BROWNSVILLE 147th Year • No. 28
Thursday, July 11, 2013
Haywood County, Tennessee
One Section, 14 Pages
Multi-Jurisdictional Task Force targets Brownsville and Haywood County
EllingtonPerformingArtsStudio see page 14
Sheriff s Meeting
see page 2
BY JENNIFER WILLIS email@example.com
see page 8
On Friday, July 5, the Brownsville Police Department and the Haywood County Sheriff’s Department conducted a joint operation with the Multi-Jurisdictional Violent Crimes and Gangs Task Force,
and their efforts were targeted at Brownsville and Haywood County. During the operation, several individuals were arrested for various charges. Approximately two pounds of marijuana, four vehicles, one firearm, and $3,000 in cash was seized during Friday night’s operation. The following
individuals were arrested Friday night: Richard Callaway, 35, of 739 Madison Avenue, was charged with possession of schedule VI and schedule III with intent, drug paraphernalia, and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Skyler Smith, 20, was charged with possession of schedule VI with
intent and paraphernalia. Carlisia Byars, 23, of 312 N. Bond, was charged with possession of schedule VI and II with intent and drug paraphernalia. A juvenile was arrested for possession of a firearm. Officers from the 26th and 28th judicial districts participated in Friday night’s operation.
Five named to Charter Commission at city board meeting BY JENNIFER WILLIS firstname.lastname@example.org The mayor and board of aldermen met in regular session Tuesday, July 9. First on the agenda was the acknowledgement of the certified tax rate, which is $1.80 per $100 of assessed value. There was a public hearing on the proposed tax rate directly before the board meeting began, but no public comment was offered. The certified tax rate as defined by T.C.A is $1.7973 per $100, but the proposed 2013-2014 fiscal year budget required a tax rate of $1.80. The tax rate was adopted. Up next was the public hearing and second reading of Ordinance #899, Storm Water Management. There was no public comment during the hearing, and the ordinance was adopted. Next was the first reading of Ordinance #900, which is to adopt the fiscal year 20132014 budget and tax rate. Alderman Simmons made a motion to adopt, and Alderman King seconded. There will be
a public hearing and second reading of Ordinance #900 at the August board meeting. Next Resolution #852, the approval of the application for a TML Safety Partners Grant, was discussed and approved. The grant, if awarded, will be for $2000 to help provide a safe and hazard-free workplace for City of Brownsville employees. The city will be responsible for matching the $2000 grant fund, and the program will offer things like first aid training to all city employees. Resolution #853, which was to approve an interlocal agreement for the multijurisdictional task force, was discussed next. The agreement authorizes law enforcement agencies to provide one another with mutual assistance and continue partnering with the Multijurisdictional Violent Crime and Gang Task Force. The motion was carried, and the board approved the resolution. The last agenda item before departmental reports was the appointment of five members to the Metro Government Charter
Commission. Mayor Matherne’s appointees were Tom Archer, Jan McAdams, Patricia Taylor, Clinton Thomas, and John Willis. A roll call vote was taken, with wards one and three voting no. Wards two and four voted yes, and the mayor’s vote of yes passed the appointments. These five individuals join the other ten appointments made by Haywood County Mayor Franklin Smith. Also, Alderman Averyheart made his appointments to the Human Relations Council, and those individuals were Larry Douglas and Rev. George Seymore. During alderman reports, Alderman Simmons expressed concern over the fireworks show that took place at College Hill last week. He said he had many angry residents who were scared when the show began because the “booms were very large” and they were unaware that there was a firework show scheduled. He also said the fire department had to be called out for a couple of small grass fires. He stated he believed it should be carefully looked at before
anything like that is allowed to go on next year, and the mayor assured him it would be. Alderman Averheart expressed concern over people violating the noise ordinance with the music in their vehicles. He asked if the police officers were writing tickets for it, and Chief Lea assured him they were. He also expressed concern about activity from a vacant house in his ward. During departmental reports,
Chief Lea shared with the board the success of Friday night’s Multijurisdictional Task Force event. Several individuals were taken into custody on charges of illegal drugs, and one juvenile was arrested for possession of a firearm. They also seized almost two pounds of marijuana, several vehicles, and $3000 in drug money. The next regularly scheduled meeting of the mayor and board of aldermen is Tuesday, August 13 at 5:30 p.m.
Stabbing on Bradford leaves one injured BY JENNIFER WILLIS email@example.com Officers from the Brownsville Police Department responded to a reported stabbing at 419 Bradford Street Wednesday, July 3. Police found the victim, 40-yearold Mark Taylor, of 817 Cobb Circle, with a stab wound to the center of his stomach. He was transported
from the scene to Jackson-Madison County General Hospital. Officers from the Criminal Investigations Division arrested 28-year-old Calvin Beasley, of 419 Bradford Street, and charged him with attempted second-degree murder. According to a press release from the Brownsville Police Department, it appears that the
altercation was the result of a conflict concerning illegal drugs. Beasley is being held without bond at the Haywood County Criminal Justice Complex.
Page 2 â€” The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, July 11, 2013
Sheriff Bond hosts U.S. Attorneyâ€™s quarterly sheriffâ€™s meeting on
Photo submitted Haywood County Sheriff Melvin Bond hosted more than 20 sheriffs and law enforcement officials
from across West Tennessee and United States Attorney Edward L. Stanton III during the U.S. Attorneyâ€™s quarterly
sheriffsâ€™ meeting on Tuesday, July 9 at the Criminal Justice Complex. Since being appointed to his position by the
president in 2010, U.S. Attorney Stanton has made it a priority to meet with local law enforcement officials
a regular basis. â€œFront-line law enforcement agency heads like Sheriff Bond and his deputies are key partners in our efforts to protect the citizens of West Tennessee from international and domestic terror threats, violent crime, and the illegal drug trade,â€? said U.S. Attorney Stanton. â€œDuring these meetings, we provide critical information and meaningful training to assist them in performing their duties. We also take the time to listen to what our local and state partners need from our office. No one knows Haywood County and its communities like the law enforcement officials who live, serve, and protect there, and we want to give them and all the sheriffs in West Tennessee the tools they need to
keep our citizens safe.â€? During the meeting, the head of the U.S. Attorneyâ€™s Officeâ€™s Counter-Terrorism Unit, AUSA Fred Godwin spoke about the threats posed by international and domestic terrorism and cautioned officers to remain vigilant. Sheriff Bond said meetings like this are an important resource for his office and the men and women who serve. â€œHaving the support of U.S. Attorney Stanton and his team is helping make Haywood County a safer place to live and work,â€? said Sheriff Bond. â€œWe can identify felons and thugs who are the worst of the worst in our community, and if their crimes meet the relevant standards, they can be prosecuted federally, where there are stiff sentences without parole.â€?
Bill Freeman retires from HCAA after 25 years
Photo by Jennifer Willis Bill Freeman recently retired from the Haywood County Ambulance Authority after serving the people of Brownsville and Haywood County for 25 years. A surprise retirement luncheon was held for Freeman on Friday, July 5. He enjoyed lunch during his last shift with his friends and co-workers. â€œBill has been an employee of mine for many years,â€? said HCAA Director Jimmy Studdard, â€œand heâ€™s been an asset to this department, as well as to Brownsville and Haywood County, for all those years. He will be missed here, but we wish him the best of luck in his retirement.â€? Pictured front row, left to right: Steve Griffin, Ana Williams, Jack Santos, and Bill Freeman. Pictured back row, left to right: Steve Laster, Assistant Director Donnie King, Teddy Waldrop, Director Jimmy Studdard, Chris Milton, and Dale Garrison.
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The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, July 11, 2013 — Page 3
One car rollover on Dr. Hess
Wheat field fires continue
Photo by Jennifer Willis
Photo by Vicky Fawcett
Emergency crews responded to a reported one car rollover on Dr. Hess Road about two-miles from Hwy 70 on Monday, July 8. The call was received about 4 p.m. According to sources at THP, no information about the condition of the victim(s) or cause of the accident was available at press time.
Wheat field fires have been burning all around Haywood County the last few weeks, and farmers haven’t quite finished making room for new crops yet. A wheat field fire behind Christ Church Monday, July 8, caused a huge cloud of smoke that could be seen from miles away.
Community & Church News On the Agenda Brownsville City Board Meeting 2nd Tuesday of each month – 5:30 p.m. Brownsville City Planning Commission 4th Thursday – 4 p.m. Brownsville Historic Zoning Commission 3rd 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. Haywood County Planning Commission 2nd Thursday of every month - 7 p.m. Haywood County School Board Meeting 2nd Tuesday of every month – 6 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
Democratic Women Democratic Women will meet on July 23 at 6:00 p.m. at City Hall. Johnnie Boyd, President 772-3776.
Douglas Chapel C.M.E. Church
Don’t Miss Fishin’ - on a Mission with Jesus Bible Program – Vacation Bible School at Douglas Chapel C.M.E. Church July 11 -12, 6:30-8:00 p.m. Stop by Wed. July 10, 1:00-3:00 p.m. to pre register. Something for everyone – come share the experience.
Zion United Methodist Church Zion United Methodist Church, Rudolph Rd.,
will hold its annual homecoming on Sunday, July 21 with Rev. Craig Myrick. Worship service at 11 a.m. and dinner on the grounds at 12 p.m.
London Branch M.B. Church Rev. Julius Harden and London Branch M.B. Church will be having their First Women in Hats Day Program, Sunday, July 14. Their 1:30 p.m. speaker will be their very own Evangelist Bessie Shaw.
School Physical Saturday! Brownsville Family Medicine 2290 N. Washington
Saturday, July 20, 2013 from 8:00 to 4:00pm for Food, Fun...and Physicals! Get your school physicals and make it feel like fun! There will be popcorn, sodas & snow cones From 10:00am to 4:00pm, we will have a
PETTING ZOO... and BOUNCY HOUSES!
COME FOR THE PHYSICAL... STAY FOR THE FUN! Call (731) 772-5183 for information...see you there!
Page 4 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, July 11, 2013
Trooper rescues missing elderly woman BY JENNIFER WILLIS jwillis@statesgraphic. com Grant Montgomery, and Interdiction Plus Trooper with the Tennessee Highway Patrol, had finished his shift patrolling in the Brownsville area and was headed home on Tuesday, July 1.
Just before 10:00 p.m., Trooper Montgomery discovered 81-yearold Maggie McDoe inside of her Toyota Camry, which had left the roadway, on State Route 76 near the Haywood Park Industrial Complex. McDoe, who had been reported missing from Shelby County, was attempting to
return to the roadway, but was unsuccessful due to a steep embankment. Trooper Montgomery saw the tires on McDoe’s Camry spinning and creating smoke, and activated his blue lights and got out to assist McDoe. When Trooper M o n t g o m e r y approached the window of the vehicle,
McDoe appeared to be confused. He concluded after speaking with her that she didn’t know her location, nor how she got there. At that point Trooper Montgomery requested EMS. After gathering a little more information, Trooper Montgomery contacted McDoe’s daughter, who
informed him that she had reported her mother missing to the Memphis Police Department earlier that morning. McDoe was transported to Haywood Park Community Hospital, and THP dispatch notified the Memphis Police Department that she had been found safe.
TDEC announces open enrollment for qualifying local program’s construction storm water permitting Program designed to build permitting efficiencies, improve water quality The Tennessee Department of Environment and C o n s e r v a t i o n announced today that the pilot period for the Qualifying Local Program has concluded and the department is now accepting new applications through an open, year-round enrollment. The QLP program is designed to build efficiencies in how construction stormwater permits are issued, while satisfying the permit requirements at both the state and local levels and improving overall water quality. During last summer’s legislative session, Rep. Ryan Williams (R-Cookeville) and Sen. Mike Bell (R-Riceville) sponsored and passed legislation through Public Chapter 1019 in the Tennessee General Assembly, allowing any eligible Municipal Separate Storm Sewer Systems to apply through TDEC to
become a Qualifying Local Program. The legislation became effective July 1, 2013, following the conclusion of the pilot period. “Last October, TDEC leadership joined Rep. Williams and local community officials in Knoxville for a ceremony formally announcing the first five communities to take part in the new stormwater permitting program,” said TDEC Commissioner Bob Martineau. “Those five pilot participants were the cities of Bristol, Cookeville and Knoxville, in addition to Knox and Washington counties. We are pleased to be in a position to open up the program to other Tennessee communities.” The Qualifying Local Program’s main intent is to eliminate the duplicative efforts of the current permitting process. Some of the most
significant benefits of a QLP include: A more streamlined and efficient process for managing construction stormwater by eliminating permit and review duplication at the local and state levels; eliminating additional effort at the state level for construction site operators by providing only one set of requirements to follow; and a more effective construction s t o r m w a t e r program resulting in greater water quality protection. In order to achieve QLP status, the MS4 must demonstrate that its construction stormwater program meets or exceeds the provisions of the state’s Construction General Permit. After being selected to participate in the QLP program, an MS4 would be able to administer its own stormwater c o n s t r u c t i o n permitting program at the local level without
duplicating the review and approval process at the state level. In turn, the site owners or operators of new construction activities within the jurisdiction of the qualifying MS4 will be required to submit paperwork and any fees only at the local level, potentially saving up to $7,500 in state fees and taking less time by eliminating the additional effort at the state level. Permit coverage through the QLP program will authorize the operator of the construction activity to discharge stormwater associated with construction activity under both the state’s Construction General Permit and the QLP’s construction stormwater program. Other required permits, such as Aquatic Resource Alteration Permits, will still be handled by TDEC. “TDEC recognizes there are many local jurisdictions
throughout Tennessee that have developed an effective construction stormwater program of their own and have a solid regulatory program in place,” said TDEC Deputy Commissioner Dr. Shari Meghreblian. “These cities are already designated as MS4s and are generally comprised of fast-growing urban communities. This program builds much needed efficiencies into the permitting process, improving customer service at the state and local level, while targeting resources where they are needed most.” Critical to the creation of this program was the establishment of a diverse stakeholder committee representing a variety of groups, including MS4s, professional a s s o c i a t i o n s , u n i v e r s i t i e s and members of government, development and
environmental communities. The advisory committee worked to develop the criteria and program incentives designed to encourage MS4s to achieve QLP status. For more information about TDEC’s pilot Qualifying Local Program or to submit an application for participation, please visit http://www. tn.gov/environment/ wpc/stormh2o/qlp. shtml. Municipalities interested in the QLP program may also contact Robert Karesh at (615) 253-5402 or Robert.Karesh@ tn.gov; and Jennifer Watson at (615) 5320359 or Jennifer. Wa t s o n @ t n . g o v. A d d i t i o n a l i n f o r m a t i o n about Stormwater Construction General Permit requirements is available at http:// w w w. t n . g o v / environment/ p e r m i t s / conststrm.shtml.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service awards grant for work on deadly bat disease
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service today announced grant awards totaling $950,694 to twentyeight states for whitenose syndrome (WNS) projects. State natural resource agencies will use the funds to support research, monitor bat populations and detect and respond to white-nose syndrome, a disease that afflicts bats. “White-nose syndrome has spread rapidly from one state in 2007 to 22 states and five Canadian provinces this year,” said Dr. Jeremy Coleman, the Service’s national WNS coordinator. “These grants provide essential support to our state partners in responding to this disease. The research, monitoring, and actions made possible by these grants have yielded valuable results and insights for our national response to whitenose syndrome.” “This is one of the most devastating diseases affecting wildlife in eastern North America,” said Wendi Weber, co-chair of the White-
Nose Syndrome Executive Committee and Service Northeast Regional Director. “Best estimates indicate that it has killed more than 5.7 million bats.” First discovered in New York in the winter of 2006-2007,
the disease has spread rapidly through the eastern U.S. and parts of Canada, and continues to move westward. The Service is leading a cooperative effort with federal and state agencies, tribes, researchers, universities and other non-government organizations to research and manage the spread of WNS. In addition to developing sciencebased protocols and guidance for land management agencies and other partners to minimize the spread of WNS,
the Service has funded numerous research projects to support and assess management re c o m m e n d a t i o n s and improve basic understanding of the dynamics of the disease. Funding for grants was provided through the Endangered Species Recovery program. Proposals were received from 28 states requesting $1,042,938. All eligible requests were given at least partial awards, ranging
from about $7,000 to $47,500, for a total of $950,694. Tennessee was awarded a total of $47,500. A d d i t i o n a l i n f o r m a t i o n about WNS, the international disease investigation, and research can be found on the national WNS website at http://www. whitenosesyndrome. org/. The site contains up-todate information and resources from partners in the WNS response, current news and links
social media. America’s fish, wildlife and plant resources belong to all of us, and ensuring the health of imperiled species is a shared responsibility. We are working to actively engage conservation partners and the public in the search for improved and innovative ways to conserve and recover imperiled species. Learn more about the Endangered Species Program at: www.fws.gov/ endangered/.
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, July 11, 2013
Off the Beaten Path with Jerry Wilson
The right stuff Another anniversary celebrating the birth of the United States of America has just concluded and now the people of our nation are back doing business as usual. We also find ourselves dealing with some of the same questions that Americans have been pondering for years. Americans continue to debate quite frequently about whether or not America is a Christian nation. To answer this question requires an answer based strictly upon our judgment regarding the actions and activities of our citizens. We are definitely not a nation of sinless citizens. The Bible states that “If we claim that we have no sin, we are only fooling ourselves and not living in the truth. But if we confess our sins to Him, He is faithful and just to forgive us from all wickedness” (1 John 1: 8-9).While we are not a nation of sinless citizens; we are citizens of a nation that was founded upon Christian principles. This is not necessarily an opinion but a reality once we become reacquainted with the founded fathers. George Washington, our first president stated, “It is the duty of all
nations to acknowledge the providence of Almighty God, to obey his will, to be grateful for His benefits, and humbly to implore His protection and favor.” Joseph Story, a U.S. Supreme Court Justice appointed by President James Madison and the Father of American Jurisprudence is credited by historical sources with this statement: “One of the beautiful boasts of our municipal jurisprudence is that Christianity is a part of the common law….There never has been a period in which the common law did not recognize Christianity as lying at its foundation….I verily believe Christianity necessary in the support of civil society.” Our constitution and the American public won support from some foreigners as well. Alexis de Tocqueville, a French author of Democracy in America, marveled at his findings that resulted from American observations in 1831. He is credited with this statement: “The Americans combine the notions of Christianity and of liberty so intimately in their minds that it is impossible to make them conceive the one without the other…. In France I had almost always seen the spirit
of religion and the spirit of freedom pursuing courses diametrically opposed to each other, but in America I found that they were intimately united, and that they reigned in common over the same country.” How did the Bible rate in the minds of the founding fathers? John Jay, the first Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court and one of the three men responsible for writing the Constitution declared, “The Bible is the best of all books, for it is the word of God and teaches us the way to be happy in this world and in the next. Continue therefore to read it and to regulate your life by its precepts.” “Providence has given to our people the choice of their rulers, and it is the duty, as well as the privilege and interest of our Christian nation to select and prefer Christians for the rulers:” These statements and quotations from only a few of our founding fathers are nowhere near the tip of the iceberg. If you should be interested in reading more, America’s God and Country Encyclopedia of Quotations, ed. William J. Federer, would be a good choice for your library.
Memories to (hopefully) last a lifetime Chuck and I do certain things with our children in hopes that it will create memories that will last them a lifetime. For instance, we hope that they’ll always remember daddy teaching them to fishing out on our farm, and mommy teaching them how to make cookies and homemade biscuits (their favorite to make, and I’m pretty sure it’s because it looks like a flour bomb exploded in my kitchen when they’re done). We hope they’ll remember the tradition of getting together with Aunt Kristine and the boys to make sugar cookies for Santa…and the list could go on and on. We feel that it is important for our children to have a happy childhood full of memories to look back on. And mommy hopes that someday they will share some of the same things with their children. We’re not the only ones who help ensure that they have happy memories. Chuck’s family and mine do as well. They’ll remember their Grandpa letting them do things that their mom would NEVER let them do, like riding down the driveway on
a creeper and crashing into the ditch on the other side of the road. (Granted they had a blast and Grandpa watched them closely, but I still would say no!) They’ll remember planting flowers with Nannie, and following Papaw around the yard when he’s working, and playing with 75-yearold (ok, that may be an exaggeration) jacks with Nana. They’ll remember trips to Aunt Mary’s house and catching tiny fish at Lake Barkley. Aunt Mary’s house is also where Sarah learned to drive a four-wheeler all by herself. They’ll remember visiting Uncle J at the fire station, and beating him up when he stops by the house. The whole point is that we try so hard to ensure they have happy memories, but sometimes the best memories just happen. And that’s exactly what happened on Independence Day. We usually have a family cookout, but that didn’t happen this year because everybody had so much other stuff going on. But, my sister called and asked if we wanted to get together and watch fireworks that night. We generally don’t buy a lot
of fireworks because the kids, especially Jacob, don’t like loud noises. They’ll play with the little pop-its, or hold a sparkler, but that’s about it. If we light any bigger fireworks, they sit with their ears covered and complaining about the noise. So this year we headed to Aunt Kristine’s, all climbed up on the flat part of the roof, and sat on blankets eating ice cream and watching fireworks go off all over the city. (I hate heights, and was the only one nervous about being up there) It was the four of us, Kristine and her boys, and Kelsey and Chris. At around 9:30, we decided to ride out to the edge of town, drop the tailgate to Chuck’s truck, and see how many we could see from there. We could see fireworks all across the city! (And the noise was almost non-existent from where we were) It was beautiful! I hope it turns into an annual tradition. So, I guess the moral of the story is that sometimes the best memories, for us grownups too, happen when we least expect it. Enjoy life, make the best of it, and most importantly, have fun doing it!
By 28th Judicial District Circuit Court Judge
As just about everyone knows, and as I have mentioned in this column a number of times, what a person wears has an enormous influence on what other people think about him or her, sometimes in obvious ways, but sometimes in an unknown subtle fashion. A new study done with men’s T-shirts illustrates this. A group of women were shown several photographs of men wearing three different T-shirts and were asked to rate each man according to attractiveness, health and intelligence. The three different shirts were identical except that one set had a large “T” emblazoned across the front of it, another had an inverted “T” across it and the third set was plain. So what do you think? If you guessed that the men were judged to be more attractive when wearing the shirts with the large, upright “T”s on them, you were correct. They were judged to be 12% more attractive than the same men wearing plain shirts, and those wearing shirts with the inverted “T” were judged to be 12% less attractive. Those wearing the upright “T” were also evaluated as 12% healthier than those wearing plain shirts, and again, those wearing the inverted “T” were guessed to be 12% unhealthier. The attractiveness/ healthy perceptions of the upright “T” had the greatest effect on men whose body shapes indicated they were “out of shape.” Oddly, all three groups were adjudged to have the same degree of intelligence. Same men - different T-shirts and different results. The reason for these results, the researchers concluded, is that women find men with a v-shaped torso (supposedly a sign of masculinity) more attractive than others, and a large “T” across the chest would exaggerate, or negate that image, depending on which way it was turned. You are, to a great extent, what you wear, at least in the eyes of other people. Study after study has shown that people size you up very, very quickly. Indeed, all of us, whether we are conscious of it or not, make snap judgments about people according to the clothes they wear. We may not know why, but within three minutes of meeting someone, according to people who study such things, we
have already decided who, and what, they are. How do we come to such rash decisions about people? Their physical appearance, hugely influenced by what they wear, accounts for 87% of our impressions; their body language accounts for another 8 percent, and what they say, and how they say it, only comes in at only 5 percent. Can you change a negative first impression? Yes, but it takes a full 20 minutes to undo a bad initial impression. In today’s world, you will seldom get that much time. Furthermore, what we wear not only affects everyone else’s opinion of each of us, it also affects what we think of ourselves. Researchers have identified a phenomenon called “enclothed cognition.” It means “the systematic influence that a person’s clothing has on the wearer’s psychological processes,” meaning, what your clothes say to you, rather than about you. In one study, researchers had participants put on white coats and then take tests. When told the coats were “doctors’ coats” the participants scored significantly higher and made fewer errors on exams they were then given than they did when told the coats were “painters’ coats.” My mother, no psychologist, but who knew a great deal about psychology, knew this intuitively. Once an aunt who lived in Memphis went into a deep depression, and my mother announced one night that she was going to get on the train to Memphis the next morning to “take care of Evelyn.” “What do you think
you can do for her,” my dad sneered? “I’m going to make her dress up and go shopping with me, and while we’re out, we’re going to get her hair fixed,” replied my mother. My dad hooted at that, but guess what. A few days later my mother returned in triumph. It seems that when she got all fancied up, Aunt Evelyn saw herself in a new light, and for the rest of her life she credited my mom with “curing me of that horrible depression I had that summer.” When people dress differently, they shift their internal selves. Novelist Harper Lee once said that when she met Gregory Peck she “knew” he was all wrong for the part of Atticus Finch. Too sallow, too casual, but she said that when he put on Atticus’s clothing and glasses he was suddenly transformed. He “became” Atticus Finch. Many, many actors have said that this happens to them when they don costumes for their parts. So the enclothed cognition people tell us not to dress the way we feel, but to dress the way we want to feel, to wear clothes that make us feel powerful, wealthy or whatever else it is we want to be. Clothes matter, even if you are only wearing a T-shirt, as I mentioned earlier, and by the way, I’ve been thinking about that study. Do you think it’s possible that the women in the study preferred the guys wearing the large, upright “T”s because they thought they were UT men? No? Well, Go Vols anyway.
States - Graphic 3OUTH 7ASHINGTON s
The Brownsville States-Graphic (USPS ISSN 08909938) is published weekly by Haywood County Newspapers L.L.C., 42 South Washington. Periodicals postage paid at Brownsville, TN. Vicky Fawcett - General Manager Lorie Waddell - Ofﬁce Manager Jennifer Willis - Staff Writer Steven Diebold - Graphic Design Jeff Ireland - Sports Editor
Deadline for News, Content and Advertising: Monday at 5pm Subscriptions (Per Year): Haywood County $38.50, In-State $46.50, Out-of-State $54
Communications with the newspaper must include the author’s signature, address and telephone number. All letters to the editor reﬂect the opinions of the writer and are not necessarily those of the newspaper. The newspaper is not responsible for unsolicited material. We reserve the right to reject or shorten letters to the editor. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Brownsville States-Graphic, P.O. Box 59, Brownsville, TN 38012
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, July 11, 2013
Mrs. Betty Jean Lea Date of Death - July 8, 2013 the direction of Lea & Simmons Funeral Home, will be held Tuesday, July 16, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. in the Brownsville Baptist Church. Burial will follow in the Chestnut Grove Cemetery. A visitation will be held Tuesday, July 16, 12 to 2 p.m. in the Brownsville Baptist Church. Mrs. Lea was preceded in death by her parents: Luther and Bessie Mae Barbour Underwood; three brothers: Ralph Underwood, Rhea Underwood, and Ed
Mrs. Betty Jean Lea, age 80, passed away July 8, 2013 in the Crestview Health Care Center. Funeral services, under
Underwood; two sisters: Ruth Kelley and Sue Grammar. She is survived by her husband; Curlin Lea, Brownsville; two sons: Steve Lea (Lisa) Humboldt, and Russ Lea, Brownsville; two grandchildren: Elliot Lea and Austin Lea. Memorials may be made to Brownsville Baptist Church Womenâ€™s Ministry or other Brownsville Baptist Church Outreach Programs, 5 N. Wilson St., Brownsville, TN 38012.
News of years gone by July 10, 2003
Naifeh and Wilder announce Tennessee Arts Commission grants for Brownsville House Speaker Jimmy Naifeh and Senate Speaker John Wilder announced Monday that two Tennessee Arts Commission grants were awarded to Brownsville. The City of Brownsville was awarded $3,500 for the Brownsville Blues Festival, and the Brownsville â€“ Haywood County Arts Commission was awarded $3,500 to bring the musical comedy â€œNunsenseâ€? to Brownsville. July 8, 1993
States-Graphic receives first place press award The Brownsville States-Graphic won five awards, including two for first place, in the 1993 state press contests sponsored by the Tennessee Press Association and the University of Tennessee. The awards were presented at the annual summer convention of the press association which was held in Oak Ridge Tennessee last week.
Brownsville States Graphic
July 14, 1983
(Brownsville, Tenn.) July 11 , 2013
Bids opened for new construction
Mr. Antonia Norfolk Date of Death - July 6, 2013 Mr. Antonia Norfolk, age 29, passed away Saturday, July 6, 2013 in Covington. Funeral services will be
Saturday, July 13 at 11 a.m. at Currieâ€™s Funeral Home Chapel in Henning. Burial will follow in the Morrow
Cemetery in Henning. Visitation will be Friday, July 12, 1 p.m. - 6 p.m. at Currieâ€™s Funeral Home.
July 13, 1973
James R. Simmons is promoted to State Regional Engineer
Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) July 11 , 2013
Mr. Benjamin Brown, Sr. Date of Death - July 5, 2013 Mr. Benjamin Brown, Sr., 58, passed away July 5, 2013 at Covington Manor Nursing and Rehab Center. Funeral services,
The City of Brownsville opened proposals from bidders for the construction of drainage, sidewalk and curbs and gutters on Scott Street. The construction is to be financed by one of the HUD block grants.
under the direction of Currieâ€™s Funeral Home, will be Saturday, July 13, 2013 at 2 p.m. at Christ Church in Brownsville. Burial will follow at
Knight of Phythais in Brownsville. Visitation will be Friday, July 12, at 1 p.m. â€“ 2 p.m. at Currieâ€™s Funeral Home in Henning.
Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) July 11 , 2013
Jimmy R. Simmons, Bells highway, has been named regional engineer of the Tennessee Highway Dept. by Commissioner Robert F. Smith. Mr. Simmons was named regional construction engineer on January 1, 1971 after having served as assistant for 10 years. Prior to this he was senior resident engineer. July 12, 1963
Dixie Youth names All-Stars Monday night; preceding the regular games, the All Star team was announced for Dixie Youth League, with Dempsey Williams to be manager, and Edwin (Babe) Felker to assist him.
Mr. Nelson Hill Bickerstaff Date of Death - July 7, 2013 Mr. Nelson Hill Bickerstaff, age 87, went home to be with the Lord on Sunday, July 7, 2013 in the Jackson Madison
County General Hospital. Funeral services were held at the BrownsvilleBells Funeral Homes Chapel of Bells on
Wednesday, July 10, 2013, with Dr. John Farrar officiating. Burial followed in Walnut Hill Baptist Church Cemetery.
Brownsville States Graphic
(Brownsville, Tenn.) July 11 , 2013
Mr. Jon Paul Frederick Date of Death - July 8, 2013 Mr. Jon Paul Frederick, age 57, passed away on Monday, July 8, 2013 in Methodist Hospital, Memphis. Mr. Frederick was preceded in death by his father: J. Robert Frederick, and his grandmother: Vara Gray. He was a member of the Machinist Union, and he was a Civil War Rein actor. Funeral services for Mr. Frederick will be
held at the BrownsvilleBells Funeral Homes Chapel in Brownsville on Thursday, July 11, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. with Rev. Bob Connerley officiating. Burial will follow in Memphis Memorial Park, Memphis. He is survived by his loving wife: Terie BurkeenFrederick, Brownsville; his mother: Marjorie Lorraine Rietz Frederick, Brownsville; a sister: Renee Scott, Brownsville;
two sons: Jason Burkeen, and Michael Burkeen both of Murray, KY; a grandson: Elijah Burkeen; and a very special great-niece: Brook Coutchure. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, c/o Sharolett Allen, P.O. Box 869, Brownsville, TN 38012 or to St. Judeâ€™s Children Tribute Program, P.O. Box 1000 Dept. 142, Memphis, TN 38148.
Brownsville States Graphic
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(Brownsville, Tenn.) July 11 , 2013
Mr. Joseph William Lane Date of Death - July 5, 2013 Mr. Joseph William Lane, age 69, passed away at his home in Covington on Friday,
July 5, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Sunday, July 7, 2013 in the Lea Brownsville States Graphic
& Simmons Funeral Home with burial in the Brownsville Memorial Gardens.
(Brownsville, Tenn.) July 11 , 2013
Ms. Kay Oswald McConnell Date of Death - June 17, 2013 Ms. Kay Oswald McConnell, a long time resident of Memphis, Lake Tahoe, and Nashville, passed away on Monday, June 17, 2013. She was an accomplished nurse anesthetist who served in both the Air Force and the Navy. She was a flight nurse in the Air Force and a nurse anesthetist in the first Gulf War. Ms. McConnell is survived by her children: Kristen Bryan, of Asheville, NC, and Andrew Bryan (Christy), of Franklin; her siblings: Becky McKissack (Jim),
of Denmark, Lisa Dennis (Jon), of Brownsville, Karl Oswald, of Memphis, Teresa â€œTiaâ€? Flynn (Ron), of Eads, Mark Oswald (Connie), of Beckley, WV, Mary Katherine â€œTaffyâ€? Teeter (Barry), of Madison, MS, Michelle Freeman, of Germantown, and Patricia â€œPatâ€? Reels, of Smyrna. She is also survived by numerous nieces and nephews, who love her very much. Kay touched many peopleâ€™s lives, was loved by many, and will be greatly missed. May she rest in peace. A memorial service is being held on
Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) July 11 , 2013
July 14 at 2 p.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church, 210 Washington Avenue, Memphis, TN 38103. Memorials may be sent to: Trinity Lutheran Church,210 Washington Ave., Memphis, TN 38103.
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Brownsville Baptist Church presents
â€œHatchie Goes Bayouâ€? Our Summer Dinner Theatre
July 22 - 25
Page 12 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, The November 3, 2011 States-Graphic Brownsville
Thursday, July 11, 2013
Weekly Devotional ³So then, brothers, we are debtors, not to the flesh, to live according to the flesh. For if you live according to the flesh you will die, but if by the Spirit you put to death the deeds of the body, you will live.² Rom. 8:12-13 Think of your life as a city built with a protective wall around it. The only way into the city is through the gates. You have the gate of your eyes, your ears, and your mind. If something wants to enter and feed your flesh so that it is stronger as it wars against God¹s spirit in you, it will enter through those gates. What you see, hear, and allow your mind to dwell on, becomes part and parcel to how you wage war against sin and your flesh. And make no mistake, your worst enemy in this world is not Satan, it is your sin. Satan cannot have even a foothold in tempting you if it were not for your flesh and your sin. You are either killing sin or sin is killing you. Jason Velotta - Christ Church ASSEMBLY OF GOD DANCYVILLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD 13925 Hwy 76 North FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD 700 N. Dupree Ave. • 772-1242 BAPTIST ALLEN BAPTIST 5533 U.S. Hwy. 79 N. • 772-3930 ANTIOCH BAPTIST 8432 Hwy. 79 N. • 772-5682 ANTIOCH BAPTIST Tibbs Community Church 9327 Tibbs Rd BETHESDA MISSIONARY BAPTIST 126 Baxter St. • 772-3388 BLUFF CREEK BAPTIST 3480 Dr. Hess Rd. • 772-6433 BROWNS CREEK BAPTIST 673 Brown Creek Rd. • 772-2288 BROWNSVILLE BAPTIST 5 N. Wilson Ave. • 772-9753 BROWNSVILLE COMMUNITY BAPTIST 1200 N. Mclemore Ave. • 772-0717 CALVARY BAPTIST 624 Hatchie St. • 772-0192 CANE CREEK BAPTIST 1904 Cane Creek Road • 772-1033 CHAPEL HILL MISSIONARY BAPTIST 1077 Shaw Loop • 772-4840 FIRST BAPTIST 311 E. Jefferson St. • 772-1187 FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST 294 Friendship Rd. • 772-8060 GOOD HOPE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 554 HILLVILLE RD • 731-254-9818 HARMONY BAPTIST CHURCH 4684 Eurekaton Rd. • 731-254-8746 126 N. Dupree Ave. • 772-4826 HICKORY GROVE BAPTIST Hickory Grove Haynes Rd. • 772-1259 HOLLY GROVE BAPTIST 8488 Poplar Corner Road • 772-2627 KEELING BAPTIST CHURCH 16675 Hwy 70 West • 731-608-0833 IGLESIA BAUTISTA CRISTO REY 1458 E. Main St. • 772-6024 LONDON BRANCH BAPTIST London Branch Rd. • 772-2283 LOWER SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST 1230 E. Jefferson St. •
772-8027 MACEDONIA 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 400 Rawls St. • 772-1020 NEW VISION COMMUNITY 612 Fulton Rd. • 772-2663 OAKVIEW BAPTIST Winfield Lane • 772-3933 PEACEFUL CHAPEL MB 1221 Fairground Rd. 8 • 772-9473 POPLAR CORNER BAPTIST 1010 Boyd Ave. • 772-0950 SHAW’S CHAPEL BAPTIST 3772 Shaw Chapel Rd. • 772-7738 SNIPES GROVE BAPTIST 1272 Thornton Rd. • 772-5825 STANTON BAPTIST CHURCH 107 Covington Rd. • 548-6015 ST. PAUL BAPTIST 4270 Hwy. 76 S. • 72-1149 UPPER SALEM BAPTIST 81 Coburn Rd. • 772-6538
BROWNSVILLE 1155 Berkley Dr • 7 772-5531
TRUE LOVE TABERNACLE OF PRAISE MINISTRY 1456 E. Main St. • 780-5481
FELLOWSHIP CHURCH OF GOD 221 S. Russell St. • 779-9585 ST. JAMES CHURCH OF GODCHRIST 305 W. Thomas St. • 772-0354
OTHER BETHEL COMMUNITY CHURCH 5732 Rudolph Rd.
CHURCH OF GOD & CHRIST REFUGEE TEMPLE HOLINESS 977 King Ave. • 772-4166
BETHEL SUCCESS 19 N. Court Square • 772-0239 CHRIST CHURCH OF BROWNSVILLE 2120 Anderson Ave. • 772-9933
EPISCOPAL CHRIST EPISCOPAL 140 N. Washington Ave. • 772-9156 JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES KINGDOM HALL - JEHOVAH’S WITNESS 1040 Boyd Ave. •772-6499 METHODIST BROWNSVILLE DISTRICT UMC 1489 E. Main St. • 772-9882
CHRIST TEMPLE APOSTOLIC 404 E. Cherry St. • 772-0064 CHRISTIAN FAITH TABERNACLE 2826 Hwy. 79 N. • 772-7112 CHURCH OF THE LORD JESUS 687 Bell St. • 772-5357
DANCYVILLE C.M.E. CHURCH 3515 Dancyville Rd. • 5486725
FAITH DELIVERANCE 1193 Tamm St. • 772-2236
DOUGLAS CHAPEL C.M.E. CHURCH 3659 Stanton - Koko Rd. • 731-548-6800
FAMILY LIFE FELLOWSHIP 1274 Thornton Rd • 734-2700
FIRST UNITED METHODIST 117 E. Franklin St. • 772-0365
WILLOW GROVE BAPTIST Jackson Hwy. • 772-4644 WOODLAND BAPTIST 885 Woodland Church Rd. • 772-5004
MT. PLEASANT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 315 Mt. Pleasant Rd • 254- 9518
WOODLAWN BAPTIST Hwy. 19 • 772-3530
PROSPECT CME 10010 Hwy. 76 S. • 772-4426
ZION BAPTIST 1733 Upper Zion Rd. • 772-4211
PROSPECT CME #1 2656 Prospect Lane • 772-9070
CATHOLIC ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC 910 N. Washington Ave. • 772-3514
SPRING HILL METHODIST CHURCH 441 Spring Hill Rd Stanton
1295 Boyd Avenue 772-9432 Quality Products and Services for the Farm, Home, and Garden Serving Brownsville for over 60 years.
James S. Haywood, Jr.
GREATER NEW BIRTH OF CHRIST 505 Tyus St. • 772-8247
34 North Lafayette Ave Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00-5:00
HOPE OF FAITH 900 S. Grand Ave. • 772-6700
Attorney At Law P.O. Box 438 Tel: (731) 772-9127 Brownsville, TN 38012 Fax: (731) 772-0051 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE FOR TRUTH 1143 Tammbell St. • 772-8101 ZION TEMPLE 1117 Friendship Rd. • 772-3295 PENTECOSTAL HOUSE OF PRAYER 235 Friendship Rd. • 772-9678
ST. PETER CME 5519 Fulton Rd. • 772-5008
MAIN STREET STORAGE
Ofﬁce located at 799 E. Main St. Climate Control Units Available (731) 779-2009
STANTON UNITED METHODIST 115 Covington St. • 234-4914
Jefferson Street Church of Christ
TABERNACLE CME 151 E. Thomas St. • 772-7774
Minister: Earnest Haymon
CHURCH OF CHRIST 1238 Thorton Rd. • 772-3344
UNION GROVE UNITED METHODIST 8118 Hwy 70 E. • 772-5168
Bible School...................9:45a.m. Worship................11a.m. & 6p.m. Bible Study.....................5p.m.
CHURCH OF GOD CHURCH OF GOD
GREAT HEIGHTS 1274 Thornton Rd. • 779-9689
JEFFERSON STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 1234 E. Jefferson St. • 772-3316
WESTSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST 3235 Hwy. 54 W. • 772-3810 STANTON CHURCH OF CHRIST Holland Avenue
FIRST HOLINESS CHURCH 205 E. Jefferson Street • 772-8002
FARMERS CHAPEL CME 107 N. Wilson Ave. • 772-3056
MARVIN CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST 588 Marvin Chapel Rd. • 772-6146
CHURCH OF CHRIST CHURCH OF CHRIST OF BEECH GROVE 778 Beech Grove Rd. • 772-3449
PRESBYTERIAN FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 109 W. College St. • 772-2893
Zion United Methodist 1732 Rudolph Rd. PENTECOSTAL FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 961 Chestnut Grove Rd. • 772-6549
2570 Anderson Ave Brownsville, TN (731) 772-3099
Wednesday: Bible Study.....................6p.m.
1234 E. Jefferson St. Brownsville TN, 38012 731-772-3316
Brownsville Mini-Warehouses Proudly serving Brownsville, Haywood County, & the surrounding area since 1977.
Call Phil, Kaye, or J.P. Moses We look forward to serving you in your storage needs
1225 North Washington Brownsville, TN 38012 Phone: 731-772-0453
or visit our website at www.brownsvilleminiwarehouses.com We have the answers to your storage neeeds from storage space to moving and storage supplies
Straw Power Happy Hour Weekdays 3-5 PM
Peace Auto Center 1203 Thornton Rd. Brownsville, TN 38012 Mon. - Fri. 8am - 5pm DAVID PEACE Owner Phone: 731-772-9719
TN Foot Care Center LLC Dr. Cedric Cooper DPM
2555 N. Washington Avenue Suite 1 Medical Specialty Clinic next to Haywood Park Community Hospital Tuesdays: 8am - 5pm Brownsville, TN
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THIS DEVOTIONAL AND DIRECTORY ARE MADE POSSIBLE BY THESE BUSINESSES WHO ENCOURAGE ALL OF US TO ATTEND WORSHIP SERVICES
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, September Thursday,23, July2010 11, 2013
Haywood Dixie Girls Softball All-Stars prepare for state
Skye Green, a member of the Haywood Ponytails All-Stars, works on her hitting during practice Tuesday. Photo by Jeff Ireland
Haywood Ponytails All-Star Brianna Jones makes a throw during practice Tuesday afternoon. Photo by Jeff Ireland
Haywood Angels All-Star Laura Kirkpatrick brings a pitch to the plate during practice Tuesday. Photo by Jeff Ireland
Angels All-Stars Jariona Turner (throwing) and Teneisha Jones warm up during practice Tuesday. Photo by Jeff Ireland
Blasters finish second overall in state competition
The 11-Year-old Brownsville Blasters baseball team recently played in the USSSA state championship in Jackson. The Blasters wrapped up a great season by finishing 2nd overall. A bonus was getting to meet Hall of Fame Baseball player Lou Brock, who gave the team a pep talk after being the #1 seed going into the elimination rounds. Pictured front row: Nolan Schwarz, Cayden Puckett, Cade Johns, Brent Haywood, Keshawn Shepherd. Second row: Andrew Stanley, Bryce Faulkner, JaDarius Hines, Campbell Puckett, Clayton Coulston, JT Lea. third row: Coaches, Doug Faulkner, Chris Coulston and Jody Lea. Photo submitted
PRESS OPERATOR WANTED The Chester County Independent, a weekly newspaper in Henderson TN, has an immediate opening for an experienced press operator, running a 6-unit Web Leader Press. This is a full-time position as we print ďŹ ve days a week with many contract print jobs. We offer a competitive hourly rate and beneďŹ ts package. Interested candidates should submit cover letter, resume and salary requirements to: Tim Stratton, P.O. Box 306, Henderson TN 38340 or email to email@example.com.
Correspondents The Brownsville States-Graphic
Wellwood/Zion News Congratulations to the Coyotes who placed third in the World Series. What an accomplishment! David and Pam White are finally home after leaving June 20 traveling west with a group from Tipton County. Their first stop was in St. Louis, Mo where they toured Anheuser Busch and then headed to Independence to see the Harry Truman Library and Museum. Next stop was St. Joseph to the Patee House and Jesse James House. From there they went to Mitchell, SD touring the Corn Palace and The Badlands National Park and Wall’s Drugstore (the most famous drug store in America). Next day touring Mt Rushmore, Custer State Park seeing the mountain carving of Crazy Horse, which was started in 1948 and only the head is completed to date! Traveling on to Cody, Wyoming, Sturgis, SD, and Devils Mountain, they got to see a gunfight at the Irma Hotel and Buffalo Bills Historical Museum. Next, they arrived at Yellowstone and the Grand Tetons, enjoying a covered wagon ride at the BAR-T-RANCH and cookout in Jackson Hole. Leaving Cheyenne,
they traveled through Lincoln, and Kearney, Nebraska, onto Branson, Mo and Kansas City. They stopped in Little Rock, Arkansas on Sunday where David arranged for his son, Bradley and Amanda to meet them for lunch. Pam said when they saw that “WELCOME TO TENNESSEE” sign, they shouted with glee!! I know you are wondering where the church news is, but we were in Nashville Sunday and attended “The River Nashville Church” with our Rainey bunch. This has been a crazy week, but God has truly blessed! Mark your calendars for Summer Sunday Nights at Zion! Zion Sings (praise and testimony service) will be held July 14, Community Outreach (21st), and Movie Night (28th). Missionary Carl White will deliver God’s Word at Zion July 21 during morning services. Continue praying for sick folks and their families, military personnel and families, shut-ins, those mourning loss, and the leaders of our country. Call me at 772-4257 or email me at phillipsd6@ k12tn.net if you have news. People want to know!
Douglas News By Alvis M. Bond The Concerned Citizens of Douglas Community are preparing for the upcoming celebration of the August Heritage and Festival to be held August 9-10. All former residents, students, teachers etc. who worked or attended Douglas Jr. High and Douglas Elementary schools are invited to come and help celebrate with plenty of good food, fun and games, if interested in having a booth you may call 731-443-0009 for further information. Our community fellowship group still meets each Thursday, 11:00 a.m.-1:00
p.m. interested persons are invited to come share with us. Work is also still going on in clearing the fallen trees from the recent high winds etc. Prayers of sympathy are expressed to the families of Mr. John Henry Crews, Sr., Mrs. Mamie Sue Brown, The Martin families, and Rev. and Mrs. J.W. Shaw in the loss of their loved ones. Our sick and shut-ins: Callie Langford, Callie Brooks, Mattie E. Turner, Luevenia Boyd, Willie Douglas, Gladys Bowles, Betty Douglas, Jimmie L. Turner, Larry Hudson, Glen McFarland, Edward
Vaulx, Jr., Rev. Floyd Lewis, Rev. William B. Jones, Shirley Hunter, Ada Morman, Beatrice Chapman, Lee E. Turner, Joe T. and Augustine Perry, Joe B. Lewis, Emma Miller, Mary N. Greer, John Jones, Mr. and Mrs. I.G. Greer, Mr. Paul Lewis husband of Pastor Doris Lewis is also hospitalized at this time in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mask, Sr. celebrated their 27th Anniversary last week, we hope for them many more happy years together. Celebrating birthdays this week: Alma Holmes and Diamond Snipes.
Libra rary ry Corner Only a few more weeks left of Summer Reading fun! Dig into Reading for K-6 graders ends today. Wow, time flies when you are having loads of fun. A list of the winners for Dig into Reading will be announced shortly. Our Teen and Adult Reading Contests will continue until July 31. Teens and adults need to keep reading and entering. Reading is so much fun and we want everyone to enjoy it. Which books do you like to read? Do you like biographies? How about science fiction? Maybe mysteries? Ooooh, are you a fan of romance? Who is your favorite author? Did you have a favorite author growing up? Mine (Katherine’s) was Norman Bridewell, who wrote the Clifford books. Then, there was Carolyn Keene, who wrote the Nancy Drew books. Now my favorite author is Robert Parker
(may he rest in peace) who wrote the Spenser novels. I have many favorite authors. There are too many to mention. I read a variety of genres. I like mystery/suspense, biographies, and yes, I like romance. How about you? Won’t you tell us what you like? The library is such a wonderful place to find the books that you love. When you come into the library, it is like stepping into a different world. All manner of books are all at your fingertips. Our on-line catalog is also at your fingertips. Our catalog can be accessed at any time of day, all year long. There are two ways to access our online catalog. The direct URL for the catalog is: http://tenv-verso.autographics.com/iluminar/ home.asp?lid=rossIt is a bit long and cumbersome. An easier way to access the catalog is to go to the library website. The URL for the library
website is: http:// elmarosspubliclibrary. webs.com there is a link in blue to the online catalog found on the Home page of the website that says “Verso Online Catalog”. Just one click and you can access the on-line catalog any time day or night. You can also access books through the READS program. There is a link to READS found on the on-line catalog. All you need is your valid library card to access all these wonderful books. And we mustn’t forget TEL. The Tennessee Electronic Library is a database chock-full of items that our local library just doesn’t have the money or physical room to have, like scholarly journals, newspapers, reference materials, etc. All accessed for FREE! We have some really neat things here at the library, come and check them out! Happy Reading!
Thursday, July 11, 2013
By Denise Phillips I hope everyone had a wonderful Independence Day. We were blessed with another grandson, Levi Parker Phillips and had granddaughter Alivia visiting with us a few days, but all are home now. Congratulations Justin and Britany! Zion’s senior adults traveled to Greens, Beans, and Taters in Henderson to eat Tuesday. We thought Levi would be born in time to go over and have lunch with them, but we didn’t make it. We enjoyed lunch with Justin and Tommy and Judy Elrod in the hospital cafeteria. I am sure the seniors had a great time thanks to Elsie Haynes and Ray Ellington! Due to the holiday there was no prayer breakfast Thursday morning, but I’ll bet those faithful men were praying somewhere. This group meets each Thursday at 6:00 at ZBC and all men are invited to come and join them. Norma Austin and Marcus Witherspoon and family traveled to Beech Lake to spend the fourth with Jessie who was already there camping for the week. I am sure they missed Chris Austin and his family but they were in Louisiana with Rylee playing baseball.
By Sylessie Ross I hope that everyone had a safe and fabulous 4th of July and did not forget the purpose of the celebration. We must continue to show great appreciation for our men and women that serve this country both past and present. My children, grandchildren, and great grandchildren were all with me for the 4th of July. We had plenty of food and I truly enjoy always having my family with me. Nita Rice, brother Troy Currie and her grandson J.T. were home from Des Moines, IA for the holiday. Get well wishes to Bernadine Hill-Brown who was involved in serious car accident this past Friday. She suffered some serious injuries but is home re cooperating. Cudo’s to Carolyn Chism Reed for being an outstanding hostess over the weekend for the Chism family reunion. Shaun, Willie and I attended the festivities on Saturday. It was spectacular. I have never seen so much food at any function like this in my life! The food and fellowship was marvelous
and I know it had to be at least 150 plus that were in attendance which took place Saturday at Carolyn’s house. The fish fry took place Friday at her daughter and sonin-law’s house, Wanda and Reggie Simms. Alaise Jones-Webber was home last weekend. She and some of her grandchildren were on the way to Dallas, TX to a church conference and to spend time with her daughter Dana. She flew back to Detroit this past Friday. Sick and shut in: Victor Bond Sr., Ann Taylor, Elaine Verser, Flossie Snipes, Kacie Green, Mildred Walker, Annie Pearl Franklin, Laura “Peaches” Snipes, Peggy Currie, Etta Ross, Ewell Callaway, Eva Kinnie, Mable Phillips, Hank Currie, Willie D. Chapman, Mary Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Joe T. Perry, Georgia Hines, A.C. Pirtle, Cynthia Bullock, Butch Wilson, Fletcher Lewis, Victoria Dickerson, John Duckworth Sr., L.C. and Elma Pirtle, Edward Vaulx Jr., Rosie Mae Bond
(St. Louis, MO), James Henning (Nashville) Thought For The Week: “Every” Every moment gives you something to learn. Every moment gives you something good and helpful and fulfilling to do. Every day gives you opportunities for enriching life. Every day gives you new ways to experience life’s beauty. Every situation gives you the chance to make a positive difference. Every turn of events gives you new ways to lift life higher. Everywhere are people who can benefit from what you can do, from what you have to say, and from what you’re able to give. Every time you offer kindness, you add new positive energy to all of life. Every feeling, every experience, every sight, sound and aroma reminds you of how miraculous your life is. Every thought can give you a new, fresh and powerful perspective. Everything there is, dances gleefully and wondrously in front of your eyes. Delight in it all, and make it all even better.
UT Ex Extxtetension The Relationship between paper use and forest sustainability By Walter Battle There’s a great debate developing concerning paper usage in relation to developing “greener” habits. Many e-mails end with taglines that discourage printing. The messages generally have a picture of a tree, with the implication that reducing paper usage is good for the environment because it reduces demand for harvesting trees. However, those employed by the forestry industry will point out the merits of paper and how harvesting pulpwood (which is generally used for paper production) is a best management practice to grow/sustain the high value species located in the planting. In the University of Tennessee’s “Forestry, Wildlife, and Fisheries Update” newsletter (April 2012) Professor Adam Taylor, shared some light on the subject. He wrote that if the goal is to minimize environmental impact, then certainly not printing an email
Reneé Moss Leadership Haywood County is now accepting applications for the 20132014 Class. Applications are available at the Chamber and are due by Friday, August 2, 2013. For more information please call the Chamber office at 731-772-2193. Thanks to the Elizabeth Pepper Kiestler Memorial Bunco Tournament there is a scholarship available for Leadership Haywood County. Learn more about your community, Experience first-hand the challenges and issues
message is better than printing one. Taylor went on to write that reducing consumption is the best of the ‘reduce, reuse and recycle’ options. The forestry professor did state however, the implication that not printing is good because it ‘saves trees’ is misguided: Citing that trees are a renewable product from forests that are (in most of the world) not being deforested. A better reason for reducing unnecessary printing is to reduce the consumption of nonrenewable resources (primarily related to energy production) that are required in addition to the wood fiber. Taylor suggested that the energy-use associated with paper production and use is relatively small. He went on to cite a Pitney Bowe’s study of (paper) mail, which included all the energy inputs involved with manufacturing paper, printing and transporting the mail, found that the energy we use to power a refrigerator for a year
is equivalent to receiving over 5000 letters in the mail. The professor pointed out however, that there are many other considerations in regard to printing or not printing, such as the permanence and security of paper copies compared with electronic storage and the personal preference for reading on screen or reading a paper copy. These considerations will likely be more important for most people that the energy saved by not printing. In closing Taylor reminded us that paper is a biodegradable, renewable, sustainable product made from trees. Growing and harvesting trees provides jobs for millions of Americans. Working forests are good for the environment and provide clean air and water, wildlife habitat and carbon storage. Due to improved forest management, we have more trees in America today than we had 100 years ago.
Chamber of Commerce Director facing Haywood County, Share ideas and work together with others for progress, and Push onward and forward - no matter how difficult - for improvement in your community. This week our Chamber Corner spotlight is on Lock, Stock & Barrel. Lock Stock & Barrel is owned by Paulette and Albert Campbell and is located at 26 South Court Square. They sell a wide variety of gently used merchandise. It’s a great place for recyclers and
treasure hunters. Just take some time to come in and browse. It’s ever changing; you never know what neat items you might find. They are open Tuesday – Friday, 10 am - 4:30 pm. Mr. Albert is a former Chamber Board member and served as President. He was also a Chamber Ambassador and served on the Brownsville Business Association Board. You can find Lock Stock & Barrel on Facebook or give them a call at 731772-4130. Working together creates success!
Correspondents The Brownsville States-Graphic
By Martha H. Jones Vales, Cindy Alexander, Christy Houy, Drew Pigue, Bradley Yanks, William Lovell and Faye McAbee. Happy anniversary to Steve and Hollie Watkins. We express our sympathy to Wilma Galiger and her family in the death of her husband. Heath and Julie Hopkins, Hayden and John from Hernando, along with Alan and Debbie Jones and Jennifer joined Dewey, Lorie and me for a Fourth of July celebration. Alan made the homemade ice-cream. Julie and the kids stayed over the weekend and attended church at Holly Grove Sunday. Those on the sick list needing our prayers are Danny Haynes who is scheduled for surgery, Louise Autry in a Jackson hospital, Janie Fisher is home after a stay in the hospital. Others are Mary Ann Ballard, Betty Barden, Virginia Taylor, Jimmy Grammar, Melanie Jones, Fletcher Lewis and Ronny Thomas. Also include Jerry Holt, Elizabeth Canady, Gary Gene Hayes,
Lynn Fulbright, Louise Coleman, Bobby Perry, Monica Elrod, Hayden Baynes, Charlie Roland and Mary Jane Watson. Our vegetable garden is coming along and looking pretty. Thanks to Jay Hopper for coming and tilling it for us. I picked several yellow squash. The zucchini are growing in size, and the tomatoes and string beans will soon be ready for picking. The youth and leaders from Holly Grove Church told of their recent trip to Oklahoma and the Cherokee Indian Reservations Sunday night. They showed slides of the trip and reported that eight children were saved; three during V.B.S. Brother Ralph Brown accompanied our youth, along with Ann Faulkner, Christy Houy, Joshua McClinton and Katie Hopper. Brother Charles Pratt, Director of Haywood Association, and his wife Linda helped to organize the trip and worked with them. The workers and many of the youth spoke concerning the trip.
Allen News By Sandi Bishop Our mission team is back from Oklahoma left June 29 and got back July 5. While they were there, they held revivals at four churches, had Vacation Bible Schools, put a tin roof on a church and worked on wiring on another church. That’s a lot to get done in just six days! More information next week about who made the trip and more details about their mission work. Welcome back - we missed all of you! Sonny and I were blessed to sing on Sunday at Poplar Springs Baptist Church in Lexington - what a loving congregation! Many youth and young couples with small children - the future of our churches. Thanks so much to Linda and Frazier Russell for the invitation to sing. The choir sang the special music “In Remembrance” on Sunday morning, which went right along with the observance of the Lord’s Supper. Whenever I think of our Allen Angel for this week, it reminds me of the Ray Boltz song, “Thank
You For Giving To The Lord”. Marcia Killen is such a tireless worker with our kids at Allen - always planning and working in children’s church and doing so many other things behind the scenes that most of us don’t even know about. But I do know this - Marcia has had an impact on so many young lives through working with the children that she’ll probably never know about here on earth - but I truly believe that there will be folks in Heaven coming up to her and thanking her for what she taught them and for being instrumental in them coming to know the Lord. Greg, Taylor, and Colbie be proud of your wife and mom - she’s a treasure to all of us at Allen! Linda Merrick, Loyce Duffey and Cody Green just returned from a trip to Florida. Went to Clearwater to visit with Linda’s daughter and sonin-law, Tracy and Richard. Then went to a small theme park in Orlando called “Holy Land Experience”. Linda said the theme park was so nice, with many
things to see and do, including some wonderful plays/dramas. But she said that Cody wore her out wanting to play puttputt golf at the course right next to their hotel - said he wanted to play every day! Our prayer list this week includes the Vann family (Peggy, Thomas and Bryant) - involved in a terrible automobile accident in middle Tennessee. Pray for David Duke, Jerry Curtis, Poodle Cates, Carolyn Lovelace, Beanie Keltner, Derek Darling, Anita Davis, Nikki Ward, Steve Darnaby, Fletcher Lewis, James Byrum, James Peterson, John Kirkpatrick, Kamryn Green and Reba Ward also for the Wayne Craig family and the Jenkins family in their losses of loved ones. Happy Birthday to Dalton Byrd, Betty Johnson, Jerry Glover and Carolyn Danley. And finally - if you ever think you can’t do anything for the Lord, just remember this - “The Lord is not necessarily looking for ability….he’s looking for availability”.
Senior Living Community News By DeDe
We hope everyone had a great 4th of July long weekend. Our residents enjoyed a wonderful cookout on July 3. Jack Fletcher and Jessie Howell grilled steaks for all the residents and staff. Thanks to Rose Lott for the use of her big grill. Noodle volleyball seems to be our go to game every Friday. If we have something else planned one of the residents always asks why we aren’t playing noodle volleyball. Nathan Outlaw played for the first time a few weeks ago and he is now hooked. Our men seem to want to play more than the women. Maybe it is the competitive side of
them coming out, but now let Carolyn Freeman join in and it is on. She is just as competitive as the men are. David Smith and his wife Nancy came by to sing for our resident this week. Of course we always enjoy their company. It is like they are part of the family. Summer is finally here and so are the temperatures, so please make sure you check on your elderly family and friends. Make sure their homes are cool. If you are headed out for vacation and are worried about your loved one, then give us a call. We have our respite room available and would
Thursday, July 11, 2013
Holly Grove News
“What to do in Troubling Times” was the subject of the message. The Bible informs us that we will pass through many troubling times on our way to heaven. The believers are not immuned to these times, but we have our heavenly Father to see us through. David was living in desperate days, and there may be some desperate days ahead of us. Only 40 % of the work force have full-time jobs. We are all vulnerable to sin when times get hard. Desperate times can bring out the worst in us. The Scriptures warn, let everyone who stands take heed lest they fall. When we are weak, temptation can overtake us. God will forgive and deliver us when we sincerely confess our sin, rely on Him and allow Him to lead. The choir sang, “Behold Our God” for special music under the direction of Brother Ralph Brown. The Fidelis Sunday School class welcomed Mrs. Edna Brooks as a visitor. Happy Birthday to Vincent Maddox, Peyton
love the opportunity to care for your loved one as you enjoy your vacation. Ecclesiastes 3:1-22 For everything there is a season, and a time for every matter under heaven: a time to be born, and a time to die; a time to plant, and a time to pluck up what is planted; a time to kill, and a time to heal; a time to break down, and a time to build up; a time to weep, and a time to laugh; a time to mourn, and a time to dance; a time to cast away stones, and a time to gather stones together; a time to embrace, and a time to refrain from embracing; ... Have a great week everyone.
By Marty Williams Jody, Jeanna, JT and Miller just returned from the pleasure of a few days in the great Smokey Mountains. Most of their time was spent at the Wilderness at the Smokies Water Park, where they had a fantabulous time! Elizabeth Scott celebrated her BIG birthday! It was a surprise party at her home and her birthday is July 4th! (Yay! Another Fourth of July firecracker! I am not alone!) The theme for Elizabeth’s party was of course…red, white and blue! Her Holly Grove friends and family were also there to join in. They had a fish fry with all the trimmings and Terry Gardner and wife Vickie, from Three Way, did the fish and hushpuppies. A total of 40 people were present! Now that was quite a birthday! Dr. Sue had a very relaxing, long weekend with her hubby at Fair Field Bay, AR on Greers Ferry Lake and another one with the girls, to upper southern Illinois, on Rend Lake. This girl has been getting around lately! David ‘Big D’ Duke one of Brownsville’s favorite sons, has had quite a week! He has undergone a quadruple bypass, in Memphis. If you would like to send him a card, his address is as follows: David Duke Methodist Le Bonheur Hospital, Room 305 East 7691 Poplar Ave. Germantown, TN 38138.
Kathy and Jerry Ward are proud grandparents again! Tyler and Alaina had Eleanor Katherine Ward on July 4th! (another Firecracker!) Congratulations and welcome to the world Eleanor Katherine! Joey Conner’s wife Kim had herself a birthday this week! Happy birthday Kim! Tara Joyner is walking on the wild side! She almost ran out of gas… again and was never so thankful to see Bells. Welcome to my world! Lol! Congratulations to Katherine Tritt and Greg Rodgers on their marriage, June 29! Katherine is the daughter of Sherry and Stewart Tritt and Greg is the son of Deborah and Tracy Rodgers. Congratulations to the both of you! Ashley and Levoy Castellaw’s young daughter, Mabry thought she had died and gone to heaven after leaving Thomas Curlin’s lemonade stand. She said it was the best lemonade, ever! Melissa Norvell, Lisa Johnson, Annette Hill and Jonathan Yates are having birthdays this week too. There are an awful lot of us July people in this town! Whew! Tracey Lea had quite a girls’ day out this past weekend. The girls had a fantastic day getting girlie things done to their toetoes!
According to Adam Sloan, his dad Gary had an unbelievable time at Lonnie’s Western Room Karoke bar, singing ‘Soul Man’ with friends, a song by the Blues Brothers! It’s getting close to the best pull of the year! Everyone come out and watch a good show in Brownsville on July 20 at 7 p.m. on Anderson Ave., next to Pictsweet. Want to learn how to can?? Deadline is July 12 to sign up! $20 per person. Call Tennille Short at UT/ TSU Extension Office at 772-2861. Lora Turner is tickled pink that her daughter Ashleigh McBride is flying home. She has been out of the country on a missionary trip! Pam Stephens said while on their Honduras trip last year, they got to be part of a funeral and this year they got to be a part of the Lord’s Supper. Mr. Sonny Peace had surgery and is doing much better. Jane Lott is still in Seattle with her grandtwins! They just had their very first birthday this week! Vickie and Coop Cooper have had an incredible week at Loretta Lynn’s Ranch! They were her guests, along with the band and Emma Webb, who were entertaining over the holiday! Let me hear from you! Aroundtownmarty@aol. com or 780-4111
Hillville - Eurekaton News By Vicki Williams “Every hour offers opportunities to pray.” This is our Thought for the Week as published in the Upper Room Devotional by Carol Purves of England. Prayer can be as natural and continual as breathing. Prayer is communication with our Creator. We would not ignore a human friend, so why would we ignore God? The method of prayer is not important but that we pray continually is. Hopefully everyone had a safe and great 4th of July. I sure did enjoy my four day weekend of rest and relaxation. Mt. Pleasant UMC revival usually begins the third week of July but due to expansion and renovation to the Fellowship Hall the revival is being postponed until further notice. My nieces, Emily Watson and Hayley Roten have spent the last two Saturday nights with me and went to church with us on Sunday. Emily, Hayley and I enjoyed bowling at the Family Bowling Center in Jackson on Saturday, June 29. We bowled a couple of games, they played laser tag, rode the bumper cars and went skating. Oh, how I wanted
to get out there with them on those skates but was scared I would break something. Friday evening, Travis and I joined Mama (Olivia Watson), Doug Jones and Emily Watson at J’s Diner for supper. Then we went to Ricky and Lori Ellington’s for a spectacular firework show. Tuesday evening, Gerald Lewis, Randy Goodman and Travis met at Mt. Pleasant to work on the renovation and expansion of the Fellowship Hall. Sue Goodman and I supervised. Shannon Peterson and Jerry Lewis stopped by also. While riding bikes at O’Neil Lake on Sunday, June 30, Mr. Bennie Morrison, Ms. Virginia Wolfe and Lorraine came driving by and stopped to chat with us (Sue Goodman, Aleta Bradford and I). Mr. Bennie led us in a chorus of “This Little Light of Mine” on the banks of O’Neil Lake. I think we may have scared our feathered friends off. Just goes to show Mr. Bennie can lead anyone at any time at any place in song. Those who rode bikes were Randy and Sue Goodman, Phillip and
Aleta Bradford, Renea and Elizabeth Townsend, Emily Watson, James Chilcutt and his daughter Ashlee, Travis, Krystle and I. Mama (Olivia Watson) and Doug Jones were also there but didn’t ride bikes. Afterwards we went to Taco Bell for supper. Congratulations to Tim and Lisa Lewis on the birth of their first grandchild, Elora Kate. Elora is the daughter of Thomas and Kristen Lewis Carlton. Jerry and Peggy Lewis are proud great grandparents also. Prayer list includes Carol Bruce, Claude Sensabaugh, Dennis Evans, Nancy Smith, Shirley Morgan, Billie Kirkland, Christine Watson, my Uncle Perk Watson, Annette Goodman, Richard Kirkland, Enid Powell, Dorothy Bruce, The Nation and the Community. Please keep the families of Mr. Joseph William Lane, Mr. James Martin, Jr. and Mr. Russell Lein in your thoughts and prayers in the loss of their loved ones. If you have news to share, please call me at 772-1885, after 5:00 p.m. Until next week....God bless.
Crestview News We welcome Mr. Herbert Noftz to our facility and hope he enjoys his stay with us. Thank you volunteers for visiting us this week: Christ Temple ladies, Thornton Road Church of Christ, First Assembly of God Church ladies, and Community Temple of the
Living Church ladies. Our residents enjoyed the Fourth of July by having a red, white, and blue ice cream social. They always enjoy ice cream and they certainly enjoyed this special treat. Our resident of the month is Mrs. Louise Conner. Congratulations,
Mrs. Louise. Thought for the week: Whether the weather be fine of whether the weather be hot, whether the weather be cold or whether the weather be hot, we’ll weather the weather, whatever the weather, whether we like it or not. –Anonymous
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, July 11, 2013 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness and obligations secured by a certain Deed of Trust on property currently owned by FLOYD B. AKIN, JR., and which Deed of Trust was executed by Floyd Akin, Jr., and Diane H. Akin, to Donald Hogue, Trustee for Bank of Halls and is recorded in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee in Record Book 51, page 221. WHEREAS, the undersigned was appointed Substitute Trustee by instrument recorded in Record Book 111, page 602, in said Register’s Office. WHEREAS, the owner of the indebtedness has declared the total amount due and has directed the undersigned to advertise and sell the property described by said Deed of Trust; THEREFORE, this is to give notice that I will on July 18, 2013, commencing at 3:00 p.m., at the Front Door of the Courthouse in Brownsville, Haywood County, Tennessee cause to be offered for sale and will cause to be sold at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property located in Haywood County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows, to wit: Beginning at a stake in the east line of a tract owned by Odie Clark, same being the southwest corner of lands in the name of King; runs thence North 89 degrees 10 minutes East with lands of King, 104.63 poles to a stake in a road; thence South 3 degrees 10 minutes West with lands of Raymond Coffman, 43 poles to a stake with 12 inch hickory pointer; thence North 86 degrees 50 minutes West 6 poles to a stake near a 24 inch walnut; thence South 3 degrees 25 minutes West 6.2 poles to a 12 inch walnut; thence South 86 degrees 40 minutes West on a new line run this date to sever this tract from other lands of Wells, 13.5 poles to a stake; thence, still following the new survey, South 3 degrees 25 minutes West 35.2 poles to a stake; thence with the new survey, South 86 degrees 40 minutes West 85.15 poles to a stake in the west line of the Wells tract; thence North 3 degrees 10 minutes East with lands of Clark, 87.9 poles to the point of beginning, containing 51.8 acres, more or less. All bearings in this description refer to the magnetic meridian. EXCLUSION: Included in the above description, but excluded from this conveyance, is a tract of land conveyed to Carleton S. Davis by deed recorded in Deed Book 151, page 428 of the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at a point in the center line of a gravel road, said point being the southeast corner of the Akin property; thence with the south line, North 74 degrees 36 minutes 25 seconds West 263.52 feet to a point; thence South 21 degrees 41 minutes 32 seconds West 581.39 feet to a point; thence North 74 degrees 55 minutes 04 seconds West 1398.85 feet to a point, the southwest property corner; thence North 21 degrees 16 minutes 08 seconds East 1456.89 feet to the northwest property corner at a fence corner in a wild cherry tree; thence South 72 degrees 26 minutes 16 seconds East 1375.15 feet to a point near an elm; thence South 16 degrees 59 minutes 53 seconds West 245.58 feet to a point; thence South 68 degrees 02 minutes 09 seconds East 137.78 feet to a point; thence South 21 degrees 57 minutes 59 seconds West 229.08 feet to a point; thence South 63 degrees 44 minutes 59 seconds East 157.88 feet to a point in the centerline of said gravel road, thence with said center line, South 26 degrees 12 minutes 28 seconds West 298.46 feet to the point of beginning, containing 48.30 acres, more or less. Map 6, Group -, Parcel 18.00. Said property is known as 2040 Floyd Akin Road, Gates, Tennessee. 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. R. Bradley Sigler Substitute Trustee 218 West Main Street Jackson, TN 38301 Notice: June 27, July 4 and 11, 2013 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 June 12, 2008, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded June 18, 2008, at Book 55, Page 633 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Haywood County, Tennessee, executed by Dennis Wayne Boyd, conveying certain property therein described to First American Title Insurance Company as Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Provident Funding Associates, L.P., its successors and assigns; and the undersigned, 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 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 July 24, 2013 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 land, situated, lying and being in the 3rd Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at an iron stake in the North margin of a gravel road and 20 feet from the center of same, said stake located 285 feet East of the Southwest corner of land in the name of Mary Jo Woodland of which this now described lot is part, runs thence East with the North margin of said road, 150 feet to an iron stake, thence through the land of said Woodland with a new line established this date as follows: North 290.4 feet to an iron stake; West 150 feet to an iron stake, South 290.4 feet to the beginning and containing 1.0 acre. ALSO KNOWN AS: 3562 Fredonia Loop Road, Stanton, Tennessee 38069 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 abovereferenced property: Dennis Wayne Boyd; Mary Boyd; Office of Child Support Enforcement; Haywood County Solid Waste 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. 1286-179090 DATED June 17, 2013 INSERTION DATES: June 27, 2013, July 4, 2013 & July 11, 2013 WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee DSaleNoticeTN-Shellie_awoodard_130617_ 950
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 March 10, 2000, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded March 13, 2000, at Book 220, Page 398 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Haywood County, Tennessee, executed by Christopher L. Harris and Tammie M. Harris, conveying certain property therein described to John R. Moss, Jackson, Tennessee as Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Old Kent Mortgage Company, A Michigan Corporation, its successors and assigns; and the undersigned, 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 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 August 7, 2013 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 City of Brownsville, 7th Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee and thus more particularly described as follows: Lot Number 30, Rolling Acres Subdivision, see Plat Book 1, Page 154, Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. Beginning at a stake on the North or rear edge of the concrete curb on the North side of what is known in the year 1969 as Westmoreland Street in the Town of Brownsville, Tennessee, being the Southeast corner of Lot Number 29 of the Rolling Acres Subdivision as recorded in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee in Plat Book 1, Page 154 and being the Southwest corner of Lot Number 30 (this now described lot) and being what is now called the Southwest corner of Parcel Number 4, Group C as shown on the Haywood County Property Map Number 74A in the Tax Assessor’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee; runs thence with the East line of Lot Number 29 North 7 degrees East 129.0 feet to a stake in the South boundary of the Brownsville Industrial Park; thence with same South 83 degrees East, more or less, 60.0 feet to a stake, the Northwest corner of Lot Number 31 of said subdivision; thence South 7 degrees West 129.5 feet to a stake at the rear edge of the above mentioned concrete curb on the North side of Westmoreland Street; thence with the curb North 83 degrees West 60.0 feet to the point of beginning. ALSO KNOWN AS: 1177 Westmoreland Street, Brownsville, Tennessee 38012-2323 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: Christopher L. Harris; Tammie M. Harris; Gault Financial, LLC c/o Timothy N. Thompson 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. 949-141100 DATED June 20, 2013 INSERTION DATES: July 11, 2013, July 18, 2013 & July 25, 2013
WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee DSaleNoticeTN-Shellie_rwatkins_130620_1641 FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE Default having been made in the payment of the debts and obligations secured to be paid by a certain Deed of Trust executed October 26, 2005 by Tanya L. Owens, A Single Woman to Richard T. Hayes, as Trustee, as same appears of record in the office of the Register of Haywood County, Tennessee, in Record Book 14 Page 268, and the undersigned having been appointed Substitute Trustee by instrument recorded, in the said Register’s Office, and the owner of the debt secured, Bank of America, N.A., having requested the undersigned to advertise and sell the property described in and conveyed by said Deed of Trust, all of said indebtedness having matured by default in the payment of a part thereof, at the option of the owner, this is to give notice that the undersigned will, on Thursday, August 8, 2013 commencing at 02:00 PM, at the Front Door of the Courthouse, Brownsville, Haywood County, Tennessee proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property, to-wit: Situated in County of Haywood, State of Tennessee. BEGINNING at an iron pin set in the east margin of Hatchie Avenue, which point is the northwest corner of Elmer Hendren as recorded in Deed Book 175, page 101, Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee, and the southwest corner of the herein described tract; thence from the point of beginning and with the east margin of Hatchie Avenue, north 30 degrees 43 minutes 06 seconds west 119.42 feet to an iron pin set at the southwest corner of the Union Planters Bank as recorded in Deed Book 241, page 244, Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee; thence with the south line of Union Planters Bank, north 78 degrees 16 minutes 40 seconds east 161.59 feet to a fence corner at the southeast corner of Union Planters Bank; thence, with the east line of Union Planters Bank and then Ernest Kirkland, north 17 degrees 05 minutes 33 seconds east 103.74 feet to a fence corner in the south line of Jimmy Naylor as recorded in Deed Book 164, page 244, Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee; thence with the south line of Naylor, south 79 degrees 35 minutes 01 second east 116.25 feet to a fence corner in the west line of Gilliam Howse as recorded in Deed Book 97, page 46, Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee; thence with the west line of Howse, south 22 degrees 07 minutes 41 seconds east 80.13 feet to an iron pin set in the west margin of East Cooper Street; thence with the west margin of East Cooper Street, south 3 degrees 40 minutes 16 seconds west 44.92 feet to paint on concrete in the north line of Samuel Gardner as recorded in Deed Book 226, page 507, Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee; thence with lines of Gardner, the following calls: west 8.81 feet to an iron pin set; south 64 degrees 23 minutes 52 seconds west 53.23 feet to an iron pin set; south 52.95 feet to an iron pin set at the northeast corner of Hendren; thence with the north line of Hendren south 84 degrees 59 minutes 20 seconds west 213.35 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1.04 acres. BUT LESS AND EXCEPTING FROM THE ABOVE DESCRIBED LOT, the herein after described lot or parcel of land, which is more particularly described as follows, to-wit: COMMENCING at a point being the intersection of the center of Magnolia Street and the center of East Cooper Street; thence north 84 degrees 13 minutes 18 seconds west 163.32 feet along the physical center of East Cooper Street to a point in the original east line of Burford, now Timbes; thence north 3 degrees 34 minutes 48 seconds east 22.47 feet across the north margin of East Cooper Street to an iron pin found at the southwest corner of G. Howse; thence north 22 degrees 12 minutes 00 seconds west 18.56 feet along the west line of Howse and the east line of Timbes to an iron pin set, said point being the southeast corner and the point of beginning of the following described tract;
thence along a curve to the left with a delta angle of 65 degrees 24 minutes 31 seconds having a radius of 40.00 feet and an arc length of 45.66 feet with a chord bearing a distance of south 49 degrees 14 minutes 03 seconds west 43.22 feet to an iron pin set; thence north 62 degrees 17 minutes 59 seconds west 133.73 feet across Timbes with a new line to an iron point set; thence north 17 degrees 06 minutes 30 seconds east 46.87 feet along an interior line of Timbes to a fence corner found; thence south 79 degrees 23 minutes 30 seconds east 115.91 feet along a north line of Timbes to a fence corner found; thence south 22 degrees 12 minutes 00 seconds east 61.99 feet along the west line of Howse to the point of beginning, containing .22 acres as surveyed by Walter R. Powell, RLS 832 on September 28, 2005. Tax Parcel ID: 075L-B-028.0 Property Address: 1030 Hatchie Avenue, Brownsville, TN. All right and equity of redemption, homestead and dower 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. ARNOLD M. WEISS, Substitute Trustee Weiss Spicer Cash PLLC 208 Adams Avenue Memphis, Tennessee 38l03 90l-526-8296 File # 1701-0101211-FC Published: July 11, July 18, July 25 Bank of America/Tanya Owens SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE Sale at public auction will be on August 8, 2013 at 2:00PM local time, at the front east door, Haywood County Courthouse, Brownsville, Tennessee, conducted by Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee, pursuant to Deed of Trust executed by Lillian Tinsley, to Richmond Title Services, Trustee, on October 24, 2006 at Record Book 30, Page 862; all of record in the Haywood County Register’s Office. Party entitled to enforce security interest: OneWest Bank, FSB 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, and being more particularly described in deed of record in Record Book 30, Page 862; in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee Parcel Number: 066O C 026.00 Current Owner(s) of Property: Lillian Tinsley Other interested parties: The Secretary of Housing and Urban Development The street address of the above described property is believed to be 754 Foster Avenue, 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 referenced herein shall control. SALE IS SUBJECT TO TENANT(S) RIGHTS IN POSSESSION. SALE IS SUBJECT TO ONE YEAR RIGHT OF REDEMPTION HELD BY THE SECRETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT BY REASON OF THE DEED OF TRUST OF RECORD AT RECORD BOOK 30, PAGE 871, IN THE REGISTER’S OFFICE OF HAYWOOD COUNTY, TENNESSEE. 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. 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. 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. 13-049325 NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY In obedience to an order entered on May 9, 2013 in the Chancery Court of the Twenty-Eighth Judicial District of Haywood County, Tennessee at Brownsville in the matter of Estate of Samuel F. Cooper, Deceased (Docket #P-1823); notice is given that I will on: Tuesday, July 30, 2013, at 5:00 p.m., at the west door of the Justice Complex, 100 S. Dupree, Brownsville, Tennessee, sell to the highest and best bidder for cash the following property known as Map No. 095, Parcel No. 23.00 which is a 31.77 acre tract on Windrow Road in Brownsville, TN 38012 . Said property is more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at a stake in the north margin of a paved road leading west from State Highway 76 just north of Interstate Highway 40, approximately 4 miles south of Brownsville, Tennessee, and located 25 feet from the center of said paved road, said stake being the southeast corner of Frank Tinsley, and the southwest corner of this now described tract, runs thence north 0 degrees and 30 minutes west with the east lines of Tinsley and Clyde Haralson, in all, 2600 feet to a stake being the southwest corner of William Perry, thence south 89 degrees 23 minutes east with the south line of Perry, 538.76 feet to an iron stake, thence south with a new line established in 1974, 2615.48 feet to an iron stake in the north margin of said paved road, thence with the north margin of said paved road as follows: south 39 degrees 30 minutes west , 44.33 feet to an iron stake; north 83 degrees 30 minutes west, 491 feet to the beginning and containing 31.777 acres. Deed Book 128, Page 37 Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee. Said sale is subject the Rules of Chancery and the laws of the State of Tennessee. Sarah Levy Special Commissioner 731-772-0122 James S. Haywood Attorney for Estate 731-772-9127 Publication Dates: 6-27, 6-11, and 6-18 Brownsville
.50 In Haywood County
731-772-1172 42 SouthWashington P.O.Box 59 Brownsville,TN 38012
Pursuant to Tennessee Code Annotated, Section 13-7-203, the Stanton Board of Mayor and Aldermen does hereby give notice of public hearing to be held within the Stanton Town Hall on Tuesday, July 16, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. The purpose of said hearing is to receive input regarding the Budget Amendment. Copies of the proposed Budget Amendment may be viewed within the Stanton Town Hall. All interested parties are welcomed to attend. Dr. Allan Sterbinsky, Mayor
Page 12 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, July 11, 2013
Low interest home loans available for rural areas
Financial Competitive Act of 2013 passes house H.R. 1341, the Financial Competitive Act of 2013, passed the U.S. House of Representatives. The bill, sponsored by Congressman Fincher, requires the Financial Stability Oversight Council (FSOC) to conduct a study on the implementation of the Credit Valuation Adjustment (CVA) capital requirement on U.S. consumers. “The U.S. economy is in a fragile state. Our job in Congress is to undo any hurdles, fees, or foreign advantages that may cost the U.S. econ-
omy valuable jobs,” said Congressman Fincher. “The decision by the European regulators to exempt themselves from the CVA leaves the United States at a distinct competitive disadvantage.” Fincher continued, “This bill will clarify the impact the CVA exemption for EU financial institutions will have on the U.S. economy. We need folks around the world to know America is open for opportunity and advancement. In this country we promote
opportunity, not unfair regulations that kill U.S. jobs. We can’t afford to wait while Europe takes valuable market share away from American companies. ” H.R. 1341 enjoys bipartisan support and passed the House by a vote of 35424. It unanimously passed the House Committee on Financial Services by a vote of 59-0. The United States Chamber of Commerce and the Financial Services Roundtable both support this legislation.
Low interest home loans with up to 100 percent financing and homebuyer education are among the services aimed at bringing home ownership opportunities to rural areas in West Tennessee. Southwest Tennessee Development District covers Chester, Decatur, Hardeman, Hardin, Haywood, Henderson, Madison, and McNairy counties. SWTDD has been approved to package USDA Rural Development Section 502 Direct Housing loans and to assist potential homebuyers in qualifying for a mortgage loan. The program requires that applicants complete at least eight hours of homebuyer education. The program also assists families as necessary to understand and correct deficiencies in their cred-
it scores and to find eligible homes to purchase. Homebuyer education can be obtained from one of the following providers: Southwest Human Resources Agency, Henderson Contact: Edna Johnson, 731-989-5111 C o m m u n i t y Development, Jackson Contact: Latonya Fason, 731-422-1671 Jackson Housing
Authority, Jackson Contact: Sylvia Morris or Floria Stewart, 731-4221671 UT Extension, Brownsville Contact: Walter Battle, 731-772-2861 For more information, contact Teresa Sanders, loan officer at Southwest Tennessee Development District, 731.668.6412 or by email at tsanders@ swtdd.org.
STATES GRAPHIC (731) 7721172 42 S. Washington P.O. Box 59
THEME: THE FORTIES
ACROSS 1. American Mennonite 6. Woolen cap of Scottish origin 9. Mountain lake formed by glaciers 13. Buckwheat dish 14. Back then 15. It sometimes follows nausea 16. Irritate or bother 17. *Betty Grable was known for one and the other 18. Historical period 19. *1940s Bomb type 21. Dissimilar 23. Message in a bottle? 24. *Eastern group 25. Digital audiotape 28. Dry riverbed 30. Knickknack 35. Applications 37. Fusses or stirs 39. Gibson garnish 40. Actress Sorvino 41. *Japanese-Americans from this state were interned, abbr. 43. Ghana money 44. Sinbad the Sailor’s home 46. Past times 47. Aquarium organism 48. Iroquois tribe 50. Understands 52. *Month when Pearl
Right to Know 6/30/13 Richard Terrell Callaway; domestic assault; BPDHWOB Jerry Owens; disregarding stop sign, financial responsibility (insurance), driving under the influence, violation implied consent law; BPD-$7,000 Talbert Wayne Stanfield; domestic assault; HCSDHWOB Billy Thomas Williams III; aggravated assault, violation of probation; HCSD-HWOB 7/1/13 Raschall Bond; disorderly conduct; BPD-$500 Shuronica Sherrell Bond;
disorderly conduct; BPD - $500 Maskita Davis; disorderly conduct; BPD-$500 Roy Lee Patterson, Sr.; aggravated assault (domestic), possession of a weapon with intent to go armed, violation of probation; BPD-HWOB Candace Denise Reed; criminal trespass, resisting arrest; BPD-HWOB Montrey Lavonta Williams; underage consumption of alcohol; BPD-$500 7/3/13 David Earl Adams; driving on revoked/suspended license, financial responsibility (insurance); BPD-$1,500 Calvin Demond Beasley; criminal attempt (2nd degree murder); BPD-
A client wants to buy INSOUTH Bank stock and will pay 10% over the March 2013 book value. Call Pat H. Mann Jr., Atty at 731-772-5000.
HWOB Marvin Maurice Deberry; driving on revoked/suspended license, violation of probation, failure to appear (x2), contempt of court (x2); BPD-$2,500 Felisha L. Dillon; possession of schedule II, possession of drug paraphernalia (misdemeanor); THP-$7,000 Jeffrey Mack Traywick; aggravated robbery; BPD-HWOB 7/4/13 Christopher Hunter Barbee; domestic assault; HCSD-HWOB Jeffery Antonio Boyland; speeding, registration expined, financial responsibility (insurance), unlicensed, implied consent law, driving under the influence; THP-$1,500 7/5/13
Vincent Leon Bonner; driving on revoked/suspended license, financial responsibility (insurance), no medical certificate, violation registration law; THP-$3,000 Carlisla R. Byers; possession of schedule IV, pos session of schedule VI; BPD-HWOB Richard Terrell Callaway; possession of schedule VI with intent, possession of schedule IV with intent, adult contributing to delinquency of AC; BPD-HWOB Skyler Smith; possession of schedule VI with intent, fabricating/tampering with evidence; BPD-HWOB Shawn Lamont Tyus; unlawful carrying or possession of a weapon, simple possession sched-
IN HAYWOOD COUNTY
Harbor was attcked 53. Go to and fro 55. One who plays for the University of Utah 57. *Chinese MarxistLeninist 60. *New Middle Eastern country 63. Hue perception 64. H+, e.g. 66. Be of use 68. News _____ 69. French lake 70. The third canonical hour 71. Polio vaccine developer 72. Shakespearean verb ending 73. Portfolio content DOWN 1. Also known as 2. Supernatural life force 3. Negative contraction 4. Drives away 5. Barn loft 6. Barber’s supply 7. Sensitive subject? 8. Ski bump 9. Serengeti antelope 10. Every which way 11. Usually served brown or white 12. To the ___ degree 15. *Fastening invention 20. Newton or Stern, e.g. 22. “Just kidding!” 24. Science of living
ule II; HCSD-HWOB Timothy Jerrell White; violation of parole; HCSD-HWOB 7/6/13 Hadeel A. Jaber; domestic assault; BPD-HWOB Walter Lawson McIntyre III; domestic assault; BPD- HWOB 7/7/13 Donald Ray Holbert; driving on revoked/suspended license, 14 hour rule; THP-$3,000 Melvin W. Holloway; driving under the influence, driving on revoked/ suspended license, driving on wrong side of the road, due care, financial responsibility (insurance); THP-$3,500 Jecoliah Taylor Williams; disorderly conduct; BPD$500
organisms 25. *Disney’s unlikely flyer 26. From the East 27. To the point 29. *June 6, 1944 31. Ancient Peruvian 32. *Where Jackie played, Ebbets _____ 33. Elks’ hangout 34. *Widely considered first computer 36. Delhi dress 38. Your majesty 42. Unborn vertebrate 45. Gather on the surface, in chemistry 49. Grass bristle 51. Layers 54. Like a gymnast 56. Roof overhang, pl. 57. “Nana” author 58. Twelfth month of Jewish civil year 59. Jerk 60. Mark of a ruler 61. Listening devices 62. Bloodsucking parasites 63. *Murrow covered WWII for it 65. ___meal for breakfast 67. Tennis do-over
Young’s Wrecker Service The following vehicle will be considered abandoned and sold for storage if not claimed by August 1,2013. 1996 GMC Van VIN #1GTGG35K7TF500583 Owner: Jackson Sun 2001 Saturn VIN#1G8JW52R4YY615170 Owner: Brittany Bond 2002 Ford Focus VIN#1FAFP34P42W194438 Owner: Dana Elizabeth Flores Lien: Cashmaster 2000 Mitsibishi VIN#JA4LS21HXYPO34600 Owner: Ochieng Maxwell Okoth Young’s Wrecker Service 1110 Berkley Drive Brownsville, TN 38012 (731) 772-3884
The Brownsville States-Graphic
Thursday, July 11, 2013
YARD SALE Yard Sale: 510 N. Bond Saturday 7 a.m. – 12 p.m. If you want it it’s yours. Make your Price. Yard Sale: 858 W. Thomas Friday & Saturday 6 a.m. - 12 p.m. children clothes, women clothes & shoes and lots and lots of good stuff. Yard Sale: 1146 Hatchie Friday & Saturday 6 a.m. – until, kids & teens clothes, house wares furniture, lots of misc. Yard Sale: 3 families everything cheap Friday, July 12, 7 a.m. – until, 7916 Hwy 70 East. Yard Sale: 270 Chapman Saturday 7 a.m. – noon, Rain cancels.
RENTAL OPPORTUNITIES For Rent: 2 bedroom apts. July Special $99 deposit $370 upstairs $395 downstairs. Poplar Plaza 443-4142. For Rent: 3 bedroom 1 bath house Affordable pricing. Also accept Section 8 Call 780-6287. For Rent: July Special 1st month half off 2 bedroom apartments call 772-8712. For Rent: Houses, Duplexes, Apartments, Retail Space, Office Space Brownsville & Stanton Crye-Leike Real Estate Specialist- No Application Fee! 731779-2345. For Rent: Houses, townhouses, duplexes, and apartments available. Applications and $5 processing fee required. Jacocks Property Management Inc. 1225 N. Washington Ave. 772-0452
STORAGE FACILITIES Storage: Call for sizes and rates. Ask about our move – in specials! Brownsville MiniWarehouses; 1225 N. Washington; 772-0453.
MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE New 5bd 3ba doublewide Del Set and A/C WOW $69,995! 100% financing with a clear deed wac. Easy Living Homes LLC <3way> Humboldt 731784-5033. Used triplewide home 3bd 2ba $39,995 at Easy Living Homes LLC <3 Way> Humboldt 731784-5033.
HELP WANTED Help Wanted: Ross Mfg. Co., 9415 Hwy 54 West, Brownsville has a position open for a bookkeeper. Apply at Ross Mfg. Co. Monday thru Friday 8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
ADOPTION A DEVOTED FAMILY PROMISES to Cherish Your Child U n c o n d i t i o n a l l y. Financially secure; expenses paid. Your Child is Already Loved In Our Hearts! Selena & Steve 1-866877-4737 www. SelenaAndSteveAdopt. com (TnScan)
A WARM, LOVING single successful woman wishes to adopt. Will be HANDS-ON mom. Financial security. Expenses paid. Let’s help each other. Please call Michelle 888-2427968 (TnScan)
AUCTIONS PICKWICK LAKE $2,500,000 AUCTION July 13, 2013. 10 Waterfront Absolute 10 Building Lots Absolute 662-286-2488 or 731-4127847 (TnScan)
DIVORCE SERVICES DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT children $125.00. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-7337165, 24/7 (TnScan)
(TnScan) EXPERIENCED DRIVERS E X C E L L E N T REGIONAL Runs! Great Home Time with Full Benefits! Competitive Weekly Pay & Late Model Equipment. Arnold Transportation www. drivearnold.com 888742-8056 (TnScan)
Benefits. 1-800-5522591, Ext 3133 Or 3187; www.DriveMilan.com (TnScan)
DRIVERS: RUN FB with WTI. Be home through the week and weekends. Start up to 28% plus fuel bonus. New equipment. BCBS. Experience needed. LP available. Call 877-6931305 (TnScan)
TANKER & FLATBED COMPANY Drivers/ I n d e p e n d e n t C o n t r a c t o r s ! Immediate Placement Available. Best Opportunities in the Trucking Business. Call Today 800-277-0212 or www.primeinc.com (TnScan)
MILAN EXPRESS - OTR CDL Class A Drivers: Home Weekly, Annual I n c re a s e s * M o n t h l y Bonus, No Haz Mat, Vacation/Paid Holidays, Great
DRIVERS - CDL-AOTR DRIVERS Needed No Gimmicks! Solos up to 38¢/mile. 50¢/mile for Hazmat Teams. 800-942-2104 Ext. 7308 or 7307 www.TotalMS. com (TnScan)
Private Duty Division CareAll Home Care Private Duty has positions available for LPN & CNA in the Haywood & Crockett counties. Apply on-line @ www.careallinc.com or inquires call 731-772-9474.
PERSONAL ASSISTANTS NEEDED IMMEDIATELY! Must have current CPR/rst aid. Must pass background check and drug screen. Early morning, evening and night shifts. Hoyer Lift experience helpful. Apply in person at:
Sitters and More
HELP WANTED DRIVERS
125 B. Stonebridge Blvd., Jackson, TN.
Machine Operator/Utility Construction Worker The Brownsville Utility Department is taking applications for a machine operator and or utility construction worker. General specifications are as follows: Perform skilled and unskilled manual work; operate various construction machinery such as backhoes, trenchers, plows etc; assist is all phases of construction and maintenance of electric, gas, water, and wastewater systems; check mechanical condition of machines; and perform general duties. Physical requirements: Unlimited exposure to outside weather; heavy lifting; exposure to gas, water and wastewater; and ability to work in confined spaces. High School diploma or equivalent required. Ability to obtain a Tennessee commercial driver’s license is required. Applications and detailed job descriptions are available at the Brownsville Utility Department, 25 North Lafayette Avenue, Brownsville, TN 38012.
“The Forties” Solution Help Wanted The Brownsville Post Office is now hiring for Rural Carrier Associates. Starting pay is $15.56 an hour. To apply, please go to: www.usps.com/ employment. Paper applications will not be accepted.
The Chester County Independent, a weekly newspaper in Henderson TN, has an immediate opening for an experienced press operator, running a 6-unit Web Leader Press. This is a full-time position as we print ﬁve days a week with many contract print jobs. We offer a competitive hourly rate and beneﬁts package. Interested candidates should submit cover letter, resume and salary requirements to: Tim Stratton, P.O. Box 306, Henderson TN 38340 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Home Care Services
FLATBED DRIVERS NEW PAY Scale- Start @ .37cpm Up to .04cpm Mileage Bonus, Home Weekends, Insurance & 401K Apply @ Boydandsons.com 800648-9915 (TnScan)
25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED Learn to drive for Werner Enterprises! Earn $750 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks 1-888-407-5172
PRESS OPERATOR WANTED
DRIVING FOR A CAREER – No Experience? No Problem! 2 Weeks Local training in Jackson, TN or Dyersburg, TN. *Great Pay *Benefits *Job Security *Student Tuition Loans Available *Placement Assistance. Drive-Train 119 E. L. Morgan Dr. Jackson, TN 1-800-423-8820 or DriveTrain 2045 St. John Ave. Dyersburg, TN 1-800423-2730 www.drivetrain.org (TnScan)
EARNING BETTER PAY IS One Step Away! Averitt offers Experienced CDL-A Drivers Excellent Benefits and Weekly Hometime. 888-3628608, Recent Grads w/a CDL-A 1-5/wks Paid Training. Apply online at AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer (TnScan)
Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7191 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. com (TnScan)
DRIVERS: TRAINING, CLASS A-CDL. Train and work for us! Professional and focused training for your Class A-CDL.
MILAN EXPRESS DRIVING ACADEMY *Student Loans & Placement Assistance Available “Qualified Applicants” Approved for Veterans Training 1-800-645-2698 www. milanexpress.com/ drivingacademy 53D E.L. Morgan Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 (TnScan)
You choose between Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or
Page 14 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, July 11, 2013
Coming soon…Ellington Performing Arts Studio BY JENNIFER WILLIS jwillis@statesgraphic. com Lauren Perry Ellington is bringing something new to Brownsville and Haywood County this fall, and she is very excited about it! She will be opening the Ellington Performing Arts Studio in August, and will be offering hiphop dance classes and private lessons to help with dance, acting or cheer. When speaking with Lauren, it becomes apparent the amount of love that she has for performing arts. She’s always smiling, but when you get her to talking about dancing and acting, her smile gets bigger and brighter! “My love of performing arts began when I played Gretel in the ‘Sound of Music’ under the direction of Mrs. Sheri Richards in kindergarten,” said Lauren. “And I really wanted to be able to offer the younger children here the same opportunity to fall in love with dancing and acting.” Lauren has quite a bit of experience. She started in kindergarten, but really wasn’t involved in anything else until the seventh grade. And she hated that! But, there really wasn’t anything else offered that interested her. “There has always been ballet offered here, but I just wasn’t into that,” said Lauren. “I was more into the acting, as well as the more upbeat dancing, like what you do when you cheer.” Lauren played an orphan in “Annie” when she was in
seventh grade, Patty Simcox in “Grease” her freshman year, Winnie Tate in “Annie Get Your Gun” her sophomore year, Rose Alvarez in “Bye Bye Birdie” her junior year, and Cindy Gibson in “Back to the 80’s” her senior year. After graduating from Haywood High, Lauren went to Bethel University where she was an extra in “Christmas Carol” and played Louise in “Carousel.” Lauren was also a cheerleader from eighth grade through her senior year, and was a member of show choir during the course of her high school career. Lauren will offer classes hip-hop dance classes on Monday and Wednesday evenings. Children in grades one through three will be from 4:15 until 5:15 each night, and children in grades four through six will be from 5:30 until 6:30 each night. She only has 12 spots for each age group, and she’s already down to 11 in each, so call her at 731-443-0819 today to reserve your child’s spot! Classes are $7 each, and she requires that those fees be paid at the beginning of each
month. Deadline to sign-up is July 29, and classes will begin on August 5. “This will be hip-hop dancing, kind of like what you see cheerleaders doing,” said Lauren, “but I will keep it clean and will use appropriate music.” Lauren is planning two performances for this class, and is hoping that she can get them a spot at Fall Fest to show the community what they’ve learned! Lauren is also offering private lessons for cheer, dance, and acting by appointment. Fees are $5 for 30-minute sessions, and $10 for hour-long sessions. She is accepting those reservations now as well, but the deadline does not apply. She teaches private lessons as needed. Classes will be held at the Ellington School of Martial Arts, located at 111 Ellington Road. also noted Lauren that her studio would not interfere with the martial arts classes, and that they will still begin as usual on September 3. Lauren and her husband, Jacob, reside in Haywood County.
Lauren as Louise in “Carousel”
Lauren (second from left) and some of her castmates from “Back to the 80’s”
Lauren and her husband, Jacob
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Brownsville Utility Department Today's Weather
Local 5-Day Forecast Thu
Partly cloudy. A Sunshine. Highs in stray afternoon thun- the mid 80s and derstorm is possible. lows in the mid 60s. High around 90F.
Mainly sunny. Highs in the upper 80s and lows in the upper 60s.
More sun than clouds. Highs in the low 90s and lows in the low 70s.
Times of sun and clouds. Highs in the low 90s and lows in the low 70s.
Sunrise Sunset 5:51 AM 8:14 PM
Sunrise Sunset 5:52 AM 8:13 PM
Sunrise Sunset 5:52 AM 8:13 PM
Sunrise Sunset 5:53 AM 8:12 PM
Sunrise Sunset 5:51 AM 8:14 PM
City Athens Bristol Chattanooga Clarksville Columbia Cookeville Crossville Dayton Dyersburg Gatlinburg
Hi 83 78 80 86 85 83 79 83 88 78
Lo Cond. 66 t-storm 60 t-storm 63 t-storm 62 pt sunny 62 t-storm 62 t-storm 61 t-storm 65 t-storm 65 mst sunny 58 t-storm
City Greeneville Jackson Jamestown Jefferson City Johnson City Kingsport Knoxville Lewisburg McMinnville Memphis
Hi 81 89 79 81 79 80 82 87 84 91
Lo Cond. 62 t-storm 64 pt sunny 61 t-storm 64 t-storm 61 t-storm 63 t-storm 64 t-storm 63 t-storm 64 t-storm 66 pt sunny
City Milan Morristown Nashville Oak Ridge Paris Pulaski Savannah Shelbyville Sweetwater Tullahoma
Hi 88 81 86 82 86 88 90 87 83 84
Lo Cond. 62 pt sunny 62 t-storm 63 t-storm 65 t-storm 61 mst sunny 64 t-storm 63 t-storm 64 t-storm 65 t-storm 64 t-storm
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The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater skin protection.