City, Gladstone, part of Kansas City North and half of Claycomo, incumbent Democrat Congressman Emanuel Cleaver faces a familiar foe, Republican Jacob Turk, and Libertarian Randy Langkraehr. Incumbent 6th District Republican Congressman Sam Graves faces token opposition from Democrat Kyle Yarber and Libertarian Russ Lee Monchil.
Missouri legislative races
Democrat Sandra Reeves, a former state representative and former county collector, faces Republican state Rep. Ryan Silvey for the chance to replace term-limited state Sen. Luann Ridgeway in Missouri Senate District 17. In the 15th Missouri House District, which represents Gladstone, Democrat Incumbent Attorney Gen- Jon Carpenter faces Republieral Chris Koster is facing can Kevin Corlew. challenges from Republican In other Clay County state Ed Martin and Libertarian House races: Dave Browning. The person Republican Ken Wilson holding this office must be is unopposed in the 12th an attorney. District, as is Democrat In the redrawn 5th Con- Rep. Jay Swearingen in the
18th District. In the 14th District, Democrat challenger Eric Pendell hopes to unseat incumbent Rep. Ron Schieber. In the 16th District, Democrat Jim Sweere faces Republican Noel Shull. In the 17th District, incumbent Republican Rep. Myron Neth faces a repeat challenge from Democrat Mark Ellebracht. In the 38th District, incumbent Rep. T.J. Berry faces Democrat challenger Kevin Morgan.
Clay County races
Running for Eastern District county commissioner are Democrat Sherry Duffett and Republican Luann Ridgeway. Democrat Gene Owen is running unopposed for Western District commissioner. Also unopposed is Democrat incumbent Public Administrator Debbie Gwin. Democrat incumbent Assessor Cathy Rinehart is running against Republican Phil Wilson. Democrat incumbent Auditor Sheila Ernzen is running against Republican challenger Michael Till.
Healthcare Act. • County Proposition A would give the circuit court judges authority to appoint a 14-member, bipartisan commission to write a new county constitution. When the document is completed within one year, it would return to voters for approval. • Question No. 1 would amend Kansas City’s charter to raise the mandatory age of retirement for Issues on the ballot municipal judges from 65 • Constitutional Amend- to 70 to match that of state ment No. 3 would change the judges. current nonpartisan selection of Missouri’s supreme and court of appeals judges CLIP AD if approved. 1¢ UNCLE • State Proposition A SOD (Garage Sale Uncle) SALE would allow the city of St. BUY ONE Dark 2ND Green Louis to take control of the ONLY Fresh 1¢ police department. The Cut police force is now under the jurisdiction of the Board of Police Commissioners. • Proposition B would raise the tax on a pack of cigarettes by 73 cents. The Buy More current tax is 17 cents, the lowest in the nation. Save • Proposition E would proMore hibit the governor or any We Deal! state agency from setting up WHILE SUPPLIES a health insurance exchange LAST as part of the Affordable Democrat incumbent Sheriff Bob Boydston is running against Republican challenger Paul Vescovo, a former sheriff. Democrat incumbent Treasurer Carol McCaslin faces a challenge from Republican Ted Graves. Clay County judges up for retention include Anthony Rex Gabbert, Larry D. Harman and Janet L. Sutton.
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Gene Owen ready for return to Western District seat By Ryne Dittmer After 12 years away from politics, Gene Owen will return to the Clay County Commission when the new officers are put in place next year. “I am going to try to make a smooth transition to the next four years,” Owen said. “I have no agenda going in other than
Unopposed county candidate previews term to work with the two other commissioners.” Owen, who served on the County Commission in the 1990s, is unopposed in the race for Western District commissioner, having defeated current Western Commissioner Larry Lawson in the August primary.
“I didn’t have to run for office,” Owen said. “But I saw some things that were not right.” In particular, Owen disagreed with the commission’s decision to raise tax rates without a public vote in 2008. “If you want to raise the
taxes, you need to let the people vote on it,” Owen said. “Back in the ’90s we needed a new jail and a new juvenile justice center. We went to the people, they voted for it and we built it,” he said. During his upcoming term, Owen plans to keep
the public involved in decisions regarding taxes. “I don’t plan to vote for an increase in taxes unless the people vote for it,” Owen said. Along with keeping a close watch on taxes, Owen looks forward to representing the county once again. “I will be a voice for the common man of Clay County,” he said.
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A4 Gladstone Dispatch
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
St. Louis police force hopes Shull, Sweere seek to eliminate state oversight first elected office
By Katie Kreider
Missouri voters will get the opportunity to give St. Louis control of its police force for the first time since the Civil War. St. Louis and Kansas City are the only cities in the country who do not currently control their own police forces. Both cities are overseen by a state commission picked by Missouri’s governor. St. Louis City Mayor Francis Slay said the measure will give greater power to citizens to scrutinize the police force. Under state law, the police force is controlled by a governor-appointed board that has the ultimate say over the department’s operation. If the police had local control, the police chief would have to answer directly to the city. Over the decades, there have been numerous attempts to establish a bill that permits local control. This is the first time it will appear on the statewide ballot. The St. Louis police force was first stripped of local control after the Civil War when the then-governor charged the police for being too sympathetic toward freed slaves. Rep. Jamilah Nasheed D-St. Louis City said the governor put a Confederate commissioner in control of the police force as a way to advance his own agenda and rid them of Constitutional protection. “It’s an antiquated system that was built on corruption and hatred, and so I think it is about time to just do away with that system, because the city of St. Louis and the state of Missouri no longer cultivate
A retired banker, driver/dockman face off in 16th District House race
STATE PROP A BALLOT LANGUAGE
Missouri Digital News
Shall Missouri law be amended to: ■ allow any city not within a county (the City of St. Louis) the option of transferring certain obligations and control of the city’s police force from the board of police commissioners currently appointed by the governor to the city and establishing a municipal police force; ■ establish certain procedures and requirements for governing such a municipal police force including residency, rank, salary, benefits, insurance, and pension; and ■ prohibit retaliation against any employee of such municipal police force who reports conduct believed to be illegal to a superior, government agency, or the press? State governmental entities estimated savings will eventually be up to $500,000 annually. Local governmental entities estimated annual potential savings of $3.5 million; however, consolidation decisions with an unknown outcome may result in the savings being more or less than estimated. that mentality,” Nasheed said. Supporters argue that giving the city local control will make police officers more accountable. They also argue that the police force will be more responsive to citizens, which will help stifle the high crime levels in the city. Supporters also argue that St. Louis paying for public safety but not controlling it is modern-day “taxation without representation.” In past years, local control faced resistance from St. Louis police, whose advocates expressed concern about political interference in the department and with pension plans. The ballot issue is a compromise with the Police Officers Association, A Safer Missouri and Slay. One provision addressed was
the protection from political meddling. The ballot language specifically prohibits retaliation against any police officers by the government. Another provision addresses the protection of their pensions and their health care benefits. However, the American Civil Liberties Union of Eastern Missouri says that the language on the ballot will limit citizen input and deny them of a citizen review board. Jeff Roorda, the business manager of the St. Louis Police Officers Association, said that was not so. “The only thing in there is that the employers are responsible for disciplining employees, which is true of every other workplace in every other business in this country,” Roorda said.
Public administrator anticipates next term By Ryne Dittmer Debbie Gwen, Clay County’s public administrator, is looking forward to continuing to use her position to improve the lives of county residents. The Democrat faces no opponent to her re-election on the Nov. 6 ballot. Gwen has served in the role since 2005 and helped the county develop the state’s first Restoration Program. The program works with individuals who have been placed under guardianship, a legal relationship made by a court for individuals who have been determined unable to make their own financial or personal decisions. These individuals are assigned a guardian by the court to make those decisions until they are restored to making choices on their own. “We see them all the way through from the time they’re appointed to the time they’re
restored. They’re part of our family in our office,” Gwen said. “I hope to have more people get in the restoration program because our clients can take control of goals they have in getting out of guardianship.” Gwen’s passion for the program has led to roles with the National Guardianship Association. Additionally, Gwen was appointed to a two-year term as the president of the Missouri Association of Public Administrators in April. “I love my job, I enjoy helping others,” Gwen said. “This office is very unique. I always say it’s the best kept secret in Clay County.”
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By Angie Anaya Borgedalen Republican Noel Shull and Democrat Jim Sweere are making their political débuts Tuesday, Nov. 6, by running for the newly carved-out District 16 Missouri House seat. The new district will serve constituents in Kansas City North immediately north of Gladstone. Shull is a retired UMB Bank executive vice president. He is a graduate of the University of Missouri-Columbia and SMU Graduate School of Banking in Dallas, Texas. He is involved with a number of public boards and civic organizations, i n c l u d ing ser ving on the Mid- Cont inent Public Library Board of Trustees a nd t he Shoal Creek Living History Board of Directors. He formerly served on the Missouri Gaming Commission. Sweere is currently a driver and dockman for ABF Freight System. He holds a bachelor’s degree in management from the University of Arkansas. He is a third-generation member of the Teamsters Union and a former Boy Scout leader. Both men believe that the most pressing issues facing the 16th District are creating jobs and stimulating the economy. “The folks that I have met are concerned about good jobs — jobs with good wages and benefits. Having good jobs drives the local economy in Clay County through the demand created when families have money to afford better housing, more goods and services, and education,” Sweere said. “Jobs and expanding the economy are the most important issues to be resolved for the state and the everyday lives and needs of Clay County citizens,” Shull said. The two differ on potential right-to-work legislation that could crop up again in the legislature this session. “Business drives development, and Missouri has been unwilling to be competitive with its border states,” Shull said. “If some form of right-to-
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work law can make Missouri more competitive, attracting new jobs, I would favor the people of Missouri deciding the issue by voting on it.” As a union member, Sweere is not convinced of the need to enact right-to-work legislation. Right-to-work laws ban the requirement that workers pay union dues as a condition of their employment. With the exception of Illinois, all states bordering Missouri have right-to-work laws. “Studies have shown that states which have enacted such laws have an 8 to 12 percent lower average wage,” Sweere said. “Those states also have more wo r k- r e l ated injuries and deaths. Allowing workers a stronger voice in their workplace leads to better work ing cond it ions and a higher standard of living.” Both District 16 candidates are supportive of adequate funding for education and of reviewing the tax credit program for its effectiveness. Sweere said he believes that funding at most grade levels is in adequate. “The public money provided by the state should go to the public school districts, K12, not to private schools,” Sweere said. “We must focus our efforts on the public education system, where all students can benefit. Post-secondary education spending should be focused on preparing students for the future. There is not a one-size-fits-all approach to this. Vocational training and liberal arts are both a part of this equation. I fully support the A+ program and the opportunities it raises for the middle class families of Missouri.” Shull said quality educational opportunities for students is an ongoing goal of local communities. “Students need to graduate from high school with the basic skills necessary to be productive citizens in the workplace or college,” Shull said. “Evaluating the ratio of state funding with other factors that contribute to that success is an ongoing evolving process.”
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Gladstone Dispatch A5
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
News in Brief
Certain crime victims eligible for compensation The Gladstone Department of Public Safety reminds residents that the state of Missouri has a fund to reimburse citizens who have suffered injuries causing a financial loss due to certain crimes of violence. The Crime Victim’s Compensation Unit of the Division of Workers’ Compensation administers this fund. You may be eligible for benefits if: • you sustained personal bodily injury as a victim of a violent crime or as the result of going to the aid of another person or peace officer; or while attempting to prevent a crime from occurring. • you are the relative of a sexual assault victim requiring counseling in order to better assist the victim in their recovery. Or in the event of the victim’s death: • you are the surviving spouse, child or other dependent of a deceased violent crime victim. • or other family member who legally assumes obligations of burial/medical expenses as a result of the crime. In order to receive compensation, the following conditions must be met: • the injury must have occurred in Missouri. • the incident was reported to the proper law enforcement agency within 48 hours of the occurrence, unless the victim was a minor or good cause is shown. • the victim must cooperate with law enforcement officials in their investigation and pros-
ecution. • a claim must be filed within two years of the incident or within two years of its discovery • a claim may be filed for out-of-pocket expenses only. Benefits are not eligible for stolen or damaged property, or pain and suffering. There are also caps on the award amounts. If you wish to file a claim, applications may be obtained from P.O. Box 58, Jefferson City, Missouri, 65102-0058, or by calling 573-526-6006 or 1800-347-6881. For more information or assistance, contact your local police department or clay county prosecutor’s office.
1-day retreat for all denominations Moving on Ministries will host a one-day retreat for men and women from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10, at New Hope Church of the Nazarene, 4330 N. Oak Trafficway in Kansas City North. Moving on Ministries, a nondenominational organization, is sponsoring the fifth annual conference that brings together attendees from Kansas City and surrounding areas for a day of worship, inspiration and drama. Keynote speaker Darryl Burton aka Miracle Man will share his story on how he served a 24-year prison sentence for a crime he didn’t commit and was able to forgive. The conference fee is $10 in advance and includes lunch. Registration will be accepted through Monday, Nov. 5. For more information, call 454-1521 or 517-9279 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Salvation Army to take applications for Christmas assistance The Salvation Army in the Kansas City metropolitan area is accepting applications for Christmas assistance. Eligible families and seniors age 65 and older can apply in person at the Salvation Army community center closest to where they live. Families and seniors who qualify for Christmas assistance receive food for holiday meals, toys for children in the family and more. Call the local Salvation Army for specific information including what to bring with you to prove eligibility. This may include items such as a photo identification, proof of income and a current utility bill. Applications will be taken starting after Thanksgiving at the Northland Salvation Army, 5306 N. Oak Trafficway, Kansas City North. Call 452-5663 for more information.
Judge Harman appointed to post Clay County Circuit Court Judge Larry D. Harman has been appointed by the Missouri Supreme Court to serve on the Supreme Court Institute for Civic Education. The institute was organized to be available to inform the public on matters relating to the laws of the state, court practices and general civic issues relating to the courts, according to a press release. Harman is one of five judges
from across the state appointed to the organization. The group also has members from middle and higher education fields. Lecture series are anticipated and materials are being developed to assist the public in understanding what courts do in the every day world. Harman is the Division 4 judge for Clay County. He also serves on the Clay County Judicial Speaker’s Bureau, providing information to civic groups and schools on various topics relating to the courts and how they operate. The speaker’s bureau may be contacted by calling 407-3988 or by using the services tab on the Circuit Court Judicial website at www.circuit7.net.
Volunteers raising funds for Operation Child in Need Assistance League of Kansas City’s volunteers are raising funds for Operation Child in Need. This program provides services to area foster children, foster families and other children in need. Operation Child in Need fills requests for backpacks, school supplies, clothing, tutoring, music lessons and other items children need that cannot be provided by the families or agencies caring for them. Assistance League is offering two giving opportunities: • The annual Poinsettia sale will take place through Tuesday, Nov. 13. The red, white, or pink plants are $12 for medium size or $22 for large. Plants can be picked up Wednesday, Nov. 28, at Assistance League’s Service Center, 6101 N. Chestnut in Gladstone.
Email email@example.com or call 810-3728 to order. Any local businesses can order large quantities and have the plants delivered to a central location. • Mama Jane’s Creations, an assortment of sweet and savory dip mixes, soups, beer bread and cappuccino mixes can be purchased at Lavish Boutique, 6411 N. Antioch Road and Salon E-Clips, 5530 NE Antioch Road. A portion of the proceeds will support fundraising efforts for Operation Child in Need. For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 7349194.
Highway 169 Broadway extension to open early The U.S. Highway 169 Broadway was expected to open this week. The general contractor, Pyramid Contractors, and its subcontractor, Comanche Construction Co., revised their anticipated target date for opening to Wednesday Oct. 31, unless rain significantly affected their progress. The workers beat the original contract completion date of Dec. 16. The removal and replacement of about a mile of bin wall holding up the east side of the northbound lanes, the repair and rehabilitation of the southbound lanes, and drainage improvements were performed in an unusually restricted area that has an active rail yard on the east and the Missouri River on the west. For more information about other MoDOT projects, visit w w w.modot.mo.gov/kansascity.
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A6 Gladstone Dispatch
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
Display advertising deadline noon Monday Classified advertising deadline 4 p.m. Tuesday
104 N. Main St., Liberty, MO 64068
All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preferences, limitations or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Nov. 1, 2012 Volume 2 • Issue 50 Publisher Matt Daugherty email@example.com Ad Director Tracey Mummaw firstname.lastname@example.org
Ad Sales Linda Petty email@example.com Circulation Manager Stephanie Cates firstname.lastname@example.org
Call for classified and display advertising
Managing Editor Amy Neal email@example.com Gladstone Dispatch uses recycled paper, plates and ink.
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Gladstone Dispatch is published weekly by NPG Newspapers, Inc.
Call for delivery
Announcements Gladstone Dispatch charges a fee for engagement, wedding, anniversary, birth and death announcements. Call 454-9660 for rates and submission guidelines. The deadline for these announcements is 10 a.m. Monday the week of publication.
Community submissions Gladstone Dispatch publishes many community submissions free of charge. Information and photos are published on a space-available basis at the sole discretion of the editor. Submissions must be received by 5 p.m. Friday to be considered for the following week’s newspaper. All non-paid content should be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org or Gladstone Dispatch, 104 N. Main St., Liberty, MO 64068.
Letters to the editor Gladstone Dispatch accepts and publishes letters to the editor on a space-available basis at the sole discretion of the editor. Letters should be no more than 300 words. Material deemed libelous in nature will not be published. The editor reserves the right to reject or edit any letter submitted for clarity, grammar and overall length. All letters must be signed and have a phone number for verification. Name and city location will be published with letters. Letters published do not necessarily reflect the opinion of Gladstone Dispatch or its staff.
News in Brief
Change your clock, change your batteries With the change back to standard time on Sunday, Nov. 4, the Heart of America Metro Fire Chiefs Council encourages area residents to change the batteries in their smoke alarms when they change their clocks. According to the National Fire Protection Association, a working smoke alarm increases a family’s chances of a safe escape from a fire by more than 50 percent. The Metro Fire Chiefs Council suggests at least one smoke alarm be installed inside every sleeping area and on every level of a home. The council also offers these maintenance tips to ensure smoke alarms are in good working order: • Test each alarm once a month to make sure it’s operating. • If a smoke alarm is batteryoperated, replace the batteries according to the manufacturer’s instructions. Do this at least twice a year, or when the alarm chirps, signaling that the battery power is low. • Smoke alarms need to be cleaned following the manu-
Parvin Road in Kansas City North, third Tuesday; • Excelsior Springs Baptist Church, 1500 Rosalea St., Excelsior Springs; second Tuesday. WIC services are offered by appointment only. For appointments or more information on guidelines and services, call 5954358.
facturer’s instructions. Cobwebs and dust usually can be removed with a vacuum cleaner attachment. Shield the alarm to paint around it, and never paint on it.
Health department signs contract to continue WIC The Clay County Public Health Center has signed a contract to continue to provide WIC services for federal fiscal year 2013 with the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services. Under the terms of the contract, the health center will be able
Assembly Of God
LIBERTY FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
LIBERTY CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Ph. (816) 781-6633 Jeff Davidson, Pastor
Schedule: Sunday School ................... 9:30 am AM Worship .....................10:30 am Sunday Evening ................. 6:00 pm
(DISCIPLES OF CHRIST) 427 East Kansas • 781-3621
Rev. David Culver New Traditions Worship........ 8:30 am Sunday School ................... 9:30 am Traditional Worship ............10:50 am Alfa Y Omega Iglesia Cristiana Discipulos de Cristo Servicio los Domingos a las 6:00 pm
MEADOWBROOK UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
2800 NE 64 Street, Gladstone, MO 64119 453-5735
Chris Sams, Pastor
Morning Worshiip ..................... 9:30 am Sunday School ...............8:30 & 10:30 am www.meadowbrookumc.org EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER 452-6595
Worship & Children’s Activities: Sunday mornings at 8:30 & 10:30 8600 NE Sam Ray Road Kansas City, MO (816) 407-7756
TENTH CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, KANSAS CITY
3400 NE 82nd St. • KCMO 64119
Sunday Services ......................10:30 am Sunday School ........................10:30 am Wed Evening Testimonial Meeting .. 7:00 pm Reading Room open to the public Call for hours and location ..........455-0443
GOOD SHEPHERD UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 9
Baptist 3400 NE 80th Street, Kansas City, MO 64119 (816) 746-8388
web site: metrobaptistchurch.com Traditional Music and Choir Expository Biblical Preaching
Sunday services .............10:30am & 6:00pm Wednesday evening ......................7:00pm
9555 N. Oak Trafﬁcway Kansas City, MO 64155
(816) 734-2216 ext. 204
At the corner of N. Oak and 96th Street
Sunday Worship ............ 9:00, 10:15 & 11:30 am Children’s Sunday School.....9:00, 10:15 & 11:30 am Pre-K - 5th Grade Sunday School .........10:15 am
69 Hwy. Liberty
Childcare Provided. Casual Dress The coffee’s hot, the music rocks and the message is real.
METRO BAPTIST CHURCH
New socks to be distributed to residents of local nursing homes around the holidays are being collected in Gladstone. Socks for Seniors kicked off its annual effort with Make A Difference Day this past Saturday, Oct. 27. The all-volunteer campaign will continue through Dec. 23, and local coordinators are needed to help collect the socks. Interested volunteers should visit www.socksforseniors.com/register.html. Ohio-based Socks for Seniors began with a husband-and-wife team 11 years ago.
An Open & Affirming Church
101 NW 99th St. (99th & N. Oak) Kansas City, MO 64155
J. Lowell Harrup, Senior Pastor Sunday School ............... 9:15 & 10:45 am Morning Worship ............ 9:15 & 10:45 am Sunday Evening ....................... 6:00 pm Wed. Learning Center ................ 6:30 pm
The Liberty Tribune will present a free holiday market with 30 local vendors, followed by the Relish Cooking Show featuring chef Steven Petusevsky on Thursday, Nov. 8, at the Liberty Performing Arts Center. General admission to the cooking show is $15. Doors open at 4 p.m. for the holiday market. The interactive cooking show will begin at 7 p.m. with local emcees Michelle Davidson and Michael Mackie, hosts of “Kansas City Live” on KSHB 41. All ticketholders will receive a goodie bag and have their names entered into a drawing for one of
Socks for Seniors drive under way
33 H wy.
11 101 N. Forest Ave. Liberty, MO 64068 email@example.com
to serve 2,370 persons eligible for WIC every month — 28,440 annually. Women, Infants and Children serves pregnant women, new mothers, infants and children up to their fifth birthday. The goal of the WIC program is to improve the health and nutrition of eligible participants. It is available to low and middle-income families who meet federal financial guidelines. The Clay County WIC office is located at 800 Haines Drive in Liberty. WIC services are provided Monday through Friday at that location. Two extension clinics are also held each month: • Bethel Church, 4900 NE
Cooking show, holiday market set Nov. 8
several door prizes to be handed out during the show. Benton House, Consentino’s Price Chopper, Factory Direct Appliance and Liberty Hospital are sponsors of the cooking show. The Liberty Performing Arts Center is at 1600 S. Withers Road, inside the Liberty Community Center. To buy tickets, call 781-4941 or stop by the Liberty Tribune office, 104 N. Main St. in Liberty.
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH An Open and Afﬁrming Congregation
www.graceepiscopalliberty.org SUNDAY SCHEDULE
9:00 am – Education 10:15 am – Worship
THE HARMONY VINEYARD
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF LIBERTY
600 NE 46th Street Kansas City, MO 64116
520 S. 291 Hwy. (816) 781-6262 The Rev. Susan McCann, Rector The Ven. John McCann, Priest Associate
Sunday Service ..............8:30am-10:00am ............................... 10:30am-12:15pm Wednesday Service ..Classes start at 7:00pm
www.harmonyvineyard.com Call About Home Groups
587-8898 John Brown, Pastor
138 Main Interim Rev. Joe Carle Sunday School .......................9-9:45 am Traditional Worship ..................10:00 am Nursery Provided • 781-6528
NORTHMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
6 1441 NE Englewood Rd. Sunday Service ....................... 10:30 am Sunday School ..........................9:15 am Rev. Seth Wheeler Childcare Available www.northminsterkc.org 453-2545
C L Aclassified SSIFIED
T H U R S D AYNovember , N O V E M B E1, R 2012 1, 2012 Thursday,
Gladstone L I B E R T Y TDispatch R I B U N E B5 A7
Classifieds eds Classiﬁ DEADLINE 4PM TUESDAY
Liberty Tribune Legals
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF CLAY COUNTY, MISSOURI Case No. 12CY-CV08976 Division: 5 In the Matter of the Marriage of
NARCISO SORIANO AND JESSICA MATOS NOTICE OF SUIT The State of Missouri to JESSICA MATOS; You are notified that a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage was filed in the Circuit Court of CLAY County, Missouri asking that the person filing the Petition be granted a divorce. You must file an answer to the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage with the court and provide a copy to the Petitioner’s attorney at the address listed below on or before 12/17/12, or the court will enter judgment against you. The date of the first publication will be 10/25/12. Property to be affected: none. Eric Gamble, Atty. 2100 Silver Ave. Kansas City, KS 66106 Published: Oct. 25, Nov. 1, 8, 15, 2012 To satisfy operator’s lien, Liberty Bend Storage, 816-781-9595, 1122 Old 210 Hwy, Liberty, MO 64068, the following units will be sold on site November 14th, 2012 at 11 am unless paid in full: B2244, B2234, B2248, B3302, B3317, B3035, B4424, B4037, B4038, B5063, B5079, B6606. Published: November 1, 2012
NOTICE OF ACCEPTANCE OF BIDS Notice is hereby given that the Liberty Public School District No. 53 will receive bids for Autism Consultant Services The District reserves the right to reject any or all bids and waive any informality. Sealed bids (RFQ’s) must be submitted by 12:00 p.m., Thursday, November 8, 2012. Bids should be mailed to: Liberty Public Schools 801 Kent Street Liberty, Mo 64068 Attn: Jason Breit Director of Purchasing Published: October 25, November 1, 2012
Homes For Sale
FOR SALE BY OWNER
FOR RENT- LIBERTY
DEPOSITS LOWERED ! N o Application Fee • Studios • 1 Bedroom • 2 Bedrooms
1811 Holt Ct. • Liberty
Priced to sell • $234,500 4BR, 3BA, 3158 sq. ft. 1600 sq. ft. garage & shop. Finished walk-out basement. Corner cul-de-sac /on pond. Virtual tour www.DCBOonline.com
See office for details.
Cherokee Village Apartments Reversed 1.5 Story
3BR, 2 1/2 BA, 2 car. All new decor. No pets. No Smoking. $1200/mo. +dep.
OAK TREE APTS
(2004 Swift Ave, NKC)
Studios with Kitchen Single Adults Only
(816) 452-0099 Professionally managed by Charles F. Curry Real Estate Co.
FOR SALE: 7 ACRES $38,500 between I-35 & Polo, MO. Stream, woods, water, electricity. Owner finance, low down payment. 816580-3980 or 816-589-0092.
11203 N McGeeSPECIAL- 1st Month Free! Luxury 2BR, all appliances, WD incl., bath w/jacuzzi, C/A, FP, deck & garage. $700/mo w/$600 dep. 816-436-4415 or 816-591-3612.
Renovated 1BR Apt Senior Community Rent Based on Income Landmark Towers Apartments 1203 W College St Liberty, MO 64068 816-781-5410
Kearney, Deluxe Marimack duplex. 2 BR, 2.5 BA, ranch, living room w/fireplace, PLUS huge family room. Large kitchen, 2 car garage, cul-de-sac, $950/mo. + dep. 816781-0566 or 816-392-4636.
2BR, 5509 NE Poe. dep. 781-7479.
C/A, water pd, pool, no pets. $405 /mo + $100 dep, 436-7871
Nice quiet place to live for a person who wants that, off N. Oak. 2 BR, w/carport, water paid, washer & dryer hookup, new carpet & paint, $500/mo. 913-963-1471.
Mobile Home Sites
Northgate Mobile Estates
Houses For Rent
House for rent, 3BR, 2.5 BA, located in KC but near Liberty, no pets. $900/mo + $900 dep. Call Greg 816-589-0760 or Teddy 589-8269. House for rent- Liberty, 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 2 car, fireplace, in cul-de-sac, trail & woods behind house, all appliances & washer/dryer. New carpet up & down, $1250 /mo, + dep. 816-781-2139.
Claycomo- Quaint neighborhood, close to shopping, schools & hwys. Single lots $315. Water and sewer paid, yards mowed.
1BR- close to Ford Plant, appls,
Houses For Rent
Professionally managed by Charles F. Curry R/E Co.
3BR, 1.5BA, 2 GAR, APPL., CA. $900/mo + $250 dep. 436-7871
AUTOMOBILE, RV & BOAT STORAGE- indoors, month to month. 816-474-6692.
Business For Sale 2 BEDROOM APT • Stove • Fridge • A/C • Deck • Second Floor • No Pets
FOR SALE BY OWNER
$410/mo. + Deposit,
4817 N Elmwood Ave. 4 BR, 2.5 BA, $1000/mo. + $1000/dep. 816-220-7600.
1730 sq.ft. $115,000.00 Located in Historic Downtown Kearney, MO. Good traffic area, several other businesses in same area- walk way between building- Access to strip center- central AC/heat. Ready to move in. Call for appt. 816-903-3603 or 816-309-1159 113 E. Washington Kearney MO, 64060
4-Plex Gladstone 2br, appl, c/a, w/d hk-ups, clean credit req. Owner. $495. 816-587-5544
Sell it in the Classifieds! Call 816.389.6618 304
Liberty Area Apartments Small Town Charm, Big City Conveniences! ✧✧ 1 & 2 Bedrooms ✧✧ $399-$535 Close to Historic Liberty Square
Homes For Sale
Call (816) 452-0866
Come visit Cr ooked Cr eek Apartments and RAKE in the fall savings! Donate to Harvesters and we will waive your application fee. Offer ends November 13, 2012
4 BR, 2.5 BA, on cul-de-sac, updated kitchen, hardwood floors through-out. Large glassed-in sun porch. Close to schools, stores and highways. Great neighborhood. $149,000 negotiable. 816-453-2313.
Homes for Sale • 10 lines • 4 weeks • Free photo • Free border
NO REALTORS, PLEASE
LOWEST LEASE RATES & EXCELLENT LOCATION! Old Church Plaza in Kearney has rental spaces for hair salon, clothing/shoe retail and/or offices available immediately. Center includes UPS Store, Anytime Fitness, LaFuente Restaurant, Nail Salon, etc. Spaces from approx. 950 to 3,600 sq ft currently available. Call Chalise at 660-292-0213 for more information. www.oldchurchplaza.com
Professionally managed by Charles F. Curry Real Estate Company
FOR SALE BY OWNER
FOR SALE BY OWNER
1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments available NOW.... HURRY THEY’RE GOING FAST. WE KNOW YOU’LL LOVE IT HERE!
LOWEST LEASE RATES & EXCELLENT LOCATION! Old Church Plaza in Kearney has rental spaces for hair salon, clothing/shoe retail and/or offices available immediately. Center includes UPS Store, Anytime Fitness, LaFuente Restaurant, Nail Salon, etc. Spaces from approx. 950 to 3,600 sq ft currently available. Call Chalise at 660-292-0213 for more information. www.oldchurchplaza.com
8101 N Thomas Meyers Dr. • Kansas City, MO 64118
Car, Truck or Motorcycle • 5 lines • 4 weeks • Free photo
Litter Special • 4 lines • 4 weeks
(only change allowed is phone number or price)
Sell in 4 Weeks or Additional 4 Weeks FREE!
CALL 816.389.6618 or 816.389.6640 TO PLACE YOUR AD TODAY!
C Lclassified ASSIFIED
B6 Gladstone L I B E R T Y TDispatch RIBUNE A8
T H UThursday, R S D AY , N November O V E M B E R 11, , 22012 012
CELEBR ATING AMERICA’S LOVE OF FOOD Published the ﬁrst week of every month.
Contractor looking for full-time laborer, $12 /hr. Must be reliable. (816)415-8007.
Sell it in the Classifieds! Call 816.389.6618
All Northland Area JANITORIAL OFFICE CLEANING
Individuals, Partners, Retirees ● PT, 4-hour shift ● No weekends Worlds of Fun • Gladstone • Liberty Barry Rd / I-29
(816) 472-8181 K.K. Custom
COIN AUCTION Sunday Sunday, Nov Nov., 4 • 1:00 P.M. P.M. Earnest Shepher d Center Shepherd 610 E. Shepher d Center, Shepherd Center, Liber ty, ty, MO. MO. I-35 N to 69 Hwy (Exit 20). S. on 33 Hwy. (Lightburne Rd.) to Shepherd Rd.
. Coin Collection! Over 3000 Silver Roosevelt Dimes; 500 Mercury Dimes; Over 1,200 Silver Wash. Quarters; Over 180 Silver Half Dollars; Rare Key Date Morgans; Unc 1880-O Morgan; 1892-S Morgan; 1893-CC Morgan; 1894-O Morgan AU 55; 1895-O Morgan AU 50; 1896-S Morgan; Unc. 1897-O Morgan; Great 1927 St. Gaudens $20 Gold Dbl Eagle in Heavy 14k Bezel & Chain; 1993 $5 Gold; 2007-W $5 Gold; Rare 1932-D Wash. Quarter AU 50; Type Coins; Lots Commemorative Silver Dollars incl. Rare Sets; Prestige Sets; Silver Proof Sets; Proof & Mint Sets; Silver Am. Eagles; Over 400 Lots! See Website Website for photos! STEVE RITTER AUCTION EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, MO. (816) 630-1252 • Steve & Steven Ritter w w w. r i t t e r a u c t i o n . c o m
RAY COUNTY LAND AUCTION M o n d a y, N ov e m b e r 2 6 , 2 0 1 2 • 1 1 A M Sale site: Jeffer y Kyle Family Buffet 908 E. Main • Richmond, MO
248 +/- Acres in One Tract, 209 Tillable A new survey will be done.
SELLERS: Richard & Marsha Young Call Mike Williams (816)797-5450 or firstname.lastname@example.org WHEELER AUCTIONS www.wheelerauctions.com
LAFAYETTE COUNTY MO Antebellum Home & Land Auction Fr i d a y, N ov e m b e r 2 , 2 0 1 2 • 1 0 a m 13845 Higginsville Road, Lexington, MO 64067 Tract 1: Over 10,000 sq.ft. immaculate home built in 1857 on 10 acres, zoned B-1 commercial. Tract 2: 212 Acres, FSA says 168.7 acres tillable, 5 acres vineyard of Vignoles & Vidal Blanc white grapes.
SELLERS: LINWOOD LAWN FARMS LLC For more information Mike Williams (816)797-5450
Sat, Nov. 3, 2012 - 9:00 a.m.
Live On Site Auction location: 4768 SE PP Hwy, Holt, MO
Omaha Capital LLC
Sat, Nov. 10, 2012 - 10:00 a.m. Live On Site
Auction location: 19570 Gardner Rd, Gardner, KS Selling over 500 trees at both locations.
More details at www.faheysales.com. Auction Manager: Chris Riley, 816.365.7565 Fahey Auctioneers: 320.234.3510
Antiques & Collectib les - Household
Sat., Evening Nov. 3, 6 PM Nor th Countr y Community Community Center Lawson, Lawson, MO
4 1/2 miles north of Excelsior Springs, MO on 69 Highway
As the owners will be moving, we have been selected to sell this nice offering of personal property which consists of the following. Antiques & Collectibles Furniture: Small drum table; Early walnut chair; Kitchen cabinet with zinc top; Lamp table; Drop front desk; Floor lamp; Brass bird cage; Oak cabinet; Grandfather clock; 3 drawer chest; Walnut full size bed. Collectibles: Crystal glass; Cut glass; Crocks; Hand painted plates; Quilts; Mantle clock; Coke items; Fancy work; Beer signs; Oil lamp; Glass pitcher collection; Wicker child's stroller. Many other items of value. Household Appliances: Small freezer. Furniture: 2 oak curved glass china cabinets; 5 drawer file cabinet; 2 drawer file cabinet. Other Household Items: Lamps; framed prints; stemware; Home interior items; Glass top patio furniture; Christmas items; Wrought iron furniture and a very large lot of other items of value too numerous to mention. Terms & Conditions: Cash, Check, Visa, Mastercard and Discover. Everything will be sold As Is. 7% Buyer's Premium. No Sales Tax. Auctioneers Note: Please plan to attend this very nice auction in our climate controlled smoke free auction gallery with plenty of seating and good food.
CELEBRATING AMERICA’S LOVE OF FOOD Published the ﬁrst week of every month.
w w w. g r y t h e r a u c t i o n e e rs . c o m
Full-Time Certified Licensed Auctioneer and Real Estate Broker
NEED AN AUTO? Check out our auto section for the best buys.
C L Aclassified SSIFIED
TThursday, H U R S D AYNovember , N O V E M B E1, R 2012 1, 2012
Get your real estate license NOW! Evening classes start November 5 in Gladstone. Free Catalog. 816455-2087. www.realestateprepschool.com HVAC INSTALLER: full time, experience needed, paid holidays. Lawson area. 816-580-3543 Insurance Sales /CSR FT/Days, hourly pay, great career opportunity. 816-560-7982
Liberty based tank truck carrier looking for owner/operators and company drivers for OTR positions. Home frequently. Excellent pay. Requires clean MVR, CDL with hazmat and tank endoresements, minimum 1 yr. experience. Contact Phil (816)914-4912 or email@example.com
Now Hiring manager, riverside Sonic, apply within, resume included. Must be able to pass background and drug test. 2707 NW Vivion Rd.
M-F, 8a-5p. Up to $10 /hr., paid weekly. Must be insured driver w/vehicle. Apply in person at 9am, M-F, The Cleaning Authority, 7624 N Oak Trfwy., Gladstone, MO 64118. 816-420-0909 DEADLINE IS 4 P.M. TUESDAY.
Place your ad
KC North- 7918 NE 57th St. large Christmas garage sale, Hallmark ornaments & sets, & lots of misc. & 5625 N. Tullis, Christmas & furniture & some tools. Fri. & Sat.
LIberty- Exc. Equip., clothes, books, lots of misc. 1903 Shirley Court. -Whitetail Pond. Th.-Fr.-Sat. Liberty-
Huge garage/estate sale
KC North-8202 N. Mersington Ave; Thurs, Fri & Sat, Nov. 1,2 & 3, 7am5pm. Custom made sofa, lovely dresser, bedside, coffee & end tables, recliner, lamps, beautiful rugs, framed art, books, bookshelves, space heaters, tools, plus size clthg, mtn bike, handicap equip., and much more.
in Bent Oaks. 7a - 3p, Saturday, Nov. 3. Toys, clothing, home decor, furniture, somthing for everyone. 2117 Winding Woods Dr.
Smithville - 106 Highland Drive POST ESTATE & YARD SALE Nov.1-3, Thurs thru Sat., 9am-1pm Many items not offered at first sale.
Kearney- Fri. -Sat., 8a-1p, 16811 NE 117th St. Clothes, kitchen misc., sm. appliances, movies, books, electronics, baby items, toys, collectibles, furniture, decor. Liberty- 1010 S Withers Rd., Fri. 10/2, 8am,collectibles,crafts, games, household misc., electronics.
Gladstone L I B E R T Y TDispatch R I B U N E B7 A9
Pianos Pianos Pianos New Yamaha & Pear River Pianos, large selections of used trade-in on sale. For information call Bette at 816- 228-5656, or Mitzi 816-746-0500
FOR SALE: 10” Craftsman table saw, very little use, 816-459-9577, 816-876-8340.
Wanted To Buy/Trade
795 Planning A Wedding? Call Elva Clark 816-835-6032 Have lighted arch w/netting, flowers, greenery, & pearls. Other wedding items available. All for rent.
Diabetic test strips wanted- up to $10 for extra, unused boxes. 816510-2301.
Call An Expert
Appliance Repair Washer & Dryer Repair 816-436-3914
www.kccommunitynews.com FAMILY MAN NEEDS WORK
FOR YOUR GOOD CLEAN USED CAR, TRUCK OR VAN. CALL RICK: 816-781-1026 or 816-223-4655
Lawncare, gar. & bas. cleaning, odd jobs, hauling.
Activity Assistant New Mark Care Center is currently taking applications for a creative/flexible/compassionate individual PT/PRN who enjoys working with the elderly, Duties would include leading Group and individual therapeutic activities. Experience and documentation skills a plus: willing to train the right individual. Contact : Angela Troncin, 11221 N. Nashua Drive (816) 734-4433 or fax (816) 734-4026
SELL it in the 562
Place your ad
DEADLINE IS 4 P.M. TUESDAY.
Operating Room RN-PRN Liberty Run- 1063 Maplewoods Ter. Toys, kids clothes, train table, rocking chair, weight bench, golf clubs, furniture, bike, skateboard ramp. Sat. Only 8a-1p
Creekwood Surgery Center, located at 211 NE 54th St., Suite 100, KCMO has openings for PRN Registered Nurses with OR experience. Minimum 2 years experience preferred in the operating room. Monday through Friday surgery only. Need to be flexible with hours and days. Please send resume to: Creekwood Surgery Center 211 NE 54th St., Suite 100 KC, KCMO 64118 (816)455-4214 Fax-1-(888)720-5305 % Nancy Sturgeon, Administrator
Advertising Sales / Marketing Consultant Our 166 year old Northland company has an immediate need for an Advertising Sales/Marketing Consultant for an established outside sales territory in the Northland. If you are integrity-oriented............ Serious about customer service. Care about solving problems for your clients. Self-motivated. Have a desire to succeed. Have a genuine interest in business. Desire to be compensated for a job well-done.
This challenging position offers a base salary + commission, comprehensive benefits package & 401K. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Please send cover letter, resume and salary history to:
RADIOLOGY TECHNICIAN Creekwood Surgery Center located at 211 NE 54th St. Suite 100 KC, Mo is seeking a part-time experienced radiology technician with operating room C-ARM experience. Needs to be flexible with days. Hours may vary, Monday through Friday. Creekwood Surgery Center 211 NE 54th St., Suite 100 KC, KCMO 64118 (816)455-4214 Fax-1-(888)720-5305 % Nancy Sturgeon, Administrator
Oakr idge of Plattsburg is adding team members. Evening shift openings for full-time CNAs and LPN/RN. Part-time office position requires computer skills; MDI Matrix skills a plus. If you are dedicated to quality care stop by 205 E. Clay Avenue for an application, or email your interest to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Job Opportunity # 1166 c/o Liberty Tribune 104 N Main Liberty, Missouri 64068
CELEBR ATI NG A MER ICA’S LOV E OF FOOD Published the ﬁrst week of every month.
Operating Room Surgical Scrub Technician- PRN Creekwood Surgery Center, located at 211 NE 54th St., Suite 100, KCMO has openings for PRN scrub technicians with experience. Minimum 2 years experience preferred. Monday through Friday surgery only. Need to be flexible with hours and days. Please send resume to: Creekwood Surgery Center 211 NE 54th St., Suite 100 KC, KCMO 64118 (816)455-4214 Fax-1-(888)720-5305 % Nancy Sturgeon, Administrator
GENERAL HAULING House cleanouts, heavy appliances, yard cleanup. Haul and dispose. Fully insured, In business 24 yrs. 816-454-0289 www.steveshauling.com HAUL AWAY SCRAP: Cars $, old appliances, metal, junk etc. Call Auggie anytime 816-984-9128.
#1JANE A’s Professional Housecleaning, LLC Complete Service, Reasonable Rates, Serving Liberty &The Northland. Supplies Furnished. Insured • Licensed• Bonded 816-868-5024 KOUNT on KLEEN. Let’s make your home sparkle! Free estimate. Kathy 816-804-0101 or 532-1515.
CLOCK REPAIR: Put the tick back in your tock. House calls, work guaranteed. Call Ron 816-630-1435.
S & F PAINTING Interior/Exterior, Paperhanging Residential/Comm. Quality Work, Reasonable Rates. 24 Years Experience
25% OFF In-Stor e PURCHASE
In-Stor e PURCHASE COME & SHOP! WAREHOUSE YARD SALE Great Deals! Thurs., Nov. 8 Weather permitting
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Gladstone Dispatch A11
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
Community Calendar TODAY, NOV. 1 BIBLE CAFE: Bible Café is held from 7 to 8 p.m. Thursdays at First Christian Church, 2018 Gentry St. in North Kansas City. Enter at the doors by the mailbox. Pastor Carla Hillyer leads discussion on the Gospel of John; bring your Bible if you have one. Participants also are encouraged to bring their own snacks. Free coffee, hot chocolate or lemonade is available, depending on the weather. Child care is available. For more information, call 842-2341. RECOVERY: The Recovery Works Dual Recovery Treatment Group meets at Tri-County Mental Health Services from 10 to 11 a.m. on Thursdays. Persons seeking help with mental health issues and substance use problems will find a positive environment. The meetings are at the Lebedun Center, 5844 NE Russell Road in Kansas City. For more information, contact Tri-County Mental Health Services at 468-0400 or visit www.tricountymhs.org. WEIGHT LOSS SUPPORT: TOPS Chapter 1072 meets at 9:30 a.m. Thursdays at Kansas City North Community Center at 3930 N. Antioch Road. The group’s mission is to support members as they Take Off Pounds Sensibly. For more information, call Virginia Alban at 453-2370. CANCER SUPPORT: New Hope Cancer Support meets from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. the first and third Thursday of each month at Liberty Manor Baptist Church, on Birmingham Road in Liberty. The group includes men and women battling cancer or who are in remission. This group offers a safe and confidential environment for men and women battling cancer or in remission to share hopes, struggles and feelings. For more information, call Tom Atkins at 217-5813. SINGLES MIXER: Kosmos Singles, a social group for adults 50 and older, will have its next mixer from 5 to 7 p.m. at The Landing, 1189 W. Kansas St. in Liberty. Meet in the raised area on the right side. A dollar donation is requested. For more information on other activities, visit www.kosmossingles.com.
FRIDAY, NOV. 2 NARFE: The National Active & Retired Federal Employee’s Association Platte/ Clay Chapter 2256 will hold its monthly meeting at 10 a.m. at Wexford Place, 6500 N. Cosby Ave. in Kansas City North. The program will be on the upcoming health insurance open season. All current or retired federal employees and their spouses are invited to attend. Lunch will be available at Wexford Place after the meeting. For information, call Ethlyn McCleave at 454-3491. COMMUNITY DAY: World Community Day, with the theme “Abiding in Community,” sponsored by Northland Church Women United, will be held at Avondale United Methodist Church, 3101 NE Winn Road in Kansas City North. Registration is at 9:30 a.m. The program is at 10 a.m. followed by a luncheon. The luncheon cost is $7. Reservations required by Oct. 29 by calling 415-0536. NAWS: The Northland Animal Welfare Society will meet from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the NAWS Low Cost Spay/Neuter Clinic, 3400 NW Vivion Road in Riverside. HOLIDAY SHOW: Gladstone Hy-Vee will host a holiday show from 4 to 8 p.m. SPIRIT CALL: The public is invited to Spirit Call-Our Eternal Bonds, a casual and
interactive service with the Rev. Myra McFadden and special musical guest the Rev. Erin McCabe. Child care will be provided. The event will be held at Unity of Kansas City North 1000 NE Barry Road. A love offering will be taken. Call 436-0200 for information.
Take-out service will also be available. It’s all you can eat for a $7 donation. Tickets are available from any member of the North Kansas City Kiwanis Club, the Oak Park High School Key Club or at the door. Proceeds will be used to support the club’s community service projects.
SATURDAY, NOV. 3
NIGHT OF WORSHIP: Vineyard Church invites the community to a Night of Worship and CD release of “Song of the Redeemed,” featuring new songs written and recorded by artists Steve Jones, Curt Bartlett, Jeremiah Toole and Cody Callahan. This free event will be at 7 p.m. A love offering will be taken. The church is at 12300 NW Arrowhead Trafficway in Kansas City North.
CHURCH SALE: Meadowbrook United Methodist Church, 2800 NE 64th St. in Gladstone, will hold its Used Book, Bake & Gift Sale from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the church. For more information, call the church at 4535733. GENEALOGY: The Northland Genealogy Society will meet at 10 a.m. downstairs at the North Kansas City Public Library, 2251 Howell St. in North Kansas City. Guest speaker Gary Toms will offer tips on finding genealogical research and family history sources at the library and insights into his 50 years of doing genealogy. Toms, who holds a degree in history from the University of Missouri-Kansas City, has spent most of his career in the museum/preservation field and is a reference assistant at the Midwest Genealogy Center in Independence. The meeting is free and the public is invited. If you need information or have questions, call 454-9017 or email to email@example.com. The society’s revamped website is at northlandgensoc.org.
SUNDAY, NOV. 4 WORSHIP SERVICE: Englewood Baptist Church will have a guest preacher the 10:45 a.m. worship service. It will be Claire Chadwick. The church is at 1900 NE Englewood Road in Kansas City North. CENTENNIAL: North Kansas City’s 100th birthday celebration will continue with a Time Capsule Reception at 2 p.m. at City Hall in North Kansas City. For more information, visit www.NKC.org/Centennial.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 7 TOPS: Take Off Pounds Sensibly meets 9 to 10 a.m. weekly at Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, 6409 N.W. 72nd St. in Kansas City North. The non-profit weight loss group offers education and weight loss support. Visit for free. Class is led by a home economist and will continue every Wednesday. No registration is required. For information, call 741-8708.
THURSDAY, NOV. 8 BEAUTY AND THE BEAST: Oak Park High School will present Disney’s “Beauty and the Beast” at 7:30 p.m. in the Main Theater at the high school. Tickets are $8 and may be purchased at the door or in advance online at www.ophstheatre.org. SINGLES MIXER: Kosmos Singles, a social group for adults 50 and older, will have a mixer from 5 to 7 p.m. at BoJo’s, 5410 NE Antioch Road in Gladstone. Meet on the right side of bar area. A dollar donation is requested. For more information on other activities, visit www.kosmossingles.com.
BRUNCH: The Contemporary Life Class of Avondale United Methodist Church, 3101 NE Winn Road, Kansas City North, will sponsor its annual Biscuit and Gravy Brunch at 9 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. The menu is biscuits, sausage gravy, pastries, and beverages. Donations are appreciated and proceeds will be used for class mission projects.
PACHYDERMS: The Clay County Pachyderms will meet to discuss the outcome of the November presidential, state and local elections. All of those interested in Republican politics are invited to attend. The meeting will be from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at Staley Farms Golf Club, 10310 N. Olive Ave. in Kansas City North. The cost is $10 for members and $12 for nonmembers. Visit claycopachyderms.wordpress. com for more information.
SATURDAY, NOV. 5
FRIDAY, NOV. 9
BETA SIGMA PHI: The Northland Area Council of Beta Sigma Phi will hold its monthly meeting at 7 p.m. at Northminster Presbyterian Church, 1441 NE Englewood Road. Guest speaker Peggy Smith will talk about Collaboration Works, a nonprofit that provides medical equipment and products to the uninsured and underinsured. Guests are welcome. For more information, call Jo Harper at 808-2340.
LADIES NIGHT: St. Charles Catholic School’s second annual Ladies Night will be from 3:30 to 10 p.m. at the school, 804 NE Shady Lane Dr. in Kansas City North. There will be refreshments, raffle prizes and vendors. Tickets are available in the school office. Tickets are buy one, get one half price, two for $7.50, through Thursday, Nov. 8, or $5 at the door. Contact Beth Epperson at eptwins@kc. rr.com or 237-9538 for information.
TUESDAY, NOV. 6 RETIRED SCHOOL EMPLOYEES: The Clay/Platte Area Retired School Employees will meet at 1:30 p.m. at Kansas City North Community Center, 3930 NE Antioch Road in Kansas City North. The program on counseling will be presented by Joyce Arnold. Attendees are asked to bring canned food donations. CHILI FEAST: The North Kansas City Kiwanis Club will again host its annual Election Day Chili Feast at the First Christian Church, 2018 Gentry in North Kansas City. It will run continuously from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. in the church fellowship hall.
MARRIAGE LICENSES RECORDED IN CLAY COUNTY OCT. 8 TO 12, 2012: ■ KEVIN PAUL GUIER, 26, KANSAS CITY, SAMANTHA KATE THOMAS, 24, KANSAS CITY; ■ JACOB MARTIN HENSON, 30, EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, NICOLE MARIE BAILEY, 26, EXCELSIOR SPRINGS; ■ JACK ANDREW GREEN, 45, GLADSTONE, JILL NICOLE MYERS, 34, GLADSTONE; ■ RICHARD LEE VANCE, JR, 53, KANSAS CITY, MARANITA LOUISE DARROUGH, 50, KANSAS CITY; ■ DONALD ANDREW CORREU, 46, KANSAS CITY, IMELDA ORTIZ, 40, KANSAS CITY; ■ JASON DOUGLAS BUCKLEY, 30, KANSAS CITY, SARAH BETH SINCLAIR, 33, KANSAS CITY; ■ STEVEN MICHAEL DAVIS, 28, KANSAS CITY, KENDRA MARIE WADDILL, 26, KANSAS CITY; ■ BART JULES FELLWOCK, 44, KANSAS CITY, SARAH ELIZABETH NICHOLS, 35, KANSAS CITY; ■ LARRY LEE LEWIS, 45, KANSAS CITY, DONNA JEAN DAMMAN, 51, KANSAS CITY; ■ BRETT CARLTON OVERLY, 27, KANSAS CITY, DANIELLE JO HANKES, 23, KANSAS CITY; ■ JOHN ROBERT KOCH, 27, KANSAS CITY, CAITLIN SUZANNE MOFFET, 23, KANSAS CITY; ■ STEVE RAY FRANCIS, JR, 33, KANSAS CITY, AMY MICHELE AUGUSTIN, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ GARRETT NICHOLAS PEEK, 29, FOREST HILLS, NY, ELIZABETH PATRICIA CUETO, 32, FOREST HILLS, NY; ■ RICHARD LAVERN MILDWARD, 71, EXCELSIOR SPGS, MARJORIE ALICE HARDIN, 70, EXCELSIOR SPGS; ■ DANIEL DOUGLAS PALUMBO, 29, KANSAS CITY, TIFFANY LYNN MAGRAS, 22, KANSAS CITY; ■ RUSSELL TODD LAWRENCE, 52, KEARNEY, JANET LYNN WILSON, 50, KEARNEY; ■ NICHOLAS ALLAN SAGEZ, 27, KANSAS CITY, JILL ALLISON WILSON, 27, KANSAS CITY; ■ DAVID RYAN LIEB, 34, KANSAS CITY, CASSANDRA MARIE TALBOT, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ LEVI ROUSE, JR, 48, KANSAS CITY, SHARON THERESA TURNER, 47, KANSAS CITY; ■ DI ZHAO, 27, KANSAS CITY, MEGAN NICHOLE WALTERS, 24, KANSAS CITY;
Registration open for state earthquake drill
■ MATTHEW RUSSELL YOUNG, 33, KANSAS CITY, ELIZABETH ANNE WILSON, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ TYLER SCOTT DRENNAN, 28, KANSAS CITY, SARA BETH LEDFORD, 26, LIBERTY; ■ CHRISTOPHER LOY MC CANDLESS, 30, KANSAS CITY, MELISSA LYNN GEORGES, 32, KANSAS CITY; ■ LEROY DEAN ANDERSON, JR, 43, KANSAS CITY, REGINA RAE HUGHES, 47, ROACH; ■ ROBERT MICHAEL LIEBSCH, 31, KANSAS CITY, AMANDA MARIE EDWARDS, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ DEREK DOUGLAS MILLER, 25, TALLAHASSEE, FL, CHELCIE ROBIN CROCKETT, 23, TALLAHASSEE, FL; ■ DANIEL JAMES BEATY, 29, GREER, SC, ABBY LYNAE RICE, 23, KANSAS CITY; ■ KYLE DEREK FREEMAN, 28, KANSAS CITY, ELIZABETH REVE’ DRUMMOND, 25, KANSAS CITY; ■ CLINT BENJAMIN BRAME, 29, LIBERTY, ASHLEE ELIZABETH DUCKWORTH, 23, LIBERTY; ■ BRIAN ADAM BERRENS, 27, OVERLAND PARK, KS, KATIE MARIE LIGON, 30, EXCELSIOR SPRINGS; ■ BRIAN LEE CORY, 30, EXCELSIOR SPGS, VELORA ROSE SAILOR, 32, EXCELSIOR SPGS.
MARRIAGE LICENSES RECORDED IN CLAY COUNTY OCT. 8 TO 12, 2012: ■ KEVIN PAUL GUIER, 26, KANSAS CITY, SAMANTHA KATE THOMAS, 24, KANSAS CITY; ■ JACOB MARTIN HENSON, 30, EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, NICOLE MARIE BAILEY, 26, EXCELSIOR SPRINGS; ■ JACK ANDREW GREEN, 45, GLADSTONE, JILL NICOLE MYERS, 34, GLADSTONE; ■ RICHARD LEE VANCE, JR, 53, KANSAS CITY, MARANITA LOUISE DARROUGH, 50, KANSAS CITY; ■ DONALD ANDREW CORREU, 46, KANSAS CITY, IMELDA ORTIZ, 40, KANSAS CITY; ■ JASON DOUGLAS BUCKLEY, 30, KANSAS CITY, SARAH BETH SINCLAIR, 33, KANSAS CITY; ■ STEVEN MICHAEL DAVIS, 28, KANSAS CITY, KENDRA MARIE WADDILL, 26, KANSAS CITY; ■ BART JULES FELLWOCK, 44, KANSAS CITY, SARAH ELIZABETH NICHOLS, 35, KANSAS CITY; ■ LARRY LEE LEWIS, 45, KANSAS CITY, DONNA JEAN DAMMAN, 51, KANSAS CITY; ■ BRETT CARLTON OVERLY, 27,
On the Lanes The following weekly high scores at Gladstone Bowl were submitted by Vicki Bowman.
Men High Game Brett Herold 300 Jeff Barnett 288 Registration is now open Ron Davis 288 for the third annual Great Mark Elliott 286 Central U.S. ShakeOut earthJim Craft 279 quake drill, which will take Doug Hergenrader 279 place at 10:15 a.m. Thursday, Mike Pedersen Feb. 7, 2013. 726 In 2012, more than Ed Roith 279 450,000 Missourians were among 2.4 million people in Women High Game nine states that took part in Karen Howerton 279 the second ShakeOut drill. Marty Everett 268 More than 500 Missouri Ginger Alvarado 256 school districts and individMegan Harshman 248 ual schools participated in Lanai Amick 245 the brief exercise that teachAmy Chalfant 245 es what to do in the event of an earthquake. Senior Men High Game To sign up for the ShakeEd Maxwell 268 Out, go to http://www.shakeRick McCabe 267 out.org/centralus/index. Larry Wilson 256 html. The site provides links Dave Dyer 255 to a variety of earthquake Pat Henderson 247 preparedness information. Jim McDermott 247 There are also participant categories for colleges and Senior Women High Game universities, businesses, nonArtice Kramer 246 profits, medical facilities, Sharon Otto 234 families and more. Sheila Uznyski 210 During the ShakeOut, Norene Piet 208 residents should practice the Jeannett Naylor 203 “Drop, Cover and Hold On” Karen Cosner 202 technique for 60 seconds. The Feb. 7 ShakeOut is being held on the 201st anniversary of the largest of the great New Madrid Earthquakes of 1811-1812. Those earthquakes are estimated to have been 7.0 magnitude.
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Men High Series Brett Herold 784 Jeff Barnett 756 Nick Farsace 746 Doug Hergenrader 733 Roger Creason 730 Ed Roith 729 279 Jeff Barnett Derek Wright
Women High Series Amy Chalfant 675 Shauna Elliott 655 Tracy Elliott 650 Kelly Gibbs 631 Candace Bleyenberg 621 Lanai Amick 612 Senior Men High Series Ed Maxwell 703 Bill Armilio 671 Larry Wilson 666 Pat Henderson 664 Nick Diraimo 662 Russ Moorehouse 656 Senior Women High Series Artice Kramer 643
PLEASE DO NOT RETAIN JUDGE HARMAN ON NOV. 6
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KANSAS CITY, DANIELLE JO HANKES, 23, KANSAS CITY; ■ JOHN ROBERT KOCH, 27, KANSAS CITY, CAITLIN SUZANNE MOFFET, 23, KANSAS CITY; ■ STEVE RAY FRANCIS, JR, 33, KANSAS CITY, AMY MICHELE AUGUSTIN, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ GARRETT NICHOLAS PEEK, 29, FOREST HILLS, NY, ELIZABETH PATRICIA CUETO, 32, FOREST HILLS, NY; ■ RICHARD LAVERN MILDWARD, 71, EXCELSIOR SPGS, MARJORIE ALICE HARDIN, 70, EXCELSIOR SPGS; ■ DANIEL DOUGLAS PALUMBO, 29, KANSAS CITY, TIFFANY LYNN MAGRAS, 22, KANSAS CITY; ■ RUSSELL TODD LAWRENCE, 52, KEARNEY, JANET LYNN WILSON, 50, KEARNEY; ■ NICHOLAS ALLAN SAGEZ, 27, KANSAS CITY, JILL ALLISON WILSON, 27, KANSAS CITY; ■ DAVID RYAN LIEB, 34, KANSAS CITY, CASSANDRA MARIE TALBOT, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ LEVI ROUSE, JR, 48, KANSAS CITY, SHARON THERESA TURNER, 47, KANSAS CITY; ■ DI ZHAO, 27, KANSAS CITY, MEGAN NICHOLE WALTERS, 24, KANSAS CITY; ■ MATTHEW RUSSELL YOUNG, 33, KANSAS CITY, ELIZABETH ANNE WILSON, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ TYLER SCOTT DRENNAN, 28, KANSAS CITY, SARA BETH LEDFORD, 26, LIBERTY; ■ CHRISTOPHER LOY MC CANDLESS, 30, KANSAS CITY, MELISSA LYNN GEORGES, 32, KANSAS CITY; ■ LEROY DEAN ANDERSON, JR, 43, KANSAS CITY, REGINA RAE HUGHES, 47, ROACH; ■ ROBERT MICHAEL LIEBSCH, 31, KANSAS CITY, AMANDA MARIE EDWARDS, 31, KANSAS CITY; ■ DEREK DOUGLAS MILLER, 25, TALLAHASSEE, FL, CHELCIE ROBIN CROCKETT, 23, TALLAHASSEE, FL; ■ DANIEL JAMES BEATY, 29, GREER, SC, ABBY LYNAE RICE, 23, KANSAS CITY; ■ KYLE DEREK FREEMAN, 28, KANSAS CITY, ELIZABETH REVE’ DRUMMOND, 25, KANSAS CITY; ■ CLINT BENJAMIN BRAME, 29, LIBERTY, ASHLEE ELIZABETH DUCKWORTH, 23, LIBERTY; ■ BRIAN ADAM BERRENS, 27, OVERLAND PARK, KS, KATIE MARIE LIGON, 30, EXCELSIOR SPRINGS; ■ BRIAN LEE CORY, 30, EXCELSIOR SPGS, VELORA ROSE SAILOR, 32, EXCELSIOR SPGS.
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JUDGE HARMAN RAISED MY PROPERTY TAX ON ONE ACRE OF VACANT LAND FROM $350 PER YEAR TO $10,079 PER YEAR. THE LAND IS ZONED RESIDENTIAL. I WAS TOLD THAT SOMEDAY THERE WOULD BE A COMMERCIAL BUILDING ON THE LAND. PAID FOR BY
ROBERT BATEMAN 816-746-0664
A12 Gladstone Dispatch
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
Horoscopes ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
this week; otherwise you may see for advancement at your job. It will too much money flying out of your be over before you know it. Aries, you may have to put a wallet. Get into a saving mode little more effort into your relation- instead of a spending one for the ship to really reap the rewards. It time being. CAPRICORN doesn’t matter if you just met or Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, get together with Leo have been together for years. Amp and develop a plan that will get VIRGO up your efforts. your finances in order. Until you Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, now is not the time to sit down and view everything in TAURUS make any big changes that could black and white, things will be in rock the boat. Enjoy the solid foun- flux. Apr 21/May 21 There is turmoil in your finan- dation that you have built for a few cial sector, Taurus. But all it takes more weeks. AQUARIUS is some discipline and budgeting and you can be right back on track Jan 21/Feb 18 LIBRA Aquarius, although work may be in no time at all. giving you headaches, stick with Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, the choices you are mak- it for the time being because there GEMINI ing may temporarily sever a few of could be some major changes on May 22/Jun 21 your relationships. While this may the horizon that work to your It’s time to get creative, Gemini. hurt now, there’s a good chance advantage. Maybe you are planning a party you will mend fences in the long that can use an interesting theme run. or thinking ahead to holiday shopPISCES ping. Think outside of the box. Feb 19/Mar 20 SCORPIO Pisces, spend the early part of the Oct 24/Nov 22 week really buckling down to get CANCER Scorpio, no matter how hard you things done and the latter part can try, it is not in the stars for you to be enjoyed any way you want. Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, embrace your childish make a fortune on any get-richside and let loose. Sometimes it can quick scheme. Focus your energy Famous birthdays feel great to shake off responsibility on different ideas. • Oct. 29 — Rufus Sewell, for the time being and just act like Actor (45) a kid with no worries. • Nov. 2 — k.d. Lang, Musician (51) SAGITTARIUS • Nov. 3 — Kate Capshaw, Nov 23/Dec 21 LEO Sagittarius, although you may be Actress (59) anxious about some presentation Jul 23/Aug 23 — Metro Creative Leo, err on the side of caution you need to make, it is necessary
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���������������� ����������������������������������������� �������������������������������������������������� It’s time for all of us to pull together as Americans to ﬁx this economy. ������������������������������������������������������� ����������������������������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������
Kyle M. Whalley, AAMS®
Financial Advisor EDWARD JONES 9243 N. Oak Trafﬁcway Kansas City, MO 64155 Ofﬁce: (816) 468-4180 Cell: (816) 719-9175 Fax: (866) 462-6377 email@example.com
It’s Time to Choose Leadership, Not Politics. Vote for Marine Corps Veteran
Jacob Turk. Paid for by Jacob Turk for Congress
Gladstone Dispatch A13
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
Clay County theft ring uncovered By Ryne Dittmer Charges are expected to be filed this week by the Clay County prosecutor in connection to a Northland theft ring believed to be responsible for several burglaries, stolen vehicles and larcenies across the Kansas City metro area. The ring was uncovered over seven months as the sheriff’s department connected multiple ongoing theft investigations. “The department had
been working on cases that began to intertwine over several months,” Clay County Sheriff Bob Boydston said. “Once it became clear what this ring was responsible for, they began their focus on the individuals involved.” In total, the department has recovered $40,000 worth of stolen property including five vehicles, a trailer tank with 250 gallons of diesel fuel, airport equipment and electric hand guns. All recovered
items have been returned to their owners. “There are at least six individuals linked to these incidents,” Capt. Ron Jackson of the sheriff’s office said. With the bust, the Clay County Sheriff’s Office was able to close six burglary cases, with the potential of more to follow. Law enforcement agencies from Liberty, Kansas City and Excelsior Springs have also been able to link the suspects to cases in their jurisdictions.
On the Record THURSDAY, OCT. 18 1700 BLOCK OF NE 72ND TER/STEALING 100 BLOCK OF NE 72ND ST/ASSAULT 2100 BLOCK OF NE 72ND ST/BURGLARY 2100 BLOCK OF NE 65TH ST/NARCOTICS POSSESSION ■ 2800 BLOCK OF NE 60TH ST/FRAUD ■ 200 BLOCK OF NE 74TH TER/ DISORDERLY CONDUCT ■ 6700 BLOCK OF N WAYNE AV/ DESTRUCTION OF PROPERTY ■ ■ ■ ■
FRIDAY, OCT. 19 ■ 60TH TER/STEALING
SUNDAY, OCT. 21 ■ 2200 BLOCK OF NE 71ST ST/ASSAULT ■ 5700 BLOCK OF N ANTIOCH RD/ STEALING ■ 800 BLOCK OF NE 68TH ST/NARCOTICS POSSESSION ■ 2800 BLOCK OF NE 64TH ST/ DISORDERLY CONDUCT
MONDAY, OCT. 22 ■ 300 BLOCK OF NE 72ND ST/ DESTRUCTION OF PROPERTY
■ 5600 BLOCK OF N INDIANA AV/FORGERY ■ 300 BLOCK OF NE 58TH TER/STEALING ■ 7600 BLOCK OF N BROOKLYN AV/ BURGLARY ■ 100 BLOCK OF NW 63RD ST/ TRESPASSING ■ 6900 BLOCK OF N HOLMES ST/STEALING
TUESDAY, OCT. 23 ■ NE 61ST ST/ASSAULT ■ 5600 BLOCK OF N CLINTON PL/STEALING ■ 5900 BLOCK OF N ANTIOCH RD/ STEALING ■ 6700 BLOCK OF N WOODLAND AV/STEALING ■ 5900 BLOCK OF N KANSAS AV/FRAUD ■ 600 BLOCK OF NE 67TH TER/STEALING ■ 6600 BLOCK OF N CHARLOTTE ST/ SODOMY FORCIBLE
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24 ■ 200 BLOCK OF NE 64TH ST/BURGLARY ■ 3500 BLOCK OF NE 57TH ST/FAMILY OFFENSE ■ 7010 N HOLMES ST/CONTEMPT OF COURT ■ 4900 BLOCK OF N OLD PIKE RD/ ROBBERY ■ 300 BLOCK OF NW 63RD ST/ DISORDERLY CONDUCT
A14 Gladstone Dispatch
Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012
Time is Running Out to Get Your Tickets for the Relish Cooking Show
Thursday, November 8 • 7pm
Liberty Community Center Performing Arts Theatre 1600 S. Withers Road, Liberty, MO 64068
Hurry before they’re gone...CALL TODAY!
GRAND PRIZE GIVEAWAY
2 Night Stay
at the Award-Winning
Clarion Hotel at the Palace in Branson, MO PLUS...
tickets to the Butterfly Palace, Legends in Concert at Dick Clark’s American Bandstand Theater, the Price is Right Live, the Duttons and The Track Family Fun Park.
e• f Holiday Market • Doors Open at 4:00 pm Open to Public ~ Free Admission
Published on Nov 1, 2012