14th Annual Rotary Tourney held
Convicted sex offender relocates to community, fails to register
A Mountain View man was arrested and charged with failure to register as a sex offender on Tuesday, June 3, 2014. According to court documents. Aaron C h a r l e s Nazarian, 36 of Mountain Aaron C. View, MO, Nazarian was arrested Jackson St. on a Shannon Mtn. View County Warrant for failure to register as a sex offender. The original charge stemmed from an incident which occurred on March 16, 1995. Nazarian was charged with 1st degree child molestation in Birch Tree, MO. The incident involved a 7-year-old female. Nazarian will appear before the Shannon County Court on Tuesday, July 8, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. in Eminence, MO, for arraignment. Along with the most current charge, Nazarian plead guilty to a May 6, 2009 charge of being a sex offender present/ loitering within 500 feet of a school building, grounds or conveyance to transport students. He was sentenced to two years unsupervised probation which began March 29, 2010. In July of 1995, Nazarian plead guilty to a charge of resisting/interfering with arrest, detention or stop. The charges set forth in an indictment are merely accusations, and each defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.
3 new positive Rabies cases Three additional confirmed rabies cases have been reported to the Howell County Health Department by the Missouri State Public Health Lab in Jefferson City. The cases all involved rabid skunks with 2 cases approximately 4 miles Northeast of South Fork and 1 case approximately 1 mile West of Brandsville. In each case, the rabid skunks exposed a dog that was not current on its rabies vaccinations. Since the dogs were unvaccinated, it was required that they be euthanized due to their exposure to a rabid animal. Justin Frazier, Environmental Public Health Supervisor with the Howell County Health Department said, “This is a very unfortunate situation in which family pets had to be euthanized due to rabies exposure. It is very important for people to protect themselves against rabies by not handling any pet that has been exposed to a wild animal until that animal can be tested to see if it is carrying the rabies virus.” Frazier added, “It is never enjoyable to have to recommend that someone receive a series of rabies shots or to have to euthanize their family pets. Unfortunately, rabies See Rabies on Page 5
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Locals play in state tourney See Page 8
Vol. 108 - Issue 20
WEDNESDAY, June 11, 2014
SWAT executes search warrant
Alley Mill to open earlier than expected
was a bag that contained a ence. Cooper was then translarge amount of white crystal ported to the Mountain View cause statement, upon entry, substance that officers recog- Police Department for holding. three subjects were taken into nized as methamphetamine custody, two of which were based on training and experi- See SWAT on Page 5 juveniles that were released to a family member at the scene. The adult male subject, identified as James E. Cooper was taken into custody and read the search warrant. Upon searching Cooper’s person, officers located a black and yellow plastic container in his left front pants pocket that contained two bags with a large amount of a white crystal substance that officers identified as methamphetSWAT Drug Bust - Numerous items were seized amine based on training and during a search warrant reportedly executed by the Mounexperience. Officers also lotain View Police Department on Friday, June 6. Pictured cated a silver flashlight in above is a file photo shared by MVPD with methamphetCooper’s right front pants amines and drug paraphernalia as part of the local seize. pocket. Inside the flashlight (File photo, MVPD)
Drugs found, local man arrested At 5:00 a.m. on Friday, June 6th members of the West Plains/ H o w e l l C o u n t y SWAT Team James E. assisted the Cooper Mountain View Police Department with the service of a high risk narcotics search warrant at a residence on Kaitlyn Street in Mountain View, MO. The warrant was executed by SWAT without incident and the secured scene was then turned over to officers from the Mountain View Police Department for the processing and collection of evidence. According to a probable
Mtn. View Community
Local restaurant windows wrecked by John Deatherage
attempt or an act of straightup vandalism is to blame for It is uncertain at this point $2,600-worth of damage done whether a bungled break-in during the wee hours Sunday,
June 1, to El Campadre restaurant, 112 W. First St. in Mtn. View, when a pair of side-byside windows was smashed by
persons unknown. “Apparently, somebody tried to break in,” Scott Pham, the restaurant’s manager, said, adding he could not be completely positive as to the motivation behind two broken sheets of glass on the front of the building, facing the sidewalk. The 65X80-inch windows each made with quarter-inchthick, non-tempered glass are joined together with aluminum framework. Apparently unaware of any common-sense engineering concepts, whoever broke the windows did so right at the A blunderous act of vandalism left El Compa restaurant, 112 W. First Street, Mtn. spot where the windows are View, with a pair of broken windows. Manager Scott Pham pointed out where contact reinforced by that framing. was made to the windows, which face the sidewalk. Whoever tried to bust them hit in a Pham said scattered shards place where the two sheets of glass are joined together and reinforced by aluminum framework. Despite not gaining being able to gain entrance, the perpetrator(s) did $2,600worth of damage, according to the building’s owner, Bob Tackitt of Mtn. View. (Photo: Standard/Deatherage)
See Vandalism on Page 5
Ozark National Scenic Riverways
Ross to defend local riverways State Rep. Robert Ross will continue his defense of the Ozark National Scenic Riverways when he travels to
Washington, D.C. to testify in support of two House Resolutions offered by Congressman Jason Smith. Ross will
testify before the Subcommit- House Office Building in the tee on Public Land and Envi- nation’s capital. ronmental Regulation TuesHR 4029 would require the day, June 10 in the Longworth Secretary of the Interior to transfer all Federal land, facilities, and any other assets associated with the Ozark National Scenic Riverways to the State of Missouri for the purposes of maintaining a State park. HR 4182 would provide that the Ozark National Scenic Riverways be where he found Tucker sitting administered in accordance on a bed. The female subject with the general management admitted to lying to Thomp- plan for that unit of the Nason and apologized, according tional Park System. Ross said both pieces of legislation are to the report. Thompson said he then extremely important to the asked for Tucker’s consent to state’s efforts to prevent the search the home and got an federal government from overregulating an area that is OK. “Upon searching the area of vitally important to the livelithe bedroom, I located a plas- hood of many Missourians. “This is a great opportunity tic baggie with white powdery to work with Congressman residue consistent with being Smith to push back against methamphetamine,” Thompthe federal government’s efson said in his report. “I also forts to enact overly burdenlocated a yellow snort straw some regulations. We believe that also appeared to have a the state of Missouri knows white residue present consisbest how to manage the park tent with being methamphetand ideally we would see the amine.” federal government relinquish Thompson said he found a handgun with no serial num- control to the state,” said ber, then asked Tucker and the Ross, R-Yukon, who was rewoman about the weapon. sponsible for securing funding The woman began trying to in the state budget where explain, but Tucker interrupted money is now available for the her and said he found the fire- operation and maintenance of arm under the home when he the ONSR. Ross added, “In the event moved there. that the ONSR is not transferred
Meth dealer cooked, texts implicate others A West Plains man is set to face court in Howell County after lawmen found methamphetamine, items used in the schedule II controlled substance’s distribution, firearms and other eviShawn dence of drug Tucker dealing at his home. Shawn Lewis Tucker, 30, 1114 Bluegrass Lane, West Plains, was arrested by Sgt. Torey Thompson of the Howell County Sheriff’s Department Thursday, May 29, at his home, after Thompson, accompanied by West Plains police officer Brandon Stephens, searched the residence as part of a narcotics investigation. Tucker went in front of a judge for a criminal setting Friday, June 6, in Howell County, and was granted a continuance. A court date re-
sulting from that had yet to be set as of Standard press time. Thompson reported he was greeted at the door by a female subject. When Thompson told her he had gotten word about illegal drugs on the premises, she denied the allegation and allowed him to come inside the mobile home, Thompson said. Asked whether anyone else was there, the woman said there was not, and went on to say that her boyfriend, Tucker, was not home, according to the police report. Thompson said the female subject became nervous and started to cry after again being asked whether there was anything illegal on the property. Thompson said she told him, “there were some hydros [hydrocodone] in the bedroom dresser drawer for which she didn’t have a prescription.” Based on that admission, Thompson said he asked for consent to search the residence and went into a bedroom,
See Meth on Page 5
See Ross on Page 5
Superintendent Bill Black announced today that the preservation work on Alley Mill has been progressing well and is ahead of schedule. If there are no unforeseen delays in the next couple of weeks, Ozark National Scenic Riverways tentatively plans to open Alley Mill on weekends in July and daily from August 1-17. The mill will be closed again beginning August 18 to allow for the completion of the accessible walkway into the mill. Visitor safety is the primary reason for closing the mill and nearby lawn while work is ongoing. During periods of work activity, visitors can still cross the bridge and walk the trail around Alley Spring. Rangers are stationed on the grounds near the mill to greet visitors and answer questions. The Alley Spring General Store and Storys Creek School are also open daily throughout the summer. The input and support of the Shannon County Commission, Eminence Chamber of Commerce, and State Representative Jeff Pogue have been greatly valued during See Alley on Page 5
The Howell County Sheriff’s Department has issued warrants and is looking for three 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. Allen I. Lindsay, age 19 Wanted for failure to appear warrant for a class C felony charge of tampering with a victim/ Allen I. witness or atLindsay tempt tampering with victim in a felony prosecution. When captured, he will be held without bond. Shelby P. Brown, age 23 Wanted for probation violation warrant for a class C felony charge of theft/stealing. Shelby P. When captured, he will Brown be held without bond. Lonnie J. Pike, age 40 Wanted for failure to appear warrant for a class D felony charge of non-support. When Lonnie J. captured, he will be held Pike without bond. The charges set forth in an indictment are merely accusations, and each defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.
The Standard News
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
Rotary 14th Annual Golf Tourney held The 14th annual Rotary Club golf tournament, an 18hole, three-person scramble event, took place Saturday, June 7, at the Dane Glass Municipal Golf Course, with 43 teams involved this year. The teams of three were broken down into four flights: “Championship” flight, “A” flight, “B” flight and “C” flight, with the top three in each awarded cash prizes. First place won $300, second place $150 and third place $90.
Team members (some local and some of whom travelled to town from areas such as Springfield, Branson and St. Louis) went out in two sessions, with one beginning that morning and the other in the afternoon. Cash prizes of $30 were given to individuals who landed balls closest to the hole per session on each of the course’s par-3 holes, with the top two advancing to the million-dollar shoot-out (no one won that event this year). In
each session, a man and woman each won $30 for the longest drive on the ninth hole. In the Championship flight, the team of Huff, Murr and Midyet placed first; Butnett, Herman and Strong second; and Brow, Taylor and Taylor third. In the “A” flight, the team of Yarber, Yarber and Chambers finished first; Haase, Pham and Juresmiecz second; and Lucas, Pruett and Rich third. In “B” flight, Chambers, Chambers and Wood came in first; Davis, Davis and Waggoner second; and Clark Kelly and Lind third. In the “C” flight, the team of Kramer, Reed and Smotherman placed first; Nichols, Haney and Weurnsing second; and Daniels, Quinn and Quinn third. Landing closest to the hole in the morning session were Kile Wake on the second hole, Jery Beltz on the fourth hole, Ron Pruett on the 12th hole and Aaron Light on the 14th hole. Tyler Newton and Pam Smith scored the longest drives in that session. Hitting closest to the hole in the afternoon session were Buddy Siebert on the second hole, Ben Kuenzel on the fourth hole, Denise Bohm on the 12th hole and Zack Dotson on the Mike McAfee tees off during the Rotary Club of 14th hole. Doyle Murr and
Denise Bohm had the longest drives for the session. Total funds raised by the tournament have yet to be figured.
Rotary Club officials said the lion’s share of the proceeds are slated for scholarships at Mtn. View-Birch Tree Liberty High
School, and extended appreciation to the contestants who played in the tournament and the golf course for hosting it.
Truck slides off 5 corners
Trucker takes out Five Corners - Taking a turn a bit too sharply landed a tractortrailer unit into trouble Thursday, June 5, at W Highway and Elm Street in the Five Corners a rea of Mtn. View. The 1996 Peterbilt, driven by Ty Esplin of Birch Tree, was pulling a 48-foot trailer from Mtn. View to Peace Valley with a load of pallets when the back of the trailer snuck sideways. Jim Boyd of Gentleman Jim’s Wrecker Service said his son, Danny, who works at the business, telephoned him about the accident at 12:30 p.m. Rain was steadily falling as, from left, Gentleman Jim’s employees Danny Boyd, Billy Young and Randy Coulter worked to get the load returned to mobility. Shortly before 1:30 p.m., the tractor trailer rolled away as the pouring rain stopped. Mtn. View Police Officer Wes Stuart, who was at the scene, said since no one was injured, no official report would be drafted. (Photo: Standard/Deatherage)
Mountain View’s 14th Annual Golf Tournament. (Photo: Standard/Wagner)
MoDOT: Public comment period for School board to meet community, regional priority lists begins June 13 Mtn. View-Birch Tree The Mountain View-Birch Tree R-III School District will hold their monthly board of education meeting on Thursday, June 12th at 6:00 p.m. at the Mountain View Elementary School Library. Items on the Consent Agenda include: Approval of minutes from the May 8th special and regular board meetings; Approval of payment of bills totaling $284,325.70; Consideration of staff resignations submitted as of June 12, 2014 and Consideration of State Model Compliance Plan for Part B Special Education. Discussion/Action Items on the Agenda include: Financial Report for the month ending May 2014 as presented by Superintendent Jerry D. Nicholson; Approval of pay-
ment of people related to board members; Consideration of building and bus lease purchase renewal; Consideration of budget adjustment; Consideration of proposed budget for the 2014-2015 school year; Consideration of the salary protocol for the 2014-2015 school year; Consideration of parking lot resealing bids; Consideration of reroof bids for Mountain View Elementary; Consideration of receiving bids for propane for the 2014-2015 school year; Consideration of Rosetta Stone proposal for foreign language; Consideration of change from Opaa’s milk increase. Before entering into closed session the board will hear building reports from all area principals.
tation. “Through our annual Statewide Transportation Improvement Program, the Blue Ribbon Citizen’s Committee on Missouri’s Transportation Needs and last year’s On the Move long range planning effort, we have been listening to Missourians wants and needs for several years. The regional priority lists are truly a reflection of the feedback that has been received during that timeframe.” “In working with area residents and MoDOT, SCOCOG staff has helped identify projects that will greatly improve roadway safety throughout our area,” said Johnny Murrell of the South Central Ozark Council of GovTo everyone at the Mountain View Standard, Thank you for helping me get the word out about my Girl ernments (SCOCOG). “One Scout Gold Award. Though it has been almost a year, I finally example of this would be on received my Gold Award along with 28 other girls from across the State of Missouri. Your contribution was priceless to me and your continued support of the Girl Scouts of Mountain View is no little matter. On behalf of all of Mountain View’s Girl Scouts, thank you. Also, thank you for your support of my U.S. Senator Roy Blunt’s Gold Award Project, “Dare to Care: Grow to Share”. staff will host a Mobile OfSincerely, fice on Wednesday, June 18, Samantha Wallace 2014 from 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 Girl Scout Senior p.m. at the West Plains City Troop 10216 Hall. Mobile Offices are opportunities for Missourians to discuss their questions or concerns with the federal government one-on-one with members of Senator Blunt’s staff. The Missouri Department of Transportation (MoDOT) today announced the public comment period for the list of regional and community transportation projects that will accompany the transportation measure on the August ballot. The official public comment period will begin at 12:00 p.m., June 13 and will close at 5:00 p.m., June 20. This August, Missouri voters will be asked to decide on a ballot measure (Amendment 7) to temporarily raise the sales tax by 3/4 of a cent with all proceeds going toward needed transportation im-
provements statewide. The public will have an opportunity to weigh in on their regional and community project lists through a series of forums this June. A final schedule of open house meetings and a project website where Missourians can provide feedback will be announced in the coming days. “The development of these regional and community priority lists is a culmination of significant outreach and feedback from Missourians all across the state,” said Dave Nichols, Director of the Missouri Department of Transpor-
Letter to the Editor
US 160, from Gainesville to West Plains in Ozark and Howell counties. Safety on this route will be enhanced with paved shoulders and rumble stripes.” Missourians will now be asked to provide final public comment on the regional priorities. MoDOT engineers and members of the local transportation planning commission will be available to solicit feedback on the potential projects and answer any questions members of the public may have about the projects. The final list of regional priorities and the public comments received will be submitted to the Missouri Highways and Transportation Commission (MHTC) for approval on Wednesday, June 25.
Senator Blunt’s staff hosts mobile office at West Plains City Hall
Senator Blunt’s Columbia office also extends one-onone service to all Missourians who have an issue with a federal agency or need additional assistance. To reach the Senator’s Office of Constituent Services, please call at (573) 442-8151 or send a letter to 1001 Cherry Street, Suite 104, Columbia, Missouri 65201.
Happy 90th Birthday Harley Abbott
Cheers to 90 Years - Help us celebrate Harley Abbott’s 90th birthday on Saturday, June 14th from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the home of Dennis Abbott. Call 417247-1058 for directions. There will be refreshments and cake. No gifts please. Video wishes may be emailed to email@example.com
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
The Standard News
Upcoming Events Sign up for the Back-To-School Fair July 31st The Mountain View-Birch Tree Back to School Fair will be held on Thursday, July 31, 2014 at the Mountain View Family Youth Center. This fair is for low to moderate income students in the MVBT School District. To pre-register please contact Shannon County Community Services (573 325 8271) or Ozark Action (for Howell County residents) at 417 256 6147. Ozark Action will have representatives in Mountain View every Tuesday and also on Wednesday June 11, June 25, July 16, and July 23 from 12:00 noon until 6:00 p.m. Please call for details. At this Fair students from Preschool through High School will receive school supplies and have the opportunity to receive a free haircut, vision screening, dental supplies, and heath information, and to learn about other community resources. Please contact Diane Cooke at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Weekly forecast for the Mountain View (65548) area Wednesday June 11th
Thursday June 12th
Friday June 13th
Saturday June 14th
Sunday June 15th
Monday June 16th
Tuesday June 17th
High: 76 Low: 58
High: 82 Low: 63
High: 79 Low: 60
High: 83 Low: 66
High: 81 Low: 68
High: 84 Low: 69
High: 86 Low: 69
Looking Back - Through The Eyes of the Standard News
Standard News Archive - 1995 - Golfers from many states travelled to Mountain View to compete in the 10th Annual David Glass Open held over the Memorial Day weekend. The first day of play on Friday was plagued by rain two different times during the day, and the first downpour delayed play for almost an hour. Above, a player practices on the putting green before his round. Right: Dayne Glass prepares to hit a putt for a par on the number 12 hole during the David Dayne Glass Tournament held in his honor.
Strike Zone Fall Bowling Leagues starting soon The Strike Zone Fall Bowling Leagues will begin in the month of August. Monday Nite Ladies will begin August 11th; Tuesday Nite Men’s will begin August 26th; Wednesday Nite Mix will begin in September and Thursday Nite Mix will begin August 14th. Teams are needed on all leagues. For more information call 417-934-2050 and leave a message if no answer.
Howell Co. Democrats bi-monthly meeting June 12 The June meeting of the Howell County Democrats Club will be held THURSDAY, June 12th at the Yellow House on Trish Knight Street in West Plains. Please note the change of day. This meeting will start with a pot luck dinner at 6:00. Meeting starts at 6:45 p.m. All Democrats, Independents and Progressives are invited to attend. Regular meetings are normal held the second Tuesday every other month rotating among the communities of Mountain View, West Plains, and Willow Springs. See our website at www.howellcountydemocrats.org. Contact Nick Haring at email@example.com for informa- Mark your calendars tion.
FYI Ozark Native Plant Wednesday, June 11th a.m. Society Meeting June 17 Aerobics9:00 at the Mtn. View
Plant identification will be the focus of the June 17 meeting Senior Center of the Ozarks Native Plant Society. Everyone is invited to 9:15 a.m. Exercise at the Mtn. View bring a plant or good picture of a plant that they need identiHealthcare fied. Meeting will be held at the Ozarks Regional Office of the 10:00 a.m. Missouri Conservation Department in West Plains at 551 Joe Jones Blvd(Highway 160 east) beginning at 6:30 p.m. For more - Story Time at the Mtn. View Public Library information: Susan Farrington 417-255-9561 or Betty Queen - Swedish Weaving at the 417-257-7544. Mtn. View Senior Center
CLASS at A Touch of Whimsy to begin June 17 A Touch of Whimsy in Mountain View have opened additional space in their building for CLASS. Class stands for Community Learning and Skill Sharing. Classes will be 3-4 hours in length and at the end of the session, participants will have a completed project to take home with them. Classes will be listed as adult or child depending on the content and level of difficulty. Registration is required with the first class scheduled for Tuesday, June 17th from 2:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. The first class participants will be making Washi Egg Gourd Shakers. Included in the class is an instructional booklet, complete with details and photos on how to repeat the craft after the class. Cost of the class is $20 per person and includes all supplies needed. For more information or to register contact Bel at 417-247-2010 or Karen at 417-366-1238.
String Circle to perform Saturday at Pulltite Experience some great Ozark bluegrass and gospel music this Saturday, June 14 at the Pulltite Campground. String Circle from Wappapello, MO will perform their acoustic mix of bluegrass and gospel music in the Pulltite campground amphitheater. This free concert will begin at 7:00 p.m. and is part of the festivities recognizing Ozark National Scenic Riverways’ fiftieth anniversary. Please bring a blanket or lawn chair. Pulltite is located off of State Route 19 on Route EE. It is twenty miles north of Eminence or 29 miles south of Salem, MO. The amphitheater is located in the middle of the campground. This event is free and all are welcome. For more information call 573-323-8093, or visit the park’s website at: www.nps.gov/ozar
T HE S TANDARD N EWS
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CONTACT THE STANDARD NEWS Phone: 417-934-2025 Fax: 417-934-1591 E-Mail: email@example.com
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. - Craft Time at the Mtn. View Public Library. Craft Time is for children ages 7-12 - 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) 855-9113. 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
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
Standard News Archive - 1978 - Construction began this week on a one room old-fashioned log cabin located in Mountain View on Highway 17, near the Stop Light Service Station. The log cabin will be another office location for Country Life Realty, located nine miles West of Mountain View on Highway 60, as to better serve the Real Estate area. Pictured above pouring and smoothing concrete is Leroy Renshaw and Bud Vines, both of Mountain View. Thursday, June 12th 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 417255-9724 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 417247-7153 for more information. 6:00 p.m. Mtn. View-Birch Tree R-III School District Board of Education meeting at the Mountain View Elementary. 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, June 13th 8:00 a.m. Willow Springs Lions Club Golf Tournament at the Willow Springs Municipal Golf Course. Tee times 8:00 a.m. and noon. For information and to register call John Bailey at (417) 469-3111. 9:00 a.m. Aerobics at the Mtn. View Senior Center 5:00 p.m. Willow Springs Saddle Club Horse Show, 5:00 p.m., at the Arena. Contact Sharon Bacon at (417) 252-1941 for information
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.
6:00 p.m. Skating & Open gym at the Mtn. View Family Youth Center until 10:00 p.m. For more information call 417934-5437. $3 admission per child Saturday, June 14th 9:00 a.m. Mountain View Hurricanes swim meet at Seymour Sunday, June 15th HAPPY FATHER’S DAY!!! TBA The West Plains Car Club Show and Swap Meet will be held at the WP Civic Center. For details, call: 256-1579 or 293-6065. 8:00 p.m. Willow Springs Alcoholics Anonymous and Al-Anon meetings at the Sacred Heart Church. Call 417-4695550 for more information. Monday, June 16th 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 12:00 p.m. - American Red Cross Blood Drive, 12:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. at the Willow Springs United Methodist Church, 311 N. Harris St. Call 1-800-733-2767 to schedule an appointment. - 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, June 17th 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 417-934-2794 for more information. - Willow Springs Chamber of Commerce. Call (417) 469-5519 or (417) 252-0918 for information. 4:30 p.m. Tumbling at the Mtn. View Family Youth Center until 7:30 p.m. For more information call 417-934-5437. 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 417-9342394. 6:30 p.m. Country Dance at the Mountain 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, June 11, 2014
by Superintendent Bill Black Summer is upon us, and the park and river are looking good and ready for visitors. I want to start off with a quick update on the Draft General Management Plan (GMP). As most of you probably recall the Draft GMP presented three “action” alternatives as possibilities for future management, as well as a “no action” alternative which described the current management conditions. Development and comparison of management alternatives is at the core of the general management plan process and is a requirement of the National Environmental Policy Act. As a part of that process, public comments were solicited and we’ve spent the last couple of months reviewing those comments. Currently, we are considering and preparing responses to “concern statements”, which summarize issues that were raised in the public comments. This will help us determine where we need to make adjustments to the preferred alternative as we work toward public release of a final GMP later in 2014. I’ve been out and about in the park the last couple of weeks, meeting and talking to folks with interests and concerns related to Ozark National Scenic Riverways. From the appearance of our local campgrounds and concession operations, the summer season is off to a great start. All campgrounds and backcountry areas throughout the Riverways were moderately busy over the Memorial Day weekend. We were fortunate this year that there was no spring flooding, which often causes damage or closure of park facilities. Park staff and our volunteers are working hard throughout the Riverways, maintaining the campgrounds and trails, assisting visitors in a variety of ways, completing special projects like the Alley Mill preservation, and preparing special events and programs for visitor enjoyment. I’m often asked how many people work in the park, and that varies from season to season and year to year, depending on funding levels. Currently, we have 58 permanent full-time employees, 11 permanent subject-to-fur-
lough employees, and 47 temporary employees. I mentioned the Alley Mill preservation work, and I’m happy to report that things are going well with that project. After attending a recent Chamber of Commerce meeting and listening to concerns about the mill closure, we looked at our project schedule and realized we are making good progress. If we don’t run into any unforeseen delays in the next couple of weeks, we are tentatively planning to open Alley Mill on weekends in July, and then daily from August 1-17. It will be closed again after that to allow for the completion of the accessible walkway into the mill. Visitor safety is the primary reason for closing the mill and nearby lawn while work is ongoing. In another one of my recent meetings, I was asked whether or not the federal government pays any “taxes” to the local communities for public land in the area. It seems quite a few folks have the impression that the counties don’t receive any income from those lands. In fact, counties receive a Payment in Lieu of Taxes (PILT) for federal land. The PILT Act was passed in 1976, in recognition that the inability of local governments to collect property taxes on federally-owned land can create a financial impact. The formula for calculating the annual PILT payments is based on several factors, including county population, the amount of federal land within the county, and annual inflationary adjustments using the Consumer Price Index. Information about the PILT Act can be found at www.doi.gov/pilt. You can find specific information about the number of acres that are subject to the PILT Act in each county and the amounts of the annual PILT payments. Using this information, we were able to estimate the amount of PILT funding that was paid to local counties on behalf of the National Park Service in 2013. These amounts were approximately: $10,000 for Carter County; $2,300 for Dent County; $42,500 for Shannon County; and $950 for Texas County. For more information about upcoming activities, such as updated information on the opening of Alley Mill or the special events planned for the 50th anniversary of Ozark National Scenic Riverways, call park headquarters at (573)323-4236, visit the park website at www.nps.gov/ozar or visit our Facebook page for regular updates. Be safe and enjoy your park!
Celebrating Victories of a Successful Legislative Session This week I would like to celebrate four pieces of legislation that were passed and now await the governor’s signature. For me, this time of year is one of the best as a legislator. Once the governor signs laws and they take effect, we can begin to see the real fruits of our labor in Jefferson City. Senate Bill 492 is beneficial legislation that has the ability to make higher education institutions more efficient and make it more attainable to meet state expectations. With 30 other states using performance funding, our state could use a funding model that puts the responsibility of success in the hands of the schools. Once the governor signs this bill, colleges will work with the Department of Higher Education to develop five goals that will, in essence, reward the higher educational institutions for good performance. Three of those goals must be related to graduation and retention rates, as well as job placement in a field appropriate for a graduates’ degree level. The legislation would apply only in years the state can afford to increase higher education funding and would expire in 2016. There are 13 colleges and universities that will be affected and will implement the performance standards. With such high academic standards obtained by the West Plains and Springfield campuses belonging to Missouri State University, I’m confident these exceptional higher education institutions will benefit from this new funding model. Unemployment fraud was also addressed this session. Senate Bill 510 is waiting on the governor’s signature. This legislation would keep employees who are fired for workplace infractions, such as stealing and doing drugs, from receiving unemployment insurance benefits. It also redefines “misconduct” for which an employee may be disqualified from unemployment benefits. Currently, a deliberate violation of the employer’s rules constitutes misconduct. Under the measure, a violation of an employer’s rule is misconduct unless the employee demonstrates that he or she did not know and could not reasonably know the requirement, the rule is unlawful, or it is not consistently enforced. As a former small business owner, I can tell you that this legislation will help make things much more clear for business owners and other professionals, as it specifically defines what misconduct is. Misconduct includes a violation of a no-call, no-show policy; missing work regularly; being late; and unapproved absences following a written warning. For eight years, legislators, attorneys, judges and advocates worked long and hard to help revamp the state’s aged criminal code. It was last revised in 1979, but thanks to the dedicated work of many this session, the new criminal code, found in Senate Bill 491, was passed. This legislation is one of the biggest victories of this session. It renames some crimes, and renumbers or consolidates other crimes. And despite the Legislature correcting two drafting errors that the governor pointed out, he still refused to sign this important piece of legislation. However, this inaction still allowed the bill to lapse into law. The revised criminal code will not take effect until 2017, allowing for two legislative sessions to work out any corrections needed to be made. To further safeguard against potential errors, the Missouri Supreme Court Standing Committee on Criminal Procedure is slated to review the bill. The very first piece of legislation that was passed and signed by the governor this year was Senate Bill 668, a bill that mandates health insurance companies to pay the same amount toward both oral and intravenous chemotherapy medications. With this much-needed change, we can eliminate a financial barrier and put the emphasis on access to quality care. Oral chemotherapy allows patients the ability to continue to work and contribute to the economy because they are self-administered, and often have fewer side effects. More than 25 percent of the 400 chemotherapy drugs currently in the developmental pipeline are oral therapies. However, IV treatments, which are covered as a medical benefit, require a flat co-payment, while oral therapies are covered as a pharmacy benefit. Patients can be charged up to 50 percent of the costs of these drugs, which can mean hundreds or thousands outof-pocket dollars each month, even if the oral therapy is the only treatment available for their cancer. Senate Bill 668 takes one worry away from families who are faced with coping with an illness, possibly lost wages, and mounting medical bills. I am pleased to say this measure passed during my time in the Missouri Senate.
State releases May 2014 General Revenue Report State Budget Director Linda Luebbering announced today that 2014 fiscal year-to-date net general revenue collections increased 0.2 percent compared to 2013, from $7.30 billion last year to $7.32 billion this year. Net general revenue collections for May 2014 decreased by 3.0 percent compared to those for May 2013, from $633.7 million to $614.4 million. GROSS COLLECTIONS BY TAX TYPE Individual income tax collections - Decreased 0.7 percent for the
year, from $5.82 billion last year to $5.78 billion this year. - Increased 0.6 percent for the month. Sales and use tax collections - Increased 2.0 percent for the year from $1.74 billion last year to $1.77 billion this year. - Decreased 12.0 percent for the month. Corporate income and corporate franchise tax collections - Increased 5.3 percent for the year, from $427.1 million last year to $449.7 million this year. - Decreased 28.5 percent for
the month. All other collections - Decreased 12.9 percent for the year, from $437.2 million last year to $381.0 million this year. - Decreased 3.0 percent for
the month. Refunds - Decreased 5.0 percent for the year, from $1.13 billion last year to $1.07 billion this year. - Decreased 7.7 percent for the month.
WS 4th of July Parade Plans are underway to make the 4th of July parade the most spectacular ever. All are encouraged to participate in the joyous scene. All churches, civic and service organiza-
tions, schools, businesses and individuals are urged to make themselves visible. All red, white and blue vehicles with decorations on them are suggestions. All patriots are called to celebrate the birth of our nation. Following the parade, there will be a patriotic ceremony in the Star Theatre with live reenactments from all historical characters. For more information, contact Jane Bailey at 469-2588.
Eighth District Tourism Alive and Well
With the summer season now upon us many families are enjoying the outdoors. We are blessed to have tremendous recreation opportunities in the Eighth Congressional District that are enjoyed by locals and visitors alike. As you think about planning a family vacation or weekend outing, I would encourage you to consider some of the local businesses and parks we have right here in South Central and Southeast Missouri. This week I spent time visiting tourist attractions in our region. Tourism in Missouri provides us with new adventures close to home, but it also helps fuel our state’s economy. The tourism industry provides more than 280,000 tourism-related jobs and generates nearly $11 billion in tourism-related spending. Visitors to our state spend money on lodging and at restaurants, outdoor recreation facilities, gas stations and small retail businesses. These dollars mean jobs for our friends and neighbors, and are important tax revenues for our municipal and county governments. During my travels this week visiting tourism sites in our Eighth Congressional District, I met great people who work diligently to show visitors Missouri hospitality. In Ste. Genevieve, I stepped back in time while visiting historic attractions in the 18th century French colony. Ste. Genevieve is home to internationally recognized historic homes, and a beautiful downtown historic district. I visited an old time pharmacy in Ava where you can still get an ice cream cone for 10 cents. In Sikeston I toured and dined at the original home of the famous ‘Throwed Rolls.’ In rural Ozark County I had a hardy breakfast at Dawt Mill and took in the natural beauty of the North Fork of the White River. In Mansfield I visited the home of Laura Ingalls Wilder and learned about her life experiences which inspired her book, Little House on the Prairie that eventually became a successful television series. In addition to historic sites, I visited our pristine state and national parks and small businesses that rely on the rivers. In Wayne County I visited the Bill Emerson Visitor Center at Lake Wappapello. Further north in Iron County I toured Elephant Rocks State Park where I saw the giant granite boulders that resemble elephants. At Johnson Shut-Ins State Park I saw great places to swim, nice picnic areas and the beautiful Ozark landscape. I spent time on the Current River near Round Spring to learn about the small businesses that provide goods and services to visitors. Along the way I heard from business owners and private citizens who are concerned about new management plans in the Ozark National Scenic Riverways and how these changes will impact their communities. I will continue fighting any efforts to limit access to our federal lands. When you are planning a trip or activity this summer, remember the great local tourist attractions our region has to offer. By staying local this summer you can enjoy less time traveling and know that your dollars are supporting small businesses in our local communities. Whether you like to camp, fish, be on the water or visit unique restaurants and businesses, our Eighth Congressional District has something to offer for everyone.
Gainesville License Office contract up for bid The Missouri Office of Administration is now accepting management contract bids for the Gainesville License Office. Interested individuals and groups must submit their bids to operate the Gainesville License Office by June 27. Prospective bidders may also tour the Gainesville office from 4:45 p.m. to 5:45 p.m., June 10 to gain perspective on how a license office is operated. In fiscal year 2013, more than 15,800 transactions were conducted at the Gainesville office, generating $52,596 in agent processing fees. The Missouri Department of Revenue oversees 180 license offices which are each operated by independent agents. All of the license offices were put out for bid under the competitive
procurement process in 2009. Contracts were awarded for one year with three one-year renewal options. The move toward a competitive procurement process of the license offices overhauled the way local motor vehicle and driver license offices are awarded and was one of the first actions of Gov. Jay Nixon’s administration. Bids will be evaluated on areas such as expertise of the personnel proposed, methods proposed for performing the services and whether the individual or entity is a not-forprofit, political subdivision, a Missouri Certified Minority Business Enterprise (MBE), a Women Business Enterprise (WBE) or a Missouri ServiceDisabled Veteran Enterprise.
Edge of Tomorrow
Well, school’s out and summer vacation is finally here, so you know what that means for moviegoers; aliens will probably try more than once to take over or destroy the world! Tom Cruise and Emily Blount join forces to try and prevent that from happening in this week’s film “Edge of Tomorrow.” Cruise stars in the film as Major William Cage, a military PR person who has never seen actual combat. That changes when alien forces attack determined to destroy the world. As Cage is battling the enemy forces he somehow slips into a time loop in which he must repeat the same day over and over again until he makes all the right choices and saves the day. Helping Cage out is his tough, no nonsense sidekick Rita Vrataski (Blount) who helps him realize what’s happening and does her best to get them both through the day, over and over and over again. This is a bit of an odd film to describe. The obvious comparison that immediately comes to mind is “Groundhog Day”, but Bill Murray wasn’t faced with battling spider like aliens as far as I can remember. Anytime a film repeats the same scenes over and over again it can obviously get a little annoying, but for the most part this film does manage to pull it off without completely boring the viewer to death. Although I seem to be in the minority here, I wasn’t really impressed with this overall picture. It’s not terrible by any stretch and it does have some humor and enjoyable action from time to time, but overall it just didn’t really work for me. With the exception of Emily Blount, I didn’t really care for the cast including the supposed superstar Tom Cruise. It seemed to me as if the majority of them were really just phoning it in and by film’s end I’d really just lost interest. It’d be a decent way to kill a couple hours if you’re just looking to beat the heat on a hot summer afternoon, but other than that I’d have to put it in my “wait for dvd” category. 2 out of 5 stars.
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
The Standard News
SWAT At the police department, Cooper’s wallet was removed and $1,318 was removed and seized because it is believed to have been obtained from the sale of narcotics. In the room Cooper identified as his office, a black safe was located and inside the safe a black container was located. In the container were two spoons with white residue on them. The safe also contained the following items of interest: 1 camera case with plastic bags inside, 1 green
From Page One pelican case with bags inside, 1 black container with electrical tape around it containing plastic bags, glass smoking pipe with residue, 1 Stanley toolbag with bags inside, 1 Supreme Weigh digital scale and 1 AWS digital scale. Also located in the room was 1 green electronic scale with case, five receipts for the purchase of green dot cards totaling $2,500. There was also a Taco Hut tray with white residue on it, 2 large glass smoking pipes, 1 small glass smoking pipe and a
Alley this time. The National Park Service strives to support tourism in local communities and recognizes that Alley Mill is a popular tourist destination. The current preservation efforts will allow the mill to be enjoyed for years to come. States Superintendent Black, “We appreciate the patience of our visitors and the local com-
munities while we complete the necessary repairs and upgrades. These efforts will help us ensure that Alley Mill will be preserved for the enjoyment of future generations. We look forward to welcoming visitors to enjoy the improvements at the mill very soon.” For information on Ozark National Scenic Riverways,
The building’s owner, Bob Tackitt of Mtn. View, arrived at the scene and let police officers inside. Officers looked around and “there appeared to be nothing out of place to our knowledge,” Karr reported. Officers had a look at the restaurant’s surveillance camera footage, and pinpointed the time of the windows being broken at 4:57 a.m., according to the report, with Karr happening upon the scene 35 minutes later at 5:32 a.m. “It also appeared that entry was not made into the building as someone or something prevented it,” Karr reported. Pham, in speaking with The Standard
Meth “While in the bedroom, I noticed that every time I would get close to the bed, Shawn Tucker’s leg would begin bouncing up and down in a very nervous fashion,” Thompson reported. “I bent down on one knee to look into a ductwork vent, as I could see a plastic baggie inside of the vent.” Thompson said Tucker’s leg continued “bouncing up and down” and Tucker began trying to talk to the sergeant and start conversation. Thompson said he looked under the bed, found a glass methamphetamine pipe, handcuffed Tucker and the female subject and told them they were being detained. “I conducted a further search underneath the bed and located a tin, which had a weighable amount of white crystallized substance consistent with being methamphetamine,” Thompson’s report says. “There were also other baggies inside of this bag that also contained a white crystallized substance consistent with being methamphetamine.” A set of digital scales was found, along with multiple packaging materials, Thompson said. A field test was conducted, and Thompson said the substance he found tested positive as methamphetamine. Tucker and the woman were arrested and taken to the Howell County Sheriff’s Office, where they were interviewed after being read their Miranda Rights. The female subject stated that she was not aware of the drugs or paraphernalia that was underneath the bed, Thompson reported. She said she had done methamphetamine as recently as
tic bags seized ranging in size from approximately 1” by 1” to 2” by 3”. There were a total of 16 bags containing white substance that field tested positive for methamphetamine, 7 with a large amount and 9 with residue. The total approximate weight of the bag containing the white substance was 32 grams. Once the scene was cleared, officers returned to the police department where the bags containing the
visit the park Facebook page, the park website at www.nps.gov/ozar or phone (573)323-4236. Ozark National Scenic Riverways preserves the freeflowing Current and Jacks Fork Rivers, the surrounding resources, and the unique cultural heritage of the Ozark people.
From Page One at the restaurant, pointed out the spot where contact was made. He could only guess as to what might have been used to break the windows. The police report says the camera footage is of “poor quality and was not able to identify the suspect(s) in the incident.” The breaking of the windows is considered felony second-degree burglary (569.170) by the Mtn. View Police Department, according to the report. It concludes, “This matter is still an open investigation, but is currently suspended.” A police spokesperson said the case is suspended due to lack of leads at this time.
From Page One two-and-a-half weeks ago, suspected Tucker was selling it out of their home and said her suspicion was based on the number of people coming and going from the residence, according to the report. Thompson said Tucker made conflicting statements while being interviewed “and spoke in theoretical terms.” After receiving consent to have a look at Tucker’s cell phone, Thompson said he found multiple text messages between Tucker’s phone and people who are known to deal/use drugs. “I observed several of these texts used common code terminology combined with prices,” Thompson said, leading him to believe Tucker was communicating about drug transactions. Thompson said he also found “a quantity of U.S. currency” in the bedroom at the home. “Both subjects are unemployed and have been for a few months by their own admission,” Thompson reported. Based on the totality of the
Ross back to the state, we want to make certain that the federal government at the very least proceeds with the general management plan that will cause the least disruption to our
Rabies is a fatal disease, and as such, requires immediate action. Exposed individuals must NOT take a “wait and see” approach, only seeking treatment once symptoms develop. To date in 2014, this is the fifth confirmed case of rabies in Howell County, as well as the 11th rabies case statewide. Howell County ended 2013 with 4 rabies cases reported to the Howell County Health Department, 3 involving skunks and 1 involving a cat. In 2012, Howell County had a total
circumstances, including the possession of methamphetamine, the intent to distribute it, the handgun with no serial number (plus other firearms at the residence) and the fact the female subject has a 4-year-old child who lives at the searched home, Thompson said, “I believe the suspect is a danger to the community due to the inherent dangers associated with the distribution of methamphetamine.” Rizwan Ahad, Howell County assistant prosecuting attorney, filed a probable cause statement in the county’s circuit court, which asks for an arrest warrant to be issued for Tucker on two counts: Class B felony possession of a controlled substance with intent to deliver (methamphetamine) and Class C felony maintaining or keeping a public nuisance (keeping the methamphetamine at the home). A Howell County prosecuting attorney’s office spokesperson said there have been no charges filed against the female subject.
From Page One economy and our way of life. I am hopeful the members of the committee will be receptive to our ideas as we propose ways to responsibly manage and preserve this state treasure.”
From Page One of 6 positive rabies cases, which all involved skunks. In 2011, Howell County had a total of 7 positive rabies cases, all involving skunks. Annually, 7,000 to 8,000 rabid animals are detected in the United States, with more than 90 percent of the cases in wild animals. Rabies is found naturally in Missouri, occurring primarily in bats and skunks, although other animals are also found to be rabid each year, including domestic species such as dogs, cats, horses, and cattle.
white crystal substance and one scale field tested positive for methamphetamine. An officer with the South Central Drug Task Force read Cooper his Miranda Rights and during questioning advised that Cooper admitted to the purchase and sale of methamphetamine. During the course of the execution of the search warrant, James E. Cooper, 47 of Moun-
tain View, MO, was arrested and charged with possession of a controlled substance except 35 grams or less of marijuana and 2 counts of endangering the welfare of a child-1st degree. He was taken to the Howell County Jail where he is being held on a $20,000 bond. The charges set forth in an indictment are merely accusations, and each defendant is presumed innocent until and unless proven guilty.
From Page One
Vandalism and debris, which fell inside and outside, received first notice from Mtn. View police, who called him early morning Sunday, June 1, at his home to break the news. Mtn. View police officer David Karr reported that, at approximately 5:30 a.m. Sunday, he was walking around town, checking up on businesses, when he came upon the calamity. “The glass was busted where it appeared that entry could not be made,” Karr reported. Karr said he called upon another officer to take pictures of the damage done, then walked around back of the building and found that all there seemed secure.
Motorola cell phone. In the room Cooper identified as his bedroom, a red and black camera case was located containing 1 silver Kodak camera and a bag containing a white crystal substance that field tested positive for methamphetamine. In the kitchen, a .243 bullet was found and Cooper is a convicted felon. In a maroon Jeep, four green dot cards were located and four receipts for the purchase of green dot cards totaling $1,400. There was a total of 400 plas-
Clifton Howard Smith Clifton Howard Smith was born July 28, 1943 at Bend, OR the son of Raymond Smith and Louise (Basham) Smith. He passed away June 2, 2014 at Cape Girardeau, MO at the age of 70 years. Clifton was united in marriage to Kathryn Wood on October 7, 1961 at Eminence, MO and to this union four children were born. He was preceded in death by his parents Raymond and Louise Smith, and one brother William Smith. He is survived by his wife Kathryn Smith of Ellsinore, MO; two sons Steven Ray Smith and wife Tamala of Eminence, MO and Stacy Howard Smith of Ellsinore, MO; two daughters Nona Kay Cassie of Poplar Bluff, MO and Dana Fay Smith of Poplar Bluff, MO; one brother Wendell Smith of Eminence, MO; two sisters Rosemary Keeling of Summersville, MO and Vesta Mostella of Oregon; nine grandchildren Robert Cassie, Mike Cassie, Katie Cassie, Aaliayah Johnson, Angel Johnson, Makyra Mead, Joey Smith, Cara Smith and Tyler Smith; five great grandchildren McKenzie Cassie, Caleb
Cassie, Ava Smith, Shane Flynn and Jovie Flynn; and a host of other family and friends. Clifton graduated from Eminence High School in 1961. He was a conductor with Union Pacific Railroad and retired in 1998. Clifton and Kathryn lived in Poplar Bluff for many years. They were members of the Highland Drive Church of Christ until they moved back to Eminence in 2003. Clifton enjoyed spending time with his family. He enjoyed working with his radio equipment
as a ham operator. He loved bluegrass music and was an avid bluegrass banjo player. Visitation will be held Saturday, June 7, 2014 from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at the Duncan Funeral Chapel in Eminence, MO. Funeral Services will be held at 1PM at the Duncan Funeral Chapel in Eminence, MO with Rev. Randy Ferguson officiating. Interment will be in Flatwoods Cemetery at Eminence, MO under the direction of Duncan Funeral Home, LLC of Eminence. Online condolences can be sent to www.duncanfuneralhomes.com
Bake sale for youth Saturday
Satisfy dad’s sweet-tooth with homemade baked goods that will be offered in front of Richards Supermarket on Saturday, June 14th from 8:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. TTBK Kids, the youth from the First Church of God in Mountain View are working to raise funds to attend youth camp at Camp Sharon on Lake of the Ozarks in July. All donated are appreciated.
Hog Roast hosted by the United Methodist Men of Mtn. View UMC
The United Methodist Men of Mountain View UMC invite you and your family and friends to a hog roast on Saturday, June 21 at the church Fellowship Hall, 609 E. 5th Street, Mountain View, Missouri. Serving will be from 4:00 p.m.t o 6:00 p.m. The cost is $6 per person, Proceeds will be donated to the Mountain View Ministerial Alliance.
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 Wednesday, May 28, 2014 A male subject reported he had several items stolen from his residence on CR 2490. A report has been completed and forwarded to the Criminal Investigation Unit. Monday, June 2, 2014 A female subject called the sheriff’s office to make a report in reference to items being stolen from CR 2770 in West Plains, MO. This incident is still under investigation. Deputy Brandon Stephens conducted a traffic stop at Galloway Park with James Turnbull driving a 2000 Ford Expedition. The traffic stop resulted in Turnbull being issued a citation for failure to maintain financial responsibility. Deputy Rick Fox responded to CR 6110 in West Plains, MO, in reference to a report of burglary. Upon his arrival, it was discovered suspect(s) made entry by breaking out glass from an entry door. Tuesday, June 3, 2014 A female subject reported someone stole a check made out to her then cashed it. The case is under investigation. Wednesday, June 4, 2014 A male subject reported that someone unknown to him broke into his room at the Rest Inn Motel located at U.S. Highway 60 in West Plains, MO, and damaged a toaster oven and a laptop computer. A full investigation is on-going at this time. A male subject came to the Howell County Sheriff’s Office and reported that sometime between Sunday and Monday someone entered his garage on State Route KK and stole a welder and an air compressor. A full investigation is on-going at this time. A female subject came to the sheriff’s office and reported that someone entered into her shed on her property located at CR 2010 in West Plains, MO, some time on 5-30-14 and has removed and stolen her 2009 John Deere riding lawn mower. She gave no one permission to remove the mower from the shed. The mower will be entered into the MULES computer system as stolen. Nothing further at this time. A female subject reported someone had burglarized a residence she owned located at CR 4730 in West Plains, MO. The case is under investigation. Thursday, June 5, 2014 A male subject reported finding a subject taking scrap metal belonging to him from a location in Howell County. He obtained a license plate number and the subject’s name. The incident remains open and awaiting the reporting parties decision to pursue charges against the subject. A male subject advised someone had stolen a black fertilizer buggy from his residence located at State Route CC in West Plains, MO. He advised the value of the fertilizer buggy is approximately $189. Saturday, June 7, 2014 Deputy Rick Fox responded to the Hillcrest Grocery, located on
Howell County 9-1-1 May 2014 Monthly Call Summary Howell County 9-1-1 dispatchers answered a total of 2,288 calls during the month of May 2014. Of those calls, 1,825 contacts were made to emergency service agencies. Following is a breakdown of contacts made by category: LAW ENFORCEMENT 886 Howell County Sheriff 109 Missouri Highway Patrol 100 West Plains Police 224 Mountain View Police 234 Willow Springs Police 219 MEDICAL 531 South Howell Co. Ambulance 378 Mountain View Ambulance 55 Willow Springs Ambulance 74 Poison Control 0 Air Evac 9 St. John’s 1 Cox Air 1 OMC ER 13 FIRE, RESCUE & FIRST RESPONDERS 320 Bakersfield 2 Brandsville 4 Caulfield 6 Eleven Point 11 Howell Rural 40 Lanton 4 Moody 6 Mountain View 51 Peace Valley-White Church 10 Pomona 16 Pottersville 13 Pumpkin Center 4 Rover 5 West Plains 105 Willow Springs Fire 43 OTHER MISCELLANEOUS CONTACTS 88 Of the calls received, 1,133 (50%) were from cell phones, 1 to Red Cross and 3 to Howell-Oregon.
The Standard News State Route 14 in West Plains, MO, to a report of an assault subject. Upon arrival, he spoke with the victim who stated he had been assaulted by a male subject known to him. This alleged assault occurred at a residence on State Route T. The victim does not want charges pursued at this time. Deputy Rick Fox responded to CR 8240 in West Plains, MO, in reference to a report of theft. Upon his arrival, it was reported that numerous vehicle shad been tampered with resulting in several items being stolen. The investigation is on-going. COMMITMENTS Friday, May 30, 2014 Chad Scott Carey, 39 of West Plains, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. He was released on 6-1-14 for time served. Ethan Levi Belcher, 23 of West Plains, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. He was released on 6-1-14 for time served. Kanaan Jacob Boyd, 21 of Birch Tree, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. He was released on 6-1-14 for time served. Monday, June 2, 2014 Carrie Jo Braun, 27 of West Plains, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. Tuesday, June 3, 2014 James Daniel Irvin, 32 of Mountain View, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. He was released on 6-5-14 for time served. David Alan Doyle, 26 of Willow Springs, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. He was released on 6-6-14 for time served. Amber Wyndell Light, 36 of Branson, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. She was released on 6-5-14 for time served. Friday, June 6, 2014 Kanaan Jacob Boyd, 21 of Birch Tree, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. He was released on 6-8-14 for time served. Chad Scott Carey, 39 of West Plains, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. Craig Daniel Wilson, 30 of West Plains, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. Terry Lynn Burnett, 48 of West Plains, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. Jason David Hill, 29 of Hollister, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. Amber Wyndell Light, 36 of Branson, MO, was booked for a court ordered commitment. ARRESTS Monday, June 2, 2014 Austin Leath Veldarde, 18 of Pomona, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for 4 counts of misdemeanor failure to appear. He bonded out on 6-2-14 and is to appear in court on 6-314. Jon William Harris, 28 of Mountain Grove, MO, was arrested on a Cabool PD Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear. He bonded out on 6-2-14 and is to appear in court on 6-11-14. Jacob Adam Counts, 30 of Willow Springs, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for resisting or interfering with arrest and knowingly burning or exploding. He is currently being held on a $40,000 bond. Michael Heath Owen, 33 of Pomona, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for burglary-2nd degree. He is currently being held on a $4,500 bond. Shannon Marie Moss, 40 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on an Ozark County Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear. She was transferred to Ozark County on 6-3-14. Sierra Star Barrett, 20 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for burglary-2nd degree. He is currently being held on a $4,500 bond. Tuesday, June 3, 2014 Melissa Marie Foster, 42 of Viola, AR, was arrested on a Sullivan County Warrant for littering. She bonded out on 6-3-14 and is to appear in court on 6-19-14.
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.
ARRESTS Jon W. Harris, 28 of Mountain Grove, MO, was arrested on Monday, June 2nd at 8:45 p.m. in Howell County for Cabool Police Department Warrant for failure to register a motor vehicle and failure to display valid plates. He was taken to the Howell County Jail where he is listed as bondable. John P. Beach, 29 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on Thursday, June 5th at 9:46 p.m. in Howell County for misdemeanor possession of marijuana. He was processed and released. ACCIDENTS A one-vehicle accident occurred on Tuesday, June 3rd at 11:45 p.m. in Howell County on CR 8830, 1 mile East of West Plains, MO. According to reports, a 1998 Dodge Truck, operated by Jarred R. Duke, 19 of West Plains, MO, was travelling Northbound when the vehicle exceeded the speed limit and failed to negotiate a corner, travelling off the left side of the roadway, impacting a utility pole guywire and a fence. Duke was transported by EMS to Ozarks Medical Center in West Plains, MO, with minor injuries. A passenger in the vehicle, Terry L. Puckett, 21 of West Plains, MO, was transported by EMS to Ozarks Medical Center in West Plains, MO, with minor injuries. According to reports from the MSHP, Puckett was arrested for supplying intoxicants to subject under 21 years of age and Duke was arrested for driving while intoxicated-alcohol/ drugs and careless and imprudent driving. Both were released for medical treatment.
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
Steven Kyle Adelsberger, 28 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for possession of a controlled substance except 35 grams or less of marijuana. He bonded out on 6-6-14 and is to appear in court on 6-16-14. Clare Michelle Brown, 39 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for possession of a controlled substance except 35 grams or less of marijuana. She bonded out on 6-4-14 and is to appear in court on 6-16-14. Aaron Charles Nazarian, 36 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Shannon County Warrant for failure to register as a sex offender. He bonded out on 6-4-14. Nora Lei Underwood, 42 of Koshkonong, MO, was arrested on a Caldwell County Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear. She bonded out on 6-3-14 and is to appear in court on 6-5-14. Samantha Jo Butzke, 21 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for burglary-2nd degree. She is currently being held on a $4,500 bond. Wednesday, June 4, 2014 Jose Gaudalupe Porras, 26 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for driving while revoked/suspended-2nd offense and failure to register a motor vehicle along with a West Plains Warrant for misdemeanor failure to appear. He is currently being held on a $2,200 bond. Thursday, June 5, 2014 Christopher Lee Dann, 33 of Cabool, MO, was arrested on a Wright County Warrant for 2 counts of felony failure to appear. He was transferred to Wright County on 6-6-14. Fay Marie Powell, 37 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for felony stealing. She bonded out on 65-14 and is to appear in court on 6-16-14. Steven Ray Collins, 43 of Pomona, MO, was arrested for contempt of court. He is currently being held without bond. Friday, June 6, 2014 James E. Cooper, 47 of Mountain View, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for 2 counts of endangering the welfare of a child-1st degree and possession of a controlled substance except 35 grams or less of marijuana. He is currently being held on a $20,000 bond. David A. Holloway, 32 of Alton, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for passing a bad check. He was released per court order on 6-6-14. Kristy Naomi Jeuel Norton, 30 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Howell County Warrant for felony failure to appear. She is currently being held on a $15,000 bond. Saturday, June 7, 2014 Jacob Michael Hatcher, 30 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Texas County Warrant for 2 counts of trespassing-2nd degree. He bonded out on 6-7-14 and is to appear in court on 6-17-14. Sunday, June 8, 2014 Daniel Ray Howell, 30 of West Plains, MO, was arrested on a Green County Warrant for felony failure to appear and a West Plains Warrant for 3 counts of misdemeanor failure to appear along with probation/parole violation. He is currently being held without bond.
Mountain View Police Department reports are printed directly off reports provided by the Mountain View Police Department 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.
CITATIONS Tuesday, June 3, 2014 Clifford John Pribble, 22 of Mountain View, MO, was issued citations for driving with no valid driver’s license and failure to wear seatbelt. James Allen Johnson, 46 of West Plains, MO, was issued a citation for failure to display license plates. Zachery Lee Hampton, 23 of Mountain View, MO, was issued a citation for failure to display license plates. Wednesday, June 4, 2014 Hannah R. McAllister, 20 of Murray, KY, was issued a citation for speeding. Friday, June 6, 2014 Helen L. Carpenter, 67 of Mountain View, MO, was issued a citation for failure to display license plates. Saturday, June 7, 2014 Dakota Skyler Sharp, 19 of Mountain View, MO, was issued citations for speeding, failure to display license plates, failure to show proof of insurance and failure to wear seatbelt. Titus Paul Vester, 23 of Sikeston, MO, was issued a citation for speeding. Garrett Ray Taber, 21 of Mountain View, MO, was issued citations for failure to obey stop sign and failure to wear seatbelt. Patrick R. Thomas, 40 of Birch Tree, MO, was issued a citation for child restraint not used. Kyle F. Foster, 44 of Mountain View, MO, was issued a citation for failure to show proof of insurance. Phaedra C. Baumgardner, 46 of Springfield, MO, was issued a citation for failure to display license plates. Sunday, June 8, 2014 Cody Lee Stiner, 17 of Mountain View, MO, was issued a citation for assault-3rd degree. Douglas J. Clark, 52 of Springfield, MO, was issued a citation for speeding. INCIDENTS Tuesday, June 3, 2014 A female called about getting unwanted text messages from a juvenile. Advised her to block the number. She also advised that she will speak with the juvenile’s parents in the morning. Thursday, June 5, 2014 Request to assist highway patrol with locating an accident. Report was taken as accident occurred within the city limits of Mountain View. Driver fell asleep and ran off the roadway hitting a street sign. Officers responded to Walgreens Pharmacy for an alarm. Alarm set off by employees. Officers were asked to speak with an individual on West 2nd Street about their dog running at large. Officers responded to a report of a tractor trailer that had gone into the ditch on State Route W. The vehicle was blocking the roadway and was unable to move. Gentleman Jim’s Wrecker Service was contacted and pulled the vehicle back onto the roadway. Officers responded to a fire alarm at Schierling Chiropractic on State Route 17. Upon arrival, it was determined that there was no fire. Sunday, June 8, 2014 Report of a physical altercation at Belmont. Upon arrival, it was a domestic between a son and his mother.
The Standard News
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
MO State USBC 2014 Women’s Championship Tournament
Coulter’s Heating & Cooling - The team placed 15th in Division 3 in Team Event. Team members include Dot Mantel, Pam Smith, Linda Benyo, Nicole Lindma and Patsy Wyatt. Dot Mantel also placed 52nd in Division 4 Singles Event and 21st in Division 4 All Event. Nicole Lindma placed 31st in Division 4 Single Event.
Abel’s Insurance - The team placed 3rd in Division 4 in Team Event. Team members include Sylvia McDaniels, Kathy Thomure, Paula Burton, Debbie Moore and Sandy Cooper. Debbie Moore and Paula Burton placed 11th in Division 3 Doubles Event. Debbie Moore also placed 13th in Division 2 Singles Event, 1st in Division 2 All Event.
Maiden team member Cheryl Smith placed 13th in Division 3 Singles Event and placed 6th in Division 3 All Event. West Plains Bank & Trust team member Judi Case placed 19th in Division 3 Singles Event and placed 16th in Division 3 All Event.
Strike Zone Bowling League Thursday Nite Mixed
Tuesday Nite Men’s
Wednesday Nite 9 Pin
Champions - The Poor Boy’s, Gilbert Ward, Andy Ray, - The Tuesday Nite Men’s champions Sel Stevens and Mike Stevens took first place in the Champions - The Hartburn Team, Tammy Burns, Doug were Kenny Moss, Sherri Jungerferman, Louis Mongillo Wednesday Nite 9 Pin League at the Strike Zone. Burns, Sheila Hartman and Rick Hartman took first place and David LaGrow. in the Thursday Nite Mixed League.
Second Place - The Pindowners, Kathy Thomure, Mike Thomure, Judi Case and Adam Case placed second.
Second Place - Leonard’s Garage, Leonard Martin, Second Place - Danny Chaney, Brenda Chaney, Brian Mike Thomure, Curt Woolsey, John Moore and Lynn Smotherman, took second place in the Tuesday Nite Men’s Chaney and Kenny Lilly took second place in the Wednesday Nite 9 Pin League. League. Monday Nite Ladies
Champions - Thresa Glasscock, Christine Kimbrough, Debbie Wake and Candace Stockton took first place at the Monday Nite Ladies League at the Strike Zone.
Second Place - Coulter’s Heating & Air team, Dot Mantel, Pam Smith, Patsy Wyatt, Linda Benyo and Nicole Lindma took second place in the Monday Nite Ladies League at the Strike Zone.
Summer Art Camp in Willow Springs The Willow Springs Arts Council is very excited to announce sponsorship of a Summer Art Camp open to all children from the First through Eighth grades to be held at the Ferguson Building in Willow Springs. Classes will run from 1:00 p.m. to 2:00 p.m. and held on June 24, 25, 26, and July 15, 16, and 17. There will be six different activities and children can attend any or all sessions. The fee is $5 per class which includes all supplies and a snack. Class size will be limited to 20 students so early enrollment is encouraged. Payment is required at time of enrollment. These classes are being taught by two very talented and dedicated local artists, Regina Willard and Ginny Thomason. Each class is designed to tap into the child’s creativity while building confidence, self-esteem, and positive forms of self-expression.
The planned sessions are as follows: June 24th - a study of artist Paul Klee and creation of a landscape piece June 25th - artist study of Georgia O Keefe and large abstract flowers June 26th - recreation of artist Wassily Kandinsky’s famous Circle Abstract painting in watercolor July 15th - Complimentary Cow Painting July 16th - Coffee Filter Sunflowers July 17th - Rooster Doodle Painting To register your child for classes, you may drop by the Ferguson Building during their regular business hours. Or, you can enroll online at WillowSpringsCF.org. But, permission forms must be filled out before classes begin. For information on the camp or to apply for a scholar-
ship to attend classes, contact Becky Cash at 417-962-0979.
Davis graduates from basic
Air Force Airman
Dustin T. Davis graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioLackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Davis earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is the son of Thomas and Charlotte Davis of Mountain View. The airman is a 2013 graduate of Summersville High School.
The Standard News
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
37th Judicial Circuit Court Proceedings Howell, Shannon, Carter, Oregon County Filings - June 2nd thru June 8th The following reports are from the 37th Judicial Circuit Court hearings. These reports are provided to the public as a service.
Motion to modify: Crystelle Brook Boos vs. Kaleb Jo Boos. Information party sheet filed, file in judge’s slot to view, case review scheduled 9 a.m. Tuesday, July 15, in Shannon County. Family access motion: Travis Daniel Puckett, West Plains, vs. Mandy Lynn Puckett, Paducah, Ky. Breach of contract: Unifund LLC vs. John W. Dale, Mtn. View; Wells Fargo Financial National Bank vs. Derek
and Gwen Osborn, West Plains; Barclays Bank Deleware vs. Jeff B. Lawrence, West Plains. Suit on account: Capitol One Bank (USA) NA vs. Stan Kittrell, et al, West Plains; Bureaus Investment Group Portfolio No. 15 vs. Christy J. Chaney, Willow Springs. As owner or operator, authorizing another, West Plains; to operate a motor vehicle without maintaining financial responsibility: James R. Turnbull, West Plains; Joseph D. Hixenbaugh, Caulfield; Larue E. Snell, Jasper, Ala.; Thomas L. Hanson, West Plains; Marque D. Cooper, Summersville; Samuel A.
Hockman, Willow Springs. Operating a motor vehicle in a careless and imprudent manner involving an accident: Samuel A. Hockman, Willow Springs. Driving while revoked/suspended: Rickey L. McCutcheon, West Plains (first offense); Robert D. Willis, West Plains. Driver license revocation review: Regina R. Hardy, West Plains, vs. Missouri Department of Revenue; Delta D. Fisher vs. Director of Revenue. Limited driving privilege: Justin R. Austin, Willow Springs, vs. Director of Revenue. Failed to keep proper/
Locals compete in Grin Action Classic The Grin Action Classic, All Star Volleyball Game was held June 6, 2014. Local players from Mountain View, Mtn. Grove and Winona were listed on the East Team Roster. The East Team held their own all day defeating every team at least one set. They missed the championship game by 2 points losing to the Springfield team 13-15 in their last pool play game. This
wasn’t bad for a group of girls that had their first practice prior to game time. The Springfield team has a definite advantage over the other teams with all of their players being in a single location. Springfield played South in Championship game. Springfield won in 2 sets. This is the 3rd year in a row for the Springfield team to win. East Team Roster – Erika
Chitwood Libero (Winona), Nola McAfee Middle (Winona), Kylie Acklin Outside (Liberty-MV/BT), Kassidy Ledgerwood Outside (Liberty-MV/BT), Ivy Reynolds Middle (Ozark), Shelby Clifton Outside (Mtn. Grove), Ashlyn Rogers Defense (Mtn. Grove), Alison VanDiggelen Setter (Marshfield) & Alyssa Arnold Setter/Outside (Waynesville) Shelby Clifton was named MVP of the East Team.
Grin Action Classic East Side Team pictured above. Front row, left to right, Kylie Acklin (Liberty), Ivy Reynolds (Ozark) and Shelby Clifton (Mountain Grove). Back row, left to right, Ashlyn Rogers (Mountain Grove), Erika Chitwood (Winona), Nola McAfee (Winona), Kassidy Ledgerwood (Liberty), Alyssa Arnold (Waynesville) and Alison VanDiggelen (Marshfield).
made false motor carrier driver’s record – exceeded maximum driving time: Timothy M. Hoyt, Carterville. Failed to equip motor carrier vehicle with devices to assure load would not fall: Timothy M. Hoyt, Carterville. Personal injury – vehicle: Francesco Noto, et al, Springfield, vs. Amber Barnett. Passing a bad check (less than $500): Todd W. Cason, West Plains; Brent Pitcock, West Plains; Joshua E. Reeves, Mtn. View. Burglary: Nicki L. Condarco, Willow Springs, 2nd degree burglary; Vernon H. Briggs, Mtn. View, 2nd degree burglary; Sierra A. Barrett, West Plains, 2nd degree burglary; Samantha J. Butzke, West Plains, 2nd degree burglary; Michael H. Owen, Pomona, 2nd degree burglary. Controlled substance: Penny L. Powell, West Plains, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less) and drug paraphernalia; Michael L. Lanning, Willow Springs, unlawful use of drug paraphernalia; Justin J. Bond, West Plains, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less); Steven K. Adelsberger, West Plains, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less); Claire M. Groves Brown, West Plains, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less); Robert L. Cowling, West Plains, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less); Robert D. Willis, West Plains, unlawful use of drug paraphernalia. Tampering with a motor vehicle: Veronica A. Brooks, Mtn. View, 1st degree tampering with a motor vehicle. Domestic assault: Michael L. Lanning, Willow Springs, 2nd degree domestic assault; Desaray R. Collins, West Plains, 3rd degree domestic assault; Sheeana D. Collins, West Plains, 3rd degree domestic assault. Delivery or possession of a weapon at a county/private jail: Melissa A. Mask, West Plains. Resisting arrest/detention/ stop by fleeing: Jacob A. Counts, Willow Springs. Failure to register a nonresident commercial motor vehicle: Derrick K. Gregory, Charlotte, N.C. Failure to register a motor vehicle: Earnest D. Prewett, Winona; Joseph D. Hixenbaugh, Caulfield; Larue E. Snell, Jasper, Ala.; Thomas L. Hanson, West Plains. Seatbelt violation: Earnest D. Prewett, Winona; Stewart T. Breeds II, Willow Springs; Denton L. Phillipie, Pottersville; Sherrie L. McKenzie, Mammoth Spring, Ark., Jeffery S. Sechrest, Birch Tree; Marque D. Cooper, Summersville. Failure to stop at a stop sign/before crosswalk/point nearest intersection: Stephanie A. Shelton, West Plains. Driving while revoked/suspended: Kyle Thomas Rhodes, Birch Tree; Bretton W. Osborne, West Plains. Operating a motor vehicle without a license: Stewart T. Breeds II, Willow Springs; Thomas L. Hanson, West Plains. Exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over): Megan E. Treas, Lake Quivira, Kan.; Mark E. Kirkegaard, Dora; Melissa R. Duddridge, Willow Springs; Patricia A. Holloway, Puxico; Justin L. Cooley, Summersville. Exceeding the posted speed limit (6-10 miles per hour over): Trevor M. White, Poplar Bluff. Exceeding the posted speed limit (11-15 miles per hour over): Michael F. Zizza, Lake Winnebago. Exceeding the posted speed limit (by 26 miles per hour or more): Joseph D. Hixenbaugh, Caulfield. Failure to use child restraint: Marque D. Cooper, Summersville. Dissolution with children: Cindy Norris, Rogersville, vs. Charles Norris, Mtn. Grove; Mike Ross, West Plains vs. Paula Ross, West Plains; Malenda A. Kiest, West Plains, vs. Justin B. Kiest, West Plains; Tanya Clinton, Mtn. View, vs. Dennis Clinton, Pomona. Dissolution without chil-
dren: Steven Allen Lashua, Willow Springs, vs. Debra Lee Gustafson, Mtn. View; Sandra Dee Kelly, West Plains, vs. Craig D. Kelly, Springfield; Candy M. Perkins, Willow Springs, vs. Daniel Perkins, Willow Springs. Legal separation: Rebeccah R. Levesque, Mtn. View, vs. Andrew T. Levesque, Mtn. View. Wrongful death: Ritchie L. Arnall, Hartville, et al, vs. American Family. Administrative order: Amber L. Peterson, Willow Springs, vs. Michael J. (Chinski) Peterson, Willow Springs. Certificate of lien – Department of Revenue taxes: Department of Revenue – Collection Enforcement vs. Cameron D. Mattison, Mtn. View; Department of Revenue – Collection Enforcement vs. JGR Technologies LLC, West Plains. Supervised with will: George Gamble White, Alliance, Neb., deceased. Other administrative review: Bobby York, Koshkonong, vs. Family Support Division. Disposed: Shawn L. Tucker, West Plains, pleaded guilty to possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less) and was sentence to five years in the Missouri Department of Corrections (suspended imposition of sentence) and was placed on five years supervised probation.
Burglary: Sara R. Fox, Birch Tree, 2nd degree burglary; Casen J. Sanders, 2nd degree burglary. Theft/stealing: Bradley F. Hatton, Winona; Sara R. Fox, Birch Tree; Casen J. Sanders, Winona. Controlled substance: Louis Jon Norris, Winona, unlawful use of drug paraphernalia; Amber N. Smith, Winona, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less). Exceeding the posted speed limit (11-15 miles per hour over): Samantha Gayle Voorhies, West Plains. Exceeding the posted speed limit (20-25 miles per hour over): Joseph Freddie Sims, Columbia, S.C. Seatbelt violation: Terry Lee Holloway, Winona; Anna R. Kelly, Birch Tree; Rebecca Jane Waid, Birch Tree; Callia Marie Grandstaff, Winona; Daniel L. Bland, Winona. As owner or operator, authorizing another to operate a motor vehicle without maintaining financial responsibility: Joshua Ryan Stonecipher, Doniphan; Jeffery Scott Sechrest, Birch Tree. Operating a vehicle without a license: Dallas K. Clary, Birch Tree; Thomas W. Kapp, Winona. Unlawful detainer: Birch Tree Housing vs. Howard Wallace, et al, Birch Tree. Breach of contract: Unifund CCR LLC vs. Charanjit Singh, Birch Tree; Cach LLC vs. Joe Pruitt, Birch Tree. Motion to modify: Laura D. Tripp vs. Michael Tripp. Court orders that the custody visitation schedule in the previous judgement shall be adopted as the temporary order of the Court until such time as further orders or judgements are entered, civil setting scheduled 9 a.m. Wednesday, July 30, in Shannon County; Amy N. Walker, Willow Springs, vs. Jeremy Kinney, Grafenwohr, Germany, information party sheet filed, modification agreement regarding custody and visitation filed, joint parenting plan filed. Transcript judgement: DES-BPC vs. Tanya D. Emily, Winona.
2nd degree arson: Jacob Ellingson, Ellsinore. Exceeding posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over): Charles R. Hamilton, Des Arc; Tammy R. Brown, Mayfield, Ky.; Brian L. Sizemore, Covington, Ky.; Jan E. Walker, Springdale, Ark.; Russel J. Wilburn, Cape Girardeau; Connor D. Thrower, Jackson; Elizabeth C. Henson, Cape Girardeau; Ridge H. Starnes, Portageville; Jimmy R. Crisp, Owaneco, Ill.; James W. Floyd, Odum, Ga.; Richard H.
Uhlry, Winona; Rosa M. Holtz, Cleveland, Tenn.; James L. Gilkison, Jefferson City; Kurt W. Anderson, Springfield; Jessica J. Osburn, Grandin; Devon W. Alicea, Stillwater, Okla.; Brett M. Gallaher, Cleveland, Tenn.; John J. Silver, Branson. Exceeding the posted speed limit (6-10 miles per hour over): Logan T. Harris, Jackson; Donna J. Smith, Scott City; Evan L. Miller, Jr., Sherman, Ill.; Michelle S. Vermilyea, Dickson, Tenn. Operating a vehicle without maintaining financial responsibility: Joy L. Groning, Doniphan; Elizabeth C. Mathenia, Potosi; Rosa M. Holtz, Cleveland, Tenn. Failure to register a motor vehicle: Joshua Blake Leader, Poplar Bluff; Joy L. Groning, Doniphan; Joshua Scott Crowley, Ellsinore. Expired plates: Joy L. Groning, Doniphan. Expired license: Elizabeth C. Mathenia, Potosi. Controlled substance: Christopher C. Carter, Ellsinore, possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia; Jenny M. Clark, Van Buren, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less); Donnie Joe Winchester, Van Buren, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less); Susan E. Burke, Van Buren, unlawful use of drug paraphernalia; Making a false report and misusing 911: Michael Todd Anthony, Doniphan. Independent without will: In the estate of Howard Wiley. Disposed: Patricia A. Scott, Republic; Quinten J. Olsen, Paducah, Ky., pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; Thaaron G. Jones, Sikeston, pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; Claude D. Stephens, Advance, pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; Waldo E. Jesperson, Tempe, Ariz., pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; Nichole J. Gillis, Polar Bluff, pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; Nickolas C. Gunther, Springfield, pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; J.B. Varndell, Joplin, pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; Harold Gurnee, Sharon, Conn., pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (6-10 miles per hour over) and was fined $159; James Z. Barrish, Brighton, Ill., pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (6-10 miles per hour over) and was fined $159; Robert J. Shoonover, Clinton, N.C., pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (1-5 miles per hour over) and was fined $134; Juanita S. Griswold, Flint, Mich., pleaded guilty to exceeding the posted speed limit (6-10 miles per hour over) and was fined $159.
Unlawful use of a weapon: Kelly Warren Cauble, Thayer. Non-support: Joseph M. Hutton, Thayer. Controlled substance: Megan Nichole Chastain, Thayer, possession of marijuana (except 35 grams or less) and unlawful use of drug paraphernalia. Exceeding the posted speed limit (16-19 miles per hour over): Brandon Wade Cradduck, Campbell. As owner or operator, authorizing another to operate a motor vehicle without maintaining financial responsibility: Brandon Wade Cradduck, Campbell. Failure to register a motor vehicle: Brandon Wade Cradduck, Campbell. Dissolution with children: Cody D. Stone vs. Sandra Stone. Guardianship – minor: Matter of Gavin M. Andersen and Bradley B. Andersen. Operating as an interstate motor fuel user with no license as such: Calvin V. Crider, Eminence. Other real estate actions: Freda Johnson, Alton, vs. Harry Parrott, West Plains.
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
How To Make an Online Memorial for a Departed Loved One Dear Savvy Senior, What can you tell me about online memorials? My uncle recently passed away, and some of the family thought it would be neat to create an online memorial to pay tribute to him, and accommodate the many family and friends who are scattered around the country who couldn’t attend his funeral. Grieving Niece Dear Grieving, It’s a great idea! Online memorials have become increasingly popular over the past decade, as millions of people have created them for their departed loved ones as a way to recognize and remember them. Online Memorials? An online memorial is a website created for a deceased person that provides a central location where their family and friends can visit to share stories, fond memories, photographs, comfort one another and grieve. The memorial can remain online for life (or a specific period of time) allowing people to visit and contribute any time in the privacy of their own space. Online memorials started popping up on the Internet in the late 1990s, but were created primarily for people who were well known. But now, these sites are for anyone who wants to pay tribute to their departed family member or friend, and ensure they will be remembered. Content typically posted on an online memorial includes a biography, pictures, stories from family and friends, timelines of key events in their life, along with favorite music and even videos. Another common feature is the acceptance of thoughts or candles offered by visitors to the site who want to send their
The Standard News condolences and support to the grieving party. An online memorial can also direct visitors to the departed person’s favorite charity or cause to make a donation, as an alternative to sending funeral flowers. How To Make One To make an online memorial, you can either create an independent website, or use an established memorial site, which is what most people choose to do. Memorial websites are very easy to create and personalize, and can be done in less than 30 minutes. There are literally dozens of these types of sites on the Internet today. To locate them, do an online search for “Online Memorial Websites.” In the meantime, here are a few good sites to check into. The biggest and most established site in the industry is Legacy.com, which also publishes about 75 percent of the obituaries in North America each year through its newspaper affiliations. Creating an online memorial through this site (see memorialwebsites.legacy.com) will run you $49 for the first year, plus an annual $19 sponsorship fee to keep it visible. Some other popular sites to check out are ForeverMissed.com, which offers a free barebones option, along with a premium plan that runs $35 per year or $75 for life; and iLasting.com, which runs $49 per year or $99 for permanent display. If you’re on a tight budget consider LifeStory.com, which is completely free to use, but requires you to log in through Facebook to get to it. And iMorial.com, which is free if you allow ads to be posted on your uncle’s page, or it costs $50 without ads. Or, if your uncle used Facebook, you can also turn his profile into a memorial for free when you show proof of death. Once his page is memorialized, his sensitive information will be removed and his birthday notifications will stop, but (depending on his privacy settings) it still enables family and friends to post memories and condolences. In addition, you can also request a Look Back video, which is a short video created by Facebook highlighting your uncle’s pictures and most liked status messages. 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.
OMC health care scholarship deadline July 1 Ozarks Medical Center will award a total of 42 scholarships this year to students who plan to go into the health care profession. The deadline to apply is July 1 and scholarship applications are now available on the OMC website and from the OMC Human Resources Department. There are two types of scholarships available. Eight are offered through the OMC scholarship program and 34 are offered through the grant-funded REACH, or Rural Education and Careers in Health, program. OMC Scholarship Program Recipients of the eight OMC scholarships will be awarded $2,500 per semester. Scholarships are renewable for up to two years with total funding of up to $10,000. A minimum of two of the scholarships will be awarded to nursing students at Missouri State University - West Plains. The remaining scholarships may be awarded to students pursing allied health professions or other nursing programs. REACH Scholarship Program REACH scholarships are funded through a grant from the Missouri Hospital Association, which seeks to provide education, training, scholarships and recruitment programs for those wishing to enter the health care field. A total of 34 recipients are eligible to receive a $500 scholarship per academic year. Application forms are available from www.ozarksmedicalcenter.com/ by clicking on the career opportunities and scholarships link, or from the OMC Human Resources Office, located at 1103 Kentucky Avenue. For additional information regarding OMC’s scholarship program, contact Jay Sherrill at 417-257-6743.
MAY 2014 CITY/COUNTY INSPECTIONS Big Red BBQ, 813 St. Louis, West Plains. Critical: 0 Noncritical: 1 Observed flooring/cabinets area near smoker and water heater in need of cleaning. Blimpie Subs & Salads, 408-2 W. Hwy. 60, Mtn. View. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 1 Observed back prep cooler at 46° F during inspection–must maintain cold holding units at or below 41° F. Casey’s Pizza, 211 E. Main, Willow Springs. *No violations observed*. Casey’s #2860, 1510 Preacher Roe, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 2 Observed wiping cloths stored improperly in sanitizer solution, while not in use; observed cabinet area under soda fountain in need of cleaning. Casey’s #1715, 816 St. Louis St., West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 1 Observed paper towels at hand sink in kitchen not properly dispensed. Chen’s Garden, 1705 Gibson Ave., West Plains. Critical: 1 On-site due to complaint of pest in establishment – observed mouse droppings and a few dead roaches throughout. Have pest control on-site to treat for pests – clean all area’s affected to ensure compliance. Will re-inspect in June. Dollar General, 502 W. US 60, Mtn. View. *No violations observed*. Dollar General, 107 W. Main, Willow Springs. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 1 Observed towels at sink in restroom not properly dispensed. Dollar General #1253, 921 Preacher Roe, West Plains. *No violations observed*. Dollar General #7371, 1231 Missouri Ave., West Plains. *No violations observed*. Drury University Kitchen, 403 Washington, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 1 Observed cabinets in need of cleaning (debri). El Charro #1, 710 Porter Wagoner, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 3 Observed prep cooler at 53° F during inspection and missing thermometer; observed soda fountain heads/ nozzles in need of cleaning; observed employee restroom door without proper self-closing device. Springfield Market - Express Mart, 312 Porter Wagoner, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 3 Observed end caps missing from lights in dish wash area; observed finishing work (paint/seal) needed at door opening in back storage area; observed prep area in need of cleaning as needed. Flash Mart #416, 502 Porter Wagoner, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 1 Observed soda fountain and fountain heads in need of cleaning due to mold accumulation. Hibby’s Sports Grille, 1729 W US 160, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 3 Observed vent hood in need of cleaning above fryer/grill area; observed no paper towels available at prep area hand sink; observed back storage area wood shelving in need of painting or sealing for cleaning purposes. Jimmie’s Family Restaurant, 805 Porter Wagoner, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 2 Observed clean glasses stored on cloth towel – must store/dry on non-absorbent surface; observed no paper towels at hand sink in dishwashing area. KFC/Taco Bell, 904 E. Hwy. 60, Mtn. View. Re-inspection. Critical: 1 Observed no hot water, low water pressure at front prep area hand sink. Water temp only reached 71° F, 1 minute after turning on. Water must be 100° F minimum and readily available for hand washing – *2nd notice* - correct by 5-22-14. Non-critical: 3 Observed drive-thru soda fountain and flooring, front soda fountain storage cabinet and grill/fryer area flooring and vent hood in need of cleaning; observed handled scoops not used for dispensing of cinnamon sugar from bulk containers – replace cup or bowl with a handled scoop; observed leak at 3-vat sink faucet in need of repair. *2nd notice* on non-critical violations – must be corrected by 5-22-14. Will re-inspect on 5-22-14. All violations must be corrected by follow-up inspection or work order, followed by closure order, will be issued. Re-inspection: Critical: 0 *Previous critical violation corrected*. Non-critical: 0 *Previous noncritical violations corrected. McDonald’s #1, 1315 Preacher Roe, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 2 Observed flooring behind ice machine, front counter equipment in need of cleaning; observed food boxes stored on floor in walk-in freezer. Mom & Pops BBQ, 14137 CR 6950, Moody. *No violations observed*. Movie Times Cafe, 7 Court Square, West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 2 Place paper towel dispenser at hand sink; observed employee restroom door without self-closing door. *Approved for opening*. Ozark Community Kitchen & Event, 1386 Bill Virdon, West Plains. *No violations observed*. Pizza Americana, 210 E. Main, Willow Springs. *No violations observed*. Red Apple, 42 Court Square, West Plains. Re-inspection. Critical: 0 Previous critical violations corrected. Non-critical: 1 Observed light intensity low in back area - all other previous non-critical violations corrected. Will re-inspect in 3-4 months. Snappy Mart #11, 3675 US Hwy 63, West Plains. Re-inspection. Critical: 1 Observed walk-in cooler at 45° F during inspection – other previous critical violations corrected. Noncritical: 0 Previous non-critical violations corrected – continue set daily, weekly and monthly cleaning procedures/schedule. Will re-inspect in 3 months (August). Traver Home Winery, 1429 CR 1870, Willow Springs. *No violations observed*. West Plains Country Club, 1402 Country Club Dr., West Plains. Critical: 0 Non-critical: 2 Observed food prep employees without proper hair restraint; observed sanitizer strength to high in wiping cloth sanitizer solution bucket. West Plains Ice Solution, 1681 S. US 63, West Plains. *No violations observed*. Willow Springs Senior Center, 501 Senior Center Lane, Willow Springs. *No violations observed*. To view all the City and County restaurant inspections – go to our website at: www.howellcountyhealthdept.com
The Standard News
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
Time to schedule your annual water well checkup An estimated 13 million American households get their water from private ground water wells, which are not subject to EPA regulations. Private water wells can provide safe, clean water; however, well water may be or become contaminated, leading to illness. It is the responsibility of the well owner to maintain their well and have the water tested on the recommended annual basis in order to ensure their water is safe from harmful contaminants. Just as you check your smoke
detector batteries seasonally, spring is a good season to have an annual water well checkup before the peak water use season begins, according to the National Ground Water Association (NGWA). Why is it a good idea to have my water well checked annually? “An annual checkup by a qualified water well contractor is the best way to ensure problemfree service and quality water,” says Justin Frazier, Environmental Services Supervisor with the
Howell County Health Department. Also, preventative maintenance usually is less costly than emergency maintenance, and good well maintenance — like good car maintenance - can prolong the life of your well and related equipment. NGWA further recommends you test your water whenever there is a change in taste, odor, or appearance, or when the system is serviced. Well owners should check their water more often than annually if:
Animals sounds galore at the Mtn. View Public Library Story Time Animal Sounds - The Mountain View Public Library was buzzing with the sounds of deer and turkey early Wednesday morning. Children were entertained at Story Time by special guest Heath Wood. Wood came to talk to the kids about his love of hunting. Wood demonstrated numerous animal calls that the children might hear while they go hunting in the area. Wood works for the Mountain View Lumber Company as well as for Hunter’s Specialties. A special thank you to Heath Wood from all the children, parents and staff who attended the event. Story Time is every Wednesday at the Mountain View Public Library at 10:00 a.m. During the library’s Summer Reading Program, children can attend cooking and crafting classes on Monday and Wednesday. Call the library at 417-934-1654 for more information on these fun, summertime activities.
Ozarks Fruit & Garden Review June is Vidal Month by Marilyn Odneal Horticulture Adviser Vidal Blanc is a hybrid white wine grape that is well adapted to Missouri, sporting a lineage that includes both winter hardy and disease resistant American grape species as well as high quality European grape species, Vitis vinifera. Vidal Blanc (pronounced vee-dahl blahnc) is absolutely beautiful in the vineyard, with large, shouldered clusters of translucent green-gold berries. The grapes are often used
to make dry to semi-dry wine with a clean fresh citrus aroma with a flavor of apples and lemon. At the Missouri State Fruit Experiment Station, we first tested this variety with other “French Hybrids” in the late 70s early 80s. As of 2011, there are 115 bearing acres of Vidal Blanc in Missouri comprising 7 percent of all varieties grown in the state. I particularly like working with Vidal Blanc grapes in the vineyard. The vines yield large clusters, so some fruit thinning must be done. It is easy to hand
Vidal Shoot - It is hard to believe that these small clusters of flower buds on the shoots of Vidal Blanc grapevine will develop into very large clusters of grape berries. Vidal usually requires fruit thinning so the vines do not over-crop. (Photo provided to the Standard)
harvest Vidal because the clusters are large and they are more resistant to rots than other white wine grapes grown here. Another nice feature that has been observed in our vineyards is that the birds are not as attracted to Vidal Blanc berries as they are some other grape varieties. We can usually get by without putting bird netting on the Vidal rows. It can produce high yields and is definitely a work horse for the industry. Vidal Blanc is used to make a range of wines, including semi-dry to dry, late harvest, ice wines and sparkling. Missouri wineries and the Missouri Wine and Grape Board are featuring this versatile varietal for the entire month of June. During the month of June, Missouri wineries will feature Vidal with wine releases, special events, themed tastings and much more. There are nine wine trails in Missouri wine country. Everyone from wine enthusiasts to those new to the wine scene will have the opportunity to get acquainted with this quintessential Missouri varietal. So, toast to the new summer with a refreshing and fruity glass of Vidal. Cheers! Direct comments or questions concerning this column to Marilyn Odneal via email at MarilynOdneal@missouristate.edu; write to Missouri State Fruit Experiment Station, 9740 Red Spring Road, Mountain Grove, Mo. 65711; or call (417) 5477500. Visit our website at h t t p : / / mtngrv.missouristate.edu.
- There is a change in the taste, odor, or appearance of the water - A problem occurs such as a broken well cap or a new contamination source - Family members or houseguests have recurrent incidents of gastrointestinal illness - An infant is living in the home - There is a need to monitor the efficiency and performance of home water treatment equipment. Schedule your annual water well checkup Wells can provide high-quality drinking water, and about half the U.S. population receives its drinking water from wells. But with well ownership comes the responsibility of keeping the water well in good working order. A check of your well by a qualified water well contractor may include: - A well equipment inspection to assure it’s sanitary and meets local code. - A test of your water for coliform and e-coli bacteria and nitrates, and anything else of local concern. Other typical additional tests are those for iron, manganese, sulfides, and other water constituents that cause problems with plumbing, staining, water appearance, and odor. The Howell County Health Department also recommends that well owners: - Keep hazardous chemicals, such as paint, fertilizer, pesticides, and motor oil far away from your well, and maintain a “clean” zone of at least 50 feet between your well and any kennels and livestock operations. - Maintain proper separation
between your well and buildings, waste systems, and chemical storage areas. - Periodically check the well cover or well cap on top of the casing (well) to ensure it is in good repair and securely attached. Its seal should keep out insects and rodents. - Keep your well records in a safe place. These include the construction report, and annual water well system maintenance and water testing results. Testing Available through Health Department The Howell County Health Department can help county residents perform water tests to ensure the quality of their water supply. An unofficial bacterial analysis of the water supply may be performed by homeowners who wish to test their own wa-
ter with a $10.00 fee assessed upon completion of the test. An official bacterial test can be performed by a member of the Howell County Health Department at a charge of $20.00. Water chemistry tests will check levels of pH, nitrates, sulfides, iron, lead and other possible contaminates and must be performed by officials with the Howell County Health Department for a charge of $20.00. If both bacterial and water chemistry testing are desired, the charge will be $30.00 for the tests. Contact the Howell County Health Department Environmental Services Section at (417) 256-7078 to schedule a water test or for more information regarding water quality and testing services.
The South Central Cattlemen’s Association will hold its next meeting on Thursday, June 19, 2014 beginning at 7:00 p.m. at Howell Oregon Electric Cooperative in West Plains. The meeting will feature topics covering a wide spectrum of the beef industry. Dennis Johnson, CES of the Howell County Farm Service Agency (FSA), will provide information on the Livestock Forage Program that provides assistance to losses from the 2012 drought. Dr. Mikael Orchard, DVM, of Barn Hollow Veterinary Services will speak on trichomoniasis in cattle and management strategies for the
herd. Demonstration of VetGun and refreshments will be provided courtesy of Jim Ray with AgriLabs. South Central Cattlemen’s Association was organized in 2009 serving cattle producers in Howell, Oregon, Ozark, and Shannon counties. The purpose of the Association is to advance economic, educational, political and social interests of the Missouri Cattle Industry. All cattle producers, business associates, and members are encouraged to attend. For information on the association contact Wayne Nichols, president, at 417-252-7071.
Feeder Cattle Auction Report for 06/03/2014 Receipts: 3525 Last week: 2566 Year Ago: 2511 Compared to last week, feeder steers were 5.00-10.00 higher with feeder heifers trading 3.00-5.00 higher. Demand was good on a moderate supply. The supply consisted of 58 percent steers, 7 percent bulls and 35 percent heifers. Over 31 percent of the offering weighed over 600 lbs. Feeder Steers: Medium and Large 1 Pkg 9 hd 242 lbs 280.00; 250-300 lbs 280.00305.00; 300-350 lbs 265.00282.00; 350-400 lbs 255.00270.00;400-450 lbs 247.50263.00; 450-500 lbs 238.00253.00, fleshy 231.00-235.00, pkg 14 hd 458 lbs thin fleshed 256.00; 500-550 lbs 225.00240.00, pkg 9 hd 505 lbs fancy 248.00; 550-600 lbs 221.00235.00; 600-700 lbs 211.00224.00, few 680 lbs fancy 238.00; 700-750 lbs 195.00210.00; Pkg 55 hd 828 lbs 189.00. Medium and Large 12 250-300 lbs 260.00275.00;300-350 lbs 248.00260.00; 350-400 lbs 237.50253.00; 400-450 lbs 230.00249.00, pkg 6 hd 448 lbs thin fleshed 250.00; 450-500 lbs 225.00-239.00, thin fleshed 241.00-245.00; 500-550 lbs 215.00-234.00; 550-600 lbs 210.00-228.00; 600-650 lbs 205.00-217.00, pkg 7 hd 601 lbs thin fleshed220.00; 650700 lbs 192.00-209.00; 700750 lbs 185.00-195.00, few 708 lbs fleshy 175.00; 750800 lbs 161.00-187.00; Pkg 51 hd 841 lbs 182.00; Pkg 19 hd 902 lbs 173.50. Medium and Large 2 Few 290 lbs 240.00; 350-400 lbs 207.50-220.00; 400-450 lbs 219.00-229.00; 450-500 lbs 205.00220.00;500-550 lbs 207.00210.00; 550-600 lbs 194.00208.00; 600-700 lbs 185.00200.00; 700-750 lbs 167.50180.00. Feeder Holstein Steers: Large 3 Few 378 lbs 172.50; 450-500 lbs 161.00-165.00; few 552 lbs 160.00; Pkg 6 hd 635 lbs 144.00; Pkg 66 hd 876
lbs 134.00; Few 900 lbs 90.00. Feeder Heifers: Medium and Large 1 250-300 lbs 252.50-262.50; 300-350 lbs 247.00-259.00; 350-400 lbs 240.00-252.50, pkg 5 hd 375 lbs thin fleshed 257.00; 400500 lbs 217.50-230.00; 500600 lbs 209.00-223.00;Pkg 8 hd 610 lbs 204.00; 650-700 lbs 194.00-198.00; 700-750 lbs 179.50-186.00. Medium and Large 1-2 250-300 lbs 235.00-245.00; 300-350 lbs 235.00-237.50, pkg 14 hd 309 lbs thin fleshed 245.00; 350400 lbs 220.00-237.50; 400450 lbs 210.00-227.50; 450500 lbs 200.00-219.00; 500550 lbs 197.50-217.50; 550600 lbs 195.00-208.00; 600700 lbs 181.00-195.00; 700800 lbs 170.00-174.00; Few 847 lbs 162.00; Pkg 5 hd 940 lbs 148.00; 950-1000 lbs 140.00-148.50; Fw 1018 lbs 135.00. Medium and Large 2 350-400 lbs 210.00-225.00; 400-500 lbs 187.50-200.00; 500-550 lbs 183.00195.00;550-600 lbs 175.00191.00; 600-700 lbs 174.00187.50; 750-800 lbs 155.00160.00. Feeder Bulls: Medium and Large 1 400-450 lbs 240.00253.00; 450-500 lbs 222.00238.00; 500-600 lbs 214.00223.00; 600-650 lbs 207.50209.00. Medium and Large 12 400-450 lbs 220.00-233.00; 450-500 lbs 200.00-215.00, pkg 11 hd 464 lbs thin fleshed 220.00; 500-600 lbs 195.00209.00;600-650 lbs 190.00200.00; 650-700 lbs 175.00185.00; 700-750 lbs 168.00176.50; Pkg 11 hd 1015 lbs 141.50. Cow and Bull Auction Report for 06/04/2014 Receipts: 750 Last Week: 689 Last Year: 706 Compared to last week, slaughter cows and bulls were steady to 2.00 higher. Demand was good on a moderate supply. The supply consisted of 49 percent slaughter cows, 15 percent bred cows, 10 percent cow/calf pairs, 5 percent slaughter bulls, 6 per-
cent stocker/feeder cows and 15 percent calves. ***June 11 sale includes two herd sellouts of 94 cows and 68 cows.*** Slaughter Cows: Percent Lean Average Dressing High Dressing Low Dressing Breaking 70-80 96.00104.00 106.00-112.50 90.00-97.00 Boning 80-85 98.00105.50 105.00-113.50 90.00-98.00 Outstanding Individuals 117.00-119.00 Lean 85-90 96.00105.50 105.00-111.00 81.00-97.00 Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade 1-2 1150-2330 lbs 115.00-122.50 per cwt, high dressing 121.00-136.50, low dressing 106.00-112.00. Bred Cows: Medium and Large 1-2 2-6 yr old 10221295 lbs cows in2nd-3rd stage 1550.00-1825.00 per head; 7 yrs to short-solid 995-1435 lb cows in 2nd-3rd stage 1225.00-1450.00 per head. Medium and Large 2 3-7 yr old 950-1435 lb cows in 2nd3rd stage 1325.00-1550.00 per head. Medium 2 2-7 yr old 730-1070 lb cows in 2nd3rd stage 1100.00-1300.00 per head;Short-solid to broken-mouth 600-1025 lbs cows in 2nd-3rd stage 675.001150.00 per head. Stocker and Feeder Cows: Medium and Large 1-2 Open or unchecked cows and heiferettes, 1+ to 3 yrs 7701325 lbs 110.00-133.00 per cwt; 4-6 yrs620-1305 lbs 106.00-135.00 per cwt. Cow-Calf Pairs: Medium and Large 1-2 3-6 yr old 9451190 lb cows with 150-300 lb calves 1825.00-2100.00 per pair; 7 yrs to short-solid mouth1050-1170 lb cows with 150-175 lb calves 1475.001625.00 per pair. Medium and Large 2 2-7 yr old 695-1090 lb cows with 100-150 lb calves 1425.00-1700.00 per pair. Medium 2 3-7 yr old 690-815 lb cows with 75-100 lb calves 1225.00-1475.00 per pair.
South Central Cattleman’s Association meeting June 19
The Standard News
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
2006 Chevrolet Uplander 3rd Row Seat, 140xxx Miles, Loaded! $5,500, Call 417934-6886. 6-11-14-1t-acct
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TanTara Transportation Corp. is hiring Flatbed Truck Drivers and Owner Operators. Regional and OTR Lanes FREE HEATING FOREVER. Available. Call us @ 800-650Solar Hot Water & whole 0292 or apply online at For Rent – 3-bedroom, 1-bath house heating. Guaranteed www.tantara.us 6-11-14-1t-SWC house located on dead-end solar & best pricing. 30% tax 2007 Murano S - Silver in street. No traffic, $400 a rebate, your cost $2200.00 Color, All Wheel Drive, Sharp! month. References plus $400 Zerocostsolar 816-836-1641 $8,300. Call 417-934-6886. deposit. Call 573-714-4412. FFA members please call. 6-11-14-1t-acct 6-11-14-1t-pd 6-11-14-1t-SWC
CITY OF MOUNTAIN VIEW
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CITY OF MOUNTAIN VIEW
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LAKE OF THE OZARKS – Family fun. Lots starting at $3,995, $50 down, $69 per month. Owner financing. No credit checks. Fishing, swimming and boating. Lake Road 135-12, Stover, MO Ivy Bend Land Office, 573-372-6493, www.ivybendlandoffice.com 6-11-14-1t-SWC
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WANTED! Used oil of any kind. Will pick up and provide 55ADOPT: Loving mom & dad gallon drum or buckets. Call promise your baby warmth & 417-934-2805 and ask for security. Exp. Paid. Denise & Dale or Nathan. Regional Drivers - $500 Sign- Nick, 1-866-664-1213 12-12-12-tfn-acct On! Great Home Time & Ben6-11-14-1t-SWC efits. Up to $.40 Per Mile, Weekly Pay, Late Model Equipment. CDL-A Required. Arnold Transportation www.drivearnold.com 888- WERE YOU IMPLANTED 742-8056 WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA 6-11-14-1t-SWC DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Garage Sale – Rain or Shine! Charles Johnson 1-800-535- Tackitt residence at 310 Henry Street, Mountain View. South 5727 6-11-14-1t-SWC on Hwy. 17, turn right on the 3rd street past the airport, 2nd house on the left. Friday, June 13th from 8-5 and Saturday, SAWMILLS from only June 14th from 9-12. Trailer, 2 $4397.00 – MAKE & SAVE lawn rollers, prom dresses, MONEY with your own bicycles, books, comforters, bandmill. Cut lumber any di- shoes, glassware, office mension. In stock ready to chair, quilt rack, lots of misship. FREE Info/DVD: cellaneous. Antiques: side www.NorwoodSawmills.com table, 4 chairs, china cabinet 1-800-578-1363 Ext. 300N and kitchen work table. 6-11-14-1t-SWC 6-11-14-1t-pd
The Standard News
Wednesday, June 11, 2014
Published on Jun 12, 2014