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Member Since 25 Mar 2004
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#396861 Where is Bon ?

Posted by Bon on Yesterday, 04:33 PM

This was 10 years ago, body was buried up the back road by my house about 4 miles. On channel 6 news that night they showed our house!!
Body found, ex-boyfriend charged
November 15, 2006 12:00 AM
By Moustafa Ayad Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
WHEELING, W.Va. -- The charred remains of a body, believed to be that of a missing West Virginia woman, were found in Pennsylvania yesterday, and a man who was having an affair with her has been charged in her death, federal authorities said.
Authorities were led to a shallow, unmarked grave in Clearfield County yesterday morning by a man described as an accomplice in the slaying of 28-year-old Kelly Jo Elliott, said U.S. Attorney Sharon Potter of the Northern District of West Virginia.
Hours later, federal authorities arrested Eugene Talik Jr., a 38-year-old truck driver from Aleppo, who had been seeing Ms. Elliott for more than a year. He previously had been identified by authorities as "a person of keen interest" in the investigation of her disappearance.
"This has been a real draining experience for Kelly Jo's family," said Sheriff Tom Burgoyne of Ohio County, W.Va. "Her children know their mother is gone, but they don't know where she is gone."
Ms. Elliott, a single mother of boys ages 4 and 7, was last reported seen May 25. Mr. Talik had visited Ms. Elliott when he made trips to West Virginia for a moving company.
Sheriff Burgoyne said Mr. Talik, accompanied by Ms. Elliott and his accomplice, traveled in separate vehicles to a truck stop at the Dallas Pike exit of Interstate 70 with the intent to kill her.
At the truck stop, the accomplice hit Ms. Elliott in the head with a lead pipe as she exited Mr. Talik's van. The blow did not kill Ms. Elliott, Sheriff Burgoyne said. Mr. Talik and his accomplice then put Ms. Elliott into his van, where the accomplice refused to proceed with the plan to murder her.
Police said Mr. Talik then grabbed Ms. Elliott and choked her to death in the back of the van. The accomplice and Mr. Talik then traveled to Clearfield County, close to where a relative of the accomplice lives, and disposed of the body several days later by burning and burying it in a 3- to 4-foot grave in a wooded area.
According to a criminal complaint filed yesterday, Mr. Talik decided to kill Ms. Elliott because she was threatening to reveal the extent of their affair to his wife.
Authorities did not identify the accomplice because of an ongoing investigation that may lead to more charges against Mr. Talik. The accomplice has not been charged yet, Ms. Potter said. She said more charges may emerge when evidence is presented to a grand jury in Wheeling.
FBI agents arrested Mr. Talik at work yesterday afternoon and U.S. marshals took him to West Virginia. The arrest capped more than six months of investigation by federal authorities in West Virginia and Pennsylvania as well as local law enforcement.
"This investigation so far truly exemplifies how law enforcement working together as a team produces results," said Ms. Potter.
If convicted, Mr. Talik faces life in prison and a $250,000 fine.
Authorities had said that Mr. Talik was questioned about Ms. Elliott's disappearance and gave investigators inaccurate information. When he was asked to take a lie detector test, he refused.
Mr. Talik appeared before U.S. Magistrate Judge James Seibert last night. He was being held in a detention center in Moundsville, W.Va.
He was expected to appear before Judge Siebert at 3:30 p.m. Friday for a detention hearing.
Robert Stewart, Mr. Talik's attorney, said the government's case was a patchwork of circumstantial evidence "bolstered by testimony by nothing more than a snitch."

#396816 Old bunkers or concrete enclosures off Quehanna HWY

Posted by Bon on Yesterday, 01:19 PM

One of the strangest things Ive seen . I was picking Blueberrys out Quehanna with WilmaDawg and she found this....A g-string . What were they doing in those bunkers?????

That matches the bra I found hanging in a pine tree on McGeorge Rd a few years ago. SOB & I were heading to Shaggers Inn to watch the osprey.

#396815 Old bunkers or concrete enclosures off Quehanna HWY

Posted by Bon on Yesterday, 01:13 PM

I think,,and i may be wrong but few people new about that until we had the Tornados back in the 80s (1982??) I spent many a day in that area when I was young and never knew that. I always thought something was different out that way....Just a feeling I guess.


#396796 Where is Bon ?

Posted by Bon on Yesterday, 10:53 AM

Thanks for thinking of me, but there was no need for the concern. I just needed a break, and still do sort of. I will be posting, just not a lot yet. I just need some time yet.
I've been reading godubois everyday, & kept up to date on eveything!!

#396786 Who's got chickens?

Posted by Bon on Yesterday, 10:21 AM

Summerville just outlawed all chickens/ fowl.

I just read that whole article. I really don't think it's right for the ones who have had them for years, & I don't mean 5 years either. There are lots of farms in that area, they aren't allowed to raise chickens? If it were me who has raised them for years, I would tell them to go cluck themselves!!!

#396778 Who's got chickens?

Posted by Bon on Yesterday, 10:08 AM

My first pen has some 6 year old girls in it. Some left from my first two years raising them. All the other pens are rolled over for breeding, but pen 1 is family ;)







#389775 Car Crashes into SUV Following Amish Buggy on Route 119

Posted by Bon on 24 January 2017 - 12:00 PM

I didn't quite understand it myself.

#389199 Man Shoots And Kills Wife Thought She Was An Intruder

Posted by Bon on 21 January 2017 - 03:08 PM

When we had someone trying to get in our house, my hubby pounded on the door and at least asked who was out there!!

#388756 Harbor Freight in DuBois

Posted by Bon on 18 January 2017 - 10:39 AM

My wife told me she heard Hobby Lobby was moving into the old Shop & Save.

Don't tease us like that!!! Do you know how many counties of people would go there?!?!

#388604 just some funny pic and maybe a joke or two. Please add

Posted by Bon on 17 January 2017 - 12:16 PM

needs a dollar bill ;)  ;)

hmmmmmmm    :funny4:

What does a dollar bill do?? Never smoked it, so I have not a clue!!

#388593 Sandy Police Investigating After Tires Slashed In Loeb Addition Area

Posted by Bon on 17 January 2017 - 11:58 AM

Our cars were hit, all 4 of them. We're the ones who called the police. Not a fun thing to wake up to at 3 am.

I hope your insurance will pay for new tires for you.

#388424 The Ultimate News page will be down for a week or two...

Posted by Bon on 16 January 2017 - 04:09 PM

Thanks Steve!! I read that page all the time & noticed it hasn't been working right, but i thought it was because I didn't have things worked out right on my new Kindle

#388383 Department of Agriculture announces CWD case

Posted by Bon on 16 January 2017 - 11:04 AM

Department of Agriculture announces CWD case
Monday, January 16, 2017
The Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture announced Friday that a captive deer has tested positive for Chronic Wasting Disease (CWD) in Pennsylvania. This is the first new case in a captive deer farm since 2014
The four-year-old white-tailed deer was harvested from a hunting preserve in Franklin County in November 2016. Samples from this deer tested positive for the disease at the Pennsylvania Veterinary Laboratory in Harrisburg. The test results were confirmed by the National Veterinary Services Laboratory in Ames, Iowa on Jan. 5. This deer was raised on a deer farm in Fulton County until it was sold to the Franklin County facility in August 2016. Both farms are under quarantine. The investigation continues and additional herds may be quarantined.
“We are working to minimize the risk to Pennsylvania’s deer herd by quarantining both farms and tracing any contacts with other deer in our efforts to find the source of CWD, if possible,” said Agriculture Secretary Russell C. Redding. “We want to stress that CWD is no danger to public health and has never been associated as a human health concern.”
There is no strong evidence that humans or livestock can contract Chronic Wasting Disease, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Chronic Wasting Disease attacks the brain of infected deer, elk and moose, producing small lesions that eventually result in death. Animals can get the disease through direct contact with saliva, feces and urine from an infected animal.
Symptoms include weight loss, excessive salivation, increased drinking and urination, and abnormal behavior like stumbling, trembling and depression. Infected deer and elk also may allow unusually close approach by humans or natural predators. The disease is fatal and there is no known treatment or vaccine.
The first cases of CWD in Pennsylvania were detected when two Adams County deer tested positive for CWD in 2012. Surveillance for the disease has been ongoing in Pennsylvania since 1998.
The Department of Agriculture coordinates a mandatory surveillance program for more than 23,000 captive deer on 1,100 breeding farms, hobby farms and shooting preserves. Eleven captive deer have tested positive since 2012.
The Pennsylvania Game Commission collects samples from hunter-harvested deer and elk as well as those that appear sick or behave abnormally.
In areas where CWD has been detected in captive or free-ranging deer, the Pennsylvania Game Commission has responded by creating Disease Management Areas, within which special rules apply regarding the hunting and feeding of wild deer.
At this point, however, it is not yet known how this case will affect those who live or hunt in the area, said Pennsylvania Game Commission Executive Director R. Matthew Hough.
“Each hunting season we sample many of the deer harvested by hunters, both within our Disease Management Areas and elsewhere in the state, and within Disease Management Area 2, we test every known road-killed deer for CWD,” Hough said. “So far this year, positive CWD tests have come back regarding seven road-killed deer within DMA 2, but we await results from more than 3,000 samples from hunter-harvested deer.
“When all of those samples are returned, we will make our decision on how the boundaries of existing Disease Management Areas will change. At that time, we could implement special rules regarding the feeding and hunting of deer in parts of Franklin County where this new CWD case has been detected,” Hough said.
For more information, visit www.agriculture.pa.gov and search “Chronic Wasting Disease.”

#388014 Hey Grandpa, What's For Supper?

Posted by Bon on 13 January 2017 - 08:42 PM

grilled cheese sandwhiches

#387956 Former Kansas player supports mom of 7-year-old fan who died

Posted by Bon on 13 January 2017 - 02:45 PM

Former Kansas player supports mom of 7-year-old fan who died
By JESSE NEWELL The Kansas City Star 
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — A field pass dangling from her right wrist, Shanda Hayden offered an apology as she posed for a photo with JaCorey Shepherd on the sidelines at Levi's Stadium in Santa Clara, Calif.
"I'm sorry," she said. "I'm going to be taking a lot of pictures."
Hayden wrapped her arms around the San Francisco 49ers cornerback and beamed as her husband captured the moment on a cell phone. As an academic adviser for Kansas' football team, Hayden had been a mentor to Shepherd during his days as a Jayhawk from 2011-14, The Kansas City Star (http://bit.ly/2j8K1yY ) reports.
Now, two years later — during the most challenging time of Hayden's life — the roles were reversed.
Shepherd was coming through for her.
Shanda's 7-year-old son, Cole, died 22 days earlier, on Dec. 10. Cole had battled sarcoma, a rare childhood cancer, for months, going through countless rounds of painful chemotherapy as his diagnosis worsened. Still, as much as she and her husband, Steve, braced themselves, the pain of their son's death jarred them to a level they never could've prepared.
Functioning at home became difficult with reminders of Cole scattered throughout the house. Friends offered support but, really . what could they say?
Even a hastily planned getaway to Jamaica wasn't beneficial, as the hours spent in solitude on the beach gave them too much time to think and reflect.
"We didn't enjoy ourselves," Hayden said.
Their spirits raised almost as soon as they touched down in California the next week.
Shepherd made sure of it.
"It was the first time," Hayden said, "that we genuinely smiled since Dec. 10."
From the day Cole was admitted to the hospital back in May, football players went out of their way to show support.
Cole's parents were amazed by the effort.
Bringing particular joy was a message from the Seattle Seahawks' Tyler Lockett, who had been one of Cole's favorite players since the receiver's standout career at Kansas State — Steve's alma mater.
Moments after a practice in late November, Lockett filmed a video where he discussed that afternoon's workout before telling Cole to keep fighting.
Because of his treatments, Cole was unable to speak when his parents showed him the video. That didn't stop him from giving a thumbs up, letting everyone know how excited he was that the inspiration for his own No. 16 Seattle jersey had spoken directly to him.
KU coach David Beaty dedicated the team's season opener to Cole, and two months later, a group of Jayhawks football players — including captain Joe Dineen — gathered on the field after practice to shave each others' heads as a sign of support.
Through it all, no one has shown more kindness than Shepherd.
Ever since meeting Shanda in June of his freshman year in 2011, Shepherd felt a connection. He was a good student — Shanda joked that he "didn't require a lot of work" in that aspect — but he still stopped by her office to chat each day, whether it was about family, football or even his dating life.
"We just started getting closer," Shepherd said. "I felt comfortable opening up to her."
Shepherd didn't abandon the friendship after his first two seasons in the NFL. He called Shanda on her birthday two days after Cole's death, inviting her and Steve out for the 49ers' final game on Jan. 1. He insisted on covering all of the expenses for the trip.
Though hesitant at first, Shanda decided it was something she needed to move forward. KU football sports information director Katy Lonergan set up an itinerary, and when Beaty learned of the upcoming outing, he provided additional money.
More surprises awaited the Haydens when they arrived in Santa Clara. One evening they drove 40 miles to Alameda to visit Heeney. Sitting in his home, Heeney told them about a pair of cleats he'd made earlier that season in honor of Cole.
The design included phrases like "#TeamCole" and "Cure Sarcoma" and also featured a gold ribbon for childhood cancer awareness.
Heeney, who had worn the shoes in a game, presented them to Shanda and Steve.
Shepherd coordinated the rest.
He invited the Haydens to 49ers practice on Saturday and introduced them to then-coach Chip Kelly, who said he'd heard a lot about them.
Shepherd also took Steve and Shanda to the NFL Team Shop to buy personalized No. 38 jerseys so they could match him on game day before joining them on a tour of the 49ers hall of fame — a place even he hadn't been.
The following day, Shepherd presented the family with one final memento.
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He'd previously done offseason training in Texas with Seattle quarterback Trevone Boykin, and earlier in the week, he'd contacted Boykin about Steve and Shanda's situation — and about their upcoming visit.
After Boykin took the final snap in Seattle's 25-23 victory, he found Shepherd on the field and asked where his friends were sitting. Though Shanda and Steve had already left their seats, Shepherd completed the delivery when he rejoined the couple a few hours later after the game: Boykin, it turned out, wanted them to have the Seattle game ball.
The Haydens went back to Mass at Sacred Heart Church in Ottawa last week, a tough step considering the anger and sadness that remain.
Cole received first communion in the hospital. He attended Catholic school, and one day he turned to Steve during a conversation on the ride home.
"I want to give my life to Jesus, just like Father Bill," he said.
The story brought Priest Bill Fisher to tears as he retold it during Cole's memorial service last month.
Shanda and Steve made Cole part of their 49ers trip as well. While on the sidelines, they unfurled their son's Lockett jersey, holding it up for a photo they believed was important.
Shanda later posted the image on her Twitter account.
"We know you're here with us sweet angel," she wrote.
A week later, Shanda described the trip as "great therapy" for her and her husband.
"It helped us kick off the new year thinking about things differently now, what our new path looks like," Shanda said. "It was nice to spend time with (JaCorey and Ben) and laugh and smile a little bit and know that it's OK to do that."
Though Shanda has previously been careful with what she's shared on social media — knowing many athletes wouldn't want their generosity publicized — she has started to see things differently in the past few weeks.
While many people only see the athlete side of their favorite players, Shanda has experienced the human side.
And, when it comes to people like Shepherd, she says the latter is most impressive.
"Sometimes you don't expect boys to do those sort of things," Shanda said. "They really are family. That's what it really feels like."