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TUESDAY
SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
HEALTHY CORE
Staying hydrated is a constant concern
for athletes. How much water is enough?
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J EFFERSON CI TY, MI SSOURI
SNOW PLAN?
Even though the first snowfall
may be weeks away, MoDOT
starts preparing early
■ LOCAL B1
■ SPORTS
Sizing up
tough test
The Lady Jays show-
cased their height
and ability Monday
night, turning aside
a scrappy Fatima
volleyball team by a
25-18, 25-19 score
at Fleming Field-
house.
■ PAGE C1
■ INSIDE
Business ..................A4
Calendar ..................B1
Classifieds ........... D1-4
Comics ....................C6
Crossword ................C6
Dear Abby ............... D4
Health ..................E1-4
Opinion ....................B3
People .....................A2
Sports .....................C1
Statistics .................C2
TV Schedule .............C6
Weather ...................A2
Still a chance
of showers
Today’s high: 77
Today’s low: 59
■ OUTSIDE
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13 killed in Navy Yard rampage
WASHINGTON (AP) — A former Navy
reservist went on a shooting rampage
Monday inside a building at the heav-
ily secured Washington Navy
Yard, firing from a balcony onto
office workers in an atrium below,
authorities and witnesses said.
Thirteen people were killed,
including the gunman.
Authorities said they were look-
ing for a possible second attacker
who may have been disguised in
an olive-drab military-style uni-
form.
But as the day wore on and
night fell, the rampage increas-
ingly appeared to be the work of a lone
gunman.
Late Monday night, D.C. Police Chief
Cathy Lanier says authorities believe there
was only a lone gunman responsible.
The attack unfolded about 8:20 a.m. in
the heart of the nation’s capital, less than
four miles from the White House
and two miles from the Capitol.
Investigators said the motive
was a mystery.
Mayor Vincent Gray said there
was no indication it was a terror-
ist attack. But he said the possibil-
ity had not been ruled out.
It was the deadliest shooting at
a military installation in the U.S.
since Maj. Nidal Hasan killed 13
people and wounded more than
30 in 2009 at Fort Hood in Texas.
He was convicted last month and sen-
tenced to death.
President Barack Obama lamented yet
another mass shooting in the U.S. that he
said took the lives of American “patriots.”
He promised to make sure “whoever car-
ried out this cowardly act is held respon-
sible.”
The FBI took charge of the investiga-
tion and identified the gunman killed in
the attack as 34-year-old Aaron Alexis of
Texas. He died after a running gunbattle
inside the building with police, investiga-
tors said.
At the time of the rampage, Alexis was
working in information technology with a
company that was a Defense Department
subcontractor.
Authorities said he may have had a
badge that enabled him to get onto the
base, but they were still investigating.
Alexis was a full-time Navy reserv-
ist from 2007 to early 2011, leaving as
Aaron Alexis
gunman dead
Public speaks
on conference
center issue
Most back downtown
location; others say wait
By Madeleine Leroux
madeleine@newstribune.com
A majority of comments Monday sup-
port a proposed conference center be
located downtown, instead of an alternate
location at Capital Mall.
Nine people spoke at Monday’s City
Council meeting during the first of sev-
eral public hearings on the city’s latest
attempt to build a conference center. The
City Council is considering two propos-
als for a conference
center from the Jef-
ferson City-based
Farmer Develop-
ment, which would
place the facility
at the Capital Mall
site, and the Hanni-
bal-based Ehrhardt
Hospitality Group,
which would place
it on West McCarty
Street.
Former Mayor
John Landwehr
spoke in favor of
the downtown site,
noting voters were
shown a downtown
site when the lodging tax was passed and
adding that the passage of the tax showed
community support for the conference
center project.
“In my opinion the tax would not have
passed if there had not been a location
indicated, or if the location was not down-
town,” Landwehr said. “If someone sug-
gests the community does not support a
conference center, they’re just wrong. The
community has spoken.”
“Don’t spend $9 million of tax payer
money on a secondary location just
because it’s easier and faster.”
Leonard Steinman said if the wrong
location is chosen, the whole project may
as well be thrown out the door.
“If you want to build it, build it big,”
AP
A Park Service helicopter flies overhead as two police
boats take up station in the Washington Navy Yard after
a gunman opened fire in a headquarters building.
Julie Smith/News Tribune
Traffic slows
for work on
sidewalks
Operator Kenny
Elliott pours gravel
from the bucket
while co-worker
Kevin Gordon, a
laborer for JCI, Inc.,
rakes gravel as a
crew prepares to
put in curb and
guttering along Mis-
souri Boulevard.
After that work is
done then side-
walks will be poured
in a stretch from
Heisinger Road to
Stoneridge Shop-
ping Center. The
project is slated for
a mid-November
completion.
Former reservist opens fire on cafeteria; fear of second gunman discounted
“Don’t spend
$9 million
of tax payer
money on a
secondary
location just
because it’s
easier and
faster.”
John Landwehr
former mayor
Please see Hearing, p. 3
U.S House likely to consider
food stamps bill this week
By Bob Watson
bwatson@newstribune.com
The U.S. House is scheduled to
debate Wednesday on its version
of the food stamps bill, known
officially as the “Supple-
mental Nutrition Assis-
tance Program,” or SNAP,
U.S. Rep. Blaine Luetke-
meyer said Monday.
For years, the federal
food stamps program was
part of the national farm
bill, which authorizes
various federal programs
to assist the nation’s agri-
culture and agribusiness
communities.
“For the first time in 40 years,
we de-coupled the food stamps
from the farm bill,” Luetkemeyer,
R-St. Elizabeth, told about two
dozen Mid-Missourians attending
Monday’s Rotary luncheon. “And
I was a big supporter of doing
that, against the Farm Bureau’s
wishes ... believing that, we help
ourselves with the (negotiating)
leverage when we go to confer-
ence” with the U.S. Senate over its
version of the bill.
Luetkemeyer said the
Senate-passed farm bill
includes food stamps as in
past years, but the Senate
bill is “not where we want
to be.”
The House-passed
farm bill “did away with
subsidies (and) we go back
to using crop insurance as
the fall-back position for
farmers,” he added. “It’s a
good bill, (and) I think it’s going
to change the way we do the farm
programs in this country.”
Both the Missouri and Ameri-
can Farm Bureaus want Congress
to keep the food stamps program
Luetkemeyer
visits Rotarians
Additional coverage of congressman’s visit on B1
Please see Food stamps, p. 3
Please see Rampage, p. 3
School board wants
more diverse staff
By Kris Hilgedick
kris@newstribune.com
Jefferson City Public School
leaders are working to recruit
more faculty members who reflect
the makeup of the student body,
but the district hasn’t yet seen a
marked increase in the diversity
of the workforce.
The district employs 1,197 full-
time employees and 140 part-time
employees in a variety of capaci-
ties, the Jefferson City Board of
Education learned Monday night.
This school year 94 percent of
the full-time workforce was white
and 6 percent were minorities.
About 10 percent of the district’s
part-time workers are minorities.
“Our numbers look pretty close
to last year’s,” said Penny Rec-
tor, the district’s legal counsel
and human resources director.
“It’s an area we want to grow and
improve. We want to diversify our
workforce.”
In comparison, according to
the 2010 census, 21.7 percent of
Jefferson City’s population is con-
sidered either black; American
Indian or Alaskan Native; Asian;
Native Hawaiian or other Pacific
Islander; of Hispanic or Latino
origin; or a mix of two or more
races. Of that number, the major-
ity — 16.9 percent — are black.
In Cole County, about 16 per-
cent of the population is consid-
ered a minority; of that group,
11.5 percent are black.
According to school district
personnel, about 25 percent of the
students who attend the Jefferson
City Public Schools are minori-
ties.
Rector said she is striving to
identify more quality candidates
by reaching out to students at his-
torically black colleges like Har-
ris Stowe State University, Lincoln
University and the University of
Arkansas at Pine Bluff.
She noted Lincoln is among
the top five colleges from which
Please see School board, p. 3
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LOS ANGELES (AP) — Bob Newhart, among TV’s most
enduring stars with shows stretching back more than
five decades, wept as he finally captured his first Emmy
Award.
Newhart, 84, was honored at Sunday’s creative arts
Emmy ceremony for his guest role last season on “The Big
Bang Theory” as Professor Proton, a down-on-his-luck
former host of a children’s science show.
“This is my seventh shot at this. ... I just love this very
much,” he said, gazing tearfully at the trophy in his hand
as the audience gave him a standing ovation.
Newhart’s long TV history includes the 1970s “The Bob
Newhart Show,” “Newhart” in the 1980s and “Bob” in the
‘90s and six previous nominations. His 1961 variety series
“The Bob Newhart Show” earned a writing bid.
Backstage, Newhart said at one point he’d given up
submitting his name for Emmy consideration. “I just felt
the kind of stuff I do doesn’t win awards. I didn’t want to
go through the process, the disappointment,” he said.
__________
NEW YORK (AP) — Billboard has named Pink its
woman of the year.
Billboard announced Monday that the pop singer will
receive the honor at its annual Women in Music event
Dec. 10 in New York City.
Pink’s sixth album, “The Truth About Love,” has sold
1.7 million albums since it was released last year. It
launched three Top 10 hits, including the No. 1 jam “Just
Give Me a Reason.”
Past recipients of Billboard’s woman of the year award
include Beyonce, Katy Perry and Taylor Swift.
Pink is currently on her international “The Truth
About Love Tour.”
__________
NEW YORK (AP) — A wrecking ball has hit Miley Cyrus
and Liam Hemsworth’s relationship.
Representatives for both celebrities confirmed Mon-
day that the couple have called off their engagement.
The 23-year-old Hemsworth proposed to 20-year-old
Cyrus last year. They met on the set of the 2010 movie
“The Last Song.”
Their breakup was first reported by People magazine.
__________
Today’s Birthdays: Actor David Huddleston is 83.
Basketball Hall of Fame coach Phil Jackson is 68. Actress
Cassandra Peterson (“Elvira, Mistress of the Dark”) is 62.
Comedian Rita Rudner is 60. Singer BeBe Winans is 51.
Actor Kyle Chandler is 48. Rapper Doug E. Fresh is 47.
Actor Malik Yoba is 46. Actor Felix Solis is 42. Rock singer
Anastacia is 40. Actress-singer Nona Gaye is 39. NASCAR
driver Jimmie Johnson is 38. Actor Billy Miller is 34.
WEDNESDAY
88˚/67˚
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Hi Lo Prc Otlk
Albany,N.Y. 66 56 .23 Clr
Albuquerque 77 60 PCldy
Amarillo 81 60 .57 Cldy
Anchorage 57 38 Rain
Asheville 80 54 Cldy
Atlanta 89 70 Cldy
Atlantic City 71 62 .03 Clr
Austin 92 72 .03 Cldy
Baltimore 75 62 .03 Clr
Billings 83 55 PCldy
Birmingham 89 64 Cldy
Bismarck 71 44 PCldy
Boise 86 67 Cldy
Boston 70 58 Clr
Brownsville 88 76 1.68 Rain
Buffalo 56 51 .15 Clr
Burlington,Vt. 56 47 .40 Clr
Casper 80 44 Clr
Charleston,S.C. 91 72 1.60 Cldy
Charleston,W.Va. 73 59 .02 Clr
Charlotte,N.C. 87 65 PCldy
Cheyenne 65 49 .03 Clr
Chicago 64 51 Clr
Cincinnati 74 61 .05 Clr
Cleveland 67 60 .04 Clr
Columbia,S.C. 92 73 .84 Cldy
Columbus,Ohio 73 57 .08 Clr
Concord,N.H. 68 52 Clr
Dallas-Ft Worth 97 77 Cldy
Dayton 70 57 .09 Clr
Denver 76 53 Clr
Des Moines 65 55 Rain
Detroit 64 52 PCldy
Duluth 63 37 Clr
El Paso 83 66 PCldy
Evansville 80 64 .10 PCldy
Fairbanks 58 32 Cldy
Fargo 69 46 Clr
Flagstaff 76 45 .02 PCldy
Grand Rapids 62 51 .02 Clr
Great Falls 90 65 PCldy
Greensboro,N.C. 84 64 PCldy
Hartford Spgfld 71 56 .01 Clr
Helena 87 57 Rain
Honolulu 89 78 Cldy
Houston 93 73 Cldy
Indianapolis 69 59 PCldy
Jackson,Miss. 96 67 .01 Clr
Jacksonville 90 72 PCldy
Juneau 58 52 .24 Rain
Kansas City 62 59 .07 Rain
Key West 83 77 1.00 Rain
Las Vegas 100 78 Clr
Little Rock 93 62 Cldy
Los Angeles 87 64 Clr
Louisville 75 68 PCldy
Lubbock 89 67 Cldy
Memphis 91 63 Cldy
Miami Beach 82 76 .91 Rain
Midland-Odessa 90 70 .03 Cldy
Milwaukee 62 46 .05 Clr
Mpls-St Paul 67 44 PCldy
Nashville 82 58 Cldy
New Orleans 92 75 PCldy
New York City 73 61 .03 Clr
Norfolk,Va. 84 63 .03 PCldy
North Platte 59 55 .01 Cldy
Oklahoma City 89 72 Cldy
Omaha 69 56 Cldy
Orlando 92 72 Cldy
Pendleton 77 58 .04 Cldy
Philadelphia 72 63 .05 Clr
Phoenix 106 88 Clr
Pittsburgh 70 56 .19 Clr
Portland,Maine 68 55 .01 Clr
Portland,Ore. 69 61 .01 Cldy
Providence 69 55 .08 Clr
Raleigh-Durham 86 65 .06 PCldy
Rapid City 70 48 Clr
Reno 90 57 Clr
Richmond 84 61 Clr
Sacramento 88 59 Clr
St Louis 75 61 .01 Cldy
St Petersburg 91 76 .02 Rain
Salt Lake City 89 65 Clr
San Antonio 87 77 .27 Cldy
San Diego 77 64 Cldy
San Francisco 71 59 PCldy
San Juan,P.R. 91 80 PCldy
Santa Fe 72 52 PCldy
St Ste Marie 55 37 Clr
Seattle 71 59 .13 Rain
Shreveport 96 71 Cldy
Sioux Falls 69 43 Cldy
Spokane 72 57 .03 Rain
Syracuse 57 55 .06 Clr
Tampa 92 74 Rain
Topeka 63 61 1.28 Rain
Tucson 101 81 Clr
Tulsa 86 71 .05 PCldy
Washington,D.C. 77 64 .05 Clr
Wichita 77 66 .30 Cldy
Wilkes-Barre 66 54 .08 Clr
Wilmington,Del. 74 61 .01 Clr
National Temperature Extremes
High Monday 115 at Death Valley, Calif.
Low Monday 26 at Embarrass, Minn.
m — indicates missing information.
NATIONWIDE
Temperature
Monday
High: 67; low: 0
Record high for today’s date:
100 degrees in 1953.
Record low for today’s date:
44 degrees in 1937.
River, lake stages
Kansas City 9.91
Boonville 6.57
Jefferson City 5.69
Hermann 4.94
Lake of the Ozarks 658.11
Precipitation
For the 24 hours ending at
7 p.m., the National Weather
Service reported:
Monday: 0.86
The record on this date:
1.50 inches in 1964.
Month: 1.35
Normal for month: 2.54
Year: 30.51
Normal for year: 30.39
Sun
Sunset today 7:14 p.m.
Sunrise tomorrow 6:52 a.m.
THURSDAY
87˚/65˚
FRIDAY
75˚/58˚
SATURDAY
78˚/48˚
SUNDAY
77˚/52˚
JEFFERSONCITYAREA
ALMANAC
HOW MAY
WE HELP
5-DAY
FORECAST
CELEBRITYNEWS
Partly
Cloudy
Cloudy
Showers
Thunder-
storms
Rain
Flurries
Snow
Ice
IOWA
ILL.
KAN.
OKLA. ARK.
TENN.
© 2013 Wunderground.com
Today's Forecast
Tuesday, Sept. 17
City/Region
High | Low temps
Forecast for
Kirksville
75° | 54°
Kansas City
82° | 66°
Columbia
77° | 59°
St. Louis
72° | 57°
Springfield
81° | 61°
Cape Girardeau
79° | 59°
Jefferson City
77° | 59°
Weather Underground • AP
A Taste Of Autumn Across The Northeast
Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy
Showers and thunderstorms will affect the southern tier of states
and parts of the Mississippi Valley, in addition to the northern
Rockies. High pressure will make for a sunny but cool day from
the Great Lakes to the Northeast.
National forecast
Forecast highs for Tuesday, Sept. 17
Fronts Pressure
Cold Warm Stationary Low High
-10s 100s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 110s
Ice Snow Flurries T-storms Rain Showers
Weather Underground • AP
Skies will be mostly cloudy today with a chance of
showers and a high in the upper 70s with southeast wind
around 10 mph. Tonight will remain mostly cloudy with a
chance of more showers. Lows will be in the upper 60s
with south wind around 10 mph.
Wednesday should be partly sunny and warmer with
a high in the upper 80s and south wind around 10
mph. Wednesday night will be partly cloudy with a slight
chance of rain and a low around 70.
N
E
W
S

T
R
I
B
U
N
E
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
A2
From The Associated Press
MISSOURI
MISSOURI RESEARCH: The University of
Missouri System is considering changes
to its rules on intellectual property in an
effort to boost entrepreneurial research.
Hank Foley, the newly hired executive
vice president for academic affairs at
the four-campus system, discussed
ways to promote entrepreneurialism at
last week’s Board of Curators meet-
ing in Columbia. That includes possible
changes to how the system licenses
intellectual property.
BODY ON PORCH: The Camden County
Sheriff’s Department is investigating the
discovery of a decomposing body on
the back porch of a home north of
Camdenton.
NATION
OBAMA-ECONOMY: Seeking to take
credit for an economic recovery, Obama
warns that looming autumn fights over
the federal budget and the debt ceiling
could rattle markets. He speaks on
the fifth anniversary of the collapse of
Lehman Brothers as he turns his atten-
tion from Syria back to domestic issues.
FLOODING: Weary Colorado evacuees
have begun returning home after days of
rain and flooding, but Monday’s clearing
skies and receding waters revealed only
more heartbreak.
HONEST, BUT HOMELESS: A Boston
homeless man returns a backpack filled
with thousands of dollars to its owner,
saying he wouldn’t keep a penny.
BINGE DRINKING: Binge drinking has
mostly declined among teens in recent
years. But a new government report
shows almost 1 in 10 U.S. high school
seniors have engaged in recent extreme
binge drinking — downing at least 10
drinks at a rate that barely budged over
six years.
WORLD
SYRIA: Careful not to blame either side
for a deadly chemical weapon attack,
U.N. inspectors reported Monday that
rockets loaded with the nerve agent
sarin had been fired from an area where
Syria’s military has bases, but said the
evidence could have been manipulated
in the rebel-controlled stricken neighbor-
hoods.
SHIP AGROUND: Using a vast system
of steel cables and pulleys, maritime
engineers are gingerly winching the
massive hull of the Costa Concordia off
the reef where the cruise ship capsized
near an Italian island in January 2012.
But progress in pulling the heavily list-
ing luxury liner to an upright position
was going much slower than expected.
Delays meant the delicate operation was
not expected to be completed before
tomorrow morning.
Wednesday
Jif Sandwich Contest
Try the Peanut Butter Pear-ot,
Bananas Foster PB & B, and Apple
Fries Surprise recipes.
Sunday
The making of a hero
Meet a real hero, Capt. Richard
Phillips, as actor Tom Hanks
explains how he portrayed him.
Inside today
All the world's a stage
MINI PAGE: People in Shake-
speare's time loved proverbs and
making a good play on words.
Thursday
Road projects update
PUBLIC WORKS: Get updates on a
Stadium and U.S. 54 interchange,
and a Frog Hollow Road project.
a petty officer third class, the
Navy said. It did not say why he
left. He had been an aviation
electrician’s mate with a unit in
Fort Worth, Texas.
Alexis had had run-ins with
the law over shooting incidents
in 2004 and 2010 in Fort Worth
and Seattle and was portrayed
in police reports as seething
with anger.
Witnesses on Monday
described a gunman opening
fire from a fourth-floor over-
look, aiming down on people on
the main floor, which includes
a glass-walled cafeteria. Others
said a gunman fired at them in
a third-floor hallway.
Patricia Ward, a logistics-
management specialist, said
she was in the cafeteria getting
breakfast.
“It was three gunshots
straight in a row — pop, pop,
pop. Three seconds later, it was
pop, pop, pop, pop, pop, so it
was like about a total of seven
gunshots, and we just started
running,” Ward said.
In addition to those killed,
more than a dozen people were
hurt, including a police officer
and two female civilians who
were shot and wounded. They
were all expected to survive.
Police would not give any
details on the gunman’s weap-
onry, but witnesses said the
man they saw had a long gun
— which can mean a rifle or a
shotgun.
The Washington Navy Yard
is a sprawling, 41-acre laby-
rinth of buildings and streets
protected by armed guards and
metal detectors, and employees
have to show their IDs at doors
and gates. More than 18,000
people work there.
The rampage took place at
Building 197, the headquarters
for Naval Sea Systems Com-
mand, which buys, builds and
maintains ships and subma-
rines. About 3,000 people work
at headquarters, many of them
civilians.
Todd Brundidge, an execu-
tive assistant with Navy Sea
Systems Command, said he
and co-workers encountered
a gunman in a long hallway
on the third floor. The gunman
was wearing all blue, he said.
“He just turned and started
firing,” Brundidge said.
Terrie Durham, an executive
assistant with the same agency,
said the gunman fired toward
her and Brundidge.
“He aimed high and missed,”
she said. “He said nothing. As
soon as I realized he was shoot-
ing, we just said, ‘Get out of the
building.’”
As emergency vehicles and
law enforcement officers flood-
ed streets around the complex,
a helicopter hovered, nearby
schools were locked down and
airplanes at nearby Reagan
National Airport were ground-
ed so they would not interfere
with law-enforcement chop-
pers.
Security was tightened at
other federal buildings. Senate
officials shut down their side
of the Capitol while authori-
ties searched for the potential
second attacker. The House
remained open.
In the confusion, police
said around midday that they
were searching for two men
who may have taken part in the
attack — one carrying a hand-
gun and wearing a tan Navy-
style uniform and a beret, the
other armed with a long gun
and wearing an olive-green uni-
form. Police said it was unclear
if the men were members of the
military.
But later in the day, police
said the man in the tan uni-
form had been identified and
was not involved.
As tensions eased, Navy
Yard employees were gradually
being released from the com-
plex, and children were let out
of their locked-down schools.
Adm. Jonathan Greenert,
chief of naval operations, was
at the base at the time the
shooting began but was moved
unharmed to a nearby military
installation.
Anxious relatives and friends
of those who work at the com-
plex waited to hear from loved
ones.
Tech Sgt. David Reyes, who
works at Andrews Air Force
Base, said he was waiting to
pick up his wife, Dina, who
was under lockdown in a build-
ing next to where the shooting
happened. She sent him a text
message.
“They are under lockdown
because they just don’t know,”
Reyes said. “They have to check
every building in there, and
they have to check every room
and just, of course, a lot of
rooms and a lot of buildings.”
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 A3
FROM PAGE ONE
www.newstribune.com
Steinman said. “But don’t take
it out to Capital Mall.”
Other speakers noted the
downtown location would have
more adjacent hotels within
walking distance and recom-
mended the council build it for
the future.
“If we don’t grow, we’re
going to slowly die,” said Roger
Weiss.
David Wallace warned the
council against simply accept-
ing a proposal that does not
fit the need to get the project
done and noted the benefits
of having a conference center
would not be realized by build-
ing a facility that is too small.
Local hotelier Vivek Puri
said it seems that the council
is looking for reasons to accept
the current proposals instead
of sticking to the specifications
laid out in the request for pro-
posals.
“Don’t do it for the sake of
just doing it,” Puri said. “We
can wait.”
Puri also said the downtown
location would not be right if
the council hopes to build a
facility that can be expanded
in the future, though he noted
the Capital Mall location also
was not ideal as it is too far out
from the city’s core.
Len Stella was the sole voice
speaking in favor of the mall
location, noting that may very
well be the center of the city in
15 or 20 years if the city contin-
ues to grow.
Two speakers spoke against
any conference center project,
with Tim Stallman urging the
council to put the issue to a
vote.
“What harm is there?” Stall-
man asked, noting times have
changed since the lodging tax
was passed. “Let’s put this mat-
ter to a vote of the people.”
Glen Costales said council
members should seek to leave
a great legacy, which is not
achieved by building or subsi-
dizing a facility at the expense
of the taxpayers.
Comments at the hearing
were limited to four topics
related to the conference cen-
ter: the desirability of one pro-
posal over the other, including
location; facilities the public
would like to have in a con-
ference center; the amount of
subsidy, if any, to be provided
for a conference center beyond
the $9 million contribution;
and the desirability of having
the city finance and provide
parking at either location.
The next public hearing is
set for noon Thursday at City
Hall. A third public hearing will
be held at 5:30 p.m Sept. 23 at
City Hall. Comments at both
meetings will be limited to five
minutes per person.
People wishing to speak at
any public hearing are encour-
aged to sign up in advance by
contacting the city clerk at 634-
6311.
Continued from p. 1
as part of the farm bill, and
as part of the U.S. Agriculture
department operations.
“The Farm Bill” is something
that’s very important to much,
much of the country and the
agricultural community,” Luet-
kemeyer acknowledged.
But, The Associated Press
reported, many conservatives
believed the cuts to the nearly
$80 billion-a-year food stamp
program weren’t high enough
in the original, House-pro-
posed farm bill.
It would have cut food
stamps assistance only by
about $2 billion a year.
“Basically what we’ve done
is to take away the connectiv-
ity between food stamps and
other programs,” Luetkemeyer
told the Rotary members.
“Right now, you can qualify
for food stamps if you get a
heating subsidy — and there’s
other programs like that,”
where someone can get food
stamps even if they don’t meet
the government’s income qual-
ifications.
“If you just de-couple those,
you can save between $20 bil-
lion and $40 billion,” he said.
“I think our program is looking
at $40 billion, which means
you’ve got $40 billion going out
to people who don’t qualify for
it now.
“Until that passes, the
Speaker’s not going to assign
any conferees to the confer-
ence” committee to negotiate
differences between the House
and Senate-passed measures.
One in seven Americans use
food stamps, The AP reported,
and the costs of the program
have more than doubled in the
past five years.
Luetkemeyer told reporters
Monday the Republican-con-
trolled U.S. House is working
from an overall “set of prin-
cipals that we, in the House,
have. For instance, on our bud-
get, we’re not going to allow
more taxing.
“We believe our tax rates
are high enough; if we can get
some of our policies in place,
which are less taxing and
less spending, I think we can
improve the situation.”
Failure to keep the farm bill
and food stamps bill separate
could doom both in Congress,
he said.
Continued from p. 1
Food stamps:
UNITED NATIONS (AP) — U.N.
inspectors said Monday there is
“clear and convincing evidence” that
chemical weapons were used on a
relatively large scale in an attack last
month in Syria that killed hundreds
of people.
The findings represent the first
official confirmation by scientific
experts that chemical weapons were
used in Syria’s civil war, but the report
left the key question of who launched
the attack unanswered.
The rebels and their U.S. and West-
ern supporters have said the regime
of President Bashar Assad was behind
the Aug. 21 attack, while the Syrian
government and its closest ally, Rus-
sia, blame the rebels.
U.S., British and French diplomats
said the findings of the U.N. inspec-
tors supported their conclusion that
Assad regime was to blame. Russia
disagreed.
Secretary of State John Kerry
briefed U.S. allies on a broad agree-
ment reached over the weekend with
Russia to end Syria’s chemical weap-
ons program, pressing for broad sup-
port for the plan that averted U.S. mil-
itary strikes. Kerry met in Paris with
his counterparts from France, Britain,
Turkey and Saudi Arabia before seek-
ing a U.N. resolution that would detail
how the international community can
secure and destroy Syria’s stockpile
and precursor chemicals.
As a sign of possible difficulties
ahead, Kerry and Russian Foreign
Minister Sergey Lavrov sparred Mon-
day over possible military action if
Syria doesn’t abandon its chemical
weapons.
And in Geneva, the chairman of
a U.N. war crimes panel said it is
investigating 14 suspected chemical
attacks in Syria, dramatically escalat-
ing the stakes. Paulo Sergio Pinheiro
said the panel had not pinpointed the
chemical used or who is responsible.
Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon
presented the U.N. inspectors’ report
to a closed meeting of the U.N. Secu-
rity Council before its release.
“This is a war crime and a grave
violation of ... international law,”
Ban told the council in remarks dis-
tributed to the press. “The results
are overwhelming and indisputable.
The facts speak for themselves. ...
The international community has a
responsibility to hold the perpetra-
tors accountable and to ensure that
chemical weapons never re-emerge
as an instrument of warfare.”
The inspectors’ report said “the
environmental, chemical and medi-
cal samples we have collected pro-
vide clear and convincing evidence
that surface-to-surface rockets con-
taining the nerve agent sarin were
used ... in the Ghouta area of Damas-
cus” on Aug. 21.
“The conclusion is that chemical
weapons have been used in the ongo-
ing conflict between the parties in the
Syrian Arab Republic, also against
civilians, including children, on a
relatively large scale,” the inspectors
said in their report to Ban.
UN: ‘Convincing evidence’ of Syria chemical attack
Continued from p. 1
Rampage:
JCPS recruits its employees. She
said she’s engaged in “regular
communication” with the LU
faculty to explain what the dis-
trict is looking for in a qualified
teaching applicant.
She also noted that, since
January, the district has imple-
mented the “Netchamia Talent
Ed” application system, which
allows administrators to do
a much better job of keeping
track of who is applying to the
district.
Since it has been imple-
mented, 2,112 applications
have been received for open-
ings in the district and many of
those people applied for two or
more positions.
Of the applications received,
114 people have been hired
by the Jefferson City Public
Schools. Most of the people
who were hired come from the
University of Missouri, LU or
the University of Central Mis-
souri.
“That’s no surprise; they are
here in the area,” Rector said.
Most of them were referred
by other employees, but 16
were recruited at job fairs. And
the district’s website was the
best place to search for jobs,
Rector added.
Of the people who applied,
85 percent were white, 5 per-
cent were black and about 9
percent didn’t indicate a race.
Understanding how employ-
ees learn about job openings
and get recommended for posi-
tions helps her do her job, she
explained.
“This helps us determine
what modalities make the most
sense,” she told the school
board.
Rector also updated board
members about why employees
leave the district. According to
exit surveys, more than 65 per-
cent retire and about 20 percent
moved away from the school
district. The rest said they left
for a variety of reasons, from
“accepting a teaching posi-
tion” in another community, to
“continuing my education” to
“entering private industry.”
According to the survey,
none reported leaving because
they were dissatisfied with the
working conditions, salary, co-
workers, etc.
Marie Peoples, who serves
on the school board, said she
believes the situation vis-a-vis
minority hiring is improving.
“We hear we are not get-
ting applicants, but 15 percent
of the applicants are minori-
ties,” she said, adding: “It’s not
just students who need to be
comfortable with the staff, staff
have to be comfortable with the
students they teach.”
In other business, the school
board:
• Adopted the 2013-18 JCPS
Strategic Plan, which is avail-
able online at www.jcschools.
us.
• Applauded several school
teams for their Character Plus
work. East Elementary was rec-
ognized for its “Train Like an
Astronaut” program. Lawson
Elementary was recognized
for its “Practicing the Charac-
ter Traits at Home” program.
Southwest Early Childhood
Center was recognized for its
“Cruising with Character and
Destination Graduation” pro-
gramming and for its efforts to
pioneer character education for
its youngest students. And, the
Jefferson City Academic Center
was recognized for its service
learning program at Kirchner
State School for the severely
handicapped.
• Heard a report on the dis-
trict’s summer school program.
Continued from p. 1
School board:
AP
Security personnel respond near the Washington Navy Yard where a gunman opened
fire inside a building at the Washington Navy Yard on Monday morning.
Woman featured in stark
CDC anti-smoking ads dies
ATLANTA (AP) — A North
Carolina woman featured
prominently in a graphic gov-
ernment ad campaign to get
people to stop smoking died
Monday of cancer.
Terrie Hall died at a hospital
in Winston-Salem, N.C., federal
officials said. She was 53.
“She was a public health
hero,” said Dr. Tom Frieden,
director of the Centers for Dis-
ease Control and Prevention.
“She may well have saved more
lives than most doctors do.”
A former smoker whose
voice box was removed years
ago, Hall took a leading role
in the campaign that showed
how smoking-related cancer
ravages the body.
Hall’s first ad showed her
putting on a wig, putting in
false teeth and covering a hole
in her throat with a scarf. It was
the campaign’s most popular
spot by far, receiving more than
2.8 million views on YouTube.
In another ad, the Lexington
resident addressed the camera
in the buzzing sound of her
artificial voice box. She advised
smokers to make a video of
themselves reading a children’s
book or singing a lullaby. “I wish
I had. The only voice my grand-
son’s ever heard is this one,”
her electric voice growled.
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ABB Ltd ABB 17.49 0 23.37 23.13 +.22 +1.0% s s s +11.3% +21.4% 787 0.74e
AFLAC Inc AFL 46.35 9 63.63 61.87 +.83 +1.4% s s s +16.5% +26.6% 2146 9 1.40
AGCO Corp AGCO 42.48 0 59.83 59.21 +.34 +0.6% s s s +20.5% +29.1% 561 11 0.40
AT&T Inc T 32.71 3 39.00 34.57 +.25 +0.7% s s t +2.6% -5.3% 15658 26 1.80
Adv Micro Dev AMD 1.81 8 4.65 3.82 -.01 -0.3% t s t +59.2% -2.3% 30084 dd ...
Agilent Tech A 35.38 0 49.02 48.74 +.28 +0.6% s s s +19.1% +27.4% 1818 18 0.48
Altria Group MO 30.01 7 37.61 35.13 +.29 +0.8% s s s +11.7% +8.4% 5561 17 1.92f
Ameren Corp AEE 28.43 6 36.74 33.40 +.54 +1.6% s s t +8.7% +4.9% 2247 23 1.60
Anadarko Petrol APC 65.82 9 96.75 93.36 -1.34 -1.4% t s s +25.6% +28.4% 3356 28 0.72f
Anheuser-Busch InBev BUD 81.60 9101.86 99.68 +1.34 +1.4% s s s +14.0% +17.5% 1106 2.21e
Aon plc AON 51.74 0 69.59 69.11 +.59 +0.9% s s s +24.3% +31.3% 2234 20 0.70
Apple Inc AAPL 385.10 3705.07 450.12 -14.78 -3.2% t t s -15.4% -30.3% 18987 11 12.20
Arch Coal Inc ACI 3.47 3 8.86 4.62 -.07 -1.5% t s s -36.9% -34.9% 6866 dd 0.12
Ashland Inc ASH 67.16 0 91.95 91.74 +.33 +0.4% s s s +14.1% +20.7% 523 cc 1.36
AutoZone Inc AZO 341.98 7452.19 411.89 -3.81 -0.9% t t t +16.2% +12.4% 482 16 ...
BP PLC BP 39.58 5 45.45 42.12 +.18 +0.4% s s s +1.2% +1.1% 4013 10 2.16
BP Prudhoe BPT 65.56 6 98.22 84.11 -.57 -0.7% t t t +22.7% +3.6% 45 9 8.43e
Bank of America BAC 8.70 0 15.03 14.53 +.04 +0.3% s s s +25.2% +54.6% 62795 26 0.04
Barnes & Noble BKS 11.77 2 23.71 13.48 -.03 -0.2% t t t -10.7% +10.1% 1096 dd ...
Best Buy Co BBY 11.20 0 38.56 38.32 +.04 +0.1% s s s +223.4% +112.7% 4604 dd 0.68
Bob Evans Farms BOBE 34.45 0 54.09 53.99 -.02 ...% r s s +34.3% +34.0% 412 dd 1.24f
Boeing Co BA 69.03 0111.33 115.67 +4.34 +3.9% s s s +53.5% +58.2% 7675 21 1.94
CBS Corp B CBS 31.84 0 55.67 55.94 +.48 +0.9% s s s +47.0% +51.4% 3446 21 0.48
Caterpillar Inc CAT 79.49 4 99.70 87.18 +.17 +0.2% s s s -2.7% -1.7% 4800 14 2.40f
CenturyLink Inc CTL 31.85 1 42.57 32.27 -.07 -0.2% t t t -17.5% -19.2% 3496 19 2.16
Cerner Corp CERN 33.82 0 50.85 49.66 +.68 +1.4% s s s +28.1% +33.8% 1778 41 ...
Cisco Syst CSCO 16.68 8 26.49 24.38 +.06 +0.2% s s s +24.1% +28.8% 30800 13 0.68
CocaCola Co KO 35.58 5 43.43 38.86 +.17 +0.4% s s t +7.2% +3.7% 13179 21 1.12
Cmrce Bncsh MO CBSH 34.69 7 47.53 43.32 +.10 +0.2% s t t +23.6% +15.3% 300 15 0.90
ConocoPhillips COP 53.95 0 69.42 69.34 +.15 +0.2% s s s +19.6% +24.6% 4752 12 2.76f
Consol Energy CNX 26.25 7 37.39 33.91 +.11 +0.3% s s s +5.6% +5.5% 1359 45 0.50
Cracker Barrel CBRL 60.07 0104.98 104.69 +.05 ...% r s s +62.9% +61.5% 149 21 3.00f
DST Systems DST 53.81 0 74.88 75.20 +.42 +0.6% s s s +24.1% +37.8% 171 19 1.20
Deere Co DE 79.50 3 95.60 83.54 +1.05 +1.3% s t s -3.3% +5.1% 3661 10 2.04
Dell Inc DELL 8.69 9 14.64 13.85 ... ...% r s s +36.6% +33.3% 16012 18 0.32
Dillards Inc DDS 71.69 5 94.86 81.44 +2.15 +2.7% s s t -2.8% +8.0% 715 11 0.24f
Dollar General Corp DG 39.73 0 57.80 57.00 +.17 +0.3% s s s +29.3% +12.0% 2607 19 ...
Donnelley RR & Sons RRD 8.30 8 19.42 16.40 -.18 -1.1% t t s +82.4% +49.4% 1707 12 1.04
Dow Chemical DOW 27.45 0 40.24 39.80 -.07 -0.2% t s s +23.1% +30.9% 7133 44 1.28
Emerson Elec EMR 47.10 0 64.26 64.53 +.49 +0.8% s s s +21.8% +31.4% 2813 23 1.64
Exxon Mobil Corp XOM 84.70 4 95.49 88.67 +.27 +0.3% s s t +2.4% -0.5% 9366 9 2.52
Facebook Inc FB 18.80 9 45.62 42.51 -1.80 -4.1% t s s +59.7% +113.9% 69468 cc ...
Family Dollar FDO 54.06 0 74.44 72.68 +.58 +0.8% s s s +14.6% +13.9% 633 20 1.04
Fastenal Co FAST 40.00 8 53.38 50.28 +.20 +0.4% s s s +7.8% +19.8% 762 34 1.26e
FedEx Corp FDX 83.92 9113.34 109.57 +2.33 +2.2% s s s +19.5% +19.3% 2644 22 0.60
Ferrellgas Part FGP 15.21 9 23.74 22.22 -.18 -0.8% t t s +31.9% +25.1% 129 38 2.00
Ford Motor F 9.71 0 17.68 17.35 ... ...% r s s +34.0% +71.2% 26401 12 0.40
Gen Electric GE 19.87 9 24.95 24.14 +.36 +1.5% s s s +15.0% +11.4% 36532 18 0.76
Google Inc GOOG 636.00 9928.00 887.76 -1.31 -0.1% t s s +25.5% +25.9% 1315 24 ...
Grt Plains Energy GXP 19.64 5 24.65 21.74 +.07 +0.3% s t t +7.0% +1.4% 807 14 0.87
Hawthorn Bcshs HWBK 6.77 0 14.99 14.20 +.30 +2.2% s s s +96.9% +59.4% 4 68 0.20b
Hershey Company HSY 68.09 9 98.00 92.71 +1.13 +1.2% s t s +28.4% +29.6% 623 29 1.94f
Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 7 27.78 21.74 -.33 -1.5% t t t +52.6% +24.0% 14746 dd 0.58
Home Depot HD 58.51 8 81.56 75.54 +.43 +0.6% s s t +22.1% +31.3% 8043 22 1.56
IBM IBM 181.10 4215.90 193.15 +.98 +0.5% s s s +0.8% -5.1% 3887 13 3.80
Johnson & Johnson JNJ 67.80 8 94.42 89.03 +.46 +0.5% s t s +27.0% +32.1% 7519 20 2.64
Johnson Controls JCI 24.75 0 42.79 42.73 +.56 +1.3% s s s +39.3% +49.2% 3507 17 0.76
Kellogg Co K 50.21 7 67.98 60.98 +.34 +0.6% s t t +9.2% +22.8% 1307 23 1.84f
Kroger Co KR 23.09 0 39.98 39.68 +.65 +1.7% s s s +52.5% +66.0% 4715 13 0.60
Lee Enterp LEE 1.10 0 3.20 3.01 +.03 +1.0% s s s +164.0% +98.7% 904 75 ...
Leggett & Platt LEG 24.15 7 34.28 30.84 +.19 +0.6% s s t +13.3% +28.5% 824 20 1.20f
Lowes Cos LOW 28.85 0 47.58 46.84 -.02 ...% r s s +31.9% +63.7% 6452 24 0.72
MasterCard Inc MA 445.77 0672.30 671.00 +4.59 +0.7% s s s +36.6% +46.8% 700 28 2.40
McDonalds Corp MCD 83.31 8103.70 97.71 +.36 +0.4% s s t +10.8% +9.7% 3456 18 3.08
Merck & Co MRK 40.02 9 50.16 48.19 +.40 +0.8% s s s +17.7% +10.9% 9361 26 1.72
MetLife Inc MET 30.55 9 51.65 49.35 +.52 +1.1% s s s +49.8% +41.9% 7182 46 1.10
Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 7 36.43 32.80 -.23 -0.7% t s t +22.8% +9.7% 51397 13 0.92
Modine Mfg MOD 6.14 0 14.38 13.62 +.22 +1.6% s s s +67.5% +68.6% 338 dd ...
Molson Coors B TAP 39.46 8 53.75 50.22 +.68 +1.4% s s s +17.4% +10.5% 1081 16 1.28
Mondelez Intl MDLZ 24.50 9 32.91 31.86 +.31 +1.0% s s s +25.2% +22.7% 9305 24 0.56f
NCR Corp NCR 20.92 0 38.53 38.15 -.02 -0.1% t s s +49.7% +59.0% 916 34 ...
NextEra Energy NEE 66.05 6 88.39 79.17 -.05 -0.1% t t t +14.4% +19.1% 3213 20 2.64
O Reilly Auto ORLY 78.58 0128.45 125.18 -.65 -0.5% t s s +40.0% +54.3% 442 23 ...
Peabody Energy Corp BTU 14.34 3 29.84 18.05 +.07 +0.4% s s s -32.2% -26.2% 3123 dd 0.34
Penney JC Co Inc JCP 12.12 1 32.55 13.64 -.18 -1.3% t s t -30.8% -51.8% 9698 dd ...
Pepco Holdings Inc POM 18.04 1 22.72 18.15 -.02 -0.1% t t t -7.4% +1.1% 1958 17 1.08
PepsiCo PEP 67.39 7 87.06 81.02 +.70 +0.9% s s t +18.4% +16.4% 4041 19 2.27
Pfizer Inc PFE 23.55 7 31.15 28.71 +.20 +0.7% s s s +14.5% +21.4% 22867 15 0.96
Philip Morris Intl PM 82.10 4 96.73 87.85 +.07 +0.1% s s s +5.0% +1.1% 4249 17 3.76f
Procter & Gamble PG 65.83 9 82.54 80.16 +1.11 +1.4% s s s +18.1% +18.1% 7374 21 2.41
Prudential Fncl PRU 48.17 0 83.67 80.91 +1.22 +1.5% s s s +51.7% +42.3% 1968 28 1.60
Regions Fncl RF 6.19 8 10.52 9.59 +.07 +0.7% s t s +34.5% +26.5% 9644 12 0.12
Scholastic Cp SCHL 25.03 6 34.55 30.05 -.50 -1.6% t s s +1.6% -7.5% 88 32 0.50
Schwab Corp SCHW 12.47 0 22.84 22.08 +.05 +0.2% s s s +53.8% +55.6% 10668 33 0.24
Sears Holdings Corp SHLD 38.40 8 68.77 61.35 +.93 +1.5% s s s +48.3% +8.7% 1364 dd ...
Smucker, JM SJM 81.60 8114.72 107.92 +.05 ...% r t s +25.1% +26.4% 412 21 2.32f
Southern Co SO 40.63 1 48.74 40.94 -.02 ...% r t t -4.4% -6.5% 4951 17 2.03
Staples Inc SPLS 10.94 7 17.30 14.76 +.33 +2.3% s t t +29.5% +24.5% 7930 dd 0.48
Suncor Energy SU 26.83 0 36.35 36.07 -.08 -0.2% t s s +9.4% +7.5% 2969 13 0.80
TJX Cos TJX 40.08 0 54.84 55.29 +1.09 +2.0% s s s +30.2% +17.5% 3134 20 0.58
Target Corp TGT 58.01 4 73.50 63.79 +.03 ...% r t t +7.8% +0.3% 3145 15 1.72
Teradata Corp TDC 48.11 4 77.85 59.71 +.40 +0.7% s t s -3.5% -20.9% 950 26 ...
UMB Financial UMBF 40.27 6 62.20 53.02 -.03 -0.1% t t t +21.0% +6.9% 311 19 0.86
Unilever NV UN 35.27 5 42.99 38.75 +.37 +1.0% s t t +1.2% +11.5% 646 1.35e
Union Pacific Corp UNP 116.06 9165.18 156.36 +1.61 +1.0% s t s +24.4% +24.6% 1930 18 3.16f
UPS class B UPS 69.56 0 91.78 89.59 +.93 +1.0% s s s +21.5% +21.9% 3436 62 2.48
US Bancorp USB 30.96 0 37.97 37.51 +.37 +1.0% s s s +17.4% +8.8% 8593 13 0.92f
Verizon Comm VZ 40.51 6 54.31 48.30 +.54 +1.1% s s t +11.6% +9.3% 15127 99 2.12f
Viacom Inc B VIAB 47.61 0 83.48 82.75 +.48 +0.6% s s s +56.9% +60.2% 2805 20 1.20
Visa Inc V 132.38 9196.00 189.38 +.38 +0.2% s s s +24.9% +41.0% 2832 23 1.32
Vodafone Group VOD 24.42 0 33.69 33.89 +.30 +0.9% s s s +34.5% +22.1% 9106 1.57e
WalMart Strs WMT 67.37 6 79.96 74.78 +.42 +0.6% s s s +9.6% +1.4% 4180 15 1.88
Walgreen Co WAG 31.88 0 53.49 54.78 +1.32 +2.5% s s s +48.0% +51.6% 7020 24 1.26f
Wells Fargo & Co WFC 31.25 9 44.79 42.89 +.70 +1.7% s s s +25.5% +21.7% 19185 12 1.20
Wendys Co WEN 4.09 0 8.72 8.47 -.11 -1.3% t s s +80.2% +92.1% 9172 cc 0.20f
Yum! Brands Inc YUM 59.68 9 75.13 72.65 +.12 +0.2% s s s +9.4% +9.9% 2016 23 1.34
Zoltek Cos ZOLT 6.02 8 17.24 14.01 -.05 -0.4% t s s +80.8% +58.9% 159 50 ...
52-WK RANGE CLOSE YTD 1YR VOL
NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR CHG RTN (Thous) P/E DIV
.QECN5VQEMU Today
AP
Price monitor
The Labor Department reports its
latest data on U.S. consumer
prices today.
Economists anticipate that the
consumer price index ticked up
0.2 percent in August, the same
rate of growth as in the previous
month. While gas prices have
been rising recently, overall
inflation remains mild. The trend
could make it easier for the Fed to
start pulling back on its
low-interest-rate policies.
Builder confidence
U.S. homebuilders’ confidence in
the housing market has improved
steadily as sales of new homes
have increased this year.
The National Association of
Home Builders/Wells Fargo Hous-
ing Market Index hit 59 last month,
the highest in nearly eight years.
The latest builder confidence
index is due out today. Econo-
mists will be watching to see if
rising mortgage rates are dampen-
ing builders’ optimism.
Shrinking profit?
Wall Street expects Adobe
Systems’ profit shrank from a year
ago in its fiscal third quarter.
The company, which makes
popular software like Adobe
Reader and Photoshop, is due to
release its latest quarterly report
card today. Adobe has been
shifting its business to a subscrip-
tion format, which has helped
boost revenue. At the same time,
its costs have grown. In July, it
closed on its $600 million
acquisition of French marketing
technology company Neolane.
Source: FactSet
Price-earnings ratio: 43
based on trailing 12 months’ results
Dividend: none
Operating
EPS
3Q ’12 3Q ’13
est.
$0.58 $0.34
30
40
$50
ADBE $48.14
$32.81
’13
Source: FactSet
Consumer price index
percentage change, seasonally adjusted:
-0.4
-0.2
0.0
0.2
0.4%
A J J M A M
0.5
0.2
-0.2 -0.4
0.2
est.
0.2
NET 1YR
TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
3.25
3.25
3.25
.13
.13
.13
PRIME
RATE
FED
FUNDS
YEST
6 MO AGO
1 YR AGO
3-month T-bill .01 .01 ... s t t .10
2-year T-note .39 .44 -0.05 t s s .25
10-year T-note 2.86 2.88 -0.02 t t s 1.87
30-year T-bond 3.87 3.84 +0.03 s t s 3.09
5-year T-note 1.62 1.70 -0.08 t s s .71
52-wk T-bill .10 .10 ... r t t .16
NET 1YR
BONDS YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
Barclays LongT-BdIdx 3.68 3.66 +0.02 s t s 2.76
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.24 5.22 +0.02 t r s 4.28
Barclays USAggregate 2.59 2.59 ... t s s 1.74
Barclays US High Yield 6.27 6.28 -0.01 t t s 6.29
Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.73 4.73 ... s s s 3.59
Barclays CompT-BdIdx 1.77 1.81 -0.04 t s s 1.02
Barclays US Corp 3.53 3.53 ... t s s 2.91
Interestrates
The yield on the
10-year
Treasury note
fell to 2.86
percent Monday.
Yields affect
interest rates on
consumer loans.
Crude Oil (bbl) 106.59 108.21 -1.50 +16.1
Ethanol (gal) 1.79 1.77 +0.11 -18.5
Heating Oil (gal) 3.06 3.11 -1.61 +0.6
Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.74 3.68 +1.66 +11.6
Unleaded Gas (gal) 2.72 2.77 -1.91 -3.4
FUELS CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
Gold (oz) 1317.90 1308.40 +0.73 -21.3
Silver (oz) 21.96 21.67 +1.35 -27.2
Platinum (oz) 1441.20 1444.50 -0.23 -6.3
Copper (lb) 3.23 3.21 +0.62 -11.4
Palladium (oz) 704.30 697.50 +0.97 +0.2
METALS CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
Cattle (lb) 1.26 1.25 +0.24 -3.4
Coffee (lb) 1.15 1.16 -0.65 -20.2
Corn (bu) 4.57 4.50 -0.56 -34.6
Cotton (lb) 0.85 0.85 -0.25 +13.1
Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 339.30 344.00 -1.37 -9.3
Orange Juice (lb) 1.36 1.40 -3.21 +16.9
Soybeans (bu) 13.48 14.89 -2.23 -5.0
Wheat (bu) 6.41 6.28 -0.04 -17.6
AGRICULTURE CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
Commodities
Oil fell to its low-
est settlement
price in three
weeks. Worries
are receding
about a possible
military strike in
Syria, which in-
vestors feared
could have up-
set supplies in
the region.
/WVWCN(WPFU
American Cent AllCapGrInv LG 34.02 +.06 +19.1 +13.5+16.1 +8.2 E C D
VistaInv MG 21.71 +.14 +22.3 +19.2+15.3 +6.0 D D E
American Century GrowthInv LG 31.71 +.13 +18.0 +13.8+15.3 +9.1 E D C
SelectInv LG 50.71 +.18 +16.5 +10.9+16.1 +8.9 E C C
American Funds GrthAmA m LG 41.83 +.17 +21.8 +22.3+16.3 +9.1 A C C
IncAmerA m MA 19.62 +.14 +11.5 +12.2+12.1 +8.9 B A A
InvCoAmA m LB 36.01 +.19 +20.8 +19.5+15.1 +8.8 C D C
SmCpWldA m WS 48.31 +.33 +21.0 +23.1+13.1 +10.8 A B A
Dreyfus MidCapIdx MB 35.25 +.17 +21.9 +21.6+17.7 +11.1 D C B
Fidelity DivGrow LB 33.23 +.19 +20.2 +18.3+15.6 +10.5 C C A
LowPriStk d MB 46.61 +.25 +23.9 +24.9+18.8 +13.3 B B A
Magellan LG 89.41 +.46 +22.6 +19.7+13.9 +6.8 B E E
FrankTemp-Franklin FlxCpGr A m LG 57.56 +.16 +22.7 +17.9+13.7 +8.1 C E D
FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z WS 33.75 +.22 +18.5 +18.8 +11.5 +8.8 C C B
Shares C m LV 26.29 +.12 +19.3 +18.8+12.8 +6.9 D E D
Janus EntrprsT MG 79.67 +.45 +20.8 +23.7+17.6 +10.5 B B C
OverseasT FG 35.74 +.31 +4.5 +11.4 -5.2 +2.0 D E E
T LG 37.69 +.19 +18.0 +16.5+13.3 +7.9 D E D
Lord Abbett AffiliatA m LV 14.49 +.07 +21.4 +20.4+13.8 +6.4 C E E
MFS MAInvGrB m LG 19.13 +.18 +19.3 +18.0+17.3 +9.8 C B B
Neuberger Berman GenesisInv MG 41.99 +.24 +23.4 +23.7+18.9 +8.9 B B D
Oppenheimer CapApC m LG 48.75 +.10 +15.8 +11.9 +12.9 +5.4 E E E
GlobOppB m WS 35.26 +.07 +30.4 +26.1+12.5 +12.4 A C A
Pioneer CoreEqB m LB 13.10 +.05 +18.6 +15.0+15.1 +8.4 E D C
Prudential Investmen ValueA m LB 19.54 +.09 +25.2 +25.9+15.0 +8.3 A D C
Putnam HiYldA m HY 7.94 +.02 +3.9 +6.5 +8.6 +10.2 B C B
IntlEqA m FB 22.23 ... +15.5 +20.8+10.0 +3.5
VoyagerA m LG 28.00 +.08 +27.0 +21.3 +11.0 +12.3 A E A
T Rowe Price BlChpGr LG 56.77 +.23 +24.4 +21.0+19.9 +11.5 B A A
NewHoriz SG 45.02 +.09 +35.7 +30.6+27.3 +17.9 A A A
Vanguard Wndsr LV 18.88 +.11 +25.6 +26.9+18.6 +11.3 A A A
PERCENT RETURN PEER RANK
FAMILY FUND OBJ NAV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR 1YR 3YR 5YR
6-month T-bill .03 .01 +0.02 r t t .12
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A4
(On major brand tires - Uniroyal Michelin, Hankook, BG Goodrich, Continental/General, Goodyear)
Requires presentation of competitor’s current price ad on exact tire sold by Quick Lane within 30 days of purchase.
See participating Quick Lane for details through 3/31/12.
We Service All Makes and Models
Hours: Monday/Friday: 7:00 am to 7:00 pm
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Sunday: Closed
Located: 814 Southwest Blvd across from
Joe Machens Capital City
Wall Street was happy
to see Larry Summers go
From the Associated Press
Stocks rose on Monday after Summers, who had
been the leading candidate to replace Federal Reserve
chairman Ben Bernanke, withdrew his name from con-
sideration.
Summers, a former Treasury secretary, was viewed
as being more likely to rein in the government’s massive
stimulus program, which has kept interest rates low and
boosted corporate profits.
Stocks were also helped by news that U.S. factory
output rose 0.7 percent in August, the most in eight
months.
The Dow Jones industrial average rose 118.72 points,
or 0.8 percent, to close at 15,494.78. The Standard & Poor’s
500 index rose 9.61 points, or 0.6 percent, to 1,697.60. The
Nasdaq composite fell 4.34 points, a fraction of a percent,
to 3,717.85, pulled down by a loss in Apple.
Nine of 10 sectors in the S&P 500 rose, led by industrial
stocks. Only technology stocks declined.
At its highest point in late morning trading, the S&P
500 was within five points of its previous record close of
1,709.67, set on Aug. 2.
Big-business leaders talk tax code at summit
BUTTE, Mont. (AP) — U.S. Sen. Max
Baucus said Monday that his effort to
revamp the tax code helped attract some of
the business world’s biggest names to Mon-
tana for a jobs conference that touched on
taxes, energy development and many other
issues.
Baucus opened the Montana Jobs Sum-
mit in Butte — an old mining town almost
a century removed from its heyday — with
the leaders of companies such as Google
Inc., Facebook, Ford Motor Co., FedEx
Corp., The Boeing Co. and others.
Several thousand business people, poli-
ticians, academics and others registered
to hear speeches and hobnob with the
executives.
Baucus, a veteran Democrat, told report-
ers that he was discussing his longshot
bipartisan effort to revamp the tax code
with the corporate leaders.
Baucus, with Rep. Dave Camp, R-Mich.,
are trying to build on sentiment inside and
outside of Congress that the tax code is too
complicated for individuals and too oner-
ous for businesses.
But significant differences among Dem-
ocrats and Republicans over how much
tax revenue the government should raise
and who should pay it threaten to scuttle
the effort.
Baucus said the CEOs agree with the
mission to reduce tax rates and “broaden-
ing the base” by getting rid of exemptions
and loopholes, and he expects to discuss
the issue with other business leaders at the
summit. Baucus said the top corporate tax
rate is among the highest in the world.
“There is no question, if we can reform
the code it will help American competitive-
ness in the world,” Baucus said.
Business leaders agreed.
“If the people in this audience and the
people of Montana and the people of the
United State want to invigorate the Ameri-
can economy, there is a very straightfor-
ward path to do so and that is get with
Sen. Max Baucus and reform the tax code,”
FedEx CEO Fred Smith told the audience.
He said the country needs to “get rid of
all these special deals” in the tax code that
he believes inhibit business-wide invest-
ment.
Ryan Lance, CEO of ConocoPhillips Co.,
cautioned policymakers against doing any-
thing that would reward favored sectors or
punish others.
“It is important to be industry blind,”
Lance told reporters. “Don’t pick our win-
ners and losers in the process.”
Other issues that came up at the confer-
ence included gender equity; balancing
risk when building a company; and the role
the booming oil fields of the eastern Mon-
tana and western North Dakota region can
play in energy independence,
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 A5
NATIONAL
www.newstribune.com
Extreme binge drinking
not uncommon
in high school
CHICAGO (AP) — Almost 1
in 10 U.S. high school seniors
have engaged in recent extreme
binge drinking — downing at
least 10 drinks at a rate that
barely budged over six years,
according to a government-
funded report.
Less severe binge drinking,
consuming five or more drinks
in a row, has mostly declined
in recent years among teens.
But for high school seniors, the
2011 rate for 10 drinks in a row
— 9.6 percent — was down
only slightly from 2005.
The most extreme level
— 15 or more drinks in a row
within the past two weeks
— didn’t change from 2005 to
2011. Almost 6 percent of high
school seniors reported recent-
ly drinking that amount.
The number of seniors
engaging in the most extreme
drinking “is really concerning
because they’re most at risk for
the really severe consequenc-
es,” including reckless driving,
car accidents and alcohol poi-
soning, said lead researcher
Megan Patrick of the Univer-
sity of Michigan’s Institute for
Social Research.
Extreme binge drink-
ing may be a behavior that’s
“more entrenched” among
some teens, and thus harder to
change, Patrick said.
The new report is an analy-
sis of survey results that the
university does for the Nation-
al Institute on Drug Abuse.
It’s based on classroom ques-
tionnaires given to more than
16,000 high school seniors;
a question on extreme binge
drinking was added in 2005.
Whites and males were the
most likely to engage in all
levels of binge drinking, the
report found. Students with
more educated parents had
higher rates of binge drinking
than other kids, but lower rates
of extreme binge drinking.
Extreme binge drinking was
most common in rural areas
and the Midwest and least
common in the West.
The report was published
online Monday in JAMA Pedi-
atrics.
Young adults generally have
higher levels of extreme drinking;
a 2012 survey by the same group
found that more than 1 in 4 peo-
ple aged 19 to 30 had recently
consumed at least 10 drinks in a
row and more than 1 in 10 had at
least 15 drinks in a row.
A journal editorial says the
new report may help explain
why hospitalizations for
alcohol and drug overdoses
among teens and young adults
have increased in recent years
despite ongoing declines in
less severe binge drinking.
In the early 1980s, before
all states made 21 the mini-
mum legal drinking age, more
than 40 percent of high school
seniors said they had recently
downed more than five drinks
in a row, according to data
cited in the editorial.
The 5-plus binge drinking
rate steadily declined in more
recent years for seniors, to 22
percent in 2011, although it was
24 percent in 2012, according to
a previous report from the sur-
vey group. The new report has
slightly different percentages
because it is based on a sub-
group of previous surveys. Sur-
vey results for 2012 on extreme
binge drinking among seniors
haven’t been published yet.
Homeless man turns in backpack
filled with money, traveler’s checks
BOSTON (AP) — A homeless
Boston man who police said
turned in a backpack contain-
ing tens of thousands of dollars
in cash and traveler’s checks
said even if he were desperate
he wouldn’t have kept “even a
penny.”
Boston Police Commission-
er Edward Davis honored Glen
James on Monday, giving him
a special citation and thanking
him for an “extraordinary show
of character and honesty.”
James said in a handwrit-
ten statement he gave out at a
news conference that he was
glad to make sure the bag and
its contents were returned to
the owner.
“Even if I were desperate for
money, I would not have kept
even a penny,” he said.
James, who said he once
worked as a Boston courthouse
employee, found the backpack
at the South Bay Mall in the
city’s Dorchester neighborhood
Saturday evening. He flagged
down a police officer and hand-
ed it over. Inside the backpack
was $2,400 in U.S. currency,
almost $40,000 in traveler’s
checks, Chinese passports and
other personal papers.
The man who lost it told
workers at a nearby Best Buy
store at the mall and they
called police. Officers then
brought the backpack’s owner
to a nearby police station and
returned his property after
confirming it belonged to him.
Authorities said that the
backpack’s owner didn’t want
his identity made public, but
that he was a Chinese student
who was visiting another stu-
dent in Boston.
James, who didn’t give his
age, said he is from the Boston
area and has been homeless
since 2005. A police spokes-
woman said authorities don’t
know his age either, but said
James is staying at a city home-
less shelter and that many
people have expressed interest
in helping him since hearing
about his good deed.
The Good Samaritan said in
his statement that he worked as
a file clerk in Boston’s munici-
pal courthouse for 13 years,
but lost his job and became
homeless after problems with
his boss. James said it would be
difficult for him to hold down
a job because he suffers from
Meniere’s disease, which the
Mayo Clinic describes as an
inner ear disorder that causes
episodes of vertigo.
James said that he doesn’t
want to be a burden to his
relatives and that people at the
shelter help him. He said God
has always looked after him.
James gets food stamps and
panhandles to make money to
do laundry, to pay for trans-
portation and buy other “odds
and ends,” he said.
On Monday, he also thanked
the strangers who have given
him spare change on the
street.
“It’s just nice to have some
money in one’s pocket so that
as a homeless man I don’t feel
absolutely broke all the time,”
he said.
Colorado evacuees return
to find more heartbreak
HYGIENE, Colo. (AP)
— Weary Colorado evacuees
have begun returning home
after days of rain and flooding,
but Monday’s clearing skies
and receding waters revealed
only more heartbreak: toppled
houses, upended vehicles and
a stinking layer of muck cover-
ing everything.
Rescuers grounded by
weekend rains took advantage
of the break in the weather
to resume searches for people
still stranded, with 21 heli-
copters fanning out over the
mountainsides and the plains
to drop supplies and airlift
those who need help.
The confirmed death toll
stood at four, with two women
missing and presumed dead.
The number of missing
people was difficult to pin-
point, but it has been decreas-
ing. The state’s count fell Mon-
day from just over 1,200 to
about half that. State officials
hoped the overall number
would continue to drop with
rescuers reaching more peo-
ple and phone service being
restored.
“You’ve got to remember,
a lot of these folks lost cell-
phones, landlines, the Inter-
net four to five days ago,” Gov.
John Hickenlooper said on
NBC’s “Today” show. “I am very
hopeful that the vast majority
of these people are safe and
sound.”
Residents of Hygiene
returned to their small com-
munity east of the foothills to
find mud blanketing roads,
garages, even the tops of fence
posts. The raging St. Vrain River
they fled three days earlier had
left trucks in ditches and car-
ried items as far as 2 miles
downstream.
“My own slice of heaven,
and it’s gone,” Bill Marquedt
said after finding his home
destroyed.
Residents immediately set
to sweeping, shoveling and
rinsing, but the task of rebuild-
ing seemed overwhelming to
some.
“What now? We don’t even
know where to start,” said Gen-
evieve Marquez. “It’s not even
like a day by day or a month
thing.
“I want to think that far
ahead but it’s a minute by min-
ute thing at this point. And, I
guess now it’s just help every-
one out and try to get our lives
back,” she added.
In the mountain towns,
major roads were washed
away or covered by mud and
rock slides. Hamlets like Glen
Haven were reduced to debris
and key infrastructure like gas
lines and sewers systems were
destroyed.
Hundreds of homes around
Estes Park, next to Rocky
Mountain National Park, could
be unreachable and uninhab-
itable for up to a year, town
administrator Frank Lancaster
said.
The town of Lyons was
almost completely abandoned.
Emergency crews gave the few
remaining residents, mostly
wandering Main Street look-
ing for status updates, a final
warning to leave Sunday.
Most of the town’s trail-
er parks were completely
destroyed. One angry man was
throwing his possessions one
by one into the river rushing
along one side of his trailer on
Sunday, watching the brown
water carry them away while
drinking a beer.
State emergency officials
offered a first glimpse at the
scope of the damage, with
counties reporting about
19,000 homes either damaged
or destroyed.
Those preliminary figures
are certain to change as the
waters continue to recede and
roads are cleared to allow crews
to access more areas.
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)
— One and possibly two pris-
on guards apparently falsified
an electronic log documenting
checks on a death row inmate
who committed suicide just
days before his execution was to
go forward, according to an Ohio
prison report released Monday.
Video evidence shows pris-
on rounds started later than
indicated by the log and came
in one-hour increments instead
of every half hour as ordered
for that unit, the report says.
The report also says all six
officers on death row units that
night were relief officers without
training specific to death row,
and one of the two officers was
still on probationary status.
The nine-page review does
not say whether the guards, if
they had followed the rules,
could have prevented the Aug.
4 death row suicide of con-
demned killer Billy Slagle. Sla-
gle was just minutes away from
being placed on close observa-
tion that is mandatory in the
72 hours before an execution.
His Aug. 7 execution
appeared on track despite the
plea for mercy from the pros-
ecutor in Cuyahoga County,
home to Cleveland, who argued
that Slagle should never have
received a death sentence.
Prosecutor Tim McGinty
cited Slagle’s age — he was just
18 when he fatally stabbed his
neighbor Mari Anne Pope —
and had a long history of drug
and alcohol addiction. McGinty
said under his office’s current
policy he would not have pur-
sued a death penalty charge.
The report comes at a time
of heightened awareness of
prison suicides in Ohio. An
inmate at Lebanon Correction-
al Facility in southwest Ohio
committed suicide last week,
just days after convicted Cleve-
land kidnapper and rapist Ariel
Castro hanged himself in his
cell with a bedsheet on Sept. 3.
Slagle, 44, also died not
knowing that his attorneys
planned a last-minute appeal,
based on evidence provided by
McGinty that Slagle had been
offered a plea deal before his
1988 trial but his original attor-
neys never informed him.
The two corrections officers
named in the review have been
placed on paid administrative
leave as the prisons agency
investigates. Someone “did fal-
sify the electronic log book for
rounds,” the report said.
Report says log
of Ohio inmate
suicide falsified
AP
Glen James, of Boston, left, smiles in the direction of
members of the media as Boston Police Commissioner
Edward Davis, right, looks on during a news conference at
the police headquarters. James, who is homeless, turned
in a backpack containing $2,400 in U.S. currency, almost
$40,000 in traveler’s checks, as well as Chinese pass-
ports and other personal papers to police after finding
the items in a Boston mall late Saturday.
AP
Genevieve Marquez, left, and Miranda Woodard help salvage and clean property Mon-
day in an area inundated after days of flooding in Hygeine, Colo. Mountain towns cut off
for days by massive flooding slowly reopened Monday, to reveal cabins toppled, homes
ripped from their foundations and everything covered in a thick layer of muck.
VOTE for the cutest pet!
www.newstribune.com/contest
www.newstribune.com
A6 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 INTERNATIONAL
Shipwrecked Concordia wrested off Italian reef
GIGLIO ISLAND, Italy (AP)
— Using a vast system of steel
cables and pulleys, maritime
engineers on Monday gingerly
winched the massive hull of the
Costa Concordia off the Italian
reef the cruise ship had struck in
January 2012.
But progress in pulling the
heavily listing luxury liner to an
upright position was going much
slower than expected. Delays
meant the delicate operation
— originally scheduled from
dawn to dusk Monday — was
not expected to be completed
before Tuesday morning.
“Things are going like they
should, but on a timetable that
is dragging out,” Franco Gabriel-
li, head of Italy’s Civil Protection
Agency, said Monday evening.
Never before has such an
enormous cruise ship been
righted. Salvage workers strug-
gled to overcome obstacle after
obstacle as they slowly inched
toward their goal of raising the
crippled ship 65 degrees to the
upright position.
An early morning storm
delayed the salvage command
barge from getting into place
for several hours. Later, some
of the cables dragging the ship’s
hull upright went slack, forcing
engineers to climb the hull to
fix them.
The Concordia itself didn’t
budge for the first three hours
after the operation began,
engineer Sergio Girotto told
reporters.
The initial operation to
lift the ship moved it just 3
degrees toward vertical. After
10 hours, the crippled ship had
edged upward by just under 13
degrees, a fraction of what had
been expected.
Still, the top engineers were
staying positive.
“Even if it’s 15 to 18 hours,
we’re OK with that. We are happy
with the way things are going,”
Girotto said.
After some 6,000 tons of
force were applied — using a
complex system of pulleys and
counterweights — Girotto said
“we saw the detachment” of the
ship’s hull from the reef thanks
to undersea cameras.
At the waterline, a few feet
of slime-covered ship that had
been underwater slowly became
visible.
Thirty-two people died on
Jan. 13, 2012, when the Con-
cordia slammed into a reef and
toppled half-submerged on its
side after coming too close to
Giglio Island. The reef sliced a
230-foot gash into what is now
the exposed side off the hull, let-
ting seawater rush in.
The resulting tilt was so dras-
tic that many lifeboats couldn’t
be launched. Dozens of the
4,200 passengers and crew were
plucked to safety by helicop-
ters or jumped into the sea and
swam to shore. The bodies of
many of the dead were retrieved
inside the ship.
Girotto said the cameras on
Monday did not immediately
reveal any sign of the two bodies
that were never recovered.
Engineers have dismissed as
“remote” the possibility that the
Concordia might break apart
during the salvage operation
but set out absorbent barriers to
catch any leaks of toxic materi-
als from the ship.
Images transmitted Monday
by robotic diving vehicles indi-
cated the submerged side of the
cruise ship’s hull had suffered
“great deformation” from all its
time on the granite seabed, bat-
tered by waves and compressed
under the weight of the ship’s
115,000 tons, Girotto said.
The salvage operation,
known in nautical parlance as
parbuckling, was used on the
USS Oklahoma in 1943 after the
Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor.
More than 6,200
flee as Indonesian
volcano erupts
MEDAN, Indonesia (AP)
— More than 6,200 people
were evacuated from their vil-
lages following the eruption
of Mount Sinabung in west-
ern Indonesia, an official said
Monday.
The 8,530-feet volcano in
North Sumatra province erupted
early Sunday after being dormant
for three years, sending thick ash
into the sky with small rocks pelt-
ing neighboring villages.
National Disaster Mitiga-
tion Agency spokesman Sutopo
Purwo Nugroho said a total of
6.259 people have been evacu-
ated as of Monday afternoon,
and were being sheltered in
eight locations. No damage
was reported.
The official Antara news
agency reported that five
people were hospitalized in
Kabanjahe, the capital of Karo
District. It quoted Jhonson
Tarigan, a spokesman of the
local disaster mitigation agen-
cy, as saying the five were hav-
ing difficulty breathing after
inhaling volcanic ash.
Most of the displaced were
from six villages within several
miles of the mountain in Karo
district, Nugroho said.
Local authorities prepared
2,000 blankets and distributed
masks to displaced people.
They also have set up a health
command post, Nugroho said.
He added there was an urgent
need for cooking ware, food for
babies and medicine.
On Monday, gray smoke
still billowed from the peak
of North Sumatra’s tallest vol-
cano, carrying ash eastward.
Authorities asked residents to
remain alert for other potential
eruptions.
AP
The Costa Concordia ship lies on its side Monday on the
Tuscan Island of Giglio, Italy. Engineers succeeded in
wresting the hull of the ship from the Italian reef where it
has been stuck since it capsized in January 2012, leaving
them cautiously optimistic they can rotate the luxury liner
upright and eventually tow it away.
QUICKWORLD
Russian nuke sub catches fire
MOSCOW (AP) — Fire broke out on a Russian nuclear subma-
rine undergoing repairs, but no injuries or radiation leaks have
been reported.
Russian news reports said the Monday fire on the Tomsk sub-
marine at repair yards in the Pacific Coast city of Bolshoi Kamen
was extinguished with foam.
The Tomsk, capable of firing cruise missiles, has been under-
going repairs since 2010. Reports said all its weaponry had been
removed and that the reactor was shut down, although it was not
clear if any nuclear material remained in the reactor.
Turkey says it shot down Syrian helicopter
ISTANBUL (AP) — A Turkish fighter jet shot down a Syrian
military helicopter on Monday after it entered Turkish airspace
and ignored repeated warnings to leave, an official said.
The helicopter strayed more than 1 mile into Turkish air-
space, but crashed inside Syria after being hit by missiles fired
from the jet, Turkey’s deputy prime minister, Bulent Arinc, told
reporters in Ankara.
Arinc said he did not have any information on the fate of the
Syrian pilots, but Rami Abdul-Rahman, director of the Syrian
Observatory for Human Rights, said rebel fighters captured one
of the pilots, while the fate of the other one was unclear.
4.8-magnitude quake rattles central Greece
ATHENS, Greece (AP) — Seismologists say a 4.8-magnitude
earthquake has rattled central Greece, but there were no imme-
diate reports of injuries or damage.
The Athens Geodynamic Institute said the quake occurred at
6:01 p.m. on Monday, about 110 miles northwest of Athens, near
the coastal town of Kammena Vourla.
Cuba, US discuss direct mail service
HAVANA (AP) — U.S. and Cuban representatives met in
Havana on Monday for renewed talks on re-establishing direct
mail service, 50 years after it was severed amid Cold War tensions
relations.
The American delegation was led by Lea Emerson, executive
director for international postal affairs at the U.S. Postal Service,
and included State Department officials. They met with counter-
parts from Cuba’s postal agency and Foreign Ministry.
Wide-open Afghan presidential race kicks off
KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — Afghanistan’s presidential race
kicked off Monday as election authorities began accepting the
nominations of would-be candidates, the start of a wide-open
race whose winner will oversee the final phases of the withdraw-
al of U.S.-led troops amid a relentless Taliban insurgency.
The first day of registration drew ... no one.
No major candidates are expected to submit their nomina-
tions until closer to the Oct. 6 deadline, part of a waiting game to
see how the field shapes up.
Haiti a step closer to having army again
PETITE RIVIERE DE L’ARTIBONITE, Haiti (AP) — Haiti moved
closer on Monday to reconstituting a military that was abolished
in 1995.
In a small ceremony in the farming village of Petite Rivere de
L’Aritibonite, Defense Minister Jean-Rodolphe Joazile greeted
the first 41 recruits who recently returned from eight months of
training in Ecuador. They will be the first members of a national
military force that the government of President Michel Martelly
wants to revive.
Joazile said they will spend three months working alongside
Ecuadorean military engineers among the rice fields in central
Haiti to repair roads and work on other public service projects
in their impoverished country, which was hit by a devastating
earthquake three years ago.
Egyptian forces storm southern town
CAIRO (AP) — Egyptian security forces backed by armored
vehicles and helicopters on Monday stormed a town south of
Cairo that had been held for over two months by militants loyal
to the ousted Islamist president, swiftly taking control despite
some resistance from gunmen.
The pre-dawn operation to retake Dalga in Minya province
highlighted the resolve of the military-backed government to
pursue Islamic militants behind a wave of violence in several
parts of the country following the ouster of Mohammed Morsi in
a popularly backed July 3 military coup. Minya in particular suf-
fered a collapse of security, with militants torching and looting
courthouses, churches, local government buildings and police
stations.
ANNOUNCING A SPECIAL PRE-PUBLICATION SALE OFFER
The News Tribune is publishing a hardback, coffee table book about the 20-year anniversary of the
Flood of ’93.
The book will feature more than 50 stories about those who were caught up in the historic natural
disaster, as well as those who volunteered and served to help rebuild the Capital City.
The book will include more than 200 pages of stories and historic photos of the flood, as well as
current photos that will help to put the devastation caused by the floodwaters into perspective.
The retail price of the hardcover book will be $39.95, but we will be selling pre-ordered books at
$29.95. A portion of the profits will go to Habitat for Humanity.
We are anticipating an October delivery date for the book. To pre-order, you can send an email
to 93flood@newstribune.com, call 761-0200 or stop by the News Tribune front desk at 210 Monroe St.
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. as well as our other Central Missouri Newspapers, the Fulton Sun, California
Democrat and the Lake Today.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 420, Jefferson City, MO 65102
Binding Size Pages
Hard-Cover 11x8.5 (in.) 224
Refl ections
20 years later, memories of ’93 Flood still ripple through Mid-Missouri
Flood 1993 pre-order form
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per book and have my order shipped to the address below.
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MIDMISSOURI
Area Scouts attend
religious retreat
Boy Scout units attended a Diocese
of Jefferson City Religious Retreat at St.
Patrick Parish in Laurie.
The scouts camped for two nights
on the grounds. The retreat curriculum
was developed by program director Pat
Devine and the topics included Eucha-
rist, penance/reconciliation, confirma-
tion and the Baptism chapters of the Ad
Altare Dei scout program.
The retreat also provided Webelos and
Girl Scouts the opportunity to work on
their religious emblems.
Knights of Columbus Council 10381
helped with the cafeteria, preparing
three meals for the Scouts.
Officials seek comments
on forest guidelines
JEFFERSON CITY (AP) — Missouri’s
Conservation Department is seeking
public input on voluntary guidelines for
managing forests.
The agency is developing the policies
to help private land owners manage for-
est resources, and is aiming for guide-
lines that are understandable and practi-
cal. The proposal includes guidance on
enhancing soil and water quality, wildlife
habitat and forest health.
The guidelines are entirely voluntary.
Conservation officials are accepting
public comments through Nov. 15.
Online: Draft and comments link at
mdc.mo.gov/node/23881
Volunteer opportunities
4-H seeks volunteers to lead projects
or support 4-H through the Cole County
4-H Foundation. Call 634-2824 to help.
Friends of the Jefferson City Animal
Shelter seeks volunteers to assist with
fundraising activities. Contact prissy99@
embarqmail.com.
Not-for-profit groups that would like to be added to the data-
base for periodic inclusion may contact Mary Fischer, editorial
assistant, News Tribune Co., 210 Monroe St., Jefferson City,
Mo., 65101, by telephone at 761-0240 or send an e-mail to
edasst@newstribune.com.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
B
INSIDE
SECTION
B2 Obituaries
B3 Opinion
B4 State N
E
W
S

T
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I
B
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E
COMINGEVENTS
Tell us about your event or news! You can
submit stories for News Tribune briefs by e-mail-
ing them to nt@newstribune.com. If you prefer to
submit items via hand delivery, e-mail, fax or mail,
call Mary Fischer at 761-0240 for assistance.
Post your event in this
calendar and online at
newstribune.com/go or
by e-mailing the details
to nt@newstribune.com.
If you prefer to submit
items via hand delivery,
e-mail, fax or mail, call
Mary Fischer at 761-0240 for assistance.
TODAY
• Centertown Board of Trustees, 6:30 p.m., City Hall.
• Cole County Farmers Market, 4-6 p.m., Kmart park-
ing lot.
• Free Community Meal, 5-6 p.m., Holts Summit Civic
Building.
• Preschool Story Time, 10:30 a.m., Missouri River
Regional Library, Storyhour Room, 634-6064, ext. 229.
• Tail Waggin’ Tutors, 7 p.m., Missouri River Regional
Library, Children’s Play Area, 634-6064, ext. 229.
• What He Saw, What I Saw, 7 p.m., Missouri River
Regional Library, Art Gallery, 634-6064, ext. 250.
• Become a Teacher in Missouri, 4 p.m., Missouri River
Regional Library, 816-590-7789.
WEDNESDAY
• Cole R-V School Board, 6 p.m.
• Family Story Time, 10:30 a.m., Missouri River Regional
Library, Art Gallery, 634-6064, ext. 229.
• Linked in Basics, Annex Conference room, 634-6064,
ext. 257.
THURSDAY
• Free Community Meal, 5-6 p.m., Holts Summit Civic
Building.
• “Miracle Worker,” 7:30 p.m., Thursday-Friday, 2 p.m.,
Saturday, Stained Glass Theatre, 830 E. High St., 634-
5313.
• “Shanks to Shakers: Reflections of the Missouri
State Penitentiary,” 7 p.m., Missouri State Archives.
• Jam Session, 6:30-10 p.m., California Nutrition Center
featuring finger food, drinks, players, singers, dancers and
card players.
• Yoga Class, 8 a.m., Missouri River Regional Library, Art
Gallery, 634-6064, ext. 238.
Crews taking refresher training;
agency hiring snowplow
operators
By the News Tribune
Even though the first snowfall may be weeks
away, MoDOT starts preparing early to make
sure it has the right number of people, in the
right places, ready to plow and treat Missouri’s
33,891 miles of state routes.
It’s time to work on the winter battle plan
that will help get travelers back on Missouri
roadways as quickly as possible.
In the coming weeks, crews will inspect
equipment, make necessary repairs, review
snowplow routes, and refresh their skills with
training.
While the department’s 2,400 maintenance
employees will be ready to plow if a big regional
or statewide storm hits, MoDOT must rely on
some extra help.
Each year, the department recruits emer-
gency snowplow operators to fill the gaps and
get the job done.
MoDOT begins
preparing for winter
By the News Tribune
A Jefferson City man was sentenced to seven
years in prison after pleading guilty to child
abuse for shoving a 4-year-old boy into a show-
er and running freezing cold water on the child
in February.
According to Jefferson City Police, Devin
Benke, 27, put the boy in the shower after the
child had spilled a bowl of cereal during break-
fast.
Benke grabbed the boy by the arm and
shoved him down several times leaving mul-
tiple bruises and a large laceration on the boy’s
chin, the report said. Benke then put the boy in
the bathtub and turned the shower on the dial
set as cold as it would go.
Missouri American Water reported the water
line to be at 41.7 degrees on that date.
Benke left the victim in the water for an
extended period of time. When Benke returned,
he found the boy was cold and unresponsive.
Benke tried to warm up the child with warm
water and wrapped him in towels.
Benke called the boy’s mother who came
home and took the boy to a local hospital
where his body temperature was measured at
86 degrees.
Authorities said the child made a full recovery.
As soon as Benke heard he was a suspect, he
fled the area, but was caught in Boone County a
few days after the charge was filed against him.
Man sentenced
for abusing
child who spilled
bowl of cereal
Luetkemeyer: Syria not winning idea;
Congress stuck on several issues
By Bob Watson
bwatson@newstribune.com
U.S. Rep. Blaine Luetkemeyer
doesn’t think the United States
should get involved in Syria, but
also thinks letting the Russians
propose an international solution
hurts America’s long-term world-
wide influence.
Luetkemeyer, R-St. Elizabeth,
made those comments during a
half-hour visit Monday with a Jef-
ferson City Rotary club.
Other topics during his speech
and a question-and-answer session
included the nation’s budget, farm
bill, food stamps and complaints
about Congress and President
Barack Obama.
Luetkemeyer is in his third term
in Congress.
He said he waited until hearing
the classified briefing about Syria
and its use of chemical weapons
on civilians, before making a final
decision on supporting or opposing
U.S. military involvement there.
But, he told the Rotary members,
he had a pretty good idea even
before that briefing, and the brief-
ing didn’t add much information.
“I didn’t see an imminent
threat that was posed (to the U.S.)
by the Syrians, with their chemi-
cal weapons, since they’re fighting
among themselves at this point,”
he explained. “And I didn’t see a
way to get out of the mess, once we
got in it.
“I didn’t see a plan by the presi-
dent.”
Luetkemeyer said the Obama
administration has done little to
keep good relations with long-time
U.S. allies in the region — and what
the president has done has hurt
U.S. interests.
“Unfortunately, my view is, if
the credibility (of the United States)
Decomposed body found on Lake porch
Please see Events, p. 2
By the News Tribune
CAMDENTON — The decom-
posed body of an unidentified indi-
vidual was found Sunday on the
back porch of a residence north of
Camdenton, according to the Cam-
den County Sheriff’s Department.
The residence’s landlord, who had
not been in contact with the tenant
for an extended period of time, found
the decomposed body on the back
porch and called the police Sunday
afternoon, said Capt. Kelly Luttrell.
Deputies on the scene said the
body was so decomposed that it
was impossible to tell the gender
or any other details about the body,
Luttrell said.
Deputies from the Camden
County Investigation Bureau and
personnel from the medical exam-
iner’s office were also called to the
scene. The body has been taken to a
crime laboratory in Springfield.
Luttrell said no further informa-
tion will be released until the exam-
ination and the identification of the
body is complete.
Julie Smith/News Tribune
Firehouse taking shape
Justin Kunz, above, a carpenter with Prost Construction, fastens a bolt
through lumber as construction continues on the new location of Station No.
3 of the Jefferson City Fire Department. At right, Robb Baugh uses a cutting
torch while Tyler Dudley welds steel posts in what will be the kitchen area.
Located just off Rock Hill Road, the $2.2 million facility will replace Indus-
trial Drive station, which was built in 1966. The new firehouse will feature
separate men’s and women’s housing, and can serve as a backup location
for the local 911 center. Officials say that having this location should reduce
response times by an average of more than two minutes.
Please see Congress, p. 4
Council approves
Mission Drive resolution
Dissent on issue centers on
lack of development plan
By Madeleine Leroux
madeleine@newstribune.com
After much debate, the Jefferson City Coun-
cil approved a resolution concerning a non-
binding agreement to allow a group of prop-
erty owners just outside the city limits to annex
more than 200 acres into Jefferson City.
In August, a bill was introduced to provide a
memorandum of understanding for the volun-
tary annexation in exchange for nearly $5 million
in infrastructure improvements. It was moved
to the informal calendar after several council
members indicated they wanted more time to
consider the agreement. The bill is scheduled to
die on the informal calendar Oct. 7.
At the council meeting Monday, a resolu-
tion was offered to “provide a greater com-
fort level to all parties,” and recommend to
the “City Council seated at the time the next
Please see Resolution, p. 4
Please see MoDOT, p. 4
www.newstribune.com
POLICE
REPORTS
SHERIFF
REPORTS
Sunday calls for service
Burglaries were report-
ed in the 2600 block of Jen-
nifer Drive and 700 block
of East Capitol Avenue.
Accidents with property
damage were reported at
Missouri Boulevard and
U.S 50 East, U.S. 54 East
and Madison Street, and
in the 1700 block of Tanner
Bridge Road.
Thefts were reported in
the 700 block of West Sta-
dium Boulevard.
Found property was
reported in the 800 block
of Southwest Boulevard.
Trespassing was report-
ed in the 500 block of East
Elm Street.
An assault was reported
in the 1100 block of Cordell
Street.
Domestic violence was
reported in the 2000 block
of London Way.
Sunday calls for service
Property destruction
was reported in the 1600
block of Deer Haven Lane
in Wardsville.
An accident with prop-
erty damage was reported
in the 5300 block of U.S.
54 West.
Trespassing was report-
ed in the 800 block of Route
T in Elston.
2 area residents
hurt in accident
Two Ashland residents
were injured in a two-vehi-
cle accident at 9:55 p.m.
Sunday on Missouri 135 in
Cooper County.
According to the High-
way Patrol report, a 1999
Toyota Camry, driven
southbound by Andrew
M. Martucci, 19, Kansas
City, attempted to make a
left turn and turned into
the path of a 2004 Harley
Davisdon, driven north-
bound by Jerry D. Bow-
man, 54, Ashland.
Bowman and a pas-
senger, Christina L. Bow-
man, 43, Ashland, were
ejected from their vehicle.
Both were taken to Cooper
County Hospital.
Everyone was wearing
either a seat belt or safety
device.
N
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
B2
SANDER
Bernadine Pauline Sander, 98, of Moberly, passed away
peacefully on Tuesday, September 10, 2013, at Meadow Ridge
Estates in Moberly.
She was born in Elston, Missouri on June 13, 1915, one of
nine children, to Henry and Josephine (Gratz)
Hackman.
She spent her early years in Glasgow where
she attended Catholic school in the Aholt Bottom
north of Glasgow and later graduated from the
eighth grade at St. Mary's Catholic School in
Glasgow.
Bernadine worked at various domestic jobs
for several years in St. Louis, Glasgow and
Moberly. It was at a house dance in Moberly that
a mutual friend introduced her to a young man
named Ed Sander. Their friendship led to their marriage on May
1, 1940. She and Ed lived and worked together on their very
successful dairy farm until his death in 1976. In 1964 they re-
ceived the State Balanced Farming Award, which was presented
to them at the Missouri State Fair. She worked for many years in
the St Pius X School cafeteria. Over the course of time, she sewed
and patched many pieces of clothing and embroidered numer-
ous pieces for her children, grandchildren and great-grand-
children.
Bernadine had a "green thumb" and her flowers were the
envy of the neighborhood. She loved gardening and always had
a vegetable garden, tended fruit trees and raised chickens. She
sewed most of her own clothing and canned her own fruits and
vegetables. Bernadine was also a great cook and baker. The
family often enjoyed delicious dinners with produce from her
garden and the chickens she raised. Three of the family favorites
were her homemade bread, cinnamon rolls and rhubarb
dessert. When the grandchildren asked what was for dinner, her
reply was "pig's feet and cauliflower."
In addition to her husband, those preceding her in death-
include her parents, her twin brother, her older brother, four
sisters and a grandson.
She is survived by her children: Jerome (Jan) Sander of Co-
lumbia, Mary Jo (Richard) Partney of Ashland, Ted (Therese)
Sander of Moberly, John (Karen) Sander of Jefferson City; two
sisters, Mary Lee Rovira and Sister Clarita Hackman; 11
grandchildren, 15 great-grandchildren, numerous nieces,
nephews and friends.
Having generously donated her body to science, there will be
a Memorial Mass of the Resurrection in her memory on
September 21, 2013 at 10 a.m. at St. Pius X Catholic Church in
Moberly. Private inurnment will be held at a later date.
Memorial contributions would be appreciated to St. Pius X
Catholic Church in Moberly.
Pathway Memorial Funeral Home in Moberly is assisting with
the arrangements.
RACKERS
Carol Elizabeth Rackers, 59, of Jefferson City, passed away
Saturday, September 14, 2013, at Capital Region Medical Center.
She was born January 5, 1954, in Jefferson City, Missouri, the
daughter of Donald and Marian (Peukert)
Becker.
On April 20, 1974, Carol was united in mar-
riage to Gary Rackers, who survives at their
home.
Carol was a 1972 graduate of Helias Catholic
High School. She and her husband owned
Rackers Equipment Company. She was a
member of St. Stanislaus Catholic Church; Mis-
souri Limestone Producers Association; and
Associated General Contractors. She bowled on the Witches of
West Gate Lanes bowling team. Carol loved St. Louis Cardinal
baseball, her frequent trips to the casino, gardening, decorating,
cooking, and traveling to Florida. She enjoyed raising her two chil-
dren and especially spoiling her two grandchildren, as well as
entertaining family and friends.
In addition to her husband, Carol is also survived by her
mother: Marian Becker; two children: Michelle Sherry (husband
Ryan) of Jefferson City; Matthew Rackers of Lake Ozark; one
sister: Sandy Coleman of Wardsville; two brothers: Paul Becker
(wife Jenny) of Osage Bluff; David Becker (wife Joyce) of Jeffer-
son City; two grandchildren: Harper and Sloane Sherry.
She was preceded in death by her father: Donald Becker Jr.;
father-in-law: Leo Rackers; brother-in-law: Ken Coleman; and
uncle: Richard "Dick" Becker.
Friends will be received from 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Wednes-
day, September 18, 2013, at Houser-Millard Funeral Home with
a Prayer Service to be held at 3:00 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial
will be held at 10:00 a.m. on Thursday, September 19, 2013, at St.
Stanislaus Catholic Church, with Father Ignazio C. Medina
officiating. Interment will follow in St. Stanislaus Catholic
Cemetery.
Expressions of sympathy may be made to the Helias Catholic
High School Foundation or Crusaders Against Cancer Relay for
Life Team.
Arrangements are under the direction of HOUSER-MILLARD
Funeral Directors, 2613 West Main Street; Jefferson City, MO
65109. (573) 636-3838.
Condolences may be left for the family online at
www.millardfamilychapels.com
DISTLER
Charlene Hilda Distler, 90, of Jefferson City, died Saturday,
September 14, 2013, at St. Joseph Bluffs.
She was born on November 9, 1922, in rural Russellville, the
daughter of the late John Edward and Hilda
(Kiesling) Blochberger.
She was united in marriage on February 3,
1949, in Independence, Mo., to Cletus Otto
Distler who preceded her in death on
November 14, 2005.
Charlene was a floral designer for Busch's
Florist and worked for the Missouri Department
of Revenue.
She was a member of Our Savior's Lutheran
Church and the Our Savior's Lutheran Church
Women's Auxiliary.
Survivors include: two children, Donald (Jane) Distler, Lea-
wood, Kan.; Deborah Distler (Garth Englund Jr.), Greenwood
Village, Colorado; three grandchildren, Catherine Distler; Garth
Englund III; Anders Englund; and one brother, Elmer
Blochberger, Jefferson City.
She was also preceded in death by three brothers, Ello
Blochberger, Raymond Blochberger, and Earl Blochberger.
Funeral services will be 10:30 a.m. Thursday, September 19,
2013, at Our Savior's Lutheran Church with Rev. Scott Mussel-
man officiating.
Entombment will be in Resurrection Mausoleum.
Visitation will be 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. Thursday at Our Savior's
Lutheran Church.
Memorials are suggested to Our Savior's Lutheran Church,
1529 Southwest Blvd., Jefferson City, MO 65109.
Dulle-Trimble Funeral Home is in charge of the arrange-
ments.
Those wishing to email condolences to the family may do so
at the www.dulletrimble.com website.
BRONDEL
Evelyn Dolores Brondel, 83, of Eldon, left this earth to be with
her Lord and Savior on Saturday, September 14, 2013, at Lake-
side Meadows Residential Care Center in Osage Beach.
On August 30, 1930, she was born in Bagnell, the daughter of
the late Clarence and Velma (Denny) Caldwell.
On January 5, 1978, in Sedalia, she was united
in marriage to her devoted husband, Jerome
Bernard Brondel, who survives of the home.
She was a member of Sacred Heart Catholic
Church of Eldon, and a longtime member of
the Daughters of the American Revolution. She
belonged to the Independence Pioneers
Chapter. In 1997 she organized the Eldon
Chapter of the DAR.
Other survivors include: two daughters,
Sherry Davis of Kansas City, Kan., and Valorie Shipley of Boonville;
one brother, Dorsey Caldwell of Tampa, Fla.; two grandchildren,
Jason Everett of San Francisco, Calif. and Adria Everett of Kansas
City; and several nieces and nephews.
Visitation will be Tuesday, September 17, 2013 from 5:00 -
8:00 p.m. at Phillips Funeral Home of Eldon, with a Rosary
prayed at 7:30 p.m.
Funeral Mass will be Wednesday, September 18, 2013 at 10:00
a.m. at Sacred Heart Catholic Church of Eldon, with Msgr.
Donald W. Lammers officiating.
Interment will follow at St. Martin Cemetery in St. Martins.
Memorials are suggested to Sacred Heart Catholic Church of
Eldon.
Arrangements are under the direction of Phillips Funeral
Home of Eldon.
BUCHER
Rose D. Bucher, 87, passed away September 4, 2013, at the
Palomar Medical Center West in Escondido, California.
Rose was born November 24, 1925, in Jefferson City, Mis-
souri, the daughter of Frank H. and Bertha
(Dulle) Roling.
Rose was a 1943 graduate of St. Peter High
School. After high school, she was employed at
Bell Telephone Company in Jefferson City and
Omaha, Nebraska. The former Rose Roling was
united in marriage to Lloyd Mark "Pete" Bucher
at St. Peter Catholic Church in Jefferson City on
June 10, 1950.
Rose is remembered for her tireless efforts in
the release of the crew of the USS Pueblo,
captured in 1968, by North Korea, of which her husband was the
Captain. After 11 months of captivity the crew was finally re-
leased.
She is survived by a son, Michael of Poway, California; three
grandchildren, Mahala, Napali, and Erik Bucher; and a sister,
Loyola Priest of Eau Claire, Wisconsin.
She was preceded in death by her husband, "Pete"; a son,
Mark; her parents; a sister, Angela Smedegard; and two brothers,
Leonard Roling and John Roling.
Visitation for Rose was held from 4:00-8:00 p.m. on Monday,
September 9, at Poway-Bernardo Mortuary. The funeral service
was held at 10:30 a.m. on Tuesday, September 10, at St. Michaels
Catholic Church in Poway, California. Graveside service took
place at Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery at Point Loma at
10:00 a.m. on Thursday, September 12, 2013.
BERGEN
Jeremy V. Bergen, 42, of Boonville, passed away unexpectedly
on Friday, September 13, 2013, at his home.
Jeremy Von Bergen was born November 30, 1970 in Odessa,
Texas, the son of Verlyn D. Bergen and Karen S. Martens.
He came to Boonville from Phoenix, Ariz., about 17 years ago.
He had worked for Nordyne for most of that time. Jeremy
enjoyed the outdoors, as was obvious by the well kept yard at his
home. Jeremy lived for his son, Aden. They were best friends and
were very close as a father-son team who spent many hours of
fun competing with video games and other activities. He had a
special bond with his dog, Bear, who was well trained and pro-
tective of the family.
He is survived by his parents of Jefferson City, Mo.; his son
Aden of the home; and by his sister, Vonda Davis (Bob) of Holts
Summit, Mo.
Jeremy was preceded in death by his long time companion,
Robin Hagen, in March of this year.
Funeral services for Jeremy will be held at Davis Funeral
Chapel at 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday, September 17, with Rev. Mel
Eaton officiating. Visitation will be for one hour prior to the
service from 10:00 a.m. until service time. Burial will take place
at a later date in Walnut Grove Cemetery.
Memorials are suggested to the Aden Bergen Savings
Account.
Friends may register online at:
www.davisfuneralchapelboonville.com
VORE
Joyce (Branstetter) Vore, 74,
of Phillipsburg, Mo., passed
away Friday, September 13,
2013, at her residence in
Phillipsburg, Mo.
On June 9, 1979, she was
united in marriage to Harold L.
Vore who survives of the
home.
Survivors include: two
sisters, Hazel Gray of Eldon
and Mary Davis of Jefferson
City and one brother, Rufus
Branstetter of Jefferson City.
Visitation will be Tuesday,
September 17, 2013, from 10
a.m. - 11:30 a.m. at Phillips
Funeral Home of Eldon, with
Graveside Services to follow at
12 p.m. at Big Rock Cemetery
near Barnett.
Arrangements are under
the direction of Phillips Funer-
al Home of Eldon, Mo.
BENNE
Betty June Benne, age 88, of
Gravois Mills, passed away
Thursday, September 12, 2013,
at her home.
She is survived by her son,
Michael Benne of Gravois
Mills; daughter, Marilyn
Brenneman of Gravois Mills;
grandson, Jacob Yoder of
Arcadia, Fla.; nephew, James
Manion of St. Louis; nephew,
Richard Manion of St. Louis;
nephew, John Manion of Co-
lumbia; niece, Linda Man-
ion/Glynn of Ottumwa, Iowa.
A celebration of Betty's life
will be held at 2 p.m., Satur-
day, September 21, at the
Grace Lutheran Church in
Versailles. Graveside services
and inurnment will follow in
the Versailles Cemetery.
www.kidwellgarber.com
WIBBERG
Margaret "Margie"
Elizabeth Wibberg, 74, of
Jefferson City, Missouri,
passed away Monday,
September 16, 2013, at South
Hampton Place in Columbia,
Missouri.
Arrangements are pending
under the direction of HOUS-
ER-MILLARD Funeral
Directors, 2613 West Main
Street; Jefferson City, MO
65109. (573) 636-3838.
Condolences may be left for
the family online at
millardfamilychapels.com
IHLER
Dorothy Ihler, 85, of Jeffer-
son City, Missouri, passed
away Monday, September 16,
2013, at Capital Region
Medical Center.
Arrangements are pending
under the direction of HOUS-
ER-MILLARD Funeral
Directors, 2613 West Main
Street; Jefferson City, MO
65109. (573) 636-3838.
Condolences may be left for
the family online at
millardfamilychapels.com
O BITUARIES
Man gets prison for drug plea
A Jefferson City man was
sentenced to seven years in
prison for pleading guilty to
charges after being taken into
custody after a drug search in
Cole County in February.
Walter Carlson, 26, of 4213
Crim Court, was charged with
possession of methamphet-
amine and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Probable cause statements
show authorities seized sever-
al resealable bags with drugs,
including crystal meth at the
residence.
Surveillance equipment
which monitored the rear exte-
rior of the residence and the
residence’s living room were
seized.
Apparent
suicide
investigated
The Cole County Sheriff’s
Department is investigating
what appears to be an appar-
ent suicide.
Department reports show
that deputies responded to the
6200 block of Hemstreet Road,
at the Stringtown Access, about
11:30 a.m. Monday, after an
unidentified caller reported an
apparent suicide at that loca-
tion.
Deputies found a white male
on the ground with a gunshot
wound to the head. A handgun
was found nearby.
The man’s car also was
found at the scene, and depu-
ties said an apparent suicide
note was inside.
The man’s identity was
being withheld until the next
of kin can be notified.
• Teen Anime Club, 3:30 p.m., Mis-
souri River Regional Library, Art Gal-
lery, 634-6064, ext. 248.
• Book Worm Book Club, 7 p.m.,
Missouri River Regional Library, Story-
hour Room, 634-6064, ext. 253.
• Free Community Dinner, 5:30-
6:30 p.m., First Baptist Church Fel-
lowship Hall.
FRIDAY
• Cole County Farmers Market, 4-6
p.m., Kmart parking lot.
• Central Bank Tailgate, 5-6:30
p.m., Helias vs Hickman, hot dogs,
chips and drinks.
• “Miracle Worker,” 7:30 p.m.,
Thursday-Friday, 2 p.m., Saturday,
Stained Glass Theatre, 830 E. High
St., 634-5313.
• Family Movie Night, “Cloudy with
a Chance of Meatballs,” 6 p.m., Mis-
souri River Regional Library, 634-6064,
ext. 299.
• Rummage/bake Sale, 7 a.m.-6
p.m., Grace Lutheran Church, Holts
Summit.
• River City Habitat for Humanity
chicken dinner, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. and 4-7
p.m., Eagles Club, 635-8439 for carry-
out of five or more during lunch only.
• POW/MIA Recognition Day, 6:30
p.m., Capital Veterans Memorial.
SATURDAY
• Cole County Farmers Market, 2-4
p.m., Kmart parking lot.
• Lincoln University Farmers Mar-
ket, 9 a.m.-noon, 1219 Chestnut St.
• St. Aloysius Fall Festival, noon-
midnight, Argyle, chicken dinner, soap
box derby, bingo, entertainment, kid’s
games, country store, silent auction.
Events:
Continued from p. 1
MoDOT
to repair
section
of U.S. 63
By the News Tribune
The state Highway Depart-
ment will begin a pavement
repair this week that will close
one lane of southbound U.S.
63 near the Columbia Regional
Airport.
The pavement repairs will
be done a mile north of the
new U.S. 63-Route H inter-
change, and the work will be
done between 7 p.m. and 5
a.m. nightly, beginning Thurs-
day.
Officials expect the repair to
be finished by Sept. 26.
MoDOT spokeswoman Sally
Oxenhandler said the section
being repaired is less than a
year old, but already is having
“some unexpected settlement
of the fill placed in the area.
As a result, we’re working with
the contractor who built the
project to stabilize the under-
lying soil and lift the pavement
to prevent further damage or
problems.”
Later, she said, other repairs
“will involve some shoulder
replacement and guard rail
correction” in the same high-
way section.
Although MoDOT will direct
traffic through the work area,
motorists are urged to find an
alternate route.
www.newstribune.com
And the Lord said unto Moses,
Speak unto Aaron thy brother, that
he come not at all times into the
holy place within the vail before the
mercy seat, which is upon the ark;
that he die not; for I will appear in
the cloud upon the mercy seat.
Leviticus 16: 2
Issue-oriented letters to the
editor are welcome. All letters
should be limited to 400 words.
The author’s name must appear
with the letter, and the name,
address and phone number pro-
vided for verification. Letters that
cannot be verified by telephone
will not be published.
__________
Observations of
council actions
Beverly Shelton
Jefferson City
Dear Editor:
To belittle one’s self while
serving in an elected position
in a City Council position in the
public eye cannot be condoned
or accepted by citizens of this
community. The temper tirade
displayed by this individual can-
not be tolerated or excused in
any sense of the imagination.
Failing in an attempt to get two
measures that she supported
and were voted down resulted in
the temper outburst.
Many of us were opposed to
these two measures that origi-
nated from the likes of the attor-
ney who has been in hot water
before. This time his idea was
copied from another communi-
ty; in other words, we seem to be
a copycat capital town. Original
ideas appear to be highly lacking,
nor can council members come
up with appealing projects that
interest the bill-paying public.
This group appears to be
shilly-shallying around on one
particular project that most of
the citizens oppose, pure and
simple, the absolutely ridiculous
convention center. We taxpay-
ers would like to be helped with
some of the money that we place
in this town’s coffers. Someone
needs to work on waylaying the
fox (government) and guarding
the henhouse (the citizen/voter)
door. What the town needs is
certainly not two attorneys but
requires a person with book-
keeping skills.
Oh, my goodness, doesn’t any-
one have the ability and knowl-
edge to see this?
When working in a govern-
ment position, this writer was
responsible, among all of her
numerous duties, for keeping
track of expenditures. The boss
would come out of his office to
my desk and inquire about the
balance in each of the various
accounts allotted by govern-
ment. After five minutes, with
adding unencumbered amounts
and subtracting other figures
I could ascertain the balances
remaining in the accounts.
And, no, I am not available
for a job.
__________
Dissenting votes
commended
Dale Reichel
California
Dear Editor:
I would like to join your staff
in commending the senators and
representatives you mentioned
in your column of the gun bill
that kept the veto.
I am not a Republican but
these gentlemen showed cour-
age and common sense. We need
more like them.
Thank you Tribune for pub-
lishing our opinions. And every-
one, please remember Newtown,
Conn.
__________
Correction
Ed Bode’s letter — “Double
standard on protecting life” —
published Sept. 12 should have
listed 40 years as the duration for
“the killing of innocent Amercan
children” since the “U.S.A. legal-
ized abortion.”
The time span since the 1973
Supreme Court ruling in Roe v.
Wade was incorrect.
The Associated Press
“We welcome these agreements. On
the one hand, they will help Syrians
get out of the crisis, and on the other
hand, they averted a war against Syria
by removing the pretext for those who
wanted to unleash one.” — Syrian
Minister of National Reconciliation
Ali Haidar in comments calling the
U.S.-Russian agreement on securing
Syria’s chemical weapons a “victory”
for President Bashar Assad’s regime.
State GOP
should swear
off proposed
loyalty oath
The News Tribune
Republicans will make a compound
error if they follow passage of flawed
legislation with poor policy.
The Republican State Committee
at its meeting Saturday considered the
equivalent of a loyalty oath for GOP
candidates.
The proposal comes in the wake of
some Republican dissension during
last week’s veto session. Republicans
hold veto-proof majorities in both the
House and Senate if no GOP lawmaker
breaks ranks.
The proposed statement for pro-
spective Republican hopefuls would
read: “I have read, understand and
fundamentally support the platform
of the Missouri Republican Party.”
We fundamentally support some
planks of the Republican platform, but
we do not and will not support specific
bills that are grotesque manifestations
of sound concepts.
During the recent veto session,
Democratic Gov. Jay Nixon suffered a
record 10 veto overrides, but prevailed
on 20 others. Among those 20 were
high-profile measures, including a tax
cut and nullification of certain federal
firearms laws.
We support reasonable tax cuts as
economic incentives to spur business
and consumer activity.
But, we cannot ask lawmakers to
pass a flawed bill; even Republicans
acknowledged the bill erred in lift-
ing a tax exemption on prescription
medication.
Knowingly approving flawed legis-
lation is not good governing.
With regard to the firearm bill, we
reiterate our objection that the bill was
a duplicative, meaningless and self-
serving GOP proposal.
The right to bear arms is protected
in the Second Amendment to the U.S.
Constitution, a document that super-
sedes state pronouncements.
Party loyalty deserves to be a con-
sideration in the political arena, but
not the only — or even paramount
— consideration.
Lawmakers represent constituen-
cies.
They also have responsibility to
analyze specific proposals to deter-
mine if those proposals dovetail with
their own conscience and values.
Governing is more than the mind-
less exercise of simply adhering to the
party line.
Political platforms, constituent
concerns and personal philosophy
and principles all are part of the equa-
tion.
The state GOP will make an egre-
gious error if it handcuffs candidates
with a loyalty oath.
By Chris Blank
Associated Press
JEFFERSON CITY — Fears of lost jobs and the pos-
sible closing of The Doe Run Co. prompted Missouri’s
Republican-dominated state Legislature to create a
shield against large-dollar lawsuit judgments. Yet, over-
riding Gov. Jay Nixon’s veto took willing Democrats to
supplant defecting Republicans — not the hammer of a
veto-proof GOP supermajority.
That pattern emerged with varying degrees during
this past week’s veto override session. Missouri Repub-
licans control two-thirds of the House and Senate
and theoretically can overcome a veto on the strength
of their own numbers. But there were times when
the ballyhooed supermajority still
needed Democratic votes to offset
wayward Republicans — especially
in the House.
The Missouri Legislature over-
rode Nixon’s vetoes 10 times this
past week. Just three passed with
enough Republican support to
ensure an override, but each of those
also picked up at least some support
from Democrats. Five vetoes were
overridden by the bare minimum in
either the House or Senate. House
Republicans control 109 seats, which
is the number needed for an over-
ride, and the Senate’s 24 Republicans
create a one-vote cushion.
For the Doe Run legislation, the
override passed with 10 Democratic
supporters and a one-vote cushion
in the House as nine Republicans did not support the
override. It cleared the Senate with three extra votes,
as two Republicans who voted “no” were offset by four
Democrats voting “yes.”
Doe Run mines and smelts ore and recycles lead for
new uses at eastern Missouri facilities that employee
about 1,600 people. The company is facing numerous
lawsuits and has said a costly jury judgment could drive
it out of business. The legislation prohibits punitive
damages related to mining sites that stopped operat-
ing before 1975 and for which the owners are making
“good faith efforts to remediate such sites.” If there are
not such efforts, punitive damages will be capped at
$2.5 million.
Several House Democrats also were substitutes for
Republican “no” votes on legislation attempting to
nullify some federal gun laws. The gun bill passed the
House with 109 votes and was one vote short in the
Senate where the top two Republicans leaders voted to
sustain Nixon’s veto.
Various House Republicans broke away on bills that
were overridden or sustained in tight votes, but the
most prominent break was for a tax-cutting bill that fell
well short of an override with no Democrats offsetting
the loss of 15 Republicans.
The wrangling over this year’s veto overrides made
clear that the perfect party cohesiveness needed for
Republicans to turn a House supermajority into an
active veto-proof majority is not a certainty. But there
also is no guarantee that House Democrats can hold
their members in line long enough to capitalize on any
GOP fractures.
House Minority Leader Jake Hummel said his mem-
bers can vote based upon their districts.
“We don’t threaten our people. We
don’t twist their arms,” said Hum-
mel, D-St. Louis. “We try to keep
our members informed and hope
that they vote the right way. But at
the end of the day, they have to vote
their district, and we are not in the
habit of punishing our members.”
It might not count as punish-
ment, but House Speaker Tim Jones
said there could be “a bit of tough
love” and “heart-to-heart” conver-
sations with some Republican law-
makers. He said going too far risks
weakening the veto-proof-majority
hammer for the 2014 session.
“If I want to pass another tax cut
bill or a labor reform bill or a tort
reform bill, I will need 109 people
potentially. If I don’t maintain the
trust and cooperation and support of my caucus, then
you can just write off any veto override right now,” said
Jones, R-Eureka.
Among the Republicans that voted against an over-
ride was Rep. Jay Barnes, an attorney who represents
Jefferson City. He supported overriding the tax cut but
voted against the gun legislation, the Doe Run measure
and several others. That included a bill that ended up
two votes short of an override and another that lost by
a single vote.
Barnes said he considers his conscience and his con-
stituents and that if there is an issue that would make
the legislation a bad law, he votes against it.
“There is nothing Republican or conservative about
flouting the constitution or immunizing the behavior of
people who harm others,” he said.
Chris Blank has covered state government and poli-
tics for The Associated Press since 2005. Follow him at:
http://twitter.com/ChrisBlank2
Defections played role
in veto overrides
Walter E. Hussman Jr., Publisher
Terri Leifeste, Vice President and General Manager
Richard F. McGonegal, Opinion Page Editor
Gary Castor, Managing Editor
N
E
W
S

T
R
I
B
U
N
E
A family owned and operated independent newspaper
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
B3
YOUROPINION
ANALYSIS
OUROPINION
“If I want to pass another
tax cut bill or a labor
reform bill or a tort
reform bill, I will need
109 people potentially. If
I don’t maintain the trust
and cooperation and sup-
port of my caucus, then
you can just write off any
veto override right now.”
House Speaker Tim Jones
R-Eureka
NEWSQUOTE
Ex-teacher gets 7 years
for videotaping boys
TROY (AP) — A former St.
Charles County middle school
teacher has been sentenced to
seven years in prison for secret-
ly videotaping boys as they
undressed in a camp shower.
Matthew Hansen, 39, Win-
field, was sentenced last week
for possession of child pornog-
raphy. Hansen is also awaiting
sentencing after pleading guilty
in federal court to eight counts
of attempted production of
child porn. The state and federal
sentences will run concurrently.
Hansen is a former math
teacher at West Middle School
in the Fort Zumwalt district.
Authorities say the crimes
happened between 2007 and
2012. School officials have cited
evidence that Hansen videotaped
at least 80 boys at an outdoor
education camp in Cuivre River
State Park in Lincoln County.

St. Louis boy, 3, shoots
gun, grazes his head
ST. LOUIS (AP) — A 3-year-
old St. Louis boy is recover-
ing after shooting a handgun,
grazing himself on the head.
The incident happened
Saturday night when the child
and his mother were visiting
a neighbor’s home. It wasn’t
clear how the boy got the gun,
a loaded .380-caliber handgun.
The 58-year-old female owner
of the home was taken into
custody but no charges have
been filed.
The boy was taken to a hos-
pital for treatment of a graze
wound to the forehead.
Suspects shot in
shooting of 3 in St. Louis
ST. LOUIS (AP) — St. Louis
police are searching for two
suspects after three people
were shot at a home in the
city’s Baden neighborhood
over the weekend.
The shooting happened
Saturday night. An 18-year-old
man and two women, ages 19
and 39, were standing outside
a home when a car pulled up.
A passenger wearing a black
hooded sweatshirt opened
fire.
All three victims were taken
to a hospital with injuries that
are not believed to be life-
threatening.
Body found in
Mississippi River
near Hannibal
HANNIBAL (AP) — Authori-
ties are trying to identify a body
found floating in the Missis-
sippi River near the northeast
Missouri town of Hannibal.
A boater discovered the
body at about 2 p.m. Sunday
along the Missouri shoreline.
The body was taken to
Columbia for an autopsy.
Reward offered by family
of missing woman
NEW MADRID (AP) — The
family of an 83-year-old south-
east Missouri woman missing
since late August is offering a
$25,000 reward in hopes of her
safe return.
The reward was announced
Monday following another
intensive search for Barbara
Stoffer, of New Madrid.
Stoffer was last seen on the
afternoon of Aug. 20. She drove
a green 1993 Volvo, and friends
said she visited the nearby Mis-
sissippi River daily.
Dozens of volunteers joined
law enforcement officers from
Missouri, Tennessee and Illi-
nois in a renewed search Satur-
day. An earlier search included
dive teams from the Missouri
Highway Patrol.
Firefighter injured
battling St. Louis blaze
ST. LOUIS (AP) — A St. Louis
firefighter is recovering after
falling through the floor of a
home while putting out a fire.
The fire broke out Sunday
afternoon. Firefighters arrived
to find flames coming out of
the house, and heavy smoke.
The blaze apparently weak-
ened the floors, causing a fire-
fighter to fall through. He was
taken to a hospital and is expect-
ed to recover. The firefighter’s
name was not released.
The residents were not home
at the time of the fire. The cause
remains under investigation.
B4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
STATE
www.newstribune.com
was there, Syria wouldn’t have
done what they did” when they
turned chemical weapons on
their own people, Luetkemeyer
said. “Our credibility already is
zero around the world. I think
the only way we’re going to get
it back is if we had a different
president.”
Among Obama’s failures is
not working more with Israel
on the Middle East issues,
Luetkemeyer said, or working
with Congressional leaders.
“You know, the previous
president had a weekly meet-
ing with both parties’ leader-
ship,” Luetkemeyer noted.
“When you have a crisis like
this, there’s no trust, there’s no
relationship, there’s nothing
there on which to form a basis
on which to make a good judg-
ment.”
Letting Russia be the bro-
ker for the Syria situation may
have avoided a U.S. invasion,
the congressman said, “but we
have now just raised the stakes,
I believe, to make (the world) a
much-less-safe place.”
Congress has its own prob-
lems with the president, Luet-
kemeyer said, including no
final budget for the business
year beginning Oct. 1 and no
agreement on how to fund a
continuing resolution until
there is a budget plan.
But there also are disputes
between the House and Senate.
“(The House) passed a
budget back in March that cut
taxes and cut spending,” Luet-
kemeyer reported. “But (the
Senate) budget has a trillion-
dollars worth of tax increases
and they have more spend-
ing.
“As a result, our budgets are
so far apart there’s not enough
ground to even go to confer-
ence with (and) right now,
there’s not a consensus on
anything, from anybody.”
A similar disagreement
exists on immigration, he said,
where the Senate’s bill “isn’t
going to go anywhere ... we call
it ‘amnesty light,’” while the
House wants to “take a very
step-by-step approach, start-
ing with border security” and
with an improved, streamlined
visa policy.
Luetkemeyer is a member
of the U.S. House Financial
Services Committee, and told
the two dozen people attend-
ing Monday’s Rotary luncheon
that efforts to rein in the gov-
ernment’s support for home
mortgages through the Fannie
Mae, Freddie Mac and FHA
(Federal Housing Administra-
tion) agencies still will leave a
major financial hole taxpayers
likely will have to fill.
“They’ve lost over $200 billion,
and we’re on the hook, as taxpay-
ers, for $6 trillion that they’ve
guaranteed,” he explained. “If
you just take a 1 percent loss,
look where you’re at.
“We’re not out of the woods
on this one, yet.”
Congress:
Continued from p. 1
MoDOT:
Continued from p. 1
sales tax is proposed to the
voters that consideration be
given to a project agreement
for the development of Mis-
sion Drive.”
That resolution was
approved 7-3, with 4th Ward
Councilwoman Carrie Car-
roll, 3rd Ward Councilman
Bob Scrivner and 3rd Ward
Councilman Ken Hussey
opposed.
Scrivner said he believed
the project was only selected
because council members
were lobbied by the property
owners to do so, instead of
looking at it based on merit.
He said the city should con-
sider projects that have devel-
opment plans, which this does
not.
“Don’t commit the public’s
money on speculative proj-
ects,” Scrivner said. “They (the
property owners) do not have
a plan and they have no inten-
tion of having a plan.”
“I do not understand where
the urgency is in doing this
resolution … it’s maybe great
politics, but it’s terrible pol-
icy.”
Second Ward Councilman
J. Rick Mihalevich, one of the
sponsors of the resolution,
said he doesn’t see it the same
way. The project is on the city’s
list of projects already, just not
very high up.
“I think we’re putting too
much weight on this agree-
ment,” Mihalevich said. “It’s
just a framework.”
The agreement details
that several landowners near
Missouri 179 would volun-
tarily annex into the city
and provide right-of-way in
exchange for the city to pro-
vide needed infrastructure
for commercial and residen-
tial development.
The property owners
named in the agreement are:
Arthur Brown, Daisy Brown,
Charles Brown, Shirley Brown,
Donald Webb, Joyce Webb,
Larry Rademan, Janet B. Rade-
man, Ed Rackers and Mary M.
Rackers.
The properties are just
off Missouri 179 and would
require the extension of Mis-
sion Drive that spans Missouri
179 and will serve the new St.
Mary’s Health Center. It also
would require an extension
of Wildwood Drive, a project
that’s been talked about for
several years, but never high
on the city’s priority list.
The agreement stipulates
that the county would have
to agree to a cost-share for the
project to move forward.
In other business, the coun-
cil also approved a develop-
ment agreement with the Cap-
ital Mall ownership to create
a community improvement
district in order to help further
redevelopment plans for the
property.
“Hiring emergency opera-
tors is one of the most cost-
effective ways we can get extra
help during winter storms,”
said MoDOT state mainte-
nance engineer Beth Wright.
“We staff our maintenance
forces at a level that will allow
us to maintain excellent service
to Missourians, but if a winter
storm hits and crews are work-
ing around the clock, we need
to make sure we have enough
people to operate safely.”
MoDOT is now hiring emer-
gency operators to work in all
parts of the state, including
both urban and rural areas.
Since workers are needed on
an “on-call” basis, working
hours aren’t guaranteed but
qualified applicants receive
extensive training and would
perform routine, entry-level
duties related to MoDOT’s
snow removal operations.
“Our ultimate goal is to return
our most traveled state routes to
near-normal conditions as fast
as we can,” said Wright. “Emer-
gency operators are one way we
can make sure that happens, no
matter how big the storm.”
MoDOT requires all appli-
cants for the emergency oper-
ator positions to be at least
18 years old and possess a
commercial driver’s license,
Class A or B, with no airbrake
restrictions. Applicants must
also successfully complete a
criminal background check
and drug screening. Those
hired as emergency operators
can earn $13.82 to $15.63 per
hour, depending on their lev-
els of experience.
MoDOT annually spends
about $42 million to keep
roads clear in the winter and
help ensure motorists get to
their destinations safely and
quickly.
For more information
about winter weather or to
apply to work as an emer-
gency operator, visit modot.
org or call 888-ASK-MODOT
(888-275-6636).
Resolution:
Continued from p. 1
Univ. of Missouri eyes changing
intellectual property rules
COLUMBIA (AP) — The University of
Missouri System is considering changes
its rules on intellectual property in an
effort to boost entrepreneurial research.
Hank Foley, the newly hired execu-
tive vice president for academic affairs
at the four-campus system, discussed
ways to promote entrepreneurialism at
last week’s Board of Curators meeting in
Columbia. That includes possible chang-
es to how the system licenses intellectual
property.
Current policy stipulates the university
— as the employer and as representative
of the people of the state — owns and
controls of any invention or plant variety
developed in the course of an employee’s
service.
Foley, who came to the UM System
from Penn State University, steps into a
new job created to oversee campus aca-
demic functions as well as research and
economic development efforts. Those had
previously been the province of separate
administrators.
At Penn State, a review of seven years
of data found that the university only
received $80,000 from four licenses, and
that came from nearly 1,300 invention dis-
closures, Foley told curators. When Penn
State changed the rules, the university saw
growth in research.
Missouri University of Science & Tech-
nology Chancellor Cheryl Schrader noted
the governing board agreed last year to
allow individual campuses to determine
intellectual property ownership under
certain circumstances rather than have a
one-size-fits-all rule.
“The idea is we don’t negotiate every
single agreement that comes through,”
she said.
QUICKMISSOURI
Send in your child’s winning team
photo or individual photo from any
competitive sport to be published, at
no charge, in our monthly sports page
for children up to the 8th grade!
Photos will publish on a Àrst
come Àrst serve basis.
Publishing the last
Sunday of each
month. Deadline is
the Monday prior.
Email display@newstribune.com or mail to
We Won, News Tribune, 210 Monroe St.
Jefferson City, MO 65101
Monthly Kid’s Sports Page
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Team:________________________________________________________
Award:_______________________________________________________
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Maximum of 3 photos per entry. Photos will publish on a Àrst come Àrst serve basis.
www.newstribune.com
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
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INSIDE
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C2 TV/Calendar
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SPINGATE
NASCAR hasn’t done a
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Carol Berhorst/Special to the News Tribune
Evan Schulte of Fatima does a bicycle kick during Monday’s match against Warrenton at
Knights of Columbus Field in Westphalia. Fatima blanked Warrenton 5-0.
AP
Royals starter James Shields worked
six strong innings Monday night
against the Indians at Kauffman
Stadium.
Kris Wilson/News Tribune
The Jefferson City Lady Jays celebrate after a point early in Monday night’s match against the Fatima
Lady Comets at Fleming Fieldhouse.
Blair Oaks
downs Chamois
By Adam Stillman
sports@newstribune.com
WARDSVILLE — There
wasn’t much the Blair Oaks
Lady Falcons could do wrong
Monday night.
The only slip-up of note in
Blair Oaks’ dominating 25-8,
25-3 victory against Chamois
was literally a slip-up.
Coming out of a timeout
during the first set, Lady Fal-
cons coach Joy Northweather
backed into a junior-varsity
player, causing both to tum-
ble to the floor.
“I have a bad habit of
backing out of the huddle
and going to my spot,” North-
weather joked. “One of the JV
players was behind me trying
Almost
perfect
Please see Blair Oaks, p. 3
Lady Jays defeat Lady Comets
By Tony Hawley
sports@newstribune.com
With four players on its roster 5-foot-11 or taller, it’s
a safe bet the Jefferson City volleyball team is going to
be pretty tough when throwing up a block.
Add in the fact the defenders on the back row are
doing a good job picking up anything that does get
through, and you’ve got a good recipe for success.
The Lady Jays showcased that ability Monday night,
turning aside a scrappy Fatima team by a 25-18, 25-19
score at Fleming Fieldhouse.
“We’re relying a lot on that front line,” Jefferson
City coach Chris Meyer said. “We’ve got some big kids
up there that we’re expecting to do their job and take
away a portion of the floor. With that said, we’re asking
our defense on the floor to read based on what those
(blockers) are doing and give ourselves chances on the
floor as well.”
That was on display the whole match, but particu-
larly during the first game.
After Fatima raced out to a 7-3 lead, Jefferson City
upped the pressure at the net and eventually pulled
even at 13.
Talent all over the floor
Please see Match, p. 3
In volleyball
COLUMBIA — The Helias Lady
Crusaders won varsity, junior var-
sity and freshman matches Monday
against Father Tolton.
Helias won the varsity match 25-
9, 25-3.
Ashley Dudenhoeffer finished
with 15 service points and 14 assists.
Erica Haslag led with seven kills,
while Lindsey Griggs and Tory Wiley
had five each.
Helias (9-2) will host Hermann
on Thursday.
In Monday’s JV match, Helias was
a 25-5, 25-11 winner.
Megan Brown had 11 service
points and four digs for the Lady
Crusaders (5-0). Heidi Strobel
totaled six assists, while Clarissa
Fennessey had six kills.
The Helias freshman team was a
25-10, 25-16 winner against Father
Tolton
Morgan Fischer and Kayla Bax
both had 11 service points, while
Fischer dished out seven assists.
Laura Vanderfeltz finished with six
digs, while Ella Ward led the Lady
Crusaders (5-0) with three kills.
✩✩✩
The Lady Crusaders finished 5-1
and took second Saturday at the 16-
team West Plains Show-Me Show-
down.
Helias opened by beating West
Plains (25-13, 25-14), Webb City (25-
9, 25-9) and Thayer (25-12, 25-7) in
its pool to claim the No. 1 spot head-
ing into bracket play.
Helias then defeated West Plains
again (25-13, 25-10) to advance to
the semifinals, where it beat Para-
gould, Ark., (25-13, 25-16).
Helias sweeps Father Tolton
Please see Volleyball, p. 3
Fatima shuts out Warrenton
WESTPHALIA — The Fatima Comets got
five goals from two players while racking up a
5-0 win against Warrenton on Monday night.
Evan Schulte racked up three goals for the
Comets, while Kaleb Bauer got the other two.
Schulte and Kyle Smith had one assist each
for the winners.
The Comets (3-4) will play Thursday in the
Moberly Tournament,
Tennis
Lady Jays blank Rolla
The Jefferson City tennis team ran its
record to 9-0 with a 9-0 victory against Rolla
on Monday at Washington Park.
Singles winners for the Lady Jays were
Kelly Raithel (6-1, 6-4), Paige Smith (6-0, 6-2),
Kirsten Schmidt (6-2, 7-5), Delta Verslues (6-2,
6-2), Madeline Brown (6-0, 6-3) and Crystal
Pfenenger (6-0, 6-0).
Doubles winners for Jefferson City were
Raithel and Schmidt (6-1, 6-0), Smith and Ver-
slues (6-0, 6-0) and Brown and Erica Overfelt
(6-1, 6-1).
The Lady Jays take on Rock Bridge at 4 p.m.
Wednesday at Washington Park.
Blanking
Please see Area, p. 3
Non-conference games provide
Tigers with time to develop
By Brent Foster
sports@newstribune.com
COLUMBIA —A year ago, the Missouri Tigers
were in the midst of a tough stretch that included
Southeastern Conference games against South
Carolina and Georgia.
A pair of conference losses in September put
the Tigers behind early and they never recovered
on their way to a 5-7 season.
But with four non-conference games to start
out the season, the Tigers have a chance to gain
some early-season momentum not afforded to
them last year.
With non-conference victories against Mur-
ray State and Toledo, and a pair of winnable
games against Indiana and Arkansas State, the
Tigers have a shot to be 4-0 when they open
conference play Oct. 5 at Vanderbilt.
“We can always gain confidence if you go
into the SEC with wins,” defensive end Markus
Golden said.
Missouri coach Gary Pinkel wouldn’t say one
way or the other if he liked all the non-confer-
ence games early, or if he preferred mixing them
up.
But by the time the Tigers got around to
playing Syracuse late in the season, Missouri
had gone though the rigors of seven conference
games.
“After you get done with the non-conference
games, now we’ve got to focus, SEC football, you
know how they’ve got competition,” Golden said.
“We’ll just be ready to play competition football
after playing the (non-conference teams).”
Missouri and Arkansas are the only SEC
teams that play all four of their non-conference
games in a row. All other SEC teams have at least
The chance for early momentum
Please see Missouri, p. 3
Lincoln’s Henderson,
Segura named top
conference players
By the News Tribune staff
Coming off maybe the big-
gest win for the Lincoln Blue
Tigers in the past decade, they
were duly rewarded with a
couple individual honors
Monday.
Morris Henderson was
named the Mid-America
Intercollegiate Athletics Asso-
ciation offensive player of the
week and Julio Segura earned
special teams player of the
week following Lincoln’s 47-
34 victory against Division
I Grambling State on Satur-
day at Arrowhead Stadium in
Kansas City.
Henderson amassed 328
all-purpose yards and scored
MIAA
honors
Please see Lincoln, p. 5
Royals top Indians 7-1
to open critical 3-game set
KANSAS CITY (AP) — James Shields
kept the Indians off balance for six
innings, Salvador Perez led a scrappy
Kansas City offense and the Royals
pounded Cleveland 7-1 on Monday night
to open a three-game set with significant
playoff implications.
Shields struck out a season-high 10 for
the Royals (79-71), who moved within 2
1
⁄2
games of the AL’s second wild-card berth.
The Indians (81-69) remained a half-
game back of Texas, which lost to Tampa
Bay earlier in the night in a matchup of
teams leading the wild-card race.
Shields (12-9) allowed only Lonnie
Chisenhall’s solo homer before turning
the game over to his stingy bullpen. Wade
Davis, Luke Hochevar and Tim Collins
did the rest in a steady drizzle.
Scott Kazmir (8-9) gave up four runs
in 5-plus innings for the Indians. He
didn’t get a whole lot of help from his
offense, which racked up a season-high
17 strikeouts.
Perez finished with three hits and was
among six different players to drive in a
run for Kansas City, which is chasing its
first postseason berth since winning the
1985 World Series.
Accustomed to pitching in meaning-
ful September games, Shields kept the
Indians guessing all night. The former
Rays ace struck out Yan Gomes to leave
two aboard in the fourth — roaring as
he walked off the mound — and then
fanned three in the fifth after Chisenhall
went deep.
The only other trouble Shields had
occurred in the first. Nick Swisher reached
on a single before Carlos Santana sent a
two-out double down the right-field line.
Swisher was held at third base, and then
Key win
Please see Royals, p. 5
Rockies knock off Cardinals
DENVER (AP) — Todd Helton started
his final homestand with a key single in
the eighth inning that helped the Colo-
rado Rockies beat the St. Louis Cardinals
6-2 on Monday night.
Charlie Blackmon had three hits and
drove in three runs for the Rockies, who
prevented the Cardinals from taking over
sole possession of first place in the NL
Central. They remained tied with the
Pittsburgh Pirates, who lost 2-0 to San
Diego.
Matt Carpenter and Matt Adams had
two hits each for the Cardinals.
Helton was playing in front of Col-
orado fans for the first time since he
announced his plans to retire at the end
of the season, his 17th. He received a
standing ovation when he came to the
plate in the first, and Cardinals starter
Lance Lynn stood behind the mound
and waited as the crowd saluted Helton.
The first baseman was given a loud
ovation in each of his four plate appear-
ances. His night started slow, but he had
a big hit during the decisive rally.
Troy Tulowitzki led off with a walk
against reliever Trevor Rosenthal (2-4),
and one out later Helton singled to cen-
ter to put runners at the corners. Wilin
Rosario singled to give Colorado a 3-2
lead.
Helton was caught in a rundown
between third and home for the second
out, but Blackmon doubled to right to
score Josh Rutledge from first to make
it 4-2.
Pinch-hitter Ryan Wheeler’s two-run
single off John Axford gave the Rockies a
6-2 cushion.
Collin McHugh started for Colorado in
place of lefty Jorge De La Rosa, who has
a sore thumb on his pitching hand that
Still tied
Please see Cards, p. 5
Today
Girls
Tennis
Helias vs. Marshall, 4 p.m.
Prep
Softball
Blair Oaks vs. Osage,
5 p.m.
Lady Jays vs. Camdenton,
6:30 p.m.
Helias vs. Hickman,
6:30 p.m.
Boys
Soccer
Calvary/Tolton
vs. Fatima JV,
5 p.m.
Helias vs. Fulton,
6:45 p.m.
Prep
Volleyball
Lady Jays at Rolla,
7:15 p.m.
Blair Oaks at Eldon,
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday
Girls
Tennis
Lady Jays vs. Rock Bridge,
4 p.m.
Girls
Golf
Helias at Rolla, 4 p.m.
Prep
Softball
Helias at Moberly, 5 p.m.
Boys
Soccer
Jays vs. Rolla, 6:45 p.m.
Thursday
Girls
Tennis
Helias at Fulton, 4:30 p.m.
Girls
Golf
Helias at Hickman,
4:30 p.m.
Boys
Soccer
Calvary/Tolton
at St. James JV,
5 p.m.
Helias vs. Hannibal,
6:45 p.m.
Prep
Softball
Lady Jays vs. Blair Oaks,
6:30 p.m.
Helias vs. Mexico,
6:30 p.m.
Prep
Volleyball
Helias vs. Hermann,
6:30 p.m.
Calvary vs. Wright City,
7 p.m.
Blair Oaks vs. California,
7:30 p.m.
www.newstribune.com
SPORTSTV
SPORTS
CALENDAR
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
C2
——
1:30
FXSP Champions League Soc-
cer CSKA Moskva at Bayern Munich.
(Live)
FS1 Champions League Soccer
Leverkusen at Manchester United.
(Live)
——
6:00
NBCSN Minor League Baseball
Triple-A Championship -- Omaha vs.
Durham. (Live)
——
7:00
FXSP+ MLB Baseball Cleveland
Indians at Kansas City Royals. (Live)
FS1 Champions League Soccer
Manchester City at Plzen. (Same-day
Tape)
——
7:30
FXSP MLB Baseball St. Louis Car-
dinals at Colorado Rockies. (Live)
Cardinals Box
Rockies 6, Cardinals 2
ST. LOUIS COLORADO
ab r h bi ab r h bi
MCrpnt 2b 4 0 2 1 CDckrs lf 2 1 0 0
Jay cf 4 0 1 0 CGnzlz lf 0 0 0 0
Hollidy lf 4 0 0 0 Fowler ph-cf 1 0 1 0
Beltran rf 4 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b-3b 4 0 1 0
YMolin c 4 0 1 0 Tlwtzk ss 3 1 1 1
MAdms 1b 4 1 2 0 Cuddyr rf 4 0 0 0
Freese 3b 2 0 1 1 Helton 1b 4 0 1 0
Kozma pr-ss 0 1 0 0 WRosr c 4 1 2 1
Descals ss-3b 2 0 0 0 Chatwd pr 0 1 0 0
Lynn p 2 0 0 0 Torreal c 0 0 0 0
Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 1 0 0 0
Maness p 0 0 0 0 Rutledg 2b 3 1 1 0
Wong ph 1 0 0 0 Blckmn cf-lf 4 1 3 2
Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 McHgh p 1 0 0 0
Axford p 0 0 0 0 Culersn ph 1 0 1 0
Pomrnz p 0 0 0 0
Belisle p 0 0 0 0
Pachec ph 1 0 0 0
Bettis p 0 0 0 0
RWhelr ph 1 0 1 2
Brothrs p 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 2 7 2 Totals 34 6 12 6
St. Louis 000 010 010 — 2
Colorado 100 000 14x — 6
DP—Colorado 2. LOB—St. Louis 4, Colorado 8.
2B—M.Carpenter (51), Ma.Adams (12), Tulowitzki
(26), Blackmon (13). CS—Culberson (1). S—Descal-
so, LeMahieu.
IP H R ER BB SO
St. Louis
Lynn 6 1-3 6 2 2 1 4
Siegrist 1-3 1 0 0 1 1
Maness 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
Rosenthal L,2-4 2-3 3 4 4 1 1
Axford 1-3 2 0 0 0 1
Colorado
McHugh 5 4 1 1 0 2
Pomeranz 1 1 0 0 0 1
Belisle 1 0 0 0 0 0
Bettis W,1-3 BS,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 1
Brothers 1 1 0 0 0 3
HBP—by Bettis (Freese).
Umpires—Home, Bill Miller; First, Lance Barksdale;
Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Vic Carapazza.
T—2:51. A—31,117 (50,398).
Royals Box
Royals 7, Indians 1
CLEVELAND KANSAS CITY
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Bourn cf 5 0 1 0 AGordn lf 5 1 0 0
Swisher rf 2 0 1 0 Bonifac 2b 5 1 2 0
Kipnis 2b 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 5 0 1 0
CSantn 1b 4 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 2 1
Brantly lf 4 0 2 0 S.Perez c 4 2 3 1
AsCarr ss 4 0 1 0 L.Cain cf 5 1 1 1
Giambi dh 3 0 0 0 Maxwll rf 2 0 0 0
YGoms c 4 0 0 0 Lough ph-rf 2 2 2 1
Chsnhll 3b 3 1 1 1 Carroll 3b 2 0 0 0
JRmrz ph 1 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 2 0 1 1
AEscor ss 4 0 2 1
Totals 34 1 7 1 Totals 40 7 14 6
Cleveland 000 010 000 — 1
Kansas City 101 003 20x — 7
E—As.Cabrera (9), Chisenhall (10). DP—Cleveland
1. LOB—Cleveland 9, Kansas City 11. 2B—C.Santana
(33), As.Cabrera (31). 3B—S.Perez (3), L.Cain (3).
HR—Chisenhall (11). SB—Bonifacio (26).
IP H R ER BB SO
Cleveland
Kazmir L,8-9 5 7 4 4 1 6
M.Albers 1-3 1 1 0 0 0
Hagadone 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
Carrasco 2-3 2 2 2 0 1
R.Hill 1-3 2 0 0 0 1
Pestano 1 2 0 0 1 1
Kansas City
Shields W,12-9 6 6 1 1 2 10
W.Davis 1 0 0 0 1 2
Hochevar 1 1 0 0 0 3
Collins 1 0 0 0 0 2
Kazmir pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
WP—Kazmir.
Umpires—Home, Brian O’Nora; First, Fieldin Cul-
breth; Second, Adrian Johnson; Third, Bill Welke.
T—3:28. A—15,413 (37,903).
NFL
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 2 0 0 1.000 36 31
Miami 2 0 0 1.000 47 30
N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 .500 28 30
Buffalo 1 1 0 .500 45 46
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Houston 2 0 0 1.000 61 52
Indianapolis 1 1 0 .500 41 41
Tennessee 1 1 0 .500 40 39
Jacksonville 0 2 0 .000 11 47
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Baltimore 1 1 0 .500 41 55
Cincinnati 1 1 0 .500 41 34
Pittsburgh 0 2 0 .000 19 36
Cleveland 0 2 0 .000 16 37
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Kansas City 2 0 0 1.000 45 18
Denver 2 0 0 1.000 90 50
Oakland 1 1 0 .500 36 30
San Diego 1 1 0 .500 61 61
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
Dallas 1 1 0 .500 52 48
Philadelphia 1 1 0 .500 63 60
N.Y. Giants 0 2 0 .000 54 77
Washington 0 2 0 .000 47 71
South
W L T Pct PF PA
New Orleans 2 0 0 1.000 39 31
Atlanta 1 1 0 .500 48 47
Carolina 0 2 0 .000 30 36
Tampa Bay 0 2 0 .000 31 34
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Chicago 2 0 0 1.000 55 51
Detroit 1 1 0 .500 55 49
Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 66 54
Minnesota 0 2 0 .000 54 65
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Seattle 2 0 0 1.000 41 10
St. Louis 1 1 0 .500 51 55
San Francisco 1 1 0 .500 37 57
Arizona 1 1 0 .500 49 48
Thursday’s Game
New England 13, N.Y. Jets 10
Sunday’s Games
Kansas City 17, Dallas 16
Houston 30, Tennessee 24, OT
Green Bay 38, Washington 20
Chicago 31, Minnesota 30
Atlanta 31, St. Louis 24
San Diego 33, Philadelphia 30
Miami 24, Indianapolis 20
Baltimore 14, Cleveland 6
Buffalo 24, Carolina 23
Arizona 25, Detroit 21
New Orleans 16, Tampa Bay 14
Oakland 19, Jacksonville 9
Denver 41, N.Y. Giants 23
Seattle 29, San Francisco 3
Monday’s Game
Cincinnati 20, Pittsburgh 10
Thursday, Sept. 19
Kansas City at Philadelphia, 7:25 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 22
St. Louis at Dallas, noon
San Diego at Tennessee, noon
Arizona at New Orleans, noon
Cleveland at Minnesota, noon
Houston at Baltimore, noon
N.Y. Giants at Carolina, noon
Detroit at Washington, noon
Tampa Bay at New England, noon
Green Bay at Cincinnati, noon
Atlanta at Miami, 3:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at San Francisco, 3:25 p.m.
Jacksonville at Seattle, 3:25 p.m.
Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 3:25 p.m.
Chicago at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 23
Oakland at Denver, 7:40 p.m.
Game Lines
Thursday
FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG
at Philadelphia 3 3 (50.5) Kansas City
Sunday
at Tennessee 3 3 (43.5) San Diego
at Minnesota 3 5 (41) Cleveland
at New England 7 9 (44) Tampa Bay
Houston 2.5 2 (45) at Baltimore
at Dallas 3 4 (47) St. Louis
at New Orleans 7.5 8 (48.5) Arizona
at Washington 2.5 1.5 (48.5) Detroit
at Cincinnati 1 Pk (48) Green Bay
at Carolina 2.5 1.5 (45.5) N.Y. Giants
at Miami 1 1.5 (44) Atlanta
at San Francisco 10.5 10 (45.5) Indianapolis
at Seattle 16.5 20 (41) Jacksonville
at N.Y. Jets 2 2 (39) Buffalo
Chicago 2 2 (41.5) at Pittsburgh
Monday
at Denver 14.5 14.5 (49) Oakland
College Football
This Week’s Schedule
All Times CDT
Subject to change
Thursday, Sept. 19
SOUTH
Texas Southern (0-2) at Jackson St. (1-2), 6:30
p.m.
Clemson (2-0) at NC State (2-0), 6:30 p.m.
———
Friday, Sept. 20
FAR WEST
Boise St. (2-1) at Fresno St. (2-0), 8 p.m.
———
Saturday, Sept. 21
EAST
Wake Forest (1-2) at Army (1-2), 11 a.m.
Vanderbilt (1-2) at UMass (0-3), 11 a.m.
Georgetown (1-2) at Brown (0-0), 11:30 a.m.
Tulane (2-1) at Syracuse (1-2), 11:30 a.m.
Yale (0-0) at Colgate (0-3), noon
Columbia (0-0) at Fordham (3-0), noon
Chowan (1-1) at Sacred Heart (3-0), noon
Lincoln (Pa.) (1-1) at St. Francis (Pa.) (0-2), 1 p.m.
Bucknell (1-0) at Cornell (0-0), 2 p.m.
Stony Brook (1-1) at Villanova (0-2), 2 p.m.
Kent St. (1-2) at Penn St. (2-1), 2:30 p.m.
Arkansas (3-0) at Rutgers (2-1), 2:30 p.m.
Wagner (1-2) at Delaware (2-1), 5 p.m.
Monmouth (NJ) (0-3) at Holy Cross (1-2), 5 p.m.
Lafayette (0-2) at Penn (0-0), 5 p.m.
Lehigh (2-0) at Princeton (0-0), 5 p.m.
CCSU (0-3) at Albany (NY) (1-2), 6 p.m.
Michigan (3-0) at UConn (0-2), 6 p.m.
SOUTH
Middle Tennessee (2-1) at FAU (1-2), 11 a.m.
North Carolina (1-1) at Georgia Tech (2-0), 11 a.m.
FIU (0-3) at Louisville (3-0), 11 a.m.
Marshall (2-1) at Virginia Tech (2-1), 11 a.m.
North Texas (2-1) at Georgia (1-1), 11:21 a.m.
Pittsburgh (1-1) at Duke (2-1), 11:30 a.m.
Warner (0-3) at Jacksonville (1-2), noon
Jacksonville St. (3-0) at Georgia St. (0-3), 1 p.m.
Davidson (0-2) at Johnson C. Smith (2-0), 1 p.m.
Southern U. (1-2) at MVSU (0-3), 1 p.m.
Towson (3-0) at NC Central (2-1), 1 p.m.
SE Louisiana (1-2) at Samford (2-1), 2 p.m.
Northwestern St. (2-1) at UAB (0-2), 2 p.m.
Tennessee (2-1) at Florida (1-1), 2:30 p.m.
West Virginia (2-1) at Maryland (3-0), 2:30 p.m.
VMI (1-2) at Virginia (1-1), 2:30 p.m.
Mars Hill (1-1) at W. Carolina (0-3), 2:30 p.m.
SC State (1-2) vs. Benedict (2-0), at Columbia,
S.C., 3 p.m.
Charleston Southern (3-0) at Norfolk St. (0-2),
3 p.m.
Arkansas St. (2-1) at Memphis (0-2), 3:30 p.m.
Grambling St. (0-3) at Alabama St. (1-2), 5 p.m.
Hampton (0-3) at Coastal Carolina (3-0), 5 p.m.
Appalachian St. (0-2) at Elon (1-2), 5 p.m.
Bethune-Cookman (3-0) at Florida St. (2-0), 5 p.m.
Charlotte (2-1) at James Madison (2-1), 5 p.m.
Berry (0-1) at Mercer (2-0), 5 p.m.
The Citadel (1-2) at Old Dominion (1-2), 5 p.m.
Liberty (2-1) at Richmond (1-2), 5 p.m.
Colorado St. (1-2) at Alabama (2-0), 6 p.m.
Savannah St. (1-2) at Miami (2-0), 6 p.m.
E. Kentucky (1-2) at Morehead St. (0-3), 6 p.m.
Langston (0-2) at Nicholls St. (1-2), 6 p.m.
Birmingham-Southern (2-0) at Stetson (1-1), 6 p.m.
Morgan St. (0-3) at W. Kentucky (1-2), 6 p.m.
Rhode Island (1-2) at William & Mary (2-1), 6 p.m.
Gardner-Webb (2-1) at Wofford (2-1), 6 p.m.
Troy (2-1) at Mississippi St. (1-2), 6:30 p.m.
Auburn (3-0) at LSU (3-0), 6:45 p.m.
Weber St. (1-2) at McNeese St. (3-0), 7 p.m.
Tennessee St. (2-1) at Tennessee Tech (2-1), 7
p.m.
MIDWEST
Toledo (1-2) at Cent. Michigan (1-2), 11 a.m.
W. Michigan (0-3) at Iowa (2-1), 11 a.m.
Louisiana Tech (1-2) at Kansas (1-1), 11 a.m.
San Jose St. (1-1) at Minnesota (3-0), 11 a.m.
Florida A&M (1-2) at Ohio St. (3-0), 11 a.m.
Ball St. (2-1) at E. Michigan (1-2), noon
Indianapolis (2-0) at Drake (0-2), 1 p.m.
Austin Peay (0-3) at Ohio (2-1), 1 p.m.
SE Missouri (0-2) vs. S. Illinois (1-2) at St. Louis,
1 p.m.
Murray St. (2-1) at Bowling Green (2-1), 2:30 p.m.
Delaware St. (0-2) at N. Dakota St. (2-0), 2:30 p.m.
S. Dakota St. (3-0) at Nebraska (2-1), 2:30 p.m.
Maine (3-0) at Northwestern (3-0), 2:30 p.m.
Michigan St. (3-0) at Notre Dame (2-1), 2:30 p.m.
Purdue (1-2) at Wisconsin (2-1), 2:30 p.m.
Cincinnati (2-1) at Miami (Ohio) (0-2), 3 p.m.
Duquesne (1-1) at Youngstown St. (2-1), 3 p.m.
Louisiana-Lafayette (1-2) at Akron (1-2), 5 p.m.
Dartmouth (0-0) at Butler (2-1), 5 p.m.
Abilene Christian (3-0) at Illinois St. (0-2), 6 p.m.
Cent. Arkansas (1-2) at Missouri St. (0-3), 6 p.m.
E. Illinois (3-0) at N. Illinois (2-0), 6 p.m.
Missouri (2-0) at Indiana (2-1), 7 p.m.
SOUTHWEST
Houston (2-0) at Rice (1-1), 2 p.m.
Louisiana-Monroe (2-1) at Baylor (2-0), 3 p.m.
Alcorn St. (2-1) at Ark.-Pine Bluff (0-3), 6 p.m.
Alabama A&M (1-2) at Prairie View (1-2), 6 p.m.
Incarnate Word (2-1) at Sam Houston St. (2-1),
6 p.m.
Montana St. (2-1) at Stephen F. Austin (1-2), 6 p.m.
SMU (1-1) at Texas A&M (2-1), 6 p.m.
Texas St. (2-0) at Texas Tech (3-0), 6 p.m.
Bacone (2-1) at Lamar (1-2), 7 p.m.
Kansas St. (2-1) at Texas (1-2), 7 p.m.
UTSA (1-2) at UTEP (1-1), 7 p.m.
FAR WEST
Panhandle St. (1-2) at Montana (2-0), 2 p.m.
Harvard (0-0) at San Diego (1-1), 2 p.m.
Idaho St. (2-0) at Washington (2-0), 2 p.m.
Utah St. (2-1) at Southern Cal (2-1), 2:30 p.m.
N. Iowa (2-0) at N. Colorado (1-2), 2:35 p.m.
South Dakota (1-1) at N. Arizona (1-1), 6 p.m.
Arizona St. (2-0) at Stanford (2-0), 6 p.m.
Oregon St. (2-1) at San Diego St. (0-2), 6:30 p.m.
Hawaii (0-2) at Nevada (1-2), 7:05 p.m.
Portland St. (2-1) at UC Davis (0-3), 8 p.m.
W. Illinois (2-1) at UNLV (1-2), 8 p.m.
S. Utah (2-1) at Sacramento St. (1-2), 8:05 p.m.
Wyoming (2-1) at Air Force (1-2), 9:15 p.m.
Utah (2-1) at BYU (1-1), 9:15 p.m.
New Mexico St. (0-3) at UCLA (2-0), 9:30 p.m.
Idaho (0-3) at Washington St. (2-1), 9:30 p.m.
Game Lines
Thursday
FAVORITE OPEN TODAY UNDERDOG
Clemson 13 14 at NC State
Friday
at Fresno St. 3 3 Boise St.
Saturday
at Georgia 36.5 32.5 N. Texas
at Louisville 41 41 FIU
at Iowa 19 17 W. Mich.
Vanderbilt 36 32 at UMass
at Florida 15.5 17 Tennessee
Wake Forest 3 3.5 at Army
Pittsburgh 6 4 at Duke
Michigan 18.5 17.5 at UConn
at Wisconsin 22.5 24 Purdue
Ball St. 8 11.5 at E. Mich.
at Penn St. 14 19 Kent St.
at Virginia Tech 11 9.5 Marshall
Cincinnati 24 21 at Miami (Ohio)
at Georgia Tech 3.5 5 N. Carolina
Maryland-x 4.5 4.5 W. Virginia
at Minnesota OFF OFF San Jose St.
at Mississippi St. 13 14 Troy
at Baylor 30 28 La.-Monroe
Wyoming 2.5 3.5 at Air Force
at BYU 6.5 7 Utah
at Nevada 14 12 Hawaii
at Southern Cal 7 6.5 Utah St.
at Texas A&M 26.5 28.5 SMU
Houston-y 4 2.5 Rice
at Notre Dame 6 7 Mich. St.
at Texas 7 4.5 Kansas St.
Arkansas St. 3 7 at Memphis
at Kansas 9 10 La. Tech
at Alabama 36.5 39 Colo. St.
at Rutgers OFF OFF Arkansas
at Stanford 6.5 7.5 Ariz. St.
La.-Lafayette 6 8 at Akron
at Washington St. 35 30.5 Idaho
Middle Tenn. 4 5 at FAU
at Syracuse 10.5 14 Tulane
at Cent. Michigan OFF OFF Toledo
at Texas Tech 25 25.5 Texas St.
Oregon St. 8 11.5 at San Diego St.
at LSU 14 16.5 Auburn
at UTEP 1 Pk UTSA
Missouri 3 4 at Indiana
at UCLA 38 42 New Mex. St.
x-at M&T Stadium; y-at Reliant Stadium.
Off Key-Minnesota QB questionable; Rutgers QB
questionable; Toledo QB questionable.
AFCA D-II Coaches Poll
Record Pts Pvs
1. Valdosta State (Ga.) (28) 1-0 790 1
2. Minnesota State-Mankato (3) 2-0 765 2
3. Northwest Missouri State 2-0 720 3
4. West Texas A&M 2-0 693 4
5. Colorado State-Pueblo (1) 2-0 673 5
6. Missouri Western State 2-0 648 6
7. Minnesota-Duluth 2-0 576 7
8. Indiana (Pa.) 2-0 560 8
9. Henderson State (Ark.) 2-0 544 9
10. Grand Valley State (Mich.) 2-0 518 10
11. Carson-Newman (Tenn.) 2-0 474 11
12. Indianapolis (Ind.) 2-0 403 14
13. Bloomsburg (Pa.) 2-0 395 15
14. Pittsburg State (Kan.) 2-0 383 16
15. Shepherd (W.Va.) 2-0 333 17
16. West Alabama 1-1 280 12
17. Tuskegee (Ala.) 2-0 270 19
18. North Carolina-Pembroke 2-0 206 23
19. Winston-Salem State (N.C.) 1-1 182 20
20. West Chester (Pa.) 2-0 174 23
21. Chadron State (Neb.) 1-1 142 18
22. Washburn (Kan.) 2-0 117 —
23. St. Cloud State (Minn.) 2-0 105 —
24. North Alabama 1-1 78 22
25. Midwestern State (Texas) 0-1 70 13
NAIA Poll
Record Pts Pvs
1. Morningside (Iowa) (14) 2-0 314 1
2. Saint Francis (Ind.) 1-0 301 5
3. Cumberlands (Ky.) 3-0 282 8
4. Carroll (Mont.) 3-0 272 12
5. Saint Xavier (Ill.) 1-1 255 4
6. Georgetown (Ky.) 1-1 241 6
7. St. Ambrose (Iowa) 1-0 239 11
8. Baker (Kan.) 2-0 238 15
9. Grand View (Iowa) 2-0 205 19
10. Tabor (Kan.) 2-0 202 17
11. Missouri Valley 0-1 196 t2
12. Montana Tech 1-1 175 7
13. Ottawa (Kan.) 1-1 168 18
14. Benedictine (Kan.) 2-0 141 24
15. MidAmerica Nazarene (Kan.) 0-1 124 10
16. Marian (Ind.) 1-2 120 t2
17. St. Francis (Ill.) 2-0 113 NR
18. Doane (Neb.) 1-1 100 20
19. Rocky Mountain (Mont.) 3-0 92 NR
20. William Penn (Iowa) 1-1 86 16
21. Northwestern (Iowa) 1-1 73 13
22. Robert Morris (Ill.) 3-0 72 NR
23. Faulkner (Ala.) 3-0 47 NR
24. Lindsey Wilson (Ky.) 3-0 34 NR
25. Pikeville (Ky.) 3-0 25 NR
Prep Football
State Rankings
Statewide high school football rankings, as
compiled by a 15-member panel of sportswriters
and broadcasters. First-place votes in parenthe-
sis.
CLASS 6
Rank, team Rec Pts. LW
1. Blue Springs (15) 3-0 150 1
2. Rock Bridge 3-0 135 2
3. Hazelwood Central 3-0 112 4
4. Francis Howell 2-1 98 3
5. Liberty 3-0 84 6
6. Rockhurst 0-3 68 5
7. C.B.C. 2-1 66 7
8. DeSmet 1-2 42 9
9. Jefferson City 2-1 37 8
10. Fort Zumwalt West 2-1 25 -
Dropped out: Raymore-Peculiar (1-2).
Also receiving votes: Blue Springs South (2-1) 5,
Raymore-Peculiar (1-2) 2, Lee’s Summit (3-0) 1.
CLASS 5
Rank, team Rec. Pts. LW
1. Lee’s Summit West (15) 3-0 150 1
2. (tie) Fort Osage 3-0 126 3
2. (tie) Parkway Central 3-0 126 2
4. Kirkwood 3-0 107 4
5. Camdenton 3-0 79 5
6. Staley 2-1 75 6
7. Ozark 3-0 54 T7
8. Vianney 2-1 43 T7
9. Webster Groves 1-2 36 9
10. Nixa 3-0 9 --
Dropped out: Lebanon (2-1).
Also receiving votes: Kickapoo (3-0) 7, Lebanon
(2-1) 5, Kearney (2-1) 4, Winnetonka (2-1) 3, Park Hill
South (1-2) 1
CLASS 4
Rank, team Rec. Pts. LW
1. Webb City (14) 2-1 149 1
2. Bolivar 3-0 131 4
3. Helias 2-1 113 3
4. Harrisonville (1) 2-1 111 2
5. Westminster 3-0 92 5
6. Moberly 3-0 59 7
7. Liberty North 2-1 56 6
8. Hillcrest 2-1 50 8
9. Festus 3-0 26 --
10. Hannibal 2-1 19 10
Dropped out: Priory (2-1).
Also receiving votes: Priory (2-1) 14, Carl Junc-
tion (2-1) 5.
CLASS 3
Rank, team Rec. Pts. LW
1. Maryville (15) 3-0 150 1
2. John Burroughs 3-0 134 2
3. California 3-0 119 3
4. Oak Grove 3-0 105 4
5. Duchesne 3-0 92 5
6. Reeds Spring 3-0 68 6
7. O’Fallon Christian 3-0 56 8
8. Monett 3-0 45 9
9. Cameron 3-0 15 --
10. Cassville 1-2 14 7
Dropped out: Center (1-2).
Also receiving votes: Hogan Prep (3-0) 12, Park
Hills Central (3-0) 3, Centralia (2-1) 3, Center (1-2) 3.
CLASS 2
Rank, team Rec. Pts. LW
1. Lamar (15) 3-0 150 1
2. Mountain View-Liberty 3-0 135 2
3. Mountain Grove 3-0 115 3
4. South Callaway 3-0 96 4
5. Strafford 3-0 87 5
6. Caruthersville 2-1 66 6
7. (tie) Lafayette County 3-0 52 7
7. (tie) Lathrop 3-0 52 --
9. Brookfield 3-0 32 8
10. Palmyra 3-0 25 9
Dropped out: Herculaneum (1-2).
Also receiving votes: Blair Oaks (2-1) 10, Ash
Grove (3-0) 3, Holden (2-1) 2.
CLASS 1
Rank, team Rec. Pts. LW
1. Valle Catholic (15) 3-0 140 2
2. Westran 3-0 128 3
3. Hamilton 2-1 122 1
4. Cass-Midway 3-0 107 4
5. Salisbury 3-0 78 5
6. Milan 3-0 59 8
7. Skyline 3-0 48 9
8. Marceline 2-1 41 7
9. Thayer 1-2 33 6
10. Drexel 3-0 20 --
Dropped out: Sacred Heart (2-1).
Also receiving votes: Marionville (2-1) 17, East
Buchanan (3-0) 4, Chaffee (3-0) 3, South Harrison
(1-2) 3, Osceola (2-1) 1.
News Tribune Ballot
The News Tribune is one of the 15 voters in the
rankings. Here is our ballot:
CLASS 6
1. Blue Springs; 2. Rock Bridge; 3. Hazelwood
Central; 4. Francis Howell; 5. Rockhurst.
6. C.B.C.; 7. Jefferson City; 8. Liberty; 9. DeSmet;
10. Fort Zumwalt West.
CLASS 5
1. Lee’s Summit West; 2. Parkway Central; 3. Fort
Osage; 4. Kirkwood; 5. Camdenton.
6. Staley; 7. Vianney; 8. Ozark; 9. Nixa; 10. Webster
Groves.
CLASS 4
1. Webb City; 2. Helias; 3. Bolivar; 4, Harrisonville;
5. Westminster.
6. Festus; 7. Hillcrest; 8. Carl Junction; 9. Moberly;
10. Liberty North.
CLASS 3
1. Maryville; 2. John Burroughs; 3. California; 4.
Duchesne; 5. Oak Grove.
6. O’Fallon Christian; 7. Hogan Prep; 8. Kansas City
Center; 9. Reeds Spring; 10. Cassville.
CLASS 2
1. Lamar; 2. Mountain View-Liberty; 3. Mountain
Grove; 4. Lafayette County; 5. South Callaway.
6. Strafford; 7. Caruthersville; 8. Blair Oaks; 9.
Palmyra; 10. Ash Grove.
CLASS 1
1. Valle Catholic; 2. Hamilton; 3. Westran; 4. Cass-
Midway; 5. Thayer.
6. Marceline; 7. Milan; 8. Drexel; 9. Marionville;
10. Osceola.
Major League Baseball
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
Boston 92 59 .609 — — 8-2 W-3 50-25 42-34
Tampa Bay 82 67 .550 9 — 5-5 W-1 46-28 36-39
Baltimore 79 70 .530 12 2 5-5 W-1 42-33 37-37
New York 79 71 .527 12 1/2 2 1/2 4-6 L-3 44-31 35-40
Toronto 68 81 .456 23 13 4-6 L-1 36-39 32-42
Central Division
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
Detroit 87 63 .580 — — 6-4 W-2 47-28 40-35
Cleveland 81 69 .540 6 1/2 6-4 L-1 45-30 36-39
Kansas City 79 71 .527 8 2 1/2 6-4 W-1 41-35 38-36
Minnesota 64 85 .430 22 1/2 17 3-7 L-1 31-43 33-42
Chicago 59 91 .393 28 22 1/2 3-7 W-1 34-40 25-51
West Division
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
Oakland 88 61 .591 — — 8-2 W-5 47-27 41-34
Texas 81 68 .544 7 — 1-9 L-7 39-35 42-33
Los Angeles 72 77 .483 16 9 7-3 W-2 35-40 37-37
Seattle 66 84 .440 22 1/2 15 1/2 3-7 L-2 33-42 33-42
Houston 51 99 .340 37 1/2 30 1/2 4-6 L-3 24-52 27-47
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
Atlanta 89 60 .597 — — 4-6 L-1 52-22 37-38
Washington 79 70 .530 10 5 8-2 W-1 42-32 37-38
Philadelphia 70 80 .467 19 1/2 14 1/2 7-3 W-1 42-34 28-46
New York 67 82 .450 22 17 4-6 W-2 31-43 36-39
Miami 55 95 .367 34 1/2 29 1/2 2-8 L-3 31-44 24-51
Central Division
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
Pittsburgh 87 63 .580 — — 6-4 L-1 48-27 39-36
St. Louis 87 63 .580 — — 7-3 L-1 48-27 39-36
Cincinnati 85 66 .563 2 1/2 — 6-4 W-1 48-26 37-40
Milwaukee 66 83 .443 20 1/2 18 6-4 W-2 34-41 32-42
Chicago 63 87 .420 24 21 1/2 3-7 L-3 29-46 34-41
West Division
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
Los Angeles 86 63 .577 — — 3-7 L-3 46-32 40-31
Arizona 75 73 .507 10 1/2 8 1/2 5-5 W-2 42-32 33-41
San Diego 69 80 .463 17 15 7-3 W-2 41-33 28-47
San Francisco 69 81 .460 17 1/2 15 1/2 7-3 W-3 38-38 31-43
Colorado 69 82 .457 18 16 3-7 W-1 42-31 27-51
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday’s Games
Detroit 3, Kansas City 2
Baltimore 3, Toronto 1
Cleveland 7, Chicago White Sox 1
L.A. Angels 2, Houston 1
Minnesota 6, Tampa Bay 4
Oakland 5, Texas 1
Boston 9, N.Y. Yankees 2
Monday’s Games
Kansas City 7, Cleveland 1
Detroit 4, Seattle 2
Tampa Bay 6, Texas 2
Chicago White Sox 12, Minnesota 1
L.A. Angels at Oakland, (n)
Today’s Games
Cleveland (Kluber 9-5) at Kansas City (Ventura
0-0), 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 10-9) at Toronto (Dickey
12-12), 6:07 p.m.
Seattle (Maurer 4-8) at Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 14-7),
6:08 p.m.
Baltimore (Feldman 5-4) at Boston (Dempster
8-9), 6:10 p.m.
Texas (Ogando 6-4) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson
11-8), 6:10 p.m.
Minnesota (Pelfrey 5-12) at Chicago White Sox
(Quintana 7-6), 7:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Richards 7-6) at Oakland (Gray 3-3),
9:05 p.m.
Wednesday’s Games
Cleveland (Kluber 9-5) at Kansas City (Ventura
0-0), 7:10 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 1:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Oakland, 2:35 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 6:07 p.m.
Seattle at Detroit, 6:08 p.m.
Baltimore at Boston, 6:10 p.m.
Texas at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday’s Games
N.Y. Mets 1, Miami 0, 12 innings
Pittsburgh 3, Chicago Cubs 2
Washington 11, Philadelphia 2
San Diego 4, Atlanta 0
Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 5
Arizona 8, Colorado 2
San Francisco 4, L.A. Dodgers 3
Monday’s Games
Colorado 6, St. Louis 2
Philadelphia 12, Miami 2
San Diego 2, Pittsburgh 0
Atlanta at Washington, ppd., local shooting tragedy
Milwaukee 6, Chicago Cubs 1
L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, (n)
Today’s Games
St. Louis (J.Kelly 8-4) at Colorado (Nicasio 8-7),
7:40 p.m.
Atlanta (Minor 13-7) at Washington (Haren 9-13),
12:05 p.m., 1st game
Atlanta (F.Garcia 1-1) at Washington (Roark 6-0),
6:05 p.m., 2nd game
Miami (Flynn 0-1) at Philadelphia (Halladay 3-4),
6:05 p.m.
San Diego (Stults 8-13) at Pittsburgh (Locke 10-5),
6:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Petit 3-0) at N.Y. Mets (Z.Wheeler
7-5), 6:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 8-12) at Milwaukee
(Estrada 6-4), 7:10 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 14-3) at Arizona (Corbin
14-6), 8:40 p.m.
Wednesday’s Games
St. Louis at Colorado, 7:40 p.m.
Atlanta at Washington, 6:05 p.m.
Miami at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m.
San Diego at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m.
San Francisco at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m.
Cincinnati at Houston, 7:10 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, 9:10 p.m.
INTERLEAGUE
Sunday’s Game
St. Louis 12, Seattle 2
Monday’s Game
Cincinnati 6, Houston 1
Today’s Game
Cincinnati (Leake 13-6) at Houston (Lyles 7-7),
7:10 p.m.
Wednesday’s Game
Cincinnati at Houston, 7:10 p.m.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 C3
LOCAL SPORTS
www.newstribune.com
Kris Wilson/News Tribune
Fatima outside hitter Bailey Berhorst tries to send a shot past Jefferson City block-
ers Kylie Runzi (left) and Madison Bond in the first game of Monday night’s volleyball
match at Fleming Fieldhouse.
to get some water off the floor and I wasn’t pay-
ing attention. Just backed up, very slow motion.
We’re going for the ‘America’s Funniest Home
Videos.’”
That was just about the only blemish in an
impeccable match for the Lady Falcons.
“Pretty much. I’m just glad I didn’t hurt her. I
was trying not to land too hard,” Northweather
said.
That bit of comedy highlighted a brisk 23-
minute night of fun for Blair Oaks. That includes
the three-minute intermission between sets
and a timeout in both games.
“The girls were fired up. They came out and
wanted to take care of business and get on
with it,” Northweather said. “Very proud of the
way they kept their intensity up, even against a
team that has been struggling.”
Chamois actually took a 2-0 lead in the first
set on a Lady Falcon service-line violation and
an ace from Karina Mehmert. It was all Blair
Oaks after that. The Lady Falcons scored the
next 11 points to assume control, highlight-
ed by Paige Rackers’ four aces. The freshman
ripped off an even more impressive string of
serves later in the match.
Chamois never got closer than seven as Blair
Oaks breezed to a 25-8 opening-set victory.
“They’re down. Chamois has lost a lot of
seniors from last year,” Northweather said.
“They’re having some personnel problems,
they had a couple out sick. It’s tough to play
games like that and be as aggressive as we were
tonight.”
The second set brought even less resistance,
as the Lady Falcons opened up a 14-0 advan-
tage en route to the 25-3 win.
“I had an opportunity to get a lot of the girls
in tonight, which I really like. ... It’s tough to
balance getting (the starters) time in a match
like this and getting good quality time for the
(bench players).”
Girls like Kaitlyn Kliethermes, Taylor Strope
and Shelbi Koelling all enjoyed playing time.
Rackers served during Blair Oaks’ string
of 14 straight points to open the second set,
amassing five of her match-high nine aces dur-
ing the run.
“I was kind of hoping that Paige would get
one tonight,” Northweather said, referring to
a perfect set. Danielle Lueckenhoff had one in
a JV game around 2010. “Doesn’t happen very
often. In a varsity match it’s almost unthink-
able. It’s just tough not to make any errors. She
was serving very tough. She has a nice little
floater and she mixes in some speed. It gets
people on their heels, she has a great serve.”
A pass into the net ended the chance for
perfection.
“It speaks of their desire to push. They were
disappointed, they wanted an errorless game,”
Northweather said. “That speaks of where we’re
wanting to be, how we’re wanting to clean up
our game. As a young team that’s tough to do
some times. The maturity’s starting to show
up.”
The final score was the largest lead for Blair
Oaks.
Paige Stockman paced the Lady Falcons
with eight kills, while Maggie Hoskins had four.
Lizzie Rosslan added nine assists and Sadie
Turner had seven.
Blair Oaks (5-0) travels today to Eldon.
Alison Mehmert led Chamois with two kills.
Blair Oaks won the JV match 25-5, 25-8 to
improve to 5-0.
Alexa Stegemann led the way with three
kills, Ryan Dudenhoeffer had eight aces and
Kellie Fredendall and Jayde Peters both added
four assists.
Continued from p. 1
After an Abbi McKnelly kill
gave Jefferson City its first lead
at 14-13, the Lady Jays were off
to the races.
“They’re tall, they’re ath-
letic, they’re a great group, a
great front line,” Fatima coach
Mark Bockstruck said. “The
only advantage we had on the
front row was when the setter
came onto the front and we
tried to exploit it. And we did,
but when you only have that
one option, it really limits how
you run your offense.”
The Lady Jays built the lead
to seven points on two occa-
sions, including the final mar-
gin.
The trend continued into
the second game, where Jef-
ferson City jumped out to a
7-3 lead, the last point com-
ing on a block by Makenzy
Kliethermes.
“We’re working on relent-
less pursuit, like we did last
year,” Meyer said. “That means
several things to us, but the
big thing is making sure there
is no ball that hits the ground
without effort from us.”
The Lady Comets could
have folded at that point, but
refused to do so. They ripped
off four straight points to tie it
at 7, the first of nine ties in the
game.
“We never really let J.C. get
away from us,” Bockstruck
said. “The girls are fighters,
they’re competitors, they did
a great job. ... I’m very, very
proud of my team.”
However, the Lady Jays had
the better finishing kick. Jeffer-
son City won seven of the final
eight points to take the game,
with Sloan Pleus and McKnelly
putting down two kills each
during that spurt.
“We talk about playing to
win,” said Meyer, whose team
improved to 6-5-1. “There’s a
difference in playing to win and
not playing to lose. We tend to
get stagnant some times when
we’re ahead. We talked about
continuing to push through to
win that game at the end.”
The loss was the first of the
season for Fatima, which start-
ed the season with 11 straight
wins as the defending Class 2
state champion and is the top-
ranked team this season.
“We lost seven seniors last
year and people have been
counting us out this year, they
really have,” Bockstruck said.
“I’ve heard it from refs, I’ve
heard it from other teams’
parents, even from my friends
who say, ‘What are you going to
do this year now that you lost
seven seniors?’ This is a new
team, the main thing these
girls want to do is prove we’re
our own team, we’re not last
year’s team”
“... It’s an outstanding start
and we hung with J.C., which is
ranked No. 7 in Class 4. That’s
outstanding.”
Jefferson City, which returns
to action today at Rolla, was
led by McKnelly’s 12 kills, Mal-
lory York’s nine digs and Mag-
gie Albert’s 21 assists.
For Fatima, which will trav-
el today to Owensville, Kayla
Nilges had eight kills and Bailey
Berhorst and Shelby Thoenen
had five each. Emily Keilholz
handed out 17 assists, Angela
Keilholz had nine digs and Ber-
horst added eight digs.
In the JV match, Jefferson
City improved to 8-3 by drop-
ping Fatima 25-21, 25-17.
Mary Vandelicht had six kills,
Jenna Massie had 16 assists
and Nicole Martin and Mary
Wehmeyer had three blocks
apiece.
Jefferson City took a 25-
14, 19-25, 27-25 victory in the
freshman match.
Maddi Stone had six kills
for the Lady Jays, Janice Steacy
had five digs and Katelyn Runzi
had 10 assists.
Continued from p. 1
Prep Volleyball
State Rankings
CLASS 4
1. Lafayette; 2. St. Joseph’s Academy; 3. Ozark; 4.
St. Teresa’s Academy; 5. Liberty.
6. Marquette; 7. Jefferson City; 8. Helias; 9. Blue
Spring South; 10. Lee’s Summit West.
Also considered: Park Hill South, Cor Jesu
Academy, Incarnate Word Academy, Rock Bridge,
Kirkwood, Francis Howell, Lindbergh, Republic,
Springfield Glendale, Nixa, Blue Springs.
CLASS 3
1. Visitation Academy; 2. St. Francis Borgia; 3. Villa
Duchesne; 4. Perryville; 5. Lutheran South.
6. Pleasant Hill; 7. Logan-Rogersville; 8. St. Domi-
nic; 9. Ste. Genevieve; 10. O’Hara.
Also considered: St. Pius X: Kansas City, MICDS,
St. Charles West, Duchesne, Cape Girardeau Notre
Dame, Westminster Christian.
CLASS 2
1. Fatima; 2. St. Pius X: Festus; 3. Mountain Grove;
4. Saxony Lutheran; 5. Bishop LeBlond.
6. Mountain View: Liberty; 7. St. Paul Lutheran; 8.
Jefferson; 9. Hermann; 10. Holden.
CLASS 1
1. Winona; 2. Lutheran: Kansas City; 3. Leopold; 4.
Osceola; 5. Santa Fe.
6. Bernie; 7. Pierce City; 8. Advance; 9. Midway; 10.
Sedalia Sacred Heart.
Also considered: Valle Catholic, New Haven.
Match: First loss of season for Fatima
Helias fell 25-22, 19-25, 23-
25 to Logan-Rogersville in the
title match.
Brittney Engelbrecht had
78 assists, 35 service points
and 33 digs in the tourna-
ment. Haslag had 43 kills and
18 blocks, while Dudenhoeffer
had 47 assists and 25 service
points. Laura Schieber led the
team with 43 service points,
while Blake Berhorst totaled
46 digs.
Russellville at tourney
TIPTON — The Russellville
volleyball team dropped four
matches Saturday in the Tip-
ton Tournament.
In pool play, the Lady Indi-
ans fell to Tipton (19-25, 21-
25), Hallsville (12-25, 24-26)
and Centralia (4-25, 20-25).
Russellville then dropped
the third-place match to Tip-
ton 19-25, 21-25.
Kristi Dulany had a strong
tournament for the Lady
Indians. She finished with 67
assists, 20 aces and two kills.
Halie Dampf had 37 assists,
while Haley Windsor and
Makayla Hagenhoff both
totaled a team-high eight kills.
Chloe Ruble led with 10 blocks,
while Hannah Morrow paced
the squad with five aces.
Russellville will be in action
tonight at home against Linn.
In the JV tournament, Rus-
sellville took third with a vic-
tory against Tipton.
Lewis and Clark splits
Lewis and Clark split an
eighth-grade doubleheader
with Blair Oaks on Monday.
The Lady Blazers won the A
match 25-20, 25-23.
Stephanie Fisher and Sam
Murray had two kills each for
Lewis and Clark. Veronica Alli-
son had four aces, while Kelsey
Bartlett added three.
Blair Oaks won the B match
25-19, 25-17.
Kyah Valentine had six aces
for Lewis and Clark and Mack-
enzie Jenkins added two kills
and a block.
Lewis and Clark returns to
action today at home against
Thomas Jefferson.
Continued from p. 1
Golf
Helias, Jeff City at tourney
SEDALIA — Jefferson City
placed sixth and Helias was
seventh at the Sedalia Smith-
Cotton Tournament on Mon-
day.
Jenna Kosmatka tied for
third place overall with a 76.
Helias shot a 364 as a team.
Other Helias finishers were
Hanna Berendzen (96), Laura
Plunkett (96), Ashten Lorts
(100) and Maggie Kehoe (100).
Brooke Thompson fired a 77
to lead the Lady Jays who shot
a 359 as a team.
Other finishers for the Lady
Jays were Hope Watson (90),
Ashlee Morrison (95), Blair
Michael (97) and Ellie Sever-
ance (97).
Notre Dame de Sion won
the event with a 333. Sedalia
Sacred Heart was second with
a 336.
Russellville wins
OSAGE BEACH — The Rus-
sellville golf team won a quad
against School of the Osage,
Southern Boone and Eldon
on Monday at Dogwood Hills
Country Club.
Kelsey Schrimpf took second
with a 40 for the Lady Indians,
while Mikala Jungmeyer was
third with a 43. Other finishers
for Russellville were Madison
Oliver (45), Madie Bungart (48)
and Chantz Grellner (63).
Softball
Russellville 3, So. Boone 0
RUSSELLVILLE — Miran-
da Hill put on an all-around
performance in Russellville’s
3-0 victory against Southern
Boone on Monday.
Hill tossed a shutout while
striking out seven batters, and
also went 2-for-4 with a double
at the plate.
Emma Koestner went 2-for-
4 with an RBI, Adrianna Bas-
nett went 2-for-3 and Hannah
Matthews went 3-for-3. Kai-
lee Stanley went 1-for-2 with a
two-run single.
Russellville (5-4) travels
today to Eldon.
Russellville won the JV game
1-0.
New Bloomfield 9,
Tuscumbia 0
NEW BLOOMFIELD — New
Bloomfield romped to a 9-0
victory against Tuscumbia on
Monday.
Madison Love picked up
the win, tossing seven innings
and allowing two hits with 11
strikeouts and a walk. She also
went 1-for-3 at the plate with a
triple and RBI.
Bethany Craighead led the
attack with three hits, falling a
home run shy of hitting for the
cycle. Taylor Howard had one
hit and three RBI, Abby Haas
went 3-for-3 with an RBI and
Mikayla Steele went 2-for-3.
New Bloomfield (5-5) trav-
els today to Fatima.
Football
Blazers win
The Lewis and Clark eighth-
grade team opened the season
with a 41-16 against Oakland
on Monday.
Kane Carpenter had four
rushing touchdowns for Lewis
and Clark.
Cross Country
South Callaway in meet
WARRENSBURG — Taylor
Howard finished 13th to lead
South Callaway finishers Sat-
urday in the University of Cen-
tral Missouri Mule Run.
Howard finished the 4K run
with a time of 16:57.34.
Other South Callaway girl
finishers included Abigail
Luebbert (32nd), Darlyn Finney
(53rd) and Amanda McDonald
(65th).
Tristan Peneston was the
lone South Callaway boy run-
ner, taking 38th.
Lewis and Clark in meet
LINN — Kenzie Gourley
of the Lewis and Clark eighth
grade team established a girls
course record Saturday at the
Linn Invitational.
Gourley won the event with
a time of 9:13 as the Lewis and
Clark girls finished ninth as a
team.
The Lewis and Clark eighth
grade boys finished seventh
Saturday, led by a 14th-place
finish by Max Allen.
Continued from p. 1
one conference game mixed
in with their non-conference
games. Missouri is the last
team to start SEC play, as the
Razorbacks open conference
play Sept. 28, a week before
Missouri.
The schedule is not unfa-
miliar to Missouri, however.
This year’s schedule is how it
was set up in the Big 12.
Prior to last season, Mis-
souri had not played a non-
conference game after the
start of conference season
since 2001. That year, Missouri
played Michigan State in the
final game of the season after
it was rescheduled due to the
9/11 attacks.
That schedule seemed to
work well in terms of wins for
Missouri. Since the NCAA went
to 12 games in 2006, the Tigers
started off 4-0 five times.
Some Tigers are indiffer-
ent about the schedule. Cen-
ter Evan Boehm said it makes
no difference to him when the
Tigers play their opponents.
“I don’t think it really mat-
ters, non-conference games
here, non-conference games
there,” he said. “You have to
show up and play the game of
football, and you have to be
competitive every single time
you step out on the field.”
Notes: Missouri’s home
game against Arkansas State
on Sept. 28 will kick off at 6:30
p.m. and will be broadcast on
Comcast Sports Southeast. ...
Pinkel defended the school’s
tutoring program which has
made news after a book detail-
ing the ins and outs of college
programs focused a chapter on
Missouri’s tutoring program.
When asked if he’d seen any
problems with the program
Pinkel said, “No. If I did, I’d
jump on it quick.” The book
entitled “The System” is set to
be released today. The chap-
ter about Missouri focuses
on former running back Der-
rick Washington and his 2011
sexual abuse case. Washington
was convicted of assaulting a
Missouri tutor while he was a
member of the team.
Continued from p. 1
Blair Oaks: Start second game at 14-0
Area: Russellville wins title
Volleyball: Russellville at Tipton Tourney
Tigers:
C4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 SPORTS
www.newstribune.com
NASCAR mishandled
SpinGate from the start
JOLIET, Ill. (AP) — Everything could
have been handled better from the
moment Clint Bowyer spun at Rich-
mond to trigger the biggest credibility
crisis in NASCAR history.
That spin started as the well-inten-
tioned desire to help a teammate earn
a valuable spot in NASCAR’s version of
the playoffs, and with a little honesty,
a few deep breaths and some clear
thinking, it might have ended there.
Instead, the situation snowballed,
and NASCAR quickly had a full-blown
scandal on its hands.
So on the eve of the opening race of
the Chase for the Sprint Cup champi-
onship, chairman Brian France gath-
ered all the competitors of his family-
built series and tersely ordered them
to give 100 percent at all times going
forward.
That’s right, the lasting slogan of
this dark chapter for NASCAR will for-
ever be “give 100 percent.”
Where did things go so wrong?:
• There was no spin on the spin:
Bowyer’s attempt to bring out a cau-
tion was at minimum poor sports-
manship, but not uncommon in NAS-
CAR. It just happened to be a big race
with high stakes and a lot of people
watching. His Michael Waltrip Racing
crew chief had the bright idea to help
Martin Truex Jr. stave off elimination
from the Chase, and instructed Bow-
yer over his radio to “itch” his arm.
Bowyer did have poison oak, but
the command was so bizarre it was
immediately recognized as an obvious
code word. Bowyer also did himself no
favors after the race, denying intent
during a deer-in-headlights interview
on live TV.
NASCAR, apparently unaware of the
in-car audio conversation, dismissed
as implausible the notion Bowyer
might have intentionally spun. That
only fueled conspiracy theorists.
When audio the next day revealed
MWR general manager Ty Norris
ordered a confused Brian Vickers to
pit late in the race in an attempt to
help Truex, NASCAR suddenly had a
serious problem.
It’s doubtful, though, the two MWR
teams were ever working in con-
cert. Nothing has indicated the play-
ers involved were smart enough to
successfully execute any level of this
conspiracy. And the entire organiza-
tion went into lockdown for almost 48
hours, with team owner Waltrip car-
rying on with his duties as analyst for
a Truck Series race with no mention
of the controversy, even as rage was
clearly building among race fans.
NASCAR also said little beyond
confirming it was investigating the two
incidents. So by the time NASCAR did
act, critics were in full voice, demand-
ing stern punishment for MWR.
• The wrong penalty was issued:
NASCAR wanted to send a message
in issuing serious sanctions against
MWR, and it did with a $300,000 fine,
the indefinite suspension of Norris
and kicking Truex out of the Chase in
favor of Ryan Newman, the driver who
would have made it before Bowyer’s
spin.
But Bowyer got off virtually
unscathed because NASCAR said it
couldn’t prove the spin was deliber-
ate.
That incensed Jeff Gordon, who
wanted Bowyer punished for starting
the mess. When Bowyer got off with
his title hopes intact, it created two
problems NASCAR never saw coming:
• It forced Bowyer and MWR to
continue to lie about deliberately
spinning because admitting guilt now
would earn a retroactive penalty. So
Bowyer must continue to deny culpa-
bility or risk kissing his championship
goodbye. Had NASCAR just docked
him six points — the equivalent of the
25-point penalty Dale Earnhardt Jr.
received for admitting to intentionally
causing a caution in 2004 — he’d be in
a deep hole but could try to climb out
with a clear conscious.
• In citing Vickers’ late trip down
pit road as the smoking gun, NASCAR
singled out one of many wink-and-
nod practices that goes on all the time
between multicar teams. It opened a
Pandora’s box and made teams won-
der what exactly is legal? NASCAR
should have penalized Bowyer and
fined MWR at least $1 million — a
sum likely close to the bonus sponsor
NAPA Auto Parts would have owed the
team for Truex making the Chase.
Now that France has expanded the
field to 13 drivers to accommodate
Gordon, if NASCAR could back up to
Monday, the $1 million fine to MWR
might have made it easy to accept
expanding the field to 14 to accommo-
date Gordon, Newman and Truex.
• Different standards: Once Vickers’
action had been singled out, teams all
across the garage had to worry. They’d
all been trading favors forever and
many were at Richmond.
It didn’t take long to discover Joey
Logano had help making the Chase
— first from Vickers and Bowyer, who
in aiding Truex had to help Logano
— but also from fellow Ford driver
David Gilliland.
Front Row Motorsports offered to
have Gilliland move over for Logano
during radio discussions about nego-
tiating with deep-pocketed Penske
Racing.
The Penske team — referred to as
“the whole committee” and “the big
dog and all of his cronies” on the Front
Row radio — was too smart to get its
hands dirty. NASCAR had no evidence
of any Penske wrongdoing because
the team either did its bidding over
digital radio not accessible to the pub-
lic or communicated directly with the
spotter on top of the Richmond roof.
But NASCAR had to do something
after hammering MWR, right?
Penske and Front Row got a slap
on the wrist with probation and a new
rule banning digitial radios and any-
one but the spotter from the roof.
While MWR, which was harshly
rebuked by sponsor NAPA in the days
after its penalty, is hoping this incident
doesn’t ruin its team, the only thing
Penske Racing has to worry about is
finding a new spot for Roger Penske to
watch the races.
The one thing NASCAR did get right
was defining new “rules of the road”
in France’s Saturday meeting. Banned
going forward is any sort of action
that could be considered as artificially
altering the outcome of the race. Driv-
ers now have one job — drive as hard
as they can, every lap, from start to
finish.
Sometime in the early morning
hours Monday, after teammate Matt
Kenseth had beaten him to the finish
line in the opening Chase race, Kyle
Busch noted he’d done everything
possible to win the race.
“100 percent,” he shrugged.
One hundred percent, indeed.
Out of control early
AP
Matt Kenseth celebrates Sunday night in Victory Lane after opening
the Chase with a win at Chicagoland Speedway in Joliet, Ill.
GEICO 400
Sunday
At Chicagoland Speedway, Joliet, Ill.
Lap length: 1.5 miles
Start position in parentheses
1. (10) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 267 laps, 48 points, $334,891.
2. (12) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 267, 43, $261,048.
3. (17) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 267, 42, $221,326.
4. (16) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 267, 40, $169,960.
5. (9) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267, 40, $176,926.
6. (6) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 267, 39, $161,976.
7. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267, 38, $164,431.
8. (5) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 267, 36, $158,976.
9. (24) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 267, 35, $148,273.
10. (20) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267, 35, $143,123.
11. (8) Carl Edwards, Ford, 267, 34, $142,180.
12. (4) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 267, 32, $119,355.
13. (15) Aric Almirola, Ford, 267, 32, $140,891.
14. (21) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 267, 30, $111,180.
15. (26) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 267, 29, $130,994.
16. (7) Greg Biffle, Ford, 267, 29, $116,030.
17. (29) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 267, 27, $143,905.
18. (14) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 267, 26, $132,555.
19. (27) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 267, 26, $126,025.
20. (23) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 267, 24, $100,180.
21. (13) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 267, 23, $124,438.
22. (11) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 267, 22, $127,571.
23. (41) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 267, 21, $113,013.
24. (37) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 266, 20, $118,313.
25. (30) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 266, 20, $96,005.
26. (19) David Ragan, Ford, 266, 19, $114,388.
27. (36) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 266, 0, $111,577.
28. (35) David Gilliland, Ford, 266, 16, $93,430.
29. (32) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 266, 0, $90,230.
30. (31) Casey Mears, Ford, 266, 14, $101,980.
31. (42) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 266, 0, $89,780.
32. (3) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 261, 12, $116,794.
33. (22) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, engine, 247, 11, $109,180.
34. (39) Timmy Hill, Ford, engine, 225, 10, $89,180.
35. (18) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, engine, 224, 10,
$106,945.
36. (33) David Reutimann, Toyota, engine, 195, 8, $88,755.
37. (1) Joey Logano, Ford, engine, 175, 8, $122,433.
38. (25) Brian Vickers, Toyota, engine, 161, 0, $90,860.
39. (28) Cole Whitt, Toyota, engine, 151, 0, $78,860.
40. (43) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, vibration, 87, 0, $74,860.
41. (34) Josh Wise, Ford, brakes, 84, 0, $70,860.
42. (40) Reed Sorenson, Ford, vibration, 68, 0, $66,860.
43. (38) Michael McDowell, Ford, brakes, 1, $63,360.
———
Race Statistics
Average Speed of Race Winner: 125.855 mph.
Time of Race: 3 hours, 10 minutes, 56 seconds.
Margin of Victory: 0.749 seconds.
Caution Flags: 9 for 46 laps.
Lead Changes: 25 among 16 drivers.
Lap Leaders: J.Logano 1-32; L.Cassill 33; J.Johnson 34-36;
Ky.Busch 37; J.Johnson 38-74; M.Kenseth 75; J.Gordon 76-77;
K.Harvick 78; C.Edwards 79; R.Newman 80; J.McMurray 81-
82; M.Kenseth 83-112; B.Keselowski 113; M.Kenseth 114-148;
A.Almirola 149; J.Yeley 150-151; J.Gordon 152-168; B.Keselowski
169; G.Biffle 170-171; Ky.Busch 172-219; K.Harvick 220;
D.Earnhardt Jr. 221-222; D.Ragan 223; J.Gordon 224-226; Ky.Busch
227-244; M.Kenseth 245-267.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): M.Kenseth,
4 times for 89 laps; Ky.Busch, 3 times for 67 laps; J.Johnson, 2 times
for 40 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 32 laps; J.Gordon, 3 times for 22
laps; K.Harvick, 2 times for 2 laps; B.Keselowski, 2 times for 2 laps;
G.Biffle, 1 time for 2 laps; J.McMurray, 1 time for 2 laps; J.Yeley, 1
time for 2 laps; D.Earnhardt Jr., 1 time for 2 laps; R.Newman, 1 time
for 1 lap; C.Edwards, 1 time for 1 lap; A.Almirola, 1 time for 1 lap;
D.Ragan, 1 time for 1 lap; L.Cassill, 1 time for 1 lap.
Top 13 in Points: 1. M.Kenseth, 2,063; 2. Ky.Busch, 2,055;
3. J.Johnson, 2,052; 4. K.Harvick, 2,048; 5. C.Edwards, 2,040;
6. Ku.Busch, 2,040; 7. J.Gordon, 2,039; 8. R.Newman, 2,035;
9. C.Bowyer, 2,035; 10. K.Kahne, 2,032; 11. G.Biffle, 2,032; 12.
J.Logano, 2,011; D.Earnhardt Jr. 2,010.
RESULTS
Juan Pablo Montoya
to drive for Team Penske
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — With
a chance to start over and maybe
drive in any series he wanted, Juan
Pablo Montoya thought long and
hard about what mattered most at
this stage of his career.
The answer was simple: Winning.
So when a team owner synony-
mous with winning put an offer in
front of him, Montoya snapped at
the opportunity. He’ll leave NASCAR
behind for a return to open-wheel to
drive for Roger Penske — the Indy-
Car Series rival of Montoya’s long-
time boss, Chip Ganassi.
“He’s very excited for me,” Mon-
toya said Monday after texting with
Ganassi, who is in Europe. “Some-
thing that we have with Chip is that
we’re very good friends. We have
a lot of respect for each other. He
had to make a decision this year
to go in a different direction. I had
to do the same thing. I had an
opportunity and a great chance with
Penske. We’re going to be competi-
tors and I’m looking forward to the
challenge.”
Ganassi decided in August not to
bring Montoya back next year to his
NASCAR program. It put the Colom-
bian on the free agent market, and
even though Ganassi has said he’d
not ruled out using Montoya in his
other programs, Montoya consid-
ered everything.
He spoke with Michael Andretti
about an IndyCar ride, and Furni-
ture Row Racing about replacing
Kurt Busch at the end of the NASCAR
season. There were calls to Europe,
and a new rumor about a possible
test with Lotus in Formula One.
Then came discussions with Pen-
ske and all bets were off with the
other teams. Montoya will team next
season with current IndyCar points
leader Helio Castroneves and Will
Power while driving for Penske, win-
ner of 15 Indianapolis 500s. He could
also drive in some NASCAR races as
part of the deal.
“My No. 1 choice was going to
be in a winning car. I really wanted
to be in a winning car,” he said. “It
came down to I wanted to race for
Roger. In a way it’s always been one
of my dreams to be able to be part
of his organization. Being here, it’s
unbelievable. I’m so excited. I’m like
a 5-year-old kid right now.”
Some could also consider the
move a big piece of gamesmanship
in the racing rivalry that spans two
series between Ganassi and Penske.
Castroneves and Ganassi driver Scott
Dixon are currently locked in a fierce
battle for the title, and the competi-
tion has heated up over the last two
races as Dixon has been involved in
incidents with Power and the Penske
organization.
“He’s a great driver and deserves
a great drive,” Ganassi said. “He will
have that there at Penske Racing.”
Montoya won the 1999 CART
title, the 2000 Indianapolis 500 and
11 races driving open-wheel for
Ganassi. He then moved to Formula
One, where he had seven wins and
30 podiums, before reuniting with
Ganassi again in 2006 to compete in
NASCAR.
But results in NASCAR have been
sporadic. Montoya has just two wins
in 244 career starts and his best sea-
son finish was eighth in 2009. He’s
20th in the standings this season.
The program has been through
several rebuilds since Montoya came
aboard, and it was a middle-of-the-
road organization when he signed
on in 2006.
Their first NASCAR season was
decent and gave the organization a
boost with a win on the road course
at Sonoma, six top-10s and rookie of
the year in 2007. But 2008 was the
first sign of trouble as Montoya had
two crew chief changes in the first
16 races.
Montoya made the Chase for the
Sprint Cup championship in 2009
with crew chief Brian Pattie behind
a career-best 18 top-10s, and he was
third in points with six races to go in
the season before fading to eighth in
the final standings.
He won on the road course at
Watkins Glen in 2010, but Pattie was
let go before Indianapolis in 2011 for
Montoya’s fourth crew chief change.
The Ganassi team began another
overhaul that winter and Chris Heroy
was hired as Montoya’s fifth crew
chief before 2012. That entire season
was spent trying to get the Ganassi
cars up to speed.
With the hiring, Montoya is now
stuck in the middle of a spat between
Penske and Ganassi drivers over in
IndyCar.
Ganassi driver Dixon was penal-
ized in Sonoma when his car made
contact with a crew member for
Power, Castroneves’ teammate, on
the final pit stop. IndyCar race direc-
tor Beaux Barfield said Dixon had
driven into the Penske Racing work
space, but Dixon alleged the crew
member walked into his car.
The penalty cost Dixon a chance
to race for the win, and opinion
was split through the paddock as to
who was at fault and if race control
perhaps should not have penalized
anyone.
Dixon and Power collided at the
next race at Baltimore, and the con-
tact ended Dixon’s day when Indy-
Car officials did not tow his car back
to pit lane for repairs. He then said
Barfield should be fired, comments
that earned him a $30,000 fine from
IndyCar.
Montoya said he’ll try to stay out
of the fray.
“I think I’m going to have a lit-
tle white flag, I’m going to be very
neutral there,” Montoya said. “For
one side, I’m still committed with
Chip and the NASCAR program for
the next nine races. But I think it’s
going to be fun. It’s going to be like
mixed emotions watching the last
few IndyCar races.”
Heading back to IndyCar
AP
Juan Pablo Montoya greets fans
during introductions before
Sunday’s race at Chicagoland
Speedway in Joliet, Ill.
Zach Johnson
rallies to win
BMW Championship
LAKE FOREST, Ill. (AP)
— Zach Johnson is having a
September to remember, and
there’s still one very big week
to go.
In one tournament, he
made a 25-foot birdie putt on
his final hole to earn the last
spot on the Presidents Cup
team. In the next one, Johnson
made a bunch of big putts in
the final round of the rain-
delayed BMW Championship
for a 6-under 65 for a two-shot
victory against Nick Watney.
Next up?
His win Monday at Conway
Farms gave Johnson the No. 4
seed going into Tour Champi-
onship, giving him a clear shot
at the FedEx Cup and its $10
million prize.
“It’s hard to grasp the last
two weeks of golf,” Johnson
said. “It’s not like you have to
win every week to win that
FedEx Cup. You’ve just got to
win at the right times, or play
well at the right times. And I
like the momentum I have for
next week.”
Johnson’s 10th career win
came at the expense of Jim
Furyk, who endured another
dose of final-round disap-
pointment. Furyk, who had a
one-shot lead, has failed to
win the last six times he had at
least a share of the lead going
into the last round. He holed
a 12-foot birdie putt at No. 10
to build a two-shot lead, but
played the last eight holes in
2-over and wound up with a 71
to finish alone in third.
Furyk had to settle for a
slice of history Friday as the
sixth player in PGA Tour his-
tory with a 59. Only three play-
ers in that exclusive club went
on to win — Al Geiberger is the
only player to win when the 59
was not in the final round.
“I don’t know if I used them
all up on Friday and knocked
them all in or what, but I just
wasn’t able to get the putts to
go,” Furyk said.
Johnson wasn’t the only
player who felt like a winner
Monday.
Luke Donald, a member at
Conway Farms, was No. 54 in
the FedEx Cup and was on the
verge of being left out of the
top 30 players who advanced
to the Tour Championship. He
ran off four straight birdies on
the back nine, atoned for a
bogey on No. 16 with a birdie
on the 17th, and then saved
par from a bunker on the 18th
hole for a 66 to tie for fourth.
That moved him up to No. 29
to get him into East Lake.
Watney was at No. 34, and
he went from playing his way
into the top 30 to nearly win-
ning the tournament. Watney
closed with a 64 and was tied
for the lead until Johnson
made an 18-foot birdie putt
out of the first cut on the 16th
hole, and a 12-footer for birdie
on the next hole.
“The guys ahead of me
were ahead of me for a reason
— they’ve been playing well all
year,” Watney said. “Luckily for
me, I kind of pulled everything
together.”
The FedEx Cup points will
be reset, meaning the top
five only have to win the Tour
Championship to capture the
cup.
Tiger Woods will be the No.
1 seed, though he doesn’t go
there with much momentum.
Woods started the final round
in cool, breezy conditions just
four shots behind and was
never a factor after missing a
short par putt on the open-
ing hole. He closed with a 71
and tied for 11th, seven shots
behind.
“It was not a very good put-
ting week,” Woods said, who
was coming off a tie for 65th
on the TPC Boston. “It’s just
one of those weeks where I
just didn’t have it.”
Henrik Stenson, a winner
in Boston and angry enough
in Chicago he snapped off the
head of his driver Monday, will
be the No. 2 seed at East Lake,
followed by Masters champion
Adam Scott, Johnson and Matt
Kuchar.
Hot at
right
time
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 C5
SPORTS
www.newstribune.com
AP
Falcons strong safety William Moore, a former Missouri Tiger, tackles Rams tight
end Mike McNeill during the first half of Sunday’s game in Atlanta.
Fisher believes officiating
errors cost Rams in Week 2
ST. LOUIS (AP) — Jeff Fisher said officiat-
ing mistakes were the biggest reason the St.
Louis Rams fell short in their bid for a sec-
ond comeback victory in as many games.
The Rams (1-1) had seven penalties for
53 yards in a 31-24 loss at Atlanta on Sun-
day.
After reviewing tape Monday, their coach
said he wasn’t concerned about the penal-
ties because only two made by referee Scott
Green’s crew should have been called.
“I was upset after the ball game, but
looking at the tape those are incorrect calls,”
Fisher said.
“There were some other instances where
there should have been some things called
against our opponent that were not called,
that could have created some situations for
us.”
Among others, Fisher judged twice-
whistled rookie Stedman Bailey had proper
technique on calls for illegal block above
the waist and offensive holding on special
teams.
The call Fisher disliked most came on
the third play of the game when defensive
end Chris Long was penalized for offside
after tackle Lamar Holmes moved. Fisher
said it was an example of “False Start 101.”
Instead of third-and-17 and a chance to
give rookie punt returner Tavon Austin a
chance to take off, it was third-and-7.
Matt Ryan hit Tony Gonzalez for an 11-
yard gain and eight plays later they had
the game’s first score on an 8-yard pass to
Steven Jackson.
“You get off the field, get the ball back,”
Fisher said. “You’re also talking about field
position and a young punt returner that’s
not backed up with his heels on the 8-yard
line.
“He’s got a chance to put his hands on
the ball.”
Fisher also thought officials missed an
intentional grounding call on Ryan out of
the end zone in the third quarter. The Fal-
cons had seven penalties for 53 yards.
Two calls Fisher thought the referees got
right were holding on center Scott Wells in
the third quarter and an illegal motion call
on wide receiver Austin Pettis in the second
quarter.
Softening the critique slightly, Fisher
added: “By no means am I placing blame. I
have great respect for the officiating depart-
ment and the officials and work very close
with them, and we move on.”
The first Bailey penalty pushed the Rams
back to their 11 in the second quarter, and
the second one pushed them back to the
13. Fisher said those calls drove home the
point not to rush to judgment “unless I see
the act.”
The Rams erased an 11-point deficit
against Arizona in the opener. They trailed
21-0 early at Atlanta and twice cut the gap
to a touchdown in the second half after
going to a no-huddle, spread offense.
“I think it made a pretty big difference,”
quarterback Sam Bradford said. “It seemed
to just put them on their heels a little bit.”
So, there’s no quit.
“We just eliminated the mistakes,” tackle
Jake Long said. “We just calmed down and
started protecting, Sam was flinging the ball
around and it was a little too late.”
Officiating was far from the lone culprit,
with miscues canceling out big plays.
Austin caught two touchdown passes,
but dropped two passes and missed some
other reads.
“I could have had some big plays but
didn’t,” Austin said. “So I blame myself for
that. I will correct it, it is something that
definitely will be corrected.”
Daryl Richardson’s dropped pass was
intercepted and returned for a touchdown
and Janoris Jenkins got burned for Julio
Jones’ 81-yard score.
“I took my eye off of it,” Richardson said.
“I was looking to run and I need to make
sure I eyeball that ball and catch it.”
Fisher said he’d have more information
Wednesday on the status of offensive tackle
Rodger Saffold, who injured his left knee.
Backup safety Matt Daniels will undergo
surgery this week for a fractured right ankle
after kickoff returner Benny Cunningham
rolled into him in the first quarter.
Eyes on the stripes
Chiefs quickly start preparing for
Thursday’s game against Eagles
KANSAS CITY (AP) — The Kansas City Chiefs
were about 20 minutes removed from a victory
against the Cowboys that allowed them to match
their victory total from all of last season when ques-
tions immediately shifted to Thursday night’s game
in Philadelphia.
Turns out that was about 20 minutes more than
they needed.
“Our mindset is to go 3-0,” wide receiver Dwayne
Bowe said. “We want to go 4-0 in the first quarter,
that’s what coach is preaching and we all have that
in our mind.”
Even seconds after the kind of uplifting win that
so eluded the Chiefs last season.
They pushed their record to 2-0 with a 17-16 vic-
tory, just the second time since 2005 the franchise
has started off with a pair of wins.
In any other week, coach Andy Reid might give
everyone a day off after such a win.
Instead, the coaching staff convened Sunday
night to start studying film of the Eagles, and they
were back at the training facility Monday to finish
off their game plan.
“Every coach tells you these Thursday nights, it’s
a quick turnaround, and you just have to go,” said
Reid, who has the added stress of facing the team
that fired him after 14 seasons.
“It’s something you have to do. You buckle down
and make sure you get it done.”
So far, the Chiefs have done that quite admira-
bly.
In a win at Jacksonville and a come-from-behind
victory against the Cowboys, a defense that returns
four Pro Bowl players has allowed just one touch-
down.
It’s yielding a shade below 250 yards a game,
fourth-best in the league, and already has racked
up nine sacks.
Then there’s the offense, which has taken advan-
tage of the luxurious field position.
Alex Smith has four touchdown passes without
an interception. Jamaal Charles has proven to be as
adept at catching the ball as he is running it. And a
receiving group led by Bowe has made enough plays
to keep the chains moving in crunch time.
“You have to battle,” Smith said. “You don’t know
what play it’s going to be that makes a difference of
the course of the game. You don’t know what’s going
to be the difference maker.”
Against the Cowboys, it may have been Charles
down the stretch.
The Chiefs’ defense held and Dan Bailey kicked
a field goal with 3:55 left in the game. Dallas then
kicked off hoping to force a quick punt.
Instead, Charles carried the Chiefs to a series of
first downs that melted enough time off the clock
that Tony Romo never really had a shot at leading
Dallas into position for a winning score.
“I knew I was going to get the ball,” said Charles,
who played despite missing practice earlier in the
week with a bruised quad. “I knew the moment was
going to come and it came today and I was very
happy I had to carry my team on my back.”
Not even Charles spent a whole lot of time relish-
ing the win, though. His thoughts began to drift to
the Eagles, too.
Charles and the rest of the Kansas City offense
were licking their chops at the prospect of facing
a defense shredded for more than 400 yards pass-
ing by Philip Rivers and San Diego in a 33-30 loss
Sunday.
On the flip side, the Chiefs’ stingy defense was
thinking about ways to slow down the frenetic pace
of the Philadelphia offense under new coach Chip
Kelly.
“We’ve studied them a lot in the offseason. We’ve
been grinding since last night,” defensive coordina-
tor Bob Sutton said Monday. “I don’t think the prob-
lem will be seeing it, the problem will be getting the
plan in and executing it.”
Maybe that’s why the Chiefs didn’t spend much
time celebrating their winning start.
“Most of these guys are from last year and the
taste we had in our mouths last year, nobody ever
wants to feel that again,” defensive tackle Dontari
Poe said. “Everybody’s focused. Everybody is work-
ing hard and making sure that don’t happen.”
Notes: The Chiefs waived DB Bradley McDougald
and signed TE Kevin Brock. ... LT Branden Albert
(sore left shoulder), CB Brandon Flowers (knee), LB
James Michael-Johnson (neck), and TEs Anthony
Fasano (ankle sprain) and Travis Kelce (bruised
right knee) did not practice Monday.
No time to celebrate 2-0 start to season
AP
Chiefs wide receiver Dwayne Bowe is congrat-
ulated by fans after Sunday’s 17-16 victory
against the Cowboys at Arrowhead Stadium.
was stranded when Michael
Brantley grounded out to end
the inning.
Butler started the scoring
by driving in Emilio Bonifa-
cio with a two-out single in
the first, and then Kansas City
tacked on another run in the
third thanks to some hustle.
Alex Gordon struck out
swinging but raced to first base
when Kazmir’s wild pitch went
to the backstop. He reached
third on Eric Hosmer’s single
and scored on Perez’s two-out
base knock.
Kansas City pulled away in
the sixth with the help of shod-
dy Indians fielding.
Perez and Cain opened the
inning with back-to-back tri-
ples for a 3-1 lead, and David
Lough added a pinch-hit sin-
gle to provide the Royals with
another run.
Alcides Escobar reached
base when shortstop Asdrubal
Cabrera fielded his grounder
and threw wide of first for an
error, and then Bonifacio hit a
dribbler toward Chisenhall at
third that he mishandled for
another error. The second in a
span of three batters resulted
in a 5-1 game.
The Royals added a pair of
runs in the seventh inning to
put it away.
Continued from p. 1
forced him to miss his turn in
the rotation. McHugh allowed
one run on four hits, with the
only damage coming on David
Freese’s RBI single in the fifth.
He left after throwing 75
pitches in five innings.
Lynn stuck around longer
and got stronger as the game
progressed. He scattered four
hits through six innings and
didn’t let a runner past first
after Tulowitzki’s double before
running into trouble in the sev-
enth.
After Lynn retired Helton
in a nine-pitch at-bat, Rosa-
rio singled and moved to third
on Rutledge’s bloop single to
right.
Left-hander Kevin Siegrist
relieved Lynn, and Blackmon
lined an RBI single over the
pulled-in infield to give the
Rockies a 2-1 lead.
The Cardinals tied it in
the eighth on Carpenter’s RBI
double off Chad Bettis (1-3)
that scored pinch-runner Pete
Kozma from second.
The Rockies took a 1-0 lead
in the first on Tulowitzki’s RBI
double.
Notes: Rockies OF Carlos
Gonzalez will see a hand spe-
cialist in Cleveland this week to
see if he needs surgery on his
injured right middle finger. “It
looks like I’m going to,” Gon-
zalez said. “I think that’s what
is best for my finger right now.
I’m thinking about the future. I
don’t want to continue to deal
with the same pain over and
over. If that’s what I have to do,
I’m going to do it.” ... The Rock-
ies made a donation to the
American Red Cross Disaster
Relief Fund as the area recov-
ers from devastating flooding.
... Cardinals OF Matt Holliday
entered Monday hitting .358
against his former team.
Continued from p. 1
three touchdowns while rush-
ing for 137 yards on 11 carries.
Two touchdowns came on the
ground while the other came
on a 103-yard kickoff return.
He also caught three passes for
74 yards.
Segura averaged 30.5 yards
on four punts, pinning Gram-
bling State inside its own 20 on
three of those boots. He also
averaged 56 yards on kickoffs,
spanning nine kicks.
Henderson and Segura
become the first Blue Tigers
to receive the league’s weekly
offensive and special teams
honors since Lincoln rejoined
the conference in 2011.
Markuice Savage won the
defensive player of the week
last season following his three-
interception performance
against Nebraska-Kearney.
Lincoln (1-1) travels Satur-
day to Joplin to take on Mis-
souri Southern.
Continued from p. 1
Royals:
Ventura to pitch
in place of Duffy
KANSAS CITY (AP) — Top
pitching prospect Yordano
Ventura will make his major
league debut for the Kansas
City Royals tonight when he
takes Danny Duffy’s place in
the rotation against Cleve-
land.
Duffy has been experienc-
ing some inflammation in his
surgically repaired left elbow,
and the Royals decided to give
Ventura the start in a critical
series with playoff implica-
tions.
“We’re all excited to see
Ventura pitch,” Royals manag-
er Ned Yost said. “I’ve had my
eye on this guy — like we’ve all
had — for two or three years,
watching him come up in the
system.”
With a fastball that touch-
es triple-digits, a hard slider,
decent change-up and knee-
buckling curveball, Ventura
has shot through the Royals’
system. He began the season
at Double-A Northwest Arkan-
sas and advanced to Triple-A
Omaha, where he was 5-4 with
a 3.74 ERA.
Ventura helped the Storm
Chasers win the Pacific Coast
League championship, though
he was pulled from his start
in a playoff game for “undis-
closed team violations.”
Ventura declined to address
the violations when he arrived
in the clubhouse Monday, but
he said through a translator
— Royals veteran Bruce Chen
— he was ready for the spot-
light.
“This is the highest level of
baseball,” he said, “so every
time I go out there to pitch
I’m going to give everything I
can in my power, so I can do a
good job.”
Chen said the veteran mem-
bers of the Royals talked to
Ventura about whatever hap-
pened at Omaha and believes
the 22-year-old pitcher has
learned from his mistake.
“He’s young and I’m glad it
happened early,” Chen said.
“He’s going to learn from this
and become a much better
person and teammate.”
While nothing compares to
making a major league debut,
especially in a playoff race,
Ventura will have some com-
fort in having pitched at Kauff-
man Stadium. He’s pitched in
the last two Futures Games
during All-Star festivities,
including the one hosted by
the Royals last season.
“Yeah,” Ventura said, “it is
an advantage that I know a lit-
tle more about the stadium.”
Duffy said that he experi-
enced discomfort in his elbow
after a side session Saturday.
He had an MRI exam Monday
that found inflammation but
no structural damage.
Pressure
start
Cards: Lynn pitches well
Lincoln: First MIAA awards
Bengals top Steelers
CINCINNATI (AP) — An
elusive rookie made all the dif-
ference by darting through the
Steelers’ defense.
Running back Giovani Ber-
nard scored his first two NFL
touchdowns, one of them on a
short pass he turned into a 27-
yard score, and the Cincinnati
Bengals beat Pittsburgh 20-10
on Monday night, extending
the Steelers’ early misery.
The second-round draft pick
had a 7-yard touchdown run in
the first half before turning a
short pass from Andy Dalton
into a third-quarter score — a
preview of what the Bengals
(1-1) could become with a
pass-catching threat out of the
backfield.
First-round pick Tyler Eifert
also had a big play, making
a 61-yard catch that set up
Bernard’s touchdown run.
The Bengals piled up 407
yards on one of the NFL’s
toughest defenses, holding the
ball for more than 35 minutes.
Pittsburgh fell to 0-2 for the
first time since 2002, done in by
another game of self-destruc-
tion on offense. The Steelers
had two turnovers in scoring
range and couldn’t hold the
ball long enough to give their
defense a breather, failing to
get a first down on seven of
their 12 possessions.
It was a chance for the
Bengals to show they’ve sup-
planted the Steelers in the
AFC North. They beat Pitts-
burgh 13-10 at Heinz Field
last December to reach the
playoffs, and now have moved
ahead of them again with a
rare Monday night win.
Cincinnati is 10-20 in Mon-
day night games.
The Bengals put the ball in
the Dalton’s hands in the first
half, letting him pass away
while they all but abandoned
the run against one of the
NFL’s top defenses. Dalton had
an up-and-down game, finish-
ing 25-of-45 for 280 yards. He
was one attempt shy of career
high.
Too much Bernard
www.newstribune.com
C6 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 DIVERSIONS
GARFIELD
PEANUTS
BLONDIE
BEETLE BAILEY
SHOE
HI and LOIS
FUNKY WINKERBEAN
SALLY FORTH
MARMADUKE FAMILY CIRCUS
ACROSS
1 Terrible grade
4 Don of radio
8 Got smart with
14 Not feel well
15 “Brave New
World” drug
16 Developed a
liking for
17 “American Idiot”
punk band
19 James of
“Gunsmoke”
20 Most
insignificant
21 Hopefully helpful
track info
23 Once, formerly
24 Performer who is
heard but not
seen
28 Thames school
30 QB’s successes
31 “__ were you ...”
32 Meat-and-
potatoes bowlful
36 Mil. school
37 1996 Hillary
Clinton best-
seller, and what
might be said
about the start of
17-, 24-, 48- or
59-Across
41 “High Hopes”
lyricist Sammy
42 One printing
defamatory text,
in England
43 Prefix with gram
44 Bars to scan,
briefly
47 Boy of la casa
48 Table scraps, to
the dog
51 Zero-calorie
protest
55 War hero played
by George C.
Scott
56 Sitcom sergeant
57 Like citrus juices
59 Boob tube
62 TV’s “__ &
Greg”
63 Remove from
power
64 Sch. in the
smallest state
65 Patronize, as a
restaurant
66 Source of some
psychiatry grants:
Abbr.
67 Whitney or
Washington:
Abbr.
DOWN
1 Apollo 11 moon
lander
2 Pink-slip issuer
3 Bugs with bounce
4 Fails to be
5 Stylish, ’60s-style
6 Hollywood’s
Thurman
7 Greet someone
casually
8 Uttered
9 Major heart
vessels
10 Former Seattle
NBAer
11 Doubtful
12 UFO pilots, in
theory
13 Hair styles
18 Grammy winner
Gloria
22 Halloween mo.
24 Cast a ballot
25 Dollar bills
26 Old enough
27 Bill attachment
29 Sound of disdain
32 __ tendonitis: arm
muscle ailment
33 Daylong military
march
34 Addis Ababa
native
35 Mart opening
36 The whole thing
38 Ristorante carafe
contents
39 Footnoter’s “ditto,”
briefly
40 Deighton of
spy-fi
44 Final syllable
45 Scratcher on a
post
46 Corp. money
manager
49 Father of la casa
50 Hamburger
topper
52 Wedding
memento
53 Hybrid tennis
garment
54 Wasp venom, for
one
56 “The other one,
too”
57 Throw in
58 Cubs’ home:
Abbr.
60 MADD concern
61 Doctrinal word
ending
By Steve Blais
(c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
09/17/13
09/17/13
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
xwordeditor@aol.com
Tuesday Crossword Puzzle
Kids Sports Movies TUESDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
Med Dir Dish 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30
WGN-A # 307 239 Funny Home Videos ››› “Analyze This” (1999, Comedy) Å WGN News at Nine How I Met Rules Rules Parks
CW % 14 36 Seinfeld Rules Whose? Whose? Capture (N) ’ News Seinfeld Commun Commun ’70s Show ’70s Show
KMOS & 6 6 PBS NewsHour (N) ’ Latino Americans (Series Premiere) (N) ’ Frontline ’Å T. Smiley Business Charlie Rose (N) ’
KOMU _ 8 8
KOMU 8
News
Wheel of
Fortune
The Million Second
Quiz “Day 8” (N)
America’s Got Talent Six acts perform for the
final time. (N) ’ (Live) Å
KOMU 8
News
(:34) The Tonight
Show With Jay Leno
Jimmy
Fallon
ME-TV ) M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Gilligan Gilligan Heroes F Troop Taxi Taxi Twi. Zone Perry Mason Å Untouchbl.
KMIZ * 17 17
News (N)
Å
ABC 17
News
››‡ “Iron Man 2” (2010) Robert Downey Jr. Premiere. The superhero
must forge new alliances and confront a powerful enemy. ’
News (N)
Å
(:35) Jimmy Kimmel
Live (N) ’Å
(:37)
Nightline
KQFX + 38 22 Big Bang Big Bang Dads ’ Brooklyn New Girl Mindy News at 9:00 Arsenio Hall TMZ (N) Inside Ed.
KRCG ` 13
KRCG 13
Live
Entertain-
ment Ton.
NCIS Searching for Eli
and Jackie’s killer. ’
NCIS: Los Angeles
“Descent” ’
Person of Interest
“God Mode” Å
KRCG 13
Live
(:35) Late Show With
David Letterman ’
Ferguson
KZOU , 32
Family
Guy ’
Family
Guy ’
House “You Don’t Want
to Know” Å
House “Games” An
over-the-hill rock star.
The Office
’Å
The Office
Å
30 Rock
’Å
Always
Sunny
Baggage
’Å
Paid
Program
ION 3 216 Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Flashpoint ’Å Flashpoint ’Å
KNLJ 4 25 25
Andrew
Wommack
Great Awakening The Brody
File
Place for
Miracles
Everything
Beautiful
Building a
Difference
KNLJ
Specials
Jack Van
Impe
Great Awakening You and
Me
LIFE = 252 108
Abby’s Ultimate
Dance Competition
Dance Moms (N) Å Abby’s Ultimate
Dance Competition
Double
Divas (N)
Double
Divas (N)
(:01) Double
Divas
(:31) Double
Divas
(:02) Dance Moms Å
ESPN > 206 140
E:60 (N) Hispanic Heritage
Month Special (N)
2013 World Series of
Poker Main Event.
2013 World Series of
Poker Main Event.
SportsCenter (N)
(Live) Å
SportsCenter (N)
(Live) Å
ESPN2 ? 209 144
NFL Live (N) Å NFL’s Greatest Games (N) Profile: 60 Baseball Tonight (N)
(Live) Å
Olbermann (N) (Live) Olbermann
FXSP @ 671 418
The List:
SEC
UFC
Insider
Cardinals
Live (N)
MLB Baseball St. Louis Cardinals at Colorado Rockies. From Coors Field
in Denver. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live)
Cardinals
Live (N)
FOX Sports Live (N)
(Live)
FNC A 360 205 FOX Report The O’Reilly Factor Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Hannity
MSN B 356 209 Hardball Matthews All In With Chris Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word All In With Chris Rachel Maddow Show
CNBC C 355 208 The Kudlow Report The Profit “Car Cash” Treasure Treasure Buried Treasure ’ Mad Money Treasure Treasure
TRUTV D 246 204 Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn World’s Dumbest... Pawn Pawn
FX E 248 137
›››‡ “Moneyball” (2011, Drama) Brad Pitt, Jonah Hill. Premiere. A
baseball manager challenges old-school traditions.
Sons of Anarchy “One One Six”
Jax deals with collateral damage.
Sons of Anarchy “One One Six”
Jax deals with collateral damage.
TNT F 245 138
Castle Investigating a
matchmaker’s murder.
Rizzoli & Isles “Part-
ners in Crime” Å
Castle “Poof, You’re
Dead” ’Å
Cold Justice “Hiding in
Plain Sight” (N)
CSI: NY “Shop Till You
Drop” ’Å
Cold Justice “Hiding in
Plain Sight” Å
WE G 260 128
Roseanne
’Å
Roseanne
“Aliens”
›› “Miss Congeniality” (2000) Sandra Bullock. A clumsy FBI
agent goes under cover at a beauty pageant.
›› “Miss Congeniality” (2000) Sandra Bullock. A clumsy FBI
agent goes under cover at a beauty pageant.
DISC H 278 182
Amish Mafia ’Å Amish Mafia ’Å Amish Mafia (N) ’Å Tickle (N)
’Å
Porter
Ridge (N)
Amish Mafia ’Å Tickle
’Å
Porter
Ridge ’
A&E I 265 118
Storage
Wars
Storage
Wars
Storage
Wars
Storage
Wars
Storage-
Texas
Storage-
Texas
Barter Kings “Driving
Home the Deal” (N)
(:01) Barter Kings Å (:01) Stor-
age Wars
(:31) Stor-
age Wars
CNN J 202 200 Erin Burnett OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live (N) AC 360 Later (N) Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Live
HLN K
Jane Velez-Mitchell
(N)
Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) HLN After Dark (N) Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew on Call
TVL L 304 106
Boston Legal ’Å Boston Legal ’Å Love-Ray-
mond
Love-Ray-
mond
Love-Ray-
mond
Love-Ray-
mond
Love-Ray-
mond
The King
of Queens
(:12) The King of
Queens ’Å
FAM M 311 180
››‡ “Legally Blonde” (2001, Comedy) Reese
Witherspoon, Luke Wilson.
›› “Failure to Launch” (2006) Matthew McCo-
naughey, Sarah Jessica Parker.
The 700 Club ’Å Fresh
Prince
Fresh
Prince
TBS N 247 139
Seinfeld
’Å
Cleveland
Show
Family
Guy ’
Family
Guy ’
Big Bang
Theory
Big Bang
Theory
Big Bang
Theory
Big Bang
Theory
Conan (N) Å The Office
“Fire” ’
Conan Å
TOON O 296 176 Total Gumball Uncle Gra. Adventure King/Hill Cleveland Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Heart
NICK P 299 170
Hatha-
ways
Sponge-
Bob
Full House
Å
Full House
Å
Full House
’Å
Full House
’Å
The Nanny
’Å
The Nanny
’Å
Friends
’Å
(:33)
Friends
(:06)
Friends
(:39)
Friends
AP Q 282 184 River Monsters Madagascar ’Å Wild Serengeti ’ Madagascar ’Å
TLC R 280 183
19 Kids and Counting
’Å
19 Kids and Counting
’Å
19 Kids and Counting
“Big Changes” Å
The Little
Couple ’
The Little
Couple ’
19 Kids and Counting
“Big Changes” Å
The Little
Couple ’
The Little
Couple ’
MTV Y 331 160 Teen Mom 3 ’ Catfish: The TV Show Catfish: The TV Show Catfish: The TV Show Sara Catfish: The TV Show Teen Mom
VH1 Z 335 162 Marry Marry Marry T.I.-Tiny Basketball Wives ’ Miami Monkey ’ Miami Monkey ’ Marry T.I.-Tiny
CMT [ 327 166 Reba ’ Reba ’ › “Coyote Ugly” (2000) Piper Perabo. ’Å Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Garage
SPIKE ¨ 241 168
Ink Master Allies
become enemies. ’
Ink Master “Baby Don’t
Go” ’
Ink Master The artists
engrave human skulls.
Ink Master Eyelid
tattoos. (N) ’
Tattoo
Night.
Tattoo
Night.
Ink Master The artists
engrave human skulls.
AMC ≠ 254 130
(5:00) ››‡ “Starsky &
Hutch” (2004)
››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) Robert De Niro. A man
spends a disastrous weekend with his lover’s family.
(:31) ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000, Comedy) Robert De
Niro, Ben Stiller, Blythe Danner.
USA Æ 242 105
Law & Order: Special
Victims Unit “Weak”
Law & Order: Special
Victims Unit ’
Covert Affairs “Levitate
Me” (N)
(:01) Suits “Stay” An
old nemesis returns.
(:02) Graceland Jangles
takes a hostage.
(:03) Covert Affairs
“Levitate Me”
DISN ∞ 290 172
Shake It
Up! Å
Dog With
a Blog ’
››‡ “Princess Protection Program”
(2009) Selena Gomez. ’
A.N.T.
Farm ’
(:05) Jes-
sie Å
Good-
Charlie
Austin &
Ally Å
A.N.T.
Farm ’
Good-
Charlie
Good-
Charlie
HALL ± 312 185
Little House on the
Prairie “The Race”
››› “Wedding Daze” (2004, Comedy) John
Larroquette, Karen Valentine. Å
Frasier
’Å
Frasier
’Å
Frasier
’Å
Frasier
’Å
Golden
Girls
Golden
Girls
OXY ≤ 251 127
Bad Girls Club: Miami
“Juice-tify My Love!”
Bad Girls Club: Miami
(N) Å
My Big Fat Revenge
Bo and Veata. (N)
(:15) Bad Girls Club:
Miami Å
My Big Fat Revenge
Bo and Veata.
Bad Girls Club:
Miami Å
SYFY ≥ 244 122
Face Off Artists explore
tunnels.
Face Off “Mother Earth
Goddess”
Face Off A gag ele-
ment must be added.
Heroes of Cosplay
“Planet Comicon” (N)
Face Off A gag ele-
ment must be added.
Heroes of Cosplay
“Planet Comicon”
BRAVO ¥ 273 129
The Real Housewives
of Atlanta
The Real Housewives
of Atlanta
I Dream of NeNe: The
Wedding
The New Atlanta
(Series Premiere) (N)
What Hap-
pens
I Dream of NeNe: The
Wedding
What Hap-
pens
HIST μ 120
Pawn
Stars
Pawn
Stars
Counting
Cars
Counting
Cars
Top Gear (N) Å Counting
Cars
Counting
Cars
(:02) Top Gear “Alas-
kan Adventure” Å
Counting
Cars
Counting
Cars
TRAV ∂ 277 215 Man, Food Man, Food Bizarre Foods Airport Airport Extreme Yachts Extreme Yachts Airport Airport
FOOD ∑ 231 110 Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Chopped
HGTV ∏ 229 112 Hunt Intl Hunters Property Property Property Property Hunters Hunt Intl Income Property ’ Property Property
COM π 249 107
Colbert
Report
Daily
Show
Workahol-
ics Å
Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0
(N) Å
Brickle-
berry (N)
Daily
Show
Colbert
Report
(:01)
Tosh.0
Brickle-
berry
E! ∫ 236 114 E! News (N) True Hollywood Story “Ceelo Green” Å Total Divas Chelsea E! News Chelsea
BET ª 329 124 106/Park ›‡ “Friday After Next” (2002) Ice Cube. ›› “Death at a Funeral” (2010) Keith David. Å Wendy Williams Show
JCTV ¡ Music Videos Top 3 Amplify Reflec Music Videos 1music Believer Top 3 Music Vid
CREATE Δ
Sara’s Hubert
Keller
Essential
Pépin ’
Test
Kitchen
Chef John
Besh
Martha
Bakes ’
Hometime
Å
R. Steves’
Europe
Burt Wolf:
Travels
Essential
Pépin ’
Test
Kitchen
Sara’s
EWTN Π370 261 Daily Mass: Our Lady Mother Angelica Live Religious Rosary Threshold of Hope Thought Women of Daily Mass: Our Lady
210 Monroe St.
To include your Special of the Day
Fax Specials by 3:00 p.m. Thursday to 634-7433 or
Contact Nicole at 761-0271 or nicoleh@newstribune.com
Cost: $25 per week • Daily Specials will be printed Monday - Friday
TUESDAY
Shep’s Southside
112 E. Dunklin • Now Open Sat. for lunch
Lunch: Shep’s Famous Chicken Tenders with one side. $7.50
Dinner: Shep’s Signature Bacon Wrapped Stuffed Steak
with salad and two sides. $14.50
Lunch served 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Dinner served 4 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Daisy Delight Restaurant
2715 E. McCarty, Jefferson City • 573-635-1221
Hot Ham & Cheese or Hot Ham & Daisy sauce,
with fries or tots and 16 oz. drink,
fresh brewed tea or coffee - $5.20
Casey’s General Store
102 Eastland Dr. • 573-556-8071
Large Taco Pizza- $13.99 for the month of September.
Pork or Chicken Tenderloin with 32 oz. drink for $3.99.
Open 24 hours including the kitchen!
Delivery available 4:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Country Kitchen
1650 Jefferson Street
Come enjoy a fresh Pulled Pork
Sandwich with fries for $7.99.
Add a salad for $1.89.
Breakfast always served 24/7.
Now offering gift certificates!
Rachel’s Downtown Diner
127 E. High St. • 415-2480
Hours: 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. Seven days a week.
Breakfast: Mon.-Fri. 7-9 a.m.
Two eggs, bacon or sausage, hashbrowns & toast - $5.00
Toasted ravioli and salad - $6.50
Make Lunch Decisions EASY
by advertising your
lunch “Specials” with us!
Experts All Agree
EAT MORE FRESH
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
for Better Health and Longer Life
COLE COUNTY
FARMERS MARKET
NOW IN SEASON:
Sweet Corn, Vine-Ripened Tomatoes, Cucumbers,
Cantaloupe, Watermelon, Eggplant, Okra,
Sweet Onions, Green Beans, New Potatoes, Zucchini
and Yellow Squash, Peppers...
We Also Have Local Honey & Baked Goods
Tuesdays and Fridays 4 - 6 p.m.
Saturdays 2 - 4 p.m.
Now Thru October
K-MART Parking Lot
Adopt from the Jefferson
City Animal Center
634-6429
Saving one dog or cat may
not change the world,
but for that one dog or cat,
the world would be
changed forever
Adopt from the Callaway
Hills Shelter
896-4049
In Memory, Kai II, Riffy, Buffy & Tag
Chick's
Tap Room
Come join the fun
Hard To Find -But Worth It!
Located on Lower Level
2713 Industrial
Apple Pie & Jello Shot
Specials All Week
Sat., Sept. 21
High Energy Karaoke
by Davis Entertainment
8:30 p.m. - 12:30 a.m.
FREE
Basketball Clinic
at
Jefferson City High
School
for
Boys K-3 & 4-6 Grades
Tuesday & Thursday
9/24 and 9/26
K-3 from 6:00 - 7:30 p.m.
4-6 from 7:30 - 9:00 p.m.
Capital City Cobras
ANNOUNCEMENTS
060 Personals
PRAYER TO THE
BLESSED VIRGIN MARY
(Never known to fail) O Most Beauti-
ful Flower of Mount Carmel, fruitful
vine, splendor of heaven.
Blessed Mother of the Son of God,
immaculate Virgin, assist me in this
necessity. O Star of the Sea, help me
and show me here you are my moth-
er, O Holy Mary, Mother of God,
Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly
beseech you from the bottom of my
heart to succor me in my necessity
(make request). There are none that
can withstand Sin, pray for us who
have recourse to thee (3 times). Holy
Mary I place this prayer in your
hands (3 times). Say this prayer for 3
consecutive days and then you must
publish and it will be granted to you.
Grateful thanks. VB
080 Special Notices
GREDELL
Engineering
Resources, Inc.
1505 East High Street
Invites you to join us
in CELEBRATING
our 13 years
in business
Tuesday,
September 17
th
11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Please stop by for lunch,
dinner, snack or beverage
and help us celebrate our
13 years of operation and
meet the new additions to
our staff!
MO Blues
MONTHLY JAM!
Thursday, September 19
Das Stein Haus
1436 Southridge Dr.
Host Band:
Serious Blues
Band
Jam Follows
Free & Open to Public
www.moblues.org
EMPLOYMENT
170 Help Wanted
A FULL TIME PRESCHOOL TEACH-
ER is needed. Must have 1 year
experience working with preschool
age children. $9/hour. 573-634-7863
Access www.cs-business.com
For area job opportunities
ADMINISTRATIVE/FINANCE
MANAGER
Boys & Girls Club of the Capital City
has an opportunity for a qualified full-
time Administrative/Finance Manag-
er. Responsibilities include all
financial management functions in-
cluding development of annual in-
come and expense budget, ability to
provide timely and complete re-
porting of financial results and pro-
vide recommendations for improved
financial operations. Responsible for
accounts receivables, accounts pay-
ables, payroll management and man-
agement of grant funded reimburse-
ment claims. Work with external
auditor to prepare and review the
annual organization audit. Ensure
maintenance of financial records and
recordkeeping systems. Provide
technical assistance in human re-
sources including administering em-
ployee and volunteer background
checks, maintaining personnel files
and manage benefits plan. Qualifica-
tions include a degree from accredit-
ed college or university in
accounting, finance or business
administration preferred. A minimum
of five years experience managing
accounting functions and business
operations (preferably in a non-profit
agency); ability to organize, direct
and coordinate operations; strong
written and verbal communication
skills; ability to multi-task and
develop solutions to problems with
limited supervision; ability to
establish and maintain effective
working relationships with staff,
board members, community groups
and parents. Please submit resume,
cover letter, salary expectations to
sjohnson@bgcjc.com. No phone
calls please.
ATTENTION: Need line server/prep
person. Call during 8 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.
573-751-3967
COMMERCIAL TIRE SERVICE
This position involves the service of
truck and O.T.R tires. Applicants
must have tire experience and a
class A or B CDL. McKnight Tire, 425
W. Dunklin, 573-635-0101
CONCRETE PUMP OPERATOR
Experience preferred. Must have
concrete experience. Wages
commensurate with experience.
Send resume to P.O. Box 642, Eldon,
MO 65026.
Brown Printing in Waseca, MN
is now hiring:
First Pressman
Brown Printing Company is the 3rd
largest publication printer and 5th
largest catalog printer in the US. Our
large volume, high technology
facilities print some of the top
magazines in the country. We offer
competitive pay, along with
medical/dental, 401k and profit
sharing benefits.
• The shift is a rotating
6-days/nights on, then
3-days/nights-off.
• High School Diploma or G.E.D.
required; 3-5 years hands-on
printing experience
To learn more about this position or
to apply, please visit our website at
www.bpc.com
Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action
Employer/M/F/D/V
2300 Brown Avenue
Waseca, MN 56093
CASHIER/CLERK
Computer skills necessary. Apply in
person, Hometown Lumber & Hard-
ware, Linn, MO.
Customer Service
APPLY NOW
Our expansion of several locations
has created 26 full-time openings.
Full training is provided for those
accepted! Openings include
Customer Service, Order Taking,
General Labor & Sales. We offer:
• Weekly Pay
• Rapid Advancement
• Attendance Bonuses
Entry-level positions pay is
$510/week. Conditions apply. Must
be able to work full-time and start
right away.
1
st
200 CALLS
Call 573-874-6004 for an interview.
COOK/DRIVER
Growing food service Company
seeking new team member for a
Cook/Driver position in Jefferson
City. This position is responsible for
the daily cooking and delivery of
meals to account with use of
company van. Must have or be able
to obtain Class E driver's license,
have excellent driving record, good
attendance, and be available to work
weekends and holidays. Hours are
9:00 a.m.-1:30 p.m. and 3:00
p.m.-5:30 p.m. on a rotating
schedule.
Successful candidate will be able to
work independently under own
initiative and interact with clients in a
professional and courteous manner.
Prior cooking experience in profes-
sional setting required. Apply in per-
son at Helias High School cafeteria
or submit applications through
website, www.freshideasfood.com.
Successful applicant will be required
to pass a drug test and criminal
background check. EOE
Developmental Disability
Professional (DDP)/
Employment Manager
Requires bachelor's degree in the
human services field with one year
experience working with people
with developmental disabilities.
Relevant experience may be sub-
stituted for education. If interested
send resume and transcript to
Moniteau County SB 40 Board,
Attn: Lindell Harrison, 1509 In-
dustrial Park Drive, California, MO
65018 or fax 573-796-2609. For
additional information call
573-796-6131.
Direct Care Staff needed for
deaf/developmentally disabled in-
dividuals in their Fulton Homes. Must
know American Sign Language, have
GED or HS diploma & pass
background check. Certifications a
plus: Med Aid, CPR, 1st Aid & CPI,
but will train. Hours and days vary.
Full or part time possible.
Call or text (573)721-3980
for application information.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
Local company seeking experience
heavy equipment operator. Class B
license required. Send response to
File 3024, News Tribune, 210 Monroe
St., Jefferson City, MO 65101.
3 days - 2 lines
free ads
210 Monroe, Jefferson City
publish 3 days
Mon. - Sat.
Items priced at
$20,000 or less
Order at
newstribune.com
or fax to
634-7433
Rates apply to private party customers.
Some stipulations apply.
Photo submitted by Vicki Landers - Box Turtle
636-3131
To place an ad, call
Index
Announcements 60-90
Employment 170-180
Transportation 200-280
Merchandise 300-615
Financial 650-660
Real Estate Rent 730-810
Mobile Home 840-860
Real Estate Sale 890-954
Legal/Public Notice 964-980
Deadlines
Monday Edition
3:30 p.m. Friday
Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday & Friday Editions
2:00 p.m. the Previous Day
Saturday Edition
10:00 a.m. Friday
Sunday Edition
2:00 p.m. Friday
Legal & Display Deadlines
Available Upon Request
PHOTOS WANTED
We welcome your personally taken scenic
or landscape photos for our banner. Please
e-mail them to class@newstribune.com. Please
include your name & a brief description.
Fax: 634-7433 • Email: class@newstribune.com
www.newstribune.com
080 Special Notices
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 D1
CLASSIFIED
First Student Transportation
Is NOW HIRING!
Company seeks applicants who are
committed to providing safe trans-
portation and excellent customer
service.
No Commercial Drivers License
needed as all necessary training is
provided.
Applicant must be at least 21 years of
age, have a valid driver's license and
be able to pass a drug test and an
extensive background check.
• Competitive Hourly Wages:
$10-$14 per hour starting
• $500 Sign-On Bonus
• 20 hours a week guaranteed
Extra work is available
Apply at 321 Norman Drive, Jefferson
City, MO
HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONER
INSTALLER needed. Must have
experience in the HVAC field. Some
knowledge of HVAC Service pre-
ferred but not required. Please send
resume to :
HVAC Installer
P.O. Box 106098
Jefferson City, MO 65110-6098
Heavy Equipment Operator
Training!
Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3
Weeks Hands On Program. Local
Job Placement Assistance. National
Certifications. GI Bill Benefits
Eligible. 1-866-362-6497
IMMEDIATE CLEANING POSITION:
Night shifts available. Must pass
highway patrol background check.
Call 573-301-0443 between 9 a.m. - 4
p.m., Mon.-Fri.
JOHNNY'S PIZZA & STEAKHOUSE
is now hiring servers. Please apply in
person between 2-4 p.m. Mon. - Fri.
at 2102 MO Blvd.
No phone calls, please.
LABORER for brick crew needed.
Must have transportation. 619-3637
Mid America Precast, a manufactur-
er of precast concrete products, is
currently accepting applications for
the following position:
Form Setter
Minimum of 3 years construction
experience with ability to read
prints a must.
Skilled Laborers
Tie rebar, pour concrete and set
forms. Minimum 2 years construc-
tion experience.
Concrete Finishers
Minimum 3 years experience.
Salary commensurate with experi-
ence. Benefits to include 401K.
Apply in Person
Mid America Precast, Inc.
2700 Westminster Ave.
Fulton, MO 65251
Part-time Medical Receptionist
Medical receptionist experience re-
quired for 6 days per month position
in a busy physician's office. Must be
professional and able to multitask.
Send resume to:
JCmedicaloffice@gmail.com
Now accepting applications for
certified ASE mechanic. Experience
preferred. Salary commensurate with
experience. Apply with, Jim Lewis
Tire, 1300 MO Blvd.
Mid America Precast, a manufactur-
er of precast concrete products, is
currently accepting applications for
the following position:
Batch Plant Operator
Computer, Math, & Mechanical
skills are required. Willing to train
someone with Computer &
Concrete knowledge.
Salary commensurate with experi-
ence. Benefits to include 401K.
Apply in Person
Mid America Precast, Inc.
2700 Westminster Ave.
Fulton, MO 65251
Equal Opportunity Employer
$ $ $ $
NEED CASH?
Dominos Pizza
Worlds largest pizza delivery
company, now accepting applica-
tions for all positions:
• Flexible hours
• Part time/full time available
• Manager training available
• Earn cash daily
Apply in person at 1717 Christy Dr. or
3238 W. Truman Blvd. (background
check and drug screening required)
OFFICE MANAGER
Office Manager needed for a small
non-profit corporation that partners
with the State of Missouri to provide
business support to visually impaired
managers that operate retail and
food service locations. The ideal
candidate would have proven super-
visory skills, exceptional communica-
tion skills, excellent computer skills,
ability to establish and maintain
effective working relationships with
staff, board members, and clients.
Would have experience in
Accounting and Accounting Soft-
ware, P&L Statements, Payroll, ability
to learn new software, files/record
management, and employee re-
cruiting and training. The position will
supervise various subordinates and
work independently with supervision
from the board of directors and a
board liaison. The corporation pro-
vides a full benefits package and a
starting salary of $29,172.00 with a
12-month probationary period.
Candidates must be able to pass a
background check and provide a
current credit review.
Please submit your Cover Letter, Re-
sume, Three Professional Refer-
ences, and Salary History to:
larry.r.branson@dss.mo.gov by
09-30-2013.
Part time person needed 20-25 hours
per week. Must have basic computer,
telephone & office skills. Send re-
sume to njtackett@gmail.com.
Senior citizens welcome to apply.
PART-TIME BARTENDER
Jamey's Private Club. Apply between
8 a.m. and 9 a.m.
PRESCHOOL TEACHER ASSISTANT
Immediate opening for a Preschool
Teacher Assistant, part-time hours.
Please call 573-338-1061.
PROGRAM
DIRECTOR
Central Missouri Foster Care & Adop-
tion Association is seeking a full-time
Program Director. Potential appli-
cants must have a Bachelor's Degree
and have professional experience in
professional training/facilitation and
volunteer management. Some
evening and travel required. Salary
range is $23,000 - $25,000. To apply,
please send cover letter and resume
to ccfosteradopt@gmail.com by
September 20, 2013.
Puri Group of Hotels is seeking
applications for the following posi-
tions
*Servers/Bartenders; Cooks/Chefs;
Sales / Operations; Front desk - all
shifts (including night audit);shuttle
van drivers (all shifts); Housekeep-
ers; Starbucks coffee shop host
Salary commensurate with experi-
ence.
Please apply in person at 422
Monroe street, Jefferson City, MO
65101 or by fax at 573-636-2454
RESTAURANT MANAGER
The Lodge of Four Seasons seeking
an experienced qualified Manager for
H.K.'s casual fine dining restaurant
located in the resort. Good salary &
great benefits package. Wine sales
bonus incentive. Please send resume
to P.O. Box 215 - Attn. Human Re-
sources.
ROSEBUD TRACTOR
AND EQUIPMENT
• Truck Driver - Must have CDL and
prior experience loading and un-
loading a flatbed trailer is de-
sirable.
• Ag Mechanic - Must have own
tools and prior ag experience is
desired.
Both positions are full time with
benefits. Resumes can be sent 1325
East Main, Linn, MO 65051; dropped
off in person; or emailed to:
rosetrac@fidnet.com
SALES POSITION AVAILABLE
We are expanding with a new
building at Putnam Chevrolet and we
are currently seeking a qualified per-
son for an opening in our New and
Pre-owned sales department. Retire-
ment benefits and health insurance
available. Apply in person at 500
West Buchanan, California, MO.
SCHOLASTIC JOB Opportunities
Job Line 632-1787
www.scholastic.com
SERVERS
Love Sushi is now hiring for server
positions. Apply in person at 2201
MO Blvd. No phone calls!
The name Kraft is synonymous with
world-class - as in world class
people, products and technology.
Add your talent to the behind the
scenes action that leads to global
leadership. Our Columbia, MO facility
is currently hiring for the following
positions:
LINE TECHNICIAN
Job Number 1302454
ELECTRICAL TECHNICIAN
Job Number 1302453
Candidates may view job descrip-
tions, requirements and apply online
at www.kraftcareers.com
171 Help Wanted - Medical
Adams Street
A Stonebridge Community
has the following positions available:
• CMT - Days and evenings every
other weekend.
Apply in person, Adams Street Place,
1024 Adams Street, Jefferson City.
EOE
Looking for Part Time/Full Time nurse
aides, or CNAs in the Jefferson City
and New Bloomfield area. Must have
reliable transportation and must be
dependable. If interested please call
1-866-746-2600 to apply. EOE
LPN
Center for Pain Management is
seeking full-time LPN. Generous
benefit package and competitive
salary based on experience. Email re-
sumes to houghb@embarqmail.com
Physician Assistant or Nurse
Practitioner - Emergency Medicine
Full time opportunity to work in
Emergency Department at Capital
Region Medical Center in Jefferson
City. Hospital has 134 licensed beds
with 16 bed emergency department.
Annual patient volume is 33,000 with
12 hours of daily Advanced Practice
Clinician coverage. Provider will work
in fast track. Prefer provider with
emergency medicine or urgent care
experience. TeamHealth
emily_enck@teamhealth.com
253-733-3915
173 Help Wanted - Sales
Outside Sales
Inside Sales
Independent electrical distributor
located in Jeff City, seeks candidates
for Inside and Outside Sales posi-
tions. A solid knowledge of electrical
materials is a plus. An outgoing per-
sonality and sales-oriented attitude
desirable. Responsibilities will in-
clude servicing and growing current
accounts as well as developing new
sales, providing general customer
service. Great opportunity to join a
successful organization with a 72
year history. Please submit
confidential resume via e-mail to:
hr@butlersupply.com or Apply in
person at Butler Supply, Inc., 2012
Missouri Blvd., Jefferson City, MO
Visit us at www.butlersupply.com
EOE
174 Help Wanted - Drivers
Driver for family owned company.
Reefer operation. Full time, paid
vacation, pay commensurate with
experience. No New York City.
• No touch freight
• 3 years experience in last 3 years
• Must have Class A CDL
Call 1-660-335-4513, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday
178 Business Opportunity
Established franchise opportunity,
$89,500. Profitable printer/ink related
sales/service business in central MO,
great for an owner operator. Bowman
Commercial Realty, 573-230-7979.
TRANSPORTATION
230 Autos For Sale
CADILLAC DTS, 2010, beautiful pearl
white, 1 owner, low mileage,
excellent condition. 573-230-7353
CHEVROLET CAPRICE CLASSIC,
1989, 110,000 miles, $2900.
573-291-4688 or 573-619-5025
FORD ESCAPE XLT, 2006, 6 cylinder,
91,750 miles, taking bids, see details,
www.empseccu.org Loans/For Sale.
573-636-5338
FORD FOCUS SE, 2009, 2 door
coupe, silver, 50,000 miles, $10,700.
893-3848
HONDA ODYSSEY, 2000, needs
work, runs, 190K, $1250 firm.
573-301-4598
HYUNDAI SONATA SE, 2013, 5,700
miles, silver blue, all options, perfect
condition, $20,000. 573-644-4615
LINCOLN MARK LT, 2007, 6,900
actual miles, like new. MUSTANG GT
convertible, 1988. 635-5900 or
573-291-0401
LINCOLN TOWNCAR, 1995, 4 door,
dark gray, power windows, power
seats, lots of extras. Wheelchair lift
can be purchased extra, good condi-
tion, 53,710 miles, $5,000.
573-634-3664
MITSUBISHI SPYDER GTS
CONVERTIBLE, 2003, 114K, power
everything, air, leather, goo0d condi-
tion, needed larger car, $5700 or best
offer. 573-353-4205
MUSTANG GT, 2006, Premium
Saleen style, 6-cd Shaker 500 stereo,
Power, automatic, 45xxx, Excellent
condition! $17,950 573-893-8713
PONTIAC FIREBIRD FORMULA
TRANSAM, 2000, 5.7 liter, V8, 4
speed automatic, 16" aluminum
wheels, many more extras, low miles
- 28K. Grandma is selling - must see
to appreciate - $15,000. Call
573-418-2256, Mon. - Fri.
STANLIN QUALITY USED CARS
2004 Impala1998 Ford Explorer
1990 RX7 CONVERTIBLE
1999 Mazda 6261994 Chevrolet S10
Call Linda, 635-9050
Mon. - Fri., 8:00-5:30
TOYOTA CAMRY, CE, 2007, 87,000
miles, 2.4L, Automatic, Exterior Color
Desert Sand Mica, Beige Interior,
VERY NICE CAR!!! CLEAN CARFAX!!
Have all maintenance/service
records. $11,498. 573-645-0433 or
573-645-0724.
TOYOTA COROLLA, 2008, good
condition. 81,526 miles, $9,250.
573-291-3782
$$ We Buy Junk Cars & Trucks $$
$100 - $350. Same day service.
Call/Text 573-639-1688.
240 Trucks For Sale
CHEVROLET Z71, crew cab, 4x4,
2006, clean, $13,700. 573-690-6050
DODGE RAM 2500 Heavy Duty, 2000,
4x4 quad cab SLT, Magnum 5.9L V8,
automatic, trailer tow group, 50,000
miles, $7,800. 573-694-3201 or
573-694-3084 after 4 p.m.
FORD F-150, 1994, air conditioning,
cruise control, Pioneer stereo with re-
mote, automatic, power windows,
power locks, chrome bed box and
bed caps, runs and drives great, see
to appreciate, excellent condition,
105,000 miles, $3,850. 573-692-0705
or 660-489-2259 preach76@iland.net
FORD F-150 XL, 1993, runs, 130,000
miles, $1,500. 573-576-1447
FORD F150 XLT, 1995, 4x4, 141k
miles, $2700. 573-821-2998
FORD RANGER XLT, 1993, 190,000
miles, $2,000. 573-418-3002
GMC 1500, 2007, Vortec Max, 6.0 liter
motor, all leather, 106,000 miles, lots
of extras. Asking $15,000. Call or text
573-619-8578
MAZDA B2300, 1994, 143k miles, 5
speed transmission, $2500. 418-9961
245 Sport Utility Vehicles
JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE, 2000, V6,
automatic, air, 185K, 4x4, leather,
newer tires, safety inspected, $3200 -
will trade. 573-680-7772
KIA SOUL+, 2013, 2400 miles, auto-
matic transmission, air, power
windows, locks & steering, receiver
hitch, $18,500. 573-634-7857
TOYOTA 4-RUNNER, 2004, 1 owner,
black, SR5, 4x4, sunroof, luggage
rack, 270,000 hwy. miles, very clean,
$8150. 999-7981
TOYOTA RAV-4, 1996, 4WD, Blue,
stick shift, cold air, very clean,
213,000 miles. Asking 3,000 or best
offer. Call 573-355-4380 for details.
TOYOTA RAV4, 2006, 196k miles,
4x4, automatic, great condition,
$11,700/best offer. 573-619-6748
250 Vans For Sale
CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY,
2006, 3.3 engine, short wheel base,
good condition, bench seats, one
owner, very well maintained, runs/
drives great, only 1,500 miles on new
tires bought in June, keyless entry,
air conditioning, anti-lock brakes,
cruise control, power windows, pow-
er locks, front wheel drive good
condition. 97,520 miles, $5,600.
573-619-8905
DODGE 2500 COMMERCIAL VAN,
2002, tow package, 360 engine,
hydraulic lift on the side, 49K, $8,000
or best offer. 573-690-2499
GMC 2500 CONVERSION VAN, 1993,
129,385 miles, $1,895. 573-395-4263
NISSAN QUEST SL, 2005, 1 owner,
3.5 liter V6, excellent condition, pow-
er windows, locks & sliding door,
123K, $6,700. 573-353-5688
260 Motorcycles
HONDA SHADOW 600, 49k miles,
good shape, $1800/or best offer.
573-632-2858
YAMAHA VIRAGO, 750cc, runs, but
needs battery, $500/offer. 680-1064
YAMAHA V-STAR 1100, 2005, 14,345
miles, always garaged, $3,950,
excellent condition. 573-619-2615 or
573-616-2246
SERVICES
100 Adult Care
In-home care, Care Partners LLC, de-
pendable and professional company
offering care for your loved ones, in-
cluding care for those with
Alzheimer's & dementia.
573-893-2273
Locally owned company providing re-
liable, compassionate, & affordable
care at home. We provide qualified
live-ins, homemakers & companions,
meal preparation, housekeeping,
medication reminders, transportation
& much more. 573-291-9803.
Preferred Care at Home
OFFERING PRIVATE IN-HOME
HEALTH CARE, 2+ years experience,
very caring & professional, excellent
references available. 573-418-7180
SENIOR AIDE - Helping seniors and
others with shopping, cleaning,
moving, etc. You name it. 636-9645
TIGER IN-HOME CARE
• Companionship
• Incidental transportation services
• Medication reminders
• Meal preparation
• Errand services
• Grocery shopping
• Grooming
• Live-in services (where available)
• 24-hour care
• Respite care or relief for family
Call Chris
573-230-7206
110 Child Care
Christian mother doing child care in
my home. Weekends only, day or
night. Years of experience. 821-6569
* * * EXTENDED HOURS * * *
Noah's Ark Learning Center at 708
Jefferson St., open 6:30 a.m. - 9 p.m.
We are accepting full and part time
enrollment. Call or come by for a
tour. (573) 761-5439
SMALL IN-HOME DAYCARE
1 opening, full time. West end. Fun &
loving environment. For more in-
formation call 338-4008.
114 Concrete/Asphalt
Best Rates - Concrete Work
Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks, Floors,
Retaining Walls, Etc. Septic tanks
systems installed. Free Estimates.
Credit cards Accepted! 659-1100
Concrete Engineering, LLC
Driveways, Patios, Walks & Re-
taining Walls. Excavating, Grading
& Drain Lines. Free Estimates. Call
Greg Leary @ 573-680-9504.
130 Hauling/Cleanup
1A Clean up, in/out of home, hauling,
lawn care, powerwashing. 893-8366
ALL REMOVAL & HAULING
1 item, room, shed or whole house
full. Or cleanup. Free estimates.
Licensed & Insured. 573-418-5895
PROPERTY CLEAN-UP SERVICES
Large or small! Call Frank, 797-6997.
Will pick up appliances & farm
machinery for free. 10-4. 619-1874
133 Home Improvement
#1 A JOB WELL DONE
AFFORDABLE
Additions, metal buildings, remodels,
garages, basement finishing, decks/
porches, patio, tile, hardwood,
painting. 28+ years. 680-1300
#1A HANDYMAN
Remodeling & Home Improvement
FIX ~ REPAIR ~ REDO...We Do It All!
Whether you need it or want it.
Quality work - reasonable pricing!
573-592-9195 or 573-694-2117
ALL TYPES of home improvements:
baths, family rooms, deck, concrete
work, etc. 35 years experience. Call
573-619-6284. Major cards accepted.
Bathtub & Tile Repair
Porcelain & fiberglass. Over 25 years
experience, free estimates. 498-3402
BRICK/STONE SPECIALIST
Licensed & insured. Tuckpointing
repair to new construction.
Joe Jacobs, 573-353-5039
BROWN'S CONSTRUCTION
Remodeling experts! Additions, si-
ding, windows, kitchen, bath, pain-
ting, roofing. Deck & sunroom spe-
cials! Licensed, insured. 639-0249
HANDYMAN SERVICES, repairs,
painting, powerwash, roofs. 378-1016
HAYDEN PAINTING
Interior & exterior. FREE estimates.
634-4052
JASON'S
PRO PAINTING
Interior & exterior, drywall repair &
texture. Powerwashing & deck refin-
ishing. Free estimates. 680-6277
Masonry restoration, tuckpointing,
waterproofing. Local, licensed, in-
sured. 30 years experience. 619-4555
tri-countiesmasonry.com
NILGES POWERWASHING
Siding, Concrete, Decks & Fencing
Also Painting
896-5134 or 573-291-0579
TUCKPOINTING, caulking, water-
proofing. Specializing in masonry re-
pair & restoration. From chimneys to
churches and everything in between.
Tim Capps, 573-619-4299. Thank you
& God bless.
135 House/Office Cleaning
***AN EYE FOR DETAIL***
Local, Affordable, Dependable
Home or Office, **Insured**
Excellent References 573-864-5822
Ashley's Home & Office Cleaning.
2 openings. 680-6804
Cleaning in your home. Very trust-
worthy, have references. Call for
more details, 694-5271.
DIRT ALERT ONE CLEANING
Bi-Weekly & Monthly Openings
Residential & Commercial
Jefferson City & Local Area. 619-1442
138 Lawn Care/Landscaping
Aeration Seeding
Lawn Mowing
Leaf Cleanup
Call now to schedule!
KAUFFMAN'S LAWN SERVICE
573-690-9848 or 573-896-5751
AJ LAWN CARE - 619-5644
It's time to Dethatch, Aerate & Over-
seed. Call today to get free estimate.
Shrub Trimming available.
MOST RELIABLE LAWN CARE
Mowing, mulching, fall cleanup,
powerwashing, shrub removal & trim.
Licensed & insured. 573-645-6307
www.mostreliablelawncare.com
ALL SEASONS LANDSCAPING
• Landscape design, installation &
maintenance. • Fertilization • Mulch
• Yard Renovation & Clean up.
• Pavers & stone patios & versalock
walls. Call Kris 893-4257
ALL SEASONS LANDSCAPING
Irrigation, Installation & Maintenance
Call Kris 893-4257
ALL SEASONS LANDSCAPING
YARD RENOVATION
Overseeding, dethatching, core plug
aeration. Call Kris, 893-4257.
CAIN'S LAWN CARE:
Call Fred, 694-9504.
EICKHORST ENTERPRISES
Weekly Lawn Service &
Powerwashing.
Reasonable Pricing. Insured.
Free estimates. 573-821-2886
MO RIVER BOTTOM TOP SOIL
Garden quality. References.
573-694-0750 or 573-690-7929
Rob's Lawn & Landscaping, 694-4777
Tree/Shrub Trimming/Removal
Stump Grinding, BOBCAT Trackhoe
GUTTER CLEANING & MORE
SCULLEY LAWN SERVICE
Mowing, mulching, limb, brush & ivy
removal, flower bed maintenance.
Free estimates. Call or text Mike at
690-5007.
142 Misc. Services
TODD'S Pool & Spa Service
Scheduling pool closings. Low rates
guaranteed. 573-690-1085
We manage rental properties!
Throughout Jefferson City
& Columbia. 573-659-7777
148 Painting/Wallpapering
PAINTING/STAINING
Interior & Exterior Custom Painting &
Staining. Pressure washing & much
more. Gold Seal Painting. 529-1983
154 Roofing/Gutter
!BILL'S ROOFING
Serving Jefferson City for over 30
years. It's how we do, what we do.
Call 636-8433
160 Tree Services
A ABLE TREE SERVICE 636-4410
Licensed & insured. Senior discount.
Neat cleanup. Call anytime. 636-4410
Heuman Tree Service
All your tree needs, insured, free
estimates. Credit cards accepted.
Chris 573-301-0490
RIGHT PRICE TREE SERVICE
573-644-2410
!TREE WORKS PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES 636-6973!
Professional tree service. Insured.
Senior discount. References. Serving
Jefferson City since 1985. Accredited
with Better Business Bureau.
D2 Tuesday, September 17, 2013
CLASSIFIED
263 ATV’s & Go Carts
Factory Authorized Clearance Sale
On all Polaris and Can-Am ATVs
and Side X Sides.
Up to $1,000 rebates
on select models
Ends Sept. 30
(573)395-4044
INFO@TEAMPWPS.COM
"OUTDOOR ADVENTURES"
270 RVs/Campers
2002 Keystone Montana 5th Wheel
Camper, 3 Hydraulic Slides, New
Tires, Outdoor Shower, Garden
tub/Shower, Washer and Dryer hook
up, Private Bathroom, Ceiling Fan,
27" TV, No Water Leaks, lots of stor-
age, always stored inside, Very
clean. $17,900. 573-690-1864
280 Boats/Motors/Accessories
CAJUN 18' fiberglass bass & ski boat
with trailer, 126 hours, I/O 143 liter,
Buick engine V6, trolling motor, must
see to appreciate, like new. $3500.
573-374-7360
GIGGING BOAT, 18', with gigging
rail, 60 h.p. Jet, $3500 or best offer.
573-301-2148
Kara trailer, 2011; Lowe, 2010, 16 ft.
john boat, with steering, like new,
Yamaha 40 h.p., 1999, great shape,
$4500. 573-690-9863
SEADOO GTX, 1999, 3 person jet ski,
$1850. Trailer available.
309-212-5977
SEASON CLOSEOUT SALE
G3, Blazer and Sea-Ark Boats
Yamaha, Mercury, Suzuki and
Evinrude outboards.
We must lower the inventory
before winter!!
Some of these new units are
$2,000 off of MSRP!!
(573)395-4044
INFO@TEAMPWPS.COM
"OUTDOOR ADVENTURES"
MERCHANDISE
310 Antiques/Collectibles
ANTIQUE OAK SECRETARY WITH
MIRROR, $600. 573-797-8076
ANTIQUE WALNUT TABLE, good
condition, $75. 573-797-8076
OAK CABINET WITH MIRROR, $500.
573-797-8076
SCHOOL DESK, good condition, $50.
573-797-8076
320 Appliances
Appliances for sale. ALSO, DO RE-
PAIRS. Will haul off appliances.
573-796-2711 or 353-9376.
Whirlpool, 25 cubic ft., side by side
refrigerator with indoor icemaker,
$550. 635-8530
340 Baby/Children Items
CREAM AND PINK BEDROOM SET,
good condition, $250. 573-291-6963
370 Clothing & Accessories
FORMAL DRESSES, sizes 8 to 14,
excellent condition. Great for HOME-
COMING or PROM! Each of the 22
dresses has been professionally dry
cleaned and is ready to wear. See at
our sale Saturday September 21 from
8 a.m. to noon at 802 Winston Court.
No viewing prior to the sale, $20.
573-635-0310
410 Computers
EVGA GEFORCE GTX 660, excellent
condition, two cards. Like new.
Excellent performance. Bridge in-
cluded. $170 single card. $325 for
both, $325. 573-821-6750
Used ACER Laptop Windows 8, new
power charger, $195. 573-291-1592.
420 Electronics/Cameras
Apple IPad, 16gb, black, paid $450,
asking $300. 573-353-4147
440 Farm Equipment/Trailers
9400 COMBINE with contour master,
4 wheel drive, 922F flex head, 693
corn head, 3350E/2300S, asking
$70,000 for all, may divide. 353-6960
NEW HOLLAND 619 DISC MOWER,
9'+ cut, very good condition, bought
a mower/conditioner & need to sell
this one. Excellent buy for $5250.
573-782-3638
450 Firewood/Chain Saws
1AA aged firewood, home grown in
USA, Lohman area, $55/$45/load.
573-680-0074
SEASONED FIREWOOD, $45 pickup
load at the pile, $35 6' long pickup
bed. 573-353-6317 or 573-584-9325
460 Foods
CANNING TOMATOES FOR SALE
$1/pound. 680-5976
470 Free for Free
2 year old male Bichon/Rat Terrier
mix to loving family, 573-826-9291
Please Submit Free Ads to:
class@newstribune.com
or
News Tribune
P.O. Box 420
Jefferson City, MO 65102
Schnauzer mix, house dog but loves
the outdoors. Very smart and loves
belly rubs. All shots have been up-
dated. Owner moved in to a apart-
ment where no pets allowed.
573-632-0290 after 5:00 p.m.
Sweet Female Cairn Terrier, 10 lbs., 9
months old. 573-826-9290
480 Furniture
ANTIQUE BUFFET, fair condition,
$100. 573-301-5016
BROWN RECLINER, $25.
573-690-4117
BUNK BED (red metal) twin/twin,
good condition, $200. 573-690-2620
DRESSER, $40.
573-690-4117
NAVY RECLINER, $25.
573-690-4117
New mattresses, Sealy Stearns &
Foster with free box, couches, quality
furniture for entire home. B & B
Furniture, 626 Jefferson, 690-9991.
QUEEN MATTRESS SET, Justice
Bedding, excellent condition, queen
mattress, box springs and frame.
Extra firm. 5 years old. Call any day
noon - 8:00 p.m. Located in Holts
Summit, $100. 573-619-3388
Sell it For $25
For a flat rate of $25 you get:
• 4 Lines of Text
• 1 Color Picture
• 155,000 Readers
Your ad will run in the:
• News Tribune
• Fulton Sun
• California Democrat
• The Lake Today
• Sun Advertiser
• Tribune Review
AND all 4 websites for one week!
Call Today! 761-0226
or email to class@newstribune.com
One Item per ad - No Refunds
terms apply
Serta mattress sale. $199 Serta
mattress set, can deliver, new with
warranty. Call/text 573-819-2416.
TWIN BED FRAMES, good condition,
$60. 573-999-5943
490 Hay/Grain/Feed
150 bales, 5' x 5', fescue, $25/each.
Folk, MO. 573-690-9863
Fescue seed, cleaned, bagged &
tested, $.60/lb. Buy 10 bags - get 1
bag free. Mixed seed, $.20/lb.
392-1115
GRASS HAY BALES, 4x5, net
wrapped, 2nd cutting, $35 each or
take all for $32.50 each.
573-301-2148
492 Health & Fitness
Weight Bench, 200 lbs., bar,
excellent condition, $100. 298-1990
510 Jewelry/Watches
WE BUY GOLD
Our customers tell us we pay
the highest price in town.
The Blue Diamond 634-4241
www.thebluediamond.com
520 Lawn & Garden Supplies
MURRAY riding lawnmower, 12 h.p.,
38" cut, $300/best offer. 896-9968
530 Livestock/Horses
ANGUS HEIFERS, fall calving in 3rd
trimester, 4th generation Gardner
breeding. 573-680-0456, 301-5726, or
619-9667.
FEEDER PIGS, 7 - 6 week olds, $45
each or buy all for $40 each.
573-229-4010
GUINEAS, $8. YOUNG PEACOCKS,
$30. 573-310-9537
540 Machinery
Victor CutSkill Heavy Duty complete
cutting torch set. Model # D350-510.
Part # 0384-2646. New in box - nev-
er used. $300 online - $400 in local
stores. Sale price at $225.00. Call
Chip 850-516-7428 Leave message.
550 Merchandise Wanted To Buy
Always buying antiques, estates, old
furniture, whole households. South-
side Furniture, 573-556-6400.
Cash paid for your gold or silver
jewelry. Any condition. Capital Pawn,
703 Eastland, 573-659-PAWN.
560 Miscellaneous For Sale
BASEBALL CARDS, Black and white.
$2.00/each. 573-635-6449
Lazyboy recliner 7 sofa chair, $875 or
sofa only $600; TV cabinet, $35;
Queen spread/drapes set, $40;
DVD/VCR recorder, $30. 496-8601
MICROWAVE, good condition, Very
clean, works great! $5. 573-635-1912
MITSUBISHI 73" DIP TV, $500.
573-797-8076
NEVER MAIL CHECKS,
CASH OR WIRE MONEY
TO ANYONE WHO CALLS IN
RESPONSE TO AN AD
Many that offer to send a check in
exchange for you wiring money are
scams. Please be on guard.
A public service message
from the News Tribune
STORAGE TANKS - 355 gallon for
$275 and 165 gallon for $150. Very
good condition. 573-636-2197
SUN TANNING BED, SunVision
Pro28LXT, excellent condition,
commercial - extra box of bulbs in-
cluded, must sell, $725.
573-680-2686
WICKER SUNROOM/LIVING ROOM
set, $1500. 573-797-8076
570 Musical Instruments
Band & Orchestra Instruments
Rent-To-Own - Low Monthly Rates
Capital Music Co. 635-2732.
PIANO Beckwith Upright. Great Start-
er Piano for Student, $50. 694-8987
575 Pets & Supplies
AMERICAN BULLDOGS PUPS, pure
bred, 12 weeks, 1 males, 4 females,
shots, wormed, white with brindle
marks, $200 each. Call 573-461-2519.
BABIES! Shih-Tzu, Shih-Poo, Yorkie
Poo, small, Sale! 573-259-8534
20+ Puppies - Non Shed! Miniature
Schnauzers, Toy Aussies, Chi-
weenies, Jack Russells, Havanese,
Chihuahua, Shih-poo, Malti Poo!
11-5 daily Across from Wal-Mart
OSAGE BEACH 573-280-7277
Adorable Golden Retriever puppies,
ACA registered, first shots &
wormed, family raised, vet checked,
health certificate. Ready to go! $400
Cash only. Call or text 573-528-6807
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES,
1 male, 2 females, up-to-date on
shots. Parents on premises. 1 year
health warranty, $750. 573-619-3357
Beautiful Bull Mastiffs, 1 year old, up
for adoption, $300. Call
573-230-4940. Serious inquires only.
Chain link fence dog run, 6' wide x
10' long x 4' high, $225. 573-619-4634
CHIHUAHUA BABIES! Tiny and
small! $115 and up. 573-642-8008
DOG, Male, Black/Tan, Sweet, loving,
small dog free to good home. Giving
away because of circumstances not
because of dog's behavior. He's a
good dog. No calls after 8 pm please.
Neutered, housebroken, wormed,
shots, 3 +, . 573-821-1191
WIRE DOG CAGE, Size: Large,
$75.00. Call 573-616-1828
580 Sporting Goods
BROWNING AUTO 5, 16 GAUGE,
$350. 573-576-1447
BROWNING BPS, 10 gauge,
excellent condition, 3.5" magnum, 24"
barrel, $700. 573-690-3216
BROWNING OVER/UNDER
SHOTGUNS, all gauges, all tubes,
some skill in box, unfired. 20% off!
BROWNING AR-5 12 gauge, new and
unfired. GUN SAFE, large and new.
NEW WINCHESTER TARGET AMMO,
$6 per box. Call 573-644-4615.
CHARLES DALY 12 GAUGE O/U,
excellent condition, 26" fixed choke
skeet barrels. Nice engraving. Beauti-
ful stock, $750. 573-821-6750
CHINESE T53 RIFLE, $120.
573-576-1447
Firearm Repair & Refinishing
Capital City Gunsmiths
724 Scott Station Rd.
10:00 - 6:30 Mon.-Sat.
573-821-1798
CapitalCityGunsmiths.com
GUN SHOW
Sept. 20-22
Fri. 5-9, Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 9-3
COLUMBIA
Boone County Fairgrounds
5212 N. Oakland Gravel Rd.
BUY-SELL-TRADE
Information (563)927-8176
Ruger 10-22, .22LR, $175. Mossberg
500E, .410, $225. Ruger Mk II target
pistol, .22LR, $400. Cash paid for
used guns. We loan on guns. Capital
Pawn, 703 Eastland. 573-659-PAWN.
RUGER SR9, 9x19mm pistol, black
stainless steel finish, $475. Price in-
cludes leather holster & 3rd
magazine - 17 round capacity.
573-418-7869
SMITH & WESSON .44 SPECIAL,
model 396-1, $700. 573-645-3554
RUMMAGE SALES
600 Rummage Sales East
3 FAMILY RUMMAGE SALE
Wed. 3-7 p.m., Thurs. 6:30 a.m.- 7
p.m, Friday 6:30-NOON. All seasons-
boys 0-4, girls 0-12 months and 4-10.
Girls uniforms 6-10. Maternity large.
Riding toys, Pokemon and Yugioh
cards, Barbie dolls, Dora doll house,
more. CASH ONLY all sales final.
3914 VIOLA VIEW
Rt. B to Rt M, left on Roling Road,
right on Sterling Ridge, left on Viola
View
A 4 FAMILY SALE- WARDSVILLE
Wed. 4-7, Thurs. & Fri. 7-? Boys
18-24 months & size 10, girls 6 & 7,
juniors, men & women, changing
table, toys, TV, vintage figurines, 200
DVDs, new make-up & perfume,
holiday, & misc.
6711 & 6715 PINE RIDGE RD.
GARAGE SALE
Wed. 4-7, Thurs. 7-12. NO EARLY
SALES! Rain or shine. Girls 0-18
months (born in September), boys,
womens, juniors, men, shoes, cleats,
toys, board games, go kart, baby
items, flat screen TV stand.
7803 HUNTERS LANE - Deer Haven
Estates, Wardsville
GARAGE SALE WARDSVILLE
Wed. 3-6 p.m. & Thurs. 7 a.m. - 6
p.m. Boys clothes 10-14, shoes 6-7;
ladies clothes M/L, shoes 7.5; mens
clothes XL, pants 36, shoes 13. Toys,
Christmas & household items.
1308 EVERGREEN LANE
GARAGE SALE
WED. 5-7 P.M., THURS. 7:30-5
Boys size 4-5, girls size 7-8, all in
great condition; M-L womens; shoes;
purses; L mens; misc. including
Christmas and Halloween costumes;
rust colored couch with ottoman
lounger; lots of toys - all like new.
Following items available, but prices
will be firm. Step II Train table with
trans $40; Fisher Price Spike the
Dinosaur $40; Leap Frog Leapster II
with 3 games $30; Fisher Price Smart
Cycle with 4 games $50; V-Tech V
Smile TV Learning System with 12
games (ages 3-7) $100; girls size 11
UGG boots $45.
1813 RT. M
HUGE EMPLOYEE
GARAGE SALE
Fri., Sept. 20, 9 - 12
Household items, furniture, TVs,
books, dishes, lots of toys & clothes
of all sizes, lots & lots of misc.
All proceeds to benefit United Way.
NEWS TRIBUNE PARKING LOT
210 MONROE ST.
Jefferson City
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE
Wed. 3-7 p.m., Thurs. 7-7. Clothes in-
fant boys to adult mens & womens,
coats, toys, seasonal decor, washer,
dryer, vintage Hallmark ornaments,
health & beauty items, purses,
jewelry, adult bicycle, printer, misc.
household decor.
3701 RUSTY DR., Rt. M to Rolling Rd.
to Sterling Ridge to Rusty Dr.
Multi-Family Garage Sale
Wed. 6 p.m. - 8 p.m.; Thurs. & Fri. 6
a.m. - 6 p.m. Girls/teen/womens (in-
cluding American Eagle, Aeropost-
ale, etc.) clothes infant to adult, boys
clothes all sizes, maternity, coats,
boots, shoes, books, toys, tricycle,
Little Tikes picnic table, loving family
doll house, Little Tikes work bench,
bow target, Razor scooters, bike
helmets, baby bath tubs, play pen,
wooden train set, boys & girls baby
comforter sets, full size boys
comforter, DVD players, Halloween
costumes, quilt blocks & quilt tops,
knick knacks.
1604 DEER HAVEN LANE
THURS. ONLY 6:30-5: Lots of girls
clothes infant - juniors, boys 3
months -2T, baby accessories, desk.
1405 GRANDVALLEY DR.
Wardsville
Wardsville Citywide Garage Sales
Wed. 4-7 p.m.; Thurs. 7-noon.
Clothes girls size 10 to jr. name
brands to women's business casual -
all $0.50 each, kids books, toys;
home decor, household items, 8
place dish set, 2 twin comforter sets,
white student desk, 2 mens leather
coats -1 small, 1 large.
8009 HUNTERS LANE
Deer Haven
WARDSVILLE GARAGE SALE
Wed., Sept. 18, 3 p.m.-6 p.m.
Thurs., Sept. 19, 7 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Clothes - girls, boys & adult; books;
toys/games;TV; dishes; holiday &
home decorations; go-kart; craft
supplies & much more.
8012 HUNTER'S LN., Wardsville
Deer Haven Estates
WARDSVILLE RUMMAGE SALE
WED. 4-7 p.m. & THURS. 7-12.
Original Beanie Babies, lots of boys
clothes all sizes & uniforms - most
priced 50 cents, books, puzzles,
hockey & foosball table, sports
equipment & misc.
6801 SUNRISE ACRES DR.
WARDSVILLE SALE!
Wed. & Thurs. 4-7 p.m. Baby clothes
0-2T, lots of summer/winter, pajamas,
holiday shirts/attire & Halloween
costumes. Changing table, Sit &
Stand stroller, baby items too numer-
ous to list.
5912 PEBBLE CREEK DR., off Friend-
ship Rd.
WED. 3:30-7, THURS. 6:30-6 & FRI.
7-6: Name brand girls clothes 6
months - 14 years, boys 6 months - 5
years, John Deere brush hog, tires
205/75/15, coffee table, book shelv
es, kitchen set, Lego table, bikes, car
seat, wooden baby beds, outdoor
baby swing, dog kennel, Step 2 desk,
lots of toys.
7518 ROUTE W, WARDSVILLE
WED. 3-7 P.M., THURS. & FRI. 8-5.
Snapper riding mower, leather sec-
tional couch, scroll saw, 2 car seat/
stroller combination, 2 Pack-n-Plays,
girls clothes 0-24 months, boys
clothes for ages 4-10, maternity
clothes, computer desk.
2501 HONEY CREEK ROAD
610 Rummage Sales West
GARAGE SALE
Fri. & Sat. 7:30 a.m. -1:30 p.m.
Household items, teen and misses
clothes, shoes, purses, Christmas
decor, books, home decor, televi-
sion, misc. items
4301 KENDALLWOOD COURT
Rainbow to Terra Bella Drive, turn
right then right on Kendallwood
Court
GARAGE SALE
Thurs. 5-8 p.m., Fri. 8-Noon. Re-
frigerator, stove hood, sink, TV
armoire, girls clothes & shoes, girls
toys & books, home decor, electron-
ics, deck box, luggage, bedding.
3919 TERRA BELLA DRIVE
RENTALS
730 Apartments For Rent
** 2 BEDROOMS **
2 bedroom, 1.5 bath townhome,
hookups, nice yard, $425.
Large 2 bedroom, 2 bath, awesome
view of river valley, deck, $550.
Newer 2 bedroom, 2 bath with gar-
age, water/sewer paid, West, $595.
Newer 2 bedroom, 2 bath, garage,
open floor plan, no steps, west, $695.
Schrimpf Management
1001 Madison 636-3171
** 1 CALL - WE HAVE IT ALL! **
SCHRIMPF
MANAGEMENT
Our leasing service is at
no cost to you!
1 & 2 bedroom apartments
Studio & efficiency apartments
2 & 3 bedroom townhomes
Duplexes, condominiums & homes
Locations throughout Jefferson City
and surrounding areas
Professional maintenance staff
Call Us First
For Your Next Apartment or Home!
1001 Madison 636-3171
www.schrimpfmg.com
1 & 2 bedrooms $295/up. Efficiencies
at $250. Includes some utilities.
573-634-4761 or www.crmjc.com
1 & 2 bedrooms, $335-$435, see
www.jeffcityapartments.com
1 & 2 BEDROOMS
TIMBERLINE APARTMENTS
Short Term Lease Accepted
Electric Whirlpool Appliances,
$355-$415 furnished or unfurnished
By Hwy. 50 & Mo. Blvd. No pets.
Low utilities, laundry facilities.
219 Dix Rd., Apartment 6, 635-8033
1 Bedroom Apartment
1 bath, 1422 E. Miller, first floor of
two story older home. Freshly
painted, new carpet, washer/dryer
hookups in basement, trash paid, no
pets, $325. 573-821-4013
1, 2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS
2 & 3 BEDROOM TOWNHOMES
Corporate Units Available
839 Southwest Blvd.
635-0613
http://www.devillesw.com
1 BEDROOM, 1 bath, 15 minutes east
of Jefferson City, quiet location in
Westphalia. No pets. Water, trash &
sewer paid, $320. 573-897-4297
1 BEDROOM, 1 bath, New Bloomfield
area. Water & sewer included, $365
per month, total electric, central
heat/air, washer & dryer hookups.
573-896-4303
1 BEDROOM, $385; all utilities, $500.
Elm & Broadway. 301-0182
1 BEDROOM AVAILABLE, re-
modeled, $385 + deposit. 694-8777
1 BEDROOM UNITS, close to mall,
washer & dryer hookup, $350 + de-
posit. 301-2288
1 Left Woodlander Apartments
• Spacious 2 bedroom, 1 bath
• Lots of sunlight
• Laundry hookups, $445
No Lease. No Pets. 634-7735
2 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath, water & sewer
paid, storage, $475-$500. 636-4500
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, 15 minutes
East of Jefferson City, Westphalia.
No pets, water/trash & sewer paid,
$420. 573-897-4297
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, $450. No pets.
1516 Sunset Lake Rd. 573-289-2062
2 BEDROOM, 2.5 baths Townhouse,
garage, trash paid, laundry hookups,
centrally located. $695 rent/$695 de-
posit. 338-3996
2 BEDROOM, $350-$425.
Charles Rental Co., 573-230-8206
2 Bedroom Apartment
1 bath, 1104 E. McCarty, second
floor of older home. Freshly painted,
water/sewer/trash paid, no pets,
$350. 573-821-4013
2 Bedroom Apartments, large rooms,
very clean, freshly painted. Starting
at $380. 761-7404. camelotjcmo.com
2 BEDROOM, conveniently located,
washer/dryer hookups, 1.5 bath,
1135 sq. ft., small pets OK, $525.
573-291-4384
2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE. Water,
trash & sewer paid. 635-7597
2 bedrooms, 2 baths, water, trash,
parking, W. McCarty, $595. 893-1998
2 bedrooms, 2 baths, water, trash,
parking, W. McCarty, $595. 893-1998
3 BEDROOM, all utilities included,
water, trash & electric, $700.
573-619-5944
505 Ellis Blvd., Jefferson City
(573)636-4141
www.broadmoorapartmnts.com
Call For Move-In Specials!
Publisher's Notice: All real estate
advertised herein is subject to the
Federal Fair Housing Act, which
makes it illegal to advertise any
preference, limitation, or discrimina-
tion because of race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial status, or na-
tional origin, or intention to make any
such preference, limitation, or dis-
crimination.
We will not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate which is in
violation of the law. All persons are
hereby informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
ADRIAN ENTERPRISES
Apartments, Duplexes, Houses
$350 & UP. Lori @ 694-4014.
8-4, Mon.-Fri. & 10-2 on Sat.
APARTMENT GUIDE
Featured on our Internet site at
www.newstribune.com
See color photos along with detailed
information on area apartments.
For advertising information, please
call the News Tribune Classified
Department 636-3131.
CINNAMON HILL PROPERTIES
LUXURY RENTALS
1550+ SQUARE FEET
1 and 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
JACUZZI
COVERED DECK
GARAGE
SPECTACTULAR VIEW OF CITY
RENT: $650.00 - $690.00 - $750.00
NO LEASE
********************************
573-896-4585
Jefferson Heights Apartments
Quiet, west end location in park-like
setting. Hardwood floors, pet friend-
ly. Studio & 1 bedrooms. Water, sew-
er & trash paid. 635-1722
LAKESIDE APARTMENTS
1& 2 bedroom apartments.
Call 893-6227
Office: 120 Amador Apt. 5
LARGE 2 BEDROOM, central air,
1215 W. High, some utilities paid,
$475/month. 694-5204 or 619-2987
Realty of Jefferson City, MO, Inc.
2 or 3 bedroom, West, $440-$875.
www.actionrealtyrentals.com
SPACIOUS 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
applianced kitchen, $550 + deposit.
West end. Credit references.
573-230-8780, owner/agent.
740 Duplexes For Rent
** DUPLEXES **
2 bedroom, 1 bath, no steps, $425.
3 bedroom, 2 bath with family room,
2 car garage, country setting, $695.
New 3 bedroom, 2 bath, garage,
custom cabinets, deck, West, $795.
Schrimpf Management
1001 Madison 636-3171
www.schrimpfmg.com
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, 1 car garage
with lots of storage, quiet location,
near walking trail & park. 1716
Sunset Lake Rd., $550/month, trash
paid, no pets. 573-395-4113
2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, garage, newly
redecorated, 1211 Duane Swift.
690-3400
2 BEDROOM, clean, nicely updated,
central location, 1.5 bath, 1 car gar-
age, no pets, $595. Agent owned.
573-301-6787
2 BEDROOM, HOLTS SUMMIT, 140B
Star Dr. No pets, $645. 896-8896
2 LEVEL DUPLEX, older neighbor-
hood, 310 Hickory, 2 bedroom, 1
bath, hardwood floors, water paid,
$425. 573-353-6713
3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath, garage,
southwest, no pets, $795. 635-6088
BRAND NEW 2-3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1
car garage duplexes for rent in the
newest subdivision in Holts Summit -
HollyBrook. Spacious floor plans,
ceramic tile, designer kitchens,
laundry hook ups, plus much more.
Please call Sara at (573)298-2318 or
Shelia at (636)208-0848.
Brand new, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1330
sq. ft., landscaped yard, Pioneer Trail
School, $750. 573-690-4377
GREAT LOCATION: 2 Bedroom, 2
bath, 1 car garage, 1210 Southgate
off of Duane Swift Parkway, $700.
573-635-9985
Large 3 bedroom, 2 bath, rec room,
fireplace, $600-$650. 636-4500
NEWER 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX
• Large bedrooms, lots of large
closets
• 1.5 Baths, Garage
• $725. No lease, no pets. 690-1818
750 Homes For Rent
** HOMES - CALL US FIRST! **
2 bedroom, 1 bath home, $450.
3 bedroom, 1 bath, with rec room,
nice yard, garage, West, $595.
Newer 3 bedroom, 2 bath, with rec
room, 4 car garage, nice yard, $975.
Custom executive home off Tower
Dr., nice large home, huge master
suite with fireplace, $2200.
Schrimpf Management
1001 Madison 636-3171
www.schrimpfmg.com
1 central located, clean, 2 bedroom,
1 bath, basement, no pets. Credit/
reference check, $615. 635-5897
2 BEDROOM, 1 bath, laundry
hookups, off-street parking, $550/
month, $550 security deposit re-
quired. 307 Cherry St. No pets.
Available September. 573-230-9163
2 BEDROOM HOUSE, 1 bath, laundry
room off kitchen. For more details
call 584-9468.
2 BEDROOM, neat & clean, East,
washer/dryer hookup, off-street
parking, no pets, $475. 690-5035
2 BEDROOM, newly remodeled,
Georgia St., $575/month + deposit.
Call 573-680-1191 or 301-8181.
2-3 BEDROOM, 1 bath, large fenced
in yard, near East school,
$695/month + deposit. 230-6961
3 BEDROOM, 1.5 bath, available
now, $595/month. 573-230-8206
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, large rec room,
hardwood floors, available 9/1, $785.
2961 E. McCarty. 573-230-7901
3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage,
West end, no smoking or pets,
$850/month + deposit. 573-680-4783
3 BEDROOM, 3 bath, big deck, West
end, dead-end street, $700. 893-8366
3 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 3 garage, 5
minutes W of Mall, for rent $1150 or
sale $189,000. photos:
jchome.webs.com 540-319-3297
309 Tyler, 3 bedroom, new roof,
windows, furnace, central air &
jacuzzi tub, $600/month. 636-5079
4 BEDROOM, 3 bath, 2 car garage,
800 Maywood, $1140. 636-4061
4 BEDROOM on W. High, neat older
home, available immediately, garage,
stove, refrigerator, no pets,
$650/$650. 573-301-8699
Country Living, 2 BEDROOM, 1 bath,
detached garage, lots of storage,Ful-
ton schools, no smoking & no pets,
lawn care and trash provided,
$550+deposit. Call 573-220-2857
LEASE TO PURCHASE. 2 bedroom, 2
bath, W. McCarty, $600. 893-1998
Nice 4 bedroom, updated, off street
parking. West end, lease, deposit, no
pets, available now, $750/month,
owner/agent 573-690-0710
WALK TO BLAIR OAKS, 4 bedroom,
2 bath, fenced yard, lots of storage,
$800/month. 680-4817
755 Mobile Homes For Rent
1600 sq. ft. manufactured home, 3
bedroom, 2 bath, set on large fenced
lot, Holts Summit. 573-896-4303
16x80, 3 bedroom, 2 bath for rent or
sale, possible owner finance.
690-0157, Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.
2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, on acreage,
large eat-in kitchen, available Sept.
15, $500/$500. 573-298-6341
2 or 3 bedroom mobile home starting
at $365 per month. 573-896-4303
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 16 x 80, nice
home, $425. 573-584-3441
View pictures and apply online at:
www.elstonacres.managebuilding
.com
CLAYTON HOME, 2010, 72'x16', 3
bedroom, 2 full bath, master bath
with shower & separate tub, thermal
windows, built in pantry, $35,000.
You move. 573-353-5430
DOUBLE WIDE FOR RENT OR SALE
896-9357
756 Mobile Home Lots For Rent
Available nice mobile home or RV
sites in Jefferson City. 635-3339
Nice level mobile home lots for rent.
1st & last month free. 573-230-2643
780 Office Space For Rent
!Schrimpf Management
2000 sq. ft., prime office or retail
space, Eastland area, $1300/month.
22,500 sq. ft., professional office
space available, $7.25/sq. ft.
1630 sq. ft. new office space,
$9.50/sq. ft., build to suit, high traffic
CALL US FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS!
1001 MADISON 636-3171
www.schrimpfmg.com
Tuesday, September 17, 2013 D3
D4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
CLASSIFIED/FEATURES
www.newstribune.com
Sealed bids for New
Employee Health
Clinic, Harry S Truman
State Offce Building,
Jefferson City, Mo,
Project No. O1401-
01 will be received
by FMDC, State of
MO, UNTIL 1:30 PM,
10/3/2013. The pre-
bid meeting is 10:30
AM, on 9/24/2013.
For specifc project in-
formation and order-
ing plans, go to http://
www. o a . mo . g o v /
fmdc/dc/list.htm.
N.T. Sept. 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 2013
!BOWMAN COMMERCIAL REALTY!
LEASING-SALES-PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT
Contact Bowman Commercial Realty
for all your Commercial needs
Call 893-2516
BowmanCommercialRealty.com
GORDON REAL ESTATE,
Prime Retail/Office/Land, for informa-
tion 573-353-8990/GordonJC.com
!KOLB PROPERTIES!
OFFICE-RETAIL-WAREHOUSE-LAND
Commercial Property for sale or
lease. Large or small, we have it all.
See at www.kolbproperties.com
CALL 893-7320
Office Space for Lease
Great Location, Hwy. 50 West
Visibility 3945 sq. ft. Office Suite can
divide. Aggressive Rates / Ample
Parking. Call RE/MAX Jefferson City
761-9953
790 Retail/Warehouse Space
A MINI-STORAGE: 5x10, 10x10,
10x15, 10x20, 10x30, 12x36x16 tall 4
miles East of MO River bridge on
Hwy. 54. 896-9996 or 645-5864 (cell).
Building for rent with option to buy.
4000 sq. ft. open warehouse and
2000 sq. ft. furnished offices. Jeffer-
son City. Call 573-619-2690
CIMATE CONTROL STORAGE
6,250 ft. available, Jefferson City
central location. Call 573-619-2690
METRO MINI STORAGE
5x10, 10x10, 10x20, 20x20
6 month lease - 1 month free.
1 year lease - 2 months free!
Call 893-6227
NEW STORAGE UNITS FOR RENT.
5x10 - $25; 10x10 - $30; 10x15 - $40;
10x20 - $50; 10x25 - $60. By the Katy
Trail. Call 659-1961.
Ravenwood Storage 10x24-$60 21x
24-$110. 12x24-$80. 690-7061
Schrimpf Management
• Retail spaces available now,
Holts Summit Plaza, $5.50/sq. ft.
• Warehouse, 6500 sq. ft., over-
head doors, utilities paid, $2500
• 2300 sq. ft. retail, Industrial Dr.,
high traffic area, $690
• 2000 sq. ft., heat/air, $665
Many to choose from - call us first!
1001 MADISON 636-3171
REAL ESTATE
900 Commercial Property
501 Missouri Blvd. - Car lot or other
prime business location. High
visibility 20,000 plus cars per day.
Paved lot and nearly new bldg. For
information call Darrel Gordon,
573-353-8990, dgordon957@aol.com
Retire-Invest thriving area Lake
Ozarks. $300k-$1ML Homes built-
sold on 4K'! 3 New homes in
progress! 100-8000' lake front: good
water-views-I will subdivide. 45 min-
utes away 573-257-0123 Owner
920 Farms/Acreage For Sale
40 ACRES of timber land. Good deer
& turkey hunting, has marketable
timber, 8 miles south of Versailles,
$1000/acre. 573-896-8667
7.8 ACRES, approx. 700 ft. of road
frontage, W. Brazito Rd. 690-3400
7.8 ACRES, approx. 700 ft. of road
frontage, W. Brazito Rd. 690-3400
Hunt-fish-turkey-deer-creek-woods-
Hayfield-spring 100/acre $239k!
30/$48k 45 minutes 573-257-0123
930 Homes For Sale
1 BEDROOM, 1 car garage, .42 acres
shaded lot, $42,900. 573-690-8790
1522 Hayselton, $95,450. 3 bedroom,
2.5 bath, new deck & roof, on beauti-
ful wooded lot. 573-636-7214
1719 Sunset Court. 3 bedroom, 2.5
bath, 2083 sq. ft. Move in ready. De-
tails at www.infotube.net/254473.
$154,900. 573-690-0359
4% MORTGAGE MONEY
Purchase or refinance.
Call 573-303-5520
1904 W. Main St. $199,900
Stately all brick home with nearly
3,000 sq. ft above grade. 4 bed-
rooms, 2-1/2 baths plus 2 car, all
brick detached garage. Lots of up-
grades, a true Jefferson City classic!
Details at www.AregHomes.com
or call Dana Wildhaber, GRI
Associated Real Estate Group
573-632-8501
275 Madelines Park Circle
3 bedroom, 3 bath, 2 car garage,
3,000 sq. ft., Jefferson City. Four side
brick, finished walkout basement with
custom wet bar, John Deere with
separate drive, Belair Elementary,
beautiful home, call for more details,
realtors welcome, $264,900.
573-680-9730
3 bedroom, 2 bath, large 2 car gar-
age, huge lot, $133,500. Holts
Summit. Consider lease purchase,
financing available. 230-3821
316 Ridgeway - $121,900
Country Club Estates
3805 Fairway - $359,900
Kauffman Hills
3617 Graystone - $549,000
629 Belmont $117,500
13328 Valley Dr., Russellville
$79,900
visit www.alanmudd.com for details
Alan Mudd, Associated Real Estate
Group, 632-8507
3725 Scarborough Way
Custom built beautiful 4 bedroom, 3
bath home. Great fenced-in yard with
nice landscaping. Finished basement
& large unfinished area with lots of
storage. Steps from Greenway,
$179,000. 573-230-7707
5508 Meriwether - $338,500
Priced below recent appraisal
Custom built home on corner lot in
quiet West End subdivision. Outdoor
covered fireplace for entertaining!
Too many great custom features to
list. This is a house you will want to
call home. A must see!
Aaron Grefrath
Associated Real Estate Group
632-8500 694-2461
BLAIR OAKS - 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath,
full basement, 1150 sq. ft., totally re-
modeled, big lot, $132,500.
573-821-4085
Family Home in Blair Oaks District
4,000 sq. ft., 1208 Evergreen features
5 to 6 bedrooms and 4 baths in a
GREAT neighborhood. Includes 3
garages, workshop area, vaulted
ceiling, main floor laundry room,
deck, fireplace, jetted tub, screened
porch, walk-in closets, new roof and
heat pump, $269,000. 573-690-2869
OPEN HOUSE: 625 Norris Dr.
Sat. 10-12 & Sun. 11:30-1:30
Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath, all brick
home with garage. Updates, fresh
paint, hardwood floors. $124,500.
Call for appointment, 573-301-3538.
carmenmarsch@gmail.com
**YOUR HOME SOLD IN 120 DAYS
GUARANTEED, or I will buy it myself.
www.heathhiggins.com Realty
Executives of Mid MO 761-3343
940 Lots For Sale
For Sale Large homesite with private
fishing pond, paved road,
underground utilities, park, trails,
many other amenities.
Call 573-590-1370
LOTS FOR SALE, St. Martins. Owner
broker, Betty Steck. 573-893-2963
LAKE OF THE OZARKS- Family fun-
Lots reduced to $3,595 each, $75
down, $59/month. Owner financing,
no credit checks, beautiful trees,
great fishing, swimming, boating,
free lake access and boat ramps.
Prices good thru September 30th.
Hwy. 135 South out of Stover, MO
take the Lake Road 135-12 to the Ivy
Bend office. Closed Tuesdays
( 5 7 3 ) 3 7 2 - 6 4 9 3
www.ivybendlandoffice.com
942 Mobile Homes For Sale
1600 sq. ft. manufactured home, 3
bedroom, 2 bath, set on large fenced
lot, Holts Summit. 573-896-4303
16x80, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $475, in-
cludes lot rent, in Holts Summit,
$20,000. Financing available.
573-489-1960 or 573-489-4825
16x80, 3 bedroom, 2 bath for rent or
sale, possible owner finance.
690-0157, Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.
2013 Mobile Home Stimulus Pack-
age, $25,000 for your trade-in. Land
owner discounts, list of foreclosures,
financing available. 314-562-7459
DOUBLE WIDE FOR RENT OR SALE
896-9357
For Sale 16x80, 3 bedroom, 2 bath
fixer upper. 573-896-4303
945 Resort/Lake/River Property
Lake of Ozarks, 4.96 acre ranch. 39
miles from Jefferson City. $16,900.
$3,900 down. $138/month. Private
drive to leveled building site
surrounded by giant oaks, peppered
with dogwoods & redbuds. 1 mile to
Indian Creek Cove. Fishing Resort
nearby. Reasonable restrictions.
Deer, turkey. By owner 573-873-0900.
Lake Ozarks 2,090' shoreline 100
acres creek-springs-hayfields-woods/
$425k 650' 9/acre $95k 573-257-0123
950 Timeshares/Ownerships
Ownership in Lost Valley Lake Re-
sort, price reduced 50%. 635-4209
PUBLIC NOTICES
970 Public Notices
According to the Lease by and
between unit # 121 Corey Holseman,
# 146 Korin Boustead and or Kory
Boustead, #151 Timothy Hendricks
and or Tim Hendricks, #154 Scott A
Conley and or Scott Conley, #211
Thomas Edwards and TKG-
StorageMart and its related parties,
assigns and affiliates in order to per-
fect the Lien on the goods contained
in their storage units, the Manager
has cut the lock on their Unit(s) and
upon cursory inspection the unit(s)
were found to contain, Tools, Wood-
en kitchen table and chairs, kitchen
selectives food slicer, 50" plasma TV,
Wrangler Goodyear tires on Chevy
rims, art work, blankets, Christmas
items, old lamp shades, fabric,
curtains, shoes Upright tool box,
Hatachi NR3A nail gun, Gateway
computer, kitchen aid stand mixer,
kids toys camcorder, easy start Yard
man lawnmower, make up, Black and
decker grinder, Chicago cut out tool,
clothes and other boxed items, sharp
speakers, Marantz receiver, technics
DAT player, Panisonic projection TV,
couch and loveseat, space heater,
Colby DVD player, microwave, and
excercise machine. Items will be sold
or otherwise disposed of on
September 27, 2013 at 2:30 pm at the
location listed below to satisfy own-
er's lien in accordance with state
statutes. Storage Mart #107, 2420 St.
Mary's Blvd Jefferson City, MO,
65109. 573-634-4474.
N.T. September 17, 2013
IN THE 19TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
COURT, COLE COUNTY, MISSOURI
Judge or Division: PROBATE
Case Number: 13AC-PR00202
In the Estate of STANLEY PER-
OVICH, Deceased.
Notice of Letters Testamentary
Granted
(Supervised Administration
To All Persons Interested in the
Estate of STANLEY PEROVICH,
Decedent:
On SEPTEMBER 13, 2013, the
following individual was appointed
personal representative of the estate
of STANLEY PEROVICH, decedent,
by the Probate Division of the Circuit
Court of Cole County, Missouri. The
personal representative's address is:
JUDY PEROVICH, 5711 RED TAIL,
LOHMAN, MO 65053
The personal representative's
attorney's name, business address,
and phone number is:
JOHN DAVID LANDWEHR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, 231 MADISON
STREET, JEFFERSON CITY, MO
65109 573-635-7977.
All creditors of said decedent are
notified to file claims in court within
six months from the date of first
publication of this notice or if a copy
of this notice was mailed to, or
served upon, such creditor by the
personal representative, then within
two months form the date it was
mailed or served, whichever is later,
or be forever barred to the fullest
extent permissible by law. Such six-
month period and such two-month
do not extend the limitation period
that would bar claims one year after
the decedent's death, as provided in
Section 473.444, RSMo, or any other
applicable limitation periods. Nothing
in Section 473.033, RSMo, shall be
construed to bar any action against a
decedent's liability insurance carrier
through a defendant ad litem
pursuant to Section 537.021, RSMo.
Date of the decedent's death:
22-MAY-2013
Date of first publication: SEPTEMBER
17, 2013
Deanna Nilges, Probate Clerk
N.T. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1, 8, 2013
The Moniteau County SB 40 Board is
seeking bids to remove tile flooring
and replace it with vinyl plank
flooring in an area approximately
24x50 feet. Interested bidders may
contact 573-796-6131.
N.T. Sept. 16, 17, 18, 2013
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE
For default in the payment of debt
secured by a deed of trust executed
by Becky A. Trabue, dated October
30, 2009, and recorded on November
5, 2009, Document No. 200914323, in
Book No. 585, at Page 301 in the
Office of the Recorder of Deeds, Cole
County, Missouri, the undersigned
Successor Trustee will on October
11, 2013, at 2:00 PM, at the South
Door of the Cole County Courthouse,
Jefferson City, Missouri, sell at public
vendue to the highest bidder for
cash:
Part of the Southwest Quarter of the
Southwest Quarter of Section 35,
Township 45, Range 12, in the City of
Jefferson, Cole County, Missouri,
more particularly described as
follows: From the Southwest corner
of said Section 35; thence North 3
degrees 47 minutes West, along the
Section line, 11.85 feet, to the
Beginning Point of this description;
thence continuing North 3 degrees
47 minutes West, along the Section
line, 74.0 feet; thence North 58 de-
grees 29 minutes East, 192.11 feet, to
the Westerly line of Belair Drive;
thence South 31 degrees 11 minutes
East, along the Westerly line of Belair
Drive, 77.24 feet; thence South 61 de-
grees 29 minutes West, 226.45 feet,
to the Beginning Point of this de-
scription., commonly known as 107
Belair Drive, Jefferson City, MO,
65109
subject to all prior easements, re-
strictions, reservations, covenants
and encumbrances now of record, if
any, to satisfy the debt and costs.
South & Associates, P.C., Successor
Trustee
First Publication: September 17,
2013. For more information, visit
www.southlaw.com
NOTICE
Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection
Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b),
no information concerning the collec-
tion of this debt may be given without
the prior consent of the consumer
given directly to the debt collector or
the express permission of a court of
competent jurisdiction. The debt
collector is attempting to collect a
debt and any information obtained
will be used for that purpose (Case-
file No. 158299 / Invoice No.
158299-663717).
N.T. Sept. 17, 24; Oct. 1, 8, 2013
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE
For default in the payment of debt
secured by a deed of trust executed
by Morgan R Whitworth and Kenneth
Jay Colbert, dated September 30,
2008, and recorded on October 2,
2008, in Book No. 568, at Page 71 in
the Office of the Recorder of Deeds,
Cole County, Missouri, the under-
signed Successor Trustee will on
October 11, 2013, at 2:00 PM, at the
South Door of the Cole County
Courthouse, Jefferson City, Missouri,
sell at public vendue to the highest
bidder for cash:
LOT NO. 1, IN BLOCK NO. 5, IN
FERGUSON PLACE ADDITION, TO
THE CITY OF JEFFERSON, MIS-
SOURI, PER PLAT OF RECORD IN
PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 100, COLE
COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE,,
commonly known as 1214 Bald Hill
Road, Jefferson City, MO,
65101-3728
subject to all prior easements, re-
strictions, reservations, covenants
and encumbrances now of record, if
any, to satisfy the debt and costs.
South & Associates, P.C., Successor
Trustee
First Publication: September 17,
2013. For more information, visit
www.southlaw.com
NOTICE
Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection
Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b),
no information concerning the collec-
tion of this debt may be given without
the prior consent of the consumer
given directly to the debt collector or
the express permission of a court of
competent jurisdiction. The debt
collector is attempting to collect a
debt and any information obtained
will be used for that purpose (Case-
file No. 156672 / Invoice No.
156672-662384).
N.T. Sept. 17, 24; Oct. 1, 8, 2013
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE
For default in the payment of debt
secured by a deed of trust executed
by Tarsha D. Harris, dated
September 14, 2002, and recorded
on October 3, 2002, Document No.
015205, in Book No. 466, at Page 427
in the Office of the Recorder of
Deeds, Cole County, Missouri, the
undersigned Successor Trustee will
on September 20, 2013, at 2:00 PM,
at the South Door of the Cole County
Courthouse, Jefferson City, Missouri,
sell at public vendue to the highest
bidder for cash:
Part of OUTLOT NUMBER TWENTY-
NINE (29), in the City of Jefferson,
County of Cole, Missouri, more
particularly described as follows:
BEGINNING at a point on the easterly
line of said OUTLOT NO. 29, which
said point is 1010.6 feet southerly
from the northeasterly corner of said
OUTLOT; thence southerly along the
easterly line of said OUTLOT, 35 feet;
thence westerly parallel with the
northerly line of said OUTLOT, 120
feet; thence northerly parallel with
the easterly line of said OUTLOT, 35
feet; thence easterly parallel with the
northerly line of said OUTLOT, 120
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.,
commonly known as 1322 Monroe
Street, Jefferson City, MO, 65101
subject to all prior easements, re-
strictions, reservations, covenants
and encumbrances now of record, if
any, to satisfy the debt and costs.
South & Associates, P.C., Successor
Trustee
First Publication: August 27, 2013.
For more information, visit
www.southlaw.com
NOTICE
Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection
Practices Act, 15 U.S.C. §1692c(b),
no information concerning the collec-
tion of this debt may be given without
the prior consent of the consumer
given directly to the debt collector or
the express permission of a court of
competent jurisdiction. The debt
collector is attempting to collect a
debt and any information obtained
will be used for that purpose (Case-
file No. 160028 / Invoice No.
160028-659590).
N.T. Aug. 27; Sept. 3, 10, 17, 2013
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE`S SALE
For default under the terms of the
Deed of Trust executed by Joseph
Johnson, A Single Person, dated May
29, 2007, recorded on May 31, 2007
as Document No. 200705709, in
Book 549, Page 655, Office of the Re-
corder of Deeds, Cole County, Mis-
souri, the undersigned Successor
Trustee will on Wednesday,
September 18, 2013, at 10:00 AM at
the South Front Door of the Cole
County Courthouse, 301 East High
Street, in Jefferson City, Missouri,
sell at public vendue to the highest
bidder for cash:
Lot No. 9 of RAINBOW HILLS SUB-
DIVISION, Block No. 2, per plat of
Record in Plat Book 8, Page 31, Cole
County, Missouri, Recorder`s Office;
said RAINBOW HILLS SUBDIVISION,
Block No. 2, being a subdivision of
part of the South half of the South-
east Quarter of Section 6, and part of
the North half of the Northeast
Quarter of fractional Section 7, Town-
ship 44 North, Range 12 West,
to satisfy said debt and costs.
Martin, Leigh, Laws & Fritzlen, P.C.
Successor Trustee
Richard L. Martin, Vice President
(816) 221-1430
www.mllfpc.com
(Johnson, 5999.021, Publication
Start: 08/27/2013 )
MARTIN, LEIGH, LAWS & FRITZLEN,
P.C., AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE, IS
ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT
AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED
WILL BE USED FOR THAT
PURPOSE.
N.T. Aug.; Sept. 3, 10, 17, 2013
NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF
MEDIGROUP WESTWINDS
PARK, INC.
By Order of the Circuit Court of Cole
County, Missouri, NOTICE IS HERE-
BY GIVEN TO ALL THOSE HAVING
CLAIMS:
Notice is hereby given that funds in
the amount of $83,437.77 are current-
ly on deposit in the registry of the
Circuit Court of Cole County, Mis-
souri related to Case No.
CV190-0592CC, Missouri Department
of Social Services v. Medigroup
Westwinds Park, Inc.
All creditors of MEDIGROUP WEST-
WINDS PARK, INC., formerly of 1590
Castle Park Drive, St. Louis, Missouri
63133, are to submit claims, if any,
against MEDIGROUP WESTWINDS
PARK, INC., to the Court at the
address below on or before
November 16, 2013, such date being
sixty (60) days from publication of
this Notice. Each claim must include
the following information:
Name, address, and phone number
of the claimant, amount claimed, date
on which the claim arose, basis for
the claim, and documentation in
support of the claim.
After the time for claims has lapsed,
distributions of remaining funds shall
be made by the Court in this matter.
/s/Dawnel Davidson by M. Warren
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Cole
County, Missouri
Div. No. IV
301 East High Street
Jefferson City, MO 65101
573-634-9150
N.T. Sept. 17, 24; Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22,
29; Nov. 5, 2013
Volatile
younger
sister must
reach out
for help on
her own
DEAR ABBY: My younger
sister, “Tanya,” is 22 and a sin-
gle mother. Her son is 2. She’s
pregnant again, and this time
her baby will be a girl.
My sister is very dramatic and
emotional. She gets angry easily
and has a short
fuse. She’s
great with her
son, except he
picks up on
her drama and
is somewhat
dramatic him-
self. My worry
is that girls are
more likely to
imitate that
behavior, and I’m concerned my
niece will be just like her mother.
Although Tanya has a good heart,
her emotional issues have caused
her to have horrible relationships
with men, as our mother did.
When I suggested to my sister
that she talk to someone about
her anger, she flipped out on me.
We were both sexually abused as
children. I have dealt with those
issues and she has not. Was I
rude to suggest she see someone
about her emotional problems?
– JUST TRYING TO HELP
DEAR TRYING TO HELP:
Suggesting that Tanya discuss
this with a professional wasn’t
rude; it was a loving thing to
do. Your sister reacted defen-
sively because she isn’t ready
to admit she needs help.
What you must do is hope
that one day she will be recep-
tive, but also accept that it may
never happen. Not everyone is
strong enough to face the fact
that they need help or willing
to reach out for it.
DEAR ABBY: How does a per-
son quit being a quitter? At 46,
I have realized that this is what
I am. I have quit everything –
church, jobs, school. If I don’t like
a friend, I just drop the person.
The same goes for books, exer-
cise – everything! How do you
stop the lifelong habit of quitting?
– QUITTER IN CHARLESTON
DEAR CHARLESTON: I hate
to see you give yourself a pejo-
rative label. It’s time to have
yourself evaluated because
it is possible you suffer from
attention deficit disorder – and
if you do, there is help for it.
If that’s not the case, then
start small, give yourself a goal
you CAN accomplish and don’t
stop until you have reached
it. It doesn’t have to be any-
thing complicated, but see it
through. Then give yourself
another, more difficult assign-
ment and finish it.
Perseverance is a skill that
can be learned. Each time you
succeed, you will reinforce the
idea that you CAN do it. The
more you do this, the better
you will feel about yourself,
and it will be reflected in your
work and social relationships.
DEAR ABBY: I am a mar-
ried woman with several single
friends. They are always eager
to do things with me, but mar-
ried life is a lot different than
being single. I’d love to connect
these friends, who don’t know
each other. I realize making
friends can be hard, and I’d
love to help them in that way.
What would be the best way
to do this? I don’t have a lot of
time to spend inviting everyone
together and having them get to
know each other. I’d like to do
a quick introduction, then let
them go have fun doing “single
people” things. Is this possible?
– UNIFIER IN PITTSBURGH
DEAR UNIFIER: Absolutely.
Call or email your friends and
tell them there are people you
want them to meet because
you think they’d enjoy each
other. Then arrange a group
lunch at a convenient loca-
tion and introduce them. After
that, if the chemistry is right,
they’ll become friendly.
Dear Abby is written by Abi-
gail Van Buren, also known as
Jeanne Phillips, and was found-
ed by her mother, Pauline Phil-
lips. Write Dear Abby at www.
DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440,
Los Angeles, CA 90069.
New Miss
America takes
traditional dip
in NJ surf
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP)
— On Nina Davuluri’s first day
as the new Miss America, she
dipped her toes into the Atlan-
tic City surf.
But hours earlier, she had
to dive headfirst into the com-
plex challenges of becoming
the first Miss America of Indian
heritage.
Moments after winning,
Davuluri had her first test as
Miss America: The first question
she was asked in a news confer-
ence was about social media
users upset that someone of
Indian heritage had won.
“I have to rise above that,”
Davuluri said. “I always viewed
myself as first and foremost
American.”
She said she’s delighted that
the nearly century-old pageant
sees beauty and talent of all
kinds.
“I’m so happy this organiza-
tion has embraced diversity,”
she said. “I’m thankful there are
children watching at home who
can finally relate to a new Miss
America.”
Davuluri’s pageant plat-
form was “celebrating diversity
through cultural competency.”
Her talent routine was a Bol-
lywood fusion dance.
The 24-year-old is the sec-
ond Asian-American winner,
after Angela Perez-Baraquio,
who’s of Filipino descent and
won in 2001.
Davuluri, a native of Syra-
cuse, N.Y., wants to be a doc-
tor and is applying to medi-
cal school, with the help of a
$50,000 scholarship she won as
part of the pageant title.
She’s the second consecu-
tive Miss New York to win the
Miss America crown, succeed-
ing Mallory Hagan, who was
selected in January.
Monday morning, she took
the traditional ocean frolic dip
in the surf in front of Board-
walk Hall, where she won the
title hours earlier. The pageant,
which originated in Atlan-
tic City in 1921, spent the last
six years in Las Vegas before
returning to New Jersey.
Dear Abby
© 2013 Universal Uclick
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
If you have ever been in a pickle,
tongue-tied, had too much of a good
thing, refused to budge an inch, or
heard your folks say, “You’ve eaten me
out of house and home,” then you’ve
been living with the words of William
Shakespeare.
He was able to put words together
so beautifully that today, about 450
years after his birth, we are still
quoting Shakespeare. His amazing
gift for words changed the English
language forever.
To learn more about Shakespeare’s
genius for words, The Mini Page
talked with Michael Witmore, director
of the Folger Shakespeare Library.
‘All the world’s a stage’
William Shakespeare
invented hundreds of
words, used them in
brand-new ways and
wrote lines that opened
up new ways of seeing.
Words from his plays
and poems still ring true
today. His works have been translated
into hundreds of languages.
Shakespeare plays include “Romeo and
Juliet,” “Hamlet” and “Julius Caesar.”
He is also famous for a special kind of
poetry called a sonnet (SAHN-ut).
‘The play’s the thing’
People in Shakespeare’s time loved
to play with words. They also loved
proverbs, or sayings.
Shakespeare shared these loves. He
invented hundreds of sayings. Some
of the proverbs in his plays may not
have been invented by him; they may
have been common in his time. But
his works are the only record we have
of some sayings. Experts believe he
invented most of the phrases in his work.
‘Be that as it may’
Although Shakespeare’s words are
familiar to us today, we don’t have any
manuscripts of his work in his own
handwriting. In 1623, two of his actor
friends published the “First Folio.” A
folio (FO-lee-o) is a special kind of book.
There are only 232 known copies
of the First Folio still in existence.
Unfortunately, no two are exactly
alike. Printers of the time put the
folios together in different orders.
Sometimes they decided to correct
what they thought were errors;
punctuation was put in differently,
and the spelling of some words
changed. Actors and directors may
have changed things in the plays too.
By looking at all the versions,
scholars have put together what they
believe are the most accurate scripts.
‘Such Stuff as Dreams Are Made On’
William Shakespeare
Shakespeare was born about 1564 in
Stratford-upon-Avon in England. He wrote
his most famous plays from about 1589 to
1613.
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The First Folio
contains 36 of
Shakespeare’s plays.
If we didn’t have this
book, we would have
lost about half of
his plays, including
“Macbeth” and
“Twelfth Night.”
Title Page. William Shakespeare.
Plays. 1623. London. Courtesy Folger
Shakespeare Library
vanløh lnro
rhln alr.
(º0rhello")
September 17, 2013
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
38-2 (13); release dates: September 21-27
®
‘What’s in a name?’
Michael Witmore, Folger
Shakespeare Library director, says:
“Reading Shakespeare is like being a
bird watcher. Every once in a while,
you see this very beautiful bird fly by
that you’ve never seen before. Part
of the fun of Shakespeare is reading
a rare word, or a beautiful word that
you’ve never seen before.”
Shakespeare used words in ways
they’d never been used before.
The most famous rare word he
re-invented is “incarnadine,” Michael
said. Incarnadine (in-KAR-nuh-
dine) means a bright red color.
Shakespeare took this noun and
turned it into a verb. It would be
like turning “red” into “redden,” only
much more poetic.
In Shakespeare’s play “Macbeth,”
Macbeth starts murdering people to
gain power.
‘Foul play’
Macbeth’s speech sounds
complicated and hard to understand
at first. But even if you are a
beginner, you can figure out what
he’s saying because Shakespeare
uses poetic words, then repeats the
message in regular words — “making
the green one red.”
Macbeth is saying that all the
oceans in the world are not enough
to wash the blood from his hands.
Instead, his bloody hands will change
the green ocean to red.
By turning the noun “incarnadine”
into a verb, Shakespeare makes
the meaning
pop out. We
can just see
Macbeth’s
bloody
hands
turning the
green seas
to red.
‘Rhyme or Reason’
Incarnadine
Macbeth looks at his hand, saying:
“Will all great Neptune’s ocean wash
this blood
Clean from my hand? No, this my
hand will rather
The multitudinous seas incarnadine,
Making the green one red.”
Words that remind us of Shakespeare are hidden in the block below.
Some words are hidden backward or diagonally. See if you can find: ACT,
ACTOR, CAESAR, DREAMS, FOLIO, HAMLET, INVENT, LANGUAGE,
LINES, LOVE, MEANING, PLAY, PROVERBS, QUOTE, RED,
SHAKESPEARE, SONNET, STAGE, WILLIAM, WORDS, WORKS, WRITE.
Shakespeare
TRY ’N’
FIND
HE HAD
A WAY WITH
WORDS!
H S M A E R D E G A U G N A L
C A R O T C A I W E V O L P V
V A M W Q S L W N O A L L R W
S F E L R U T I O V R C C O I
O P O S E I O A N R E K T V L
N R L L A T T T G E D N S E L
N K E A I R K E E E S S T R I
E M N D Y O G N I N A E M B A
T E R A E P S E K A H S M S M
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
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Ready Resources
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
The Mini Page provides ideas for
websites, books or other resources that will help
you learn more about this week’s topics.
On the Web:
º bIf.Iy/18fkRP5
º bIf.Iy/14Jgaka
º fo.pbs.org/16hCZym
At the library:
º ¨The Wednesday Wars¨ by Cary Ð. SchmIdf
º ¨The Tempesf: The CraphIc NoveI¨ by WIIIIam
Shakespeare, adapfed by John McÐonaId
Macbeth worries about his bloody hands
as Lady Macbeth encourages him to keep
gaining power, in this production at the
Folger Theatre.
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September 17, 2013 Page 2
®
38-3 (13); release dates: September 21-27
Rookie Cookie’s Recipe
Trio Bean Salad
You’ll need:
º 1 |15-ounce) can kIdney beans, rInsed and draIned
º 1 |15-ounce) can garbanzo beans, rInsed and draIned
º 1 |15-ounce) can pInfo beans, rInsed and draIned
º 1 |14-ounce) can arfIchoke quarfers
º 1 cup red beII pepper, chopped
º 1 cup cucumber, chopped
º
1
/3 cup red onion, chopped
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1
/4 cup olive oil
What to do:
1. Place all beans and vegetables in a large bowl.
2. In a smaller bowl, whisk together olive oil, vinegars and spices.
3. Pour dressing over bean mixture and toss to coat.
4. Cover and chill in refrigerator to blend flavors. Makes 10 servings.
You will need an adult’s help with this recipe.
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
TM
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
Meet Dannah Phirman
Ðannah |ÐON-uh) PhIrman Is fhe voIce of
WordCIrI and Ðecky Ðofsford In fhe PÐS KIds
TV serIes ¨WordCIrI.¨
Ðannah has been a voIce acfor In ofher shovs
as well, including Penny in Nickelodeon’s “The
MIghfy Ð!¨ and NIckeIodeon's ZarIa on ¨Tak
and the Power of Juju.” She also is the voice of
characters in several video games.
She has acted in several TV shows and movies
and aIso has vrIffen scrIpfs for ¨WordCIrI¨ and
“The Mighty B!”
Ðannah, 38, vas born In IsraeI. She majored In fheafer In coIIege.
After college she acted with an improv group. Improv is a type of
theater where actors make up dramas or comedy on the spot, while
performing before a live audience.
She teaches comedy writing and improv to college students. She now
lives in Los Angeles.
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
Sylvia: Why was Shakespeare rejected for
military service?
Sandy: His spear was too shaky!
Sylvester: What did the bald man ponder?
Stanley: “Toupee or not to toupee,
that is the question”!
TM
All the following jokes have something in common.
Can you guess the common theme or category?
Simon: If Shakespeare had been a reptile,
what would be a better name for him?
Seamus: Snakespeare!
To order, send $15.99 ($19.99 Canada) plus $5 postage and handling for each copy. Make check or money order
(U.S. funds only) payable to Universal Uclick. Send to The Mini Page Book of States, Universal Uclick, P.O. Box 6814,
Leawood, KS 66206. Or call toll-free 800-591-2097 or go to www.smartwarehousing.com.
Please send ______ copies of The Mini Page Book of States (Item #0-7407-8549-4) at $20.99 each, total cost. (Bulk discount information
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The Mini Page’s popular series of issues about each
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this invaluable resource contains A-to-Z facts about
each state, along with the District of Columbia.
Illustrated with colorful photographs and art, and
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Book of States will be a favorite in classrooms and
homes for years to come.
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Mini Spy . . .
Mini Spy is playing the part of a fairy in “A Midsummer
NIghf's Ðream.¨ See If you can fInd: º quesfIon mark
º fIshhook º doughnuf º goaf º bufferfIy
º doIphIn º bIrd º hearf º vord MINI
º feacup º number 3 º fIsh º frog
º number 2 º feapof º candy cane
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
TM
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1
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º
1
/8 cup white vinegar
º 1 feaspoon saIf
º 1 feaspoon pepper
º
1
/2 teaspoon cumin
September 17, 2013 Page 3
from The Mini Page © 2013 Universal Uclick
38-4 (13); release dates: September 21-27
®
‘A rose by any other name’
Shakespeare’s words are so rich
and layered that people often use
the phrases differently than how
Shakespeare meant them on stage.
For example, in
his play “Hamlet,”
the queen says,
“Sweets to the
sweet” as she
tosses flowers onto
a woman’s grave.
But today, we use
that phrase to mean
something fun —
for example, giving
candy or flowers to a friend.
‘Some achieve greatness’
When Nelson Mandela was in
prison for fighting for human rights
in South Africa, the prisoners passed
around a book of Shakespeare. Each
prisoner chose a passage that meant
something special to him. Mandela
chose a phrase from “Julius Caesar”:
“Cowards die many times before
their deaths.
The valiant* never taste of death
but once.”
*“Valiant” means “brave.”
In the play, these words are spoken
by Caesar, who was a bullying ruler.
But it didn’t matter to Mandela that
the words were spoken by a bully
like those he was fighting against.
The words had special meaning all
on their own.
Mandela later became president of
South Africa.
‘The be-all and end-all’
Shakespeare’s words enrich other
media too. For example:
Songs:
s“Nothing Like the
Sun” sung by Sting
(sonnet)
s“Pomp and
Circumstance”
by Edward Elgar
(“Othello”). You
may have heard
this music played at
graduations.
sh$OGSOF7ARv
(“Julius Caesar”) is
the name of a song
sung by Pink Floyd,
the name of a comic
book series and a
computer game.
‘A Spotless Reputation’
‘Full circle’
Shakespeare’s words still ring true
with today’s audiences. Video games,
songs, movies and TV shows rely on
his words.
Here are some examples of
Shakespeare’s words in modern
entertainment:
Movies:
s“Something
Wicked This Way
Comes” (From
“Macbeth”)
s“North by
Northwest” (“Hamlet”)
s“Star Trek VI: The
Undiscovered Country” (“Hamlet”)
sh7HERE%AGLES$AREvhRichard III”)
TV shows:
s“Thine Own
Self,” “Star
Trek: The Next
'ENERATIONvEPISODE
(“Hamlet”)
s“Sea Change,”
“Transformers” episode
(“The Tempest”)
The Mini Page Staff
Betty Debnam - Founding Editor and Editor at Large Lisa Tarry - Managing Editor Lucy Lien - Associate Editor Wendy Daley - Artist
This is a scene from “Julius Caesar” by a
famous Shakespeare company of 1892.
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Shakespeare was
one of the first
people to put “un”
in front of words
to create opposite
meanings from
the original word.
For example, he
invented “untitled”
and “untutored.”
Sculpture by Louis François Roubiliac. Shakespeare.
Terracotta, 1757. Courtesy Folger Shakespeare Library.
The Mini Page thanks Michael Witmore,
director, Folger Shakespeare Library,
Washington, D.C., for help with this issue.
Next week, The Mini Page is about
magnetism.
Look rhrouqh your newøpaper for phraøeø
rhar came from 5hakeøpeare.
Llhow room.
(ºKlnq John")
Por qooóneøø
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5een
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(ºAø You
Llke lr")
Your own
fleøh anó hlooó.
(ºAll'ø well 1har
Lnóø well")
September 17, 2013 Page 4
www.newstribune.com
CALENDAR
FORHEALTH

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
E
INSIDE
SECTION
E2 House Call
E3 MidMissouri
N
E
W
S

T
R
I
B
U
N
E
SEPT. 17
Infant Massage: 6 p.m., St. Mary’s
Health Center, 761-7000, ext. 3315.
Childbirth Education: 6:30-8:30 p.m.,
$40 per couple if not delivering at St.
Mary’s Health Center.
Adult and Pediatric First Aid/CPR/
AED Review, 5:30-9 p.m., Heart of Mis-
souri Chapter.
SEPT. 18
Anger Management: Redeem Proj-
ect, 1 p.m., basement of Calvary Baptist
Church.
SEPT. 19
Free blood sugar and blood pressure
by Whaley’s: Clarke Senior Center, 1310
Linden Drive. 9 a.m.
Parkinson’s Support Group: 3 p.m.,
Viewpoint Conference room Capital
Region Southwest campus, 632-5613.
Breastfeeding Support Class: 5:30
p.m., St. Mary’s Health Center.
SEPT. 21
Holistic Health & Living Expo, 9 a.m.-
3 p.m., Capital Mall Community Room,
free event, sponsored by Unity Church of
Peace, 690-8875.
Chi Gong Deep Breathing Exercise, 9
a.m., Capital Ritz, by Dr. Philo Su, 893-
7787.
SEPT. 23
Grief Share Support Group: 6:30 p.m.,
Jefferson City Church of the Nazarene,
202 Schumate Chapel Road, 616-1354 or
619-5554.
Jefferson City Support Group for the
Blind and Visually Impaired: 10:30-11:30
a.m., Heisinger Bluffs private dining
room, 526-0898.
SEPT. 24
Childbirth Education: 6:30-8:30 p.m.,
$40 per couple if not delivering at St.
Mary’s Health Center.
SEPT. 25
Anger Management: Redeem Proj-
ect, 1 p.m., basement of Calvary Baptist
Church.
SEPT. 26
Infant CPR: 6:30-7:30 p.m. St. Mary’s
Health Center in assembly hall. Compre-
hensive training for parents, grandpar-
ents or family members on infant CPR,
infant choking relief and calling for help.
$35. 761-7035.
St. Mary’s Stroke Support Group: 6:15
p.m., second floor JCMG Orthopedic
Building, 1225 W. Stadium Blvd.
SEPT. 27
Adult and Pediatric First Aid/CPR/
AED, 8:30 a.m.-3;30 p.m., Heart of Mis-
souri Chapter.
SEPT. 28
Chi Gong Deep Breathing Exercise, 9
a.m., Capital Ritz, by Dr. Philo Su, 893-
7787.
SEPT. 30
Grief Share Support Group: 6:30 p.m.,
Jefferson City Church of the Nazarene,
202 Schumate Chapel Road, 616-1354 or
619-5554.
OCT. 1
Cholesterol Screening and Lipid Pro-
file Tests: 6:30-8:30 a.m., Sam B. Cook
Healthplex, 1432 Southwest Blvd., 644-
7878.
Hand, Finger, Wrist & Elbow Seminar:
5:30 p.m., Hawthorn Bank Community
Room, free event. 635-0234.
OCT. 3
Free Blood Sugar and Blood Pressure
by Whaley’s, 9 a.m., Clarke Senior Center,
1310 Linden Dr.
Whaley’s NutriStrong: 6:30 p.m., mar-
keting office at Whaley’s Pharmacy.
OCT. 5
Chi Gong Deep Breathing Exercise, 9
Julie Smith/News Tribune
John Howland checks his watch as he runs on the Greenway as he prepares for a week-
end run. Howland has increased his endurance and decreased his recovery time after a
run with increased core strength.
Core of good health
Switch to core training
provides surprising results
By Olivia Ingle
olivia@newstribune.com
John Howland has learned firsthand the
importance of core fitness as a runner, although
the knowledge came 35 years into his pastime.
He was experiencing leg, hip and back sore-
ness, so in January, he made the conscious deci-
sion to initiate a three-month core strengthen-
ing program. He stopped running and began
core training.
He took up running again in April and ran
his first 5K race in May.
“The results were interesting,” Howland
said. “This year, I ran the distance in 20:05, a
good time for me. However, I quickly noted that
my previous year’s time was 20:37.
“I was one year older, but faster by 2.5 per-
cent.”
He again proved his time in his next race, an
8K on Memorial Day.
“When I compared my actual training logs
for 2011, 2012 and 2013 seasons, I noted that
weekly workouts in preparation for the races
were similar to identical,” Howland said. “The
different variable was the three-month core fit-
ness program in 2013.”
He said his “lower back problems had virtu-
ally vanished.”
Shari Kicker, a physical therapist at Capital
Region Medical Center’s Healthplex West, said
core strengthening helps reduce injury in any
sport.
Starker
warnings
on opioid
painkillers
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Food and Drug
Administration is requiring stronger warning
labels on prescription painkillers like Oxy-
Contin, in the government’s latest attempt to
reduce overdose deaths caused by the long-
acting medications.
The changes announced Tuesday are
designed to remind doctors and patients about
the fatal risks of misusing and abusing long-
acting opioid pain relievers, which include
forms of oxycodone, morphine and other nar-
cotic medications. Whereas the previous label
recommended the medications for “moderate
to severe pain,” the new label describes a more
limited role. It says the drugs should only be
used for “pain severe enough to require daily,
around-the-clock” treatment that cannot be
managed with alternatives, such as over-the-
counter medications or immediate-release
opioids.
“These labeling changes describe more
clearly the risks and safety concerns associat-
ed with ‘extended release and long-acting’ opi-
oids and will encourage better, more appro-
priate, prescribing, monitoring and patient
counseling practices involving these drugs,”
the FDA’s Dr. Douglas Throckmorton said in a
statement.
The new label also includes a boxed warn-
ing about the risks of opioid withdrawal syn-
drome in infants who are exposed to the drugs
during pregnancy, labor and nursing. Symp-
toms may include rapid breathing, trembling
and poor feeding habits.
The FDA is also requiring manufacturers of
the targeted products to conduct long-term
studies tracking rates of misuses, abuse, addic-
tion and death among patients.
Tuesday’s action affects about 20 prescrip-
tion products, including Purdue Pharma’s Oxy-
Contin, Johnson & Johnson’s Duragesic patch
and Pfizer’s Embeda. Opioids are drugs that
simulate the effects of natural narcotics, such
as the opium poppy. They are typically pre-
scribed for people already taking pain medica-
tions, including cancer patients, to treat severe
pain flare-ups.
The FDA has issued a number of warn-
ings about the dangers of prescription pain
relievers in recent years, but with little effect.
Please see Core, p. 2
Please see Calendar, p. 2
US measles tally
already among
worst in 15 years
ATLANTA (AP) — Health officials say 2013
already is one of the worst years for measles in
more than 15 years.
Before a vaccine became available about 50
years ago, nearly all children got measles by
their 15th birthday. In those days, nearly 500
Americans died from measles each year.
Now, the nation has about 60 cases each
year. But so far this year, officials have seen 159
cases. The highest count since the mid-1990s
was 222 in 2011.
Most young children are vaccinated against
measles. But outbreaks still occur, usually when
travelers pick up the measles virus abroad and
then spread it among unvaccinated people
here.
Nearly all of this year’s cases have been
traced to travelers.
Please see Warnings, p. 2
E2 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
HEALTH
www.newstribune.com
“When your core, your trunk, your torso is
not stable, you use up more energy trying to
keep that stable and less on the power of your
legs.” she said. “Core muscles include not only
abdominals, but also lower back muscles, hip
and pelvic muscles.”
Prior to starting his core strengthening train-
ing, Howland had gone to see Kicker at the
Healthplex for back pain.
“We wanted to make sure his pelvis was
aligned correctly,” Kicker said. “We had a lot of
flexibility issues, so we did a lot of stretching,
and we started on initial core strengthening,
just basic things so not to aggravate the back.”
She said when the back is correctly aligned,
flexibility improves, allowing you to then work
on core strengthening.
“You work it all together, and it makes the
back more stable,” Kicker said.
She said she advises people wanting to start
core strengthening to first talk to a trained pro-
fessional about the correct exercises to perform
and how to advance them.
“On a therapy basis, you start to do some of
these (core) exercises on a daily basis,” Kicker
said.
“But when you get to a level where your core
is strong and you’re on a good program, then
you can stick to two to three times a week of
doing the core exercises.
“Incorporate them in with cardiovascular
exercise and other weight lifting as well.”
Howland said he plans to initiate anoth-
er core development program for himself in
December and perform it through March.
“If three months of core training improved
my speed and fitness, what might four months
do?” Howland asked.
Continued from p. 1
Core:
a.m., Capital Ritz, by Dr. Philo
Su, 893-7787.
OCT. 6
Grief Share Support Group:
6:30 p.m., Jefferson City Church
of the Nazarene, 202 Schumate
Chapel Road, 616-1354 or 619-
5554.
OCT. 7
National Alliance on Mental
Illness: 7 p.m., United Church
of Christ, 634-7727 or 1-800-
374-2138.
OCT. 8
Childbirth Education: 6:30-
8:30 p.m., $40 per couple if not
delivering at St. Mary’s Health
Center.
Encouragement Through
Caring Breast Cancer Support
Group: 6:30 p.m., Goldschmidt
Cancer Center in conference
room.
OCT. 9
Mommy and Me Breast-
feeding Support Group: noon,
Whaley’s Pharmacy Southwest,
1431 Southwest Blvd., lunch
provided, reserve at 632-2021.
OCT. 10
Monthly Breast Cancer
Survivor Group: 6:30-8 p.m.,
Goldschmidt Cancer Center,
632-4814 or 632-4806.
OCT. 12
Chi Gong Deep Breathing
Exercise, 9 a.m., Capital Ritz,
by Dr. Philo Su, 893-7787.
OCT. 13
Grief Share Support Group:
6:30 p.m., Jefferson City Church
of the Nazarene, 202 Schumate
Chapel Road, 616-1354 or 619-
5554.
OCT. 14
Prenatal Breastfeeding,
1616 Industrial Drive, 5 p.m.
Breastfeeding Class: 6:30-
8:30 p.m., $15 per couple if not
delivering at St. Mary’s Health
Center.
Alzheimer’s Support Group:
5:30 p.m. 1221 Southgate Lane,
635-3131.
OCT. 15
Free Blood Sugar and Blood
Pressure by Whaley’s, 9 a.m.,
Clarke Senior Center, 1310 Lin-
den Dr.
Infant Massage: 6 p.m., St.
Mary’s Health Center, 761-
7000, ext. 3315.
Childbirth Education: 6:30-
8:30 p.m., $40 per couple if not
delivering at St. Mary’s Health
Center.
OCT. 16
Parkinson’s Support Group:
3 p.m., Viewpoint Conference
room Capital Region South-
west campus, 632-5613.
OCT. 19
Childbirth Education Sat-
urday: 9 a.m.-5 p.m., $40 per
couple, St. Mary’s Health Cen-
ter. Lunch provided.
Chi Gong Deep Breathing
Exercise, 9 a.m., Capital Ritz,
by Dr. Philo Su, 893-7787.
OCT. 20
Grief Share Support Group:
6:30 p.m., Jefferson City Church
of the Nazarene, 202 Schumate
Chapel Road, 616-1354 or 619-
5554.
The Leukemia and Lym-
phoma Society: 5:30 p.m., Jef-
ferson City Medical Center in
boardroom, 893-6404.
OCT. 22
Childbirth Education: 6:30-
8:30 p.m., $40 per couple if not
delivering at St. Mary’s Health
Center.
Sweet Spot: diabetes pro-
gram by Whaley’s Pharmacy,
noon in marketing office,
sally@whaleysrx.com or Kris-
tin@whaleysrx.com.
Continued from p. 1
Inappropriate use of opioids caused more than
16,650 overdose deaths in 2010, up more than
12 percent from 2008, according to the Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention.
Earlier this year the CDC reported that pre-
scription painkiller overdose deaths among
women increased about fivefold 1999 to 2010.
Among men, such deaths rose about 3
1
⁄2 times.
The rise in both death rates is closely tied to a
boom in the overall use of prescribed painkill-
ers.
The most prescribed medication in the U.S.
last year was the opioid combination pill Vico-
din and its generic equivalents, according to
IMS Health. U.S. pharmacies dispensed the
medication, which combines hydrocodone and
acetaminophen, over 135 million times in 2012.
However, Tuesday’s announcement does not
affect Vicodin because it uses an immediate
release formulation.
The products targeted by the FDA feature
extended-release formulations designed to
give long-lasting effects. But that potency car-
ries serious risks when doctors prescribe them
inappropriately, and when patients abuse them
as stimulants.
The FDA reports that many physicians pre-
scribe the painkillers for unapproved uses, such
as treating migraine headaches.
Patients will also sometimes chew extended-
release pills that are designed to be swallowed,
causing an overdose.
Continued from p. 1
Calendar:
Julie Smith/News Tribune
John Howland keeps detailed notes of his run times, physical condition, how he
responded, etc. and now has a handy reference from which he can see his improve-
ment.
Warning:
FDA approves Botox for crow’s feet
WASHINGTON (AP) — If
you have a high school reunion
coming up, here’s a medical
development that you may
want to keep an eye on.
Federal regulators for the
first time have approved Botox
injections to treat crow’s feet.
The Food and Drug Admin-
istration said last week that
Allergan’s Botox Cosmet-
ic injection is the first drug
approved to treat the wrinkles
that form on the outside edge
of the eyes.
Allergan studied the use of
the drug in 833 adults with
crow’s feet who randomly
received Botox or a sham
injection.
Patients who received
Botox had fewer visible wrin-
kles than those who received
the placebo drug.
The most common side
effects seen in patients were
swelling and excess liquid
around the eyelids.
The drug works by block-
ing the connections between
nerves and muscle, temporar-
ily paralyzing muscles to make
wrinkles less prominent. The
drug is a purified form of botu-
linum, one of the most toxic
substances in the world.
Combatting
weight stigma
Weight Stigma Awareness
Week 2013 is Sept. 23-27. Why
do we need a Weight Stigma
Awareness Week? Doesn’t
everyone know that it
is bad to be fat?
Much of the infor-
mation that everyone
knows about weight is
questionable, at best.
Health and weight are
not the same; large
people can be healthy,
just as slender people
can be unhealthy.
Numerous medical
research studies show
that healthy behav-
iors, such as eating
well and being physi-
cally active, have much more
effect on health than weight
does. Even if weight loss did
make people healthier, there
is no known way to make that
happen reliably. People who
lose weight on diets, with
or without exercise, almost
always gain it back within a
couple of years, usually gain-
ing more than they lost.
Even so, the mispercep-
tion persists, that large people
should keep trying to do the
impossible and lose weight,
and that shaming people for
their weight is an effective
motivation. On the contrary,
research shows that shaming
and belittling people for their
weight leads to depression,
low self-esteem, poor health
behaviors, increased weight
and worse health. In fact, some
studies indicate that the stress
large people experience as a
result of weight stigma proba-
bly contributes to the
health problems that
are associated with
higher weight.
So, what can we
do?
A more effective,
and proven, approach
is to focus on encour-
aging people to take
good care of them-
selves, regardless of
how much they weigh.
Eating a well balanced
diet with enough pro-
tein and fresh fruits
and vegetables, and engaging
in pleasurable physical activity
on a regular basis can improve
health measures even without
weight loss. This is true for
people of all sizes.
Weight stigma leads to
shaming and bullying behav-
ior, which leads to worse
health. Eliminating weight
stigma will improve health for
individuals and for society as
a whole. Awareness is the first
step.
Nancy Ellis-Ordway is a
licensed clinical social work-
er with a private practice in
counseling in Jefferson City. She
is specialized in the treatment
of eating disorders and body
image issues since 1985. Visit
her website at www.neomsw.
com or call 635-8668.
Nancy Ellis-Ordway
HOUSE CALL
Study suggests early signs
of MS in spinal fluid
WASHINGTON (AP) — New
research suggests it might be
possible to spot early signs of
multiple sclerosis in patients’
spinal fluid, findings that offer
a new clue about how this
mysterious disease forms.
The study released last week
was small and must be verified
by additional research. But if it
pans out, the finding suggests
scientists should take a closer
look at a different part of the
brain than is usually linked
to MS.
“It really tells us that MS
may be affecting more parts
of the brain much earlier than
we anticipated,” said Timothy
Coetzee, chief research officer
at the National MS Society.
Coetzee wasn’t involved with
the new study.
Multiple sclerosis is a neu-
rological disease that causes
varying symptoms — numb-
ness and tingling in one per-
son, impaired walking and
vision loss in another — that
often wax and wane. There are
treatments but no cure. Doc-
tors don’t know what causes
MS, just that it occurs when the
protective insulation, called
myelin, that coats nerve fibers
is gradually destroyed, leaving
behind tough scar tissue. That
short-circuits messages from
the brain and spinal cord to
the rest of the body.
But because brain scans
can have trouble spotting
early damage, it’s hard to tell
whether someone experienc-
ing initial symptoms really
is developing MS and thus
should start treatment.
The new study used spinal
fluid as an alternative win-
dow into the brain to examine
those first attacks.
Please see MS study, p. 3
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013 E3
HEALTH
www.newstribune.com
Dr. Steven Schutzer of Rut-
gers New Jersey Medical School
analyzed spinal fluid stored
from nine patients who had
experienced early symptoms
that turned out to be MS. Using
a special high-powered tech-
nology, he uncovered a small
cluster of proteins that was
unique to those first attacks.
Compared with spinal fluid
from healthy people and from
a dozen MS patients who’ve
had the disease longer, that sig-
nature distinguished the early
patients, Schutzer reported in
the journal PLoS One.
If larger studies prove the
value of these potential mark-
ers, doctors one day might do a
quick spinal tap to test for them
in people with early symp-
toms, said Dr. Patricia Coyle of
Stony Brook University in New
York, an MS specialist who
co-authored the study. Today,
doctors occasionally do spinal
taps on possible MS patients,
but they’re looking for differ-
ent substances that can signal
an autoimmune disease, not
specifically MS.
But the new study contained
a big surprise: The myelin
damage that is MS’ trademark
occurs in what’s called the
brain’s white matter, the fibers
that act like a telephone net-
work for brain cells to com-
municate. The proteins that
Schutzer found suggest there’s
also damage to the gray matter,
a different tissue that contains
the nerve cells themselves. Sci-
entists have known that gray
matter plays some role in MS,
but not what.
“That’s a striking finding,”
Coyle said, because it points to
potential new targets for thera-
pies. “These data suggest to us
the gray matter injury is critical
and happens early.”
Continued from p. 2
MS study:
MAKINGROUNDS
MIDMISSOURIHEALTH
CRMC adds screening, diagnostic technology
By the News Tribune
Women who undergo routine mammograms at Capital
Region Medical Center (CRMC) now have the latest screening
and diagnostic technology available to them.
Selenia Dimensions is the latest generation of mammogra-
phy equipment from Hologic, the women’s healthcare company,
the world leader in breast cancer diagnosis and treatment.
The Selenia Dimensions system offers exceptionally sharp
breast images, an advanced ergonomic design providing more
patient comfort, and a ground-breaking 3D tomosynthesis
platform designed to deliver superior screening and diagnostic
performance.
“CRMC is committed to the fight against breast cancer,” said
Dr. Mitch Godbee, a CRMC radiologist. “In offering 3D breast
tomosynthesis digital mammography, CRMC provides the latest
in imaging quality.”
For more information, call the mammography department at
CRMC 632-5274 or visit www.crmc.org. To schedule a 3D mam-
mogram, call 632-5152.
Nancy Ellis-Ordway, a licensed clinical social worker, pre-
sented a workshop June 30 at the Association for Size Diversity
and Health conference in Chicago Ill.
The workshop was entitled “Calming the Storm: Building Our
Resiliency.” The theme of the conference centered around the
weight debate that’s evolving in health care.
She is a psychotherapist in private practice in Jefferson City,
specializing in treating eating disorders, depression, stress, body
image problems and other mental health issues. She is also
available as a speaker. She can be reached at 635-8668.
Ellis-Ordway recently moved her office to a newly renovated
space at 312 Jackson St.
FDA: Roche drug works in
early-stage breast cancer
WASHINGTON (AP) — The
Food and Drug Administration
has issued a positive review
of a breast cancer drug from
Roche that could soon become
the first pharmaceutical option
approved for treating early-
stage disease before surgery.
FDA scientists said women
who received the drug Perjeta as
initial treatment for breast can-
cer were more likely to be can-
cer-free at the time of surgery
than women who received older
drug combinations. Although
the results come from mid-stage
trials of the drug, FDA scien-
tists recommended accelerating
approval of the drug.
That step is reserved for
groundbreaking drugs to treat
life-threatening diseases.
Perjeta was first approved
last summer to treat women
with a subtype of breast cancer
that has already spread to other
parts of the body. But Roche’s
Genentech unit is now seeking
approval to use the drug at a
much earlier stage of the dis-
ease: after diagnosis and before
surgery to remove the tumor.
Surgery to remove tumors is
the first step in treating virtually
all forms of cancer. If approved,
Perjeta would be the first can-
cer drug approved for use as
a pre-surgical step. Using can-
cer drugs before surgery is still
experimental, but doctors hope
the approach could help shrink
tumors to make them easier to
remove. In some breast cancer
cases, a tumor that is easier to
operate on could allow women
to keep their breasts, rather
than having them surgically
removed.
On Thursday, the FDA will
ask an outside panel of can-
cer specialists whether Perjeta’s
benefits outweigh its risks for
treating early-stage breast can-
cer. Among other questions, the
experts will be asked whether
the preliminary results report-
ed by Genentech are likely to
result in longer overall survival
for patients. The government
agency isn’t required to follow
the group’s advice, though it
often does.
The panel will review a 417-
woman study comparing Per-
jeta in different combinations
against older breast cancer treat-
ments. When Perjeta was com-
bined with Herceptin, another
Genentech drug, and standard
chemotherapy, 39 percent of
women saw their cancer reach
undetectable levels. Only 21
percent of women experienced
the same results from taking
Herceptin and chemotherapy
alone. After drug treatment all
the women received standard
breast surgery to remove any
cancerous tumors. Genen-
tech says this surgery allowed
researchers to confirm the pres-
ence or absence of cancer.
Last year the FDA released
guidelines for studying breast
cancer drugs in the pre-surgical
setting, with the aim of accel-
erating approval of promising
therapies. Perjeta is the first
drug to undergo FDA review
since those recommendations
were released. If approved, it
could encourage more drug-
makers to study cancer drugs
for early-stage use.
“Despite advances in sys-
temic therapy of breast cancer,
there remains a need to expedite
drug development and approval
of highly effective therapies for
patients with high-risk early-
stage breast cancer,” the FDA
states in its review.
First lady’s water campaign
raises environmental issue
WATERTOWN, Wis. (AP)
— First lady Michelle Obama
led Wisconsin high school stu-
dents in a toast to “the best
drink in town” last week as
she launched a campaign to
encourage people to drink
more water — something she
said was the single best thing
Americans could do to improve
their health.
“Water is so basic, and
because it is so plentiful, some-
times we just forget about it
amid all the ads we watch on
television and all the messages
we receive every day about what
to eat and drink,” Mrs. Obama
said. “The truth is, water just
gets drowned out.”
The first lady launched the
campaign for the nonprofit
Partnership for a Healthier
America in Watertown in part
because the city has been rec-
ognized for the quality of its
water.
While the new campaign is
widely viewed as encouraging
people to drink water rather
than sugary sodas, partnership
president and CEO Larry Soler
said it is not about pushing
a particular type of water or
stressing it over other bever-
ages.
Mrs. Obama has counseled
people in the past to switch
from soda to water and has
talked about seeing improve-
ment in her two daughters’
health after making that change
in their diets. She spoke Thurs-
day about seeing her daughters
become more alert after they
began drinking more water, but
she did not mention any switch
from soda.
The first lady long ago
backed away from criticism of
soda because her anti-child-
hood obesity initiative, “Let’s
Move,” is premised on the
idea that change won’t happen
without buy-in from the food
industry, New York University
food scientist Marion Nestle
said.
The latest campaign is
backed by the American Bever-
age Association, which repre-
sents the makers of soft drinks,
sports drinks, energy drinks
and juices as well as bottled
water, and the International
Bottled Water Association.
Nestle said it actually helps
the major soft drink companies,
which have seen a decrease in
soda sales and are investing
heavily in promoting bottled
water brands and other drinks,
she said.
“This is a partnership with
soda companies to promote
their bottled waters,” Nestle
said.
Environmental advocates
say they’re disappointed the
campaign ignores concerns
about plastic bottles ending up
in waterways and reductions
in federal funding for public
water systems.
“We applaud the first lady’s
initiative to encourage people
to choose water over sugary
beverages, but we do have con-
cerns that this partnership is
working in conjunction with
the bottled water industry and
wish that instead she were
encouraging people to choose
the much more affordable,
more regulated option of tap
water,” said Emily Wurth, water
program director for Food and
Water Watch.
Wurth cited a federal report
that found only one-fourth of
plastic water bottles are recy-
cled. She also noted that bot-
tled water often comes from
public water systems.
While Mrs. Obama did not
promote tap water over bottled
water, many public utility work-
ers in Wisconsin saw her visit as
an endorsement of their work.
Mrs. Obama noted Watertown
had been recognized as having
the best-tasting water in the
state — an award it received in
2010 from the Wisconsin Water
Association, which represents
public utilities.
“You know what you’re get-
ting with tap water because it’s
a regulated thing,” water asso-
ciation vice chair Ann-Perry
Witmer said. “It really is the
best tasting and the healthiest
for you.”
Watertown, about midway
between Milwaukee and Madi-
son, is home to Wis-Pak Inc.,
which manufactures and dis-
tributes Pepsi-Cola products
— including Aquafina. It’s also
home to 7-Up Bottling Co., a
family-owned business that
distributes bottled water and
other beverages.
Soler said after the first lady’s
speech the campaign would be
most successful by not advo-
cating one water source over
another, noting the choice of
what type of water to drink lies
with individuals.
Sam Kass, executive direc-
tor of “Let’s Move,” has cited
federal statistics showing about
40 percent of Americans drink
less than half the typically rec-
ommended eight cups of water
a day.
Nestle said the message that
Americans don’t drink enough
water is questionable.
Angel Allen Dermatology
Healthy Skin for the Whole Family
“My acne cleared up
and I feel beautiful!”
Call us to schedule an appointment M-F, 8am - 5pm
3234 W. Truman Blvd. (573) 659-1242
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AP
First lady Michelle Obama take a drink of water during a visit to Watertown, Wisc.
E4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2013
HEALTH
www.newstribune.com
Waking up to new concerns about caffeine
By Lee Bowman
Scripps Howard News Service
The increasing use of caffeine as
an additive in many foods and drinks
has attracted considerable scrutiny
from regulators and researchers. So
have proposals to add the stimulant
to such items as toothpaste or body
sprays.
The Institute of Medicine last
month spent two days hosting a forum
on the potential health hazards of
caffeine consumption at the request
of the U.S. Food and Drug Admin-
istration, which in turn is trying to
decide if limits need to be imposed
on how much of the stimulant can be
added to various products.
That may take some time and more
research. The conference revealed
many gaps in scientific research into
how caffeine delivered in new ways
— such as in gum — may affect a
person’s total daily intake, and how
various doses may affect athletes,
young people and others.
There have been some reports of
deaths tied to consumption of ener-
gy drinks. The government says the
products were linked to some 20,000
emergency-room visits in 2011.
Right now, the FDA only regulates
caffeine that’s added to a food, drug or
other product, but not when it occurs
naturally. So, for instance, caffeine in
pain relievers and cold pills is labeled,
but the amounts contained in choco-
late in candy bars are not. Neither are
the amounts of caffeine included in
energy drinks sold as dietary supple-
ments.
Although people have been con-
suming caffeine for thousands of
years, no one can be entirely sure
what amounts to a safe or unsafe
dose of caffeine, although for most
people, the drug’s effects are mild and
transient. Definitive answers on the
possible benefits caffeine can bring
are also far off.
At the extreme, scientists have set
a toxic dose at somewhere around
10,000 milligrams. The average 8-
ounce cup of coffee has 80 to 125
milligrams. A moderate dose is con-
sidered two to four cups a day.
Consuming 500 to 600 milligrams a
day is enough to cause effects such as
insomnia, nervousness, upset stom-
ach, fast heartbeat or muscle spasms
in many people.
The stimulant can be dangerous
for people with heart-rhythm prob-
lems and high blood pressure, among
other medical conditions.
And an estimated 20 percent of the
population is thought to be caffeine-
sensitive, to the point that just a few
milligrams can produce the jitters or
other problems.
On the flip side, the compound’s
effects on the nervous system may
benefit short-term memory. Several
studies have found a decreased risk of
liver disease among those who con-
sume a four-cup dose of caffeine on
a daily basis.
Some studies have linked an
increase in caffeine consumption with
a higher risk of miscarriage among
pregnant women. The FDA advises
pregnant women to avoid or limit caf-
feine intake.
Even if you want to monitor your
caffeine intake from drinks, it can be
difficult.
The amount can vary depending
on how long or by what process a
beverage is steeped or brewed. And
since the effects of caffeine we ingest
are usually felt within about 45 min-
utes, hot drinks that are sipped may
have a different impact than cooler
beverages that might be gulped or
chugged.
Half the caffeine a person takes in
gets eliminated in five or six hours,
but men and smokers process it faster
than women and nonsmokers.
Women on oral contraceptives
break it down more slowly than oth-
ers, while menstrual cycles may also
play a role. Some studies have found
lower estrogen levels in women who
drink more than 200 mg a day.
For those who want to track con-
sumption, color-changing caffeine
test strips can tell whether a drink
really is decaffeinated. The strips gen-
erally can distinguish a high-test brew
from a low-test one. Federal regula-
tions require that a product sold as
decaf has to have 97.5 percent of caf-
feine removed, but consumer testing
has shown that can leave 3 milligrams
to dozens of milligrams in a serving.
But a new sensor kit, developed
by scientists in Singapore and South
Korea, applies a lab-on-a-disc tech-
nology to detect caffeine across a traf-
fic-light-style spectrum of doses.
The sensor device, dubbed Caf-
feine Orange, works by exposing a
drink sample to a green laser pointer,
which then triggers a chemical reac-
tion that lights up the sensor. High
caffeine concentrations from coffee
or energy drinks turn the sensor dis-
play reddish-orange, while teas and
decaf drinks show up as yellow and
green.
The new device was described in a
paper published in July in the journal
Scientific Reports.
FDA approves
implant for
enlarged prostate
symptoms
WASHINGTON (AP) — Fed-
eral health regulators have
approved the first permanent
implant to treat men’s uri-
nary problems caused by an
enlarged prostate.
The Food and Drug Admin-
istration says it approved the
Urolift system to relieve low
or blocked urine flow in men
age 50 or older. The implant
works by holding back pros-
tate tissue that presses against
the urethra, causing difficulty
urinating.
More than half of men in
their sixties have some uri-
nary problems due to enlarged
prostate, including frequent
urination, weak stream and
leaking. Current treatment
options include drug therapy
and surgery to remove part
of the prostate. The Urolift is
implanted by a doctor using a
handheld device that is insert-
ed through the urethra.
Side effects reported in
company trials include pain
during urination, blood in
urine and decreased urine
flow.
Aging US faces crisis in cancer care
WASHINGTON (AP) — The
U.S. is facing a crisis in how
to deliver cancer care, as the
baby boomers reach their
tumor-prone years and doc-
tors have a hard time keeping
up with complex new treat-
ments, government advisers
reported Tuesday.
The caution comes even as
scientists are learning more
than ever about better ways to
battle cancer, and developing
innovative therapies to target
tumors.
And while doctors try to
optimize treatment, the Insti-
tute of Medicine found “daunt-
ing” barriers to achieving high-
quality care for all patients.
Overcoming those challenges
will require changes to the
health care system, and sav-
vier consumers.
“We do not want to frighten
or scare people who are get-
ting care now,” said Dr. Patri-
cia Ganz, a cancer specialist
at the University of California,
Los Angeles, who chaired the
panel.
But too often, decisions
about cancer treatments aren’t
based on good evidence, and
patients may not understand
their choices and what to
expect, the panel found. For
example, some studies suggest
that two-thirds or more of can-
cer patients with poor prog-
noses incorrectly believe the
treatments they receive could
cure them.
Topping the list of recom-
mendations is finding ways
to help patients make more
informed decisions, with easy-
to-understand information on
the pros, cons and costs of dif-
ferent treatments.
“The patient can’t be pas-
sive,” Ganz said. “It’s an
important partnership that we
need.”
The risk of cancer increas-
es with age, and older adults
account for just over half of
the 1.6 million new cases
diagnosed each year. By 2030,
new diagnoses are expected
to reach 2.3 million a year
as the population ages. The
report warns there may not be
enough oncology specialists to
care for them.
Perhaps a bigger concern
is the growing complexity of
care. Increasingly, scientists
are finding genetic differ-
ences inside tumors that help
explain why one person’s can-
cer is more aggressive than
another’s. More importantly,
that also means certain cancer
drugs will work for, say, lung
cancer in one person but not
the next.
“If your doctor doesn’t know
that, or your hospital doesn’t
do the test, you don’t have that
opportunity” for newer, target-
ed therapies, Ganz said. But,
“we are living in an informa-
tion age where it’s impossible
to keep up.”
It’s not just a matter of
knowing the latest treatments,
but deciding if they’re worth it
for an individual patient. Con-
sider: Of 13 cancer treatments
approved by the Food and
Drug Administration last year,
only one was proven to extend
survival by more than a medi-
an of six months, the report
said. The drugs all cost more
than $5,900 for each month of
treatment.
For older adults, treatment
decisions may be even more
complicated — because the
studies that test different ther-
apies don’t include enough
people over age 65, who tend
to have multiple health prob-
lems along with cancer, Ganz
explained.
Nor are cancer teams doing
a good enough job in edu-
cating and training patients’
loved ones to offer the at-home
care that many need for long
stretches of time, she said.
The Institute of Medicine
advises the government about
health issues. Among its rec-
ommendations are: more
research to tease out how to
best treat different patients;
new strategies to help doctors
keep up with that evidence;
and development of tools to
help communicate the choices
to patients so they understand
what really may happen to
them.
In the meantime, the panel
had some advice for people
who need to know if they’re
getting quality care now. Take
the time to research care
options and get a second opin-
ion, Ganz stressed. Among the
questions to ask:
• How long does the average
person with this cancer live?
• What is my likelihood of
a cure?
• If I can’t be cured, will
I live longer with treatment?
How much longer?
• Will this care directly treat
the cancer, or improve my
symptoms, or both?
• What are the side effects?
• Am I healthy enough to
try this treatment, or will my
other health conditions and
medications interfere?
• How many times have you
done this procedure?
• What does the care cost?
• Am I eligible for clinical
trials?
If your health team doesn’t
have answers, “you need to
find another set of providers,”
Ganz said.
AP
Dr. Patricia Ganz of the University of California, Los Angeles,
chaired an Institute of Medicine panel that found the U.S. is
facing a crisis in how to deliver cancer care, as the population
ages and treatment becomes increasingly complex.
Community 5k
Race Times: 8:15 a.m.
When: Friday, October 4, 2013
Where: Oak Hills Golf Center, Jefferson City
Alternate Course–Jefferson City Fairgrounds
Entry Fee: $30 per individual before October 3, $40 on day of the
race
Spectator Entry: 12 years and over will be $5
Awards: Top 3 in each age group: 19 and under, 20-29, 30-39,
40-49, 50-59, 60-69, 70 and over
Awards Ceremony: 9:30 a.m.
Course: The Oak Hills Golf Center course–site of MSHSAA Cross Country
Championships–has rolling hills with solid footing. Both double-flagged and a
double-solid white line for the 5k races.
California Care
1106 S. Oak St. • 573-796-3127
Q. How would California Care
Outpatient Therapy, help my
mother resume basic activities
of daily living?
A. After you’ve received a prescription
from your Dr. for therapy, we’ll
develop an action plan from your initial evaluation, for easy in & out therapy
appointments. The parking near our entrance and our therapy room location assures
that you’ll be in and out quickly so you may concentrate your energy on healing.
Q. How often does California Care have trained therapists available to help
in patient recovery?
A. Our therapists provide physical, occupational and speech therapy, 5 days a week and
even on holidays as needed! We’re able to offer personalized services, helping you to
be at your best with therapy for arthritis, joint problems, strength building and after
surgery rehab.
Q. Where is California Care located?
A. We’re conveniently located off the Hwy 87 exit, heading north toward town.
You will be saving time and money and you won’t battle the headache of
bumper to bumper traffic.
“As I want to remain on my own and
I had been experiencing a lot of falls,
the therapists at California Care are
working with me to build strength and
balance. It’s just so convenient here.”
Rosella Schnakenberg pictured with
Pam Monroe, Physical Therapist.
California
Care Offers
Outpatient
Therapy