Thursday, April 28, 2011
STATES-GRAPHIC 146th Year • No. 10
Haywood County, Tennessee
Two Sections, 18 pages
Heavy storms in Haywood County
cleared of charges By Calvin Carter Staff Writer
By Staff Writers Samuel McCarver and Calvin Carter The sky has mostly remained a drab slab of grey for the much of the week in Haywood County, as well as the Mid-South. The area has been hit with heavy rain, fierce winds, tornado producing conditions and lots of thunder and lighting. Pictured here is a Haywood County School bus carrying 13 children of varying age, the bus driver and a parental chaperone. In spite of high water signs, the
driver continued down the flooded, Stanton-Koko Road and was swept off the road into a flooded ditch. In addition to the bus, there was also another vehicle swept off the road earlier that day. There were no injuries from the bus incident, however, the driver of the other vehicle was hospitalized at Haywood Park according to authorities on scene. The Brownsville-Haywood County and Stanton Fire Departments were very swift in handling both of the severe incidents. In another flood related incident, a portion of Highway 70 westbound
was found submerged. It isn’t the only area in Haywood County, with reports of the Haywood County Rescue Squad having to get people from their homes via boat. The Brownsville Utility Department has remained busy handling downed power lines. And the city public works department has kept busy handling fallen tree branches and blocked drainages throughout the city. Conditions are supposed to improve today and Friday, however, with clear sunny skies granting a reprieve from the stormy weather of this week.
Stanton Mayor joins international research team
Dr. Allan Sterbinsky By Calvin Carter Staff Writer While many in Haywood County may
know Dr. Allan Sterbinsky as simply the mayor of Stanton, it’s not the only hat that he wears. Sterbinsky has a great
professional career in educational research. For instance, he’s also Director of Research and Accountability at Jackson Madison County Schools. And fortunately, many have taken notice of his expertise, including the International Congress on School Effectiveness and School Improvement. The organization has put together a special 12 member international sub-group that will also include Sterbinsky. “Some of the researchers in this small group were familiar with my work on comprehensive school reform, and they approached me and said ‘Hey look, we’re familiar with your work, we like what you do. You’ve been published in international journals before. What we wanted you to do is join our group as one of two researchers from the
United States and help us as we move this research forward,’” Sterbinsky said. Sterbinsky’s group consists of other researchers from the Netherlands, Germany, Israel, New Zealand, Australia, Canada and Texas. Their focus will be exclusively on the use of data to improve school effectiveness and to improve school data, Sterbinsky noted. It’s research that is perhaps perfect for a changing world that is placing much more emphasis on the thinking abilities of a new workforce. For the Stanton mayor, the research is really about seeing what needs to be done to provide children with the broadest yet focused range of intellectual skills and cognitive abilities. See Global Page A3
Eastside Elementary teacher Jimmy Duvall was recently cleared of previous charges brought against him earlier this month, involving providing alcohol to some minors. April 6, at approximately 8:45 p.m., the Brownsville Police Department charged Duvall, 29, at the 300 block of North Bond Avenue with two counts of contributing to the delinquency of a minor, involving
alcohol. Authorities initially reported that the incident occurred at Duvallís resident where they believed two juveniles had been drinking. While the two juveniles involved had been charged with Unlawful Consumption, Duvall wasnít arrested but was cited to appear in court later this month. During his appearance in court on Tuesday April 26, both charges were on the stateís motion.
Highway 70 wreck takes life of Brownsville woman A two-car wreck last week took the life of one woman and injured two others. The wreck took place on Highway 70 near Springfield Road Thursday, April 21, at approximately 1 p.m. and took the life of Brownsville Resident and Elma Ross Library Assistant Director Sherry H. Glidewell. According to a report from the Tennessee Highway Patrol Trooper on the scene, Joe Crook, Glidewell was driving her 2000 model Volkswagen Beetle westbound on Highway 70. For unknown reasons, Glidewell’s
vehicle exited the roadway to the north side. It re-entered the roadway, crossed over centerline into the eastbound lane and impacted with a 2004 model Mercury vehicle, driven by Ripley resident Vernon McBride Jr. Both vehicles exited the roadway to the south side and came to a rest. Vernon, 77, and passenger Linnie McBride, 76 were both injured from the crash. The report doesn’t reveal the condition of those injuries or the reason why Glidewellís car left the road.
Senator Gresham to speak at Trinity for Decoration Day
See weather on page B8
See recipe on page A5
Senator Delores Gresham
Sen. Delores Gresham of Somerville will speak at Decoration Day at Trinity United Methodist Church in Nutbush on Sunday, May 8, with services beginning at 10:45 a.m. Senator Gresham is serving her first term in the Tennessee Senate after having served three terms in the House of Representatives. As Chairman of the Senate Education Committee, she coordinated the Governor’s First to the Top legislation which eventually was successful in the federal government’s Race to the Top competition. She also serves on the Senate Commerce, Labor, and Agriculture Committee and the Transportation Committees. She represents the eight counties of the 26th District in Southwest Tennessee. Both she and her husband, Will are retired lieutenant colonels in the United States Marine Corps. They live on their cattle farm near Somerville. Lisa Voss, whose grandparents are Elizabeth and Louis Taylor, are buried in the cemetery, will provide special music for the Decoration Day service. This special day was started by two
confederate veterans, A.B. Sangster and A.F. Greaves, soon after the War Between the States to honor those who died for their country. Trinity Cemetery Association was organized in 1907, when the ladies brought lunch to the men who were cleaning the cemetery in the spring. Later, the observance of Mother’s Day was combined with the annual event, creating the Homecoming and family reunion that it is today. The cemetery is rich in history with 59 confederate soldiers, one union soldier, and 127 veterans from other wars buried here. The tradition of placing confederate flags on confederate soldiers’ graves, and American flags for veterans of all other wars continues. Members of Trinity Cemetery Association, with Eleanor Rooks serving as President, continue with the same dedication and love shared by the founders over 100 years ago. The pastor of Trinity United Methodist Church is the Rev. Judith Wolfgang. Dr. John English and Mrs. Terry Parks provide piano and organ music. Lunch will be served in the fellowship hall following the service. The public is invited.
4/27/11 6:33:40 PM
Page A2 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, April 28, 2011
TENNESSEE WILDLIFE FEDERATION HONORS STATE’S CONSERVATION LEADERS 46th Annual Conservation Achievement Awards Celebrate the Protection of Wildlife and Habitat
Former Chief Justice Lyle Reid and Dan Hammond, TWF Chairman of the Board NASHVILLE, Tenn. – Each year since 1965, the Tennessee Wildlife Federation (TWF) has honored a select group of leaders in the conservation and stewardship of wildlife and their habitat in Tennessee. “These awards recognize those individuals and organizations that have made truly meaningful contributions to conservation in Tennessee and to TWF,” says Michael Butler, TWF’s chief executive officer. “The great work of our past winners lives on today, and the current generation is building upon those successes. Without their willingness to take action, we would have failed in our mission, and we are proud to honor their contributions.” The 46th Annual TWF Conservation Achievement Awards were held Tuesday, April 19, at the War Memorial Auditorium in downtown Nashville. Butler recognized a number of volunteers who contributed time, talent and resources to the Federation’s successful campaign to amend the state constitution to include a personal right to hunt and fish. Among those honorees was former Chief Justice of the Tennessee Supreme Court Lyle Reid, who helped write the language that ended up on the ballot and is now included in the Tennessee Constitution. “After years of negotiation among the key stakeholders, we needed an impartial authority to re-write the amendment language and testify before the General Assembly, if necessary,” Butler says. “Justice Reid thought about it long and hard, and he decided that he
could do more good by helping us make certain that the amendment was drafted properly. His presence and his knowledge of the law ensured that the newly crafted amendment language would pass the legislature nearly unanimously.” Other winners included: Kathleen Williams of the Tennessee Parks & Greenways Foundation was honored as the Conservationist of the Year for her tireless efforts to ensure that the real estate transfer funds earmarked for conservation remained in the state’s 2010 budget. Boyle Investment Company, Inc. of Memphis was recognized as the Land Conservationist of the Year for their recent donation of a critical 290-acre tract of land for public use that includes more than one mile of river frontage to the Wolf River Conservancy. TWRA Lands Management Biologist Marc Lipner was awarded the Wildlife Conservationist of the Year for his intensive habitat management strategy implemented on TWRA-owned pine plantations. Michael Cain of the Harpeth River Watershed Association was honored as Water Conservationist of the Year for the coordination of dozens of river clean-ups that removed more than 100 tons of debris from the Harpeth after last spring’s historic flood. Foothills Land C o n s e r v a n c y was recognized as Conservation Organization of the Year for the protection of 25,000 acres of rural landscapes around the Great Smoky Mountains National Park.
TWRAAquatic Education Coordinator Patricia Miller was celebrated as Conservation Educator of the Year for her implementation of the national Fishing in the Schools program, Tennessee’s free fishing days, the Recreational Boating and Fishing Foundation’s Take Me Fishing Events and other events and initiatives related to stream ecology and youth and women in the outdoors. Senator Doug Jackson was named Conservation Legislator of the Year for his service to the state on conservation and wildlife-related legislation, his passion for youth shooting sports and his leadership on the constitutional amendment preserving the personal right to hunt and fish in Tennessee. Kevin Hoyt was honored as Forester of the Year for his efforts to conserve Tennessee’s forests through proper management, including highly successful wildlife habitat and sustainable forestry initiatives. Jim Stroud was recognized as Hunter Education Instructor of the Year for his years of tireless volunteerism in the education of the next generation of hunters through the state’s Hunter Education Program. John Barron of B&B Processing in Marshall County was named the Hunters for the Hungry Processor of the Year for his coordination of more than 20,000 donated pounds of professionally processed venison that provided more than 82,000 meals to hungry Tennesseans. The Z. Cartter Patton Award was presented to East Tennessee State University ornithology professor Dr. Fred Alsop for his unprecedented
research in avian taxonomy and natural history, including the publication of several highly regarded identification guides and books on the birds of North America. The Chairman’s Award went to TWF CEO Michael Butler for his leadership of the successful campaign to amend the state constitution to include a personal right to hunt and fish. Nominations came from the Federation’s membership and the general public. In the past, TWF has presented the awards to tireless volunteers, wildlife educators, state employees, key legislators and others who have made a difference in our state. To read more about this year’s winners, visit www.tnwf.org. Presenting sponsors were Bridgestone Americas, the National Wildlife Federation and Packaging Corporation of America. Founded in 1946, The Tennessee Wildlife Federation is dedicated to the conservation, sound management and enjoyment of Tennessee’s wildlife and natural resources for current and future generations through stewardship, advocacy and education.
Ruth Taylor is retiring from Jim McAdams State Farm Insurance after 21 years of service. Jim says that Ruth has been an outstanding staff member throughout the years and has been a valuable asset for our customers. She is the wife of retired city clerk Jerry Taylor.
Youto a retirement are invited reception honoring
Ruth Taylor May 5th, 2 - 4 PM Jim McAdams State Farm 100 N. Washington Brownsville, TN
Open Registration Saturday April 2 9:00 - 12:00 and M - F 8:00 - 2:00 begining April 4 for PreK & K
We cannot register a child without the original birth certificate, social security card, and immunization record. 2011 2011
4/27/11 5:30:52 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, April 28, 2011 — Page A3
Brownsville celebrates Crestview celebrates its volunteers diversity with Cinco de Mayo Youíre invited to join your friends and neighbors Thursday evening, May 5, for Brownsvilleís first Cinco de Mayo Heritage Celebration. This is an opportunity for all ages, races and nationalities to come together in a family-friendly atmosphere to celebrate the unique diversity of our community. The nightís event will take place on the south side of the court square from 6-9 p.m., and will include live music, food, games and art contests. Heading the lineup for the eveningís entertainment is Jupiter Stone. This band features Josh and Steven Stewart of Brownsville and two other regional band members. Jupiter Stone has performed throughout West Tennessee. Also in the line-up is the local group Hannah & Company; and includes Hannah Bains, Andy Cooper and Joe Mallette. This yearís Haywoodís Got Talent winner will also be invited to perform at the event.
The community is invited to participate in several art contests. The first is a competition among local school children. All students in the Haywood County School system, and including Haywood County students who are homeschooled, are invited to submit artwork no larger than 9îx12î. Students will be judged in appropriate age and grade categories. This contest is free and open to any Haywood County student. All ages are invited to test their Piñata making skills in the Piñata Contest. All the piñatas will be donated to the Brownsville ñ Haywood County Parks and Recreation department for use in their summer programs. An entry fee of $10 is required. The community is also invited to enter a Tile Painting Contest. Entry fee is $10 and includes a 4îx4î tile. Tiles entered in this contest will be donated to the Carl Perkins Center and will be separated into multiple groups and auctioned
off during the annual Dinner and Auction next year. (Please see the ad, located elsewhere in the publication.) It will be a fun night and a great opportunity to come together on the historic court square. The event is sponsored by the Brownsville Business Association and these local businesses: All Thatís Victoria, Las Palmas Mexican Restaurant, Ketchum Carpet, Moore Insurance Agency, Brownsville Bells Funeral Home, Lea and Simmons Funeral Home, The Computer Patch, Williams Insurance Agency, Lock Stock & Barrel, Frank and Vicky Fawcett, Haywood Harbinger, Outlaw Design, Veranda Restaurant, Backyard Barbecue, Hatcher Autoplex, DC Construction, First South Bank and RichardsCummins Real Estate. For more information about Brownsvilleís Cinco de Mayo Heritage Celebration, contact Vickie Cooper at 731-7724477.
Global continued from A1 -“Back in the 40’s, 50’s, 60’s, people could go drop out of high school, go to Chicago, go to Detroit and get a job in a factory. And they’d work their 20-30 years and get a good pension and have a good retirement; that was the life. That’s not happening anymore. We have this tremendous amount of technology that is taking over manual labor, and what that’s doing worldwide is putting an emphasis on intellectual capital that we need to further, and also make sure our country is competitive,” Sterbinsky said. “So that being said, countries and educators within the countries are saying that we need to focus on making sure our schools are effective and that we can improve them appropriately to maintain our competitive advantage in the world economy.” “This is literally a fight for survival economically and for competitive advantage,” he continued. “And the area of competition is all about technology and intellectual capital.” The group is also hoping to perhaps view data as an important asset to school improvement. “We’ve got to get people in colleges and universities to understand the importance of data, what data to look at and how to use that data,” he said. Specifically, the definition of data in
this sense is perhaps multifaceted. Data being looked at could range from test or achievement scores to examining any learning or teaching obstacles in the way of students and teachers. The hope, however, is that whatever data is presented will be used proactively. “You could use the data to improve match between students and a teacher’s abilities and also help teachers to use data to help identify what kind of needs these kids have, and how can I best address those needs.” While Sterbinsky joined the group three weeks ago, there hasn’t yet been a lot of opportunity to converse. The sub-group communicates through Skype and email and in ‘English’” as the mayor put it. There is a plan for everyone to meet next January in Sweden though. Still, Sterbinsky is immensely excited to bring his research and data to the collective table, and remains equally excited to hear from others. Hearing an example from him on the differing global ideas on I.Q., it’s already apparent he’s approaching this research opportunity with an open mind. “We [United States] think I.Q. is a static kind of thing throughout one’s life. And part of that is a statistical artifact because what you do is you take the raw score and divide
by the chronological age, which automatically is a built-in formula,” he said. “It keeps people’s I.Q. steady overtime. But other countries are saying that’s not true. We can actually increase people’s cognitive abilities. And Hungary is one that’s saying ‘Are these kids able to read at a grade level,’ much like we say in America, but they are also looking at increasing their creativity, their visual perception rotation and other kinds of cognitive abilities.” Spending a few moments with Sterbinsky, you almost forget for a moment that this is the same man you see at those Stanton Commission Meetings, that is until talk shifts on the Stanton Cannery and its recovery from the latest storms. As said before, the man does seem to juggle a lot. Yet the common thread seems to be a drive to help others in some form or fashion. “So I go from global stuff to ‘My wife stepped in a pot hole, you need to get that fixed,’” he said laughing. “Okay. Whatever we can do to help people.”
Crestview recently held a special luncheon celebration for their many volunteers. The center treated their volunteers to cake, punch and, of course, fellowship to celebrate the countless hours they’ve put into helping. Volunteers took a brief moment from the festivities for a group picture.
On the Agenda Brownsville City Board Meeting 2nd Tuesday of each month – 5:30 p.m. Brownsville City Planning Commission 4th Thursday of each month – 4 p.m. Brownsville Historic Zoning Commission Third Thursday of every month - 4 p.m. Brownsville City Court Room Brownsville Utility Board 1st Tuesday – 5 p.m. at the Utility Office Haywood County Commission Meeting 3rd Monday of every month – 7 p.m. Haywood County Election Commission 2nd Thursday of the month – 5:30 p.m. in the election office Haywood County Planning Commission 2nd Thursday of every month - 7 p.m. Haywood County School Board Meeting 2nd Tuesday of every month – 7 p.m. Stanton Planning Commission Meeting 3rd Thursday of the month – 7 p.m. Stanton Town Meeting 3rd Tuesday of the month – 7 p.m. Tennessee Driver License Service County Clerk, Sonya Castellaw issues Tennessee Driving License and ID renewals and duplicates Wednesday and Thursday of each week from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Telephone: 772-2362
Fire Department Car Wash The Brownsville Fire Department will have a car wash for Relay For Life on Saturday, April 30, from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. The car wash will be held at Station 1 next to City Hall. They will accept $5 donations.
NAACP Haywood County Branch The NAACP Haywood County Adult Branch monthly meeting will be Monday, May 2, at 6 p.m. at 28 East Jefferson Street. For further information please call 772-4578.
Relay For Life Meetings There will be a community Relay for Life meeting Friday, May 6, from noon until 1 p.m. at the Justice Center at 100 South Dupree Street. All committee members are asked to please be present for this meeting. Relay is only 40 days away. There will be a Relay For Life team captains meeting on Monday May 9, at 5:30 p.m. in the Parks & Recreation Bldg. All team captains are asked to be present for this special meeting. If any team captain cannot attend, please have co-captain to attend. T-shirts and other information will be given out at this meeting.
Southwest HRA commodities Southwest HRA will be distributing commodities on Thursday, May 5, from 8 a.m. until noon at the National Guard Armory. There will also be a commodity distribution at the Douglas Community Center. You must have your commodity sheet at the time of pick up. No commodity sheets will be issued on the day of distribution.
Ward 2 Neighborhood Watch Meeting Ward 2 neighborhood watch/ community meeting will be held Thursday, May 5, at 5:30 p.m. in the Parks & Recreation Main Building on Boyd Ave. The guest speaker will be Mrs. Nancy Cates, Director of Parks & Recreation. Refreshments will be served. Everyone is invited.
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4/27/11 6:13:33 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, April 28, 2011
By 28th Judicial District Circuit Court Judge Clayburn Peeples
Iris Time in Tennessee It is, as the second of our nearly a dozen or so “official” state songs puts it, “Iris Time in Tennessee,” and aren’t they pretty this year? The iris, the tall bearded, German iris, that is, is our official state flower, and this week, you can see it blooming in nearly every yard in Tennessee it seems. Well, perhaps I’d better back up a bit. The iris is one of our two official state flowers. It is the state cultivated flower, and the story of how it attained that designation is somewhat instructive as to how modern legislatures work. Way back in 1919, someone decided Tennessee needed an official state flower. Other states had officially designated state flowers, and the legislature thought we needed one too. They didn’t care what it was, however, so they passed an official joint resolution that decreed that the schoolchildren across the state be allowed to vote, and choose the official Tennessee state flower. The vote was held, and a clear winner emerged — the purple passionflower. Today, probably, not one Tennessee school child out of 20 could tell a passionflower from a pansy, but in 1919, nearly everyone lived in the country, and back then, passion flowers grew along nearly every road and path, and they were named by the school children of the state as Tennessee’s official state flowers. But country plants don’t always please city people. As the 1920s roared through Tennessee, garden clubs became popular in the towns and cities of the state, and many of the ladies in those clubs became fascinated with an ancient, easy to grow, perennial known as the iris, named after a Greek goddess who reportedly supplied the clouds with water for rain, also known as the goddess of rainbows. She was believed, as
well, to have been tasked with the responsibility of leading the souls of deceased women to the Elysian Fields, and because of that, the Greeks named the purple, spring blooming flowers often planted on women’s graves, Iris, after her. It is not known exactly how or when irises spread beyond the Greek world, but around 1500 BC an Egyptian warrior pharaoh saw some purple irises growing in Syria, and ordered a shipment of them sent back to Egypt where they flourished. Then, two and a half millennia later, Louis VII, of France, saw irises in Egypt during the 12th Century Crusades, and brought them back to France. A stylized version of the iris, the fleur de lis, became the symbol of the French monarchy for the next 600 years, and irises spread throughout Europe. In the early 1600s, they were brought to the Jamestown Colony in America, and they spread across this country as well. Most people who grew them here for the next 300 years didn’t even know what their name was. They simply referred to them as “flags.” They just knew they could be depended upon to provide sweetsmelling purple flowers, year after year, with practically no care at all. Then, some time after 1910, new and larger varieties hit the market in an extremely wide color range, and American gardeners went wild for them, especially in Nashville. The Nashville Iris Association, established in 1931, quickly became nationally known for superior breeding and growing of the iris. So many people in Nashville grew irises it became known briefly as “The Iris City.” It was these iris afficionados who talked the legislature into ditching the passionflower for the iris, and since no one was speaking in
opposition to their plan, the legislature bought it, and in 1933, they named the iris the Tennessee state flower. The passionflower, however, was not mentioned in the resolution, so was it still an official state flower, too? A huge debate ensued, and while no one had complained beforehand, all sorts of people raised objections after the fact. Garden clubs, botanists, teachers, ordinary citizens, and even newspapers protested the change. Still others weighed in, supporting of the legislature’s action. The debate got so heated The Chattanooga Times characterized it as a second “War of the Roses,” this time “the war of the iris and the passionflower.” Two years later, the iris forces won a victory when a second official state song was added to the state symbols list, “When It’s Iris Time in Tennessee.” And slowly, but surely, the iris won the hearts of Tennesseans. In 1949, the National Governors’ Conference was in Gatlinburg, and Governor Gordon Browning managed to find 48 brand new iris purple Fords to ferry the various governors through the mountains during the conference. But the passionflower people were still unhappy, so in 1973, a state senator thrust the legislature into the breach once again by proposing a compromise. We would have two official state flowers. One, the official state wildflower, would be the passionflower. The other, the official state cultivated flower, would be the iris. No color was named, but it is presumed to be purple. That seemed to suit just about everybody. And so do the flowers named after the goddess of rainbows, growing right now in a yard near you, in nearly every color of the rainbow, and more, Tennessee’s official state cultivated flower, the iris.
Not what it seems
When is plant food not plant food or bath salts not bath salts? When the state senate decides to pass a bill prohibiting the sale and possession of them. Recently the senate approved and sent to the governor a bill that will prohibit the sale and possession of methcathinone, a substance that is suppose to be found in the newest hot gas station items “Molly’s Plant Food” and “Rave Bath Salts.” They are of course being sold legally currently. Our state government is hopping to make the sale and possession of the items a drug misdemeanor. This is the first I’ve heard about these two items, and it’s probably why while reading the list of bills being proposed that it easily caught my eye. Why would a plant food or bath salts need to hit the prohibition list? Doing a little research on the “plant food,” it’s easy to see why the ban is being proposed. The plant food—told by the makers not to be intended for human consumption—is filled with white powder, and contains side effects that
are similar to ecstasy and crystal meth. For instance, some that have used the substance have reported feeling euphoric when first ingesting, but being able to stay up for two to three days. Before anyone thinks “wonder drug” the side effects include increased blood pressure, heart rate agitation, hallucinations, extreme paranoia and delusions. And this is just what’s been discovered so far. So exactly how did these two substances manage to fly under the legality radar? The fact is that they’re so new that chemists are still having a difficult time breaking down all of the substances or ingredients. It seems like this would be the perfect opportunity for the makers to put it on the market, disguise it as something else entirely and make profit, while states slowly become wise to their substance. Come to think of it, has anyone even tested this out on their plants? Does it even work? A few other questions do come to mind however. First, how did the merchants not know essentially what they were
selling? Did it not appear suspicious that one little pill was suppose to be this miracle substance for their plants? Did the fact that minors or high school level students were coming in to buy it? Since when did every teenager care so much about botany? I figured the list of importance in a teen’s mind ranged with food, friends, puppy dog love, school and then everything else. And really, does anyone want to do a new type of drug that barely even been broken down as to how it affects the body? Let’s play a game of Russian Roulette while we’re at it. Or have a potato sack race across Interstate 40 because those are just as gamble worthy. Currently, the plant food is illegal in Michigan, North Dakota, Louisiana and Florida. I’m not too sure about the bath salts. But it’s safe bet, that as much attention the state has been putting into lately on combating drugs—meth especially—Tennessee will be joining those four states on the ban.
Governor ernor Bill Haslam Officee of the Governor State Capitol Nashv ville, TN 37243-0001 Teleph hone: (615) 741-2001 Email: email@example.com
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The Brownsville States-Graphic(USPS ISSN 08909938) is published weekly by Haywood County Newspapers L.L.C., 42 South Washington, P.O. Box 59, Brownsville TN 38012. Periodicals postage paid at Brownsville, TN. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Brownsville States-Graphic, P.O. Box 59, Brownsville, TN 38012 “A publication of American Hometown Publishing” DEADLINES: News, Monday at Noon • Advertising, Monday at Noon Classified Advertising, Monday at Noon Society news, Monday at Noon Legals, Monday at Noon SUBSCRIPTIONS (PER YEAR): Haywood County $35; In-state $42; Out-of-state $49
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301 6th Ave. North G 19A War Memorial Bldg. Nasshville, TN 38301 Tele ephone: (615) 741-3774 Ema ail: spk.eme.jimmy.naifeh@ cap pitol.tn.gov
Congressman ngressman Stephen Fincher 109 South Highland, Room B-7 Jackkson, TN 38301 Telepphone: (731) 423-4848 Fax: (731) 427-1537
Senator Lamar Alexander
840 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Telephone: (202) 224-4944 Email: senator_alexander@alexander senate gov der.senate.gov
Se enator Bob Corker
185 5Dirksen Senate Office Building Wa ashington, D.C. 20510 Tele ephone: (202) 224-3344 Website: bsite: www.corker.senate.gov
4/27/11 4:41:46 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, April 28, 2011
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County Director 4-H Agent 4-H Agent 4-H Program Assistant Family Consumer Science (FCS) Agent FCS Program Assistant Family Resource Center Programs
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Walter Battle Walter Dirl Tiffany Thomas Travis Wade Tennille Short Sharon Sparks Peggy Jackson
Margaret Welch volunteered to piece the quilt for the Joe Wheeler Chapter. The chapter is to help with the friendship banquet for the state convention. Becky Thornton gave the program â€œStories from the Homefrontâ€? during the War Between the States. She discussed incidents from the Merriwether diary, and also the Perkins family of Haywood County. Kathryn Dixon served pound cake with strawberries and whipped cream, Easter candies, and coffee.
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Joe Wheeler Chapter, UDC met at the home of Kathryn Dixon on April 12. The Dixon home was decorated for the Easter season, and Kathryn gave a devotion about the season. The West Tennessee Division Meeting was held at the University Club in Memphis. Kathryn Dixon and Mary Ann Shaw attended, along with Kathrynâ€™s sister Nancy Davis. The Tennessee Division is sponsoring a quilt project with each chapter sewing a piece of the quilt. The quilt is honoring the U.S. soldiers fighting for our freedoms.
Brittany Lavelle Bragaw and James Daniel Mathias will be united in marriage on May 7, 2011, at 2 p.m. at Holly Grove Baptist Church in Bells. Miss Bragaw is the daughter of David Bragaw of Lincoln, and Ne and Angela Bragaw of Millington. Her grandparents are John Bragaw and Necia Oâ€™Gorman of Kansas City,
Spring into Flowers!
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She also recommends you cut back ornamental grasses to just above their growing crown, divide any thick and overgrown clumps and fertilize established grasses as soon as new growth appears. Lawnmowers should be set on the highest height to mow your ivy, vinca, and monkey grass ground covers to remove old foliage. A d d i t i o n a l recommendations include: fertilize pansies, violas and snapdragons that were planted in the fall. This will boost their spring blooming, says Hamilton. Prune semiwoody perennials like Salvia greggii, lavender, sage, artemisia and Careopteris early in spring. Following these simple tips will bring healthy, beautiful spring flowers.
As we start removing winter mulches from our flower beds as the weather warms, a University of Tennessee horticulture expert says patient gardeners will reap more flowers. According to Dr. Susan Hamilton, director of the UT Gardens, mulch should be pulled off gradually as plants show signs of new growth. â€œThe purpose of winter mulch is to act as a protector from sudden changes of temperature and chilling winds, so keep in mind that we can still have temperature fluctuations,â€? said Hamilton. Gardeners should acclimatize plants by removing the mulch over a period of days, allowing the light and air to reach the new growth slowly. It is much better to remove the mulch a little later than to remove it too early. In addition to tending outside beds, gardeners should begin transplanting seeds that were started indoors into their finishing containers and give them diluted fertilizer. If you have a greenhouse, take cuttings of â€œwintered overâ€? plants such as coleus, chrysanthemums, geraniums and other perennials. Divide and
transplant clumping perennials such as daylily and hosta and fertilize established ones as soon as new growth appears. Hamilton also says itâ€™s time to transplant any free-seeding perennials such as hellebore or coreopsis as they appear. â€œYou can start planting tender bulbs and tubers, like gladiola, lilies and dahlias,â€? she says. Sue also said to plant additional bulbs every two weeks until mid-June to ensure a continuous source of blooms. In regard to seeds she urged that you follow catalog or package directions. Winterâ€™s alternating thawing and freezing temperatures can heave plants right out of the ground. â€œIf you notice any plants that have heaved, lightly tap them back into the ground with your foot,â€? Hamilton said.
By Walter Battle
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4/27/11 4:23:42 PM
Obituaries Mrs. Elene Bonds Bond Date of Death - April 21, 2011 Mrs. Elene Bonds Bond passed away April 21, 2011. She was born Dec. 7, 1911, to Charlie and Ella Morton Bonds in Brownsville where she married Johnnie C. Bond who preceded her in death in 2000, after 72 years of marriage. Mrs. Bond graduated cum laude from Lane College in 1960 and taught in the Memphis City School System at Caldwell School for 17 years. She was a community leader and tireless volunteer and fundraiser for the American Red Cross, Cystic Fibrosis Association and Southwestern Christian College in Terrell, TX, among others. Also preceding Mrs. Bond in death were her 11 siblings and 5 children: Cecil Bond, Charles Bond, Thelma Elene “Mickey” Bond Conley, Clarence Bond and Lillian Bond. She is survived by 3 of her children: Doris Bond Henderson (Franklin), Los Angeles, CA; Johnnie Bond, Jr.
(Molly Ann), Joelton and Stella Bond Simmons, Memphis: numerous grandchildren; great grandchildren and greatgreat grandchildren. She was an originating member and worshipped at Jefferson Street Church of Christ in Brownsville where the family will receive guest Thursday, April 28, 2011, at 10 a. m. until 10:55 a.m., with services to begin at 11a.m. Services are entrusted to Rawls Funeral Home, 36 South Jackson Ave., Brownsville, TN 38012. Telephone: (731) 7721472.
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, April 28, 2011
Mrs. Sherry Huff Glidewell Date of Death - April 21, 2011 Mrs. Sherry Huff Glidewell, age 47, passed away Thursday, April 21, 2011 in Brownsville. Funeral services were conducted at 2 p.m. Monday, April 25, 2011 in the Westside Church of Christ. Interment followed in Brownsville Memorial Gardens. Mrs. Glidewell was a member of the Westside Church of Christ and a librarian for the Elma Ross Public Library. She was preceded in death by her son: Will Glidewell. Mrs. Glidewell is survived by her husband: Allan Glidewell; two sons: Seth Glidewell; Caleb Glidewell; a daughter:
Laura Glidewell all of Brownsville; her parents: Robert and Barbara Huff of Cleveland. In lieu of flowers the family request memorials be made to Westside Church of Christ, 3235 Hwy 54 West, Brownsville, Tennessee 38012.
Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) April 28, 2011
National day of prayer The 60th annual observance of the National Day of Prayer will take place on Thursday, May 5. Haywood County residences can participate in this year’s event on the Haywood County Courthouse lawn. The prayer observance will begin at 12:05 p.m. and conclude at 12:35 p.m. Everyone is invited to come and pray for the needs and leaders of our nation. This year’s theme is “A Mighty Fortress is our God!” This event is sponsored by the Brownsville/Haywood Ministerial Alliance.
Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) April 28, 2011
News of Years Gone By Friday, May 1, 1981 Haywood Company is planning new addition A contract has been let for an addition to the Haywood Company of approximately 100,000 square feet. The plant on Dupree Street awarded the contract to D.C. Construction Co. George Williams, plant manager said there were nine bidders on the projects, which will be of steel construction on a concrete base. The new addition will be located on the east side of the present structure, which is at the rear, and will be utilized for warehousing space. This storage space will alleviate the situation inside the main building and provide room for addition of two new production departments where additional garden hose and plastic compound will be made.
Chamber to Move Members of the board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce met Tuesday morning at First State Bank. President Webb Banks
presided at the brief meeting at which plans for the month of May to be observed as Industrial Month were discussed. The office of the Chamber of Commerce will be moved to the Hooper Building, across from the Ritz Theatre, on North Lafayette. A nominating committee was appointed to select seven new members for the board of directors and a first and second vice-president.
Kleer-Vu pleased with First Quarter Growth Kleer-Vu Industries, Inc. reported this week that net income for the first quarter of 1981 increased 204 percent to $85,000 ($.20 per share) compared to $28,000 ($.07 per share) in 1980. Net sales increased 17 percent to $3,836,000 for the quarter compared to $3,280,000 in 1980. We were particularly pleased with the improved view of a $34,000 decrease in royalty income, reported Peter Mascolo, president and chief operating officer. Also, we have a $69,000 provision for income taxes compared with no
on the southern edge of Haywood County were added to the National Register of Historic Places. The church and cemetery, dating to the mid-19th century, were considered for nomination and examined by the 13-member State Review Board in January. Though Steve Rogers of the Tennessee Historical Commission said Monday that the church made the list in March, notification to the state came only last week.
income tax expense last year. Operating income improved $143,000 compared to last year.
Thursday, May 2, 1991 Cellular tower goes operational A new cell site was to have gone on line in Brownsville on May 1, according to Dennis Goodwin, BellSouth Market Manager in Jackson. The addition to the BellSouth network is the connecting link for continuous access to cellular service between Jackson and Memphis.
Laura Leigh Williams crowned 1991 Peach Princess Laura Leigh Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Williams was crowned Miss Tennessee Peach Festival Princess Friday night in College Hill Theater. A freshman at Haywood High School, retiring Princess Tracy Stanley crowned Princess Laura Leigh. The 1991 Princess Court includes Rachel Nelson, daughter of
Dancyville United Methodist added to prestigious National Register Haywood County’s contribution to the list of history making places swelled by two March 13 when the Dancyville United Methodist Church and its adjacent cemetery
Nola Walker Bond Day
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Nelson, first runner-up; Amy Wallace, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wallace, second runnerup; Stephanie Lewis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James E Lewis, third runner-up; and fourth runner-up Kristie Fowler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fowler.
Thursday, May 3, 2001 East Port gets clearance for street After months of debate and dissension, a controversial East Brownsville s u b d i v i s i o n ’ s construction plat passed Brownsville Planning Commission review Thursday without a
whimper of protest, giving developers a green light for street utility construction. The meeting was the commission’s first on its new meeting date, the fourth Thursday of the month. Sale of the 34 lots in the 10-acre East Port subdivision off Jefferson Street must wait for the commission to approve a final plat. East Port’s residential street will extend from the northern ends of dead-end streets, Fellicia and Morrich, forming a loop from one to the other. Approval of the construction plat has been delayed while city and state officials study traffic problems on Jefferson Street; both Fellicia and Morrich enter and exit off Jefferson.
S EF I T N E YB
U SEC L A OCI
You’re Not Alone. The 13th annual Nola Walker Bond Day will be held Saturday, April 30, 2011. Time: 11:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. on the old Kroger parking lot Theme: “Music In The Air” Entertainment for that day is...
- The Haywood High Gospel Choir (directed by Rev. Ricky Reed) - The Sunny Hill School Choir (directed by Mrs. Aurethria Turner) Guest Speaker - Haywood County Sheriff
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Melvin Bond Along with the entertainment is food, food, food! Yum, yum! Everyone is invited to this great event!
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1269 12 69 N. N Highland High ghl hla land d Ave. Ave Ave. Jackson, TN 38301 731.423.3300 | 800.727.0622 www.hillboren.com
4/27/11 4:52:40 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
ASSEMBLY OF GOD
KEELING BAPTIST CHURCH
DANCYVILLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
16675 Hwy 70 West • 731-608-0833
13925 Hwy 76 North
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD 700 N. Dupree Ave. • 772-1242
BAPTIST ALLEN BAPTIST
IGLESIA BAUTISTA CRISTO REY 1458 E. Main St. • 772-6024
LONDON BRANCH BAPTIST London Branch Rd. • 772-2283
LOWER SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST
DANCYVILLE C.M.E. CHURCH
1733 Upper Zion Rd. • 772-4211
3515 Dancyville Rd. • 548-6725
19 N. Court Square • 772-0239
CATHOLIC ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC
DOUGLAS CHAPEL C.M.E. CHURCH
910 N. Washington Ave. • 772-3514
3659 Stanton - Koko Rd. • 731548-6800
CHURCH OF CHRIST CHURCH OF CHRIST OF BEECH GROVE
1230 E. Jefferson St. • 772-8027
778 Beech Grove Rd. • 772-3449
JEFFERSON STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST
BETHESDA MISSIONARY BAPTIST 126 Baxter St. • 772-3388
BLUFF CREEK BAPTIST 3480 Dr. Hess Rd. • 772-6433
BROWNS CREEK BAPTIST
103 Macedonia Rd. • 772-4770
MERCER BAPTIST 1201 S. Dupree Ave. • 772-2536
NEW HOPE BAPTIST 586 Bond Ferry Rd. • 772-5616
NEW REVELATION MISSIONARY BAPTIST
673 Brown Creek Rd. • 772-2288
400 Rawls St. • 772-1020
NEW VISION COMMUNITY
5 N. Wilson Ave. • 772-9753
612 Fulton Rd. • 772-2663
BROWNSVILLE COMMUNITY BAPTIST
1200 N. Mclemore Ave. • 772-0717
Winfield Lane • 772-3933
PEACEFUL CHAPEL MB 1221 Fairground Rd. 8 772-9473
624 Hatchie St. • 772-0192
CANE CREEK BAPTIST 1904 Cane Creek Road • 772-1033
CHAPEL HILL MISSIONARY BAPTIST 1077 Shaw Loop • 772-4840
1010 Boyd Ave. • 772-0950
SHAW’S CHAPEL BAPTIST
1272 Thornton Rd. • 772-5825
FIRST BAPTIST 311 E. Jefferson St. • 772-1187
1234 E. Jefferson St. • 772-3316
NORTH LAFAYETTE AVENUE CHURCH OF CHRIST 39 N. Lafayette • 731-772-3344
WESTSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST 3235 Hwy. 54 W. • 772-3810
STANTON CHURCH OF CHRIST Holland Avenue
STANTON BAPTIST CHURCH
CHURCH OF GOD BROWNSVILLE 1155 Berkley Dr • 772-5531
FELLOWSHIP CHURCH OF GOD ST. JAMES CHURCH OF GODCHRIST 305 W. Thomas St. • 772-0354
CHURCH OF GOD & CHRIST REFUGEE TEMPLE HOLINESS 977 King Ave. • 772-4166
294 Friendship Rd. • 772-8060
HARMONY BAPTIST CHURCH 4684 Eurekaton Rd. • 731-254-8746
HAYWOOD BAPTIST ASSN. 126 N. Dupree Ave. • 772-4826
HICKORY GROVE BAPTIST Hickory Grove Haynes Rd. • 772-1259
HOLLY GROVE BAPTIST 8488 Poplar Corner Road • 7722627
ST. PAUL BAPTIST
4270 Hwy. 76 S. • 772-1149
UPPER SALEM BAPTIST 81 Coburn Rd. • 772-6538
WILLOW GROVE BAPTIST Jackson Hwy. • 772-4644
FIRST UNITED METHODIST MARVIN CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST 588 Marvin Chapel Rd. • 772-6146
LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE FOR TRUTH
CHRIST CHURCH OF BROWNSVILLE
1143 Tammbell St. • 772-8101
2120 Anderson Ave. • 772-9933
CHRIST TEMPLE APOSTOLIC
1117 Friendship Rd. • 772-3295
404 E. Cherry St. • 772-0064
PENTECOSTAL HOUSE OF PRAYER
CHRISTIAN FAITH TABERNACLE
235 Friendship Rd. • 772-9678
2826 Hwy. 79 N. • 772-7112
CHURCH OF THE LORD JESUS 687 Bell St. • 772-5357
FAITH DELIVERANCE 1193 Tamm St. • 772-2236
MT. PLEASANT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
FAMILY LIFE FELLOWSHIP
315 Mt. Pleasant Rd • 254- 9518
7720 Hwy. 54 N. • 772-4791
FIRST HOLINESS CHURCH
10010 Hwy. 76 S. • 772-4426
205 E. Jefferson Street
PROSPECT CME #1
2656 Prospect Lane * 772-9070
1274 Thornton Rd. • 779-9689
STANTON UNITED METHODIST
GREATER NEW BIRTH OF CHRIST
115 Covington St. • 234-4914
ST. PETER CME 5519 Fulton Rd. • 772-5008
505 Tyus St. • 772-8247
HOPE OF FAITH 900 S. Grand Ave. • 772-6700
TABERNACLE CME 151 E. Thomas St. • 772-7774
UNION GROVE UNITED METHODIST 8118 Hwy 70 E. • 772-5168
PENTECOSTAL FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 961 Chestnut Grove Rd. • 772-6549
107 Covington Rd. • 548-6015
107 N. Wilson Ave. • 772-3056
CHURCH OF GOD
3772 Shaw Chapel Rd. • 772-7738
SNIPES GROVE BAPTIST
FARMERS CHAPEL CME
117 E. Franklin St. • 772-0365
221 S. Russell St. • 779-9585
POPLAR CORNER BAPTIST
Thursday, April 28, 2011
5533 U.S. Hwy. 79 N. • 772-3930
8432 Hwy. 79 N. • 772-5682
140 N. Washington Ave. • 772-9156
JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES KINGDOM HALL - JEHOVAH’S WITNESS
TRUE LOVE TABERNACLE OF PRAISE MINISTRY 1456 E. Main St. • 780-5481
PRESBYTERIAN FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 109 W. College St. • 772-2893
1040 Boyd Ave. •-772-6499
WOODLAND BAPTIST 885 Woodland Church Rd. • 7725004
BETHEL COMMUNITY CHURCH
BROWNSVILLE DISTRICT UMC
5732 Rudolph Rd.
1489 E. Main St. • 772-9882
Hwy. 19 • 772-3530
(731) 772-1616 • Fax (731) 772-1898 1169 Dupree • Brownsville, TN 38012
1295 Boyd Avenue 772-9432 Quality Products and Services for the Farm, Home, and Garden Serving Brownsville for over 60 years.
Stanton Methodist Church
To be a part of this devotional page please call 731-772-1172 James S. Haywood, Jr. Attorney At Law 34 North Lafayette Ave Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00-5:00 P.O. Box 438 Tel: (731) 772-9127 Brownsville, TN 38012 Fax: (731) 772-0051 E-Mail: email@example.com
TWO-WAY GIN CO. Brownsville Mini-Warehouses Proudly serving Brownsville, Haywood County, & the surrounding 333 S. Washington Ave. area since 1977.
Brownsville. TN 38012
Call Phil, Kaye, or J.P. Moses 1225 North Washington ROBERT T.toCAMPBELL We look forward serving Brownsville, TN 38012 you in your storage needs Phone: 731-772-0453 MANAGER BUSINESS or visit our websitePHONE: at HOME: (731) 548-6221 (731) 772-2984 www.brownsvilleminiwarehouses.com CELL: (731) 780-3075 FAX: 772-2994 We have the answers to your storage neeeds from storage space to(731) moving and storage supplies
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Toll Free 1-877-784-3668 731-427-8166
MAIN STREET STORAGE Office located at 799 E. Main St. Climate Control Units Available (731) 779-2009
To be a part of this weekly devotional page call 731-772-1172
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4/27/11 4:12:15 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, April 28, 2011
Senator Gresham visits the Family Resource Centers Excitement was in the air when Senator Dolores Gresham toured the Haywood County Family Resource Centers (FRC) on Friday, April 1. Her first stop at the Anderson Center included visiting with Principal Jim Frazier; Art Garrett, School and Community Relations Ambassador; Sharon Clark, parent and former FRC staff member; Ragan Baumheckel, Anderson FRC staff; and Peggy Jackson, FRC Coordinator. The group discussed accomplishments of the past 16 years, as well as plans for the future of the Family Resource Centers. Next, Senator Gresham visited the Haywood Elementary Center where
she discussed programs with FRC staff member Bridget Dancy and met a regular patron and one of the students involved in the “Special Friends” program. This visit was in response to an invitation given to Senator Gresham in Nashville on Tuesday, March 29, when staff from our local Family Resource Centers, along with UT Extension Agent Tennille Short and parents Sharon Clark and Becky Campbell, joined others from across the state to celebrate “FRC Day on the Hill.” This group met with Senator Gresham and Representative Jimmy Naifeh to discuss accomplishments and future goals of the Family
Resource Centers. The Haywood County group was honored to have Senator Gresham make time in her busy schedule for a personal visit. The Family Resource Centers encourage parents’ involvement in their children’s education through the lending libraries and parent meetings. The Centers also coordinate the literacy programs known as “Book Jams” and “Family Reading Wall of Fame” and oversee the “Special Friends” and “Graduation Coaches” mentoring programs. The Family Resource Centers are a team effort of UT Extension and the Haywood County School System.
Stomp the TCAP! Stomp, stomp the TCAP! Students and staff at East Side Elementary welcomed TCAP Week with an old-fashioned pep rally on Friday, April 8. The drumline and color guards from Haywood Junior High were their special guests. This motivational pep rally helped to invigorate students as they begin a week of TCAP testing, Monday, April 11, through Friday, April 15. Principal Sandra Humphreys and Superintendent Marlon King led special cheers. A good time was enjoyed by all. East Side is “A Great Place to Learn!”
ANDERSON CUB CADETS 5th SIX WEEKS Kevin Alvarado, Bradleigh-Grace Bailey, Alexandra Baird, Diaítaysia Ballard, Jeb Banks, Jadid Banos, Austin Bell, Paris Bell, Tavon Benton, Abbey Berry, Jaiden Bishop, Bentajia Blue, Angelic Bond, Anterrion Bond, Eimoni Bond, Lakyia Boyd, Christopher Branch, Maliyah Brand, Mckasia Brantley, Kayleigh Brinks, Kylan Brown, Corterious Byars, Walker Cannon, Kayleb Catalan, Jamyla Chatman, Hadley Clagg, Katelyn Clark, Rania Cole, Faith Cook, Rico Crawford,Hailey Cunningham, Brianna Currie, Campbell Currie, Tykia Currie, Andre Curry, Ahmarhi Davis, Collin Douglas, Julien Douglas, Addison Doyle, Ashton Doyle, Emarion Drake,Gabby Drake, Brianna Ellington,Dayton Elrod, Makhia Fason,William Ferguson, Lucas Fisher, Leah Flagg, Zi’Keyus Fortune, Zachery Gallardo, Cayley Garland, Megan Garrison, LeDarrion Gause, Leah Gebhart, Madison Gibbs, Madison Giles, Ashly Goff, Shakyla Goff, Maleah Gray, Marliss Gray, Tiarria Gray, Jaylen Guyton, Harleigh Haliburton, Kayleigh Hayes, Jared Haynes, Jordan Hendrix, Josey Hershey, Fazion Hicks, Briyon Hill, LaBriyah Hill, Latia Hines, Alfonzo Holmes, Elijah Holt-Allen, Sarah Margaret Hooper, Elva Houy, Karleigh Howard, Keyunte Hunt, Jace Ivey, Katherine Jackson, Byron Jarrett, Calissa Jarrett, Jullian Jarrett, Nicholas Jarrett, Sadaja Jeter, Nick Johnson, Akilah Jones,Javen Jones, Markayla Jones, Avery King, Christian Lawrence, Miller Lea,Jamal Liggons, Haley Longoria, Conner Lott, Cierra Mack, Trace Madere, Kayla Mann, Skyler Martin, KaNyia Mason, Kameron Matthews, Anna Meck, T’Keyah Mills, Emma Milton, Kalyce Mitchell,Devin Moore, Cortavious Morton, Kyleigh Mullen, Jordan Mullins, Detavious Musgraves, Keshawn Musgraves, Keyonis Musgraves, Molly Nichols, Jenny Nieto, Emma-Davis O’Quinn, Keeston Palmer, Willie Parker, Austin Parnell,Dayton Patterson, LaNyah Pegues, Emily Perry,Faith Perry, Kyla Perry, Naya Phillips,Emily Pinner, Tyler Poole, Ka’Nya Powell, Jada Pugh,Christopher Raines,Shamar Rayner, Audrey Reasons, Dayton Reid, Luke Ritchie, JaMichael Rivers, DeAundria Robertson, Enrique Rodriguez,Ava Rosson,Jamarion Russell, Priest Rutledge, Abigail Sanchez, Marcela Sanchez, Jesse Scott,Trey Scott, Lupita Servin, Ruben Sandoval, Mekhi Seymour, Otis Shaw, Makiyah Shutes, Ajahre’ Sloan, Ayden Sloan, Alyse Smith, Ellie Smith, Raíshun Snipes, Isaiah Somerville, Jeremiah Somerville, Jokeya Springfield, Rooks Stephens, Shane Stephens, George Stewart, Reed Sullivan, Ja’Kyra Tate, Brianna Tatum, Alexzander Taylor, AíNevia Taylor,Azaria Taylor, Marquita Taylor, Mason Taylor, Rikkila Taylor, Shaniya Taylor,Passiffiani Taylor-Welch, Annie Thornton, Harzel Tyus, Jo’Niesha Tyus, Maya Tyus, Kayona Walk, Kayla Walker, Taylor Warren,Vincent Whitten, Trevor Williams,Tyler Williams,Kavon Williamson, Deniya Wilson, Ava Zelinski and Skyla Ziegler
Oh my heavens, has this month just flown by! Or maybe it was pushed out by all the strong winds that have happened lately? Who knows? We just can’t believe that school will be out soon, and then summer will be here. And since summer will be here it is time to start talking about our summer reading program. Summer Reading 2011’s theme is “One World, Many Stories.” We are looking forward to great programs about our multicultural world. Along with great crafts, stories, music – oh so much fun! Our Story hours will take place
A8 EDU.indd 1
on Thursdays at 2 p.m. beginning on June 9 and running through July 14. More details will be provided later in the month of May. Since the month of May is just around the corner, here is the schedule of events for the library: Monday, May 2: Toddler Time at 11 a.m. Please join us for stories, coloring, and a light snack. All toddlers and their caregivers are invited to attend. Monday, May 16: Toddler Time at 11 a.m. Please join us for stories, coloring, and a light snack. All toddlers and their caregivers are invited to attend.
Tuesday, May 17: Friends Night at 7 p.m. Please join us as we welcome Fayette County resident Jeane Lenzini, who has written a book titled “The Jitney Ride.” All are invited to attend. Wednesday, May 25: Lunch & Learn at noon. Our guest speaker is yet to be determined, so stay tuned for details. All are invited to attend. Please remember to bring a lunch, the library will provide drinks and dessert. The Library will be closed on Monday, May 30, in observance of Memorial Day. Everyone have a blessed day. Happy Reading!
SUMMER 2011 RIPLEY CENTER Day, Night, & Weekend Courses Offered Maymester M t (May (M 16 - June J 3)
CRN 30173 30174 30384 30512 30175 30176 30177
SUBJ HIST HIST MUS MUS READ CFS SWRK
CRS 201 202 112 120 433 303 200
TITLE HRS INSTR ROOM History of US I 3 Horn 116 History of US II 3 Horn 118 Music In Our Time 3 Kinningham 155 Fundamentals of Music Theory 3 Kinningham 155 Reading Content in the Classroom 3 Hearn 125 Family Relationships 3 Connell 116 Intro to Social Work 3 Nash 117
SUMMER I (JUNE 6 - JULY 8)
CRN 30179 30544 30181 30182 30377 30183 30184 30545 30185 30186 30472 30188
SUBJ ENGL ENGL HIST HLRN MUS NURS NURS POSC PSYC READ RLST SWRK
CRS 111 270 201 325 111 312 312L 431 110 438 201 220
TITLE HRS English Composition 3 World Literature 3 History of the U.S. PW2 3 Educational Psychology 3 Masterpieces of Music PW2 3 Health Assessment* 5 Lab* June 3-4 10-11 17-18 24-25 0 American Constitutional Law 3 General Psychology 3 Classroom Approaches to Teaching 3 Religion and Contemporary Culture 3 Understanding Human Diversity 3 and Oppressed Populations 30514 GEOL 120 Environmental Geology 4 30515 GEOL 120L Environmental Geology Lab 30189 ZOOL 201 Human Anataomy and Physiology 4 30190 ZOOL 201L Human Anataomy and Physiologyy
INSTR ROOM M. Prescott 116 N. Lambert 125 P. Neal 117 J. Bailey 116 A. Kinningham 155 E. Spivey 120 E. Spivey 120 B. Gray 125 J. Frietze 117 A. Coffman 116 R. Morrow 154 R. Nash 118 T. Depriest T. Depriest R. Cate R. Cate
142 142 142 142
SUMMER II ( JULY 12- AUGUST 12 )
CRN 30191 30192 30193 30194 30546 30195 30196 30197 30380
SUBJ CHEM CHEM COMM ENGL ENGL HIST HLTH POSC PSYC
30199 PSYC 30200 SPAN
CRS 121 121L 230 112 271 202 111 210 310
TITLE HRS INSTR ROOM General Chemistry 4 M. Keranen 142 General Chemistry M. Keranen 142 Public Speaking 3 G. Holland 116 English Composition 3 M. Prescott 116 World Literature 3 N. Lambert 125 History of the U.S. II PW2 3 P. Winkler 117 Prin & Conc Pers Hlth 3 J. Pavletic 116 American Government & Politics 3 P. Winkler 118 Human Relations 3 J. Bailey 117 and Personal Adjustment General Psychology 3 J. Frietze 118 Latin America Today 3 J. Wood 155
EXTENDED TERM ( JUNE 6 - AUGUST 12)
CRN SUBJ CRS TITLE HRS 30201 MATH 210 Elementary Statistics and Probability 3 30202 MATH 140 College Algebra and 3 Elementary Functions 30203 MATH 70 Developmental Algebra I 3 30204 MATH 80 Developmental Algebra II 3 30571 MATH 90 Developmental Geometry 3 30205 TCED 350 Applied Social Studies 4 & Language Arts
INSTR M. Lowery M. Lowery
DAY M-F M-F M-F M-F M-F M-F M-F
TIME 9 - 12 p 1-4p 1- 4p 6-9p 9 - 12 p 1-4p 6-9p
DAY TR MW MW TR MW F S TR TR MW MW TR
TIME 5:00 - 8:40 p 1:00 - 4:40 p DL 5:00 - 8:40 p 9:00 - 12:40 p 9:00 - 12:40 p 5:00 - 9:00 p 9:00 - 5:00 p 5:30 - 9:10 p DL 1:00 - 4:40 p 5:00 - 8:40 p 1:00 - 4:40 p 5:00 - 8:40 p
MTWR MTWR MWF MWF
10:00 - 12:00 p 1:00 - 3:00 p 4:00 - 7:00 p 7:00 - 9:00 p
DAYS MTWR MTWR MW TR MW MW TR MW TR
TIME 5:00 - 7:00 p 7:00 - 9:00 p 5:00 - 8:40 p 5:00 - 8:40 p 1:00 - 4:40 p DL 5:00 - 8:40 p 9:00 - 12:40 p 1:00 - 4:40 p 9:00 - 12:40 p
5:00 - 8:40 p 5:00 - 8:40 p
ROOM 118 118
DAYS MW MW
TIME 1:00 - 2:50 p 3:00 - 4:50 p
116 116 155 154
MW MW T TR
8:00 - 9:50 a 10:00 - 11:50 a 3:30 - 6:15 p 3:30 - 5:30 p
Elaine Neal Elaine Neal Elaine Neal Texas Culver
M=Monday T=Tuesday W=Wednesday R=Thursday F=Friday
UT Martin Ripley Center 315 South Washington Street Ripley, TN 38063 (731) 221-8778
Regi ster Toda y!
www.utm.edu/ecos 4/27/11 4:11:16 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, April 28, 2011 â€” Page A9 1"*%"%7&35*4&.&/5
ROADSHOW COMES TO BROWNSVILLE NEXT WEEK! By Jason Delong
Got gold? Next week, visitors can cash in on antiques, collectibles, gold, silver, coins
Clean out your attics, closets and lock boxes, because the Treasure Hunters Roadshow is coming to Brownsville. Roadshow specialists are in town examining antiques, collectibles, gold and silver. While the Roadshow will accept anything thatâ€™s old, they will be focusing on: gold and silver coins made before 1964, military items, toys and trains, musical instruments, pocket and wrist watches. Scrap gold is expected to be a popular category this week due to soaring gold prices. Buyers for the roadshow have noticed a tremendous increase in the amount of gold coming
something is gold, bring it anyways and the Roadshow staff will test it for free. Other gold items of interest include gold coins, gold ounces, gold prrof sets and dental gold. Other types of items Roadshow specialists hope to see include old toys and train sets. Archie Davis, the Roadshowâ€™s toy specialist, spoke about some of the top toys getting great offers. â€œOld tin wind-up toys from the late 1800â€™s through the 1960â€™s are in great demand right now,â€? said Davis, â€œespecially those that are character related. Mickey Mouse, Donald Duck, the Flintstones or any other character toys are sought after. Old Buddy L toys from the 1920â€™s to the 1960â€™s are especially in high demand.â€? Basically any toys made before 1965 are wanted. Train sets made by Lionel, Americn Flyer, Marklin and others have the potential to fetch a large sum. Davis also stressed, â€œToys with boxes and in mint condition bring sensational prices. Most of the toys that come to the Roadshow are not in per fect shape, but can still bring good prices from collectors.â€? Aboveâ€”Roadshow specialist, Tony Enright, talks with W h e n s p e c i a l i s t To m a family about the gold jewelr y that they brought in. Fuller was asked what he enjoyed most about working to the Roadshow, and for good reason. Record at the Roadshow, he was quick to answer, â€œOld gold prices have Roadshow guests cashing in on coins and paper currencyâ€”for as long as I can broken or outdated jewelr y with our fair and remember, I have been fascinated with collecthonest purchase offers. ing coins. I would go through the change in my The Roadshow encourages anyone planning parentsâ€™ grocer y store, looking for rare dates a visit to take a minute and examine their jewand errors. Once, I found a silver quarter that I elry box or their lock box at the bank and gather sold for $300. Not bad for an 8 year old.â€? anything that is gold. If a guest is not sure if Fuller went on to explain that any U.S. coins made before 1964 are the most sought after by
CHECK IT OUT! WHO
TREASURE HUNTERS ROADSHOW
WHAT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC TO SELL THEIR ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
WHERE COMFORT INN 120 SUNNY HILL COVE BROWNSVILLE, TN 38012
WHEN MAY 3RD - 7TH TUESâ€“FRI 10AMâ€“6PM SATURDAY 10AMâ€“5PM
DIRECTIONS 731.734.2676 INFORMATION 217.787.7767
â€œU.S. COINS MADE BEFORE 1964 ARE THE MOST SOUGHT AFTER BY COLLECTORS. COINS MADE BEFORE 1 9 6 4 A R E 9 0 % S I LV E R , A N D VALUABLE BECAUSE OF EITHER THE SILVER CONTENT OR EVEN MORE
WE BUY SCRAP GOLD & GOLD JEWELRY
WHAT WE BUY COINS C OINS Any and all coins made before 1964: silver and gold coins, dollars, half dollars, quarters, dimes, nickels and pennies. All conditions wanted!
GOLD & SILVER PRICES AT 40 YEAR HIGH for platinum, gold and silver during this event. Broken jewelry, dental gold, old coins, pocket watches, Krugerrands, gold bars, Canadian Maple Leafs, etc.
JEWELRY Gold, silver, platinum, diamonds, rubies, sapphires, all types of stones and metals, rings, bracelets, necklaces, etc. (including broken jewelry) Early costume jewelry wanted.
WRIST & POCKET WATCHES Rolex, Tiffany, Hublot, Omega, Chopard, Cartier, Philippe, Ebel, Waltham, Swatch, Elgin, Bunn Special, Railroad, Illinois, Hamilton, all others.
VALUABLE IF ONE HAPPENS TO BE A RARE DATE.â€? collectors. Coins made before 1964 are 90% silver, and valuable because of either the silver content or even more valuable if one happens to be a rare date. Fuller explained, â€œWe help people sort through their coins for unique dates. We buy all types of coins at the Roadshowâ€”from wheat pennies to buffalo nickels, and from single coins to entire truckloads. See you at the Roadshow.â€?
TOYS, TRAINS, DOLLS All makers and types of toys made before 1965: Hot Wheels, Tonka, Buddy L, Smith Miller, Nylint, Robots, Battery Toys, Mickey Mouse, train setsâ€”Marklin, American Flyer, Lionel, Hafner, all other trains (all gauges, accessories, individual cars), Barbie dolls, GI Joe, Shirley Temple characters, German.
MILITARY ITEMS & SWORDS WE BUY ALL OIL PAINTINGS AND WATERCOLORS
Revolutionary War, Civil War, WWI, WWII, etc: swords, badges, clothes, photos, medals, knives, gear, letters. The older the swords, the better.
HOW IT WORKS H
t(BUIFSJUFNTPGJOUFSFTUGSPNZPVSBUUJD ( UI JU GJ U UG UUJ HBSBHF CBTFNFOU FUD5IFSFJTOPMJNJU UPUIFBNPVOUPGJUFNTZPVDBOCSJOH t/PBQQPJOUNFOUJTOFDFTTBSZ t*GZPVEFDJEFUPBDDFQUUIFPGGFS XFXJMM QBZZPVPOUIFTQPUBOETIJQUIFJUFNUP UIFDPMMFDUPS5IFDPMMFDUPSQBZTBMMTIJQQJOHBOEIBOEMJOHDIBSHFT t:PVHFUPGUIFPGGFSXJUIOP IJEEFOGFFT
GUITARS & INSTRUMENTS
Fender, Gibson, Martin, Rickenbacker, Gretsch, new and vintage amps, saxophones, wood winds, mandolins and all others.
FILMING NEXT WEEK IN CLEVELAND, OH
TREASUREHUNTERSROADSHOW.COM A9.indd 1
4/27/11 4:05:14 PM
Page A10 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, April 28, 2011 PAID ADVERTISEMENT
PAYING CASH FOR THE FOLLOWING COINS & CURREN
WE BUY SCRAP GOLD & GOLD JEWELRY
INDIAN CENT UP TO $500*
WHEAT BACK CENT UP TO $1,500*
BRAIDED HAIIR LARGE L CENT UP TO $3,,800*
2 CENT PIECE UP TO $2,000*
3 CENT PIECE UP TO $2,500*
BUFFALO NICKEL UP TO $1,800*
JEFFERSON “WA “ AR” NICKEL UP TO $2,,000*
LIBERTY “V” NICKEL UP TO $2,800*
SHIELD NICKEL UP TO $4,000*
CAPPED BUST HALF DIME UP TO $10,000*
BARBEER DIME UP TO $2,800*
MERCURY DIME UP TO $3,600 $3,600*
SEATED LIBERTY DIME UP TO $6,500*
STANDING LIBERTY QUARTER UP TO $4,400*
BARBER QUARTER UP TO $3,200*
WALKING LIBERTY HALF DOLLAR UP TO $4,700*
KENNEDY HALF DOLLAR UP TO 8X FACE VALUE*
BARBER HALF DOLLAR UP TO $6,750*
PEACE DOLLAR UP TO $3,000*
MORGAN SILVER DOLLAR UP TO $100,000*
1797 $1 UP TO $200,000*
1798 $5 UP TO $125,000*
DRAPED BUST HALF CENT UP TO $5,000*
1832 CLASSIC HALF CENT UP TO $80,000*
$2.5 LIBERTY HEAD GOLD COIN UP TO $3,800*
$5 LIBERTY HEAD GOLD COIN UP TO $4,500*
$10 INDIAN GOLD COIN UP TO $5,500*
$20 ST. GAUDENS GOLD COIN UP TO $6,800*
ARMS OF CALIFORNIA GOLD HALF DOLLAR UP TO $8,500*
GOLD DOLLAR TYPE II UP TO $14,000*
$5 DRAPED BUST RIGHT LE UP TO $40,000*
FLOWING HAIR STELLA GOLD COIN UP TO $125,000*
OFFERS BASED ON GREYSHEET PRICES
CHECK IT OUT! WHO
TREASURE HUNTERS ROADSHOW
WE ALSO PURCHASE SILVERWARE SETS
W E H AV E U N C O V E R E D S O M E OF THE RAREST NOTES IN U N I T E D S TAT E S H I S T O R Y ! B IN BR ING G IN N YO OU U R OL O LD D BA B ANK NK K N NOT O T ES OT TO O FFIIND I N D OUT IN OU U T IF I F Y OU U H AV VE A HII DD H D EN G EM M!
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC TO SELL THEIR ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
POCKET WATCHES SPORTS MEMORABILIA COMIC BOOKS
WHERE COMFORT INN 120 SUNNY HILL COVE BROWNSVILLE, TN 38012
WHEN MAY 3RD - 7TH TUES–FRI 10AM–6PM SATURDAY 10AM–5PM
*This amount depends upon rarity, condition and what collectors are willing to pay
4/27/11 4:06:05 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, September 2010 Thursday, 23, April 28, 2011
Young Guns defeat national champs at SCTP competition By:Samuel McCarver Sports Writer On Saturday, April 23, the Haywood County Young Guns competed in the Scholastic Clay Target Program competition at Henry Horton State Park in Mississippi. In all, there were four teams competing: Clarksville High School, Battleground Academy, Haywood Young Guns, and a team known as 3@8, the 2010 national champions from Maury County. Battleground Academy and 3@8 sent seven shooters each. Clarksville High was represented by nine and the Young Guns brought ten. The Haywood team consisted of one rookie, Blake Robinson; one intermediate advanced, Hunter Campbell; one collegiate, Morris Tritt; and seven at the high school level. The high school level competitors were Hayden Combs, Hunter Coulston, Robert Allen King, Cara Beth Maddux, Will Taylor, Jake Winters and Hayes Wright. All competitors were divided into three classes: collegiate, high school and junior high. The top three scores from each division on each team were calculated to determine the winning team. “This was Jake’s day,” said Coach Wendel
B1 Sports.indd 1
Combs regarding Jake Winters’ performance. After scoring a 98 out of 100 birds, Jake found himself in a three-way tie for High Over All. He would participate in the shoot-off, but would unfortunately lose, placing third as an individual in the entire competition. However, it is important not to discount Winters for this. In the shoot-off, he competed against two members of the previous national champions, 3@8. Those two would be Hayden Stewart, who was High Over All, and Brian Henson, who finished second. “Not too bad for a ninth grader,” commented Coach Combs. The other top scores from Haywood were Hayden Combs with a 96 out of 100 and a tie between Will Taylor and Robert Allen King with 93 out of 100 each. These, along with Winters’ score, would give the Young Guns the honor of victory with a total score of 287 of 300 possible. That is a hit percentage of 95.67 percent! Reigning national champions, 3@8, would finish second with a final of 279. These two scores are within three birds of last year’s scores at the state tournament, with the outcome being the same. “Another great outing for the Young Guns.
Blake Robinson practices with coach Wendel Combs the Monday after competing in the Scholastic Clay Target Program competition at Henry Horton State Park.
Haywood “Future” Basketball Team Couldn’t be more proud of my athletes!” said Coach Combs. Indeed he should be proud along with the rest of Haywood County. These young gentlemen and young lady work very hard to pour their hearts and souls into each shot they make. They lay their pride and honor on the line in the heat of competition so they can bring them back home for themselves and the rest of Haywood to enjoy. Soon the Young Guns will be competing in the Regional competition. Here is to wishing them the very best of luck.
Coach Terry Wayne Walker and other coaches are on the road again with fourth, fifth, and sixth grade boys traveling basketball. This past Saturday, the team traveled to Charleston, Mo., to compete in the Charleston Hardwood Classic. They were excited to say that the sixth grade team came back with the first place trophy, and the fourth and fifth grade team came in at third place. Also, on April 2, they traveled to Paris to compete in the Paris Hardwood Classic where both teams came in first place on that day. Pictured in front
row are, from left, Triston Jarrett, Isaiah Henning, Corey Newble, Shaurayviun Hines, Jalen Turner and Coach Terry
Walker. And in the back row are Dedric Boyd and Antionio Walker. The fourth and fifth grade team is not pictured.
4/27/11 3:45:17 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, April 28, 2011
Bethel - Belle Eagle News
With Marty M Williams
Love Animals? Adopt a pet! Did you all have a spectacular Easter? Our family kind of did it backwards, but it was awesome, nonetheless! We did a “Meet the Fam” thingy at Olive Garden in Memphis, on Good Friday, with as many family members as we could collect. It was a combination of our grandson, Baylor’s ninth birthday, and Easter. I did manage to talk Jim into letting me shop a little bit while he “smelled the wood” at Lowes! Easter brings so many families together for the extended weekend. Friends from all over were seen at the churches, and cars were jamming driveways all over the neighborhoods. It was marvelous! I imagine at every church there were Easter lilies, reunions of friend and families, baptisms, confirmations, new memberships, and beautiful Easter music sung by adults and children’s choirs. We couldn’t have had a more superb day if we had tried, could we? Many of the churches had a Maundy Thursday service and one in particular, sponsored by Union Grove Methodist, performed The Last Supper at the Ann Marks Performing Arts Theater. No doubt, it was extraordinarily moving because our church did it one year, and I was amazed at the talent all these men had been hiding from us all these years! I got an email from a friend, Jody Lea, suggesting I put a note in the column about Rex Bond becoming a member of the staff at Lea & Simmons. He said their phones have been ringing off the hook with people asking about it. Good for you, Rex!
Sad, sad, news last week. Our sympathy goes out to the family of Sherry Glidewell. She was the Assistant Library Director and wife of Allan Glidewell. The whole Glidewell bunch are such good people. My week had been wild and wooly, and then I heard this news. It made my week of ups and downs appear totally unimportant. We will all be thinking about you, Glidewell family. I want to applaud Sam McCarver for stepping up to the plate! Whoa, Sam!! I don’t know if you’ve noticed, but he has taken on the Sports page reporting! If there is anyone of you who don’t know Sam, when you do get to know him, you will get such a kick out of his dry sense of humor! He is a character, and I think he is doing an impressive job on his sports reporting! There are all kinds of weddings gearing up at this time! Knox and Katie, Rachel and Drew, Sarah and Tildon, and Shane and Molly. Whew! There are desserts, coffees, showers, and cookouts everywhere just now for the young folks that are engaged and preparing to walk down that aisle or “jump the broom” as some refer to it! Weddings and babies are just so gorgeous and enchanting, aren’t they? Spring is finally “springing!” I am in heaven! I broke down and decided that spring was absolutely going to hang around, and bought flowers for our house and for the Chamber of Commerce, where I work. That was a milestone after all this gloomy, melancholy weather! A brand new “ToeToe” job was my initiation into spring! Once those toes are out…they are not going back in until fall! Exquisite toes and
dazzling flowers mean I am raring to go! Cinco de Mayo Heritage Celebration will be here before you know it! What an outstanding idea! The BBA is sponsoring this event on May 5, and it should be exciting! There will be music!! Jupiter Stone will be the featured entertainment. The event will also include an art contest, games and food. You’re invited to hook up with your friends and neighbors Thursday evening. The night’s event will take place on the south side of the court square from 6-9 p.m. The “Haywood’s Got Talent” Contest winner will also perform. It should be an incredible evening! For more information call Vickie Cooper at 731772-4477. Brownsville Tour of homes is also coming! Visit some of Brownsville’s historic homes and churches during the Spring Tour of Homes Sunday, May 1. Seven locations will be open from 2-5 p.m., for self-guided tours. Special treats include refreshments at First United Methodist Church and a Flower Festival at Christ Episcopal Church. The Spring Tour of Homes is presented by Hope for Haywood and Habitat for Humanity of Haywood County. All proceeds will benefit local families who suffered loss from the May 2010 flood, and to assist Habitat for Humanity in building homes for those who live in sub-standard housing. For more information, contact Tom Orr, 731225-1728, or Sandra Silverstein, 731-7801354. Keep that SCOOP coming friends! I couldn’t do the column without you! aroundtownmrty@ aol.com or 780-4111
Holly Grove News By Martha H. Jones “The Good News” was the subject of the message. Earth’s saddest day came on a Friday, and early on Sunday morning was earth’s gladdest day when up from the grave Jesus came. In this life, when we are met with sadness, we can know as a Christian that the glad day is coming with no sorrow. Fourtynine percent of people interviewed believed that doing good things would get them into Heaven. They will be sadly disappointed if they continue on in that way of thinking. Neither church membership, family ties, doing good deeds, or anything else will make Heaven their future home, only their acceptance of Jesus as Savior and Lord. The resurrection validated Jesus as the Messiah sent from God, and a changed life is the only thing that will validate a person’s faith in the Lord. Prior to the services, Gyrit Kail was baptized. We were happy to have all those visiting with us for the services. The church was near to full. The choir thrilled us as they presented “Crown Him” under the direction
B2 Corresp.indd 1
of Tim Fain. Christy Fain was featured and did such a beautiful job. Happy birthday to Ray Castro, Pat Hart, Laura Harvey, Josh Perry, Ginny Fletcher, and B.J. Young. We express our heartfelt sympathy to Allan Glidewell and his family in the death of his wife, Sherry Glidewell. Alan and Debbie Jones returned from a trip from Las Vegas where they attended Bank Technology Conferences having to do with their work at Insouth Bank and the Data Center. Alan said they lost no money at the gaming tables for they made no bets, but they did find time to attend one of the shows, which they enjoyed. Those of our friends and relatives on the sick list this week are Ray and Janie Hight. Ray has been in the hospital with heart problems. Ann Latham is thankful to be home after spending time in the hospital and then taking therapy for a number of weeks. Lucille Hight is home following surgery. Albertine McBride is doing much better. We were glad to see Betty Barden able to be at church. Viola Brown is in
a Jackson hospital. Others to include are Linda Hayes, Doug Harvey, Mary Ann Ballard, Cindy Saveh, Roy Lewis, Kay Jackson, Dorsey Watridge, Fletcher Lewis, and Jeff Grammer. Brent and Jessica Byrd, Luis and Tiffany Rosales, and Dewey and Martha Jones enjoyed a meal and family get-together with Alan and Debbie Jones and Jennifer on Saturday. Congratulations to Holland Aguayo, Nathan Peace, Courtney Forsythe, Tiffany McCaslin, Megan Rye, Ryan Jones, Laura Outlaw, Christyne Brown, Ben Norris, and Keith Blackburn who will be graduating from high school in May. Scott and Vickie Climer and family, Justin and Sandra Climer, and Stephen and Freida Climer and family, and Ed Churchwell were guests of Jean Climer on Saturday night before Easter. The children in grades one through six enjoyed a wonderful time Saturday at the church as their leaders gave them a Resurrection egg hunt, with other fun activities and refreshments.
By Betty Scott Severe wind and rain came through our community last week resulting in some minor damages. A few fallen trees and the under pinning on a house trailer on Sulphur Springs were luckily all the damages. Houses on that road suffered through over eight hours without electricity. I would like to mention a “Happy Late Birthday” to Hazel Day, who turned 80 years old on April 19. Diann Williams reunited with an old friend from Hardy, Ark., last Saturday. They met at the Wolfchase Mall and spent the day together. Bethel Community Church had a full house for Easter Sunday services and many went
home with members of the congregation for dinner. Bill and Jane Kendrick had their children and grandchildren at their home for Easter Sunday. Ricky and Betty had the Scott family at their home for Easter dinner. An Easter egg hunt was enjoyed by the children. Gaylon, Patricia, Emily and Maggie Anne Herron, along with Ruthie and Katie Lewis, visited Libby Kendrick last Sunday at Methodist University Hospital in Memphis. Libby had back surgery and is in a room now recovering. Dana Coulston, my daughter, was released from Regional Hospital last Sunday. Dana suffered with asthma as a
child and for some reason it has returned. We lost a special woman last week after an accident on Jackson Hwy. Sherry Glidewell was killed instantly, and two others in another vehicle were taken to Jackson General Hospital. Sherry worked at our library and always recommended to me good books to read. My sympathy goes to Allan and her three children. I already dread walking into the library. Her family and friends needed her so much, but I guess God needed her more. Thought for the week: “It is just as important to marry the right life as it is to marry the right person.”
Hillville - Eurekaton News By Vicki Williams “The Family of God includes everyone for whom Jesus died.” This is our opening Thought for the Week by Ken Franklin of Michigan as published in the Upper Room Devotional. The Bible teaches us that Jesus accepted the suffering on the cross so that His mercy and sacrifice could reach every sinner, every saint, every criminal, every role model, every abuser, every abused person, and you. God’s love for each of us, and desire to reconcile us is that powerful. How could you not worship such love? Jesus suffered immensely for our sake, and in return all He asks is for us to accept His love and offer ourselves to be transformed by it. I am so glad I am part of His family. Are you a part of His family? Don’t forget the Second Annual Taste of Hillville will be held on Friday, April 29, at the Hillville Community Center. Bro. Butch Westover and the Wildwood Express will be performing. You can sample some of Hillville’s best cooking at this event. There will be a small fee with all proceeds to benefit the Community Center. For more information, you may contact Aleta Bradford at 772-1234 or Margaret Phillips at 2542439. The Mt. Pleasant United Methodist women will meet on Wednesday, May 4, at 6:30 p.m. in the Mt. Pleasant Fellowship Hall. This meeting will include a salad supper and guest speaker. Mt. Pleasant is also getting ready for their annual Homecoming, which is scheduled for May 22. So, go ahead and make plans to attend. The Hillville Community Scratch and Dig is still accepting donations of items or clothing. Whatever your need may be, you can find it at the Scratch and Dig. For more information, contact Opal Watson at 254-9295. Travis, Krystle, and I enjoyed camping at Beech Lake over the Easter holiday weekend. Other than it being a little windy, it was perfect weather for camping. Birthday celebrations this week include Denise Gebhert and Preston Moore. Prayer requests this
week include Lawerence Watson, Lillie Goodman, Samuel Sherron, Rodney Coulston, Virginia Hayes, Wilson Elrod, Rita Elrod, Jimmy Joe Elrod, Jimmy Swain, Prentice Elrod, Norman Kelly, Dustin Milton, Helen Hayes, Sandra Goodman, Leah Scallions, Enid Powell, Darlene Rossen, Fletcher Lewis, Dorothy Bruce, Earline Benard, Shirley Morgan, Carol Bruce, the military, the nation, and the community. A special prayer request is needed for
the family of Mrs. Sherry Glidewell, who was called home on Thursday, April 21, due to an auto accident. Also, please keep the others who were injured in this accident in your prayers. This should remind us all that life can change in an instant. Sympathy to the family of Mrs. Elene Bond in the loss of their loved one. If you have news to share, please call me at 772-1885 after 5 p.m. Until next week, God Bless.
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4/27/11 3:54:44 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, April 28, 2011
By Denise Phillips
By Gail Barden
Hallelujah to all who participated in the Easter Cantata Sunday morning at Zion Baptist Church! In the words of Elsie Haynes, “It was wonderful.” All of our children and their families were home for Easter. The Rainey’s were able to attend the musical with us Sunday morning, since they spent the night Saturday. Following our noon meal, we went across the road behind Zion’s seed plant to hide eggs. I can’t believe we didn’t even have enough grass to hide eggs. However, the weather was beautiful, all went well, and everyone had a great day. After everyone left, Jimmy and I went to visit with Tommy and Judy Elrod at Jackson General (their new home it seems). Judy just went home last Thursday, and fell Saturday and broke her hip. She was feeling much better by the time we got there though, because the doctor had replaced her hip and she was loaded with drugs. I could not help but think of a devotional thought that I had read in Kay Arthur’s book,
Lord, Heal My Hurts: “Learn to see every trial-past, present, and future, as part of God’s refining process to make you like Jesus.” Thanks to Lisa Conway for sharing the book with other ladies each Wednesday night. Due to the storms and electrical outages, there was no Wednesday evening services, nor was there a men’s prayer breakfast Thursday morning. Knowing those faithful men, I’m sure they were praying at home! Thanks, men, for your continued commitment to this ministry held at Zion each Thursday morning at 6 a.m. Prayer does work! Although Bradley Emerson was off work at Haywood Company Friday, he and Carter Jones came over and worked all day at our house to continue wiring. Just a few more lights and he’ll be done. Alice Elrod (mama) came over Friday afternoon and ate supper with us, while Norma and Jessie Austin and Allison Witherspoon went to Hayleigh’s ballgame in Gibson. We enjoyed watching “The Walton’s Easter” after we ate.
Saturday, the Rainey’s arrived midafternoon and we went to the skate park in Brownsville. Farah Gibson joined us there, where she and Becky talked while we played with the kids. We went for ice cream and then back home to grill-out. We had a wonderful time catching-up on grandchildren. Michael and Tammy Oliphant recently returned from a weekend in Gulf Shores, Ala. She would not elaborate, but it sure sounded like they had fun! Zion’s WMU are collecting baby wipes and diapers (size 2 and above) for the Galloway Mission Project. They will also meet in the family life center May 12 at 6:30 p.m. Pray for those who are sick, our military personnel and their families, the shut-ins and elderly, those who have lost loved ones, and the leaders of our country. Pray especially for the Glidewell family in the loss of their loved one. My thoughts and prayers have been with them since Thursday. Call me at 772-4257 if you have news. People want to know!
Crestview News Thank you, volunteers, for coming this week: Christ Temple ladies, C C Club, First Assembly of God church ladies, Holly Grove Baptist Church, United Pentecostal Church, Westside Church of Christ, Mrs. Mary Barkens, Bingo ladies, and Mrs. Juanita Austin. Thank you to Westside Church of Christ for all the snack crackers they brought and delivered to each patient’s room. Also thank you to Beth Siler for all the lovely rings she donated for Bingo prizes. We had a great Easter Sunday. Thank you to Rev. C.N. Ricks for the Easter program he
presented that Sunday. Easter is known as the Day of Resurrection, the day that Jesus arose from the dead. What a great celebration, and because of this, we have life, everlasting life. Thank you to Mrs. Dora Mann for the bananas she donated for our fruit bingo on Saturday. We appreciate her thoughtfulness. All the patients enjoyed the Easter egg musical hunt on Good Friday. They all received a special Easter gift; then that afternoon, punch and cookies were served with a surprise visit from the Easter Bunny. Thank you to Mrs. Judy Leath for
all the washcloth Easter bunnies she made for the patients. Cute! Cute! Our patients birthday party will be Thursday, May 5, at 2 p.m. We would like to wish the following patients a very happy birthday: Mr. Cal Davis (5-8), Mrs. Minnie Blue (5-13), Mrs. Arnette Gray (5-18), Mrs. Mary Johnston (5-21), Mrs. Maggie Mathias (5-23), Mr. Billy Rogers (5-25), Mrs. Hattie Lou Watkins (5-26), and Mrs. Janice Springfield (5-30). Thought for the week: “A friend is someone who reaches for your hand and touches your heart.”
Easter is such a beautiful and significant emphasis on life – Christ dying on the cross and rising again three days later so that we could have eternal life. My wish is that everyone had a wonderful weekend with family, and a sincere celebration of Jesus’ resurrection. My family gathered at our home on Sunday evening for dinner together. The children enjoyed an Easter egg hunt, which is always fun for the adults, as well. My family is growing, and I love having children playing around the Barden house. I thank God for our blessings. Easter Sunday was celebrated at Allen with a cantata presented by the choir. It was such a beautiful presentation, and we appreciate all of the hard work. The beautiful flowers in the church on Easter morning were given in memory of Mr. Bill Powell, by Mrs. Betty Powell and family, and
in memory of Mr. Billy Dedmon, by Mrs. Betty Dedmon and family. Happy birthday to our oldest son, Jason, who celebrates his birthday on Saturday, April 30. It is hard to believe that he is 41 years old. Time passes much too quickly. Happy Birthday, Jason, and I hope you have a great day. Senior Adult Day will be celebrated on Sunday, May 1, and lunch will be served to our senior citizens following the morning worship service. Allen youth will be having a yard sale on Saturday, May 7. The yard sale will be at the home of Connie and Johnny Hendrix on Anderson Avenue, across from Christ Church. Please try to attend. Proceeds from the sale will be used for youth camp, which will be June 20-24. Happy birthday wishes, also, to Judy Lewis, Alex Bowers (Patsy’s grandson), Lane
Byrd, Carolyn Boone, Jacob Essary, and Drake Hooper. Happy anniversary to Elizabeth and Tony Scott, Abby and Jason Hooper, and Debbie and Jerry Harwell. On our prayer list are Wanda Dew, Mary Jo Frady, Rose Corkery, Martha Crutcher, Jerry Baggett, Carolyn Danley, Harold Booker, Steve White, Bobby Hooper, Mabel Willliams, Carol Elrod, Joe Edwards, Tammy Bishop, Kamery Dirl, Lisa Hilliard, June Stockoff, Peggy Canady, Harold Booker, Libby Kendrick, and Martha Sargent. Our thoughts and prayers are with the Glidewell family, in the untimely death of Mrs. Sherry Glidewell. Our Bible verse for this week is Matthew 28:6, which states, “He is not here; for He is risen.” If you have news or prayer requests, please contact me at gail. firstname.lastname@example.org. Have a great week.
By Debbie Sterbinsky Don’t forget the Stanton Neighborhood Watch meeting tonight! We’re trying to rekindle this group in time for summer and upcoming events. Try to bring a neighbor with you! Refreshments will be served. The Stanton Cannery is looking much better! Phase I of the Cannery facelift is about complete. We had a small setback last week when a tree fell on the back during a storm, but we’re going to be ok. The Cannery is not yet open, but should be back up and running in May. Last week we attended Adams Chapel Friends and Family Day! Among the speakers were your Mayor Allan Sterbinsky, Vice-Mayor Emma Delk, Minister Floyd Lewis, and their extraordinary guest speaker was Minister Doris Lewis. The Dancyville church was also a part of the ceremony, and everyone enjoyed their special day. Fredonia’s Annual
Cleanup Day went well recently after having to postpone their original date because of rain. Rain and storms have interfered with a lot of things lately, but I guess that is what April is all about anyway. Maybe it won’t be long now until we see some May flowers! Tonya Rivers Mays was in Stanton over Easter weekend. Everyone loves to see Tonya! The Stanton restaurant should be opening tomorrow, that’s the last I heard anyway. It will be called Suga’s Diner. Hours will be from 6 a.m. – 9 p.m. Tuesday – Sunday. We hear the old Stanton Inn building has been totally refurbished for this. Let’s check it out! For more information call 901-409-1587. Don’t forget in another week, Mt. Zion MB Church will be hosting a rummage sale on May 7 in the parking lot on the Highway 70 side of Mt. Zion MB Church beginning at 7 a.m. I hear
they have lots of nice things to sell. The Stanton Animal Ordinance will become effective May 1 (this weekend). This will require registering your dogs with the Town of Stanton and providing properly constructed pens. For details, call the Town Hall at 548-2565. This ordinance deals mainly with Pit Bulls and other dogs declared “vicious.” I’m a bit down today, will be attending the funeral of a good friend later today. We love you, Sherry! Residents, and former residents of Stanton, you may mail Stanton news to me at P.O. Box 181, Stanton, TN 38069, reach me at the Stanton Welcome Center/Library at 731-548-2564, or e-mail me at: Proftster@aol. com. Please put “Stanton News” in the subject line. Together we will look at the past, look toward the future, and report current events.
In Haywood County
B3 Corresp.indd 1
4/27/11 3:56:06 PM
The Brownsville States-Graphic
TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, by Deed of Trust dated April 20, 2008, recorded in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee, in Record Book 52, Pages 762-767, JIMMY B. HARDEN and wife, GWEN S. HARDEN, conveyed to BETSY S. WADDELL, Trustee, in trust with power to sell, the real estate hereinafter described, to secure the indebtedness set forth and described therein, reference to which is here made; and WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the debt and indebtedness secured to be paid by said Deed of Trust, and the said First South Bank of Brownsville, Tennessee, has requested the undersigned to advertise and sell said parcel of real estate and to foreclose said Deed of Trust. NOW, THEREFORE, I, the said BETSY S. WADDELL, as Trustee, by virtue of the authority vested in me in said Deed of Trust, will, on May 12, 2011, at 10:00 o’clock a.m., at the north door of the Haywood County Courthouse in Brownsville, Haywood County, Tennessee, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described real estate, to-wit: PARCEL 1: Third Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee. BEGINNING at a point in the south right-of-way of L and N Railroad, 50 feet from center, said point being the northwest corner of Stuart and the northeast corner of Moss, iron pin set on line north 15 degrees 55 minutes 45 seconds west 5.21 feet from the point of beginning and the south rightof-way of L and N Railroad, said south right-of-way of L and N Railroad also being the south margin of Wilkerson Street; thence along the south right-of-way of the L and N Railroad and the south margin of Wilkerson Street with the following locative calls: north 74 degrees 44 minutes 53 seconds east 168.24 feet; north 73 degrees 05 minutes 09 seconds east 173.03 feet to a PK nail set in the southern edge of Wilkerson Street, iron pin set on line south 40 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds-west 10.00 feet from said point; thence south 40 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds west 232.43 feet along the west line of the Adams Chapel Church property to an iron pin set, said iron pin also being the northeast corner of Robert D. Woods’ lot; thence south 78 degrees 37 minutes 13 seconds west 149.16 feet along an old fence line and the north line of Woods to a wood corner post found; thence north 15 degrees 55 minutes 45 seconds west 117.40 feet along the east line of Moss to the point of beginning, containing 0.70 acres as surveyed by Walter R. Powell, RLS 832, on 11/5/1999. BEING the same property conveyed to Jimmy B. Harden and wife, Gwynn Harden, by deed of Lofton K. Stuart, Jr., Don Ford Stuart, and George Richmond Stuart recorded in Deed Book 234, Page 633, in the Register(s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. AND ALSO BEING Map 134-C, Group D, Parcel 4.00, in the Property Assessor(s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. PARCEL 2: Third Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee. COMMENCING at the intersection of the east line of the Lloyd Harden et ux property as being described in Deed Book 96, page 205 (of which this partition is a part) with the centerline of the Charleston Road,(a.k.a. State Hwy. 179); thence in a northwestward direction along the centerline of the Charleston Road, north 76 degrees - 17’50” west 27.41 feet to a set PK nail being the “True” point of beginning and the southeast corner of this herein described partition; thence in a northwestward direction along the south line of this partition with the general alignment of the Charleston Road, the following five (5) courses: north 77 degrees -12’-31” west 78.55 feet to an angle point: thence north 78 degrees - 56’ 59” west 69.11 feet to an angle point: thence north 80 degrees - 29’- 44” west 68.52 feet to an angle point; thence north 81 degrees - 48’ - 24” west 67.84 feet to angle point; thence north 82 degrees - 47’ - 46” west 61.93 feet to a set PK nail being the southwest corner of this herein described partition; thence in a northeastward direction along the west line of this partition, north 13 degrees - 10’ - 14” east 369.90 feet to a set iron rod being the northwest corner of this herein described partition; thence in a southeastward direction along the north line of this partition, south 75 degrees - 48’26” east 357.73 feet to a set iron rod at a fence corner being the northeast corner of this herein described partition; thence in a southwestward direction along the east line of this partition, following the general alignment of a post and wire fence, south 15 degrees -
15’-16” west 343.96 feet to the “true” point of beginning and containing 2.85 acres by computation. However, there is to be excepted out the above described. partition that portion occupied by the Charleston Road (a.k.a. State Hwy...179) and its right-of-way. BEING a portion of the lot or parcel of land conveyed to Jimmy B. Harden by deed of Lloyd Harden, et ux by deed recorded in Deed Book 215, page 475, Register(s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee. Map 118, Parcel 9.01 PARCEL 3: Third Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee. BEGINNING at a point in a road or lane leading north through the land of T. F. Williams estate, of which this now described real estate is a part, being in the north line of Lloyd Harden, and located 1770 feet west of an iron stake being the southeast corner of said Williams estate, runs thence though the land of Williams with a new line established this date as follows: North with said lane, 1711 feet to a stake at the intersection of said lane with an old Abandoned road, South 83 degrees 25 minutes West with the old abandoned road; 665.67 feet to an iron stake being the southeast corner of land in the name of Elcan, and a corner of a survey made in September, 1946, by Ashley G. Wiles, thence with the survey of Wiles as follows: South 82 degrees West with Elcan’s south line, 887.7 feet; South 67 degrees West with Elcan’s south line, 462 feet to a stake being the northeast corner of Roy Faulk; South with the east line of Faulk, 1330.56 feet to a stake being an interior corner of Faulk; East with the north line of Faulk, and the north line of said Lloyd Harden, in all, 1965.6 feet to the beginning and containing 71.01 acres, more or less, per survey of A. M. Carlton, Jr., dated December 31, 1979. BEING the same tract or parcel of land conveyed to Jimmy B. Harden by deed of Charles L. Daniel and wife, Dorothy B. Daniel as recorded in Deed Book 177, page 441, Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee. Map 117, Parcel 9.01 PARCEL 4: Second Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee. BEGINNING at the southwest corner of this 6.86 acre partition, being in the centerline of Ford Road (gravel road) said point of beginning being north 01 degree 18 minutes 10 seconds east 368.00 feet from the centerline intersection of Ford Road and Stanton Koko Road, said intersection point being the southwest corner of the Lofton K. Stuart, et al 89.23 acre tract (121/61), which this 6.86 acre partition is a part; thence in a northeastwardly direction, from said point of beginning along the centerline of Ford Road, the following (2) courses: north 02 degrees 44 minutes 42 seconds east 359.36 feet to an angle point; thence north 05 degrees 03 minutes 35 seconds east 131.83 feet to the northwest corner of this partition; thence in a southeastwardly direction along the north line of this partition, south 86 degrees 55 minutes 54 seconds east, and passing through a set L.P. at 20.00 feet, but in all a distance of 669.33 feet to a set L.P. being the northeast corner of this partition; thence in a southwestwardly direction along the east line of this partition, south 12 degrees 55 minutes 33 seconds west 462.20 feet to a set L.P. being the southeast corner of this partition; thence in a southwestwardly direction, along the south line of this partition, south 89 degrees 37 minutes 10 seconds west, and passing a set L.P. at 573.83 feet, but in all a distance of 593.83 feet to the point of beginning, and containing 6.86 acres, more or less, according to survey made by Donald R. Cole, Surveyor, on March 19, 1991. HOWEVER, there is excepted out of the above described survey all that portion occupied by the R.O.W. of Ford Road. BEING the same tract or parcel of land conveyed to Jimmy B. Harden and wife, Gwen S. Harden by deed of Lofton K. Stuart et als as recorded in Deed Book 188, page 221, Register(s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee. Map133, Parcel 11.04 Deed of Trust is subject to a first and second mortgages to USDA-Farmers Home Administration recorded in Trust Deed Book 222, page 681, and Trust Deed Book 238, page 86, Register(s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee. Said sale will be made in bar of all rights and equity of redemption, homestead and dower, which are expressly waived in said deed of trust. The title to said property is believed to be good, but I will sell and convey as Substitute Trustee only. The Purchaser will assume payment of all taxes and assessments constituting a lien on said real estate on the date of sale.
This 11th day of April, 2011. Marianna Williams Attorneys for Trustee ASHLEY, ASHLEY & ARNOLD P. O. Box H Dyersburg, TN 38025-2008 731 285 5074 Other Interested Parties: USDA-FHA Publish Dates: Thursday, April 14, 2011, Thursday, April 21, 2011 & Thursday, April 28, 2011 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE Sale at public auction will be on May 19, 2011 at 12:00PM local time, at the front east door, Haywood County Courthouse, Brownville, Tennessee pursuant to Deed of Trust executed by Ralph G. Cales and Sherry D. Cales, husband and wife, to Emmett James House or Bill R. McLaughlin, Trustee, on October 31, 2006 at Book 29, Page 871; conducted by Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee, all of record in the Haywood County Register’s Office. Owner of Debt: Regions Bank DBA Regions Mortgage The following real estate located in Haywood County, Tennessee, will be sold to the highest call bidder subject to all unpaid taxes, prior liens and encumbrances of record: Described property located in Haywood County, Tennessee, more particularly described as follows, to wit: Lot 13, Oak Hill Subdivision, see Plat Book 1, page 130, Slide 53, Register’s Office, Haywood County Tennessee. Commencing at a point being the intersection of the center of North Grand Avenue and the center of Oak Hill Drive, said point being 2.5 feet east of the west edge of the concrete sidewalk on the west side of North Grand Avenue; thence along the physical center of Oak Hill Drive with the following locative calls: North 89 degrees 26 minutes 47 seconds East 359.23 feet; North 8 degrees 59 minutes 27 seconds West 160.95 feet to a point; thence east 25.31 feet across the east right of way of Oak Hill Drive to an iron pin set, said point being the southwest corner and the point of beginning of the following described tract, said point also being the northwest corner of Charles Haynes Lot Number 14; thence along the east right of way of Oak Hill Drive with the following locative calls: North 8 degrees 59 minutes 27 seconds West 89.29 feet to a point; North 0 degrees 16 minutes 58 seconds West 92.70 feet to an iron pin set; thence South 89 degrees 40 minutes 05 seconds East 163.04 feet along the south line of Lot 12 and the north line of Lot 13 to an iron pin set at the common corner of Lots 12 and 13; thence South 0 degrees 07 minutes 06 seconds East 179.95 feet along the east line of Lot 13 to a metal post found in the north line of Charles Hayes Lot Number 14; thence west 149.00 feet along the north line of Lot 14 and the south line of Lot 13 to the point beginning, containing 0.6605 acres as surveyed by Walter R. Powell, RLS 832 on May 8, 1999. Street Address: 624 Oak Hill Drive, Brownsville, Tennessee 38012 Current Owner(s) of Property: Ralph G. Cales and wife, Sherry D. Cales Other interested parties: Discover Bank c/o John M. Richardson, Jr. PC. and Chase Bank USA, N.A c/o Mann Bracken, LLP The street address of the above described property is believed to be 624 Oak Hill Drive, Brownsville, Tennessee 38012, but such address is not part of the legal description of the property sold herein and in the event of any discrepancy, the legal description herein shall control. SALE IS SUBJECT TO TENANT(S) RIGHTS IN POSSESSION. If applicable, the notice requirements of T.C.A. 35-5-117 have been met. All right of equity of redemption, statutory and otherwise, and homestead are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. If the highest bidder cannot pay the bid within twenty-four (24) hours of the sale, the next highest bidder, at their highest bid, will be deemed the successful bidder. This property is being sold with the express reservation that the sale is subject to confirmation by the lender or trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any time. This office is a debt collector. This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee www.kirschattorneys.com
Law Office of Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP 555 Perkins Road Extended, Second Floor Memphis, TN 38117 Phone (901)767-5566 Fax (901)761-5690 File No. 09-014425 NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE WHEREAS, by Deed of Trust dated August 5, 2009, recorded in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee, in Record Book 68, page 767, (“Trust Deed”) RONNIE E. JONES and DEBBIE R. JONES conveyed to JAMES R. MORRIS, Trustee, the real estate hereinafter described, to secure the payment of certain indebtedness therein described; and, WHEREAS, Trust Deed was subsequently modified by Modification of Deed of Trust dated November 30, 2009 and recorded in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee in Record Book 72, Page 229, WHEREAS, Ronnie E. Jones and Debbie R. Jones are divorced and by Decree recorded in Minute Book A-59, Page 433, Chancery Court Clerk’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee, the real property hereinafter described was awarded to Ronnie E. Jones, WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by the Trust Deed, and First South Bank, the lawful holder of the note evidencing the indebtedness, has declared the entire balance due and payable; and WHEREAS, MATTHEW R. WEST was appointed Successor Trustee by instrument appearing of record in Record Book 86, page 843 in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that on Thursday, May 26, 2011, at 12:00 o’clock noon, at the main door of the Court House in Brownsville, Tennessee, I will sell to the last, highest and best bidder for cash and in bar of equity of redemption, statutory right of redemption, homestead, curtsey and dower, including all elective share and other marital rights which were expressly waived and relinquished in said Trust Deed the following real estate, lying and being in Brownsville, Haywood County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows: Map 85, Parcel 2.08 BEGINNING at a stake in the west margin of Blackgum Rd., which stake is 694 feet south of the south margin of Chestnut lane, as measured along the West margin of said road, and which stake marks the southeast corner of a lot in which an undivided interest was conveyed to John Clinton by deed dated July 26, 1974; thence with said Clinton’s south line North 89 degrees 34 minutes west 246.18 feet to a stake in the east line of Brownsville Country Club tract; thence south 0 degree 14 minutes East with the east line of said County Club tract 356.92 feet to an iron stake, which marks the northwest corner of a lot conveyed to Joe P. Barden III, et ux, by deed dated May 1975; thence South 89 degrees 34 minutes East 242.03 feet to an iron stake in the west margin of Blackgum Road; thence North 0 degree 26 minutes East with the west margin of said road, 356.9 feet to an iron stake, being the point of beginning, and containing 2.0 acres. Being the same property conveyed to Ronnie E. Jones and wife, Debbie R. Jones by deed appearing of record in Deed Book 228, Page 146 in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. Being the same property awarded to Ronnie E. Jones by Divorce Decree of record in Minute Book A-59, Page 433 in the Chancery Court Clerk’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. The street address of the property is 144 Blackgum Road in Brownsville, Haywood County, Tennessee. The street address is believed to be accurate, but should not be construed as part of the legal description. Said property will be sold by me as Successor Trustee only and subject to the first lien of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Insouth Mortgage, Inc. and Insouth Mortgage, Inc.’s successors and assigns; any unpaid taxes and assessments and all valid restrictions, covenants or easements, if any, of record on said property, and subject to any and all other liens having priority over the Trust Deed. The Successor Trustee reserves the right to make oral announcements at the time of the public sale which shall apply to the terms of the sale. The Successor Trustee may postpone any sale hereunder to another time or place by so announcing to all present at the time and place of the sale scheduled herein, without the necessity of any further notice whatsoever. Interested parties: Ronnie Jones 144 Blackgum Road Brownsville, TN 38012
Thursday, April 28, 2011 Ronnie Jones 10 Lucas Cove Jackson, TN 38301 Debbie Renee Jones (Antwine) 144 Blackgum Road Brownsville, TN 38012 Debbie Renee Jones (Antwine) 5781 Poplar Corner Road Brownsville, TN 38012 Wilson & Associates Attorneys for Chase Home Finance, LLC. 1521 Merrill Drive., Suite D 220 Little Rock, AR 72211 Chase Home Finance, LLC. 3415 Vison Drive Columbus, OH 43219-6009 MERS 1818 Library Street, Suite 300 Reston, VA 20190 InSouth Mortgage, Inc. 9155 S. Dadeland Blvd. PH-1, Suite 1712 Miami, FL 33156 United States Department of Treasury Internal Revenue Service 801 Broadway, MDP53 Nashville, TN 37203 Tennessee Department of Revenue Andrew Jackson Building, Room 1200 Nashville, TN 37242-1099 Matthew R. West, Successor Trustee 87 Murray Guard Dr. Jackson, TN 38305 731-660-7777 THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATES OF PUBLICATION: April 28; May 5; and May 12, 2011 NOTICE TO CREDITORS TCA 30-2-306 Estate of Elizabeth Tippett Kirby Docket #P - 1955 Notice is hereby given that on the 26th day of April 2011, letters testamentary of letters of administration in respect to the estate of Elizabeth Tippett Kirby who died on December 4, 2010 were issued to the undersigned by the Chancery/ Probate Court of Haywood County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and non resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file the same with the Clerk of the above named court within the earlier of four (4) months from the date of the first publication of posting of this notice of twelve (12) months from the decedent’s date of death, otherwise their claims will be forever barred in the manner and to the extent as provided by law. This 26th day of April, 2011, (Signed) Jimmy Connell Byrum, Administrator with will annexed Estate of Elizabeth Tippett Kirby C. Thomas Hooper III Attorney for the Estate By: Judy Hardister, Clerk & Master Publication dates: 04-28-11 & 05-05-11 NOTICE TO CREDITORS TCA 30-2-306 Estate of Mary Ann Taylor Docket #P - 1954 Notice is hereby given that on the 15th day of April 2011, letters testamentary of letters of administration in respect to the estate of Mary Ann Taylor who died on April 10, 2011 were issued to the undersigned by the Chancery/Probate Court of Haywood County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and non resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file the same with the Clerk of the
above named court within the earlier of four (4) months from the date of the first publication of posting of this notice of twelve (12) months from the decedent’s date of death, otherwise their claims will be forever barred in the manner and to the extent as provided by law. This 15th day of April 2011, (Signed) Mary Jane Taylor Sammons and Susan D. Taylor, Co Executrices Estate of Mary Ann Taylor James S. Haywood, Jr. Attorney for the Estate By: Judy Hardister, Clerk & Master Publication dates: 04-21-2011 & 04-28-11 NOTICE TO CREDITORS TCA 30-2-306 Estate of Ronnie Walton Docket #P - 1953 Notice is hereby given that on the 15th day of April, 2011, letters testamentary of letters of administration in respect to the estate of Ronnie Walton who died on April 11, 2011 were issued to the undersigned by the Chancery/Probate Court of Haywood County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and non resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file the same with the Clerk of the above named court within the earlier of four (4) months from the date of the first publication of posting of this notice of twelve (12) months from the decedent’s date of death, otherwise their claims will be forever barred in the manner and to the extent as provided by law. This 15th day of April, 2011, (Signed) Lisa Rickman, Executrix Estate of Ronnie Walton James S. Haywood, Jr. Attorney for the Estate By: Judy Hardister, Clerk & Master Publication dates: 04-21-2011 & 04-28-11 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms, and conditions of a Deed of Trust Note dated May 31, 2007, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded June 1, 2007, at Book 39, Page 847 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Haywood County, Tennessee, executed by Dirk Sarau and Sheila M. Sarau, conveying certain property therein described to Banks Law Firm, P.A. as Trustee for GMAC Mortgage, LLC f/k/a GMAC Mortgage Corporation; and the undersigned, Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., having been appointed Successor Trustee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable; and that an agent of Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., as Successor Trustee, by virtue of the power, duty, and authority vested in and imposed upon said Successor Trustee will, on May 25, 2011 on or about 11:00 A.M., at the Haywood County Courthouse, Brownsville, Tennessee, offer for sale certain property hereinafter described to the highest bidder FOR CASH, free from the statutory right of redemption, homestead, dower, and all other exemptions which are expressly waived in the Deed of Trust, said property being real estate situated in Haywood County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described as follows: Lying and Being in the 7th Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee and being more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Being Lot Number 28, Preston Place, a plat of which is recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 184, Slide Number 174, in the Register’s Office of
Notice of Public Auction City of Brownsville Beginning at 0800 am On the Website “govdeals.com” The City of Brownsville will be selling all seized vehicles and all city equipment on the government website “govdeals.com”. This website is available 7 days, 24 hours a day for you to be able to view and bid on all items. This sale will begin at 8:00 a.m., May 06, 2011. All items will be sold as is, NO WARRANTY implied whatever. All titles will be filed with the new owner’s name and address. List subject to change before sale date. City of Brownsville Vehicle 1) 1981 White Road Boss Semi 1WUBDCUD7BN049074 with 1976 Lo-Boy trailor Seized Vehicle 1) 1985 Olds Roy 1G3BN69Y6FY337711
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The Brownsville States-Graphic
Haywood County, Tennessee. This lot is subject to Restrictive Covenants recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 184, Slide Number 174, in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. ALSO KNOWN AS: 436 Hesketh Bank Cove, Brownsville, Tennessee 38012 The HB 3588 letter was mailed to the borrower(s) pursuant to Tennessee Code Annotated 35-5-117. This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory rights of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Dirk Sarau; Sheila M. Sarau; GMAC Mortgage, LLC; Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for GMAC Mortgage, LLC; Discover Bank The sale held pursuant to this Notice may be rescinded at the Successor Trustee’s option at any time. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. W&A No. 902-175974 DATED April 21, 2011 INSERTION DATES: April 28, 2011, May 5, 2011, May 12, 2011 WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee By:Shellie Wallace DSaleNoticeTN-Shellie_awoodard_110421_ 833 FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms, and conditions of a Deed of Trust Note dated July 24, 2001, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded August 16, 2001, at Book 233, Page 290 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Haywood County, Tennessee, executed by Cynthia F. Witherspoon, conveying certain property therein described to EFS - Express Financial Services, Inc. as Trustee for Centex Home Equity Corporation; and the undersigned, Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., having been appointed Successor Trustee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable; and that an agent of Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., as Successor Trustee, by virtue of the power, duty, and authority vested in and imposed upon said Successor Trustee will, on May 25, 2011 on or about 11:00 A.M., at the Haywood County Courthouse, Brownsville, Tennessee, offer for sale certain property hereinafter described to the highest bidder FOR CASH, free from the statutory right of redemption, homestead, dower, and all other exemptions which are expressly waived in the Deed of Trust, said property being real estate situated in Haywood County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described as follows: The following described lot or parcel of real estate lying and being in the Fifth Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point in the centerline of Dr. Hess Road, which point is the Northeast corner of Tim Jackson as recorded in Deed Book 116, page 266, Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee and the Southeast corner of the herein described tract; thence, from the point of beginning and with the North line of Jackson, South 81 degrees 30 minutes 00 seconds West 355.00 feet to an East line of Alice Johnson as recorded in Deed Book 69, page 74, Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee; thence, with lines of Johnson, the following calls; North 28 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds West 130.00 feet; North 81 degrees 30 minutes 00 seconds East 355.47 feet to the centerline of Dr. Hess Road; thence, with the centerline of Dr. Hess Road, South 28 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds East 130.00 feet to the point of beginning. Surveyed by Tony M. Reasons, R.L.S. Number 508, on February 18, 1998. Being the same property conveyed to Cynthia F. Witherspoon by deed recorded 3/4/98 in Book 223, page 54. ALSO KNOWN AS: 3271 Doctor Hess Road, Bells, Tennessee 38006 The HB 3588 letter was mailed to the borrower(s) pursuant to Tennessee Code Annotated 35-5-117. This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory rights of redemption of any governmen
tal agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Cynthia F. Witherspoon; Haywood County Solid Waste Department. The sale held pursuant to this Notice may be rescinded at the Successor Trustee’s option at any time. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. W&A No. 931-72826 DATED April 21, 2011 INSERTION DATES: April 28, 2011, May 5, 2011 & May 12, 2011 WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee By: Shellie Wallace DSaleNoticeTN-Shellie_msanders_110421_ 802 FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM
Right to Know 4-18-11 J.C. Davis – Theft of Property Over $500 $7500 4-19-11 Joshua Booker – Contempt of Court - $750 Jennifer Kay Boyd – Theft of Property Over $1000 $3500 Heather Castro – Shoplifting – Theft of Property, Violation of Probation - $0 Marvin Maurice Deberry – Failure to Appear X5, Failure to Appear - $0 Leon Hafford – Failure to Appear - $1500 4-21-11 Jerry Logan Shields – Driving on Suspended License - $1500 Russell Eugene Wheeler Jr. – Evading Arrest, Felony, Implied Consent, Leaving Scene of Accident, Driving Under the Influence - $0 4-22-11 Gerald Russell Chilson – Driving on Revoked/ Suspended License $3000 Demetrius Rudell Hawthorne – Theft of Property, Over $500 $1000 James W. Russell – Driving on Revoked/ Suspended License, Speeding - $1500 4-23-11 Driving on Revoked/ Suspended License, Driving Under the Influence, 2nd Offense, Violation Implied Consent Law - $13000 Andrea O. Barbee – Driving on Revoked/ Suspended License, Financial Responsibility – Insurance, Seatbelt Law, Speeding - $5000 Johnny Dean Osteen – Public Intoxication $500 Andrey Dominque Willett – Driving on Revoked/ Suspended License, 5th Offense, Registration Violation, Speeding, Financial Responsibility – Insurance - $5000 4-24-11 Ricky Cozart – Domestic Assault - $0 Juan Smith – Driving on Revoked/Suspended License - $1500
Thursday, April 28, 2011
General Sessions Nicholas D. Kelly – Hunter Orange Required – Dismissed Terris T. Neal – Domestic Assault - $50 plus Costs, 11 Months, 29 Days Suspended to 60, 1 Year Supervised Probation. Jason A. Oliver – Hunting Ducks With Unplug Gun - $25 plus Costs Krystal Stewart – Driving on Suspended License $100 plus Costs, 6 Months Suspended, 6 Months Probation, 6 Months License Revocation Krystal Stewart – Child Restraint - $25 plus Costs David Johnson – Harassment – Dismissed Rodney W. Reynolds – Domestic Assault - $150 plus Costs, 11 Months,
29 Days Suspended to 2 Days, Credit 2 Days, 1 Year Supervised Probation Darrius Pickens – Release Hearing – Dismissed Chris Parker – Violation of Probation - Dismissed Chandra N. Franks – Motion to Revoke Bond – Bond Revoked Marvin M. Deberry – Illegal Possession Schedule IV - $750 plus Costs, 11 Months, 29 Days Suspended to 10 Days, 1 Year Supervised Probation, Concurrent Marvin M. Deberry – Illegal Possession Schedule III - $750 plus Costs, 11 Months, 29 Days Suspended to 10 Days, 1 Year Supervised Probation
Deborah F. Freeman – Driving on Suspended License – Amended to Driving Without, $150 plus Costs, 6 Months Suspended to 48 Hours, 6 Months Probation Deborah F. Freeman – Light Law – Dismissed Thomas M. Jackson – Illegal Possession of Drug Paraphernalia - $150 plus Costs, 11 Months, 29 Days Suspended to 48 Hours Concurrent, 1 Year Supervised Probation Thomas M. Jackson – Illegal Possession Schedule VI - $500 plus Costs, 11 Months, 29 Days Suspended to 48 Hours Credit for 8 Hours, 1 Year Supervised Probation Jessica L. Martin – Reckless Driving - $50
plus Costs Anthony Mitchell – Sell of Schedule II – Nolle Markuida V. Morton – Driving on Suspended License – Dismissed Markuida V. Morton – Seat Belt Violation – Driver - $10 Fine Nimrod White – Theft of Property Over $1000, Aggravated Burglary, Vandalism – Bound Over to Grand Jury Nimrod White – Violation of Probation – Probation Revoked, Original Sentence Re-instated, Credit for Time Served Jerrell Carmen – Violation of Probation – Nolle Jerrell Carmen – Misuse 911 - Nolle
Legislative Briefs By Jimmy Naifeh Speaker Emeritus Naifeh Calls for Adequate Raises for State Employees Budget Amendment would give bigger raises to those who need them the most Speaker Emeritus Jimmy Naifeh this week announced support of an amendment to the state budget that would provide for raises for Tennessee employees that need them the most. “I plan to support an amendment to the state budget that will provide 10 percent raises for those employees that make less than $20,000 per year,” said Naifeh (D-Haywood & Tipton Counties) “These employees are those that do the most vital work for the people of Tennessee. They haven’t had a raise in years, not to mention the fact that their insurance premiums rose this year. That, in effect, was a pay cut.” The amendment would provide that any full-time employee with at least three years of service shall be eligible for: a ten percent raise if they make less than $20,000 per year; eight percent
raise if they make less than $30,000; six percent raise if they make less than $40,000; four percent if they make less than $50,000 and two percent for those that make less than $60,000. Those employees that make more than $60,000 per year will receive the 1.6 percent raise already contained in the current budget bill. “The fact of the matter is a person who makes less than $20,000 per year obviously needs a raise more than someone that makes $60,000. The 1.6 percent currently in the budget doesn’t add much for those that are on the lower end of the spectrum,” Naifeh said. “We want to help people put gas in their tanks, food on the table and clothes on their children’s backs.” House Extends Property Tax Relief to Surviving Spouses of Veterans Bill would include hostile as well as non-hostile deaths to qualify A bill extending property tax relief to the spouses of veterans, who are killed in nonhostile accidents while
deployed, passed the House unanimously, 990, said Speaker Emeritus Jimmy Naifeh. There have been instances in which veterans, who are killed in accidents that are noncombat related, do not receive the same benefits as those who die while in combat. This bill (HB 980), stipulates that as long as a veteran is deployed, the family will still receive property tax breaks afforded those that are mortally wounded in combat. Legislation combating meth use and production continues to progress through House Will increase penalties on meth makers and improve tracking of pseudoephedrine sales A very important bill to address the growing problem of meth use here in Tennessee passed the House Health committee this week, Naifeh said. House Bill 1051 would increase the penalties on meth makers and implement a new tracking system for the purchase of the key meth ingredient of pseudoephedrine-
based decongestants. Under the bill, pharmacies would have to use the National Precursor Log Exchange, which tracks the purchase of pseudoephedrine. The T.B.I. and pharmacies will now update the database every seven days. This would allow pharmacists to determine if persons were buying more than should be allowed as determined under state law. The bill also creates the following penalties: If meth is being made in the presence of a child, the offender will be charged with aggravated child endangerment. A Class A felony if the child is 8 or less; class B if over 8. Buying these decongestants for the production of meth would be a mandatory fine of $1,000 or $2,000 on subsequent offenses. Possession of 15 grams of pseudoephedrine will be considered evidence of the intent to manufacture meth. The bill is expected to pass the House in the coming weeks.
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It is the duty of your grand jurors to investigate any public offense which they know or have reason to believe has been committed and which is triable or indictable in this county. Any person having knowledge or proof that such an offense has been committed may apply to testify before the grand jury subject to the provisions of Tennessee Code annotated, §40-12-104. The foreman in this county is presently Jerry Simmons, Brownsville, Tennessee. The grand jury will next meet on Monday, the 16th day of May, 2011, at 8:30 a.m. at the new Haywood County Justice Complex located at 100 South Dupree. You may be prosecuted for perjury for any oral or written statement which you make under oath to the grand jury, when you know the statement to be false, and when the statement touches on a matter material to the point in question. Mary Bond Lonon Circuit Court Clerk
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The Brownsville States-Graphic
Moving Sales Moving Sale Saturday 6 a.m. til noon. 330 North Lafayette. Baby boy items, household, furniture, hunting, camping, seasonal items.
Yard Sales Yard sale 3 family Saturday, April 30, 7 a.m. until? Baby clothes, Knick Knacks, lots of everything. 2556 N. Washington intersection of Dupree across from Dr’s offices.
Garage Sales 3 family garage sale 117 Williamsburg Lane, Friday and Saturday April 29 and 30. 7 a.m. until? Drapes, pictures, lamps, clothes, household items, etc.
Rental Opportunities For rent in Stanton, 2 bedroom, 1 bath house. Includes all appliances and CH/A. $425 month $350 deposit. Also 1 bedroom apartments available starting $425 - $475 month $350 deposit. Includes all utilities with 1 bedroom. All appliances include W/D available yard work provided by landlord. No pets. References required. Also have month to month available. Call for rates 901-826-7044. For rent: Houses, townhouses, duplexes, and apartments available. Applications and $5 processing fee required. Jacocks Property Management Inc. 1225 N. Washington Ave. 772-0452 For rent: 203 East Cherry 2 bedroom 1 bath house. Appliances stove, fridge, air conditioner provided washer and dryer, all new flooring, and paint $400 month. For rent: two bedroom apartment 808 North McLemore. Jacocks Property Mgmt. 772-0452. For Rent: 2 bedroom apartments rent $350 upstairs, $375 downstairs, $200 deposit. Call 443-6202 Poplar Plaza Apartments For rent: 2 bedroom duplex also 3 bedroom mobile home. Call 731-780-6287.
Storage Facilities Self – service storage. Drive – up and climate controlled available. Call for sizes and rates. Ask about our move – in specials! Brownsville Mini Warehouses; 1225 N. Washington; 772-0453.
For Sale For sale: 3 bedroom brick home, carport, 672 Bell Street. Fix up or investment properties $40,000. Contact me at 731-5010115. Leave message. For sale: Approximately 140 Acres in Woodville (Haywood County) $3500 an acre. Call 847973-8285 For sale: 1999 29 ft. Jayco camper sleeps 8. $5000 call 731780-7649
Estate Sales DEB WADE ESTATE SALES, 3910 Chambers Road, Millington. April 29-30, 9-4, May 1, 10-3. See pics at www. estatesales.net 901-486-2842. (TnScan)
Business Opportunities day? DO O YOU EARN EARN $80 $800 in $800 i ad ay?? Your Own Local Candy Route! 25 Machines and Candy All for $9995. 877-915-8222 All Major Credit Cards Accepted! (TnScan)
Dog & Pet Supply HAPPY JAC HAPPY JACK K SKIN SKIN BA BALM LM ô - Stops itching & gnawing on dogs & cats without steroids! Great for hot spots! Available at your local Farmers Co-op (www.ourcoop.com & www. happyjackinc.com). (TnScan)
Equipment For Sale SAWMILLS
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CHAINSAW -SPRING SALE - Cut lumber any dimension, anytime. Make Money and Save Money In stock ready to ship. Starting at $995.00. www. NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800-578-1363 Ext. 300N (TnScan)
Legal DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT Children $149.00. Includes FREE name change and marital property settlement documents. Bankruptcy $125.00. Wills $49.00. Criminal Expungements $49.00. Power of Attorney $39.00. Call 1-888789-0198 -- 24/7. (TnScan)
Mobile Homes For Sale MOVE-IN READY HOMES... Apply Online & View our Models on Display From The Comfort of Your Home www. Clayton HomesOfDyersburg. com 731-285-2685 (TnScan)
Schools & Instruction ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM Home. *Medical *Business *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-7380607, www.CenturaOnline.com (TnScan) AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-266-0040 (TnScan)
Sporting Goods GUN SHOW. APRIL 30-May 1 Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 10-4. Jackson, TN Fairgrounds (800 S Highland Ave) Buy-Sell-Trade. Info: (563) 927-8176 (TnScan)
Help Wanted TAKE CONTROL OF YOUR FUTURE - Driving For a Career - 14 Day CDL Training in Jackson TN. 15 Years Training Experience. Great Pay, Student Loans, Grants, Placement Assistance. Drive-Train 119 E.L. Morgan Drive Jackson TN. 800423-8820. www.drive-train.org (TnScan)
program, 1,500+ Avg. Length of Haul, and much more! 866-2327399 www.socaldrivers.com (TnScan) DRIVERS- NO EXPERIENCE NO Problem. 100% Paid CDL Training. Immediate Benefits. 20/10 program. Trainers Earn up to 49¢ per mile! CRST Expedited 800-326-2778 www. JoinCRST.com (TnScan) FLATBED DRIVERS *HOME WEEKLY* *CSA Ready! *Pay 39 cpm - 40 cpm *Paid Vacation and Holidays. CDL-A 1 year T/T exp req. 1-888-WORK-4US. www.averittcareers.com EOE (TnScan)
Thursday, April 28, 2011 mi. Stay Profitable, Stay Loaded CRST Malone 1-800-743-0435 (TnScan)
“Let Us Make Your Next Event A Hit”
TWO CENT PAY RAISE Now Offered For New Drivers! Plus 2 day orientation, high miles, excellent equipment, dry van and flatbed freight! $500 SignOn Bonus for Flatbed. CDL-A, 6mo. OTR. 888-801-5295 (TnScan)
Private Parties, Reunions, Wedding Receptions, School Functions, and Karaoke
SOUTHEASTERN FLATBED CARRIER SEEKING Drivers to Haul Dedicated Freight, Home Every Weekend, Top Percentage Pay, Monthly Bonuses plus $100
SMALL FLEET OWNERS OR Owner Operators Save up to 32¢/gal using our Fuel Discount Network. Earn $2.00/
MISSING last seen in the Hubert Barcroft (Mercer Road) area. Call 772-3516 or 780-3901. Reward
Calling all Haywood County Veterans!
HUGE 5BD SALE!!! ARE YOU LOOKING NEW 3BA DBLWIDE, DEL ARE YOU TIRED OF PAYING RENT? FOR A MANUFACTURED HOME? SET AND A/C WOW $64995! 100% FINANCING AVAILABLE FOR HOME, CHECK OUT OURWITH CLOSEOUT MODFINANCING CLEAR LAND AND UTILITIES WITHAwww.easylivAS LITTLE AS ELS. VISIT OUR WEBSITE EASY LIVING 3.5%DEED DOWN WAC. W.A.C. EASY LIVING HOMES inghomes.us. EASY LIVING HOMES LLC HOMES LLC <3WAY> HUMBOLDT LLC <3WAY> HUMBOLDT 731-784-5033 <3WAY> HUMBOLDT TNTN 731-784-5033. TN 731-784-5033.
American Legion Post in Haywood County. Join us at Carver High School Cafeteria Saturday, April 30, 2011 at 5PM.
NHC Somerville is hiring great people to provide great care!
Channel Catfish • Largemouth Bass • Redear Bluegill(Bream) • Minnows Black Crappie(if Avail) • Grass Crappie • Koi Midsouth Farmers Co-op in Brownsville, TN Sat. May 7, From:7:30 - 8:30 AM To place an order call 1-800-247-2615 www.farleysfishfarm.com FARLEYS ARKANSAS PONDSTOCKERS, INC.
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED! MESILLA Valley Transportation Class A CDL w/ 1 Yr Exp Great Miles & Great Equipment Call Tony Davidson @ 888-637-4552 www.m-v-t.com (TnScan)
DRIVERS: TEAMS OR SOLOS Looking To Team. $2,000 signon bonus for OTR teams, pet
You are cordially invited to be a part of establishing an
Help Wanted - Drivers
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HUGE 5BD SALE!!! ARE YOU LOOKING NEW 3BA DBLWIDE, DEL
NEW 5BD 3BA DBLWIDE, DEL SET A MANUFACTURED HOME? SETFOR AND A/C WOW $64995! 100% ANDOUT A/C WOW $64995! 100% CHECK OUR CLOSEOUT MODFINANCING WITH A CLEAR FINANCING WITH A CLEAR DEED ELS. VISIT OUR WEBSITE www.easylivDEED WAC. EASY LIVING WAC. EASY LIVING HOMES LLC inghomes.us. EASY LIVING HOMES LLC HOMES LLC <3WAY> HUMBOLDT <3WAY> TN731-784-5033. 731-784-5033 <3WAY> HUMBOLDT HUMBOLDT TN
Answers to Kiki.
NOW IS THE TIME FOR STOCKING!
DRIVERS- PAY INCREASE! REGIONAL Van Drivers start at 37cpm w/1 year experience. Training available for drivers w/ less experience. Great Benefits/ Home Weekly. Call 888-3628608, or visit AVERITTcareers. com. EOE. (TnScan)
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DRIVERS/ CDL TRAINING - CAREER Central No Money Down CDL Training Work for us or let us work for you! Unbeatable Career Opportunities. *Trainee *Company Driver *Lease Operator Earn up to $51k *Lease Trainers Earn up to $80k (877) 369-7191 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs.com (TnScan)
SALES PROFESSIONAL NEEDED. MOST earn $50K-$100K or more. Call our branch office at 800-791-4914. Ask for John or email john. email@example.com. (TnScan)
NEW PAY FOR COMPANY Drivers & Contractors Earn More Now! Regional Runs, Excellent Miles, Weekly Hometime, New Equipment. CDL-A, 6mo. Experience required. EEOE/AAP 866-3224039 www.Drive4Marten.com (TnScan)
DRIVERS - CDL-A GREAT HOME TIME! Start Up To .43¢ Per Mile. Sign-On Bonus!! Lease purchase available. Experience Req’d. 800-441-4271 X TN-100 HornadyTransportation.com (TnScan)
Help Wanted - Sales
“GET UP- DRIVE A TRUCK” Milan Express Driving Academy *Student Loans & Placement Assistance Available “Qualified Applicants” 1-800645-2698 www.milanexpress. com/drivingacademy 53D E.L. Morgan Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 (TnScan)
NOW HIRING-Memphis, Jackson, Brownsville, Union City areas Residential Appliance or Small Engine Repair Technician On-the-spot interviews Sears Home Services Job Fair Wed, 5/4, 10 am to 3 pm Sears Parts & Repair Cntr, 2209 Whitten Rd, Memphis, TN 38133
What We Do, Makes A Difference Certified Nursing Technicians Positions Now Available
NHC Health Care 308 Lake Drive Somerville, TN 38068 901-465-9861 EOE
We are missing someone. Could it be you. We are looking for a highly qualified person to be our Director of Nursing. Interested candidates contact Covington Manor Nursing and Rehabilitation, 1992 Hwy 51 South, Covington, TN., 38019, 901-476-1820.
$1500 sign-on bonus for qualified candidates!! Min. 1 yr exp (plus EPA cert. for Refrig) req’d. Competitive pay based on your exp plus sales comms, comprehensive benefit pkg, Company vehicle, computer & specialized tools. Apply on-line http://www. searsholdings.com/careers, email resume to Barbara.C.Morris@searshc. com, fax to (847)747-1037, call Barb Morris, Staffing Manager, (469)2220021 EOE/AA
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The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, April 28, 2011 — Page B7
We welcome Sheronda Rogers Green to our “Cook’s Nook” this week. A lifelong Brownsvillian, she’s been married three years to Andre Sr., and they have two children, daughter Skye, and son, Andre Jr. He’s a griller and she’s a side dish maker – they are a perfect team! She’s the Branch Executive Director at the YMCA where she’s helped people lose pounds and inches and get healthier for the last
nine years. Sheronda has loved cooking for years, she and her Mom used to watch Food Network and try new recipes together. The family tradition is being carried on with her and Skye, who is learning to be a sous-chef in the Green household. Sheronda combines healthy nutrition and exercise in the Yellow Polka Dot Bikini program featured at the YMCA now. They have a machine for body
analysis that weighs everything, then they format personalized diets and work out programs with trainers at YMCA for eight weeks, then the participant come back and do the analysis again and see their progress. If you missed this one, the new program is kicking off the first of June. Some of these recipes are NOT on the Yellow Polka Dot Bikini diet, but they are down right delicious, so happy cooking dear readers!
Sheronda Sh d Rogers R Green G
TATER AND ASPARAGUS TOSS 2 strips bacon, chopped 2 tablespoons butter 4 fingerling potatoes (about 1/2 pound), sliced Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper 1/4 cup chopped onions 2 cloves garlic, minced 2 scallions, chopped 1 (1 pound) bunch asparagus, trimmed and cut into 1-inch pieces 1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice 1/2 lemon, zested In a sauté pan over medium-high heat, add the bacon and cook until crisp. Remove with a slotted spoon to a plate. Add the butter to the remaining bacon fat and add the potato slices. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. Sauté until crisp on one side, and then toss and cook on the other side until crispy. Add the onions, garlic, scallions and asparagus. Season again gently with salt. Continuously toss until the asparagus are bright green and tender, but still crunchy, about 3 minutes. Sprinkle the lemon juice and zest over top. Toss in the reserved bacon and serve warm.
ULTIMATE BARBEQUE CHICKEN 6 servings BRINE: 2 quarts water 2 tablespoons kosher salt ¼ cup brown sugar 2 garlic cloves, smashed with the side of a large knife. 4 sprigs fresh thyme 6 chicken legs and thighs, bone in, skin on, about 10 ounces each. Orange, lemon, lime and red onion slices In a mixing bowl combine water, salt, sugar, garlic, thyme and fruit and onion slices. Transfer brine to a 2 gallon sized re-sealable plastic bag. Add the chicken, close the bag and refrigerate 2 hours to allow salt and seasonings to penetrate chicken. Meanwhile make the sauce:
ULTIMATE BARBEQUE SAUCE 1 slice bacon 1 bunch fresh thyme Extra virgin olive oil ½ onion, chopped 2 cloves garlic, chopped 2 cups ketchup ¼ cup brown sugar ¼ cup molasses 2 tablespoons red or white wine vinegar 1 tablespoon dry mustard 1 teaspoon ground cumin 1 teaspoon smoked paprika freshly ground black pepper Wrap the bacon around the bunch of thyme and tie with kitchen twine so you have a nice bundle. Heat about 2 tablespoons olive oil in a large saucepan over medium heat. Add the thyme and cook slowly 3 to 4 minutes to render the bacon fat and give the sauce a nice smoky taste. Add the onion and garlic and cook slowly for about 5 minutes. Add the remaining ingredients, give the sauce a stir, and turn heat down to low. Cook slowly for 20 minutes to meld the flavors. Once the sauce is done cooking, remove about 1 ½ cups and reserve to serve alongside the chicken at the table. Use the rest to baste the chicken. Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Preheat grill pan or outdoor gas or charcoal barbecue to medium heat. Fold paper towel to make thick square, blot a small amount of oil on paper towel and carefully and quickly wipe the hot grates of the grill to make surface non-stick. Take chicken out of the brine and pat dry with paper towel. Arrange chicken pieces on grill and cook, turn once mid-way and cook for 10 minutes. Transfer grill marked chicken to cookie sheet and then place in preheated oven. Cook the chicken for 15 minutes, remove it from the oven and then brush liberally, coating chicken with the barbecue sauce and then return to the oven for 15 to 20 minutes, basting the chicken a second time then cook for a final 15 to 20 minutes. Serve with extra sauce.
MINI FRUIT CHEESE TARTS 24 (2 or 3 inch) prepared tart size crust or mini pie shells (follow heating directions on package) 1 (8 ounce) cream cheese, softened 1 (14 ounce) can Eagle brand sweetened condensed milk (not evaporated milk) 1/3 cup Realemon lemon juice concentrate 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Assorted fruit (strawberries, blueberries, bananas, raspberries, orange segments, cherries, kiwi, grapes, pineapple, etc.) ¼ cup Bama Apple Jelly, melted In large mixing bowl, beat cheese until fluffy. Gradually beat in sweetened condensed milk until smooth. Stir in lemon juice and vanilla. Spoon equal portions into tart crusts, top with fruit, brush with melted jelly. Chill 2 hours or until set. Refrigerate.
MARINATED PORK CHOP DINNER from the kitchen of Sheronda Rogers Green
1 3-ounce lean center cut pork chop per person ½ cup teriyaki sauce or low calorie bottled marinade (or enough to cover pork chops) Marinate for 2 hours. Remove from marinade, put chops directly on nonstick baking pan. Broil each side until cooked through, serve with: 1 teaspoon of sesame seeds 1 cup of baby spinach Pam cooking spray Spray saute pan with Pam spray, add sesame seeds, cook 1-2 minutes and add spinach. Toss and coat spinach with spray and sesame seeds. Serve the pork chop on a bed of spinach and sesame seeds. To complete meal, add a baked potato This is a calorie friendly meal at only 379 calories.
SAUTEED COLLARD GREENS 4 slices crispy fried bacon, drained and broken into pieces 2 bunches collard greens, about 2 pounds 3 tablespoons olive oil 4 garlic cloves, whole 2 quarts chicken broth 1 tablespoon vinegar Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper To prepare the greens: cut away the tough stalks and stems from the collards and discard any leaves that are bruised or yellow. Fill the sink with water and salt, the salt helps to remove any impurities. Wash the collards thoroughly to remove the grit, 2 or 3 times, until the water runs clear. Dry thoroughly. Stack up several leaves and roll up lengthwise in a bundle, cut them into 1-inch ribbons. Repeat until all the leaves are shredded. Heat a large deep skillet over medium flame and coat with the oil. Add the garlic and sauté for 2 minutes to soften. Add the greens and toss well with the oil and garlic. Pour in the chicken broth and cook for 45 minutes to 1 hour until the greens are wilted and tender; take care not to overcook. Season with salt and pepper and bacon pieces and serve.
TORTELLINI MINESTRONE CASSEROLE about 4 servings 1 package (9 ounce) refrigerated three-cheese tortellini 1 (12 ounce) bag frozen mixed vegetables 1 (14 ounce) can diced tomatoes with basil, garlic & oregano, undrained 1 (15 ounce) can great northern beans, rinsed, drained 1 (8 ounce) can tomato sauce ½ cup water ¼ cup shredded fresh Parmesan cheese Heat oven to 375 degrees. In ungreased 2 quart casserole, mix all ingredients except cheese, cover with foil. Bake 45 minutes. Uncover and stir well, sprinkle with cheese. Bake uncovered 10 to 15 minutes longer or until center is hot and cheese is golden brown.
SUMMER CORN SALAD Ingredients 4 ears fresh corn 2 heads Belgian endive 2 tablespoons olive oil Salt and freshly ground black pepper 1 (3-ounce) bunch cilantro, leaves only 1/2 small red onion, thinly sliced 1/4 cup crumbled feta 1/2 lime, juiced 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper, or to taste Preheat grill. Shuck the corn and cut the endive heads in half lengthwise. Add the corn and endive to a baking sheet or cutting board, drizzle with olive oil and sprinkle with salt and pepper, to taste. Add the corn and endive to the grill and cook until lightly charred on all sides, about 3 minutes for the endive and 5 minutes for the corn. Meanwhile, in a medium serving bowl, combine all the remaining ingredients. Once cooked, remove the corn and endive from the grill. Slice the endive crosswise into 1/4-inch pieces and add to the bowl. Cut the kernels off the cobs and discard the cobs. Add the kernels to the bowl and stir to combine. Taste for seasoning and adjust, if needed. Serve warm or room temperature.
To Sponsor Cook’s Nook, or to have your recipe in Marybeth Smith’s Column contact us at
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Page A8— The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, April 28, 2011
Exchange Club Carl Perkins Center hosts Parade By Calvin Carter Staff Writer “Peace! Love! And Happy Children!” It was the mantra being heard all around the Scott Street neighborhood Tuesday, April 26, as children, parents and numerous volunteers took to the streets to celebrate Child Abuse Prevention Month. The Exchange Club Carl Perkins Center— already hosted a multitude of events this month—decided to conclude April by holding a special parade. The center chose to have their parade focused on the Scott Street Resource Center. “We are grateful that they chose to have the Scott Street Resource Center in their campaign,” Program Director Karen Jones said. “You know Scott Street is a very good neighborhood, but sometimes it feels like we kind of become forgotten by the community, so we were glad that they chose us.” The parade started with police escort, having happy and energetic children holding various “flower power” like signs, and blasting some of the Beatles hits on a small gray boom box. Afterwards, everyone retired back to the center for refreshments and a word from Brownsville City Mayor Jo Matherne.
Memberships from $60.00 to $125.00 per month Contact Danny Dean at firstname.lastname@example.org
The parade started at the Scott Street Resource Center and went through the neighborhood. Mayor Matherne read a proclamation she and County Mayor Franklin Smith signed in earlier this month, proclaiming that both the city and county will observe April as Child Abuse Prevention Month. It’ll remain to be seen if the parade becomes a new tradition in Brownsville. But if that’s the case, the Scott Street Resource Center would love to still be a part of it. “If this becomes an annual thing, we’d love to be a part of this,” Jones said. “It puts out the importance of child abuse prevention and it puts out the awareness of Scott Street.” Photos By Calvin Carter
There were approximately 75 colorful signs used for the parade.
Children weren’t the only ones marching; City Alderman Leon King joined in with other adults.
25 N. Lafayette Ave • 772-8845 An outdoor deck is the crown jewel of many outdoor DIY projects, and will require extensive planning and work. But, because of the digging depth the support posts require and the typical proximity to homes or other structures, the one step you can’t afford to skip is a quick and easy call to 811.
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Brownsville Utility Department
4/27/11 3:24:23 PM
Published on Apr 28, 2011