City hires administrator
The City of Mountain View is taking priority in managing city projects on the ‘need to do’ list, which should include follow-thru and stepping up to see local growth. As well as becoming a further growing part in county-wide initiatives, this priority in management comes after the recent vote to hire a new city administrator, Mike Wake, formerly of the Missouri Department of Transportation (MoDOT). Wake resides in Pomona, MO, with his wife Laura. Together they have six children and six grandchildren. Wake previously worked for MoDOT for the past 24 years. He worked in the design department. Wake designed numerous roadways on the state highways system including all of Route 60, the interchange in West Plains along with several overlays. Wake’s design department was responsible for District 9, consisting of 13 counties. Three years ago, Wake was transferred to Springfield where he was over 25 counties in the design department. Before working for MoDOT, Wake spent five years working for two consultants. He graduated from Willow Springs High School in 1980 and went on to graduate from University of Missouri Rolla (UMR) with a Bachelor’s of Science in Civil Engineering in 1984. County Wide: The Ozark Development Corporation serves as a board that works on county wide initiatives. Each community brings their representatives and leaders to meet and discuss
See Pages 6 & 7 for coverage of the LHS Graduation
WEDNESDAY, May 21, 2014
Vol. 108 - Issue 17
Mountain View-Birch Tree
Class of 2014, 81 Liberty graduates
Forest ranger district looking for vandals
The LHS Class of 2014 graduated on Thursday, May 15th with 81 seniors taking their final steps through the halls of Liberty High School. Pictured above, the 2014 Valedictorian and Salutatorian were Brett Conway and Seth Hadley. They spoke about their classes uniqueness, accomplishments and memories of their years together. (Photo: Standard/Wagner)
Plans being finalized for Alumni Banquet July 5
Local Clinic Improvements are made possible after a recent donation. Pictured above, Ken Horgan is helping to install the improvements to the dental office at the Good Samaritan Care Clinic in Mountain View. Improvements include new panoramic x-ray equipment and new The Alumni Committee has cabinetry. (Photo provided to the Standard)
Richard Bros Supermarket Town & Country Supermarket Wal-Mart
Inside the Standard Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
Local Events Listings Reports Obituaries Graduation Graduation Reports Health Agriculture Classifieds Advertisements
Obituaries Genevieve Mitchell Donald Eugene Ross Jason O. Smith, Sr. Leona Faye DeJohn Ray Gilbert Hicks Clyde L. Wagner, Jr. Leota Marie Bryan E-mail: email@example.com
Copyright ©2014 Mountain View Standard News, LLC
See Graduation on Page 6
GSCC receives $50,000 donation
problems, friends and even family can change, our time here will always stay with us. Graduating, we are all preparing for our next step. We are all going our separate ways but we will never be separate.” The 2014 Valedictorian, Brett Conway, was introduced by Rebecca Gardner. “I have so many fond memories,” speaking about the classes experiences throughout their years at Liberty. “Our graduating class has produced many winners and brought about respect, reverence and pride to our communities. Hopefully we have inspired a new generation of Eagles to be the best they can be.” Conway went on to state, “What makes life valuable is
See Wake on Page 4
met and plans are being finalized for the 2014 banquet which will be held Saturday, July 5. We are anxious to have as many graduates and other people who have attended Mountain View or Liberty High School. Please contact Sandra Butler, 417-247-0171 or Joyce Hawks, 417-9340597 if your contact information has changed, you know of another classmate whose contact information has changed or you have anything else you would like to share with the planning committee.
A total of 81 students took their final steps through the halls of Liberty High School on Thursday, May 15th. The Class of 2014 left those halls in a unique fashion. Instead of the usual pomp and circumstance, turning of the tassel, this group of students left their mark, with a flash mob. A unique way to end the commencement exercises and one would expect nothing less from this class. “You only live once, but if you do it right, once is enough.” The classes motto from Mae West says it all. The 2014 Salutatorian, Seth Hadley, was introduced by SuEllen Price. “This speech was difficult for me to start. How do I begin to sum up our life experiences. The truth is, I can’t and I don’t want to. We all have this place, Liberty High School. While our goals,
In February of 2014 Good Samaritan Care Clinic (GSCC) of Mountain View celebrated 10 years of providing free medical services to uninsured patients in south central Missouri. The clinic began providing dental extractions in January of 2007. During the ten years of its existence, the clinic has assisted patients in over 16,400 medical visits and 2,700 dental visits. Each visit represents a life or lives touched by the lack of adequate healthcare. Not only has the clinic served hundreds of uninsured and underserved from Mountain View, but to
date the clinic has assisted eligible patients from over 15 counties in southern Missouri and northern Arkansas. Throughout its existence the clinic has been dependent upon the consistent and generous contributions from many in Mountain View and surrounding communities. Many local churches have partnered with the clinic by financially contributing regularly, including First Baptist Church of Mountain View, St. John Vianney Catholic Church, Chapel Hill Baptist See GSCC on Page 4
Future of electric rates threatened by Laura Wagner
forts in 1996 when he started volunteering with the library board. Toll also volunteers much of his time to the Mountain View Garden Club helping whenever he is needed. In addition to the library and garden club, Toll has been with the Rotary Club of Mountain View for the past 8 years. He has been instrumental in the planning and construction of the Rotary Nature Park. “There’s usually not a day that goes by that I don’t put some time in, one way or another, into the park, planning, writing grants or on the phone. It’s a busy, busy thing for me,” commented Toll on his time with the nature park. In her nomination, Gilbert said Toll is a great example of someone who cares about his community and state. “He has always been instrumental in getting projects started and completed,” she Jack Toll was recently honored with the Lieutenant added. Kinder called Toll’s service Governor’s Senior Service Award. Toll is pictured above
mercially available,” explained Mark Woodson with Associated Electric Cooperative. It will mean stricter emission regulations which translates into higher costs. “Coal generation is very, very much in danger,” stated Woodson. Over the years, co-ops have spent $1.1 billion to remove up to 90 percent of emission from coal plants. “We have invested,” stated Woodson on the steps the co-op has taken. “We have purchased electricity generated from renewable resources such as hydro and wind. But we have to be realistic, the wind doesn’t blow all the time and the sun doesn’t shine all the time. Coal is a steady, reliable energy resource.” “The EPA is once again declaring war on rural American with these new regulations. The carbon capture technology the EPA wants to mandate is not even commercially viable. If these proposed regulations go into effect, utility rates will sky rocket for families in Missouri’s Eighth Congressional District,” said Congressman Jason Smith. “These regulations would halt all construction on new coal-fired power plants. Over 80 percent of families in my district rely on coal to power their homes, businesses, schools and farms. Bureaucrats at the EPA do not understand
with his award and Missouri Lt. Gov. Peter Kinder. (Photo provided to the Standard)
See Electricity on Page 4
The future of electric rates for Missouri residents is threatened due to President Obama’s administration ruling to try and reduce the amount of carbon pollution from
power plants through regulations handed down by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). The proposed Standards of Performance for Greenhouse Gas Emissions for New Stationary Sources: Electric Utility Generating Units
are to include Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) technology. The new regulations would require plants to use sequestration technology to capture and store CO2 underground to meet regulations. “This technology is not com-
Toll awarded Lt. Gov. Senior Service Award Mountain View resident Jack Toll was recently honored with the Lieutenant Governor’s Senior Service Award on May 6, 2014 at the
Capitol in Jefferson City, MO. Toll was nominated by Mountain View Public Library Director Beth Gilbert. Toll began his volunteer ef-
See Toll on Page 4
Mark Twain National Forest’s Eleven Point Ranger District is looking for help to identify who damaged a free camping and swimming area. Sometime between April 28 and May 2, 2014, unknown individuals damaged the primitive camping area and swimming parking area at Dunrovin Recreation Area, located west of Doniphan on Forest Road 4817. This is a free use area. No fees are collected to assist with site maintenance. Anyone with any information on this vandalism, or vandalism at any other site, please contact Mark Twain National Forest Eleven Point Ranger District Office at 573-9962153. All calls will be kept confidential. “U.S. Forest Service has faced reduced funding in recreation maintenance over the past few years and has suffered See Vandals on Page 4
The Howell County Sheriff’s Department has issued warrants and is looking for four individuals in the Howell County area. If you have any information on the whereabouts of these individuals, do not try to apprehend them, call the sheriff’s office at 417-256-2544 or local authorities. John A. Barbrow, age 44 Wanted for class C felony charge of attempted robJohn A. bery-2nd deHis Barbrow gree. bond will be set at $15,000. Elizabeth J. Poole, age 28 - Wanted for class C felony charge of possession of a controlled substance except 35 grams Elizabeth J. or less of marijuana. Her Poole bond will be set at $7,500. Melissa A. Strunk, age 41 - Wanted for probation violation warrant for a class D felony charge of DWI-alcoholMelissa A. persistent offender. She Strunk will be held without bond. Jacob A. Counts, age 30 Wanted for class C felony charge of domestic assault2nd degree. His bond will be set at Jacob A. $10,000. T h e Counts charges set forth in an indictment are merely accusations, and each defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.
The Standard News
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
First Baptist Church Awanas group holds 3rd Annual Derby
The Third Annual First Baptist Church Awana Derby was held on Friday, May 9th at the church. Children were able to obtain derby cars to construct based on scripture memorization during Awanas which is held each Wednesday throughout the school year. Awanas is open to students in grades Kindergarten through Sixth. All Speed - 1st place for speed was awarded to Izzy Autrey; 2nd place was awarded to Peyton Newton and 3rd participants were able to place was awarded to Sierra Green. (Photo: Standard/ see their cars race and were awarded ribbons. Wagner)
LHS Track members qualify for state competitions The Liberty High School Track & Field Team travelled to Fair Grove to compete in the Class 2 District 6 competition on Saturday, May 10th. The following athletes have qualified to advance to the sectionals which were held Saturday, May 17th at Lamar High School. Strafford won the district title with 125 points. First Place Jaelon Acklin 110m High Hurdles; Jaelon Acklin 300m Int. Hurdles; Jaelon Acklin 200m Dash; Daylan Quinn - 800m Run; Daylan Quinn - 1600m Run; Daylan Quinn - 3200m Run. Second Place James Denton 100m Dash; James Denton 200m Dash; James Denton Triple Jump; Adam Niehaus Shot Put. Third Place 4x200m Relay - Jaelon Acklin, James Denton, Janson Acklin, Bryan Porter, Adam Niehaus. The boys placed 2nd overall with 122 points Girls Qualifiers 1st Place District Champion Jordan Owens - High Jump; 2nd Place 4x200 Relay - Jordan Owens, Kelsey Caldwell, Kaitlyn Raith, Adrianna King; 3rd Place
4x400 Relay - Jordan Owens, Kelsey Caldwell, Kaitlyn Raith, Adrianna King. The Strafford girls won the district title. On Saturday, May 17th, the following athletes placed first through fourth to move on to state competitions which will be held in Jefferson City, MO, on Friday, May 23rd and Saturday, May 24th. Boys Jaelon Acklin, James Denton, Jansen Acklin, Bryan Porter, Daylan Quinn and Adam Niehaus. Girls Jordan Owens, Kelsey Caldwell, Kaitlyn Raith and Adrianna King. Class 2 Section 3 Track and Field Results Boys Jaelon Acklin 1st 110High Hurdles 14.98; Daylan Quinn 1st 1600m Run 4:25.05; Daylan Quinn 1st 800m Run 2:00.21; Jaelon Acklin 2nd 300m Int. hurdles 40.51; Jaelon Acklin 2nd 200m Dash 22.86; Jaelon Acklin, Jansen Acklin, James Denton, Bryan Porter 3rd 4x200 Relay 1:32.29; Adam Niehuas 3rd Shot Put 45’03; James Denton 4th 100m Dash 11.43;
Eagles compete at State
State Band Competitions - A group of Liberty Band students travelled to Columbia on Saturday, May 3rd to compete at the state level. Five Liberty students competing did an excellent job. Jess Mantel received a I rating on the Tenor Sax; Kolbe Ledgerwood received a I rating on the Baritone Sax; Brendn Burks received a II rating on the Trumpet; Tabi Curtis received a II rating on the Flute and Emily Burton received a II rating on the Flute. Pictured above, Ms. Green, Jess Mantel, Kolbe Ledgerwood, Brendn Burks, Tabi Curtis and Emily Burton.
Welcome home baby Chambers
Daylan Quinn 4th 3200m Run 10:07.23. Girls Jordan Owens 2nd High Jump
Get hooked with MDC Free Fishing Days June 7-8 Get hooked on fishing with the Missouri Department of Conservation’s (MDC) Free Fishing Days June 7 and 8. During Free Fishing Days, anyone can fish in the Show-Me State without having to buy a fishing permit, trout stamp, or trout park daily tag. Normal regulations remain in effect, such as limits on size and number of fish an angler can keep.
provides great fishing. According to MDC, more than 200 different fish species are found in Missouri, with 40 of them being game fish for the state’s more than 1.1 million anglers. Conservation also enriches Missouri’s economy and Missourians’ quality of life. Fishing in the state generates more than a billion dollars for local communities and the state’s economy, and supports thousands of jobs. Public fishing areas are available in every county in Missouri. Many state-owned fishing areas also have special facilities for anglers with disabilities. Contact your local MDC office for Free Fishing Days near you, or go online to mdc.mo.gov/node/3675. For information on Missouri fishing regulations, permit requirements, fish identification and more, get a copy of MDC’s “2014 Summary of During Free Fishing Days, anyone can fish in Missouri Fishing Regulathe Show-Me State without having to buy a fishing permit, tions” where permits are sold, trout stamp, or trout park daily tag. (Photo provided to the at MDC offices, and online at mdc.mo.gov/node/6108. Standard)
Some private fishing areas may still require permits, and trespass laws remain in effect on private property. Conservation makes Missouri a great place to fish, and Free Fishing Days encourages people to sample the state’s abundant fishing opportunities. Missouri is blessed with more than a million acres of surface water, and most of it
MDC also offers a weekly fishing report and annual fishing prospects report for general fishing conditions at selected lakes, rivers, and trout parks across Missouri. Get the report online at fishing.mdc.mo.gov/newsletter and sign up to receive a weekly email update. Anglers can also get weekly fishing reports and annual prospects, plus more, through MDC’s “Find MO Fish” free app for mobile phones and other mobile devices. Find MO Fish has a geo-location feature to guide boats right up to fish-attractor locations. Find MO Fish also includes a “Best Bets” location feature for certain fish species. Anglers can also view regulations for specific fish species and locations, and get detailed information on various species through the included Fish Guide. The free app will even show you how to obtain fishing permits. Learn more and download Find MO Fish at mdc.mo.gov/ node/15421.
June events focus on harvesting natural skills School will soon dismiss for summer and the Twin Pines Conservation Education Center (CEC) has scheduled events to help children and adults discover nature. Melanie Carden-Jessen, the manager of Twin Pines CEC, said these programs are examples of how conservation improves Missourians’ quality of life. “Discovering nature means enjoying the natural world and it includes the process of learn-
ing how to prosper from nature,” Carden-Jessen said. “When we learn how to catch a fish, preserve our food for the long term, or ensure our drinking water is clean and fresh, we also gain a sense of self confidence that only comes with a personal knowledge of nature.” The activities mentioned by Carden-Jessen are all represented in the June activity calendar at Twin Pines. Families are invited to dis-
cover nature at Twin Pines’ Family Fishing Day, Saturday, June 7, from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Guests will “catch and release” fish at the pond and take part in other activities such as printing fish t-shirts, creative hats, contests, and aquatic critter studies. Hot dogs and lemonade will be served for lunch. For this event only, no Missouri fishing license is required. Reservations are also not needed for this event.
PBF Charity Golf Tourney a success
We would like to say thank you for all those that participated in our Golf Tournament on Saturday, May 3rd at the Willow Springs Golf Course. It benefited the PBF Backpack Program (which helps Mountain View, Summersville and Eminence area school children) and the Christos House. We were able to raise approxiBaby Chambers - James and Kala Chambers are mately $500 each for both orthe proud parents of a baby boy! Jase Russell Chambers ganizations. was born on April 18, 2014 at 9:16 p.m. at Phelps County Regional Medical Center in Rolla, MO. He weighed 6 pounds, 13.9 ounces and was 19 inches long. The proud grandparents are Jack and Debbie Spencer of Mountain View, MO, and Kenny Wood and Norma Chambers of Birch Tree, MO. Great-grandmothers are Helen Spencer, Linda Webb and Margaret Schramm of Mountain View, MO, and Alice Chambers of Thomasville, MO.
5’0; Jordan Owens, Kelsey Caldwell, Kaitlyn Raith, Design - Christian Jack placed 3rd in Design; Jacob Adrianna King 4th 4x200 Re- Weaver placed 2nd and Izzy Autrey placed 1st in the delay 1:54.69. sign category. (Photo: Standard/Wagner)
Jim Jones and Short Tupper won the championship flight with a score of 66. Obie Bunch and Darrin Smith won the B flight with a score of 80. Corporate Sponsors were West Plains Bank & Trust. Gold Sponsors were Caterpillar, Long Electric (West Plains) and Willow Springs Dental/Matthew Mansfield. Silver Sponsors were Shelter Ins/Terry Newton and Ferguson Drug/Powered by
Walgreens. Bronze Sponsors were Remax Realty/Georgia Williamson, Shelter Insurance/ Janet Chowning, Woolsey Enterprises, Corner Bar & Grill, Toad-R-Tronix Computer Services, J&G Auto Sales, Willow Ann-tiques & More, Joe’s Barbershop, Brody’s Barbershop, Town & Country (Willow Springs), G&W Foods (Willow Springs), Junk-Shun Barn and Waggoners True Value.
The Outdoor Adventure Club will meet at Twin Pines’ Mule Camp Pond for an aquatic study on Saturday, June 14, from 10:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Guests will use a microscope to investigate what’s “hidden” in a water sample and they’ll learn how to test water. All ages are welcome and reservations are suggested by June 11. Guests ages 16 and older are invited to learn how to preserve seasonal harvests. “You certainly can can!” is the name of this fun educational event. Twin Pines CEC naturalists will teach the basics of canning so that a harvest can be enjoyed throughout the year. Registration for this event is required and begins May 31. To register for these events, call (573) 325-1381. More information on these and other Missouri Department of Conservation programs may be found at mdc.mo.gov/events.
Gerry Brown celebrates 80th birthday
159 reasons to CELEBRATE!! Gerry Brown turned 80 May 4, 2014, and had a blowout celebration at the Strike Zone May 3rd. Gerry celebrated his birthday along with his sister Emily (Bebe) who will turn 79 May 20th. Pizza and bowling were enjoyed by all! A special thank you goes out to the Strike Zone for doing such a magnificent job! Gerry is already making plans for his 85th! (Photo provided to the Standard)
The Standard News
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
Upcoming Events Summer Reading fun at the MV Public Library Fizz. Boom. Read! Summer reading begins at the Mountain View Public Library May 19-July 7. Kids ages 2-15 will explore science. Earn prizes for reading, learn to cook, make crafts for ages 7-12, attend story time with special guests and see the Zoofari program July 14. Stop by the library and pick up a packet of fun worksheets, parent letter, reading log and calendar.
Weekly forecast for the Mountain View (65548) area Wednesday May 21st
Thursday May 22nd
Friday May 23rd
Saturday May 24th
Sunday May 25th
Monday May 26th
Tuesday May 27th
High: 86 Low: 63
High: 82 Low: 60
High: 78 Low: 61
High: 76 Low: 60
High: 78 Low: 61
High: 81 Low: 63
High: 81 Low: 63
Thomasville School Looking Back - Through The Eyes of the Standard News Alumni Reunion May 24 The Thomasville School Alumni Reunion is set for Saturday, May 24th at the Thomasville Community Center in Thomasville. Doors will open at 4:00 p.m. A business meeting will be held at 5:30 p.m., followed by a catered meal at 6:30 p.m. Friends and family of Alumni are welcome. For more information call 573292-3900.
Class of 1984 Reunion The graduating class 1984 Liberty Eagles will be having their 30 year class reunion on June 22, 2014 at Alley Springs Pavilion starting at 11:00 a.m. Please bring a covered dish to share. Hot dogs and burgers will be provided. For more information contact 417-424-3384.
MV Garden Club May meeting, “Compost” The May meeting of the Mountain View Garden Club will be Wednesday, May 28th at 1:00 p.m. at the community room at the library. Robi Tanner will present a power point presentation on the basics of composting - “Compost - What Do You Know?” The public is invited. The Mountain View Garden Club is a member of the South Central District of the Federated Garden Clubs of Missouri and Central Region of the National Garden Clubs, Inc.
Beginners/Advanced Line Dance Workout
Mountain View Standard - Archives - May 2013 - Liberty High School Valedictorian Lucas Moehlenbrock and Salutatorian Carlos Hernandez broke tradition as they, being best friends for many years, gave their speeches together during the Liberty High School Class of 2013 graduation.
A free beginner’s line dance workout is offered each Friday from 1-2 p.m. at the Summersville Senior Center. This is not a Mark your calendars class but an hour of BASIC line dance exercise for those who need the motivation of music and friends. A $1.00 donation to the senior center is suggested to cover use of the facility. Contact Kathie Cox 417-932-4866 for more information.
The Fairies are Fluttering to the Faire
Ever wonder where fairies live, what they look like, or what they do? Wonder no more! Come see for yourself where all the magic takes place at our newest attraction—The Fairy House Forest. The forest will be filled with live fairies, magic and fun. As you travel the path, you will be transported to a world filled with wonder, whimsy and magic. The Fairy House Forest is a place filled with sparkles, magic, and dreams. Venture into a garden that has been transformed with fairies, pixies and other magical creatures that call our forest their home. You are invited to meet the fairies, see where they live, and create magical wands that you can take home to extend the magic. Along with the new Fairy House Forest we welcome a brand new competition. The St. Louis Renaissance Faire invites all fairies, gardeners, and crafters to partake in the very first Fairy House Competition. Be creative! Make a fairy garden or use a fun planting pot as the base for easy transportation. Houses from the competition will be donated to the Fairy House Forest. Houses can be dropped off the week before the Faire or the First weekend of the Faire between 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Each submitted fairy house competitor will receive one free admission ticket. Patrons will vote on their favorite house and the judging will take place May-17th – June 8th. There will also be a Facebook Contest for the most “Liked” fairy house in each age category. We will have a 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place winner for each category. Winners will be announced the last day of the Faire. For more information on the competition or the registration form please visit our website. The St. Louis Renaissance Faire begins on Saturday, May 17 and ends on June 8, 2014. The Faire is open weekends; Memorial Day, from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., rain or shine. The Festival is located at Rotary Park, 2577 West Meyer Road, Wentzville, MO admission at the gate: Adults $15.95; Children 5 – 12 $8.95; seniors $12.95; four and under are free! Visit http://www.stlrenfest.com/ or call 800.373.0357 for more information. Also make sure to follow us @STLRenFest!
T HE S TANDARD N EWS
PUBLISHED WEEKLY ON WEDNESDAY BY MOUNTAIN VIEW STANDARD NEWS, LLC P.O. Box 79 - 408-3 West Hwy. 60 - Mountain View, MO 65548
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Wednesday, May 21st 9:00 a.m. - Mountain View Garden Club work day, members to meet at What Park - Aerobics at the Mtn. View Senior Center 9:15 a.m. Exercise at the Mtn. View Healthcare 10:00 a.m. Swedish Weaving at the Mtn. View Senior Center 11:30 a.m. Blood Pressure Checks at the Mtn. View Senior Center 12:00 p.m. - Willow Springs Rotary Club, 12:00 p.m. at Open Range. Contact Teresa Waggoner at (417) 4694092 for information. - Line Dancing at the Mtn. View Senior Center 2:00 p.m. Bingo at the Mtn. View Healthcare 5:00 p.m. Yoga Class at the Learning Station in the Ferguson Building, 5:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Call (417) 469-0209 for information. 6:30 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous, 6:30 p.m. at Mothers Against Methamphetamine (MAM) 503 E. Main Street Willow Springs. For information call (417) 469-0018 or (417) 855-
Al Anon (Help for friends & families of alcoholics) Monday - 7:00 p.m. Mtn. View Presbyterian Church 205 E. 2nd Street 417-247-7146 or 417-247-0566
9113. 8:00 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous and Alanon meetings 8:00 p.m. at Sacred Heart Church in Willow Springs. Call (417) 469-5550 for information Thursday, May 22nd 7:00 a.m. Mountain View Rotary Club to meet at Ron’s Family Restaurant 9:00 a.m. - Arthritis Exercise at the Mtn. View Senior Center - Swedish Weaving at the Mtn. View Senior Center 11:00 a.m. Alcoholics Anonymous and Al-Anon Group to meet at St. Mary’s Catholic Church, located at 1551 Bill Virdon Blvd., West Plains. Call 417-255-9724 or 417-255-0542 for more information. 12:00 p.m. Line Dancing at the Mtn. View Senior Center 2:00 p.m. Bingo at the Mtn. View Healthcare 4:00 p.m. Bingo at the Mountain View VFW Hall, Bingo starts at 6:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. - 4th-6th Grade Girl Scouts to meet at Hut, 409 N. Pine Street in Mountain View. For more information call Joyce Dixon at 417-934-2394. Yoga Classes at the Mountain View United Methodist Church. Call 417-247-7153 for more information. 6:30 p.m. Beginner Line Dancing Classes at the Mtn. View Family Youth Center 7:30 p.m. Advanced Line Dancing at the Mtn. View Family Youth Center Friday, May 23rd 9:00 a.m. Aerobics at the Mtn. View Senior Center 5:00 p.m. Alumni Weekend Activities: Cookout at U.S. Bank Park
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: Readers are encouraged to share their opinions by writing letters to the editor. Letters to the editor will be published without charge. Letters to the editor must be signed and include the town in which the writer lives to ensure the letter’s authenticity. If a name is left off a letter it will not be published. Names will not be withheld from the letters under any circumstances. We reserve the right to not publish a letter to the editor if anything written is considered libel. Any letter that praises or criticizes any private business in the publishing area will not be printed. We reserve the right to edit letters without changing their meaning. All letters to the editor will be published as soon as they are submitted as space permits us to do so.
next to the Star Theater 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. Local history documentary 7:00 p.m. at the Star Theater. 6:00 p.m. Skating & Open gym at the Mtn. View Family Youth Center until 10:00 p.m. For more information call 417-934-5437. $3 admission per child Saturday, May 24th 7:00 a.m. Alumni Weekend Activities: Breakfast by the Rotary Club at the United Methodist Church 7:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.; lunch at Bailey Chevy 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.; banquet at Munford gym 5:30 p.m. Sunday, May 25th 8:00 p.m. Willow Springs Alcoholics Anonymous and Al-Anon meetings at the Sacred Heart Church. Call 417469-5550 for more information. Monday, May 26th 9:00 a.m. - Zumba at the Mtn. View Senior Center - Aerobics at the Mtn. View Senior Center 10:00 a.m. Swedish Weaving Class at the Mtn. View Senior Center 11:00 a.m. Memorial Day Celebration 11:00 a.m. at the City Cemetery followed by lunch at noon at the Smith-Holloway American Legion Hall. 12:00 p.m. Line Dancing at the Mtn. View Senior Center 5:00 p.m. Yoga Class at the Learning Station in the Ferguson Building, 5:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Call (417) 469-0209 for information. 5:30 p.m. - Kindergarten-1st Grade Girl Scouts to meet at Hut, 409 N. Pine Street in Mountain View. For more information call Joyce Dixon at 417-934-2394.
- Yoga Classes at the MV United Methodist Church. Call 417-247-7153 for more information. - Zumba at the Mountain View Community Center, instructed by Mary ZitterNewman 6:00 p.m. Mountain View group of Narcotics Anonymous will meet at the Mountain View Christian Church, located on South Highway 17, in the basement. For questions call Tonya at 417-362-0494. 7:00 p.m. Mountain View Al-Anon will meet Mondays at 7:00 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church, located at 205 East 2nd Street in Mountain View, MO. For more information call 417-934-2682. Tuesday, May 27th 10:00 a.m. Arthritis Exercise at the MV Senior Center 12:00 p.m. - Mountain View Chamber of Commerce luncheon at the Mountain View Community Center. Call 417934-2794 for more information. - Willow Springs Chamber of Commerce. Call (417) 469-5519 or (417) 2520918 for information. 4:30 p.m. Tumbling at the Mtn. View Family Youth Center until 7:30 p.m. For more information call 417-9345437. 5:30 p.m. 2nd thru 3rd Grade Girl Scouts to meet at Hut, 409 N. Pine Street in Mountain View. For more information call Joyce Dixon at 417-934-2394. 6:30 p.m. Country Dance at the Mtn. View Community Center 8:00 p.m. Mountain View A.A. group meets at the Presbyterian Church in the basement. The church is located at 205 East 2nd Street in Mountain View
The Standard News
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
Rustiques Antiques & Collectibles opens Rustiques Antiques & ness recently in the Moun- specializes in antiques, home items. It is owned and operCollectibles opened for busi- tain View area. The business decor and nicer flea market ated by Eric and Shawna Kaut Michael Conner of Redneck Woodworking, LLC, will display some of his furniture and woodworks at the store. They will have 6x6 booths to rent for $45 and larger booths will be available to customers needing more room. If customers sign up before June 1st they will receive a special on their booth space. During Memorial Day Weekend, the business will Rustiques Antiques & Collectibles held a ribbon cutting with the Mountain hold a grand opening on SatView Chamber of Commerce on Friday, May 16th. Rustiques Antiques & Collectibles is urday complete with door located on East Street in Mountain View, MO. They are open Tuesday through Friday 10:00 prizes, snacks, cookies and a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and Saturday 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. To reserve a booth call 417-247-1462. coffee.
GSCC Church, First General Baptist Church of Willow Springs, Forest Dell Nondenominational Community Church, and Mountain View United Methodist Church. Other churches which have generously donated resources and financial gifts include the Presbyterian Churches of Mountain View and Willow Springs, Bethany Chapel Church of Eminence, New Hope Baptist Church, Eunice Baptist Church, Assembly of God Church of Hartshorn, Faith Baptist Church, Summersville Methodist Church, and Oak Grove Baptist Church in Birch Tree. A recent gift of $50,000 from Oak Grove Baptist Church and a gift of labor from Ken &
From Page One Maxine Horgan of Horgan Builders have allowed the clinic to fund updates to its dental office. Missouri Medicaid cuts in 2005 left thousands of low-income Missourians without access to proper dental care which contributed to poor oral health, repeated abscesses, and debilitating pain. Since 2007 GSCC has offered dental extractions by appointment only for hundreds of patients who fell into this service gap and could not afford a trip to a dental office. The gifts by Oak Grove Baptist and the Horgans funded the installation of panoramic x-ray equipment and new cabinetry in GSCC’s dental office. In addition to financial gifts
and resources, the clinic is indebted to organizations which have provided ongoing support through the contributions of time, resources, and services. Since 2007, Mercy-St. Francis Hospital in Mountain View has donated laboratory services to GSCC, totaling in the hundreds of thousands of dollars. This assistance has enabled the clinic to provide necessary lab testing at no cost to its patients. Support received from Birch Tree Place, Mountain View Healthcare, Mercy Medical Supply in Mountain View and the South Central Career Center Practical Nursing School has also been invaluable. In addition to this support, Good Samaritan Care Clinic
Electricity or appreciate our rural way of life here in Missouri. I plan to fight these regulations that would raise utility rates on folks who are struggling to makes ends meet.” “With industry insiders involved in the development of CCS technology openly declaring that it is not ready to be commercially deployed, and the Third National Climate Assess-
From Page One
ment declaring that it is “difficult to forecast success” for the technology, it strains the limits of reason for you to determine that carbon capture and sequestration technology has been “adequately demonstrated.” Before you finalize rules that would impose a regressive energy tax through regulations that amount to a de-facto ban on coal power
Wake the county projects. This last month, local MV representative Dwain Hockman was happy to introduce Wake at the ODC meeting held in Pomona. “We would like for the city administration to be more involved in what is going on at the county wide efforts.” Hockman shared that Willow Springs and West Plains both have city administrative leaders that are present at the meetings and that Mountain View has not
from reduced manpower as well,” said Mark Twain National Forest Eleven Point District Ranger Tim Bond. “Damage such as this reduces the public’s ability to enjoy their national forest. It also impacts other recreation areas because funding has to be pulled to make these repairs. We are looking for help from the public to assist us in locating those responsible.” Mark Twain National Forest is the largest public land manager in
Toll to the Friends of the Library, the city’s park board, the Mountain View Garden Club and the Rotary Club “exemplary.” “His endless hours and tireless efforts with the Mountain View Garden Club is an incredible benefit to his community,” Kinder added. When asked how he felt about receiving the award, Toll stated, “I was amazed. It’s a wonderful
would not have survived without the financial gifts and donations of time and talent from hundreds of medical and dental professionals, business owners, and community friends. Their contributions kept the clinic going and well-staffed. The clinic is equally indebted to its Board of Directors, Advisory Council, and Medical Director, retired Mercy physician Dr. Jon Roberts. Individuals who are interested in volunteering their time and services to Good Samaritan Care Clinic may contact its office at (417) 934-6500. Opportunities to serve are vast and readily available. Financial contributions may be sent to P.O. Box 160, Mountain View, MO 65548.
plants, I would urge you to note that carbon capture and sequestration technology is neither “achievable” nor “adequately demonstrated” as required by Congress in the Clean Air Act.” Jo Ann Emerson, NRECA CEO released the following statement regarding the regulations. “Regulations limiting CO2 emissions from coal-fired plants
From Page One had a city administrator as a representative at the county level for quite some time. This, as shared by Hockman, is a huge step for Mountain View. “They can draw information from one another,” shared Hockman as he reiterated that the three communities work together to collaborate industry and growth. Wake is meeting the people of Mountain View: Wake has already attended
From Page One Missouri with 1.5 million acres in 29 counties in southern and central Missouri. Mark Twain National Forest celebrates its 75th anniversary in 2014, continuing to restore Missouri’s great outdoors and maintaining a healthy, working forest. For more information about the Mark Twain National Forest, go to www.fs.usda.gov/mtnf or contact your local Mark Twain National Forest office.
From Page One program to recognize seniors, which there are many of, who are working with the communities. People really don’t understand how many hours of volunteer labor they do.”
meetings within the city including MV Rotary and MV Chamber. He intends to make the rounds and meet the business owners and members of the community. Summer Projects: Mountain View Mayor Patrick Reed shared with the Standard News that some Summer projects will include a high priority of paving including 4 miles of chip and seal, to include the pool and park area. “We need to do something to seal the pavement,” shared Wake about the effort to hit the pavement project near Summer venue areas. “New doors are up at the Veteran’s Park,” shared Reed as he noted that city crews are stopping in to ensure that facilities at the parks are clean. Also included in on Summer projects are residential water line improvements and electrical infrastructure improvements. “New walls are up at the city pool,” shared Reed. He noted that donations have been coming in on pool improvements and it is part of the Summer projects. These projects are just a few that Wake will be overseeing as the Summer progresses and this position is utilized to communicate the needs of the community to the council governing board.
April 2014 General Rev Report State Budget Director Linda Luebbering announced today that 2014 fiscal year-to-date net general revenue collections increased 0.5 percent compared to 2013, from $6.67 billion last year to $6.70 billion this year. Net general revenue collections for April 2014 decreased by 5.0 percent compared to those for April 2013, from $1.19 billion to $1.13 billion. GROSS COLLECTIONS BY TAX TYPE Individual income tax collections - Decreased 0.8 percent for the year, from $5.35 billion last year to $5.31 billion this year. - Decreased 13.5 percent for the month. Sales and use tax collections - Increased 3.6 percent for the year from $1.55 billion last year to $1.61 billion this year. - Increased 7.7 percent for the month. Corporate income and corporate franchise tax collections - Increased 7.1 percent for the year, from $404.8 million last year to $433.8 million this year. - Decreased 1.7 percent for the month. All other collections - Decreased 14.6 percent for the year, from $371.6 million last year to $317.4 million this year. - Increased 4.2 percent for the month. Refunds - Decreased 4.7 percent for the year, from $1.01 billion last year to $967.7 million this year. - Decreased 38.3 percent for the month. Director Luebbering also noted the General Revenue Fund repaid the $350 million borrowed from the Budget Reserve Fund during fiscal year 2014, ahead of the Constitutional deadline of May 15th.
will likely have a disproportionate impact on the bills of co-op consumer-members because, for a variety of historical reasons including the Fuel Use Act, co-ops rely more heavily on coal than the broader utility sector. Sixty percent of co-op power sales go to residential members, and the average income of co-op served households is nearly $9,000 below the U.S. average. As co-op owners, these consumers will foot the bill for any regulation that increases power costs.” All Missouri residents are encouraged to write in to their local representatives and voice their opinions. Cards are available at Howell-Oregon Electric for those that wish to voice their opposition about these forced regulations. What the co-op has done for you Dan Singletary, CEO/General Manager of Howell-Oregon Electric Co-op, Inc., gave a brief overview of the co-ops’ year. “As of right now, there is no planned rate increase. We have worked hard to stabilize our cost and our rates. It takes a lot of effort and it starts with Associated Electric Cooperative. They are our power plant.” Singletary went on to explain, “Our cost of power is our one biggest expense to our members. We are always working for our members.” Singletary added that this past winter was one of the worst. “Our members felt the pinch. We had three plus months of cold, cold temperatures and our member felt it in their pocketbooks. We know this. We as cooperatives thought, what can we do to soften this?” Singletary related how members would call saying that they can’t pay all of their bill right now. “We worked with them so they could pay over several months. We don’t have to do this, but we are a co-op, these are our people, we will take care of them.”
May is Military Appreciation Month
May marks National Military Appreciation Month when events are organized to honor our brave men and women in uniform and the sacrifices they make defending our freedoms at home and abroad. Across our country, civic groups and average American citizens are joining together to host everything from appreciation dinners to parades and even a fishing tournament to let our military members know we honor their service. In the House of Representatives, I am working to ensure our federal government keeps its promises to members of the military. Caring for our veterans should be a top priority in Washington. The Veterans Administration (VA) has thousands of doctors, nurses and public servants who work hard to give military members the best healthcare we can offer. But, too often, the VA system fails those it was created to help. An outrageous backlog at the VA has caused veterans to wait months for answers on disability claims. Unfortunately, the same is true of VA medical services where wait lists for some critical services are extremely long. In some tragic instances, veterans have passed away waiting for healthcare services from the VA. This is unacceptable. This month, the House of Representatives took action to provide critical funding for the Department of Veterans Affairs. In addition to funding, the House has acted to make systemic changes in the VA to improve access to healthcare services for our veterans. The legislation provides specific funding for medical care, mental health services, traumatic brain injury treatment for our most seriously wounded American heroes, homeless services and job training to ensure that the transition back to civilian life is successful for our veterans. Additionally, the House is working to modernize the VA with a new electronic health record system and an updated paperless claims processing system. These updates are the first step toward ending the unacceptable backlog of VA disability and medical claims. Another way that Congress can improve access to care for our veterans is through the Patient-Centered Community Care program that allows the VA to contract with local healthcare providers. In our Eighth Congressional District there are veterans who are forced to travel one hundred miles to the closest VA clinic or hospital. Many veterans have injuries or are elderly. Extended travel often times only adds to veterans’ frustrations. The Patient-Centered Community Care program is relatively new and not yet widely available. I am working to grow the program and make healthcare options more accessible for our veterans. Like other Americans, the House of Representatives is committed to honoring members of the military during Military Appreciation Month. While people across the country are holding special events for our service members, I have been working in the House of Representatives to keep the promises made to our veterans and honor their service to our nation. We must always honor the service and sacrifices of our military members.
Making Appropriate Decisions
This final week of session for the 97th General Assembly has been a busy one. House Joint Resolution 90 has been truly agreed to and finally passed and now faces voter approval. This proposed constitutional amendment provides more flexibility for citizens to exercise their right to vote by establishing an early voting period. HJR 90 will permit voting in person or by mail for six business days prior to and including the Wednesday before the election day. Local governments will not have to pay for the costs associated with early voting. The passage of House Bill 1307 has drawn much attention to Missouri Legislature since we are only the third state to pass legislation that will extend the waiting time for women seeking an abortion, in certain circumstances, from 24 hours to 72 hours. Current law states that circumstances deemed to be medical emergencies are exempt from the 24-hour required waiting period. This measure includes that medical exemption. This legislation does contain a clause that would leave the mandated waiting period at 24 hours, should there be court proceedings that may temporarily make the law invalid. Missouri now joins Utah and South Dakota as the only states in the nation to mandate a 72-hour waiting period for abortions. I would like to thank everyone for the outpouring of support and sympathy in regard to the passing of my mother, Anna Cunningham who passed away Tuesday night. She was 88 years old and leaves behind her husband Charles. They celebrated their 72nd wedding anniversary in November. Capitol Guests This week we had many school children come visit us. Eighth graders from Hartville and Licking came by, along with, Shook Elementary School students from Marshfield, which included my granddaughter, Baylee Cunningham. As always, I appreciate it when groups from around Missouri and from our community back home come to visit me at the Capitol. If you would like to arrange a time to come and visit me in Jefferson City, or if you ever have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact my Capitol office at (573) 751-1882.
U.S. Court orders Howell County recorder to meet MV man at home Brad Glass, of Mountain View, has a disability that impacts his ability to travel, so he is unable to comply with Missouri’s arbitrary statutory requirement that marriage license applicants appear in person before a Recorder of Deeds. Today, the Howell County Recorder of Deeds has been ordered by a United States District Court judge to meet Glass at his home and issue him a marriage license. Glass, who is represented by the American Civil Liberties Union of Missouri, and his fiancé have been engaged since December 2012 and are eager to get married as soon as possible. Although the ACLU has successfully chal-
lenged this in-presence requirement on behalf of fiancés of prisoners, this is the first time the ACLU is also claiming a violation of the Americans with Disabilities Act. “A bill that recently passed the legislature would eliminate the in-presence requirement for prisoners,” says Jeffrey A. Mittman, executive director of the ACLU of Missouri. “We urged lawmakers to fix this problem for persons with disabilities and those serving in the military who face the same barrier to getting married in Missouri.” “It is a shame that the Missouri legislature thinks that individuals with disabilities do not deserve the same oppor-
tunity to marry that prisoners will enjoy,” said Tony Rothert, legal director of the ACLU of Missouri. “The legislature has an opportunity to eliminate a real barrier to the right to marry, but decided to keep the barrier in place for just people with disabilities. It is not too late for the legislature to send an inclusive bill to the Governor.” The ACLU of Missouri is a non-partisan, not-for-profit organization dedicated to defending and expanding the constitutional rights and civil liberties of all Missourians guaranteed by the U.S. and Missouri Constitutions, and is an affiliate of the national ACLU.
The Standard News
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
Donald Eugene Ross, 78, of Birch Tree, Missouri died May 10, 2014 at Mountain View Healthcare, Mountain View, Missouri. He was born December 29, 1935 in Napa, Idaho, the son of Wilbur Marion and Garnett Marie (Bassie) Ross. He is preceded in death by his parents. Survivors include his wife, Pat, of the home in Birch Tree; three brothers, Ray Ross and wife, Kay, of Browns Valley, CA, Clifford Ross and wife, Lonie, of West Plains, MO, and Gary Ross and wife, Vicky, of Springfield, MO; one sister, Frances McClellan of Calistoga, CA; two brothersin-law, Dennis Tune and wife, Gerry, of Kansas City, MO and David Tune and wife, Diana, of Birch Tree; two sisters-inlaw, Paula Bendure and husband, Rick, of Kansas City, MO and Pamela Syprett and
Death Notices Donald Eugene Ross husband, Will, of Arkansas; and a host of nieces and nephews. Don served his country as a member of the United State Army Special Forces/Green Beret, as a member of the 82nd Airborne. He served one tour in the Korean War and three tours during the Vietnam War earning many prestigious honors: National Defense Service Medal, Senior Parachute Badge, Master Parachute Badge, Expert Infantryman’s Badge, Combat Infantryman’s Badge, Parachute Badge, Vietnam Service Medal, Bronze Star Medal, Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry w/Palm, Vietnam Campaign Medal w/60 Device, Air Medal, Air Medal w/ V Device, Army Commendation Medal, Presidential Unit Citation, Army Commendation Medal 1st OLC, Presidential Unit Citation, Navy Presi-
Leona Faye DeJohn Leona Fay DeJohn, age 91 She is survived by her husof Mountain View, MO passed band of 65 years Norwood from this life into Paradise on DeJohn of the home. They May 12, 2014. She had been were married on July 17, 1948. Mrs. DeJohn is survived by three children: two daughters Carolyn Gay (Ronnie) of Mountain View, MO, Daisy Redding of Paris, TX, one son Lesley DeJohn of China, TX, seven grandchildren: Kimberly McDaniel (Randell) of Mountain View, MO, Gina Ervin (Terry) of Paris, TX, July Stallwitz (Kurt) of Amarillo, a resident of Mountain View TX, Christina Haynes (Greg) of for eight years. Mrs. DeJohn Center, TX, Anthony DeJohn was born in Lamasco, TX to (Jessica) of Carthage, TX, T.R Kincade Veach and Ethel DeJohn of New York, and Minnie Isham Veach on May Stacey DeJohn of New York. 12, 1923. Mrs. DeJohn is also survived Ray Gilbert Hicks was born at the home place in Munsell, Winona, MO to Gilbert “Bert” and Bertha “Rendleman” Hicks on April 20, 1923. Ray passed way at the John Pershing V.A. Hospital in Poplar Bluff, MO on May 9, 2014 the age of 91 years and 19 days. Ray was married on August 26, 1956 at Reno, NV to Velma “Velo” Alberts the love of his life, and to this union he acquired two step-sons David Haynes and Roger Burns. They had an infant daughter Sandra Raye. Ray was preceded in death by his infant daughter Sandra Raye; his parents Gilbert and Bertha “Rendleman” Hicks; four sisters Ruby Sanders, Thelma Martin, Martha Gabler, and Mary Hicks; one brother Paul Hicks; and three brothers-in-law Whitey Goers, Bob Gabler, and Luther Sanders. Ray is survived by his wife Velo of the home; two stepClyde L. Wagner Jr., known to his family and many friends as Tadpole, was born May 1, 1967 at Farmington, Missouri to his
parents, Clyde L. Wagner Sr. and Gladys Jonell (Jones) Wagner. Clyde passed away at St. Francis Hospital in Mountain View, Missouri, Saturday evening, May 10, 2014, making his age 47 years and 9 days. He had spent the last 12 years of his life with his girlfriend Angie Hanger. They had many happy times together. He enjoyed barbecue’s and spending time with his three beloved dogs, Babygirl, Captain and Shadow. He liked to hang out with his friends, family and riding motorcycles. His favorite pastime was kicking back on the couch and spending time
Genevieve Mitchell dential Unit Citation, Army Commendation Medal 2d OLC, Good Conduct Medal 1st-5th awards. After retiring from military service, Don was a real estate broker in Mountain View for several years. He continued to faithfully serve with the Mountain View V.F.W. Post 3009 in many capacities, including overseeing the Veterans Cemetery until his health declined. Funeral services were held Wednesday, May 14, 2014 at Yarber Mortuary, Mountain View, with Punkie Stevenson officiating. Interment with Military Honors will be held in Veterans Cemetery, Mountain View. Memorials may be made to Veterans Cemetery. Condolences may be expressed at www.yarbermortuary.com
tain View Healthcare in Mountain View, MO at the age of 93 years. She was united in marriage to Marvin Mitchell on November 14, 1935 at Harrisburg, AR and to this union four children were born. She was preceded in death by her husband Marvin Mitchell; parents Henry and by seven great grand chil- Minnie Haney; two brothers dren, and two great-great Jack Hance and Willard Haney, one sister Betty Crowell; and grandchildren one son-in-law Bill Arthur. Mrs. DeJohn was a full-time She is survived by her chilhomemaker, wife, mother, and grandmother. James O. Smith, Sr. was born Visitation for Mrs. DeJohn was held Tuesday, May 13, in Montier, Missouri on June 2014 at Duncan Funeral 14, 1946. He passed away at Home in Mountain View, MO. his home in Winona, Missouri Graveside Services were held on May 8, 2014. James is preceded in death May 14, 2014 at Forest Dell by his mother and father, Ebenezer Cemetery at Moun- Alvena and Elvis Smith, and tain View with Pastor Andrew one brother, Frank Smith. Sanders officiating. Funeral He is survived by six chilArrangements were under the dren, Star Whitworth of direction of Duncan Funeral Home of Mountain View. On the morning of May 17, Online condolences can be 2014, Leota Marie Headley sent to Bryan, 87, passed away peacewww.duncanfuneralhomes.com fully at home in Kansas City, MO
Ray Gilbert Hicks sons David Haynes, and Roger Burns; one sister Grace Goers; one brother-in-law Francis Martin, one special granddaughter April Burns; and a host of other grandchildren, nieces, and nephews. Ray was a World War II veteran who served in the U.S. Navy for three years as a First Class Seaman. In 1952, he went to Quincy, CA where he worked in the timber industry through 1957. He often talked about the huge timber he cut. He stayed with his two aunts, Fannie Ladd and husband Jack, and Ruth Dethrage and husband Howard. Ray later came home where he had a sawmill, and worked in timber, and also made John Boats, sawing the boards himself. When Ray retired he had a forge shop where he made gigs for family and friends. He later built a cabin on the Current River at Tucker’s Bay where he enjoyed many days of fishing, hunting, and working on
Clyde L. Wagner, Jr. with his girlfriend Angie and helping his mother Gladys and his sister Becky. He is preceded in death by his father Clyde L. Wagner Sr. and a great niece Hannah N. Jennings. Clyde is survived by his mother Gladys J. Wagner of Hartshorn, Missouri, his sister Becky Ipock and husband Joe of Summersville, Missouri, his girlfriend Angie Hanger of Winona, Missouri, 2 nephews, DJ Jennings and Cody Jennings and wife
Genevieve Luella Mitchell was born May 27, 1920 at Ethan, SD the daughter of Henry Haney and Minnie (Lewis) Haney. She passed away May 8, 2014 at Moun-
his cabin. Ray was in a video of our Shannon County Home making his gigs. Ray loved to make gigs and many days you could hear him out back in his shop tinkering and pondering out a gig. Several times they were put to use at his cabin on the river where after a night of gigging you would be enjoying fish cooked up by Ray around a big camp fire with all having a good time. Ray enjoyed making a huge garden every year and he enjoyed sharing it with his family and friends. Funeral Services were held May 14, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. at the House of Prayer in Winona, MO with Bro. Archie Taylor and Bro. David Haynes officiating. Interment was in Munsell Chapel Cemetery under the direction of Duncan Funeral Home of Winona. Online condolences can be sent to www.duncanfuneralhomes.com
surrounded by her children. Leota was born in Astoria, Mo, June 5, 1926. She was the oldest child of Letha Rosella and Oscar Radcliffe Headley. Leota was preceded in death by her beloved husband, David F. Bryan; father, Oscar R. Headley and mother, Letha R Headley; brother, Robert Headley; along with father and mother in law, Franklin M. and Byrtle E. Bryan. Leota attended and graduated Plato High School, Plato, Mo. She was a Draughons Business College graduate. Leota was the beloved wife of the late David F. Bryan I; dearest mother of Debra C. Frazier, Nancy E. Bryan (Roy) Slocum and David F. Bryan II; loving grandmother of C. Sean (Jeannie)
dren Mary Arthur of Lewiston, ID; Grace Dey and husband Henry of Mountain View, MO; Henry Mitchell and wife Margie of Mountain View, MO, and Marvin Mitchell and wife Fay of Mountain View, MO; twelve grandchildren, 24 greatgrandchildren, 10 great-greatgrandchildren and a host of other family and friends. Genevieve moved to Lawton, KS as a small child where she lived on the family farm and attended school. She later moved with her family to Harrisburg, AR where she attended school, and later met her husband Marvin. Genevieve and Marvin lived in Pittsburg, KS, in Arkansas, and in Idaho before moving to Missouri in 1954. Genevieve was a homemaker, and also worked as a Certified Nurse Aide. Genevieve worked as a Certified Nurse Aide in the original Mountain View Hospital. In the 1950’s when the St. Francis Sisters of Assisi came to Mountain View, Genevieve along with Bertha Smotherman, Marian Gimpel, Eythle Stephens, and Marie
Tranbarger worked to rebuild the hospital. Genevieve would work at the hospital during the day, and after work would change into her jeans and work clothes and work alongside the other women, donating their time to rebuild the hospital. Genevieve was diligent in taking care of her husband when his health failed. During this time she would work at the hospital all day and come home at night to do canning. Genevieve enjoyed quilting, embroidering, reading, and working with her house plants and in her garden. She enjoyed reading her Bible, and was an active member of the Oak Lawn Church where her son was the pastor. She was known for her devotion to God and for her daily prayers. Funeral Services were held Monday, May 12, 2014 at the Duncan Funeral Chapel in Mountain View with Pastor Eldon Phipps officiating. Interment was in New Salem Cemetery at Mountain View, MO under the direction of Duncan Funeral Home of Mountain View. Online condolences can be sent to www.duncanfuneralhomes.com
Jason O. Smith, Sr. Brighton, MO, James and Sue Smith of Winona, Andrew and Kristi Smith of Joplin, MO, David and Audra Smith of Arkansas, Rebecca Murphy of Mountain View, MO and Justin Smith of West Plains, MO. He is survived by several grandchildren. He was known as a friendly and outspoken man. He
loved the outdoors and his hunting dogs. He enjoyed spending time with and watching his grandsons play basketball. He will be missed. Cremation arrangements were under the direction of Yarber Mortuary, Mountain View, MO. Condolences may be expressed at www.yarbermortuary.com
Leota Marie Bryan Frazier, Heather M. Frazier (Don) Heinsch, Rebecca D. Frazier, and Timothy A. Slocum; sweet great grandmother of Alie and Easton Frazier, Benjamin and Adler Heinsch and Jaydin and Davin Slocum. Leota was very involved as a church leader with First United Presbyterian Church of Mountain View, MO. She was a Sunday school and Vacation Bible school teacher and was an ordained Elder and Clerk of Session for over a decade. As a session member she attended Presbytery Meeting a number of times. Leota was a volunteer Girl Scout Leader and Elementary school “room mother”. Everyone wanted Mrs. Bryan to be their room mother because “she baked the BEST cupcakes and cookies”. She was a member of Garden Club and was truly a master gardener. She enjoyed
Mother’s Club and extending her unique personalized hospitality to her friends and family. Leota was kind, thoughtful and genuinely loved her Lord, her family, her animals, music, traveling and was an avid sports fan. Leota was an amazing wife, homemaker, mother and grandmother. Visitation will be held on Thursday, May 22, 2014, from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m., in Yarber Mortuary, Mountain View, MO. Services will be held on Friday, May 23, 2014, at 10 a.m. at the First United Presbyterian church in Mountain View, MO. Burial to follow in Greenlawn Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations to be made in memory of Leota M. Bryan to National Parkinson F o u n d a t i o n , www.parkinson.org. Condolences may be expressed at www.yarbermortuary.com
Four church, community service, picnic May 25th
Join us May 25th for church outdoors and a BBQ to follow service. Mountain View UMC, Pleasant Grove UMC, Birch Tree UMC and Eminence UMC churches will have service at Alley Springs park. All four church buildSasha all of the Summersville ings will be closed Sunday area, great nieces, Hailey N. Jennings and Madaline M. Jennings, great nephew Darringer JL Jennings and niece Amy Laughlin Jennings and a host of other family members and many friends. Memorial services for Clyde L. Wagner Jr. will be held Saturday, May 31st, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. at Bradford Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Gary Steelman officiating.
May 25th to have service off site. Come and join us for service - Preached by Pastor Julie Sanders and Pastor Andrew Sanders. Service begins at 11:00 a.m., May 25th at Alley Springs Pavilion (Ally Spring Park, first driveway
on left), Bar-B-Que to follow service. This event is open to everybody. Don’t miss out on the Dynamic Worship, Good Food, Wonderful Fellowship and of course Fun. For additional information please call Mountain View UMC 417934-5033.
The Standard News
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
Graduation that it doesn’t last forever. What makes it precious is, that it ends. I know that now more than ever. Make your life count for something. Even if it falls
short of your hopes and dreams at least it was yours to pursue.” Mr. Dean Moorhead was the keynote speaker for the evening. “Success is yours”, as
From Page One Mr. Moorhead talked about the accomplishments the Class of 2014. “Remember the past, don’t live in it. The future is a mystery, plan for it and tonight,
right now, this instant is a gift, that is why it is called the present. Live in it, enjoy these moments for success is your.” The Liberty High School
Top Ten, with several students tying for 6th and 7th, were Brett Conway, Seth Hadley, Hannah Brown, Rachel Norris, Chyanne Zitter, Adam Niehaus,
Wyatt Owens, Kassidy Ledgerwood, Cody Fidonik, Mackenzie Anderson, Dallas Schweighauser and Kylie Acklin.
Turning of the Tassels turns into Flash Mob
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
The Standard News
Local scholarship recipients Dr. Wiley Flecher/ Virginia Woodring - Jessica Jenkins, $250 and Miranda Bales, $250. Mountain View Garden Club - Brianna Pruett, $250 Mountain View Women’s Chamber of Commerce Lori Reese “Girl of the Year” - Mackenzie Anderson, $1,000. Honorary Recipients: Rachel Norris, $250; Kylie Acklin, $250; Brett Conway, $250 and Colby Stout, $250 Mountain View-Birch Tree MSTA - Mackenzie Anderson $500 and Seth Hadley $500. Mountain View
Healthcare - Camron Dykes, $500 Mountain View Chamber of Commerce - Cody Fidonik, $750 Anonymous Student Athlete Scholarship “In Memory of Paris Walkup” - Jaelon Acklin, $250 and Kylie Acklin, $250 Dr. Grace O. Doane Scholarship - Mercy St. Francis Dallas Schweighauser, $1,000 Mountain View Alumni Scholarship Chyanne Zitter, $1,000; Breanna Carpenter, $1,000; Cody Fidonik, $1,000 and Kasey Elliott, $1,000. 1st
Alternate Colby Stout and 2nd Alternate Dallas Schweighauser Mountain View Rotary Club - Charlie Krasuski, $2,000 for 4 years MFA Birch Tree Wyatt Owens, $2,000 Order of the Eastern Star Chapter #239 - Jessica Jenkins, $500 Jamie Rigsby Willbanks Memorial Scholarship - Kylie Acklin, $500 Donna Graves Smith Memorial Scholarship Shelby Ingalls, $1,000.
To the Senior Class from a ‘Crazy Pastor’ by Pastor Brian Ingalls Mtn. View Christian Church Thirteen years ago when you got home from your first day of kindergarten, most of us parents picked you up and asked, “How was your first day of school?” A lot has happened since then. You tried to make good grades, you excelled in sports, in music, in art, or maybe in science. It’s really amazing the talents you have developed. This past week I picked up my daughter from school and this time my question was, “How was your last day at school?” You have reached the last day, and just like that first day, we are excited for you and proud of you as we cheer for your success in life. Did you know God cares about your success, too? The Bible says “Delight yourself in the Lord and He will give you the desires of your heart.” Knowledge can help you achieve the desires of your heart, of course, but God can do things no one else can. He has ultimate control over our success or failure. I don’t know if you believe that or not. The Bible predicted “scoffers” would come in the last days and they’re here. People will make fun of you for believing in Jesus. Religion is old-fashioned. We are evolving past it they say. Bill Mahr says religion is the source of all our problems, and Bill Nye seems to
think you can’t be a scientist or help the human race advance if you believe God created everything. They can sound convincing, but that road doesn’t end well. The Bible talks about Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob, but it’s worth noting that it should have been Abraham, Isaac, and Esau. Esau was the oldest son and should have been the next in line. His father loved him, wanted to pass everything down to him, but Esau just didn’t care. He only cared about the here and now, and agreed to sell his birthright to his brother. The Bible says, he “despised” his birthright. That decision destroyed his future. That’s why we remember Abraham, Isaac, and his younger brother Jacob instead of Abraham, Isaac, and Esau. You’ve heard people say God has a plan for your life, but you don’t have to care either. The world will tell you not to worry about it. The world cares more about the here and now, but I believe if you go down that road, like Esau, you’ll miss out. So here are three old fashioned things to hang on to no matter what the world says: First, Jesus is the way. I think it’s pretty cool that in 2014 no one is arguing that life came from the Nile river anymore, or that some big fat guy is holding the earth on his shoulders. All of those ancient ideas have come and gone except one, Jesus. He’s the real deal.
In Genesis, the story starts with the earth covered by darkness and the first thing God says is “let there be light.” Then he went to work making things better. Jesus does the same thing today in people and in the world. He makes marriages better. He gives hope when there isn’t any. He gives people strength and teaches us to care for the less fortunate. Jesus puts light in the darkness. In fact, just this year sociologist Robert Woodberry finished 14 years of painstaking research and statistical analysis, and concluded something amazing. He found that “Areas where Protestant missionaries had a significant presence in the past are on average more economically developed today, with comparatively better health, lower infant mortality, lower corruption, greater literacy, higher educational attainment (especially for women) and more robust membership in nongovernmental associations.” In other words, everywhere that Jesus went, the world got better. God put light in the darkness. He always does because he is the way. Second, Jesus is the truth. You might be surprised at this but peer pressure doesn’t end with high school. There will always be people who try to make you feel stupid if you don’t go along with them. In 1 Peter 4:4, the Bible says the world will be “surprised that you do not join them in their reck-
less, wild living.” It says they will “heap abuse on you.” As you know from experience, it’s easier just to go along with everyone else. My son is a biology major in college and just this past semester his professor showed everyone a scale and asked the students where they thought they would fit on it. It was a scale of scientific beliefs with people who believed in a flat earth on one end, and people who believed in “atheistic evolution” on the other. On the scale, the people who believed in the Bible were close to the flatearthers. The inference was clear. If you believe Jesus made everything, you must not be all that smart. The peer pressure of the world wants you to feel ashamed of believing in God, but there are actually a great many scientists and academics who are not atheists at all but still believe in God and in Jesus and even in the Bible. Raymond Damadian one of two men who developed MRI technology is a Bible believing Christian. John Sanford who pioneered Gene Therapy is a leading geneticist who also believes God created the world in just six days. Dr. Daniel Amen, a worldrenown neuroscientist also believes in Jesus. The list of leading scientists that believe in Jesus is a long list. They believe Jesus is the truth. You can too. Don’t let anyone pressure you otherwise. Finally, Jesus is the Life. He
puts light in our darkness too. That’s what happens when we make a decision in our heart and mind to belong to Him. The Bible says things like believe and be baptized. After all, getting baptized always meant belonging to something brand new from that moment on. It’s the sort of thing we do on the outside because on the inside, we’ve made the decision that we want Jesus to be in our life. There’s no better way to live. Believers in Jesus were the driving force behind putting an end to slavery. They still fight against human trafficking. They have been the driving force in building hospitals and orphanages and feeding programs and soup kitchens and disaster relief organizations and even drug addiction programs. God has used people who believe in Him, to do great things. He created you for a reason, for a purpose, with all of your talents, hopes, and dreams. The world wants to make you feel ashamed for trusting in Jesus but the Bible says the opposite will happen. “Anyone who believes in him will never be put to shame,” it says. If you want to have a great life, follow Jesus. It’s up to you. We can go with the crowd, or we can grab hold of something old fashioned, but powerful and true: Jesus. He’s the way, the truth, and the life. Since I hope you have an awesome, successful, incredible life, I figured you should know.
Shelby Ingalls received the Donna Graves Smith Memorial Scholarship. She was presented the scholarship during Senior Night.
Howell County Sheriff’s reports are printed directly off reports provided by the Howell County Sheriff’s Office and are public record. Persons arrested for criminal offenses, or charges set forth in an indictment, are merely accusations and they are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
INCIDENTS Monday, May 5, 2014 Deputy Ryan Boyle was dispatched to CR 4100 in West Plains, MO, in reference to a theft. A report was taken and case remains open pending further investigation. Tuesday, May 6, 2014 A female subject reported her residence was burglarized around the last week of January 2014. Items were reported missing and case remains open pending investigation. Thursday, May 8, 2014 A female subject stated that another female subject that she knows removed items that belonged to her out of a rental house located at CR 2350 in Pomona, MO. The items included a washer and dryer and a dishwasher. She advised that the female subject who had been renting the residence from her was aware that these items were not hers and were to stay in the residence upon her moving out. As of report time this matter is still under investigation. Friday, May 9, 2014 Captain Jared Peterman conducted a traffic stop on U.S. Highway 160 and CR 6920 in West Plains, MO, with a black 2006 Ford truck. As a result, the driver, Stuart Ashley Raine, 39 of Mountain Home, AR, was arrested and later released on citations for exceeding the posted speed limit 75 in a 55 and driving while suspended. Stuart is to appear in court on 7-7-14. Tuesday, May 13, 2014 A female subject came into the sheriff’s office and reported several items were stolen from her storage shed located at Kelly Self Storage. This investigation is still pending. Wednesday, May 14, 2014 A female subject contacted the Howell County Sheriff’s Office and reported that someone had used her son’s personal information in a way that was harmful to him. A full report has been done in this matter. A male subject reported someone stole some curtains, etc. from a rental property he owns. The property is located at CR 1590 in Willow Springs, MO. The value of the stolen items was approximately $1,094.07. A female subject brought in numerous items that were located in the middle of CR 8270 in West Plains, MO. The owner of the items could not be contacted or located at the time of this report. Items will be logged into found property until the owner can be located. Friday, May 16, 2014 Deputy Brandon Stephens was dispatched to CR 2790 in Mountain View, MO, for a report of several items being stolen out of the reporting parties vehicles. This incident has been forwarded to the criminal investigation unit. Saturday, May 17, 2014 Deputy Ryan Boyle was dispatched to CR 7040 in Caulfield, MO, in reference to a stolen vehicle report. A report of the incident has been generated and case remains open pending further investigation. Deputy Buddy Thompson responded to a report of a motor vehicle crash on CR 6370 in West Plains, MO, near State Route CC. Upon arrival, he determined that the driver, Uel Tusher, was under the influence of alcohol. Tusher was placed under arrest and transported to the Howell County Sheriff’s Office where he was booked and released with a citation for excessive blood alcohol content. Fisher Derek of Summersville, MO, was booked and released for driving while intoxicated, prior offender. ARRESTS Tuesday, April 15, 2014 Kevin Patrick Hunnewell, 45 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for domestic assault-2nd degree. He was released per court order on 5-16-14. Thursday, April 17, 2014 Joseph R. Briggins, 19 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for statutory rape-1st degree; statutory sodomy-1st degree and child molestation-1st degree. He bonded out on 5-16-14 and is to appear in court on 5-27-14. Friday, April 18, 2014 Britany Dawn Pendegraft, 24 of Birch Tree, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation/parole violation. She was released per court order on 5-15-14. Tuesday, April 22, 2014 Joseph Zeke Stark, 29 of St. Joseph, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for domestic assault-2nd degree. He was transferred to Shannon County on 5-17-14. Thursday, April 24, 2014 Deana Marie Perkins, 43 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for DWI-alcohol intoxication; a Mountain View Warrant for passing a bad check and a Shannon County Warrant for 3 counts of misdemeanor failure to appear. She was transferred to Mountain View on 5-14-14. Wednesday, April 30, 2014 Jeffrey A. McPherson, 44 of Ava, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for non-support and a Douglas County Warrant for statutory sodomy-1st degree. He was transferred to Douglas County on 5-13-14. Thursday, May 1, 2014 Laken Christopher Pierce, 19 of Summersville, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. He bonded out on 5-16-14 and is to appear in court on 8-4-14.
The Standard News Friday, May 2, 2014 Lisa Gail Marrow, 34 of Ava, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for possession of a controlled substance except 35 grams or less of marijuana and an Ava City Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear. She bonded out on 5-17-14 and is to appear in court on 6-214. Shane Michael Polzin, 24 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. He is currently being held without bond. Saturday, May 3, 2014 Danny Ray Hawthorne, 35 of Springfield, MO, was arrested on a Henry County Warrant for felony failure to appear. He was transferred to Henry County on 5-13-14. Wednesday, May 7, 2014 Shannel Jane Grandstaff, 32 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for distribution/delivery/manufacture/ produce/attempt a controlled substance. She bonded out on 5-9-14 and is to appear in court on 5-19-14. Steven Claude Sanders, 55 of Rogersville, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear. He was released on 5-12-14 for time served. James Allen Cox, 26 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for distribution/delivery/manufacture/produce/attempt a controlled substance and misdemeanor failure to appear. He bonded out on 5-12-14 and is to appear in court on 6-20-14. Thursday, May 8, 2014 Linda Colleen Hubright, 31 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for domestic assault-2nd degree and armed criminal action. She bonded out on 5-12-14 and is to appear in court on 6-20-14. Friday, May 9, 2014 Cinthia Renaa Willmont, 34 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on an Oregon County Warrant for passing a bad check. She bonded out on 5-9-14 and is to appear in court on 6-4-14. Angela Marie Corp, 37 of Koshkonong, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for domestic assault-2nd degree and armed criminal action. She is currently being held on a $25,000 bond. Homer James Whisler, 41 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Jackson County Warrant for probation violation. He bonded out on
Missouri State Highway Patrol reports are printed directly off reports provided by the Missouri State Highway Patrol and are public record. Persons arrested for criminal offenses, or charges set forth in an indictment, are merely accusations and they are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
5-9-14 and is to appear in court on 5-22-14. Stuart Ashley Raine, 39 of Mountain Home, MO, was arrested for driving while revoked/suspended. He was issued a roadside citation and released on 5-9-14. Vincent Michael Smith, 35 of Willow Springs, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for 2 counts of misdemeanor failure to appear and a Willow Springs PD Warrant for 2 counts of misdemeanor failure to appear. He bonded out on 5-12-14 and is to appear in court on 5-28-14. Willie Gene Day, 32 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for felony failure to appear. He bonded out on 5-12-14 and is to appear in court on 6-9-14. Sunday, May 11, 2014 Bobby Joe Little, 33 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. She is currently being held without bond. Gary Keith Lamb, 51 of Willow Springs, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. He is currently being held without bond. Monday, May 12, 2014 Tracey Scott Johnson, 28 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for non-support. He bonded out on 5-12-14 and is to appear in court on 5-27-14. Tuesday, May 13, 2014 Aleecia Denise Williams, 32 of Kansas City, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. She is currently being held without bond. Stephanie Rae Parsons, 38 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Mountain View Warrant for 3 counts of misdemeanor failure to appear and a Shannon County Warrant for 2 counts of misdemeanor failure to appear. She was transferred to Mountain View on 5-14-14. Richard Anthony Oliver, 32 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for unlawful use of a weapon. He is currently being held on a $50,000 bond. Wednesday, May 14, 2014 Jay Patrick Bowman, 19 of Savannah, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for unlawful use of a weapon. He bonded out on 5-14-14 and is to appear in court on 6-16-14. Thomas Calvin Jones, 46 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear; DWIalcohol intoxication; driving while revoked/suspended and failure to drive in right hand lane of roadway. He bonded out on 5-14-14 and is to appear in court on 6-23-14. Bretton Wayne Osborne, 43 of Thayer, MO, was arrested for operating a commercial motor vehicle while license is suspended/revoked. He was released on a summons on 5-14-14 and is to appear in court on 6-16-14. Christopher Michael Collins, 43 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. He is currently being held without bond. Charles Ray Vance, 37 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Dallas County Warrant for moving traffic violation. He bonded out on 5-14-14 and is to appear in court on 5-20-14. Brandy Gale Shoup, 39 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Wright County Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear and a Willow Springs Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear. She bonded out on 5-14-14 and is to appear in court on 6-11-14. James Charles Valentine, 78, was arrested on a Crawford County Warrant for probation violation and a Jefferson City Warrant for probation violation. He was transferred to Crawford County on 515-14. Thursday, May 15, 2014 Christopher Ray Brown, 31 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for distribution/delivery/manufacture/produce/attempt a controlled substance and keeping or maintaining a public nuisance. He bonded out on 5-17-14 and is to appear in court on 5-27-14. David Lee Ellison, 45 of Springfield, MO, was arrested on a Green County Warrant for domestic assault-3rd degree. He was transferred to Green County on 5-15-14. Friday, May 16, 2014 Odie Ray Belt, 24 of Caulfield, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for burglary-2nd degree and felony stealing. He is currently being held on a $20,000 bond. Kenny Richard Seagraves, 28 of Thayer, MO, was arrested on Winona PD Warrant for driving while suspended/revoked; failure to register a motor vehicle and failure to show proof of insurance. He bonded out on 5-17-14 and is to appear in court on 6-4-14. Timothy J. Carter, 48 of Mountain Grove, MO, was arrested on a Mountain Grove Warrant for failure to vaccinate. He bonded out on 5-16-14 and is to appear in court on 6-9-14. Samantha Lee Smith, 41 of West Plains, MO, was arrested for driving a motor vehicle on highway while license is suspended/revoked. She was issued a roadside citation and released on 5-16-14. Kyle Thomas Davis, 23 of Willow Springs, MO, was arrested on 2 Willow Springs PD Warrants and a Wright County Warrant for DWIdrug. He is currently being held on a $10,500 bond. Zachery Thomas Verren, 25 of Bakersfield, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. He is currently being held without bond. Saturday, May 17, 2014 Alicia Kay Ledbetter, 32 of Winona, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for probation violation. She is currently being held without bond. Uel Stanley Tusher, 55 of West Plains, MO, was arrested for DWIalcohol intoxication. He was released on a summons on 5-17-14 and is to appear in court on 7-14-14.
ARRESTS Samantha D. Shipton, 33 of Eminence, MO, was arrested on Sunday, May 11th at 12:19 a.m. in Shannon County for misdemeanor Reynolds County Warrant for unlawful use of dangerous drugs. She was taken to the Shannon County Jail where she is listed as bondable. Jodiene M. Woosley-Forbes, 55 of Houston, MO, was arrested on Sunday, May 11th at 5:18 p.m. in Texas County for Laclede County misdemeanor warrant and for speeding. She was taken to the Texas County Jail where she is listed as bondable. Lawrence R. Littleshield, 40 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on Tuesday, May 13th at 8:12 p.m. in Howell County for felony driving while intoxicated; felony driving while revoked; careless and imprudent driving resulting in an accident. He was released to Ozarks Medical Center. Brandy G. Shoup, 39 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on Wednesday, May 14th at 11:21 a.m. in Howell County for Wright County Warrant for speeding; Willow Springs PD Warrant for no valid operator’s; no valid operator’s license and failure to wear seatbelt. She was taken to the Howell County Jail where she is listed as bondable. Denton L. Phillippe, 25 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on Wednesday, May 14th at 11:35 p.m. in Howell County for misdemeanor West Plains PD Warrant for no proof of insurance. He was taken to the West Plains Police Department where he is listed as bondable. Cory A. Roberts, 22 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on Friday, May 16th at 3:17 a.m. in Howell County for driving while intoxicated; failure to drive on right half of the roadway causing an accident. He was taken to the Howell County Jail where he was later released. Bobby L. Labbee, 38 of Willow Springs, MO, was arrested on Saturday, May 17th at 10:20 a.m. in Howell County for felony resisting arrest; 2 felony and 1 misdemeanor Texas County Warrants; felony Jefferson County OK Warrant; misdemeanor Willow Springs PD Warrant and a misdemeanor Wright County Warrant. He was taken to the Texas County Jail where he is being held without bond. ACCIDENTS A one-vehicle accident occurred on Tuesday, May 13th at 6:30 p.m. in Howell County on U.S. Highway 60, .1 mile East of Willow Springs, MO. According to reports, a 2003 Chevrolet Blazer, operated by Lawrence R. Littleshield, 40 of West Plains, MO, was travelling Eastbound when he ran off the roadway, struck a guardrail and overturned. Littleshield was taken by ambulance to Ozarks Medical Center in West Plains, MO, with minor injuries. The accident was investigated by Trooper G.K. Tesch and assisted by Sgt. J.A. Cravens. A one-vehicle accident occurred on Wednesday, May 14th at 2:00 p.m. in Howell County on CR 8620, 1 mile South of West Plains, MO. According to reports, a 1997 Ford Taurus, operated by Dekota L. Brege, 19 of West Plains, MO, was travelling Westbound when he travelled off the right side of the roadway and struck a tree. Brege was taken by South Howell County EMS to Ozarks Medical Center in West Plains, MO, with minor injuries. The acciMountain View Police Department reports are printed directly off dent was investigated by Trooper C.A. Kimes. reports provided by the Mountain View Police Department and are A one-vehicle accident occurred on Friday, May 16th at 2:00 public record. Persons arrested for criminal offenses, or charges set a.m. in Howell County on CR 8620, 1.5 miles South of West Plains, forth in an indictment, are merely accusations and they are presumed MO. According to reports, a 1992 Dodge Ram 1500 Pickup, oper- innocent until proven guilty. CITATIONS ated by Cory A. Roberts, 22 of West Plains, MO, was travelling Tuesday, May 13, 2014 Westbound when the vehicle ran off the left side of the roadway Stephanie R. Parsons, 38 of Birch Tree, MO, was issued citaand struck a tree. Roberts was taken by ambulance to Ozarks Medical Center in West Plains, MO, with minor injuries. The accident was tions for failure to register a motor vehicle and failure to show proof of insurance. investigated by Trooper D.A. Huffman. Lowell D. Walls, 66 of Owensboro, KS, was issued a citation for speeding. Wednesday, May 14, 2014 James Ruel Bingham, 54 of Willow Springs, MO, was issued citations for failure to show proof of insurance and knowingly driving while license is suspended/revoked. Brenda Sue Haugsted, 46 of Brighton, MO, was issued a citation for failure to register a motor vehicle. Daniel W. Stock, 30 of Marion, IL, was issued a citation for speeding. Thursday, May 15, 2014 Erin M. Miley, 28 of Birch Tree, MO, was issued a citation for failure to obey a stop See MVPD on Page 11
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
How to Help Seniors with their Computer Issues from Far Away
Dear Savvy Senior, Are there any computer software products that you know of that will let me help my parents with their computer issues from afar? They are in their seventies and frequently call me with their computer questions and problems, but I live across town and don’t always have time to get in the car and drive over to help them. What’s available that can help us? Weary Son Dear Weary, Helping an elder loved with their computer questions or problems over the phone can be frustrating and difficult. Fortunately, there are a number of resources available today that offer remote access software that can easily help you assist your parents with their computer issues from afar. One of the best is TeamViewer, which is completely free to use and works with Windows and Macintosh computers. To get started, you and your parents will need to go to TeamViewer.com and install their free software on each of your computers. How-to videos are available on their site to help with the installation. Once installed – and with their permission – you will be able to access your parent’s computer right from your own computer wherever you are. Both machines must have broadband Internet for this to work. This software will give you the ability to actually see what’s
American Red Cross to hold blood drive in West Plains The American Red Cross encourages all eligible donors to choose their day to help save lives by giving blood in honor of World Blood Donor Day. Every year, on June 14, countries around the world celebrate World Blood Donor Day. The occasion raises awareness of the need for safe blood and blood products, and thanks voluntary blood donors for their lifesaving gifts of blood. “World Blood Donor Day comes at a very important time each year,” said Scott Caswell, CEO, Greater Ozarks-Arkansas Blood Services Region. “Summer can be a challenging time for blood donations, with fewer donors available to donate blood due to busy summer schedules. World Blood Donor Day gives us an opportunity to highlight the need for blood during the summer months and year-round.” World Blood Donor Day occurs on day 21 of the Red Cross 100 Days of Summer. 100 Days of Hope. campaign. Caswell added that it’s a per-
fect time for donors to help save lives and boost the blood supply for patients in need. Simply call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or visit redcrossblood.org to make an appointment or for more information. All blood types are needed to ensure a reliable supply for patients. A blood donor card or driver’s license or two other forms of identification are required at check-in. Individuals who are 17 years of age (16 with parental consent in Missouri), weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. High school students and other donors 18 years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and weight requirements. Howell County Friday, June 6 from 1:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. at Walmart, 1310 Preacher Roe Blvd., in West Plains, Missouri Saturday, June 7 from 12:00 noon to 4:00 p.m. at Walmart, 1310 Preacher Roe Blvd., in West Plains, Missouri
The Standard News appearing on your parent’s computer screen, and will let you remotely take charge of their computer so you can show them how to do something, or you can do it for them while they watch. Almost anything can be done remotely with this software. You can even keep a live video chat open at the same time you’re helping them. If your interested in shopping around, some other free remote access programs worth a look include Chrome Remote Desktop (go to chrome.google.com/webstore and type in “Chrome Remote Desktop” in the “Search the store” box to find it), and SkyFex (skyfex.com), which works only with Windows. Skype also has a screen share feature (see skype.com/en/ features/screen-sharing) that lets you share your screen and video chat at the same time, but you can’t actually take control of the other person’s computer. You can only show them what they should be doing by demonstrating it on your own desktop. Professional Tech Support If your parents need more tech support than you are able to manage, another option to consider is to sign them up with a tech support company like Geek Squad (geeksquad.com, 800433-5778), which also offers remote access capabilities to help your parents with almost any computer issue. Whenever they would need assistance, they could call the Geek Squad toll free number anytime, 24 hours a day, or log in to their website. A Geek Squad representative would then help them initiate a remote access session, so they could remotely show them how to do something, or make repairs or adjustments to their computer. Once the call is completed, the remote control access would be disconnected from your parent’s computer. In addition to the remote access help, Geek Squad tech support also offers free anti-virus software, they cover up to three computers (or other devices), and provide unlimited phone and in-person tech support at any Best Buy store. Costs range from $200 for one year, $280 for two years or $350 for three years, with a 15 percent discount available to AARP members. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.
Annual OMC Superhero Fun Run draws 652 participants Event raises $10,000 for local cancer patients A total of 652 individuals participated in the Ozarks Medical Center Superhero Fun Run, raising approximately $10,000, which will go to help OMC patients who are in need and undergoing cancer treatment. The annual race included a 5K, 10K and 1.5 mile events and was held April 26 at the OMC Shaw Medical Building. This year included a superhero theme. “Everyone needs a hero but cancer patients need superheroes and we can’t thank the community enough for their involvement in the Fun Run and being superheroes for our patients,” said Ward Franz, OMC Foundation Executive Director. “We had an outstanding turnout. Because of the phenomenal support for this event, we will be able to make a big impact in the lives of those who might otherwise be unable to afford to pay for gasoline to
get to treatment or buy medication to help them fight their cancer.” Franz said in addition to the superhero theme, new to this year’s event was a 10K distance, chip timing for the 5K and 10K, a race expo and superhero sponsors. Awards were given to the top five male and female finishers in the 5K and 10K, as well as the top three finishers in each age category. In addition, four spirit awards were given. Winning the team spirit award was the Learning Tree, the OMC Department spirit award went to the OMC Cancer Treatment Center, the individual adult award to Candice Biggers-Allen and the youth award to Kaleb West. For more information about the Fun Run or OMC events, call OMC Public Relations at 417-257-6737. Award Winners In the 5K and 10K run, trophies were awarded to the top five female and the top five male finishers. Top 5 male finishers in the 5K: 1. Jacob McCrackin - 20:12; 2. Ethan Hutchison - 22:23; 3. Layne Sporleder - 22:50; 4. Dustin Dawson - 23:21; 5. Nate McCormick - 23:32 Top 5 female finishers in the 5K: 1. Melinda Ray - 22:03; 2. Tiffany Kisson - 22:23; 3. Jayna Gunter - 23:32; 4. Amy Cecil 24:11; 5. Kate Tyree - 24:31 Top 5 male finishers in the 10K: 1. Cass Cherry - 43:14; 2. David Seamon - 44:53; 3. Tim Bean - 47:06; 4. Marty Szigety 48:02; 5. Scott Ragsdale - 49:04 Top 5 female finishers in the 10K: 1. Quanna Hafer - 50:39; 2. Kristi Sheridan - 50:40; 3. Kelly Mills - 50:43; 4. Lucinda Bishop - 50:46; 5. Hannah Stokes 53:10
Jonathon Campbell and Chelsea Hammeke, Thayer, are the parents of a baby boy, Jaxon Cole Campbell, born at 7:54 a.m. April 14 at Ozarks Medical Center. He weighed 7 pounds, 1 ounce and was 19 inches long. His siblings are Tristan, 6; Tanner, 3; and Emma, 1. Grandparents are Paula and Rick Newman, Mammoth Spring, Arkansas, and Frank and Laura Campbell, Lepanto, Arkansas. Mary Brown, West Plains, is the mother of a baby girl, Evelyn Grace Brown, born at 7:35 a.m. April 15 at OMC. She weighed 7 pounds, 7 ounces and was 18 3/4 inches long. Her siblings are Brianna, 9, and Autumn, 5. Grandparents are Ruby Leveritt and Willis Leveritt of West Plains. Justin and Brandy Wilson, West Plains, are the parents of a baby girl, Tinley Jane Wilson, born at 9:46 a.m. April 19 at OMC. She weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces and was 20 1/2 inches long. Grandparents are Tommy and Sheila Morgan, Poughkeepsie, Arkansas, and Scott and Jana Wilson, West Plains. Scott and Pamela Owens, West Plains, are the parents of a baby girl, Chloe Hayden Owens, born at 7:48 a.m. April 22 at OMC. She weighed 7 pounds, 2 1/2 ounces and was 18 3/4 inches long. Her sibling is Natalie, 2. Grandparents are Colleen Loyd, Salem, Arkansas, and Virginia Sams, Hamilton, Ohio. Justin and Leigh Ann Jolliff, West Plains, are the parents of a baby boy, Sage Chapman Jolliff, born at 7:29 a.m. April 25 at OMC. He weighed 7 pounds, 2 ounces and was 19 3/4 inches long. His sibling is Cypress, 6. Grandparents are Jim Norman, Gulf Breeze, Florida; Casey and Tammy Self, Western Grove, Arkansas; and Bill and Jamie Jolliff, West Plains. Shane and Shelby Green, Koshkonong, are the parents of a baby girl, Riley Anne Green, born at 12:45 p.m. April 27 at OMC. She weighed 6 pounds, 9 ounces and was 20 inches long. Her sibling is Allie, 4. Grandparents are Cheryl Caldwell, Koshkonong; Blue Green Sr. and Carla Green, Mammoth Spring, Arkansas. Taylor and Ashley Briggs, Mountain View, are the parents of a baby girl, Chloe Ann Briggs, born at 11:27 a.m. April 30 at OMC. She weighed 7 pounds, 10 ounces and was 20 1/2 inches long. Her siblings are Ariana, 5, and Isabella, 1. Grandparents are Kerry Ogden, West Plains; and Adam McCall, Delta Fisher and Ronnie Fisher, all of Mountain View. John Rutledge and Chasity Kirkendoll, Pomona, are the parents of a baby girl, Olivia Mae Rutledge, born on May 1 at OMC weighing 8 pounds, 5 1/2 ounces (no time or length given). Her siblings are Joseph, 5, and Emily, 2. Grandparents are Shannon Powers, West Plains; Donald Powers, Marshall, Illinois; Tammy Rutledge, West Plains; and John Alvin, West Plains. Jason and Brittany Rowden, Eminence, are the parents of a baby boy, Brently Jase Rowden, born at 7:59 a.m. May 2 at OMC. He weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces and was 20 inches long. His sibling is Bryce. Grandparents are Jon and Melany Williams and Greg and Renee Rowden, all of Eminence. Nathan and Heather Bryant, West Plains, are the parents of a baby boy, Elijah Gene Bryant, born at 10:51 a.m. May 4 at OMC. He weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces and was 20 1/2 inches long. His siblings are Sammual, 4, and Bryten, 3. Grandparents are James and Gina Bresee, West Plains; Mark Bryant, Thayer; and Jeanne Summers, West Plains.
Have you heard about the WIC program? What is WIC? WIC is a nutrition education/health promotion program designed to help moms and young children eat well and stay healthy. WIC provides nutrition information, promotes health and provides nutritious foods to supplement your diet. Your WIC food package may include: milk, cereal, juice, eggs, peanut butter, beans, fresh or frozen vegetables and fruits, and bread, tortillas or brown rice. Infants
provided to breastfeeding moms. These foods are chosen because they will help you and your child to be healthy. They include nutrients like: protein, calcium, iron, vitamins A & C, folate and zinc. Who is WIC for? - Women who are pregnant, breastfeeding or whose pregnancy recently ended - Infants under 12 months old - Children under 5 years old What can you get from WIC?
THE FOLLOWING INCOME GUIDELINES APPLY: April 1, 2014 – March 31, 2015 Family Size Annual Monthly Weekly 1 21,590 1,800 416 2 29,101 2,426 560 3 36,612 3,051 705 4 44,123 3,677 849 5 51,634 4,303 993 6 59,145 4,929 1,138 7 66,656 5,555 1,282 8 74,167 6,181 1,427 9 81,678 6,807 1,572 10 89,189 7,433 1,717 Each additional +7,511 +626 +145 family member *Pregnant women are counted as two family members *Income guidelines are based on 185% poverty level
- Checks to buy food to receive baby cereal and jars of baby food, as well as formula, keep you healthy - Nutrition and health eduif needed. In addition tuna is cation to help you and your children eat well and be healthy - Personal counseling about nutrition - Support and help with breastfeeding - Referrals to other health programs for you and your family To get WIC, you need to: - Have a need for improved nutrition - Meet the WIC income guidelines listed below WIC is by appointment only. Anyone interested in participating in this program please call (417) 256-7078 for an appointment. Howell County Health Department is proud to be associated with the WIC program and recognizes their contribution in making Howell County a healthier place to live.
The Standard News
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
2014 spring turkey harvest up for third year in a row Harvest numbers reflect favorable weather and improved turkey production Hunters posted the third spring turkey harvest increase in a row, bettering last year’s number by more than 1,000 birds. Hunters checked 43,273 turkeys during Missouri’s regular spring turkey season April 21 through May 11. Top harvest counties were Texas with 938 birds checked, Franklin with 921, and Laclede with 736.
Hunters age 6 through 15 checked 4,332 turkeys during the youth season April 12 and 13, bringing the 2014 spring harvest total to 47,605. That is the third consecutive increase since 2011, when the combined youth and regular season harvest was 42,226. Favorable weather throughout much of this year’s spring turkey season
helped hunters, according to Resource Scientist Jason Isabelle with the Missouri Department of Conservation. He says this year’s harvest was also affected by improvements in turkey production. “Prior to 2011, the state’s turkey population had struggled through four consecutive years of poor hatches,” says Isabelle. “The
improved hatches of 2011 and 2012 resulted in an increase in the number of adult gobblers available for hunters this spring.” County-by-county spring turkey harvest totals are available at mdc.mo.gov/ node/263. The Conservation Department recorded seven firearms-related spring turkey hunting incidents during the
MO squirrel, black bass seasons open May 24 Two of Missouri’s most popular seasons open on the Memorial Day weekend Memorial Day is an even bigger deal for hunters and anglers than it is for other Missourians. That is the weekend when squirrel season opens and anglers can keep legalsized black bass in most southern Missouri streams. Missouri’s squirrel and black bass seasons open on the same day, the fourth Saturday in May, each year. To take full advantage of these seasons, it helps to be familiar with the regulations for each. Squirrels Squirrel hunting regulations remain unchanged from last year, with a daily limit of 10 and a possession limit of 20 fox or gray squirrels in the aggregate. “In the aggregate” means you can take any combination of fox and gray squirrels, so long as you do not exceed 10 squirrels in one day. If you bag a daily limit two days in a row, you have a possession limit of 20 squirrels. After that, you must eat or give away some squirrels before going hunting again in order to stay within the possession limit. Hunters can pursue squirrels from May 24 through Feb.
15, 2015, with rifles, shotguns, archery equipment, or atlatls. Summer foliage makes rifle shots more difficult than in late fall and winter, when leaves no longer obscure a shooter’s view. As a result, shotguns are the preferred method for many hunters during the early part of the season. Hunters also can take squirrels with cage-type traps, as long as they label traps with their full name and address. Squirrel traps also must have openings measuring 144 square inches or less, for instance, 12 inches by 12 inches. Hunters must attend their traps daily. The same regulations apply to rabbits and groundhogs during their respective seasons. Black Bass The bass catch-and-keep season in southern Missouri streams applies to largemouth, smallmouth, and spotted bass. Anglers may catch these species legally all year, anywhere in the state. They may keep legal-sized bass caught from impoundments all year long, statewide. However, from March 1 through the Friday before the fourth Saturday in
May, you may only keep black bass caught in streams if you are: - On the Mississippi River - North of the south bank of the Missouri River - In that portion of southeast Missouri south and east of Cape Girardeau following Highways 74 and 25, U.S. Highways 60, 67, and 160 and the west bank of the Little Black River to the Arkansas state line, or - On the St. Francis River downstream from Wappapello Dam In the rest of the state, blackbass fishing is strictly catchand-release from March 1 until the fourth Saturday in May. In most of the state’s waters, the daily limit on black bass is six, with a possession limit of 12. Black bass taken from streams must be at least 12 inches long in most areas. There is no statewide length limit on bass taken from impoundments. However, special length and daily limits apply on many lakes and streams. To ensure that you keep only legal bass, you must check for special regulations on the waters you intend to fish. You can
Ozarks Fruit & Garden Review Coming Events at the Missouri State Fruit Experiment Station by Marilyn Odneal Horticulture Adviser
shrubs and how to root them. We will introduce our updated Ozarks Arboretum tree map so you can easily identify the shrubs on campus. Susanne Howard will present information on ornamental shrubbery and, along with John Avery and myself, will be on hand to present information and to work with you on your propagation project. Materials will be provided and the cost is $5. You can download the registration form at http:// mtngrv.missouristate.edu/ homegardeners/ and pay by check or contact Pam Mayer at PMayer@missouristate.edu
or (417) 547-7533. HOME WINEMAKING WORKSHOP: Our home It is time again to mark your winemaking workshop is calendars for coming educascheduled from 9:00 a.m. to tional events at the State Fruit 3:00 p.m. July 23 at Faurot Experiment Station at MounHall. The workshop will intain Grove. These events are clude informal presentations brought to you by the Darr with group participation and equipment displays. ParticiSchool of Agriculture at Mispants will receive selected souri State University as part home winemaking supplies of our public outreach proand instructional bulletin. Afgram. ter the educational session, we SHRUB PROPAGATION will tour the Missouri State WORKSHOP: A shrub University winery/distillery. propagation workshop is ofLunch will be served and we fered from 6-8 p.m. June 12. will have a wine tasting / senYou will learn the basics of sory evaluation session at plant propagation, how to sesome point during the day. lect and take cuttings from Dr. Karl Wilker, associate professor of enology and MSU winery/distillery manager; Todd Frye, owner and operator of the Home Brewery in Ozark; and the Mountain Grove Cellars staff will be presenting and demonstrating. Be sure to register for the winemaking workshop by July 18. The cost is $40 which includes both lunch and materials. The registration form is available at our website Five gallon glass carboys with air locks are just h t t p : / / some of the winemaking equipment that will be displayed at the Home Winemaking Workshop to be held July 23 at mtngrv.missouristate.edu/ m t n g r v c e l l a r s / Mountain Grove. (Photo provided to the Standard) HomeWinemaking.htm or contact Pam Mayer at PMayer@missouristate.edu or (417) 547-7533. For comments or questions, contact Marilyn Odneal MarilynOdneal@missouristate.edu; Missouri State Fruit Experiment Station, 9740 Red Spring Road, Mountain Grove, Mo. (417) 547-7500. Visit our website at http:// mtngrv.missouristate.edu.
find these posted at areas with special regulations and in the 2014 Summary of Missouri Fishing Regulations, which is available from fishing permit vendors. An abundance of stream accesses maintained by the Missouri Department of Conservation statewide makes it easy to combine float-fishing and squirrel hunting. It is important to remember, however, that a hunting permit does not give you the right to trespass on private property bordering streams. The best places for this dual sport are where streams run through conservation areas or national forest land. To find such places, use mdc.mo.gov/atlas, the searchable Conservation Atlas database.
Feeder Cattle Auction Report for 05/13/2014 Receipts: 2995 Last week: 2938 Year Ago: 3400 Compared to last week, feeder steers and heifers traded 3.00-5.00 higher with yearling steers and heifers fully 10.00 higher with spots up to 15.00 higher. Demand was moderate early in the sale and increased sharply as large packages of high quality feeders and yearlings continued to enter the ring throughout the afternoon. One package, getting everyone to buzzing, was a package of 66 head 774 lb Red Angus influenced heifers, which sold as replacements for 215.00/cwt. Supply was moderate and consisted of 52 percent steers, 7 percent bulls and 41 percent heifers. Over 27 percent of the offering weighed over 600 lbs. Feeder Steers: Medium and Large 1 200-300 lbs 280.00295.00; 300-350 lbs 260.00277.50; 350-400 lbs 245.00265.00; 400-500 lbs 231.00251.00; 500-600 lbs 216.00235.00; 600-650 lbs 205.00221.00; 650-700 lbs 197.00199.00, pkg 5 hd 652 lbs fancy 220.00 ; 700-750 lbs 194.00203.00; Multi-pot load 116 hd 929 lbs 172.00. Medium and Large 1-2 250-300 lbs 250.00262.50; 300-350 lbs 228.00257.50; 350-400 lbs 222.50243.00; 400-450 lbs 222.00240.00; 450-500 lbs 215.00229.00, thin fleshed 231.00232.50; 500-600 lbs 197.50218.00; 600-700 lbs 185.00203.00, thin fleshed 210.00217.00; 700-800 lbs 174.00188.00; 800-900 lbs 169.00175.00. Medium and Large 2 300-400 lbs 205.00-220.00; 400-450 lbs 202.50-217.50; 450-500 lbs 195.00-208.00; 500-600 lbs 185.00-200.00; Few 607 lbs 177.50; Few 790 lbs 168.00. Feeder Holstein Steers: Large 3 Few 359 lbs 137.50; Few 495 lbs 140.00; Few 570 lbs 140.00; 750-800 lbs 114.00-122.00. Feeder Heifers: Medium and Large 1 200-300 lbs 255.00-270.00; 300-350 lbs 247.50-260.00; 350-400 lbs 230.00-241.00, pkg 15 hd 356
regular season and one during the youth season. Two of the incidents in the regular season were fatal. Five of the seven incidents, including one of the fatalities, involved shooters who mistook other hunters for turkeys. Missouri’s safest spring turkey season was last year, when the Conservation Department recorded only one incident, which was nonfatal. The worst was 1986, with 31 reported incidents and two fatalities. In the 10 years from 1985 through 1994, the Conservation Department recorded an average of 17.3 spring turkey hunting incidents per year. The 10-year average from 2005 through 2014 was 4.8 per year. Fatal incidents averaged .6 per year during both 10-year periods. Conservation Department Hunter Education Coordinator Kyle Lairmore says these statistics demonstrate the importance of hunter education in preventing hunting injuries. “Since the inception of hunter education training, which became mandatory in
1987, more than 1 million Missourians have received formal firearms and safety training,” says Lairmore. “They make up a larger percentage of the hunting public every year, and that increase has been paralleled by a more than five-fold decrease in spring turkey hunting incidents. A season like the one we just had reminds us that we still have work to do, but it’s important to remember how far we have come.” Lairmore said volunteer hunter-education instructors and Conservation Department employees are responsible for dramatic gains in hunting safety over the past 27 years. Simply put, he says, “They save lives.” The Conservation Department’s First Turkey Program lets turkey hunters commemorate their first turkey kill with a certificate suitable for framing. You can even add a photo of the proud hunter with his or her bird. To create a firstturkey certificate, visit mdc.mo.gov/node/10469. The same site has forms for a youth’s first deer, as well as first deer/turkey certificates for adults.
Critter Jitter 5K Run postponed
The 5K run scheduled at Twin Pines Conservation Education Center on May 17th has been postponed. All the recent rain has left the trail with erosion damage and soft and washed. The event will be rescheduled at a later date. For more information regarding upcoming programs call 573325-1381.
lbs fancy 249.00; 400-500 lbs 215.00-233.00, fleshy 210.00212.50; 500-600 lbs 201.00212.50; few 562 lbs fancy 226.00; 600-700 lbs 179.00190.00;Pkg 18 hd 702 lbs thin fleshed 174.00; 750-800 lbs 168.00-170.00; Pkg 66 hd 774 lb Red Angus replacement heifers 215.00; Pkg 13 hd 840 lbs fleshy 157.50. Medium and Large 1-2 250-300 lbs 250.00-260.00; 300-350 lbs 222.50-235.00, thin fleshed 242.00-242.50; 350-400 lbs 210.00-227.50, pkg 16 hd 356 lbs thin fleshed 232.00; 400450 lbs 207.50-222.50; 450500 lbs 197.50-215.00; 500550 lbs 185.00-202.00; 550600 lbs 179.00-191.00; 600700 lbs 167.50-184.00;few 656 lbs fleshy 162.50; 700800 lbs 150.00-166.00; 800850 lbs 145.00-150.00; Pkg 6 hd 963 lbs 130.50. Medium and Large 2 300-350 lbs 210.00-220.00; 350-400 lbs 192.50-202.50;400-500 lbs 185.00-200.00; 500-600 lbs 165.00-182.50; 600-650 lbs 164.00-173.00; 650-700 lbs 150.00-160.00; 700-750 lbs 131.00-148.00. Feeder Bulls: Medium and Large 1 Few 360 lbs thin fleshed 245, few 385 lbs 237.00; 400-500 lbs 225.00239.00; 500-550 lbs 215.00232.00; 550-600 lbs 197.50215.00; 600-650 lbs 195.00200.00. Medium and Large 1-2 Few 330 lbs 230.00; 350400 lbs 210.00-225.00; 400450 lbs 212.50-222.50; 450500 lbs 200.00-217.50; 500550 lbs 197.50-215.00; 550600 lbs 190.00-192.50; 600650 lbs 178.00-190.00; 700750 lbs 169.00-182.50. Cow and Bull Auction Report for 05/14/2014 Receipts: 473 Last Week: 765 Last Year: 800 Compared to last week, slaughter cows and bulls traded steady. Demandwas good on a light supply. The supply consisted of 56 percent slaughter cows, 20 percent bred cows, 6 percent cow/ calf pairs, 8 percent slaughter bulls and 9 percent stocker/ feeder cows. With several days of steady rainsacross the area, pastures and hay ground
continue to look good. However, muddy roads and barnyards are delaying some producers from hauling cattleto market. Next week’s, May 21st, offering features two whole herd dispersal saleswith one consignment including 100 head of 3-5 year old cows in the 2nd or3rd stage, bred to black bulls. Slaughter Cows: Percent Lean Average Dressing High Dressing Low Dressing Breaking 70-80 98.00106.00 Scarce 88.0097.00 Boning 80-85 98.00104.00 106.00-116.00 89.00-96.50 Lean 85-90 92.50103.00 102.00-114.00 78.00-92.00 Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade 1-2 1130-2325 lbs 114.00-122.00 per cwt, high dressing 122.00-133.50, low dressing 100.00-113.00. Bred Cows: Medium and Large 1 Few 4 yr old 12901500 lb cows in 2nd to 3rd stage 1825.00-1875.00 per head, pkg 34 hd 5 to 7 yr old 1079 lb cows in 1st to 2nd stage 1925.00 per head. Medium and Large 1-2 3-6 yr old 975-1290 lbs cows in 2nd to 3rd stage 1425.00-1625.00 per head; 7 yrs to short-solid 1000-1270 lb cows in 2nd to 3rd stage 1250.00-1425.00 per head.Medium and Large 2 2-6 yr old 675-1120 lb cows in 1st to 3rd stage 1050.001325.00 per head; 7 yr to broken-mouth 780-1210 lb cows in 1st to 3rd stage 900.001175.00 per head. Stocker and Feeder Cows: Medium and Large 1-2 Open or unchecked cows and heiferettes, 1+ to 3 yrs 6651175 lbs 112.00-145.00 per cwt, pkg 3 hd 1+ yr 732 lbs 154.00 per cwt; 4 to 7 yrs 800-1295 lbs 107.00-124.00 per cwt. Cow-Calf Pairs: Scarce Medium and Large 1 2 to 4 yr old 980-1005 lb cows with 125-250 lb calves 2050.002075.00 per pair. Medium and Large 1-2Short-solid mouth 745-915 lb cows with 100-150 lb calves 1100.00-1400.00 per pair.
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
Spring Gospel Sing May 31st. Acoustic Essays, Lovan & Clark, Amy Wright & Friends, and The Jeff Sullivan Band. Meal 5:00 p.m., Show 7:00 p.m. Bluegrass festival, June 5 -7. Meyerband, Big Mill, Big Creek, String Circle, Bob Hammons & Wildwood, Ozark Mtn. Grass, Big Creek, Spur of the Moment, & Flat C r e e k . w w w . w i x . c o m / hobabluegrass/home. 8882 5 6 - 8 8 3 5 . HOBA Bluegrass park, West Plains, MO. 5-21-14-2t-pd
STEEL BUILDINGS Perfect for Homes & Garages. Best savings & possible clearance buildings. Monthly payment and various sizes available. CALL 1-800-991-9251 Lindsay 5-21-14-1t-SWC
never been opened but also older cards of possible value and albums. Good offers will be considered for any or all. 5-21-14-1t-SWC
The Standard News
Drivers OTR, Good Home Time, 3000 mi. weekly avg. Paid weekly, direct deposit. Benefits; 2 yrs. min. OTR CDL-A exp. required. Karen 6 3 6 - 5 8 4 - 2 5 5 9 www.climateexpress.com 5-21-14-1t-SWC
KMJ Pallet Company in Birch Tree, MO, is now taking applications. Call 573-292-3218 or stop by the office for more information. Must apply in person. 5-7-14-4t-acct
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of lien: $2,190.97 for past rent, late fees, lawn care, cleanup, advertising and postage. Manufacture Home Serial Number: Delt 3048 Home: 1969 2 bedroom manufactured home Name of Lienor: MCBB Properties, LLC. Mobile home will have to be removed from Mountain View Mobile Estates. 5-14-14-2t-pd
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Route OO in Howell County Reduced to Seal Roadway Route OO in Howell County will be reduced to one lane while Missouri Department of Transportation crews seal the roadway with a mixture of rock and oil. This section of road is located from US 160 to the end of state maintenance. Weather permitting, work will take place Monday, May 19 through Thursday, May 22 from 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. daily. Route H in Shannon County Reduced for Drainage Work Route H in Shannon County will be reduced to one lane as Missouri Department of Transportation crews perform drainage work. The section of roadway is located from Route 106 to Route 19. Weather permitting, work will be performed Monday, May 19 through Thursday, May 22 from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily. Route 17 in Howell County Reduced for Partial Overlay Route 17 in Howell County will be reduced to one lane as Missouri Department of Transportation crews partially overlay the roadway. The section of roadway is located from the Texas County line near the Jacks Fork River bridge to US 60. Work will be performed Thursday, May 22 from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., weather permitting. The work zone will be marked with signs. Motorists are urged to use extreme caution while traveling near the area. For additional information, contact MoDOT’s Customer Service Center toll-free at 1-888-ASK-MODOT (1-888-275-6636) or visit www.modot.org/southeast.
‘Click It or Ticket’ Need your home or business cleaned? Call 417-247-2798. Mountain View, Summersville and West Plains areas. 5-21-14-1t-pd
May windshield sale prices @ All In Auto Sales and Glass Repair: 87-96 F150 $135.00, 99-06 Silverado-Sierra $150.00, 02-07 TrailblazerEnvoy $145.00, Prices include labor. We also do safety inspections and insurance billing. Free pu and delivery in Mtn View and Willow Springs area. Call 417-2521524 4-30-14-4t-pd
The Mountain View Police Department will be joining with statewide law enforcement May 19th through June 1st for an aggressive ‘Click It or Ticket’ mobilization to crack down on Missouri’s seatbelt violations. Six out of 10 people killed in Missouri traffic crashes are unbuckled. And even with all the advancements in automobile safety and education on the importance of seatbelt use, Missouri’s seatbelt use has remained relatively unchanged in the last six years and consistently below the national average. Missouri has an 80 percent
sign. Joshua Earl Johnson, 20 of Mountain View, MO, was issued citations for possession of less than 35 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Andrew Thomas Levesque, 23 of Mountain View, MO, was issued a citation for driving with no valid driver’s license. Daniel A. Watson, 49 of Eminence, MO, was issued a citation for failure to register a motor vehicle. Jeri G. Carr, 43 of Eminence, MO, was issued a citation for failure to register a motor vehicle. Paul M. Crowell, 61 of Symsonia, KY, was issued a citation for speeding. Randall Dwaine Grogan, 24 of Murfreesboro, TN, was issued a citation for speeding. Robert Gilmore Leftwich, 53 of Willow Springs, MO, was is-
We are looking to rent or buy a house and small amount of property around Mountain View. Call 314-353-8228. 5-14-14-2t-pd
seatbelt use, which is well below the national average of 86 percent. Teens and pickup truck drivers are among those least likely to buckle up at 67 and 63 percent. “Everyday someone dies in a crash in Missouri because they weren’t buckled up,” said Chief James Perkins. “We will be pulling out all the stops to ensure motorists are buckling up.” Seatbelt use is the single most effective way to protect people and reduce fatalities in motor vehicle crashes. Buckle Up and Arrive Alive. For more information on Missouri seatbelt usage, visit www.saveMOlives.com
From Page Eight sued a citation for failure to display license plates. Lance Scott Armstrong, 29 of Broken Arrow, OK, was issued a citation for speeding. Lendsey Renea Holden, 28 of Birch Tree, MO, was issued a citation for speeding. Friday, May 16, 2014 Brittany D. Jones, 20 of West Plains, MO, was issued citations for possession or purchase of intoxicants by a minor and possession of open container in motor vehicle. Brandon B. Griffin, 20 of Manhattan, KS, was issued a citation for speeding. Levi Tyler Thornton, 21 of Willow Springs, MO, was issued a citation for failure to use headlights when required. Saturday, May 17, 2014 Elizabeth A. Brooks, 34 of Mountain View, MO, was issued citations for failure to display li-
cense plates; failure to wear seatbelt and driving with no valid driver’s license. Kimberly Jane Reese, 17 of Birch Tree, MO, was issued a citation for possession or purchases of intoxicants by a minor. Samantha Jo Freeze, 26 of Grandin, MO, was issued citations for failure to display license plates; failure to wear seatbelt and knowingly driving while license is suspended/revoked. Alisha Ann Haynes, 23 of Mountain View, MO, was issued citations for failure to use 2 taillights on vehicle; and failure to wear seatbelt. Clayton Montana Thompson, 18 of Birch Tree, MO, was issued a citation for failure to use headlights when required. INCIDENTS Saturday, May 10, 2014 Officers were advised of a fight in progress at the Valley View Apartments. Two male subjects were cited for assault-3rd degree regarding the incident. Monday, May 12, 2014 A warning was issued for tall
grass on Murrell Street. A warning was issued for tall grass on South 17. After leads to a gas driveoff from 4-4-14, officers identified the subject and contacted him on Facebook. After talking to him he stated it was him on that date. He came in and paid Signal $63.30, case closed. Friday, May 16, 2014 While conducting a traffic stop, intoxicants were discovered in a vehicle with two minors, citations were issued. A female came into the PD to report that her granddaughter had stole some checks from her house and had come to Mountain View and cashed six checks. Her granddaughter is currently being held in Shannon County on other felony charges. A male and female subject came to the office to report their checkbook being lost at Wal-Mart in Mountain View. They were provided a voluntary statement to complete.
The Standard News
Wednesday, May 21, 2014