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Health & Fitness Whatâ€™s Your Problem? %\%UDG\5RZGV
ow is the time to take action! Whether you have unidentified pain, a new mole, are overdue to get a physical, a toothache or a need for retirement living for a loved one, make a call today. And be sure to use the following pages as your guide for all types of medical, dental, fitness and retirement living services in the region. We are proud to present Hannibal Magazineâ€™s 2nd Annual Regional Medical Services Directory. Many changes continue to take place regarding available medical services in the region. Our Regional Medical Services Directory will help you to navigate all types of medical services, where the medical services can be found, what choices are available and how to access these services. From prenatal care to retirement living, our Medical Services Directory is designed to be kept for reference as medical needs arise. We made every attempt to make our directory comprehensive through our research and with the help from area medical services providers. We thank all who helped us in our compilation and we apologize for any omissions. Our region has come a long way since the time when a great deal of travel was necessary to obtain a full range of medical services. Not only do we have a huge range of available services, we have choices between qualified service providers.
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HANNIBAL MEDICAL CAMPUS
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HANNIBAL MEDICAL CAMPUS
When youâ€™re just starting out, you need exceptional care. And every step of the way, Hannibal Regional Hospital provides it. Here the brightest medical professionals are reshaping the quality of your healthcare, combining technology with compassion. From diagnosis through recovery, we provide complete care that reaches a higher standard, all in one location.
Raise your hand and make a difference. Our volunteers give over 23,000 hours of their time a year. To learn how you can help, discover volunteer opportunities by calling 573-248-5272 or by visiting hrhonline.org/volunteer.
Give your child the education they deserve. Our teachers, families, and the community collaborate to empower each child by providing resources to develop a passion for learning through interactive play. Children will develop socially, emotionally, physically, and intellectually through positive, playful experiences that are challenging, engaging and nurturing. To learn more, call 573-406-5700 or visit hrhonline.org/hcc.
HANNIBAL MEDICAL CAMPUS
$VVXULQJ\RXUJRRGKHDOWK Hannibal Regional Medical Group offers accessible, attentive providers in a broad range of specialties.
Mohammad Aktaruzzaman, M.D.
Mark Belcher, M.D. Tammara Goldschmidt, M.D. Ryan Easley, M.D.
Pervez Alvi, M.D. Mark Shima, M.D. Lynn Shima, ACNP Richard Valuck, M.D.
Anne De Lonais, M.D. Aziz Doumit, M.D. Richard Draper, D.O.
Family Practice Sebastian Baginski, M.D. Connie Dochterman, FNP-BC Karen Grawe, FNP-BC Andrea C. Hawkins, FNP-BC Jeanette Kamp, FNP-BC Charles Lichty, M.D. Cheryl McGowan, FNP-BC Tatyana Rains, FNP Cindy Salsberry, FNP-BC Adam Samaritoni, D.O. Scott Simmons, M.D. Dale Zimmerman, D.O.
Psychiatry/Mental Health Steve Boling, LCSW Lyle Clark, M.D. Katarzyna Derlukiewicz, M.D. Carol Greening, CNS-BC Jennifer Scholes, LPC Joseph Spalding, D.O.
Occupational Medicine Gregory Henry, D.O.
Internal Medicine Alex Kosloff, M.D. John Greving, D.O. Sohail Gulzar, M.D.
HRMG Medical Director David Glasgow, M.D. Joaquin Guzon, M.D. Karl Harmston, D.O. Donald Miller, M.D. Timothy Raleigh, D.O. Angela Rountree, M.D.
Surgery Plastic Surgery Schuyler Metlis, M.D.
Pain Management Optometry
Luvell Glanton Jr, M.D.
Amy Knickerbocker, O.D. Kent Wolber, O.D.
Podiatry Edward Cline, D.P.M.
Ophthalmology Gary Bodiford, M.D.
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Donâ€™t let back pain slow you down. Your sore back will benefit from the comprehensive care available at the Spine Center. Providing assessment and treatment for your back and spine. Call 573-629-3330 or visit hrhonline.org/spine.
HANNIBAL MEDICAL CAMPUS
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NORTHEAST MISSOURI AMBULATORY SURGERY CENTER &ƵůůǇĐĐƌĞĚŝƚĞĚKƵƚƉĂƟĞŶƚ^ƵƌŐĞƌǇ&ĂĐŝůŝƚǇŝŶ,ĂŶŶŝďĂů͕DK As the first licensed and Medicare certified
ambulatory surgery center in this region, we offer a
^ƵƌŐĞƌǇĞŶƚĞƌWƌŽǀŝĚĞƌƐ Sandra Ahlum, MD Richard Baumann, MD John Bennett, MD Christopher Bieniek, ek, MD Michael Bukstein, n, MD D Curtis Burton, MD Edward Cline, MD Steven Cockrell, l, MD MD Scott Friedersdorf, DPM f,, D PM M Shelly Friedersdorf, rf, f DPM M Mark Greenwell, l, M MD Daniel Gwan-Nulla, l MD la, D Aphrodite Henderson, son, so n MD M Patricia Hirner,, M MD D Kevin Imhof, DO Bhagirath Katbamna, mna, MD Laura Maple, MD Alan Stoll, DDS DS Lynn Walley, MD Wilhite, Tria Tri a Wilh W ilhite ite,, M MD D
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The NEMO Ambulatory Surgery Center is fully accredited by the Accreditation Association of Ambulatory Health Care (AAAHC).
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Beth Haven Nursing Home We offer the following services to our residents: • Medicare and Medicaid certiﬁed facility • Personal care from a professional staff including RNs, LPNs, Certiﬁed Nurse Aides, and Certiﬁed Restorative Aides
Alzheimer’s Care • Specially educated staff to meet the special needs of
dementia residents • Secured exterior doors with alarms • Hallways end with a window to look out of and a bench to rest on • Secured patio and courtyard with outdoor seating • Semi-private and private rooms featuring individual temperature control, bay windows, and memory boxes • A large living area with natural light from large windows • An active environment featuring plants
Rehabilitative Services Beth Haven’s well-trained, experienced team of in-house professionals takes pride in providing an interdisciplinary approach to helping individuals regain independence and rebuild strengths and capabilities. Complete rehabilitation services include: • Physical therapy • Speech therapy
• Activities specially designed for individuals with memory impairment, offered 7 days a week, including holidays
• Osccupational therapy All therapy is personalized with the goal of helping people get well and return to their normal daily routine as quickly as possible.
• Family-style dining • Pastoral care
Pleasant View • Private rooms w/private baths •Choice of 2 ﬂoor plans
•Nutritional meals & snacks • Washers and dryers • Library
Retirement community, affordable housing for independent seniors. • Appliances • Safety equipped bathrooms
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Assisted Living is for the individual who is capable of living independently with some assistance and supervision. •Community rooms • Much more
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Autism: Statistics Represent Families in Need of Understanding %\6KHLOD*RVQH\
pril is Autism Awareness Month. This month will feature news stories, talk shows, and magazine articles on the topic. Every year the coverage grows, along with the rising statistics of the disorder it represents. But for those living with autism, there is no need to make them aware of this disorderâ€”they go to bed and wake up each morning to the reality of autism. A diagnosis of autism brings a host of issues a family must learn to deal with. Issues ranging from sensory, social, medical, speech, hyperactivity, and behavior will become part of every day. Sometimes the autism can be so difficult that the childâ€™s symptoms override the plans of the day and getting through the day is the entire agenda. Later on, as school years start, the autism will likely affect their education. If a parent never knew what an IEP (Individualized Education Plan) was prior to autism, they certainly will after their child enters school. Parents of kids with autism are usually common faces around the school building, as there is a need for a team approach between educators and parents. Just as autism affects the child, it has a way of affecting the family, too. Because autistic children suffer with sensory problems, it can create situations where the child may not be able to do the same things their family does. Attending a basketball game might be painful for a child with autism;
people shouting and the referee whistle may cause what is known as â€œsensory overload.â€? The hidden pain of autism comes from the social problems affecting the child, as well as their families. Children with autism have difficulty fitting in; due to problems relating to other kids (and vice-versa,) lack of imaginative play, and speech issues. Another issue is the isolation some families feel due to things they are unable to do, or must do in shifts. As autism rates increase, hopefully communities will better understand these children and the families who love them. No matter who the children are, or how severe the autism is, the common thread that ties them all together is the need for understanding.
â€˘ Department of Mental Health â€“ DMH helps parents and caregivers with assessments and collateral information, aiding in the process of helping any child with a developmental delay or diagnosis. Phone: 800-811-1128.
â€˘ Touchpoint Autism Services â€“ Provides services for autistic children; offers informative conferences and events. Phone: 800-675-4241 or www.touchpointautism.org for more information.
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â€˘ Northeast Missouri Autism Support Group â€“ Meets 3rd Tuesday of each month, hosted by Marion County Services for the Developmentally Disabled, #12 Northport Plaza in Hannibal. Phone: 573-248-1077. Q
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Run Out Child Abuse 5K/10K Walk/Run $35,/
he Run Out Child Abuse 5K/10K race begins at 9:00am in Riverview Park. The 5K course will loop through the park, while the 10K course continues out of the park, towards the river, and ends back in the park. There will also be a 1 Mile Kids Fun Run. Age groups will be divided into 10yyear categories and medals will be given to the 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place finishers in each category. Every p participant will receive a T-shirt. There w will be drawings for
several prizes, including a Wii and a 32â€? TV! Proceeds benefit The Child Center of Hannibal, a place where a comprehensive, coordinated approach is taken in response to allegations of child sexual and physical abuse occurring in our 15 county service area. At the Center, specially trained child forensic interviewers, investigators, law enforcement, and medical personnel form a team to make decisions about investigation, treatment, and prosecution of child abuse cases. All services are provided at no cost to children and their non-offending family members. For more information or to register by phone, call Kristin at (573) 221-2256. Q
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Hannibal . Palmyra . Monroe City . Perry Bowling Green . Troy . Wentzville
Bridge the Gap 0$<
any years ago, the physician community, led by Dr. John Scott of Quincy Medical Group, determined a need to sponsor a prescription program to assist those who cannot always afford their medications. Patients often have to choose between food and needed medications, due to limited incomes. Quincy Catholic Charities MedAssist Program provides this service to area residents regardless of race, color, or religious beliefs.
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The Bridge the Gap to Health Race was created as an event to help fund the MedAssist Program. The first ten years of Bridge the Gap to Health has helped the QCC MedAssist Program leverage over $8 million to help those in need receive their prescription medication. All money raised from this event stays in the community. The need continues each and every day and we rely on your support to continue providing this valuable service to our friends, family, and neighbors. Donations to the QCC MedAssist program are tax-deductible. The 11th annual Bridge the Gap to Health Race will be held on May 14, 2011 in Clat Adams Park, Quincy, IL. This yearâ€™s race marshal is 6 time Olympic Medalist Jackie Joyner-Kersee. Ms. Joyner-Kersee will motivate runners at the Race Expo on Friday, May 13th, at the Quincy Holiday Inn and will lead the race on Saturday. The race features a 5K, 10K and half-marathon run, a competitive 5K and half-marathon walk, a 5K leisure walk, and a childrenâ€™s fun run. The certified race course includes the Quincy Memorial and Bayview bridges that span the Mississippi river. For more information or to register for the race visit www.bridgethegaptohealth.com or follow us on facebook. Q
Long Term Care & Retirement Community 2010 Peopleâ€™s Choice Nursing Home Charter Member of Advancing Excellence in Americaâ€™s Nursing Home & Nursing Home Quality Campaign Independent Living Pleasant View Assisted Living Terrace East & West Apartments Skilled Nursing Alzheimerâ€™s Care (Gardens)
Faith Based Community Not-for-ProďŹ t Since 1957
2500 Pleasant Street Hannibal, MO (573) 221-6000 www.bethaven.org
Hannibal Childrenâ€™s Center Announces New Kindergarten Program E\-RQDWKDQ$UQROG
eginning this Fall the Hannibal Childrenâ€™s Center (HCC) on the Hannibal Medical Campus will offer a new, full day kindergarten program. At HCC family members and the community collaborate to empower each child to become healthy, self-confident individuals. This is done by providing children the resources to develop a passion for learning through interactive play. â€œOur new kindergarten program will expand each studentâ€™s love of learning, their general knowledge, their ability to get along with others, and their interest in reaching out to the world,â€? said Meredith Andrews, Director of the Hannibal Childrenâ€™s Center. â€œOur kindergarten students will develop socially, emotionally, physically, and intellectually through positive, playful experiences that are challenging, engaging and nurturing.â€? The HCC kindergarten program will be led by Amy Sutton, a certified teacher with a strong background in elementary education. Ms. Sutton will provide children what they need to grow physically, emotionally, and intellectually.
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To reserve class space or learn more about the kindergarten program at Hannibal Childrenâ€™s Center, please contact Meredith Andrews, Director at 573-406-5700 or go to hrhonline.org/hcc. Q
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HRH Celebrates Auxiliary during Volunteer Month E\5RELQ'R\OH+DQQLEDO5HJLRQDO+HDOWKFDUH6\VWHP
annibal Regional Hospital will be honoring more than 260 Auxiliary members this April during national volunteer month. The Hannibal Regional Hospital Auxiliary was founded in 1988 when Levering and St. Elizabeth hospitals merged. One of the many special activities this month will be the Annual Awards Banquet where the Auxilian of the Year is announced. The Auxiliary provides opportunities for adults and students to volunteer at the hospital. More than 260 men and women of diverse ages and backgrounds volunteer their time to provide support in numerous areas. The Auxiliary helps support various hospital initiatives through annual fundraising events which include luncheons, bake sales, vendor sales and more. Since 1988, the HRH Auxiliary has raised over $2,000,000 for Hospital services and equipment. Over the years some of the major projects the Auxiliary has donated money towards include the Hannibal Childrenâ€™s Center, James E. Cary Cancer Center, HRH Cardiovascular Institute, Judyâ€™s Boutique Gift Shop, improvements to the HRH mall area and operation of the patient/family shuttle service. The Auxiliary also helps the hospital in other ways. Every year, it provides four scholarships to team members pursuing advanced educational opportunities.
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In 2010, the Auxiliary provided nearly 23,000 hours of service. Hannibal Regional Hospital Auxiliary services include distributing copies of newspapers to patients and hospital waiting rooms, sewing bonnets for new babies, and making puppets for children. Patients at the James E. Cary Cancer Center are often comforted by a caring volunteer. As well, volunteers can be found in various locations throughout the hospital, such as the information desk, surgery waiting rooms, both gift shops, physical therapy, emergency services, operating the shuttle, serving as greeters, and more! If you would like to know more about the HRH Auxiliary or becoming a member, contact Jean Harlow at 573-221-7784 or Alicia Rollins at 573-248-5272 or go to hrhonline.org/volunteer. Q
Sports Jake â€œEagle Eyeâ€? Beckley E\.HQQHWK0DUNV
mong the pre-1900 and â€œdeadball eraâ€? players enshrined in Cooperstown, New Yorkâ€™s Baseball Hall of Fame, Jake Beckley stands shoulder-to-shoulder with Ty Cobb, Honus Wagner, and Cy Youngâ€Ś yet few baseball fans have heard of the Hannibal-born and raised first baseman who played for 20 seasons among four National League teams. Born on August 4, 1867, as a teenager Beckley spent his offhours playing as a second baseman for several semi-professional teams in and around Hannibal. Recommended to the manager of a Leavenworth, Kansas professional team in the Western League in 1886, what would now be considered a minor league team, the 18-year-old batted Â‡ 1XPEHURI ILHOGLQJFKDQFHVÂ˛PRVWLQ .342 as a left-handed KLVWRU\
second baseman and Â‡ 3XWRXWVÂ˛PRVWLQKLVWRU\DQGPRVW outfielder in his first DPRQJVWEDVHPHQ
season. Â‡ *DPHVSOD\HGDWVWEDVHÂ˛VHFRQGLQ Because his KLVWRU\ EHKLQG(GGLH0XUUD\RI WKH%DOWLPRUH2ULROHV%HFNOH\KHOGWKH throwing arm had UHFRUGXQWLO proven to be weak Â‡ $VVLVWVDVDVWEDVHPDQÂ˛ in these positions he UDQNHGWK was converted to a Â‡ 7LPHVKLWE\DSLWFKÂ˛UDQNHGWK Â‡ +LWVÂ˛UDQNHGQG first baseman in his Â‡ 5XQV6FRUHGÂ˛UDQNHGWK second season. The Â‡ 5XQV%DWWHG,QÂ˛UDQNHGWK change benefited Â‡ 7ULSOHVÂ˛UDQNHGWK him, as he hit a comÂ‡ 6LQJOHVÂ˛UDQNHGWK bined .420 for Leav5DQNLQJVEDVHGRQDOOPDMRUOHDJXHSOD\HUV enworth and another WKURXJKWKHHQGRIWKHVHDVRQ
Western League team in Lincoln, Nebraska the following season. The Lincoln team then sold him to the St. Louis Whites of the Western Association (another higher quality minor-league team) at the beginning of the 1888 season. From there, he was sold to the Pittsburgh Alleghenys of the National League for a reported $4000, roughly equivalent to $95,000 today. Beckley filled the Alleghenysâ€™ need for an everyday first baseman by batting .343 as a rookie and earning the nickname â€œEagle Eyeâ€? for his hitting skills. He went on to play for the Alleghenys (renamed the Pirates in 1891) for seven seasons, becoming the most popular player on the team. His National League career was interrupted in 1890 when he chose to defect with eight other teammates to the newly-formed Pittsburgh team of the Players League, which was created as a response to low wages and unfair treatment of players in the National League and, to a lesser extent,
the American Association. Beckley led the Playerâ€™s League in triples (22) that year before the league folded, sending him and his teammates back to the Alleghenys. Even with a severe batting slump in 1892 following the sudden death of his wife, Beckley achieved a .300 batting average in 930 games with Pittsburgh, leading the league in putouts three times and in assists four times. Five times he drove in at least 96 runs, a difficult feat in an era where home runs were scarce and one baseball would be used for the entire game or until it unraveled, making hitting conditions worse in the latter innings. However, he had been in a slump in 1896, and the team decided to trade him to the New York Giants for another player and $1000 in cashâ€”a move that angered Pittsburgh fans. The stint with New York lasted for the second half of 1896 and the first month of the 1897 season, with Beckley continuing his slump. Thinking Beckleyâ€™s career was nearly over, the Giants released him in May, only to see him signed within weeks by the Cincinnati Reds. The Reds needed a first baseman, and Beckley regained his stroke. His â€œcomebackâ€? that year culminated in a three home-run game against the St. Louis Cardinals on September 26; no previous Reds player had ever hit three homers in a game, and no other major league player would duplicate this feat for another 25 years. Beckley would play seven seasons in Cincinnati, and his .325 average ranks as the third best in Reds history. Sold to the St. Louis Cardinals prior to the start of the 1904 season, his first two years with the Cardinals showed little erosion of his playing ability, but injuries forced him to miss over a third of the 1906 season. His recovery sputtered at the start of 1907, and the Cardinals released him after 32 games. Three months shy of his 40th birthday, Beckley found an opening with Kansas City in the American Association; he would play three seasons there, doubling duty as a player-manager in 1909. Baseball was such a driving force in Beckleyâ€™s life that he continued to play in semi-professional leagues after his pro career ended. In 1911, his last year as a professional player at any level, he returned to Hannibal and hit .282 as a first baseman/manager for the Hannibal Cannibals team at the age of 44. As late as 1913,
after moving back to Kansas City, he even worked a season as an umpire for the fledgling Federal League that would assert itself as a third major league the following year. His major league totals would impress in any era, much more so for a player from a period with some of the lowest average run scores in baseball history. With Beckley’s career longevity, consistently high levels of performance, and career numbers, one could see how he would appear to be almost a lock for the Hall of Fame. Yet, it wasn’t until 1971—53 years after his death—that the Hall’s Veterans Committee voted him for inclusion, even though none of the voters had ever seen him play. How could he have been overlooked for so long? First, he never played for a pennant winning team. Second, he played in parts of the “pre-history” and “deadball” eras, where the style of play and emphasis on statistics differed significantly from the modern era. Third, he came from a time period where the media coverage was limited, even in daily newspapers, and overall attendance for an average National League team like Pittsburgh would hover around 2,000 people per game at best – the game’s popularity as a professional sport was still being established. The “deadball” era has been portrayed by various biographies and histories as a lively, colorful time with intense players who would look for any advantage for the sake of winning, and Jake Beckley fits the description. Some of the Hannibalian’s antics intended to entertain the audience while gaining a psychological advantage in the field, especially in trying to compensate for his lackluster arm strength. According to several sources, Beckley had developed a hidden ball trick to trap runners from stealing bases. Some of Beckley’s techniques influenced future team strategy and rule changes. New York Yankees managing legend Casey Stengel used Beckley’s unorthodox bunting method as an example for his early teams. Just as the pitcher would finish his delivery to the plate, Beckley would flip the end of the bat and bunt using only the handle. A little too effective, the method was eventually outlawed. In addition, he would disrupt a pitcher’s rhythm by yelling phrases like “Chickazoola!” while at the plate. If it appears that Jake Beckley played an unethical brand of baseball by today’s standards, his efforts reflected a general approach to the game shared by most of the successful players of the time—that of intense, aggressive competition in a game where all of the rules (written and “unwritten”) had not been developed yet. The emphasis in this era was placed primarily on defense and avoiding the strikeout; strategy fueled a game dominated by base hits, sacrifice bunts, and stolen bases, or what would be termed “small ball” in today’s language. The difficulty in fielding hits with thin fingerless gloves was matched with the challenges of a batter facing a pitcher only 45 feet from home plate wielding then-legal spitballs; while batters hit for average, run scoring was at a premium, and a little extra aggression or toughness could make the difference between an average player and a great one. Jake Beckley, one of the most prolific first basemen in baseball history, helped form the character and work ethic that defined the sport at the turn of the 20th century. Q
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we have helped area families . Whether burial, cremation, or a simple gathering of friends and family, our staff, services, and facilities are unsurpassed. 302 South Fifth Street Hannibal, Missouri 573.221.8188
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pril means one thing to local residents here in the Midwest. It means that “cabin fever” has yielded to warmer days, sunshine and green grass. The snow in residents’ yards has been replaced with robins and the sweet smells of spring. What catches my attention is the trees and foliage regaining their leaves. That means several things to me. I will be spending time in the woods listening to the thundering gobbles of the wild turkey, my fishing pole will be bent in half with the tug of large slab crappies, and, with any luck at all, my mushroom sack will have a few nice morel mushrooms in it! I simply love spring. To me it exemplifies rebirth. When all of the shades of winter brown give way to the bright greens of spring, it is a feeling like no other. It is not the fact that I like to participate in the season, but it is the fact that I have to. It is a calling that traces back to my youth. This is a premier time for families to spend time together in the outdoors. I admit that the weather isn’t always ideal for tent camping, but you can have a lot of fun not too far from town. We are blessed with many Missouri Conservation and Army Corps of Engineer properties close to Hannibal, and all of them are available for public use. It was not so many years ago that I was utilizing one of these properties for the opening day of spring turkey season. I was seated on an oak-covered hilltop, in full camouflage, listening to turkeys gobbling. I knew success was only a few minutes away. Daybreak would almost guarantee another trophy turkey in my freezer. I knew this because I had years of experience and success to draw from. I guess you could label me an “expert” when it comes to hunting. Put it in simple terms, the turkey had just a few more minutes before he was on the way to my freezer. As the turkeys began to gobble continuously, I studied the treetops for my prey. It is hard to believe it is difficult to see a twenty-plus-pound bird in a tree with few leaves, but it is. After twenty minutes I heard the birds fly down, and I knew it was time to start calling and turning on my turkey charm for Mr. Gobbler. With every few calls my turkey would answer and draw a little closer. My heart was racing with excitement, and then progress came to a screeching halt. My “sure thing” decided to stay just out of gun range and charm me to him with his calling. The standoff lasted for thirty minutes, and then the woods fell silent. Apparently no one informed this bird about my “expert” status, and he decided he no longer wanted to play. I sat there in disbelief. I think I was pouting. Suddenly the world became right again as I looked around, %\+LFN)LQQ
seeing one mushroom and then another. It was fortunate that I was a mushroom “expert,” too. I sat silently studying the surrounding forest floor. The more I sat, the more mushrooms I could see. I never forgot the turkey that eluded me, as I would call occasionally, but the mushrooms were calling me it seemed. Suddenly I felt like I had redeemed myself. It was no turkey, but I wasn’t complaining. I could no longer sit still. If I could see these mushrooms from where I sat, then I could only imagine what awaited me just beyond my line of sight. I stood up, leaned my camouflage shotgun against the tree and pulled out the mushroom sack that I always keep in my pocket. That is the “mushroom expert” part I was referring to. I was correct in my assumption that there were more morels than those I had first located. My excitement mounted, and I picked mushrooms by the twos and threes. Now this was worth rolling out of bed at 4a.m.! I got so involved in mushroom picking that I became oblivious to my surroundings. Suddenly a turkey gobble almost dislodged my hat from my head. As I froze in a bent-over position, I slowly looked up to see a huge gobbler staring at me. I studied the surrounding trees, looking for my camouflaged shotgun. I am here to testify that the camouflage pattern on my shotgun works great. I could see no traces of my gun. I studied the base of the tree where I had been sitting. I knew the gun had to be there. As I finally spotted it, I moved slowly in my bent-over position, covering twenty yards as this huge bird watched and analyzed my every move. It was obvious that my “expert” knowledge had paid dividends, and this beast thought I was just a big bush moving slowly in the spring breeze. As I reached my gun, I slowly shouldered it and stood erect, only to discover nothing but an empty logging road where my morning turkey had stood. He was gone, leaving me with the thought that he had been a hallucination. As I looked back at my sack of morel mushrooms at the base of the tree where I began my morning, I could only smile. The sun was beaming through the treetops, and it was evident that it was going to be a beautiful spring day. I had to concede and give this morning to the turkeys. I had been defeated. Apparently turkeys have “experts” of their own. Q +DQQLEDO0DJD]LQH$SULO
Civil War Hannibal Economics, divided loyalties and bushwackers E\.HQDQG/LVD0DUNV
s 2011 marks the 150th anniversary of the beginning of the Civil War, emphasis will likely be placed on the battles and generals that marked major turning points in the course of the war. Often overlooked in this approach is how the war impacted the daily lives of civilians in border states like Missouri, where being a slaveholding member of the Union invited an array of contradictions and uncertainty â€“ including divided loyalties that caused some cities to be ruled by what would now be considered martial law. In this respect, Hannibal serves as an example of a border city in a border state, a Northern-based economy with some southern sympathies whose assets were as integral to the Unionâ€™s ultimate success as any traditional battle victory. Union control of Hannibal as an important trade and transportation center focused on the railroad as a strategic and symbolic front line for the defense of northern Missouri. 7+(5$,/52$'
The final spike connecting rail service from Hannibal to St. Joseph, appropriately named the Hannibal & St. Joseph Railroad, was struck at Chillicothe on February 13, 1859, seven years after the first groundbreaking ceremony. By then, business speculation in Hannibal had set the foundation for the most successful period in the townâ€™s history, nearly tripling its population in ten years and making it the third largest city in the state behind St. Joseph and St. Louis â€“ all three being the first rail centers west of the Mississippi river. Emphasis on the importance of the railroadâ€™s existence could not be overstated. First, the route was the first to cross the state of Missouri and connect to an in-progress Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad to the west. Second, it connected the Mississippi and Missouri rivers, offering a faster route than river traffic for passengers and some cargo. Third, eventual cooperation with the CB&Q positioned Hannibal as a pivot point for multiple 7KH&LYLO:DU6HVTXLFHQWHQQLDOORJRLVDUHJLVWHUHGWUDGHPDUNRIWKH &LYLO:DU7UXVWDQGLVXVHGZLWKSHUPLVVLRQ)RUPRUHLQIRUPDWLRQYLVLW ZZZFLYLOZDURUJ
railroads in the future to add service between Chicago, eastern Iowa, and St. Louis. Eventually, six different lines would simultaneously provide service to and from Hannibal. As the Hannibal &St. Joseph Railroad dominated in its early years as a prime mover of men and materials between the east and west, it was a vital asset to the Union and a major target of siege from the Confederacy. Missouriâ€™s status as one of four border states (states allowing slavery but not seceding from the Union) only added to the stateâ€™s reputation as being â€˜up for grabs.â€™ Although Hannibal resided within the margins of â€˜Little Dixieâ€™, a previously dominant southern and pro-slavery culture had been infiltrated by other influences, thanks to economic development sparked by the railroad. The largest shareholders of the H&SJ Railroad were Boston-based Unionists; in addition, the construction and trade industries needed workers, which German and Irish-born immigrants were able to oblige. The influx of immigrants and Northern businessmen introduced another form of culture at odds with that of the original influence from the South â€“ especially in terms of slavery. Moreover, the Federal grants provided to the railroad company for the lineâ€™s construction had come with conditions, one of them being the right to transport federal (Union) troops without restriction. $%2/,7,21 3KRWRRI$IULFDQ$PHULFDQER\V
Despite appearances, Missouriâ€™s WDNHQLQ+DQQLEDOGXULQJWKHZDU political divides were not restricted &RXUWHV\/LEUDU\RI&RQJUHVV to anti- and pro-slavery factions. The 1860 Presidential Election results would show that Abraham Lincoln would receive only 10% of the popular vote in the state, even less in Marion County; yet, nearly every vote for Lincoln originated from Hannibal. The election featured four candidates from the Republican (Lincoln), Northern Democrat (Stephen A. Douglas), Southern Democrat (John Breckenridge, sitting vice-president), and Union Constitutionalist (John Bell) parties.
None of these parties campaigned directly on the eradication of slavery, but rather on future growth of slavery and other issues that would affect the economic fortunes of the south. Only Breckenridge’s platform threatened the secession of slave-holding states from the union if states’ rights were not respected; thus, the fact that he finished third in voting across much of the state indicated that pro-slavery forces were not necessarily pro-secession, and that a number of voters were pro-Union but ambivalent on the issue of slavery. ',9,'('/2<$/7,(6
Hannibal’s political landscape differed from the rest of Marion County and Little Dixie because of its business interests. For the city to maintain its growth, the railroad was essential, and cutting ties with the Union meant also losing access to Northern
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investment, raw materials, and markets – all of which had defined and supported the city’s success. Even slaveholders understood the ramifications of this choice, since the local economy did not function in a way that would simply blend in with the south if secession occurred. Businessmen faced possible choices of voting with the heart, the mind, and the pocketbook. Divided loyalties within the city created unrest and suspicion. After the 1860 elections, The Hannibal Daily Evening News, a southern-sympathizing paper, was formed and pulled no punches in its editorial policy. In an age before the secret ballot became law, the editor published on January 14, 1861: A List of Republicans, Black Republicans, and Abolitionists (revised and published again by request) The following is a list of the names of the men who voted for Lincoln in this city and county at the late presidential election. We have classified them under three different heads, so far as we have been able to learn their true position. All those marked with a *, we consider respectable and law-abiding citizens,
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and who would not be guilty of doing anything unbecoming gentlemen and law-abiding citizens. Those marked with a â€ we believe to be one degree less than an Abolitionist, while those marked with a â€Ą are considered Abolitionists in the true sense of the word. Those not marked, are persons generally unknownâ€Ś. An example of an entry from the Daily Evening News list: â€Śâ€Ą W.E. DOANE, the man who says a N--r is justifyable [sic] in taking the life of his master to obtain his freedom! â€“ Left the city this morning.
In addition to calls from both federal and confederacy governments for volunteer militia, local residents formed their own groups to defend their interests if attacked, some of which were initially kept secret in order not to harm the participantsâ€™ businesses. Though a few sites in Missouri experienced full-fledged battles in the early stages of the Civil War, the state was riddled more with conflicts considered as skirmishes â€“ 1600 of them during the length of the war, according to some historians. In addition, innumerable incidents occurred where either Union forces, Confederate soldiers, or confederate-supporting bushwackers would attack, rob, violate, or humiliate unarmed citizens. Bushwackers were blamed for early attacks on trains running along the H&SJ railroad through the spring and summer of 1861, firing blindly into cars suspected of carrying federal troopsâ€Śeven when the cars were mainly filled with civilian passengers. In addition, bushwackers and volunteer confederate troops were encouraged to sabotage the railways themselves; tracks were taken apart or railbeds damaged, and base supports of trestle bridges were cut or burned surreptitiously. In the latter instance, a train would be driven onto the bridge before an engineer realized that it had been compromised. On September 3, the sabotage culminated with a westbound train driving off a collapsing Platte Bridge outside Kansas City, killing 20 and injuring nearly 100 people.
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Business and consumer confidence plummeted, and railroad Superintendent J.T.K. Hayward (staunch Unionist) sent dispatches to Forbes detailing his struggles with maintaining train service and giving warning about Union troops whose actions risked turning the citizens of Hannibal against the government. On his own initiative, Hayward worked with residents along the main train route in gathering information about potential attacks; he would send his own men to shut down any potential destruction to the railroad. By the end of the year, federal troops established patrol points along the entire track. In 1862, Hayward and his railroad workers were absorbed directly into the military as part of the 38th Regiment, though the men were seldom involved in actual combat. Even as skirmishes along the railroad gradually stabilized, passenger trains would run only in daylight hours during the war. Although it required refinancing of its bonds to make interest payments, the only major railroad to avoid receivership during the war was the H&SJ. The city of Hannibal mirrored the state of the railroad in that it maintained an uneasy balance between order and a siege mentality among the residents. Union forces occupied integral buildings to ensure that daily business continued apace, and
prominent southern sympathizers were watched with a close eye. At the same time, runaway slaves found by federal troops were returned to their masters…even after the Emancipation Proclamation of 1863 (the border state would not officially approve emancipation until January 1865). Union control of the state took precedence over resolving slavery status until the outcome of the war became more obvious. As a final note to the contradictions that enveloped Hannibal in the Civil War, Union troops would not initially act as emancipators in Missouri (General Fremont’s 1861 ‘proclamation’ notwithstanding) but would recruit freed black men to fight for the government by mid-1863. Several freed men registered for the Massachusetts 55th Volunteer Regiment, a sister regiment to the 54th that sent the first predominantly African-American troops into battle (commemorated in the 1989 film Glory.) Three of these men were laid to rest at Old Baptist Cemetery with other veterans of the Civil War; the cemetery (begun in the late 1830s but not incorporated until 1844) is located at the corner of Sumner and Section streets northwest of downtown Hannibal. Q
LIVE MUSIC AND EVENTS
Less than 45 minutes from Hannibal! Saturday, April 2 • 8–11 PM Timewell Spent—country, Southern rock Saturday, April 9 • 6–10 PM Relay for Life Trivia Night Get your teams together! ($10/person; teams/tables of up to 8. Reservations required.) Saturday, April 16 • 8 PM–Midnight Burnt Toast—classic rock, rock, country Friday, April 22 • 8–11 PM Headless Trio—’80s & ’90s rock, country Saturday, April 30 • 8–11 PM Cheeks McGee—original music, rock, country
VILLAGE VINEYARD AND WINERY 337 N. Vermont • Camp Point Illinois 62320
217-509-wine (9463) • villagevineyardandwinery.com Friday 5–10 PM • Saturday 12–11 PM • Sunday 12–6 PM +DQQLEDO0DJD]LQH$SULO
9th Annual Ladies Getaway Weekend Friday, April 29th to Sunday, May 1st
ost women spend much of their time taking care of everyone else. Are you guilty? Housework, homework, chauffeuring, shopping, cookingâ€”the lists just never seem to end! *DOVSOHDVHUHPHPEHUZKHQ\RXSXUFKDVHWKLV\HDUÂˇVEDJ LWZLOOEHILOOHGZLWKDFRXSRQERRNZLWKWKHVSHFLDOVDQGRIIHUV IURPQHDUO\HYHU\VKRSLQWRZQ<RXZLOODOVRUHFHLYHD7VKLUW DQGZDWHUERWWOHZLWKWKHÂ´-XVW*LUOV:HHNHQGÂľORJR:HDULQJ WKDWVKLUWRUFDUU\LQJWKHZDWHUERWWOHZLOOVKRZ\RXDUHRQHRI WKHJDOVDQGDVVXUH\RXWKHEHVWSULFHVLQWRZQ*RRG\EDJV PD\EHSLFNHGXSDWSDUWLFLSDWLQJPHUFKDQWVZLWKYDOLG,'
Every now and then, girls need to get away from the men and have a girls-only weekend. It is a time spent relaxing and catching up on all the new happenings in each otherâ€™s lives. Enjoy a night on the town or a relaxing conversation over dinner. It can be with girlfriends, schoolmates, sisters, cousins or just a get-away by yourself. For years Hannibal, Missouri has hosted an all-girls weekend and you are invited to join us. A bag of goodies and coupons is available to the first 400 registrants. You need not purchase the coveted goody bag to participate in the numerous events. Join with the other ladies who have discovered Americaâ€™s Hometownâ€”shop up and down the streets as we pamper you with sales, demos, fun, food, fashion and wine tasting. There are dozens of shops and numerous restaurants and pubs to stop at along the way. Book your lodging early as many ladies book rooms one year ahead.
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AUTHENTIC NATIVE AMERICAN GOODS
INDIAN ARTS & CRAFTS ASSOCATION MEMBER
FOR AN EXCITING WORKSHOP WITH NATIVE AMERICAN MUSICAL ARTIST JOHN TWO-HAWKS
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!
AND MEET A REPRESENTATIVE FROM NUWATI HERBALS
JOHN TWO-HAWKS Grammy-nominated Musician 11:00â€“4:00 pm
Saturday, April 30 115 11 1 1 5 N. N M AIN â€¢ H AN ANNIBAL N , MO â€¢ 573-248-3451 WWW . NATIVEAMERICANTRADING . COM
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Just Girls Weekend
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jewelers of america certified master bench jeweler
211 center er street 5773.221.1928 ava agoldworks.co om
riginal jewelry created right in downtown hannibal
22nd â€œStitches in Timeâ€? Quilt and Needlework Show $35,/
n Saturday, April 16th from 9 AM until 4 PM and Sunday, April 17th from 10 AM until 3 PM, Quinsippi Needleworkersâ€™ Chapter of the EGA will present their 22nd â€œStitches in Timeâ€? Quilt and Needlework Show. The show will be held at Quincy Senior High School, 3322 Maine Street. Quinsippi Needleworkers presented their first quilt show in 1981 and since that time thousands of quilts from the area have been highlighted. The 22nd show will feature over 150 quilts, as well as a special patriotic display featuring red, white and blue quilt and needlework items. A new show feature will be a â€œbed turningâ€? of heirloom quilts, to be presented both days. Other features include quilting and needlework demonstrations; as well as quilt drawings and drawings for opportunity baskets. The Merchants Mall will feature fourteen vendors with the newest trends in quilting and quilt supplies. Area shops participating in the show include: The Hickory Stick, Hannibal; Times Square Sewing Center and Simply Sewing , Quincy and Halley
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Bone, St. Louis. The Hannibal Piecemakers Quilt Guild and the Quincy Quilt Guild will also be participants. The show will have five new vendors from the tri-states, as well as returning shops from Macomb and Keokuk. The Quincy High School Girlâ€™s Golf team will sponsor the lunchroom, where show visitors can treat themselves to a light lunch or a dessert and help support the team. Admission is $5.00 and available at the door. For more information, www.orgsites.com/il/quincyega. Q
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DINNER FOR FOUR Pizza & Subs
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Hannibal Community Theatre: â€œDriving Miss Daisyâ€?
Great River Jazz Preservation Society Michael Lacey New Orleans Swing
Watch www.hannibalcommunitytheatre.org for up-to-date information.
Hannibal Concert Association Cahal Dunne â€œGrand to be Irish Showâ€?
Join your fellow knitters for a Knit-In
Born in Cork, Ireland, Dunne is a songwriter, masterful pianist, comedian and winner of Irelandâ€™s National Song Contest. His vocal style is rich and deep, and as he takes the audience on a musical tour of his native land, he accompanies himself on piano, along with full orchestral tracts. Funded in part by a grant from The Community Foundation of the Quincy Area.
Bring your own project and enjoy the fellowship or Participate in a Surprise Project (bring your favorite knitting needles)
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Hannibal Arts Council Theme Party: Age of Aquarius
Weâ€™re going a little casual this yearâ€Ś expect a little Bohemian, a little Flower Power, a little Hippy, a little Psychedelic, and a whole lot of Funky. Imagine bell bottoms, fur vests, tie-dye, beaded headbands, jean jackets, corduroy blazers, patchwork skirts, beads, tunics and scarvesâ€”hippy, funky and fun! â€œPeace, Love and Artâ€? man!
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Casual Classics â€“
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Irish/Celtic piano arrangements by Ned Behrensmeyer and a selection of piano/vocal songs from the Golden Age of American Song.
([KLELWV YOUNG MASTERS II: 5th and 8th Grade Exhibit $35,/ ([KLELW5HFHSWLRQÂ˛0RQGD\$SULO30
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Musical Selections â€˘ Trio for Violin, Trumpet and Piano by Eric Ewason â€˘ Night Song by Richard Peaslee â€˘ Violin Sonata No. 1 by Camille Saint-SaĂŤns â€˘ Amazing Grace with Bach arranged by Sun Ahn â€˘ I love you, Lord/More Love to Thee arranged by the Korean Soma Trio +DQQLEDO$UWV&RXQFLO 6RXWK0DLQ6WUHHW *DOOHU\+RXUV 7XHVGD\Â˛)ULGD\DPÂ˛SP 6DWXUGD\VDPÂ˛SP ZZZKDQQLEDODUWVFRP
Exhibit features 175 student works selected from each of Hannibal public and parochial schoolsâ€™ 5th and 8th grade art classes.
YOUNG MASTERS I: Hannibal High School Exhibit $35,/0$< ([KLELW5HFHSWLRQÂ˛7XHVGD\0D\30
Exhibit features works created by students participating in Hannibal High Schoolâ€™s Art Classes.
Second Saturday Gallery Night 6$785'$<$35,/30 6$785'$<0$<30SOXV+DQQLEDO8QFRUNHG:LQH&UDZOÂ˛ZDWFK ZZZKDQQLEDOXQFRUNHGFRPIRUXSWRGDWHLQIRUPDWLRQ
Art, wine, friends and special events make Hannibalâ€™s downtown galleries the place to be each second Saturday. +DQQLEDO0DJD]LQH$SULO
Trivia Night Fundraiser E\5\DQ0XUUD\
lease join us for a Trivia Night Fundraiser at the Cave Hollow Centre! Proceeds will help save the Becky Thatcher House. Only one trivia category will feature Mark Twain. The remaining categories could be anything! â€˘ 8 players per team/table â€˘ $80 per team entry fee â€˘ 10 Different Category Rounds â€˘ 10 Questions Per Round â€˘ Mulligans available for purchase
The evening includes a silent auction and raffle, plus a prize to the first-place table. Each table will include free favors, compliments of Cameronâ€™s Candies. Cave Hollow West Winery will provide a cash bar. (Please, no outside beverages or coolers.) Participants may bring snacks. For more information or to reserve a table contact: Ryan Murray at 573.221.9010 ext. 404 or ryan.murray@ marktwainmuseum.org.
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Dueling Pianos $35,/
onâ€™t miss The Big Bang Dueling Pianos at the Quality Inn and Suites. Your ticket for the evening includes admission to the event. Seating will be tables of 10. A cash bar will be available. The Quality Inn will have a wide variety of appetizers for sale that night. They are also offering a special room rate of $79.95 for those attending the event. Seating is limited. Purchase tickets early! Tickets cost $25 per person and are available at the Hannibal Area Chamber of Commerce office at 625 Broadway in Hannibal. Doors open at 6:30 pm. Live entertainment begins at 7:00 pm. Anyone under 21 must be accompanied by an adult. Call 573-221-1101 for more information.
Hannibal Area Chamber of Commerce & SPA Day Luncheon $35,/
ecretaries, professionals and administrative assistants, you are cordially invited to attend the SPA Day luncheon on Wednesday, April 27 from 11:30 am to 1:00 pm at the Quality Inn & Suites. The cost is $15.00 per person and includes fun, networking, a delicious lunch, gifts, a fashion show and program.
Bosses, treat your associates to a great luncheon! Seating is limited. RSVP by April 25. Cancellations must be made by April 25 to receive a refund or avoid billing. Sponsored by SPA Day 2011 and hosted by the Hannibal Area Chamber of Commerce. Call 573-221-1101 for more information.
April Best Bets
Better Your Health! Stay healthier when you keep our 2nd Annual Regional Medical Services Directory on hand all year to help you choose the best care for your family.
Just Girls Weekend $SULOWKÂ˛0D\VW
Get fit for a cause
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Age of Aquarius Hannibal Arts Council Theme Party
Groovy! 6$785'$<$35,/ VHHSDJH
Join Hannibal Magazine on Facebook! 5HDGLVVXHVRQOLQHDWKDQQLEDOPDJD]LQHGLJLWDOVKHUSDFRP
Christina Zeiger has won a $50.00 gift certificate just for â€œfriendingâ€? Hannibal Magazine on FB. There will be periodic drawings , so become a fan today!
Congratulations to my friends Barney and Suzie Osterloh, who are now the proud owners of St Louis Homes and Lifestyles Magazine. Barney is a native Hannibalian and my roommate while attending the University of South Florida, where he met Suzie. Good luck!
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Home How to Tell Termites from Winged Ants E\*HQH6FKROHV%RDUG&HUWLILHG(QWRPRORJLVW
tâ€™s hard to tell the difference between flying ants and swarming termites. Swarms of either (and sometimes both) can occur at this time of year, so itâ€™s important to know if those gossamer wings glimmering on your windowsill are cause for further investigation. All termites have a thick waist where their abdomen is joined to their middle body region; but all ants have a pinched in waist at that point. All termites have antennae that look like a string of beads, ants have a elbowed antennae. Termite swarmers have two pairs of long narrow wings; both the front and back pair are equal in size and length. Winged ants have two pairs of wings; the back pair is much shorter than the front pair.
However, do not delay your decision, damage has already started and termites will continue to cause damage. Verify that the firm you select is a licensed and insured Pest control company. Compare written proposals, chemical, treatment methods and experience in treating your home. Seek value; avoid making decisions based solely on price. A firm should make a careful survey, and can show you the pest location and extent of damage before they quote a price. Even if the second firmâ€™s price is lower, you usually get what you pay for. Ask friends and neighbors for recommendations of firms that they have been satisfied with in the past. Q
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If you see flying insects, do not panic! In most cases, significant termite damage will not occur in a short period of time.
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About Your House by Bob Yapp ÂŠ 2011
Myths & Realities of Old House Insulation
was recently chatting with a neighbor who asked, â€œ We love our 100 year old home. However, it sure is a drafty old place! Weâ€™re interested in blowing insulation into the walls, what do you think Bob?â€? Let me start by saying, if you live in an old house you are part of a large group of plaster dust lovers. I have great respect for and kinship with people choosing to live on tree-lined streets full of unique old homes with character. Having said that, itâ€™s time for an old house reality check. If your goal is to continue loving your old house, make it energy efficient while keeping your costs down, then you absolutely donâ€™t want to blow insulation into the sidewalls. One of the top reasons for exterior paint failure, termites and structural damage to old houses is insulation blown into the sidewalls. â€œHey, wait a minute Bob, if we canâ€™t insulate the sidewalls, how can we afford to heat our old house?â€? Thatâ€™s a valid question but you need to think of air movement in your house as if the house were a chimney. Heat loss primarily happens in an upward movement. So, I want you to insulate your attic space to an R-38 with eave ventilation. You should also friction fit craft-faced (paper faced) fiberglass batting- insulation or foam board into the box sills in your basement (the area where the beams or floor joists rest on top of the foundation). The craft face acts as a vapor barrier and should face the inside. Building codes today require that when a new house or addition is built, it must have a vapor barrier. When a new house is going up, they frame the sidewalls and install exterior sheathing. The next step is to go inside and install fiberglass, batting insulation between the 2â€? x 4â€? or 6â€? studs. Before the drywall can be installed over this wall, 4 mil thick plastic sheeting must be laid over the insulation on the entire wall. That plastic sheeting acts as the vapor barrier. We create warm moist air in our homes by cooking, taking showers, having plants, breathing etc. That warm, moist vapor is attracted to the exterior walls. This vapor enters the wall through hairline wall cracks, outlets, switches and window trim. In new construction, the plastic vapor barrier under the drywall stops the wet air from getting to the insulation and condensating. In old houses with plaster walls, there is no vapor barrier under the plaster so the wet air hits the insulation and condensates. This wets down the blown-in insulation making it a wet mass at the bottom of the wall cavity creating an inviting place for termites and dry rot. Then the moisture enters the exterior sheathing and wood siding causing permanent exterior paint failure. Since the homeowner, for some â€œunexplainedâ€? reason, canâ€™t keep paint
on the house anymore, they call the vinyl siding salesman. This makes the problem even worse as you now have a vapor barrier on the outside of the wall that stops the free exchange of air, trapping the moisture. The other factor that must be examined is payback. Lets say you spend $4,000 to have your old house walls insulated. In my experience you would probably save about $200 per year on heating and air conditioning costs. So, it would take twenty years to recoup the money you spent on the insulation. Results and pricing can vary and this doesnâ€™t take into account the termites, dry rot or paint failure. Iâ€™ve inspected thousands of old houses with blown-in insulation and over 80% of them have this wet insulation problem. If your house is drafty then tighten it up. Weather-strip your windows and doors, keep the house painted/caulked well, insulate the attic and box sills. This will stop the air infiltration, make you more comfortable and really save money on utilities. For those who have already blown insulation in their old homes, it can be removed. Youâ€™ll need to remove several courses (rows) of siding and sheathing from the bottom of each side of the house as well as above the windows and doors. Just pull out the wet mess, let the wall dry out for a while and re-install the siding and sheathing. You can also try to create a vapor barrier with special interior, vapor barrier grade paints. The effectiveness of the paints is severely limited and youâ€™d still have to caulk all the window trim, outlets and switches. If you do this youâ€™ll also want to take the 1â€? diameter plastic plugs out of the siding. This is where they drill those attractive holes in the outside wall to blow-in the insulation. Replace them with screened and louvered 1â€? diameter vent plugs. You can buy these at lu mberyards. This will allow the wall cavity to dry out once the wet insulation is removed. Again, the primary issue for energy efficiency is stopping air infiltration. There is no reasonable payback to blowing insulation into your sidewalls. This practice has truly been the ruination of many of our historic central city homes. For more information go to www.nps.gov and look for Preservation Briefs on insulation. This is the site of the National Park Service. Q %RE<DSSLVDIXUQLWXUHPDNHUROGKRXVHUHVWRUHUDXWKRUWHDFKHU SUHVHUYDWLRQFRQVXOWDQW KRVWHGWKHQDWLRQDO3%6VHULHVÂ´$ERXW <RXU+RXVHZLWK%RE<DSSÂľ%REOLYHVLQ+DQQLEDO0LVVRXULZKHUHKH RSHUDWHVWKH%HOYHGHUH6FKRROIRU+DQGV2Q3UHVHUYDWLRQDQGFDQEH UHDFKHGWKURXJKZZZERE\DSSFRP
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