July 19, 2001

Area Producers Flock To Governors Agricultural Task Force Meeting

Incentives for beginning farmers and those wanting to add value to their goods. Better access to organic and locally grown foods. Technical and financial support for the state's struggling dairy industry. Programs that encourage cattle owners to finish their livestock in Missouri, rather than shipping them to other states to be fed.

These are just a few of the ideas that cropped up at the first two regional meetings conducted by members of Gov. Bob Holden's "One Missouri, One Agriculture" task force. The task force held public meetings in St. Joseph and Kirksville on July 10 and 11 respectively.

The forums are intended to get recommendations from farmers and others involved in agriculture on how to improve Missouri's agriculture industry.

The St. Joseph meeting drew about 135 people to the Holiday Inn Riverfront. More than 30 people addressed the task force on issues ranging from educating young people about the importance of agriculture to repealing the state's disputed livestock marketing law. A number of speakers encouraged sustainable agriculture practices that would be more environmentally friendly and provide organic products that are high in demand.

In Kirksville, 150 people attended the session, with close to 40 speaking on matters affecting them and their agricultural operations. Some railed against corporate farms and decried the trend toward consolidation in Missouri's agricultural industry. Others gave first-hand accounts of how the large livestock operations had allowed them to stay on the family farm.

Several farmers called for more sensible government regulations for their farm operations, as well as for farm programs.

The testimonials were given to a panel of the industries leaders from across the state including a pair of local producers. Both John Eggleston and Brent Rockhold were on hand for the meeting to take the speakers ideas on to the governor for consideration.

Putnam County farmer Bill Bruce told the committee members that the state needs facilities to slaughter cattle and other livestock.

Missouri has no facility to kill either swine or cattle and yet we are the #2 cattle producer in the United States," Bruce said. "It's pretty sad when you consider that the livestock shown at the Missouri State Fair are killed in Iowa. We need packers plain and simple."

Bruce also discussed the livestock price discrimination law, which has come under fire in recent weeks. He compared the situation to Wall Street where stocks are sold by an open outcry from the buyers allowing all involved to know the prices. He said knowledge of prices being paid is crucial to the sellers.

"The law has its flaws but we cannot scrap the whole thing as this protection is essential," Bruce said.

Cathy Chinn of Shelby County presented the committee with her concerns regarding the Department of Natural Resources and growing regulations.

Chinn told the story of her family farm, which has been a hog producer for 30 years. She stated that the increasing environmental laws that are targeted for large producers are not meeting their goals while at the same time are truly hurting the small family farms.

She stressed that government needs to avoid making knee jerk legislation, which she called emotion based, and instead research the impact the changing environmental laws will have on all involved.

Of interest to the local dairy producers was the testimony given by Kevin Frackenbach of Hannibal. He told the gathering that Missouri is a milk deficit state, meaning that milk is imported from out of state.

He reported that since 1990 Missouri's dairy herd has shrank by 36,000 cows, including 5,000 alone in 2000. He noted that each cow represents more than $8,000 in economic activity, meaning the loss of those cows since 1990 has meant a decline of more than $40 million to the state economy.

Frackenbach noted that while Missouri is witnessing declining milk production, neighboring states like Kansas and Nebraska are growing their herds thanks to state aid in the form of tax abatements and lower utility rates.

"It's not a matter of can the state afford to help increase Missouri's dairy herd, but rather can we afford not to," he said.

Rett Hunziker of Knox County discussed proposed changes in the EPA regulations for run off and total maximum daily loads. He stated the increased regulations will simply be an added burden on the producer and will increase production costs.

He raised a valid point by indicating that farmers are one of the few manufacturers that cannot pass on increases in production costs in the form of higher prices since they do not set the final sale price.

Several speakers hit on the idea of niche marketing and selling locally. Terry Spence of Putnam County talked about the Harmony Beef Products, which sells antibiotic and hormone, free beef to local markets.

Dan Kibbler of Columbia asked for state aid to build a facility for a farmers market in Columbia which would serve 14 counties and do as much as $1 million in business each year. He noted other states like Tennessee and the Carolinas support the farmers markets through the construction of state facilities.

Another idea discussed was a "Food Circle" which is being implemented in Columbia. A neighborhood joins together and agrees buy all products locally. The circle also works to train other buyers such as restaurants and grocery stores of the local products. The idea also could include mandates for publicly funded facilities such as schools, hospitals and nursing homes buy locally raised foods.

Another facet of the presentation included testimony from several young people discussing the plight of agriculture's future in the state.

Justin Kelley, an agriculture student at Truman State University discussed his future plans. He stressed that farming must be able to show young people that they can make a profit or youth will not get involved in the field.

He has come to the realization that he will never be able to go back to the family farm. Instead he has decided to study law in order to make a living so that he can try to break into farming at a later date.

"I hope to be able to work as a lawyer and make enough money to eventually return to farming as a weekend warrior," he said. "That's about the only way young people can go into farming from scratch is as a hobby on the weekends. Besides I am telling everyone in the ag school that I'm taking law courses so that I can go into farming and then handle my own farm's bankruptcy case."

While many of the speakers were talking about the ills of big business and corporate farming, several local producers were on hand to praise the impact of Premium Standard Farms.

Several producers noted that the company has allowed farmers a secure income through the contract raising of hogs. The producer simply provides the land and the building while PSF supplies the hogs as well as a set contract purchase price at the end of the contract.

James Rhodes of Lucerne told the committee how the PSF contracts allowed him a chance to get back into farming. After completing college he knew he could not make a living on the family farm. He reported that only three of his 80 classmates from high school are involved in agriculture and it would only have been two if it were not for PSF.

In all nearly 40 speakers took the microphone and offered their suggestions on how to improve agriculture in Missouri.

"These first two public hearings have given the task force plenty of food for thought and have yielded a number of excellent ideas that have great potential for moving the state's agriculture industry forward," said Lowell Mohler, director of the Missouri Department of Agriculture and the task force chairman.

"We are excited about the input we have received and look forward to working with Gov. Holden to develop a blueprint for Missouri agriculture in the 21st century."

Holden created the task force to examine issues facing Missouri farmers and agribusinesses and to look at problems in the industry. The group is made up of 38 people representing farmers, agribusinesses, universities, commodity organizations and the legislature. The task force is divided into subcommittees that will address such issues as marketing, value-added ag, food safety and quality, biotechnology, transportation and the environment.

"While the outcome of these public forums is vital, so is the process," said Larry Harper, a Bates County pecan and walnut grower and task force member. "Anyone who participates in these meetings will leave with a better understanding of what producers are up against, and we will be able to address issues both individually within our organizations and as a task force."

Holden plans to present the task force's findings at the annual Governor's Conference on Agriculture in December. He has said the grassroots information will likely drive state agriculture policy and legislation.

Scotland County Senior Nutrition Center

MENU

Thursday, March 23 – Liver and Onions or Chicken Pattie, Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans, Bread, Fruit

Friday, March 24 –Fish Fillet, Macaroni and Cheese, Baked Beans, Pickled Beets, Fruit Juice, Cornbread, Peanut Butter Dessert

Monday, March 27 – Goulash, Italian Blend Veggies, Lettuce Salad, Hot Roll, Peach Crisp

Tuesday, March 28 – Salisbury Steak, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Buttered Carrots, Bread, 5 Cup Salad

Wednesday, March 29 – Chicken Patty, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Green Beans, Hot Roll, Fruit Salad

Thursday, March 30 – Chicken Enchiladas, Lettuce Salad, Pinto Beans, Pineapple, Cookies

ACTIVITIES

Thursday, March 23 – Card Party at 5:00 p.m.

Thursday, March 30 – Card Party at 5:00 p.m.

Shoes From the Heart Visits SCR-I Elementary

The Scotland County R-1 Elementary Student Council, Mrs. Fromm, and Principal, Erin Tallman accepted shoe donations for 30 SCR-1 students Tuesday, March 21st. The donating organization, Shoes From the Heart, a ministry started by Donnie Bonuchi and his late wife, Cindy, with the help of generous supporters, plans to provide approximately 36,000 pairs of shoes to needy children throughout Missouri, Illinois, Iowa, and Kansas in 2017.

by Andrea Brassfield

Shoes From the Heart, a ministry whose mission is to provide brand new shoes to children, visited Scotland County’s Elementary school Tuesday, March 21st, handing out 30 pairs of shoes to children there.

Donnie Bonuchi and his late wife, Cindy, started the ministry in Macon, MO in 2012.  At that time, their goal was to provide 65 pairs of new tennis shoes to the children at the Macon County Head Start.  Since then, they have expanded to serving over 70 counties in Missouri and helping over 28,000 children.  Last year, they handed out over 16,000 pairs of shoes and in 2017 they expect to give out around 36,000 pairs of shoes!

Donnie says the idea of Shoes From the Heart came from his late wife, Cindy.  “She wanted to help local children have new shoes,” he stated.  Donnie added, “There are several programs like this designed to help children in other counties, but Cindy wanted to help children closer to home.”

Since 2012, the mission has expanded from Head Start and churches into elementary schools across Missouri, Illinois, Iowa, and Kansas.  Currently, they are making a trip across northern Missouri and plan to visit ten schools this week.

Donnie is very appreciative of all the support they have received, stating, “We have been blessed to have the support of regional communities and organizations along with corporate sponsors across Missouri and the Midwest helping us on our journey.”

The organization currently has four offices in Missouri, including Macon, St. Joseph, Hannibal, and St. Louis.  Because they order so many pairs of shoes in mass quantities, they are able to purchase them for around $10 each.

In addition to donations, Shoes From the Heart is always looking for volunteers to help in different ways.  If you are interested in being part of their team by helping to work current events and organize future events, you can contact them through their website at shoesfromtheheart.org/volunteer.html, by calling 660-353-9915 or emailing at shoesfromtheheart@gmail.com.  They are also on Facebook and Twitter.

Tigers Rally to Win Baseball Opener 11-9 Over Highland

Lane Pence takes the throw to the plate to force out the Highland runner as the Tigers rallied to beat the Cougars 11-9 in the 2017 baseball season opener.

High expectations heading into the 2017 baseball season were quickly challenged on Monday night in Memphis as the Scotland County Tigers fell behind Highland 5-0.

But the pitching depth that is expected to fuel a possible post season run for SCR-I was on display, combined with some timely hitting that allowed Scotland County to rally for an 11-9 victory.

The Tigers fell behind early as starter Grant Campbell was plagued with some control issues that were compounded by some untimely fielding miscues by his defense.

A leadoff walk turned into a run for Highland courtesy of a pair of Scotland County errors that allowed the Cougars to take a 1-0 lead in the first.

The Tigers couldn’t take advantage of a Highland error that allowed Gage Dodge to reach to start the bottom of the frame. Aaron Buford followed with a base on balls but both runners were stranded.

Highland added to its early lead with a big second inning. A leadoff single turned into a run courtesy of two more SCR-I fielding miscues. A walk and a hits batsman loaded the bases. The Cougars plated two runs with a base hit an made the score 5-0 on another SCR-I error. But Campbell helped his own cause, making a diving stop on a blooper back through the box, throwing from his knees to nab the runner at the plate before striking out the final batter to keep the deficit at 5-0.

Aaron Blessing started a two-out rally in the second inning with a walk. After Will Pickerell singled, Dodge worked a base on balls to load the sacks for Buford who mashed a three-run triple in the right-center field gap to trim the lead to 5-3.

Will Pickerell laces a base hit.

Highland finally chased Campbell in the third, tacking on two more tallies, loading the bases with a pair of hits and a walk. Campbell walked in a run before a high bouncer off the plate turned into an infield single to make the score 7-3. Fromm relieved Campbell to record the final out of the inning via a strikeout.

SCR-I got a run back in the bottom of the frame. Catcher Lane Pence reached on an error. Courtesy runner Ryan Slaughter stole second and came in to score on a base hit by Blessing to make the score 7-4.

Pence gunned down a would-be base stealer in the fourth to erase a walk by Fromm, who faced the minimum in the frame.

That set up a key fourth-inning rally for the Tigers.

Buford started the excitement, reaching on an error. Fromm crushed a deep fly ball to right field that turned into a double. Campbell and Justin McKee followed with RBI singles before Elijah Cooley put Scotland County ahead with a two run base hit. A walk to Blessing ended starter Tommy Harvey’s night. Dodge greeted reliever Riley Eisenberg with a two run double to make the score 10-7.

Highland made the score 10-8 with a pair of hits in the fifth inning. An error on SCR-I allowed a run to score before Fromm struck out the side to end the threat.

Slaughter manufactured a run in the fifth inning with his speed on the bases. He generated a balk on the pitcher and later stole third before scoring on a wild pitch to push the lead to 11-8.

Highland loaded the bases in the sixth and a Cody Kessler single trimmed the lead to 11-9 before Fromm again came up with a big strikeout to close the frame.

The sophomore hurler finished off the win with a solid seventh inning to earn the victory. Fromm tossed 4 1/3 innings in relief, allowing two runs, one earned, on six hits and two walks while striking out seven. Campbell was tagged with seven runs, six earned, on five hits and four walks while striking out three.

Eight different Tigers recorded a hit in the contest. Blessing was 1-1 with three walks, an RBI and two runs scored. Buford went 1-3 with a pair of walks, a run scored and three RBIs and Cooley was 1-2 with two walks, a run scored and two RBIs.

Buford, Campbell Earn All-Conference Basketball Honors

 

Aaron Buford

Two Scotland County seniors were honored by the coaches of the Lewis & Clark Conference when the league announced its all-conference picks following the completion of the 2016-17 hoops season.

Aaron Buford was named to the L&C 2nd Team. Buford was second on the team in scoring, averaging 11.2 points per contest. The point guard led the team in rebounding, grabbing 6.4 boards a night and was also tops on the team with 153 assists on the year, averaging 6.1 per game. Mr. Versatility also was tops on the Tigers in blocks and steals, pilfering 3.3 passes per contest.

Teammate Grant Campbell earned third team all-conference honors. The forward led SCR-I in scoring averaging 12.4 points a game, while shooting 32% from three-point range.

Scotland County finished 4-4 in conference play in the school’s first season as a member of the Lewis & Clark Conference. Knox County, Harrisburg and Salisbury finished in a three-way tie for the conference championship.

Named to the L&C 1st team were: Blake Dawson, a  junior from Fayette;  Cade Combs, a  junior from  Harrisburg; Noah Talton, a senior from Knox County; Makenzie Fessler, a senior from Marceline; and seniors Garrett Francis and Evan Fessler of Salisbury.

Grant Campbell

 

Joining Buford on the L&C 2nd team were: Tommy Phillips, a senior from Fayette; Brendan Gray a senior and Cody Karl, a junior from Harrisburg; Hayden Miller, a junior from Knox County; and Keaton Nelson, a senior from Schuyler County.

Named to the 3rd team along with Campbell were: Robby Robinson, a senior from Fayette; Kyle Strange, a senior from Knox County; Dylan Painter, a senior from Paris; Gavin Ramsey, a junior from  Salisbury; Riley Veatch, a junior from Schuyler County;  and Ben Miller, a sophomore from Westran.

Bridge Work Will Close Route A on March 28th

Weather permitting, MoDOT crews will be continuing road work in Scotland County this week and next.

Work was scheduled on Route M for March 17 and March 20, with the road being temporarily closed between Route MM and about a quarter mile south of Route MM, for culvert replacements.

On Tuesday, March 28, Route A will be temporarily closed between two and half miles south of Route U and about 10 miles south of Route U for bridge maintenance.

The work will take place between 8:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. Motorists will need to use alternate routes during this time.

Again, this work is weather dependent and could be rescheduled or delayed. For more information, contact MoDOT’s Customer Service Center toll-free at 1-888-ASK MoDOT (275-6636). All roadwork is posted on the traveler information map online at www.modot.org/northeast.

Auction, BBQ Will Benefit Gospel Express Ministries

A benefit auction to support Gospel Express Ministries is being held Tuesday, March 28th at the Scotland County Livestock Market in Memphis, MO.  The evening begins at 5:30 p.m. with a delicious free will chicken BBQ supper followed by an auction beginning at 7:00 p.m.

In addition to cattle, lots of local business donations and miscellaneous items will be sold during the auction.  One hundred percent of the proceeds raised during the evening will go to bibles and bible study courses for prison inmates!

Gospel Express Ministries is an evangelistic ministry in prisons, churches and however God chooses.  The ministry has expanded to include community tent crusades. Support chaplaincy programs, comprehensive Bible study correspondence courses and a New Testament ministry to prisoners throughout the U.S. and Canada.

For more information about the BBQ meal and benefit auction, contact Delmar Martin at 660-216-0548, Darin Shank at 660-216-1870 or Ralph Burkholder at 660-341-1927.  Everyone is welcome to come out and enjoy the evening!

Raytec Manufacturing Makes ‘Seamless’ Transition to New Location South of Memphis

Raytec Manufacturing has moved into its new facility, located 2.5 miles south of Memphis on Highway 15.

After more than 25 years manufacturing seamless gutter and metal roofing products in Memphis, Raytec Manufacturing has opened a new manufacturing center south of town.

Established in the early 1970’s, Raytec LLC, is a Pennsylvania based manufacturer catering to the seamless gutter and roofing industry.  The company specializes in using a variety of metals to produce seamless gutter hangers, step flashing and long shaped metal roofing products. In addition, Raytec also fabricates items for Agriculture using trademarked names of Way Pig hog scales and Caf-Cart.

The Caf-Cart is a calf transporting item. All products provide solutions to the unique problems faced by both small and large farms.

In March of 1990 the company expanded to Memphis, MO. The original objective of this facility was to distribute to the Mid West and the Western area of the country. The result was to be faster transit times, and provide a more regional buying experience to the customers in these areas. As the years went by, the original building has been expanded several times, remodeled and re-fitted with updated machinery.

Today, the Memphis facility performs light manufacturing including, but not limited to, hidden gutter hangers and step flashing.

Since those early days, many products have been developed which have proven to be helpful to farmers and contractors in the building industry.

After many years of adding on and remodeling the existing building, the company decided it was time to move into a larger location, constructing a new building on Highway 15, just south of Memphis, a project that was completed this winter.

The larger facility is better suited for the current and future manufacturing and distribution requirements.

Raytec will host a open house at the new facility on Thursday April 6, 2017 from 1 – 8 p.m. The building is located on Highway 15, approximately 2.5 miles south of the Highway 136 junction.

Educational tours of the building will be offered. Visitors can watch men and machinery transform metal coil into usable finished building products. Displays of gutter accessories and agriculture products will also be featured while visitors will learn about the company and all its capabilities.

The company also noted there are plans to have the craftsman that performed the  work on the new building, available for the public to meet, greet and discuss any  upcoming building or remodeling projects of their own.

Light refreshments will be served.

For more information, contact, Raytec Manufacturing; phone 660-883-5367.

JOHN RICHARD BARNES (2/3/1931 – 3/15/ 2017)

John Richard Barnes, 86, of Sarasota, Florida, died Wednesday, March 15, 2017, at Beneva Lakes Healthcare and Rehabilitation Center in Sarasota under hospice care.

He was born February 3, 1931, in Blandinsville, Illinois, to S.J. and Evelyn (Mitchell) Barnes.

Richard was united in marriage to Kathryn Ingram on December 22, 1951 in Downing, Missouri. She preceded him in death on April 14, 2016.

Mr. Barnes was also preceded in death by his parents; his in-laws, Curtis and Edythe Ingram; one son, Richard L. Barnes; sisters, Wilma Fitzgerald and Mary Lou McGeeney; sister-in-law, Carolyn Ingram; brothers- in-law, Augustus Crivolio, Ralph West, Thomas McGeeney, and David Ingram; nieces, Christy Eddlemen and Susan Veltri; and nephews, Robert Shellnut and Joseph West.

Surviving are his son, Michael Barnes and wife Brenda of Sarasota, Florida; and a daughter, Terri Emel and husband Danny of Memphis, Missouri; sisters, Eva West of Ocala, Florida, Carol Crivolio of Ocala, Florida, and Donna Eddlemen of Zephyhills, Florida, and brother, David Barnes (Mary Ann) of Kahoka, Missouri. Also surviving are six grandchildren; Wendy (Chester) Gipson, Robert (Kathy) Barnes, Greg (Erin) Barnes, Evan (Andrea) Emel, Aaron (Ashley) Emel, and Nicholas Barnes; and great-grandchildren, Madyson, Amanda, and Chester Gipson, John Jacob, Alexis, and Chase Barnes, Lily, Molly, and Matthew Barnes, Finley and Charley Emel, Isabella and Eva Emel, and Benjamin and Nathan Barnes, as well as numerous nieces and nephews.

Richard attended elementary school in Blandinsville, IL, until the age of 13, and then moved to a farm with his parents and siblings near Memphis, Missouri. He attended Union Rural Elementary School and graduated from Memphis High School. After graduation in 1949, he got a job with the Department of Agriculture and travelled the state of Missouri for four years helping the department to eradicate invasive plants and bushes in the state.

After marrying his wife, Kathryn, and moving to Memphis, MO, they purchased the Prairie Farms Milk Dairy business based out of Quincy, IL, and ran milk routes to grocery stores, schools, and restaurants in Memphis and surrounding towns for 20 years. In 1974, Richard and Kathryn sold their business and moved to Sarasota, Florida, where he built several houses before retiring.

Richard’s passion was doing landscape projects and lawn care and traveling to visit family and friends. His hobbies included biking, swimming, walking the beach, and reading. He collected many tools in his workshop and kept a very tidy shed. Most of all he enjoyed spending time with his grandchildren and great-grandchildren and telling them stories of his childhood.

A memorial service at Toale Brothers Chapel will be held at 10:00 a.m. on Friday, March 24, 2017. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center Therapy Department, P. O. Box 5202. Cincinnati, OH 45201-5202.

ROBERT B. COX (1/21/1930 – 3/15/2017)

Robert B. Cox age 87 from Keosauqua, passed away Wednesday, March 15, 2017 at Keosauqua Health Care Center.

Robert will be cremated and a memorial service and burial will be at a later date.

In-lieu of flowers a memorial has been established. Cards and memorials can be mailed to Sharon Cox, PO Box 8, Keosauqua, IA 52565.

Robert was born January 21, 1930 to Richard and Clara (Baker) Cox at Fairfield Hospital.

He married Jean Hartman of Fairfield. To this marriage, they had three children, Deborah, Karen and Steven. Jean and Robert later divorced and he married Sharon Schlotter on March 13, 1976 and adopted son, Eric.

Robert graduated from Fairfield High School Class 1947. He attended University of Colorado for two years majoring in Institute of Organization Management, Iowa State University for 1 year majoring in Engineering and Business Management, General Motors Sales Institute and Iowa Law Enforcement Academy studying Communication Management and Operator Instructor.

Robert served four years in the US Air Force from 1951 – 1954 as a Photographer, Script Writer, Electronics Technician & Public Information Officer.

Robert was partner of C & 0 Motors in Fairfield for five years. He was a member of Fairfield Elks Club & past Exalted Ruler. Robert became a manger of Fairfield Chamber of Commerce and secretary of Fairfield Industrial Development Corp. He served for several years as Director of Jefferson County Civil Defense, developed and served as, Chief of Jefferson County Police & Sheriff Reserves. Robert became very involved state wide in the development of High Band Radios for public safety and 911 emergency systems. He developed & managed 911 systems in Pottawattamie & Council Bluffs, IA for five years. He developed a 911 system in Sioux Falls, SD and served as director in this capacity for 15 years before retirement. Robert received Outstanding Citizen Award from Iowa Chamber of Commerce and Certificate of Appreciation Pottawattamie County Fire Chiefs, Council Bluffs, Iowa Police & Sheriff Department from the City of Fairfield, IA and Minnehaha County Fire Chiefs.

In 2001 he moved to Roberts Park in Keosauqua, IA and developed Cedar Hills Antiques before he completely retired.

Robert is survived by his wife, Sharon Cox of Keosauqua, IA; four children, Deborah Wesely of Omaha, NE, Steven (Sara) Cox of Springfield, MO, Karen (Tim) Buchan of Omaha, NE and Eric (Deb) Cox of Fairmont, MN; four grandchildren; Jason (Renee) Wesely, Justin (Pam) Smith, Julie Wesely and Nick Buchan; four great grandchildren; one sister, Myrna (Jim) Holcomb; and mother-in-law, Marilyn Schlotter.

He was preceded in death by his parents, Richard and Clara Cox; father-in-law, Robert Schlotter.

Online condolences can be made to the family at behnerfh.com.

BABY CARDWELL

Evan and Luisa Cardwell of Edina, MO are the parents of a daughter, Emersyn Jane Cardwell, born March 15, 2017 at 4:19 p.m. at Scotland County Hospital in Memphis. Emersyn weighed 7 lbs 15 oz and was 20 inches long. Grandparents are Leslie and Kim Cardwell of Edina; Rob and Katrina Hamlin of Wright City; and Marci Novillo of Orlando, FL.

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