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maryville Daily

Volume 104

Number 87

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

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PO Box 188 • 111 E. Jenkins • Maryville, MO • 75¢

Judge rules for county in CMC suit By TONY BROWN News editor

DAILY FORUM PHOTOS BY TONY BROWN

Transportation Fair

Clockwise from left: Isabel Green and Shawn Mahoney climb down from the cab of a Case I-H Magnum 315 tractor leased by Derr Equipment in Savannah to the R.T. Wright University Farm. Top left: Noah Derr and Elena Leonard, both age 6, take a ride in a KCP&L lift bucket Friday afternoon during the Horace Mann Laboratory School’s kindergarten transportation fair at Northwest Missouri State University. Top right: Horace Mann kindergartner Cain Bowles tries a fire helmet on for size while sitting behind the wheel of Maryville Public Safety’s new pumper truck. Looking on is MPS fire division supervisor Phil Rickabaugh. Above: Sgt. Rick Smail of Maryville Public Safety demonstrates a throwable flotation rescue device to Horace Mann kindergartners Sunxi Lugo, left, and Nesean Hoilett. The boys are shown inside the boat Smail uses to patrol Mozingo Lake.

Kindergartners hitting the road Photos TONY BROWN News editor

Sixteen kindergartners from teacher Nancy Farlow’s class at Horace Mann Laboratory School at Northwest Missouri

State University participated in a transportation fair Friday afternoon featuring a variety of service and first-responder vehicles from local businesses and agencies. Farlow said the outing was

the culmination of a study unit on travel and transportation that the children have been working on for the past several days. Participants bringing ve-

hicles to the fair included the U.S. Army National Guard, KCP&L, the R.T. Wright University Farm, Maryville Public Safety and the Missouri Department of Transportation.

Presiding Circuit Court Judge Roger Prokes on Monday issued a default judgment on behalf of Nodaway County, which is seeking to collect more than $350,000 in back personal property taxes from Carbolytic Materials Company, a bankrupt corporation that opened a factory in Maryville in 2009. The factory and its contents, designed to recover fuel oil, gas and the manufacturing agent carbon black from scrap automotive tires, were sold at auction April 30 for $3 million to Advanced Processes Inc. of Ambridge, Pa. Nodaway County Prosecuting Attorney Robert Rice said Monday that county officials have been seeking to negotiate a settlement with Advantage Capital Partners of St. Louis, the finance company that foreclosed on the equipment and fixtures inside the plant on which the taxes are owed. Until a deal is reached, however, Nodaway is continuing efforts to collect payment from CMC’s original owners, a group of St. Louis investors led by Ray Riek, the former director of research for Monsanto Co.’s rubber chemicals division. CMC failed to respond to Rice’s request for a default judgment. Nor did company representatives or legal counsel representing the defunct firm appear in court. Rice said CMC’s failure to respond, and Prokes decision, means Nodaway County can now initiate collection efforts without having to go to trial. According to court documents, CMC owes the county $349,391 in back personal property taxes plus nearly $35,000 in attorneys’ fees. Penalties, fees and interest will likely add to that total. Rice said the attorneys’ fees, if collected, will be deposited in the Nodaway County general revenue fund and will not directly benefit either the prosecuting attorney’s office or Rice personally. The prosecutor said the judgment allows the county to proceed with engaging a collection agency, issuing garnishments and taking other steps to recover “whatever remains of this judgment after collecting what we can from the secured creditors of the private property that sold at auction last week.” It is doubtful if any of the tax debt can be collected from Riek or the other investors personally, since the obligation was incurred by the CMC corporation, meaning that non-corporate assets belonging to indiSee COUNTY Page 3

Economy, not vote, will determine tax cut Override not final By DAVID A. LIEB

The Associated Press

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. — Missouri legislators plan to vote this week on whether to override a veto by Gov. Jay Nixon and enact a law cutting state income taxes for individuals and many business owners. But their vote won’t be the last factor in determining whether the tax cuts actually occur. That ultimately

will depend on the economy — or, more specifically, on the amount of taxes paid to the state. The legislation would phase in the tax cuts starting in 2017, so long as state revenues grew by at least $150 million over their high mark from the previous three years. Each additional incremental tax cut would depend on that same formula. Had that criterion been in place during the past

decade, the tax cut would have occurred in half of the years. Had it been in place over roughly the past four decades, the tax cut would have been triggered in 20 years, but not in 16, according to an Associated Press analysis of historical state revenue figures. In short, history would suggest that the tax cut is no sure thing. That’s fine for Republican supporters of the legislation. In fact, they contend the uncertainty of the tax cut is one of its best-selling points. Because of the $150 mil-

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lion revenue trigger, “there are tons of protections in there for core levels of budgets,” said Sen. Will Kraus, R-Lee’s Summit, who sponsored the legislation. “This bill is a realistic way to cut taxes without hurting current levels of funding.” Yet Democratic Gov. Jay Nixon calls the legislation “an ill-conceived, fiscally irresponsible experiment.” “There are no protections for public education in this bill,” Nixon said at a Capitol news conference when he vetoed the bill Thursday. He added: “These triggers

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Record....................... 2 Opinion..................... 4 Nodaway-Holt.......... 5

are losers.” Because of how the bill is written, Nixon says it’s possible that a tax cut could occur even in the midst of a recession. In fact, that would have been the case during the Great Recession of 2008 and 2009. Missouri revenues grew by $287 million during the fiscal year that ended in June 2008. That would have triggered a tax cut for the 2009 calendar year. But the full impact of that tax cut would not have been felt until those 2009 tax returns were due on April 15, 2010.

Sports.................... 7, 8 Comics...................... 9 Classifieds............... 11

That means the tax cut would have occurred as state revenues were plummeting. In 2009, Missouri revenues fell $553 million. They dropped an additional $676 million in 2010, bottoming out at a little under $6.8 billion. “Had this bill been in effect, steep cuts to education and vital public services would have been unavoidable, as the tax cuts would have continued reducing revenue regardless of objective economic conditions,” Nixon wrote in a veto message to state lawmakers.

OUTSIDE

Today High: 81° Low: 66°


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Tuesday, May 6, 2014

RecoRd

P.O. Box 188, Maryville, MO, 64468

1929-2014 Eldon Laverne Griffey, 84, Maryville, Missouri, died Sunday, May 4, 2014, at St. Francis Hospital,  Maryville, Missouri. Laverne  was born  May 17, 1929, in  Worth County Missouri to Samuel Pearl and Sarah  (Bosley)

LEROY B. McGINNESS

1923-2014 Leroy B. McGinness, 90, Maryville, Missouri, passed away on Monday, May 5, 2014, at his home in Maryville. Leroy was born near Wilcox, Missouri, on August 5, 1923, to Reason
L. and Mabel E. (Wilson) McGinness.  He
was preceded in death by his parents, and 10 siblings, Mae Neidel, Pearl
Andrews, Roland McGinness, Claire Thurman, Dale McGinness, Doris Draper,
Dorothy McCullom, Verla Howard, James McGinness, and Cassie Draper. 

Griffey.  He married Freda Verlene Conz, June 28, 1953, in Parnell, Missouri.    Laverne retired as a tree foreman with St. Joseph  Light and Power, Maryville. Laverne  was a member of the Laura Street Baptist Church, Levis and Laces Square Dance Club and Tanglefoot Square Dance Club.  Laverne enjoyed camping and visiting with people at the campsites. He was preceded in death by his parents and  brothers Lee, Lavelle, and Lawrence Griffey. Survivors include: his wife Freda Griffey of their home, three sons Leslie (Gloria) Griffey, Siloam Springs, Arkansas, Lloyd Griffey, Maryville, Larry Griffey, Kidder, Missouri,

and daughter Leann (Tim) Johnson, Wyalusing, Pa., grandchildren Jolene Griffey, Siloam Springs, Arkansas Steven Stuart, Vasser, Kan, Amanda Griffey, Siloam Springs, Arkansas and Joanna Stuart, Maryville, four great grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Visitation is  6:00 to 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, May 7, 2014, at the Price Funeral Home Chapel, Maryville. Funeral Services will be 10:30 a.m., Thursday, May 8, 2014, at Price Funeral Home Chapel with burial following in Nodaway Memorial Gardens, Maryville, Missouri. Arrangements: Price Funeral Home (www.pricefuneralhomemaryville.com)

Leroy lived all his life in the Maryville area except for
one year in Illinois.  He graduated from
 the Horace Mann High School in Maryville. Leroy was in carpentry shop for NWMSU for many years, and then was a self-employed
 carpenter.  He was of the Christian faith
and attended the First United Methodist Church in Maryville. He volunteered for many things over the years
and was always ready for a good visit. On March 1, 1946, Leroy was united in marriage to Illa Mae
Wray, in Troy, Kansas. She survives of the
home in Maryville. Other survivors include his children, Gail (Eugene) Poppa,
Maryville, Missouri, Wanda (Richard) Goodspeed, Maryville, Missouri, and Terry (Donnette)
McGinness, Maryville, Missouri; four grandchildren, Kerry Poppa (Abby Jelavich), San
 Jose, Calif., Stephanie Poppa, Maryville, Misoouri, Nicole Mc-

Ginness, Maryville, Missouri, and
 Ashley (Rick) Barthol, Olathe, Kansas; four great grandchildren, Nathan, Conner,
Landon, and Brooke Barthol, all of Olathe, Kansas; and numerous nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, May 8, 2014,
at the First United Methodist Church, Maryville, Pastor Scott Moon will be the
officiant.  The burial will follow in the
Miriam Cemetery, also of Maryville.  The
body will arrive at the church one hour prior to services. Friends may stop by the funeral home after 8:00 a.m.,
Wednesday, May 7, 2014, at the Bram-Danfelt Funeral Home, Maryville, MO. Memorials are suggested to the First United Methodist Church
Capital Campaign, 102 N. Main, Maryville, MO, or the Senior Center of Nodaway
County, 1210 E. First St., Maryville, MO 64468.

Don Barnett officiating. She passed away April 28, 2014 in St. Joseph, Missouri. Marcia Barnett was pia-

Cobb Publishing, LLC Phil and Chaundee Cobb, Owners Publisher: Phil Cobb • Executive Editor: Jim Fall News Editor: Tony Brown Sports Editor: Jason Lawrence Business Manager: Lana Cobb Office Manager: Rita Piveral Advertising: Twyla Martin • Kaity Holtman Composition: Gary Darling Reporters: Kevin Birdsell • Steve Hartman Distribution: Tyler Piveral Office Assistant: Kelsey Cobb

660-562-2424 maryvilledailyforum.com Office Hours: Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. MARYVILLE DAILY FORUM (USPS 332-360, ISSN 1058-0743) is published daily except Saturday and Sunday, New Year’s Day, Martin Luther King, Jr. Day, President’s Day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Columbus Day, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas by Maryville Daily Forum, 111 E. Jenkins, Maryville, MO 64468-0188. Periodicals postage paid at Maryville, MO. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: MARYVILLE DAILY FORUM, P.O. Box 188, Maryville, MO 644680188. Subscriptions within the 644 zip codes: $39.00 for 3 months; $59.00 for 6 months; $95.00 for a year. Subscriptions outside the 644 zip codes: $45.00 for 3 months; $79.00 for 6 months; and $139 for a year. All rates include applicable sales tax. If you don’t receive your paper please call 660-562-2424 before 5 p.m. Monday - Friday.

rpiveral@maryvilledailyforum.com

Nodaway County Sheriff

Services Held Services for Sarah Ann Henry, 74, Maitland, Missouri, were held May 3, 2014 at the Clearmont Baptist Church with Reverend

Deadline for the Record page is 4:00 p.m., one day prior to publication. All obituaries should be submitted to: rpiveral@maryvilledailyforum.com.

660-562-2424

Obituaries

ELDON LAVERNE GRIFFEY

Maryville Daily Forum

nist with Emily O’Dell and Elisabeth Wagner as vocalists on “When the Roll is Called Up Yonder”. Congregational musical selections were “What A Day That Will Be”, “How Great Thou Art” and “Rock of Ages”. Pallbearers were Ethan Hardy, Terry Hardy, Dr. Michael Duffy, Sr., Ryan O’Dell, Robert Wagner and Dirk Duffey. Honorary pallbearers were Don Smith, Sr., Don Smith, Jr., Ronald Ryan, Matthew Duffy and Sean Ryan. She was laid to rest at Hillcrest Cemetery in Skidmore, Missouri.

Call in your news items to the Maryville Daily Forum: (660) 562-2424.

April 20 Cole T. Dougan, 21, Maryville, was arrested for driving while intoxicated. April 22 Austin G. Washington, 21, Maryville, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for driving while revoked/speeding. Bryanna J. Keller, 20, Troy, Ks. was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for stealing. A theft was reported from property in Maryville. April 23 A Burlington Jct. subject reported fraud. Kelly W. Daugherty, 36, DeKalb, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for Probation Violation. David Hawkins, 34, Burlington Jct., was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant

for failure to appear. Jeffrey S. Runion, 24, Mound City, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for failure to appear. Deandre D. Nichols, 20, Kansas City, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for domestic assault. April 25 Eleanor Hardester, 33, Maryville, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for assault/attempt assault on L/E, C/O, E/P, Hwy Wkr, utility Wrker or P&P. Lucas T. Plank, 30, Maryville, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for abuse of child and domestic assault. April 27 Damon E. Lewis, Jr., 21, Kansas City, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for Burglary.

April 28 Kenneth R. Renner, 62, Clearmont, was arrested for Animal Trespass. Cody J. Copeland, 20, Olathe, Ks., was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for failure to appear. April 29 Elmer L. Harwell, 39, Bedford, Ia., was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for probation violation. Kristine R. McClain, 35, Skidmore, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for failure to appear. Aminah T. Williams, 23, Maryville, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for failure to appear. April 30 Christopher L. Lehmer, 44, St. Joseph, was arrested on a Nodaway County warrant for probation violation.

Missouri Highway Patrol May 2 11:36 p.m. – Sandra F. Aleman, 26, Maryville – Speeding; failure to drive on right half of roadway; driv-

ing while intoxicated, Class B misdemeanor May 4 1:14 a.m. – Blake A. Degase, 43, Maryville – Driv-

ing while intoxicated, Class B misdemeanor, exceeded post speed limit (72/55)

Community Events – TUESDAY – Nodaway County Senior Center Tai Chi 5 to 6 p.m. Maryville Garden Club Mtg.,10 a.m., Greenhouse Tours, May 6. The Very Hungry Caterpillar Story Hour, 6:15 p.m., Maryville Public Library, May 20. Community Blood Drive, noon to 6 p.m., UMC, Maryville, May 20 Summer Reading Program begins, Maryville Public Library, May 27 Eagles Bingo, 7 p.m. weekly, Hwy. 71 South, Maryville Today’s Civic Women meets 6:30 p.m. first Tuesday, Maryville Public Library basement, 562-9833, 582-4294 Living Free Narcotics Anonymous, Countryside Christian Church, 16th & Country Club Rd. 6 p.m. WINGS (women’s support-domestic violence & sexual assault), meets noon1:30 p.m. & 5:15-6:45 p.m. weekly, Children & Family Center, 1220 E. 2nd St., Maryville TOPS meets weekly 5:30 p.m. for weigh-ins, 6 p.m. meeting, First Christian Church, Maryville Maryville Public Library Board of Trustees mtg., 2nd Tuesday, noon, conference room Alzheimer’s Support meets, 6 p.m. 3rd Tuesday, Laura Street Baptist Church, Maryville, Heather Jackson.

–WEDNESDAY– Nodaway County Senior Center, Tai Chi 5 to 6 p.m Coffee Talk, senior health & awareness. 3rd Wednesday, Nodaway County Senior Center, 10:30-11 a.m., followed by blood pressure clinic Library Card Holders Computer Training, Maryville Public Library, 11 a.m. Dementia, Alzheimers support group, 3rd Wednesday, 6-7 p.m. Presbyterian

Church, Maryville. Jessica Loch, 816-261-2440. Tina Baker, Nodaway Nursing Home 660-562-2876. Never Alone Narcotics Anonymous, Wesley Foundation, 549 W. 4th St., 6 p.m. Community Meals First United Methodist, 5 p.m. - 6 p.m., 1st/Main. St. Francis Retirees will meet, 1st Wednesday, 9 a.m., Nodaway County Senior Center. Breast Cancer Support Group, noon, 2nd Wednesday, First Christian Church, Rm 106, Maryville AA meeting at 6 p.m. weekly , Davison Square. AL-Anon meeting at 6 p.m. weekly, Davison Square. Eagles Closed

– THURSDAY –

Nodaway County Senior Center Hand & Foot 9 a.m. Nook Book Club for Youth, 3:30 p.m., Maryville Public Library, May 8. Film & Lit Club for Youth, 4 p.m., Maryville Public Library, May 15. Diabetic Support Group second Thursday, South Hills Medical Building, Front Lobby. Book Nibblers for infants to age 3, 9:45 to 10:15 a.m., Maryville Public Library Nodaway County Assoc. of School Employees meeting, 1st Thursday, MarchJune, Sept.-Dec., 9 a.m., Nodaway County Senior Center. Optimist Club, Maryville meeting, 7 a.m., Holiday Inn Express meeting room Living Free Narcotics Anonymous, Countryside Christian Church, 16th & Country Club Rd. 6 p.m. Nodaway County Federated Republican Women meet 11:30 a.m. 1st Thursday of the month at Carson’s, Maryville Maryville Business & Professional Women’s Organization meets 6 p.m. 4th Thursday, First Christian Church, Maryville, 660582-4959 or 582-4898 Shepherd’s Kitchen offers

a free supper from 5 to 6 p.m. weekly, First Presbyterian Church, Maryville

– FRIDAY –

Nodaway County Senior Center Pinochle tournament, 12:30 p.m. Forney Paxton Band, 8 p.m., American Legion, Maryville, May 9. Widow Persons Lunch., 11:30 a.m., LaBonita, May 9 Car Show, 5:30 p.m., 2nd Friday, McDonalds, Maryville Car Show, 5:30 p.m., 3rd Friday, Burger King, Maryville American Legion Ham & Scalloped Potatoes, 2nd Friday monthly, 5 to 7 p.m., Burlington Jct. Legion Hall Living Free Narcotics Anonymous, Countryside Christian Church, 16th & Country Club Rd. 8 a.m. Never Alone Narcotics Anonymous, Wesley Foundation, 549 W. 4th., 8 p.m. Open Mic Nights every week; music, comedy, poetry drama, The Rose Theater, Maryville; sign in 6:30 p.m., begin 7 p.m. ADHD Support Group meets 6-8 p.m. 3rd Friday in Hospitality Rm., St. Francis Hospital, info 660-254-4369 AA meeting, 8 p.m. weekly, Conception Abbey

– SATURDAY –

German Fest Luncheon, 11-1:30, Nodaway County Historical Museum, May 10 Nodaway County Relay for Life, 2-10 p.m., Bearcat Arena, May 17 Clearmont City Wide Yard Sales, May 17 Graham High & Nodaway-Holt High Banquet, 5 p.m., Graham HS Gym, May 24. North Nodaway Hopkins Alumni Banquet, May 24. Scholastic Book Fair, Maryville Public Library, May 31 Never Alone Narcotics Anonymous, Wesley Foundation, 549 W. 4th St., noon. Fish Fry 5-7 p.m. 2nd Saturday of month, Elmo Comm. Bldg.


Maryville Daily Forum

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

Page 3

LOCAL NEWS Mother, child hurt in wreck A local woman and her 2-year-old daughter were injured in a one-vehicle accident Saturday morning in Atchison County near Tarkio, according to the Missouri State Highway Patrol. Amy Wilson, 24, of Maryville was westbound on Highway 136 when her 2009 Nissan Versa went into a skid and ran off the right side of the roadway. The vehicle struck an embankment and overturned several times before coming to rest on it’s top. Wilson suffered serious injuries and was transported by ambulance to Fairfax Community Hospital. She was then transported by helicopter to Heartland Regional Medical Center in St. Joseph. Wilson’s daughter, Zoey Wilson, suffered moderate injuries and was taken to Fairfax Community Hospital and later released. Both occupants were properly secured in their seats, according to the patrol report. The vehicle was totaled and towed from the scene, the report stated. Patrol troopers N.J. Greiner and T.J. Black were assisted in working the accident by the Atchison County Sheriff’s Department, the Atchison-Holt Ambulance District and Tarkio first responders.

STATE NEWS Senate overrides income tax cut veto

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — Missouri’s Republican-led Senate voted Monday to override the veto of an income tax cut by Democratic Gov. Jay Nixon, setting the stage for a final showdown in House. The Senate’s 23-8 party-line vote was just enough to meet the constitutional requirement of a two-thirds majority. But for the override to succeed in the House, Republicans will need the support of at least one Democrat. The legislation would gradually reduce Missouri’s top individual income tax rate from 6 percent to 5.5 percent and phase in a new 25 percent deduction for business income reported on personal tax returns. The incremental tax cuts would begin in 2017, but only if state revenues continue to grow. While vetoing the bill last week, Nixon denounced it as an “ill-conceived, fiscally irresponsible experiment” that could jeopardize funding for public education and state services.

Ethics reform effort running out of time

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — Missouri lawmakers are running out of time to consider ethics measures this year. Although legislative leaders are still hopeful, opposition has emerged to suggest the issue is at an impasse. During each of the last two sessions, bills to curb lobbying have been derailed in the Senate by Democratic attempts to reinstate campaign contribution limits. Majority party Republicans argue that campaign finance and ethics should be separate issues. Both sides show no signs of backing down before lawmakers adjourn May 16. A stalemate means Missouri would continue to be the only state that allows the trio of unlimited contributions to candidates, unlimited gifts from lobbyists and no waiting period before elected officials can lobby. “Until we get campaign finance limits to be a part of this, we are not fixing the problem at all,” said Sen. Jason Holsman, D-Kansas City, who had sponsored an amendment to impose campaign contribution limits.

St. Louis seeks crown as chess capital of U.S.

ST. LOUIS (AP) — Missouri lawmakers in Washington have formed a bipartisan group to promote the scholastic benefits of chess while further pushing for recognition of St. Louis as the nation’s chess capital. Republican Rep. Jason Smith and Democratic Rep. William Lacy Clay lead the Congressional Chess Caucus. Other members include Missouri Republicans Vicky Hartzler, Blaine Luetkemeyer and Ann Wagner, and Democratic Rep. John Conyers of Michigan. The caucus launch comes as St. Louis prepares to again host the U.S. Chess Championship and U.S. Women’s Championship, beginning on May 7. This is the sixth straight year St. Louis has hosted the paired events. “In rural America, it is often difficult for students to gain access to the tools they need to succeed, particularly in the science, technology engineering and math areas,” Smith said. “Playing the intellectually challenging and competitive game of chess is an effective way for students to develop skills necessary to achieve success in these important fields.”

NATIONAL NEWS Carabiner suspected cause in circus accident

PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) — A carabiner is the only piece of equipment investigators have found that failed in a circus accident in which eight aerial acrobats plummeted to the ground, a public safety official said Monday. Providence Public Safety Commissioner Steven Pare stopped short of saying the broken carabiner was the cause of Sunday’s accident at the Ringling Bros. and Barnum and Bailey circus. He said federal workplace safety investigators were trying to determine why it snapped.

STEVE HARTMAN/DAILY FORUM

Teamwork

Kenny Sanders and Kenny Jermain assemble pallets at the NoCoMo Industries sheltered workshop in Maryville. The two have been working together in the NoCoMo woodshop for 25 years.

Workshop growth tied to recycling By STEVE HARTMAN Staff writer

NoCoMo Industries Inc. has tripled the size of its operation since 2010, and this growth has occurred by sticking to a very simple philosophy. “First of all we want to keep as much material as possible out of the landfill,” general manager Nicki Samson said. “Secondly, we want to provide dignified employment for our disabled workers.” NoCoMo focuses on three types of work at its plant, located at 319 South Newton in Maryville: packaging and assembly, custom building of pallets and shipping crates, and recycling. But recycling is increasingly the key, since all three production areas have a recycling component. “When we receive product in our facility on pallets, we recycle those old pallets and give them to Northwest Missouri State University to use for fuel,” Samson said. “Some may think we’re in competition with Northwest as far as recycling, but in reality we have a great cooperative relationship with them. President (John) Jasinski is very supportive of what we do.” NoCoMo accepts and recycles all grades of paper, books and magazines. In addition they accept plastic graded 1-7, aluminum and tin cans. “About the only thing we don’t ac-

cept is glass,” Samson said. “We’re equipped to handle it, but it’s just too dangerous for our workers.” The facility goes through an average of 10,000-15,000 pounds of material a day, sorting it into several specific recyclable categories. With 42 employees, Samson makes it a point to utilize the strengths and talents of each individual worker. “My job is not to determine if they have a disability. That’s determined before they’re referred to us,” Samson said. “My job is to determine what each employee can do, then utilize that ability by assigning them a job they can do well. “This is good for them and good for the team. I get 100 percent out of every worker we have because we only focus on their abilities.” A good example of this strategy is the pallet-constructing duo of Kenny Sanders and Kenny Jermain. The two have been building pallets together for 25 years and work in an extremely efficient manner that emphasizes the skills each man does best. NoCoMo Industries board President David Lawyer credits the community, and the efforts of Samson and her staff, as main reasons why the operation has tripled in size since 2010. “We’ve had great support from the community and the staff over the past four years,” Lawyer said. “Nicki’s

(Samson) grant-writing ability has been huge as well. The monies she has brought in through her grant-writing have been a key to our growth.” Lawyer and Samson are also grateful for the efforts of local trash haulers, and especially Dennis Porter of Porter Trash Service. “Dennis Porter has been a great partner for us,” Lawyer said. “He’s done everything he’s promised he would do, whether it was always best for his business or not.” “Dennis Porter understands who we are and what we do,” Samson said. “We are grateful to him and all of the local trash haulers for what they do for us.” NoCoMo receives funding through a Missouri statute known as Senate Bill 40, a measure that allows local governments to levy a property tax to help support sheltered workshops. In that regard, Samson urged people to use NoCoMo when they have items to recycle since their tax dollars help fund the operation. This process works as a complete circle,” Samson said. “People bring us material to recycle, we recycle it, which keeps it out of the landfill and benefits the community. Our employees are provided with work, which helps them lead productive lives. It’s a win-win situation for everyone.”

Wind farm stirs wildlife concerns MOUND CITY, Mo. (AP) — Several groups have raised concerns about a proposal to build a wind farm in northwest Missouri near a national wildlife refuge that attracts migratory birds. Element Power of Portland, Ore., wants to build Missouri’s largest wind farm on 25,000 acres east of Squaw Creek National Wildlife Refuge. Element Power plans to break ground soon for the $400 million Mill Creek Wind Energy Project, which will have 84 to 118 wind turbines, each nearly 350 feet tall. “If I could look all over northern Missouri for the worst possible place to put this thing, this would be it,” said John Rushin, a former head of the bi-

ology department at Missouri Western State University in St. Joseph. Rushin has also worked and researched at Squaw Creek for 30 years. State conservation areas including Nodaway Valley and Honey Creek surround the site. Squaw Creek, about 100 miles north of Kansas City, has more than 7,400 acres of wetlands, fields and grassland. About 250,000 visitors a year visit to see several birds, including pelicans, wood ducks, trumpeter swans, bluewinged teals, sandhill cranes, blue herons, snow geese and smaller shorebirds. The Audubon Society, the American Bird Conservancy and birders

have predicted that birds and bats will fly into the turbines and be killed and worry that the project could alter migratory patterns. “I’m all for alternative energy, but this is nonsense, a ridiculous place for this thing,” said Jack Hilsabeck of the Audubon Society of Missouri. Element Power chief executive officer Ty Daul said the company is excited to deliver “a Missouri-based source of clean energy.” The company will sell power from the 200-megawatt facility to Kansas City Power & Light. Element Power acknowledges that some birds would be killed but says most species at Squaw Creek fly too high to hit the turbines.

County awarded suit over CMC Continued from Page 1 viduals are protected under limited liability laws. The factory building itself, located on Wilson Industrial Road just east of the Maryville city limits, was held in receivership by Pulaski Bank of St. Louis, which settled an outstanding real estate property tax bill with the county prior to this month’s auction. The 24,000-square-foot plant was built in 2009 and designed to extract carbon black and other materials

from shredded tires. Carbon black is a reinforcing and coloring agent used in the manufacture of synthetic rubber and plastics. Josh McKim, executive director of Nodaway County Economic Development, said Monday he is still unaware what plans Advanced Processes has for the shuttered factory, though the fact that the company bought both the building and the equipment has fueled speculation that API intends to bring the plant back on line. According to its website, Advanced Processes “pro-

vides integrated equipment, system, and process solutions for material handling, agglomeration, mineral processing, fertilizer production, waste recovery, waste to energy, and related operations.” County officials have stated that the delinquent taxes that led to the lawsuit were the result of a misunderstanding over a tax abatement package put together by Nodaway County Economic Development, then headed by Lee Langerock, and awarded to CMC when it first came to town.

Company executives reportedly assumed the abatement covered all property taxes, when, in fact, it was only intended to forgive around 15 cents per $100 of assessed valuation that is the only tax Nodaway County proper collects. The real bill was closer to $7 per $100 of assessed valuation and included levies that provide revenue for Maryville R-II Schools, the County Health Center, the Nodaway County Senior Center, Polk Township and other public and non-profit entities.


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Tuesday, May 6, 2014

OpiniOn P.O. Box 188, Maryville, MO, 64468

FROM THE STACKS

Literacy begins at bedtime for youngsters

Yes, parents, you are tired, stressed, juggling family schedules. But please make the bedtime story time part of your daily routine. Children need to wind down before bedtime, and you need to relax, too. It does not have to be long —say only 10 to 15 minutes, or as age appropriate. Maybe parents can take turns, or an older sibling can also take a night. The cuddly lap time is wonderful with undivided parent attention. Let the phone wait. Have you considered what your child is learning while listening to stories? Here are but a few things in four different areas: • Language Reading results in increased vocabulary, correct pronunciation of words, and mastery of word meaning and how to use words correctly in a sentence. There are rules of literacy, such as reading from left to right. Your child may practice letter sound and sounding out words. Inflection in your voice as you read may indicate surprise, feelings, etc. Some books, such as nursery rhymes, can be sung. • Cognitive Help your child to describe what is happening in the picture and predict what will Deborah Clark happen next. How do charMaryville Library acters solve problems and do you agree? Children can learn about letters and how we can make words from letters. Reading helps us find out about our world and its people. • Social/Emotional Children can learn empathy for characters and situations. There is a good opportunity to talk about values, manners , cultures, and traditions. Children can learn about humor and have fun with books. This is a playful time for parent/ child interaction. Reading together also offers a teachable moment about caring for books. • Physical Reading to children increases their attention span and ability to focus. It also helps with eye muscle strength. Children learn how to hold a book and to turn pages carefully. Rocking your child while reading may increase relaxation and spatial awareness. If your child is still wide awake, you might consider stories on a CD or cassette. There is some relaxing music with some of these. This does not take the place of that oneon-one reading, however. As your child gets older, why not have him or her read to you? Happy reading and sweet dreams.

Contact Your Lawmakers STATE SEN. BRAD LAGER: R-Maryville, Room 429, State Capitol Building, Jefferson city, Mo. 65101; Ph. 573-751-1415; brad.lager@senate. mo.gov. STATE REP. MIKE THOMSON: R-Maryville, Room 406A, State Capitol Building, Jefferson city, Mo. 65101; Ph.: 573-751-9465; mike.thomson@house.mo.gov. U.S. SEN. ROY BLUNT: R-Missouri; B40C, Dirksen Senate Office Bldg., Washington, D.C. Ph.: 202-224-5721. Kansas City Office: 911 Main St., Suite 2224 Kansas City, Mo 64105 Ph: 816-471-7141 U.S. SEN. CLAIRE McCASKILL: D-Missouri; Hart Senate Office Building, Suite. 506, Washington, D.C. 20510, Ph: 202-224-6154 Kansas City Office: 4141 Pennsylvania Ave., Suite. 101, Kansas City, Mo. 64111; Ph: 816421-1639 U.S. REP. SAM GRAVES: R-Missouri 6th District Washington Office, 1415 Longworth House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515; Ph.: 202225-7041 Kansas City Office, 11724 NW Plaza Circle, Suite 900, Kansas City, Mo. 64153; Ph: 816-792-3976 St. Joseph District Office, 411 Jules St., Room 111, St. Joseph, Mo. 64501; Ph: 816-749-0800 GOV. JAY NIXON: D, P.O. Box 720, State Capitol, Jefferson City, MO 65102 Ph: 573-751-3222.

Maryville Daily Forum

Your opinion matters. Submit your Letter to the Editor to: jfall@maryvilledailyforum.com. Letters must be signed and contain author’s phone number for verification. The Maryville Daily Forum will not publish letters addressed to third parties. The Forum reserves the right to edit correspondence for clarity and length, as well as content and accuracy.

660-562-2424

jfall@maryvilledailyforum.com

LEGENDS OF THE FALL

‘Hawkeye’ advice was good then — and it’s good today

In 1980, Alan Alda, a star of M*A*S*H, the popular TV series set in an advance medical unit during the Korean War, delivered a poignant address for his daughter Eve’s graduation from Connecticut College. It continues to be widely considered one of the best of its genre ever. I quoted it extensively for all three of our children’s graduations, and do so again now — for my grandson Conrad who will be graduated Saturday from Bishop Miege in Roeland Park, Kansas — and for all the classes of 2014 graduating in Nodaway County. Members of this year’s classes face some difficult times as they move on to continue their education, or into the world of work. I do not envy them, and I lend my sincere best wishes to Alda’s advice. Deep in our hearts, we know that the best things said come last. People will talk for hours saying nothing much and then linger at the door with words that come with a rush from the heart. Doorways, it seems, are where the truth is told. It’s the end of something and the beginning of something else. We linger there with our hand on the knob chattering away. … But the very best things said often slip out completely unheralded and preceded by the words, “Oh, by the way.” … As we stand in the doorway today, these are my parting words to my daughter, Eve. … there are so many things I want to tell you. The first thing I want to say is don’t be scared. With all the giddy excitement you feel — and that I feel with you as you graduate — my guess is you’re also feeling a little uncertain today. You’re suddenly grown with your whole life in your hands. And you’re being flung into a world that’s running about as smoothly as a car with square wheels. I want you to know that it’s OK to be uncertain. I’m uncertain, too. In a world like this, it’s appropriate to be uncertain. You’re an adult in a time when the leaders of the world are behaving like children whose demands are not negotiable. If you weren’t a little uncertain, I’d be nervous for you. You’ve been preparing yourself all these years, but you’re not sure for what. You know what you want to do when you leave school, but you’re not entirely sure what it will be like. Some of your classmates don’t have any idea what they’ll do … and that’s all right, too, because all of you have learned the most important thing that any school could teach you — you’ve learned to learn. If you feel a little off balance, it’s understandable. Adulthood has come upon you suddenly and you’re not all that sure you’re ready for it. …The day before yesterday, you were a baby I was afraid to hold because you seemed so fragile. Yesterday, all I could feel was helplessness when you broke your small, 9-year-old arm. Only this morning you were a teenager. As I get older, the only thing that speeds up is time. But as much as it’s true that time is a thief, time also leaves something in exchange. With time comes experience — and however uncertain you may be about the rest of the world, at least about your own work you will be sure. And that’s something else I want to tell you as we stand in this doorway today. Love your work. If you always put your heart into everything you do, you really can’t lose. If your heart is in it, you’ll probably succeed …. But the reason you can’t lose is that whether you wind up making a lot of money or not, you

will have had a wonderful time, and no one will ever be able to take that away from you. I want to tell you … to keep laughing. … when I think about all the good that laughing does, I get the feeling that making people laugh can be noble work. There are people who think that the only thing that separates humans from the rest of the animals is their ability to laugh. I’m not so sure anything separates us from the rest of the animals except perhaps our extreme egotism that leads us to think that they’re animals and we’re not. But I do notice that when people are laughing, they’re generally not killing one another. So keep laughing yourself and if you can get other people to join you in your laughter, you may help keep this shaky boat afloat.

Jim Fall

Executive Editor

I want to tell you things that will see you through. I have this helpless urge to pass on maxims to you. But we live in new times. Strange times. Even the Golden Rule doesn’t seem adequate to pass on …. There should be something added to it. …. Here’s my Golden Rule for a tarnished age: Be fair with others but then keep after them until they’re fair with you. It’s a complex world. I hope you’ll learn to make distinctions. … I hope you’ll always make distinctions. A peach is not its fuzz, a toad is not its warts, a person is not his or her crankiness. If we can make distinctions, we can be tolerant, and we can get to the heart of our problems instead of wrestling endlessly with their gross exteriors. And once you make a habit of making distinctions, you’ll begin challenging your own assumptions. … You’ll be a lot less likely to be caught up in bias or prejudice or be influenced by people who ask you to hand over your brains, your soul or your money because they have everything all figured out for you. … I want to tell you to be as smart as you can, but to try to remember that it’s always better to be wise than to be smart. … Life is absurd and meaningless and full of nothingness. Possibly this doesn’t strike you as helpful and cheerful, but I think it is, because it’s honest and because it goads you on. … Maybe it was my natural optimism at work, but … life is meaningless unless you bring meaning to it; it is up to us to create our own existence. Unless you do something, unless you make something, it’s as though you aren’t there. I … know that winter’s coming and when the moment comes for you to wrestle with that cold loneliness which is every person’s private monster, I want you to face the damn thing. I want you to see it for what it is and win. You may not feel it right now, not on a day like this. Maybe it’s something that strikes you — not when you graduate … but only when your

child does. … You can learn the skills of your profession. You can use those skills and others you have learned here and you can dig into the world and push it into better shape. For one thing, you can clean the air and water … or you can try to make the justice system work, You can bring the day a little closer when the rich and privileged have to live by the same standards as the poor and the outcast. Or you can try to put an end to organized crime — that happy family whose main objective is to convince us they don’t exist while they destroy a whole generation with drugs and suck the life from our economy. … Or you can keep the tiger of war away from our gates for a while longer. You can do what you can to keep old men from sending children away to die. They’re tuning up for the song of war now. … They’re asking us if we’re ready to pour the cream of our youth out onto the ground where it will seep into the earth and disappear forever. Tell them we’re not. The time to stop the next war is now, before it starts. If you want to take absurdity by the neck and shake it till its brains rattle, you can try to find out how it is that people can see one another as less than human. How people can be capable of both nuture and torture. … When a new draft was proposed …, some kids raised signs that said “Nothing is worth dying for.” I don’t agree. … but … I question if anything is worth killing for. If you’re interested, you can question that, too, and you can try to find out why people all over the world … have, at one time or another, found it so easy … to use other people, to make them suffer and to just plain do away with them. And while you’re doing all of that, there’s something else you can do. … Everything you have is a privilege, not a right. A privilege is given and taken away at the pleasure of those in power. … The soup of civilized life is a nourishing stew, but it doesn’t keep bubbling on its own. Put something back in the pot as you leave for the people in line behind you. … I want you to be potent; to do good when you can and to hold your wit and your intelligence like a shield against other people’s wantonness. And above all, to laugh and enjoy yourself in a life of your own choosing and in a world of your own making. I want you to be strong and aggressive and tough and resilient and full of feeling. I want you to be everything that’s you, deep at the center of your being. I want you to have chutzpah. Nothing important was ever accomplished without chutzpah. … Don’t ever aim your doubt at yourself. Laugh at yourself, but don’t doubt yourself. … Be bold. Let the strength of your desire give force and moment to your every step. … Have the nerve to go into unexplored territory. Be brave enough to live life creatively. … You have to leave the city of your comfort and go into the wilderness of your intuition. You can’t get there by bus, only by hard work and risk and by not quite knowing what you’re doing, but what you’ll discover will be wonderful. What you’ll discover will be yourself. Well, those are my parting words as today’s door closes softly between us. There will be other partings and other last words in our lives, so if today’s lingering at the threshold didn’t quite speak the unspeakable, maybe the next one will. I’ll let you go now So long, be happy. Oh, by the way, I love you.


Maryville Daily Forum

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

Agriculture P.O. Box 188, Maryville, MO, 64468

Page 5

Agriculture is a core part of Nodaway County, from booming agribusiness in Maryville to diverse farms throughout the county’s many rural communities. Contact Kaity Holtman at (660) 562-2424 to include stories on the Agriculture page.

(660) 562-2424

kholtman@maryvilledailyforum.com

Weekly Market Summary Closing on Friday, May 2, 2014

Published by: Mo. Department of Agriculture, Ag Business Development Division, Market News Program

Visit mda.mo.gov for more reports. Missouri weekly feeder cattle weighted avg. report Receipts: 28,440 Week ago: 24,498 Year ago: 31,331 Feeder Steers 363 lbs. 254.75 455 lbs. 238.14 543 lbs. 222.75 640 lbs. 204.94 734 lbs. 189.45 859 lbs. 173.67 923 lbs. 163.88 KAITY HOLTMAN/DAILY FORUM

In the field, on the move

Erin Dinsdale of Milne Dinsdale Seed treats soybeans for local farmers on Monday, May 5. The USDA National Agriculture Statistics Service crop progress report shows that northwest Missouri had 4 percent of soybeans planted as of Sunday, May 4.

Local growers finish up corn, begin planting soybeans By KAITY HOLTMAN Agriculture Editor

Crop growers in Northwest Missouri made progress late last week and over the weekend to have 56 percent of corn planted as of Monday, May 5, which compares closely to Missouri’s overall numbers of 63 percent. In addition, 22 percent of corn acres have emerged locally, comparing to 29 per-

cent statewide, according to the United States Department of Agriculture’s National Agricultural Statistics Service weekly crop progress report. This means corn planted and emerged has passed the five year average of this week, which shows 51 percent planted and 27 percent emerged. Erin Dinsdale, owner and manager of the Milne Dinsdale Seed, LLC operation

just west of Maryville, has seen many of her customers coming in to fill up with soybeans since the weekend. That makes sense, since the NASS report shows that soybeans are 4 percent planted, both in northwest Missouri and statewide. The percentage of acres planted is slightly behind the fiveyear average of 6 percent planted this week. “Most of my customers are mostly done with corn and are moving on to soybeans,” Dinsdale said. “Especially with this nice week ahead of us, they’ll accomplish a lot this week.” Recent rainfall kept growers out of the fields for nearly a week. The Nodaway County FSA office reported 1.62 inches of rainfall from Wednesday, April 23 through Thursday, May 1. Fields dried quickly with

warm temperatures over the weekend, and growers were able to get in the fields late last week and over the weekend. Dinsdale also said that this year, most growers are treating their soybeans in hopes to see maximum growth. “Most guys treat their soybeans in some way, with insecticides, fungicides, inoculants, or maybe even full treatment,” Dinsdale said. “I would say this year maybe 5 percent of soybeans leave my place untreated. In the past, our growers who used full treatment, or at least inoculants, saw the best results.” With warm temperatures and only one chance of rain through the end of the week, growers will likely make much progress and welcome rain to soak the fields early next week.

Scholarship recipient

Farmers Mutual Insurance agent Tricia Wiederholt of Ravenwood awards Taryn Farnan with a $1000 scholaraship.

Farmers Mutual awards stipend to Taryn Farnan MARYVILLE, Mo. – Farmers Mutual Insurance Company of Nodaway County awarded Taryn Farnan a $1,000 scholarship towards her college education. Farnan is a senior at Northeast Nodaway R-V School and plans to attend North Central Missouri College to become a registered nurse. Throughout her high school years, Farnan has been involved in

many activities, including FFA, FBLA, National Honor Society, basketball, and track. She has served as FFA treasurer and sentinel, and has received the Scholar Athlete award, All-Conference Basketball award, FFA Star Greenhand award and FFA Leadership award. She is also involved in her church, community events, and works two part-time jobs.

Northwest Missouri Weekly Summary

(Maryville, St. Joe) Receipts: 2552 Week ago: 4343 Year ago: 2464 Compared to last week, feeder steers and heifers firm to 10.00 higher. Slaughter cows steady to 2.00 higher. Feeder Steers 300-400 lbs 251.00-265.00 400-500 lbs. 235.00-254.00 500-600 lbs. 215.00-239.00 600-700 lbs. 195.00-220.50 700-800 lbs. 184.00-200.50 800-900 lbs. 179.50

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startingLast at 10:30 a.m. on Weigh special feeder sale Cows and Bulls;until 12 noon on Feeder Cattle September For moreTuesday, information call13 Dan Wood May Barn 712-542-3718 Special turnout bull sale Cell - 712-542-8863 or For check more information, call Dan Wood. out our market report Barn • Cell - 712-542-8863 on our- 712-542-3718 website at clarindalivestock.com

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Feeder Heifers 218.50-225.00 197.25-218.00 188.50-204.75 172.50-185.50 169.50-185.50

Slaughter bulls: yield grade 1-2 1200-2050 lbs 112.00121.00, low dressing 106.00-111.00 Slaughter cows: breaking and boning 90.00-102.00, high dressing 100.00-111.00, lean 83.00-95.00 Bred cows: scarce Cow-calf pairs: scarce Interior Missouri Direct Hogs Weekly receipts: 1473 Week ago: 2778 Year ago: 2378 Compared to last week, barrows and gilts 3.00 to 5.00 lower. Sows 1.00 lower to 3.00 higher Barrows and gilts: Base carcass meat price 102.00, weekly top Tues 105.00 Sows: 300-500 lbs 83.00-88.00, Over 500 lbs 91.0092.00 Weekly Commodity Grain Futures Trends Compared to last Thursday: Soybeans .17 to .24 lower, Wheat .07 to .09 higher, Corn .10 to .20 lower, Kansas City Wheat .29 to .56 higher, Soybean Meal 1.80 lower to 1.00 higher. Soybeans May July August September November

1480 3/4 1470 3/4 1407 1281 1/2 1222 1/2

Wheat May July September December March

707 3/4 716 724 1/4 737 3/4 749 1/2

Corn May 494 July 499 1/2 September 496 1/4 December 594 March 502

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Feeder Heifers 356 lbs. 228.83 449 lbs. 212.64 538 lbs. 200.30 641 lbs. 151.88 749 lbs. 174.57 847 lbs. 160.92 909 lbs. 156.27

KC Wheat May July September December March

831 3/4 821 3/4 823 1/2 827 1/4 827 1/4

Soybean Meal May 491.20 July 480.40 August 453.20 September 422.10 March 390.50

May is Beef Month!


Page 6

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

Maryville Daily Forum

Nodaway-Holt

Congratulations to the class of

Sunday, May 11, 2014 – 2 p.m. Graham, MO at the High School Gymnasium

Class Motto: “Success is not final, failure is not fatal: it is the courage to continue that counts.” - Winston Churchill Class Flower: Blue tipped white carnation Class Colors: Royal Blue and Silver

Devin Albertson

Zach Callow

Kalli DeVers

Darcie Gallagher

Ryan Ginther

Stephanie Hardy

Bailee Lance

Brian Lance

Buffie Lance

Trent Lett

Nick Patterson

Tristlynn Roberts

Congratulations Graduates

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BULL SALE

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Maryville Daily Forum

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

Sports

Page 7

jlawrence@maryvilledailyforum.com

STEIN’S BLOG

Coaches play favorites

If you are a parent of a junior or se- Needless to say, wins and loses didn’t nior high athlete, I’ll bet you have made mean much to that parent. Paula Sue rebig sacrifices for your son or daughter. It mains one of my all-time favorites. probably started when they were 5-yearsWhen I got my first head basketball old with T-ball, youth soccer, flag football, coaching position at Wilber-Clatonia High dance performances, cheer lessons, etc., School, a freshman began showing up at etc., etc. You get my point. I guess it’s part all my open gyms. She never missed a of being a parent. camp or any basketball activity. Angie beI’ll bet you also have strong opinions came an instant favorite. Age would not about the coaching they rekeep her out of the starting ceive. Unless you are the lineup. She eventually led coach, you stand on the sideus to a state championship lines and are critical on how and was a four-year starter things should be done. in college. When Sam, my 14-year Thirty years after Anold son, was going through gie led her team to a state baseball, we never kept score championship, I wrote a during the first four years of book about my experiencT-ball and coach-pitch. Sam es. The book is dominated claimed his team only lost by Angie’s fantastic play once. One game was so bad, and leadership. When the even Sam admitted his team book came out, Angie’s had gone down in flames. parents were very upset Everyone played equal time about the cover. So upset and every team won. It was they haven’t spoken to a perfect system. me since. I guess you can Gene Steinmeyer Should that entitlement judge a book by its cover. stick with kids through juDena was my very first nior high? Maryville junior high had total- college recruit. I knew less about college ly different situations during the basketball coaching than I did about softball. Dena season. There were less than 10 junior high had to endure many tough times, fightfemale eighth grade basketball players this ing her way through three losing seasons. winter, but there were 32 male players. Try Finally, she was rewarded when the team to find equal playing time with 32 players? won 24 games her senior season. Even The coach is stuck between a rock and when Dena misbehaved in college, she a hard place. Should they play older kids was always a favorite of mine, just like and take their chances on wins and losses someone’s a first-born. or play younger kids that give their team a Tracee and Missy, two players off my better chance to win? Doane College teams, hold a special place Here’s one complaint I have heard often, for me. In 1999, my wife and I moved to “The coach only plays his favorites.” Hav- Maryville. In September, Sam was born. ing coached for 39 years, I can answer that We went back to Crete (Neb.) to have him complaint; coaches definitely have their baptized. His Godparents were two of my favorites. How can you not? I will give favorites, Tracee and Missy. you a few of my favorites with absolutely I guess if I had to rank my favorites, no shame. Tracee would come out on in front. She My first teaching-coaching job was stuck with the team despite having two at Humboldt High School in Nebraska. knee surgeries. Tracee was a leader whether The only head coaching I did was in the she was on the floor or the bench. Tracee’s summer for the boys’ baseball and girls’ dad, Charlie, was a favorite of mine, too. softball team. I loved baseball and knew Coaches have favorite parents, too. nothing about softball. As it turned out, all Tracee’s little sister, Tami Jo, came to the guys on the baseball team put summer Doane, too, but mostly as a volleyball sports low on their priority list. player. She did play basketball her freshSoftball was different. The team hadn’t man year. Two or three times that year, I won 10 games the previous year. I moved managed to get both sisters on the floor at a soon-to-be seventh grader to the high the same time. I probably wouldn’t have school team. Why not, she was one of the done that, but remember, Charlie was a fabest players? Paula Sue led us to a 25-win vorite of mine. season. I questioned my decision to leave Tracee, The second summer was better than the a starter, in the game longer than the rest of first and Paula made the all-league team. I the starters so she could play with her siswas leaving the school district, but I was ter. However, seeing the tears in Charlie’s proud of the softball team until the parent eyes made my decision more worthwhile. of an older kid told me, “I’m glad you’re Guilty as charged; coaches definitely have moving and I hope you never come back.” favorites.

JASON LAWRENCE/DAILY FORUM

Fire it in there

Maryville freshman Trey Oglesby hurls a pitch during the fifth inning of the Spoofhounds’ 12-0 loss to Smithville Monday night at Maryville High School. Oglesby had one hit in the game and struck out one on the mound. Junior Mitchell Worthington started and pitched four innings. Smithville scored two in the first, three in the second and one in each the third and fourth before scoring five in the fifth to end the contest early. Maryville (3-12) is back in action at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday at Chillicothe and will then take a week off before hosting Bishop LeBlond at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 13 in its final regular season game of the year.

Spoofhounds advance 4 golfers to sectional round LAWSON, Mo. — The Maryville golf team finished fifth in Monday’s Class 2 District 8 Tournament at Hidden Valley Golf Course in what head coach Brenda Ricks called a “tough district this year.” The Spoofhounds shot a collective 18hole score of 328. Bishop LeBlond won the district with a team score of 314 and was followed by Penney (316), Lawson (319) and Trenton (319). LeBlond and Penney advance full teams for finishing in the top two spots. Four Spoofhounds advanced to the next round — sectionals — by shooting under the cutoff line of 87, which will allow them to compete as a team at sectionals sans the fifth golfer. Sophomore Hunter Hayes earned All-

District honors for shooting an even-par 72 and tying for second with Richmond’s Phillip Kincaid behind Lawson’s Tanner Smith, who shot a two-under 70. The All-District cutoff was 79, or 11th place at this year’s district tournament. Freshman Matt Twaddle shot an 83 to finish 18th while senior Dustin Wolters (86) tied for 20th. Freshman Bryce Farlin (87) also qualified for sectionals as the last individual by finishing 22nd. Logan Zimmerman was Maryville’s fifth golfer. He shot a 94 and tied for 30th. Hayes, Twaddle, Wolters and Farlin advance to the sectional round at 9 a.m. Monday, May 12 at Shirkey Golf Club in Richmond. They will be joined by golfers from the Class 2 District tournament.

Rockets walk-off with a victory By STEVE HARTMAN Staff writer

Solid contact

STEVE HARTMAN/DAILY FORUM

South Nodaway sophomore Ben Jermain connects on one of his three hits in the Longhorns’ 7-6 loss to West Nodaway in eight innings Monday night in Burlington Junction. Jermain went 3-for-4 at the plate and walked.

In a game where the winner was high-fiving for joy and the loser was left lamenting about missed opportunities, West Nodaway downed South Nodaway 7-6 in eight innings Monday in Burlington Junction courtesy of a three-run walk-off home run by junior Trevor Meyer. “That was a pretty good high school baseball game,” Longhorns head coach Aaron Murphy said. “Our kids competed, but we just came up short.” Meyer and South Nodaway sophomore Ben Jermain hooked up in a pitcher’s duel through the first three innings, but South Nodaway broke through in the top of the fourth as junior Trestan McGeorge ripped a two-run single which plated senior Dalton Murphy and sophomore Bryce Deen to give the Longhorns a 2-0 lead. The Rockets cut the lead to 2-1 in the bottom of the fourth as sophomore Trestan Sanders singled home senior Billy Knarr. West Nodaway took the lead in the bottom of the fifth as Meyer led off the inning with a double. After Longhorn freshman reliever Trey Farnan struck out the next two hitters, Coach Murphy elected to intentionally

walk Knarr. That strategy backfired when sophomore Justin Chitwood drilled a double, which scored Meyer and Knarr to give the Rockets a 3-2 lead. The score remained 3-2 until the top of the seventh when South Nodaway rallied to tie the game. Jermain led off the inning with a single and moved to second on junior Jed Galbraith’s sacrifice bunt. Dalton Murphy then singled to score Jermain, tying the contest at 3-3 and forcing extra innings. In the top of the eighth, South Nodaway took advantage of a tiring Meyer to score three runs on three hits and a walk to take a 6-3 lead. Jermain’s two-run single was the big hit in the inning. In the bottom half of the inning, Sanders led off by drawing a walk. Sophomore Joel McGinness then reached base via a fielder’s choice, which saw Sanders safely advance to second. Sophomore Damon Hull then singled to load the bases. Senior Jonathon Madere, who entered the game in the fifth inning, drove a pitch to center field where Galbraith made the catch. However, the sacrifice fly plated Sanders, cutting the Longhorn lead to 6-4 and setting the stage for Meyer’s heroics. With a 1-0 count, Meyer drove a pitch to deep left field, which

easily cleared the fence and gave the Rockets the walk-off victory. “As soon as I hit it, I knew it was gone,” Meyer said. “That was a pretty sweet moment.” Rockets head coach Bryce Buholt was pleased with the total team effort for a couple of reasons. “First of all, our kids didn’t get down when they tied it in the seventh,” Buholt said, “and they stayed positive in the eighth after we got down. “The bottom of our order got on base and keyed our rally. They put together some great at-bats.” Meyer finished with a 3-for-4 performance at the plate, which included a single and double in addition to the game-winning homer. Chitwood and Hull added two hits each for the Rockets, now 5-3 on the season. In addition to his hitting heroics, Meyer went the eight-inning distance on the mound for the Rockets, scattering 11 hits while striking out 14. For the Longhorns, Jermain’s 3-for-4 performance at the plate paced the offensive effort, while Dalton Murphy and McGeorge had two hits each. South Nodaway (6-7) will be back in action Thursday, May 8 in Gower, taking on East Buchanan. The Rockets take on North Nodaway on Monday, May 12.


Tuesday, May 6, 2014

4 golfers earn academic honors

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. — The Northwest track and field teams competed in the 2014 MIAA Outdoor Championships over the weekend at Lincoln University. The Northwest men finished with 51.25 points to place eighth. The women scored 48 points to finish 10th. Lekiesha McKnight hit an NCAA automatic qualification mark in the shot put, placing second with a throw of 49-03.5 on her final throw. Fiona Moloney was seventh in the shot, marking 43-10.5. McKnight was also fourth in the hammer throw, marking 162-04 on her final attempt. Anne Herbert won the 3,000 steeplechase, hitting an NCAA provisional time of 11:03.70. Herbert also took seventh in the 5,000 later in the day, running 18:52.95. The 4x400-meter relay team took third to finish the day. Alexis Boyd, Audrey Bolinger, Haley Manning and Ashton Nibert improved their own school record with an NCAA provisional time of 3:45.32. The 4x100 relay team of Sam Fender, Kaley Hauschild, Boyd and Nibert placed fourth in 47.17. In the open 400-meter dash,

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Four members of the Northwest women’s golf team earned MIAA academic honors on Thursday afternoon in a release from the league office. Senior Cassie Lowell earned MIAA Scholar Athlete accolades while sophomore Brooke Byland, senior Kristina D’Angela and junior Taylor Gard were all named to the MIAA Academic Honor Roll. Lowell is a senior and carries a 3.85 GPA in journalism and public relations. The MIAA Scholar Athlete Award is given to those who have a cumulative grade point average of 3.50, have at least two terms of attendance at the certifying member institution, excluding summer terms, and, if competing in a championship sport of the MIAA, earn All-MIAA honors. Lowell, from Concordia, Kan., earned second-team All-MIAA honors this year. Byland (Maryville) has a 3.64 GPA in psychology, D’Angela (Windsor, Ontario) has a 3.48 GPA in chemistry and Gard (Chanute, Kan.) is majoring in biology/ psychology with a 3.72 GPA. To achieve honor roll status, a student-athlete must have a cumulative grade point average of 3.00 and have at least two terms of attendance at the certifying member institution, excluding summer terms.

Adams named Frosh of the Year KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Four members of the Northwest softball team earned MIAA honors Thursday, including Chantel Adams, who was named conference Freshman of the Year. On top of being named Freshman of the Year, Adams also earned second team All-MIAA honors. She led all freshmen in the MIAA in hitting and RBI, as she posted a .378 batting average with 42 runs batted in. The shortstop started all 48 games for the Bearcats this season and finished the regular season tied for the team lead in home runs with 10. Freshman Torri Blythe was named to the All-MIAA second team after hitting .362 during her freshman campaign. Blythe ran herself into the record books as she finished the season with 21 stolen bases, which is good enough for third on the all-time single season record list. The second baseman also posted 39 runs scored and finished second on the team with 59 hits during the regular season. Senior Jordan Ereth earned honorable mention AllMIAA for the second time in her four-year career at Northwest. Ereth led the team with 60 hits, putting her in the top 10 for hits in a single season. The center fielder also went 11-for-11 in steal attempts this year. Steph Mark was named honorable mention All-MIAA after leading the team in hitting and slugging with a .378 batting average and a .647 slugging percentage. Mark is tied for the team lead in home runs with 10, to go along with 54 RBI. The junior first baseman was also responsible for four walk off hits in 2014.

vault, Will Haer cleared 15-10 to take sixth overall. Kemper Kellerstrass tied for seventh with a height of 15-04.25. In the high jump, Bryce Sheard tied for eighth with a clearance of 6-04.00. Kit Anderson placed sixth in the 3,000 steeplechase, running 9:31.14. Zach Dixon ran 56.33 in the 400-meter hurdles to place seventh. John Petroff had a provisional mark in the discus to take second place honors. His throw of 174—2 came on his first throw of the championship flight. Logann Halloran had an NCAA provisional point total of 6,637 in the decathlon, placing fifth overall. Halloran’s best event of the weekend was in the pole vault where he cleared 14-9 to score 760 points. Drew Keefer placed seventh in the 10,000 meters, running 32:03.41. In the 800, Cox placed 12th, running a 1:54.54. Tim Hannah was 15th in the 400 meters, running 49.53. The Bearcats will be competing in a number of meets next week in hopes of improving or hitting NCAA qualifying marks. Schedule information will be available at NorthwestBearcats.com.

runs. The 4x400-meter relay team also came in in fifth place. Sophomore Levi Livengood captured sixth place in the 110-meter hurdles and junior Trevor Meyer took third in the long jump and fifth in the triple jump. Sophomore Blake Farnan rounded out North-West Nodaway’s scorers with a third-place showing in the discus. Nodaway-Holt’s girls scored 27 points to finish 10th, led by senior Megan Rosenbohm’s victory in the triple jump. Rosenbohm also took second in the long jump. Freshman Macie Bohannon came in fourth in the triple jump and sophomore Jordan Long registered a fourth place finish in the shot put to round out the girls scorers. Junior Wade Saxton finished third in the 100-meter dash and fourth in the 200-meter dash. Freshman Zach Walker came in fifth in the 300-meter hurdles, junior Cody

Schniedermeyer finished sixth in the shot put and senior Devin Albertson took fifth in the discus to help the boys to 13th place. For Northeast Nodaway, the girls 4x200-meter relay team took sixth, senior Steve Schulte claimed third in the triple jump, sophomore Max Giesken finished fifth in the high jump and senior Joel Scroggie placed sixth in the discus. The Bluejay boys took 14th and the girls 15th. Nodaway-Holt and North-West Nodaway run again at 3 p.m. Tuesday in the 275 Conference Meet in Tarkio. Northeast Nodaway was running Monday night in the Platte Valley Conference Meet in Rosendale. Results were unavailable as of press time. All three schools along with the Jefferson/South Nodaway cooperative and Stanberry will then run at the Class 1 District 8 Meet in Albany on Saturday.

S

MOUND CITY, Mo. — North-West Nodaway, Nodaway-Holt and Northeast Nodaway all sent athletes to the Panther Relays Friday afternoon and all three schools came away with a few medalists. North-West Nodaway experienced the most success, sending athletes to compete in nearly every event as the girls took seventh with 38 points and the boys came in 11th with 21. Senior Emily Cordell won the 400-meter dash and took fourth in the 800-meter run. Freshmen Madison Thompson came in fourth in the 400 while Paige Hagey took fifth in the 800. Both the 4x400 and 4x800-meter relay teams took fourth and junior Alysa Lyle came in third in the high jump and fourth in the pole vault. On the boys side, senior Clay Mitchell took fifth in the 400-meter dash while sophomore Wyatt Tate finished sixth in both the 1,600 and 3,200-meter

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KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — The Royals placed left-hander Bruce Chen on the disabled list Friday with a bulging disk in his back and recalled righthander Aaron Brooks from Triple-A Omaha, who was just sent down a day earlier after left-hander Tim Collins returned from the 15-day disabled list.

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Nibert ran a provisional time of 54.36 to take fourth overall. Boyd ran 56.27 to take eighth. Taylor Woodruff was eighth in the 1,500, running 4:48.84. Hannah Churchman finished sixth in the heptathlon, scoring an NCAA provisional point total of 4,569 points. Her best event came on Friday in the 100-meter hurdles, running 15.47 to score 781 points. Hauschild was 15th in the event with 4,150 points. Bolinger placed ninth in the 400-meter hurdles in 1:03.41 and was 10th in the 100-meter hurdles, running 15.09. Gretchen Kroese was 10th in the 400-meter hurdles in 1:03.56. Fender finished 12th in the 100-meter dash, running 12.45. On the men’s side, Ryan Cox took home the 1,500-meter title, making the pass on the final straightaway to win in 3:54.50. Tim Grundmayer was fifth in the event, running 3:56.69. Zac Bendrick placed fourth in the hammer throw with a mark of 17409 and was sixth in the shot put with a throw of 49-11.25. Peyton Mizera placed fifth in the triple jump, hitting an NCAA provisional with a mark of 48-00.5 on his third attempt. In the pole

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Chen was supposed to start Saturday against Detroit, but he struggled with the pain in a side session on Thursday, even after receiving an epidural that was supposed to alleviate it. Left-hander Danny Duffy will slide from the bullpen into Chen’s spot in the rotation.

Collins had been out since April 7 due to a strained left elbow flexor. Collins struck out 10 in four innings in three rehab appearances with Triple-A Omaha. Brooks made his major league debut Saturday and gave up six runs on seven hits in two innings against Detroit.

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Tuesday, May 6, 2014

Maryville Daily Forum

Page 9

Kids Summer Art Camp at the Albrecht-Kemper Museum of Art: ME, ME,

Me…the Year of the Selfie

St. Joseph, MO, May 1, 2014 – The Albrecht-Kemper Museum of Art is offering a Summer Art Camp for kids ages 6-10 June 10-13 (Tues-Fri). This week long Art Camp will give children a chance to discover Self-Portraiture through several different mediums. Day 1: Overview of Self Portraiture. Working with Clay Day 2: Mixed Media. Working with Charcoal Day 3: Working with Paints (Watercolor and Acrylic) Day 4: Painting Clay pieces. Morning snacks will be served and all supplies will be provided.

Niko Tavernise

Andrew Garfield and Jorge Vega star in Columbia Pictures’ “The Amazing Spider-Man 2,” also starring Emma Stone. ©2013 CTMG. All Rights Reserved..

New ‘Spider-Man’ swings into action for this summer season Amazing Spider-Man 2 By Gary Darling Staff Writer

Another week, another super hero movie. It is that time of year when it seems like there is a new comic book-based film coming out every week. Not that this is a bad thing. Far from it, I am a fan of the genre and I am excited to see the film industry taking it seriously, finally. This brings me to our latest comic book movie, ‘The Amazing SpiderMan 2’ that came out this past weekend. Originally, I was opposed to the idea of a reboot of the ‘Spider-Man’ trilogy that Sam Raimi put out with Tobey McGuire in the title roll. It just seemed like a cash grab by

Sony Motion Pictures. As I have watched this new ‘imagining’ of the same source material, I have noticed that I am enjoying this set of ‘Spidey’ films a whole lot more. The main reason is how much fun Andrew Garfield brings to the title character. Growing up, my Spider-Man was a trash talker and so is Garfield’s interpretation. He brings comedy to an otherwise violent moment and I love that about him. Plus, I believe his Peter Parker is more true to the source material, too. With this new chapter in the new ‘Spider-Man’ saga, I was a little apprehensive that there was just going to be too much in it. We kept hearing about this villain and that villain being introduced in this film. It was getting to a point where I thought there was no way that the director would be able to pull off a

fun film because there would be too much stuff going on. Fortunately, I was wrong and director Marc Webb did introduce a lot of new characters, but he did it in very subtle ways, expanding the universe a bit more without making it feel too crowded. This is a fun film. Not as good as the latest ‘Captain America’ film that came out weeks ago, but fun nonetheless. There were times, though, during this film when I found myself drifting a bit. that could have been because it was the 9:55 pm showing at the Hangar. Or it could have been that, although Webb was successful at introducing new characters, his story line was a bit bloated and filled with a lot of material that could have been cut. But, this is a good Spidey movie and worthy of your time and money.

Instructor: Jeremy Eaton Dates: June 10-13 (Tues-Fri) 9:00 am – 12:00 pm Ages: 6-10 years Open to 24 students. Cost is $75/AKMA Members and $90 Non-Members Call the Museum at 816-233-7003 Ext. 301 to reserve your spot in the class or go to www.albrecht-kemper.org and register on line. The museum works to provide the types of classes that the general public has shown an interest in, and still with a bit of diversity. Please let us know if there is anything special you would like to participate in or see us provide. To make a suggestion or for more information, call 816-233-7003.

ENTERTAINMENT BRIEF

Nicki Minaj set for Roots’ annual 4th of July Jam

NEW YORK (AP) — Nicki Minaj will head to the city of brotherly love for the Roots’ annual 4th of July Jam. The rapper-singer will perform on the Benjamin Franklin Parkway in Philadelphia on Independence Day for the free event. Philadelphia Mayor Michael Nutter announced Monday at a news conference that Ed Sheeran, Jennifer Hudson and rising stars Ariana Grande and Aloe Blacc will also perform. The Roots will work as the house band at their annual jam concert, which has previously featured Earth, Wind & Fire, John Mayer and Jill Scott. The 4th of July Jam will air live on VH1 and Palladia and stream on VH1.com. The Roots will release a new album, “And Then You Shoot Your Cousin,” on May 19.

‘Spider-Man 2’ ropes in $92 million opening

Courtesy of Columbia Pictures

Andrew Garfield stars in Columbia Pictures’ “The Amazing Spider-Man 2, also staring Emma Stone. ©2013 CTMG. All Rights Reserved..

By Jake Coyle AP Sports Writer

“The Amazing Spider-Man 2” debuted with $92 million in North American theaters over the weekend, according to studio estimates Sunday. It was a solid opening for Sony’s Columbia Pictures, which has released five movies about Marvel’s web-slinging superhero in the last 14 years. The release of “The Amazing Spider-Man 2” essentially kicks off Hollywood’s summer season and its annual parade of sequels and spectacle. Marvel movies have regularly commenced summer moviegoing in recent years, and the “Spider-Man 2” opening begins the season with a businessas-usual blockbuster performance. Last week’s No. 1 film, the female revenge comedy “The Other Woman,” starring Cameron Diaz, slid to a distant second with $14 million in its second weekend.

The rebooted “Spider-Man” franchise starring Andrew Garfield and Emma Stone isn’t performing quite as strongly as Sam Raimi’s trilogy with Tobey Maguire. On opening weekends, the Raimi films grossed, in order: $114.1 million, $88.2 million and $151.1 million. The “The Amazing Spider-Man,” also directed by Marc Webb, opened on a Tuesday in 2012, making $62 million on its debut weekend and $137 million over its first six days. The new sequel, which began rolling out overseas two weeks ago, is also doing huge international business. It has already grossed $161 million abroad, and it added another $116 million over the weekend. That included $10.4 million from China, where it opened Sunday on a record 11,002 screens. And it set a record for Hollywood titles in India with a $6.5 million debut. “Everywhere we opened just popped,” said Rory Bruer, head of domestic distribution for Sony.

Domestically, families made up 33 percent of the audience of the PG-13 “The Amazing Spider-Man 2,” a high percentage for a superhero film. “It did seem to have a very strong component to the film, which we felt was an opportunity,” Bruer said. “It also lends itself to a picture that will be around the market for a while, too.” But as Hollywood’s summer rolls on, the competition gets stiffer. In two weeks, Warner Bros. opens the highly anticipated monster movie “Godzilla.” Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst for box-office tracker Rentrak, said that shouldn’t pose problems for the Marvel juggernaut. “In the summer, two weeks is a lot of time between blockbusters,” Dergarabedian said. “You don’t see this kind of consistency in a particular genre that often.” “Spider-Man” follows Marvel’s “Captain America: The Winter Soldier,” released by Disney, by just a month. (The “Captain America” sequel is still in the top 5, with $7.8 million in its fifth week.) The marketplace made way for “Spider-Man” over the weekend with no other new wide releases. Sony’s “Heaven Is for Real” continued to appeal to faith-based audiences, hauling in $8.7 million in its third week. Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Rentrak. Where available, latest international numbers are also included. Final domestic figures will be released on Monday.

1. “The Amazing Spider-Man 2,” $92 million 2. “The Other Woman,” $14 million 3. “Heaven Is for Real,” $8.7 million. 4. “Captain America: The Winter Soldier,” $7.8 million 5. “Rio 2,” $7.6 million 6. “Brick Mansions,” $3.5 million 7. “Divergent,” $2.2 million 8. “The Quiet Ones,” 9. “God’s Not Dead,” $1.8 million. 10. “The Grand Budapest Hotel,” $1.7 million


Page 10

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

ALLEY OOP®

BY DAVE GRAUE AND JACK BENDER

ARLO & JANIS®

BY JIMMY JOHNSON

BIG NATE®

BY LINCOLN PEIRCE

THE BORN LOSER®

FRANK AND ERNEST®

THE GRIZWELLS

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CROSSWORD

BY CHIP SANSOM

BY THAVES

BY BILL SCHORR

SUDOKU

Each row, column and set of 3-by-3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition.

HEART OF THE CITY®

BY MARK TATULLI

BRIDGE If only he had a dummy entry by Phillip Adler

MONTY®

BY JIM MEDDICK

SOUP TO NUTZ®

BY RICK STROMOSKI

ASTRO-GRAPH TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014 by Bernice Bede Osol

THATABABY

HERMAN®

BY PAUL TRAP

®

BY JIM UNGER

KIT N’ CARLYLE® BY LARRY WRIGHT

Wrapupalloldbusinesssoyoucan begin to prepare for new endeavors in the year ahead. It would be wise to keep your intentions a secret. Once allthepiecesareinplace,youshould have no problem getting things done.Striveforindependenceanda minimum of outside interference. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Your plans may not conform to what family members have in mind. Keep to yourself and don’t waste energy trying to convince others of your ideas. Work on fine-tuning your concepts; the time to present them will come soon enough. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Take advantage of any chance you get to draw an audience. You can make great progress by promoting what youhavetooffer.Speakyourmindin order to gain support. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Your health may become troublesome today. Be vigilant so that minor ailments don’t worsen. Financial dealings will prove profitable. Take careofpersonalpaperworkandlegal matters. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Avoid beingoverbearingtoday.Showyour friendsandcolleaguesthatyouhave a sense of humor and can be a team player. People will find you more attractive if you’re congenial. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Be aware of your surroundings and keep your defenses up. Protect your valuablesandbeprudentwithregard tohandouts.Ajealouscolleaguewill try to undermine you.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- It’s unfortunate, but you cannot always protecttheonesyoulove.Offerthem your support, be a sounding board and give positive suggestions, but don’t try to take over their lives. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Someone will get the wrong idea if youappeartobewastingtime.Keep busy,doyourjobdiligently,andresist theurgetoputoffthingsthatshould be completed today. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Travel and educational activities will bring you the highest return. Your adventurous mood will lead to new discoveries, connections and direction. Embrace the future. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -Your patience and tolerance will be lacking today. Before you blurt out somethinghurtful,considerbeingon the receiving end of your intended comment.It’sagoodtimetoputyour energy into self-improvement. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -Meet-and-greet events will lead to new friendships and opportunities. Don’t move too quickly. Savor the moment and build on solid ground. Strive for equality. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Focus on finishing what you start. Proof that you have what it takes to besuccessfulwillbedirectlylinkedto accomplishingwhatyoupromise.Put your best foot forward. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You can accomplish anything you set your mind to if you stay focused. Embrace a challenge with strength and courage, and you will grab the attention of someone who can influence your future.

Matthew Lillard, an actor, director and producer, said, “Now, more than ever, we have the ability to make films for almost nothing and that’s broken down all barriers of entry. I think it’s a new golden age of filmmaking.” Makefilmsforalmostnothing? Interesting. In this deal, though, declarerneedstobreakdownthe barrierstogettothedummy.How can he do it? South is in six spades, andWest leads the heart queen to South’s ace. Southopenstwoclubs,strong, artificial and forcing, then rebids two spades. North responds with two diamonds, typically 0-7 points, then rebids with a double negative, two no-trump or three clubs, according to partnership preference, to show 0-4 points. South, out of ideas, takes a shot at six spades. Itiseasytogetcareless.IfSouth immediatelycasheshisspadeace, he can no longer make the contract.Yes,the4-0breakisunlucky, but declarer should be looking at 12 tricks via five spades, two hearts, three diamonds and two clubs. But to get three diamond tricks,heneedsadummyentry.He must use dummy’s spade eight. At trick two, South should lead his spade jack. East ought to play low. But then declarer unblocks (cashes)histwodiamondwinners before leading the spade 10. If East ducks again, South has no spade loser and is home. Or if East takes the trick and, say, returns a heart, declarer wins in his hand, leads his low spade to dummy’s eight, discards his last heartonthediamondqueen,ruffs a heart, draws East’s final trump and claims.


Maryville Daily Forum

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

Page 11

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$25. 83-5

EVENFLO STROLLER, $10. 660-582-7238.

TRUCK BED rails, 61”, gloss black, good condition, $20. 660-541-3903. 86-5 SIZE 4 Dr. Marten shoes, good condition, $20. 660582-5063. 86-5 TWO NEW white tank tops, size large, $3. 660582-5063. 86-5 EXERCISE TORSO Track 2, like new, $25. 660-5825063. 86-5 LAWNCHIEF 39” cut 12 hp riding lawnmower, Briggs & Stratton rebuilt motor, good condition, $300. 660-582-8208. 86-5 GENERIC FOR Sleep number bed, queen size mattress and foundation, good condition, $100. 660582-8208. 86-5 21” PHILIPS color TV with remote, good condition, $20. 660-582-8208. ROPER WASHER, small tub, reconditioned, guaranteed, $100. 660-582-3593. ROPER ELECTRIC dryer, reconditioned, guaranteed, $100. 660-582-3593. TWO SWIVEL rockers with ottomans, light blue corduroy fabric, very good condition, $150 for both. 712-850-1044. 86-5 LOVESEAT WITH otto-

For Sale

For Rent

Wanted

garages and cabins. Free delivery and set-up. 660-5413046. 31-tfn

3 BEDROOM, 1 bath house, east Maryville 6 miles. References, no pets, no smoking. $600 a month trash paid, $600 deposit. Available May 1. 660-5822850. 86-5

WANT TO buy: Kitchen chairs, queen bed and mattress, living room furniture. Call 660-582-4502. 87-5

QUEEN ANNE dining room table with 8 chairs. Expands to seat 12. Custon pads, $650. 660-541-4404. 86-5

Real Estate BEAUTIFUL 2.5 acre lot for sale on west side of exclusive Chamee Drive across from Maryville Middle School, $79,000. Call 660-541-1802. 78-tfn

For Rent 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath mobile home, Pickering. No pets. References. 660-5828926. 59-tf HOUSE NEAR campus, 4 or 5 bedroom, very nice, reasonable. 660-853-0624. 70-tf 3 BEDROOM house in Maryville. Stove and refrigerator furnished. No pets. 660-582-5609. 82-5

Martin’s Garage Door Tom Martin

rpiveral@maryvilledailyforum.com

2010 E-Z-GO golf carts for sale. 4 wheel, gas, topper. 660-783-2083, Hughes Body Shop, Stanberry, Mo. 84-tfn

CC CARPET CLEANING SERVICE

Maryville

Call Rita at 660-562-2424 or e-mail rpiveral@maryvilledailyforum.com to place your classified ad. All classified ads run five times in the Daily Forum and once in The Post -- 25 words or less for $20.

GE PROFILE under the counter dishwasher, white, good condition, $75. 712850-1044. 86-5 5X7 OVAL blue braided rug, never used or taken from original package, $85. 660-582-3215. 86-5 LIGHT GREEN foot stool, $20 OBO. 660-582-3215.

BIRCHES APARTMENTS: 1 bedroom, June 1, $400; 2 bedroom, August 1, $500. CA, W/D, water and trash paid. 660-5823027, 660-582-3526. 83-tfn LOOKING FOR roommate, all utilities paid. Nice quiet neighborhood. 660853-9808. 86-5 COTTAGE FOR rent. 1 bedroom, water and trash paid. Stove, refrigerator and AC provided. $375 a month. 660-853-9289 or 660-8530318. 86-5

HOUSE FOR rent. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, garage, W/D, stove, refrigerator. Close to Northwest campus. June 1. 660-853-9138. 86-5

Services WANTED: YARDS to mow in Maryville. Quality work, reasonable rates, free estimates. Call Dan at 660254-0888. 85-10

Autos 2007 DODGE Grand Caravan, very good condition, 72,900 miles, asking $7,300. 660-582-5788. Please call after 4pm. 84-5 2003 FORD Taurus SES, 155k miles, rear spoiler, power windows/locks. Body has dent on right passenger side. Tires are good, $1,800 OBO. 660-5628504. 87-5

Wanted AMERICAN WALNUT buying standing walnut timber. 25 or more. Call 816232-6781 in St. Joseph for more details. 249-tf

Help Wanted DRIVERS WANTED pulling tanks and hoppers. Local NWMO and long distance. Call Williams Fertilizer and Trucking. Tom’s cell, 660572-0265, Oregon, Mo. 83-5 IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: Senior Housing facility seeks staff to assist administrator with daily tasks such as housekeeping, laundry and meal preparation. CMA preferred however will train. Apply in person to the administrator at 323 E. Summit Dr., Maryville, MO 64468. EOE 83-5 NURSE PRACTITIONER, Mental Health – 15-bed acute care adult inpatient psych unit in Maryville, MO. Assist with screening, admissions, treatment & discharge planning, in-house and nursing home consults, & manage medications, Req’s MH NP with prescriptive privileges. Resume to: Terry Good, terry. good@horizonhealth.com, Fax: 1-804-684-5663. EOE 87-10

Call 660-562-2424!

HELP  WANTED

H &H&H   H Trailers, has immediate openings Trailers,  LLC  LLC has  immediate   openings  for   a  full  time  for production workers and custom, at the carpenter  and  a  full  time  wiring  technician  in  our  ccustom ustom facility. You must be able to pass a background options  facility.    Knowledge  of  12V  and  110V  wiring   check. We offer competitive wages and a comrequired.    Carpentry  skills  a  plus  but  we  will  train. plete benefit package. We  offer  competitive  wages  and  a  complete Apply in person theaH & in   HpTrailers, benefit   package.  at  Please   pply   erson  at  the  LLC Custom Facility at 1518 S 16th Clarinda, IA. H&H  Trailers,  LLC  office  at  222  N.  1st  Street,   Clarinda,  Iowa

Johnson Controls Inc. is seeking interested parties to provide cleaning service for our industrial plant located in Albany, MO. Must be able to start in May and meet all JCI contractor requirements. Duties include but not limited to vacuuming, mopping, cleaning bathrooms, offices, windows and such. If you are qualified and would like to be considered to submit a bid, please contact Lindsey Maize at 2001 West Business HWY 136 Albany, MO 64402 or call 660.726.6100 to make an appointment. No walk-ins please. Johnson Controls is an EEO/AA employer.

LACLEDE SNOW chains, never used, 13”, $30 OBO. 660-582-3215. 86-5 6’ 3 point rear blade, Bush Hog, $250. Can be seen at Woodruff Arnold. 660-2540323. 87-5 THREE TURBINE type air vents, $30. 660-7862400. 87-5 SEARS CRAFTSMAN 10” radial arm saw, $100. 660-786-2400. 87-5 CEMENT MIXER, $125. 660-786-2400. 87-5 SEARS CRAFTSMAN band saw, $100. 660-7862400. 87-5 MAKITA 1/2” router, $125. 660-786-2400. 87-5 NICE WOOD dresser, 5 drawers, $80. Al, 660-5411425. 87-5

For Sale NEED STORAGE? Why pay rent when you can own? Many sizes and styles of portable lawn and garden sheds, horse/cattle shelters,

Help Wanted

Michael Foods, Inc. in Lenox, Iowa, has immediate opportunities for employment on 1st, 2nd and 3rd shifts. Michael Foods is a diversified food processor and distributor with businesses in egg products, refrigerated grocery products and refrigerated potato products. Previous experience in food manufacturing is not required. We will train people with a solid work history! For further information contact Human Resources at (641) 333-4700 or come to the plant to apply Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. EOE/AAP


Page 12

Tuesday, May 6, 2014

Maryville Daily Forum

The Back Page (660) 562-2424

pcobb@maryvilledailyforum.com

Runners hit the Abbey Trail

DAILY FORUM PHOTOS BY KAITY HOLTMAN

Left: Jared Keller, physician assistant at Northwest Medical Center, talks with an Abbey Trails participant during a health fair following the 5K run and two-mile walk on Saturday. The annual event is hosted by the monks at Conception Abbey. Above: Runners near the finish line at the Abbey Trails 5K on Saturday. The annual event, hosted by the monks at Conception Abbey, included a 5K run and a two-mile run along with a health fair, lunch and awards ceremony. A total of 202 people participated in the event, with 115 walking and 87 running.

Postal Service food drive set for Saturday By TONY BROWN News editor

The 22nd annual Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive conducted by letter carriers with the Maryville Post Office takes place Saturday. Residents both in town and along rural routes are encouraged to set bags containing non-perishable food items beside mailboxes, where carriers will pick them up prior to delivering the food to the Nodaway County Ministry Center. Co-sponsors of this year’s collection, which is part of a larger effort involving postal employees nationwide, include the National Association of Letter Carriers, the National Rural Letter Carriers Association, the Campbell Soup Co., the United States Postal Service, United Way, Feeding America, the AFL-CIO and the AARP Drive to

Prom royalty

End Hunger. Again this year Campbell’s Soup plans on donating more than a million cans of their products, adding a boost to the work carriers carry out on the local level. Last year’s local drive collected more than 2,500 of foodstuffs for the Ministry Center pantry, and carriers are hoping to exceed that amount this year. All donations will be used to provide nutritional assistance to low-income families and individuals living in the Maryville area. Ministry Center Board Member Jenni Halley said the postal carriers’ drive provides much-needed contributions to the pantry at the beginning of summer when donation levels typically decline as schools let out for the summer and families leave town on vacation. “It’s perfect timing for us be-

cause we really need to build up our stock for the summer,” Halley said. The drive also helps the center build up reserves for its Brown Bag program, which supplies “kid-friendly” foods like peanut butter and jelly and fruit cups that children with working parents can prepare themselves during June, July and August in lieu of the free and reduced-price lunches served by school cafeterias. Halley said the 2013 Brown Bag effort provided monthly al-

lotments of healthy snacks, easyto-prepare meals, and staples like meat, cheese, milk, fruits and vegetables to 119 children countywide whose families qualify for pantry assistance. She added that the program is important for low-income families who see their grocery bills increase during the summer when school cafeterias are closed. With the conclusion of the annual Feinstein Foundation Million Dollar Challenge, a national food drive in which the Ministry Center

participates, and Northwest Missouri State University’s Big Green Move Out collection, Halley said the pantry is fairly well stocked for the moment. But the shelves, she added, won’t stay full for long. It’s going really well,” Halley said. “We have so much support from the community. But it only takes a few days and the shelves start looking bare again, and we need to have full shelves in summer to accommodate that extra need in our community.

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Nodaway-Holt prom queen Buffie Lance, daughter of Eric and Linda Lance, and prom king Zach Callow, son of Evelyn and George Callow, are shown at the gala event, which took place Saturday at the Countryside Bistro. This year’s prom theme was “Party Like it’s 1920.”

DAILY FORUM PHOTOS BY KEVIN BIRDSELL

Garage sales offer springtime bargains

Many households in Maryville participated in Saturday’s annual round of garage sales. Fiftyeight sales took place citywide offering everything from VHS tapes to washing machines and new tires to baby clothes.


5-6-14 Maryville Daily Forum