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Thursday, November 15, 2012

statesgraphic.com

Haywood County, Tennessee

Two Sections, 24 Pages

$1.00

Due to the Thanksgiving Day Holiday content deadline for the 22nd newspaper will be due Friday, November 16th by 5pm.

save some cash! look inside for

Broadway: A Century of Magic dazzles crowd

Grocery and Pre-Thanksgiving Sales! INSIDE

Photos submitted

Broadway: A Century of Music was a huge success. BY MARTHA LYLE FORD

Veteran's Day Celebration see page A9

Hometown Hero

see page A8

On Saturday, November 10, the Brownsville-Haywood County Arts Council presented â&#x20AC;&#x153;Broadway: A Century of Magicâ&#x20AC;? to a full house at the Ann Marks Performing Arts Center. The musical extravaganza included 29 songs; all performed by local talent, from 19 Broadway hit productions. The shows were: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Porgy and Bess,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Show Boat,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oklahoma,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Westside Story,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Sound of Music,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;South Pacific,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The King

and I,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Phantom of the Opera,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fiddler on the Roof,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mama Mia,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grease,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Wiz,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beauty and the Beast,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chicago,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chorus Line,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Les Miserables,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rent,â&#x20AC;? Wicked,â&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Enchanted.â&#x20AC;? Cast members were Levoy Castellaw, Jennifer Friedman, Ross Houghton, Chris McCurdy, Mary Drake Owen, Mary Pittman, Mitch Platz, Liz Rankin, Kyle Sills, Gina Smith, Lindsay Smith, Becky Stokely, Bobby Stokely, Chris Turnage, Lisa Voss and Tracie Bell Williams. A special musical troupe,

called The Broadway Kids, featured Ann-Wesley Banks, Elizabeth Carpenter, Lilly Neely, Emmy Parker, Maddie Perry, Rachel Perry, Carson Pittman, Ellie Riddle, TeriAna Taylor, Avery Turnage, Trianna Tyus, and Haven Williams. Miss Taylor also played the violin on two numbers. The Haywood High Show Choir, directed by Michelle Tillman, roundedout the large, diverse cast. The show was narrated by Peter Mascolo and directed by Luke and Donna Churchill. The Tennessee Arts Commission

provided part of the funding for the production through a Rural Arts Project Grant. Members of the Arts Council are Lee Berry, Ida Ruth Bradford, Luke Churchill, Susan Evans, Joyce Fannin, Jack Fox, Margaret Gruenwald, David Hooper, Marilyn Kipley, Mary Margaret Lonon, Chris McCurdy, Susan Muether, Mary Ann Pennel, Sharon Pettigrew, Ronnie Richards, Kim Schwarz Smith, Jame Simmon, Helen Stark, Betsy Thornton and Marty Williams. Arts Council Director is Jay Walker.

Simmons recognizes and thanks veterans at City Board meeting

Pictured left to right: Alderman John Simmons, Alderman Thomas Averyheart, Mayor Jo Matherne, Vice Mayor Carolyn Flagg and Alderman Leon King. Photo By Jennifer Willis BY JENNIFER WILLIS jwillis@statesgraphic.com The Mayor and Board of Aldermen met Tuesday, November 13 for a regularly scheduled monthly meeting. Mayor Jo Matherne called the meeting to order, and asked Alderman John Simmons to give the invocation. Before leading in prayer, he took a moment to thank all of the veterans and

asked that any veterans present stand and be recognized for their service to our country. The Board then reviewed an application to solicit money or ask for donations by the West Tennessee Chapter of Freaks of Nature. The group will be holding their annual Toy Drive that benefits the Carl Perkins Center on December 8 from 10:00 a.m. until noon on East and West Main. The application

was approved. The Board also reviewed a parade permit request by the Haywood County Rescue Squad for the 2012 Christmas Parade. The request was approved, and the parade will be held December 1 at 6 p.m. Next, the Board reviewed a list of refunds, which totaled $4,398.17, that was to be made to homeowners for overpayment of taxes. The refunds were approved. Aldermen reports came next, and began with Alderman Leon King from Ward One. Alderman King asked about the possibility of remodeling the old building located at the corner of Tibbs Road and McLemore Avenue. He also thanked Mayor Matherne for attending his wardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s neighborhood watch meeting, and relayed concern from a business owner about parking around Court Square. Vice Mayor Flagg of Ward Two thanked Mayor Matherne, Dr. Sonya Shipley and BPD Corporal Randy Taylor for taking part in her wards neighborhood watch meeting. She also welcomed

Carolyn Flagg chosen as Grand Marshal of Christmas Parade

Photo by Jennifer Willis Carolyn Flagg was chosen by the Haywood County Rescue Squad to serve as Grand Marshall of the 2012 Christmas Parade. Flagg, who serves as Vice Mayor as well as the Alderman for Ward Two, said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am honored that they chose me, and I am very excited about it.â&#x20AC;? Brownsvilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Christmas Parade will be held Saturday, December 1 at 6:00 p.m.

Samantha Brown Photography to Brownsville, and Pam Williams as the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new Postmaster. Alderman Simmons of Ward Three expressed concerns that Dupree Avenue is not wide enough from Main Street to Boyd Avenue, and asked if there were any plans to widen it in the works. Mayor Matherne stated she understood his concern, but stated that there were no plans for widening in the works. Alderman Averyheart of Ward Four shared his experiences from the Governorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Conference on Economic and Community Development he attended in Nashville. The Parks and Recreation Department reported there were 109 sites for the Summer Food Service Program, and that a total of 71,227 meals were served with an income of $208,146.62. 55,349 of those meals were served in Brownsville and Haywood County, and the other 15,878 meals were served in Lauderdale County. TVAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bill for October was $1,052,267.79. Beginning November 1, an average

residential electric bill will increase by approximately 1 Âź percent to account for TVAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fuel cost adjustment. The unemployment rate in Haywood County for October was 10.5 percent Brownsville Fire Chief Mark Foster reported that the fire department answered a total of 41 calls, participated in four prevention and education programs and made 631 total contacts. Brownsville Police Chief Chris Lea reported that the police department answered 1,049 calls for service, took 274 reports, made 92 arrests and issued 201 citations. Central Dispatch Director Starla Singleton reported that dispatch received a total of 2,606 911 calls, 290 for the ambulance authority, 51 calls for the fire department, four calls for animal control, 343 calls for the sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s department and 1,081 calls for the police department. The next regular meeting of the Mayor and Board of Aldermen will be Tuesday, December 11 at 5:30 p.m.

Two businesses burglarized

Pictured left is Dairy Creem, and right is Fast Fuel, both of which were burglarized November 9.

Photos by Jennifer Willis

On November 9 at 3:31 a.m., police officers responded to an alarm at Fast Fuel on North Dupree and found that the front door had been broken. The cash register and $1,100 in cash was taken from the business. On November 9 at 4:03 a.m., police officers were dispatched to Dairy Creem on North Washington in regards to an alarm call. They found the glass

on foot. Both incidents are believed to be related. If anyone has any information concerning either of these incidents, please contact the Brownsville Police Department at 731772-1260 or Crime Stoppers at 731-772-CASH (2274).

door on the south side of the building had been broken. The cash register and $1,000 in cash was taken. While investigating the second burglary, officers tried to stop a vehicle matching the description of the one used in the first burglary. The vehicle refused to stop, and the driver lost control on North Grand at Key Corner. The driver then fled


Page A2 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, November 15, 2012

Brownsville welcomes its first professional photography studio

Samantha Brown Photography

Samantha Brown Photography is located at 1142 North Washington. Photos by Samantha Brown BY JENNIFER WILLIS jwillis@statesgraphic.com The City of Brownsville welcomed a new business, Samantha Brown Photography, to town on November 9, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the first of its kind. Brownsville has never had a professional photography studio, and residents seem to be very excited. The owner, Samantha Brown, was delivered by Dr. Jack Pettigrew at Haywood Park Community Hospital in 1985. She completed kindergarten in Haywood County, but moved to Dyersburg with her family when she was six-years-old. Brown graduated

from Dyersburg High School in 2003, and went on to receive her CNA license from the Bells Training Center in 2004. She worked for Dyer Nursing Home, and then accepted a position with Oakwood Community Living Center until 2008. Brown then worked for CareAll as an in-home caretaker until 2010 when she decided the best place for her to be was at home with her children. Brown said she always had a camera in her hand as a child, but really didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t develop her love for photography until her first child, Abby, was born. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My husband bought me a Canon Rebel that used film after Abby was born, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

where it all began,â&#x20AC;? said Brown. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Those were â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;funâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; days because you took all of your pictures, and then you had to drop off the film and wait for it to come back so you could see what you captured.â&#x20AC;? Brown has since upgraded to a digital Canon Rebel, which is her instrument of choice at her new studio, which is located at 1142 North Washington. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Opening the studio just kind of fell into place,â&#x20AC;? said Brown. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We drove by that building a hundred times, and my husband just kept insisting that I call. I finally did, and everything just fell into place after that.â&#x20AC;? Samantha Brown Photography officially

Chamber sponsors ribbon cutting at Samantha Brown Photography

Photo by Jennifer Willis A ribbon cutting was held Friday, November 9 at Samantha Brown Photography, which is located on North Washington Avenue. Chamber Ambassadors and community members were in attendance to welcome Brown to Brownsville. Chamber Director Renee Moss and Mayor Jo Matherne spoke briefly, and guests enjoyed a light snack and beverage while having the opportunity to explore Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s studio.

+3 7 8. 077: 275 10   2 0% $$2187 

 

         

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Friday, November 16th 10a.m. - 5p.m.

Saturday, November 17th 10a.m. - 2p.m.

Merle Norman and Traditions Gifts 255 WEST MAIN ST BROWNSVILLE, TN 38012 1 (731) 772-9411

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A sample of Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work. This photo was taken during a family session. opened for business after the Chamber of Commerceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ribbon cutting on Friday, November 9. Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s studio hours are Monday through Saturday from 9:00 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. She sees client on Sunday by appointment only. Brown offers a wide range of packages and, according to Brown, â&#x20AC;&#x153;does just about everything.â&#x20AC;? Her sessions include newborn, maternity, seniors, family, engagement, weddings, special occasions and headshots. Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prices are very reasonable. For instance, her newborn package includes sessions at birth, as well as sessions at three, six, nine and twelve

months of age for only $400. That turns out to be only $80 per session. Her other sessions range from $75 to $125, depending on the type and/or occasion. Brown also offers minisessions for special holidays for only $50. Brown is running a special until January 1 to thank people for choosing her for their photography needs. A CD of all of the pictures taken, which is a $45 value, is included in the session fee for the rest of 2012. Print packages are available as well. Brown comes from a family with history of having businesses in Brownsville. Her grandfather, the late Harrell Clement, was the original owner of

Dixie Printing, as well as a couple of other local businesses. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I always looked up to him,â&#x20AC;? said Brown, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and I have even been told that the building my studio is located in was once Dixie Printing.â&#x20AC;? Brown and her husband, Joey, reside in Brownsville and have two children, sixyear-old Abby and four-year-old Garner. If you would like more information on Samantha Brown photography, or if you would like to make an appointment, call Samantha at 731-3344014. The holiday season is a great time for new family photos, and they will serve as the perfect gift for your friends and family members.


The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, November 15, 2012 — Page A3 Haywood

On the Agenda Brownsville City Board Meeting 2nd Tuesday of each month – 5:30 p.m. Brownsville City Planning Commission 5th Thursday November 29th Due to the Thanksgiving Holiday – 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 Cancer Benefit for Ricky Lynn Marbry Cancer Benefit for Ricky Lynn Marbry. On Nov. 17 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the JB Moore Dancyville Community Center 13344 Hwy 76 S. Somerville. They are having a yard sale, stew and BBQ plates, door prizes, face painting,

etc. Entertainment 2 to 4 p.m. featuring: Ronnie Pitman. For information contact Patricia Marbry Qualls 731-780-5070. If you would like to make a donation send to 4005 Eurekaton Rd. Stanton, TN 38069. Helen’s Bar-B-Q Documentary A special screening of the documentary, “Helen’s Bar-B-Q, A Homage to Helen Turner, Pitmaster,” will take place Sunday, November 18 at 3:00 p.m. at The Ann Marks Performing Arts Center at College Hill. The film is by Joe York and The Southern Food Alliance. Admission is free to the public. First Holiness Church First Holiness Church is having a Fall Revival November 14 through November 16. Services starting at 7 p.m. nightly. The evangelist for the week will be Rev. Franklin Collins, pastor of Bluff Creak Baptist Church of Brownsville. Host Pastor Eld. Husley Hust. For more info call Sis. Mary

Barken 772-1030 or 4329120.

House of Prayer Church House of Prayer Church in Covington will be hosting an auction and gospel singing by Master Quartet for the opening of their new church. The event will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday Nov. 24. On Hwy 51 across from McDonalds they will be selling hamburgers, hotdogs, BBQ and drinks as well as auctioning off assorted items. The Brownsville/ Haywood Ministerial Alliance The Brownsville/ Haywood Ministerial Alliance will host its annual Community Thanksgiving Service on Tuesday Night, November 20. The service will begin at 7:00 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church located at 109 W. College Street. The guest preacher for the evening will be Rev. Gary Mitchell. An offering will be taken to help support the Back-Pack Ministry for Haywood County Schools. Everyone is invited to attend.

The Faithful Travelers 6th Anniversary The Faithful Travelers 6th Anniversary will be November 17 and 18 at 6 p.m. Located at Shiloh C.M.E. Church, 1580 Highway 14 Covington. James Humphreys, Pastor.

Farmer Chapel C.M.E. Church The pastor and members of Farmer Chapel C.M.E. Church will celebrate their annual Family and Friends Day on Sunday, November 18 at 2:30 p.m. Our special guest will be Pastor Tom Averyheart and Willow Grove Missionary choir. Chairperson: Bro. Edward Shirley.

Haywood County Democratic Women The Haywood County Democratic Women will hold their monthly meeting on Tuesday, November 20, 2012 at 6 p.m. at Brownsville City Hall. Their guest speaker will be Mr. John Duckworth, Jr., Chairman of the Haywood County Democratic Party. Everyone is invited to attend. For additional

information, contact Mrs. Johnnie Boyd at 731-7723776.

THP to conduct sobriety roadside safety checkpoints The Tennessee Highway Patrol will be conducting sobriety roadside safety checkpoints on Friday, November 23, 2012 from 11:00 p.m. until 1:00 a.m. on S.R. 76 north of S.R. 179 in Haywood County. Impaired driving is a serious crime that kills more than 16,000 people and injures 305,000 others every year in the United States. Troopers will evaluate drivers for signs of alcohol or drug impairment. Troopers will target those who operate a vehicle while impaired and take corrective actions for other violations observed while ensuring the protection of all motorists. The Tennessee Highway Patrol recognizes that sobriety checkpoints are highly visible and effective tools in the battle against impaired driving.

Rotary Club and BPD present new bike and helmet at AECC and HES

Photo by Kristine Osteen

Photo by Jennifer Willis

The Rotary Club presents a new bike to a student at Anderson, Haywood Elementary and Eastside Intermediate each nine weeks, and the Brownsville Police Department provides a helmet for the child to wear while riding their new bike. Anderson chose their winner by placing the names of the students chosen for the Principal’s Club award in a bowl and drawing one name. Haywood Elementary chose their winner by drawing a name from all of the students who had perfect attendance. Pictured left, left to right, are Chief Chris Lea, Javierre Gibbs (Anderson ECC) and Rotary Club member Tim Stokely. Pictured right, left to right, are Chief Chris Lea, Alexia Reagan (Haywood Elementary) and Rotary Club member Lisa Carlton.

CAB holds 4th annual McDonald’s is Informational Luncheon undergoing some changes

Photos by Jennifer Willis On November 1, 2012, the Haywood County Community Advisory Board (CAB) held their forth-annual Informational Luncheon Meeting at the WOW Building. The Haywood County Community Advisory Board has partnered with the Department of Children Services in an effort to identify, educate, and provide community based services and resources to our children and families in Haywood County. Both formal and informal community stakeholders serve on the Haywood County Community Advisory Board (CAB). Several other agencies and organizations along with Faith-Based partners are represented on this board as well. The purpose of the Haywood County Community Board (CAB) is to be able to link children and families to community based services that can meet their needs. For more information concerning the Community Advisory Board (CAB) and how you can get involved please contact: LaWanda Parsons, CAB President, 731-443-2844 or Barbara Richmond-Bond, Resource Linkage Coordinator, Department of Children Services, 731-431-4064.

Photos by Jennifer Willis The McDonald’s restaurant on Anderson Avenue is in the process of being remodeled, and after completion will have an updated look. Part of the remodeling is the removal of the “Playplace,” which will not be rebuilt. Instead, more seating for guests dining in will be added. According to the management, the remodeling project is scheduled to be completed in mid December.


Opinion

The Brownsville States-Graphic

page

A4

Thursday, November 15, 2012

Off the Beaten Path with Jerry Wilson

Meet in the Middle “Meet in the Middle,” just in case you may not be a county music fan, was written by Chapin Hartford, Jim Foster, and Don Pfrimmer. It was the very first release for Diamond Rio, a new country group at the time. The song was an immediate success as it reached the top of Billboard’s country music chart. It was the first time a group in country music had a debut to reach number one on the chart. The song tells the story of a boy and girl who became friends. Although they lived far apart, the relationship flourished. They had many challenges but determined to make their relationship work. They were eventually married and evidently the marriage had a happy ending. The relationship was a success because the couple learned from experience the importance of being able to meet in the middle. Here is a part of the story from the pen of the writers: “It was seven hundred fence posts from your place to ours, Neither one of us were old enough to drive a car, Sometimes it was

raining, sometimes it would shine, We wore out that gravel road between your house and mine. I’d start walking your way, you’d start walking mine, We’d meet in the middle ‘neath that old Georgia pine, We’d gain a lot of ground ‘cause we both give a little, And there ain’t no road too long when you meet in the middle. It’s been seven years tomorrow since we said our vows, Under that old pine tree, you ought to see it now, Standing in the back yard reminding me and you, That if we don’t see eye to eye, there’s something we can do.” I’d start walking your way, you’d start walking mine, We’d meet in the middle ‘neath that old Georgia pine……” The words to the county hit may certainly present words to ponder in our day and age where there is so much gridlock in our society. It just seems that the prevailing attitude in today’s world is “I’m right and you are wrong.” If our agendas are totally selfishly

motivated without consideration and concern for others and the total picture, the problems that we face today will linger on throughout all our tomorrows. There are several statements in this song that are worth listening to. The couple noted as they stood in the back yard that when they didn’t see eye to eye, they would meet in the middle because they both gave a little and there’s not a road to long when you meet in the middle. In our recent election of national, state, and local leaders and officials,, we saw very little change in leadership. In spite of the election, we are told that our problems and challenges will continue to increase. We have run out of people and things to blame. It’s now time for all of our lawmakers to take action. Sometime ago, I ran across a poster that got my attention and for the longest time, I kept it in my office. It contained a picture of a gaggle of frustrated geese. Written beneath the picture were these words: Do Something! Lead, Follow Or Get Out Of The Way. Just a thought.

I’m thankful for…(part 2) Day 5: I am thankful for my grandparents, Bill and Geneva Collins, who have always been there for me, just as my parents have. They have so much faith in Jesus, and His love shines through them. They are a shining example of what kind of people we should all strive to be. Day 6: I am thankful for my sister, Kristine. She is my sister by chance, but my friend by choice. I love her dearly, and will always treasure all of the memories that we have made (and will make) together. Day 7: I am thankful for my brother, Jere. My sister and I may have tortured him when we were kids (we both eventually paid for it), but I can’t imagine not having him. I don’t get to see him very often because he stays so busy with work, but I love him dearly. Day 8: I am thankful for my nephews, Ethan and Nathan. I love them both as much as I do my own, and I love it when they want to see “Aunt Jiffer.” Ethan loves to come over and help with any kind of work that needs to be done outside, and Nathan loves to come over and eat everything

in my kitchen (I still haven’t figured out how someone so small can eat so much). Day 9: I am thankful for my sister-in-law, Mary. We haven’t always been close, but the last few years we have become really good friends, and now I don’t know what I would do without her. I love her, and really wish she lived closer. Day 10: I am thankful to live in The United States of America, and am definitely proud to be an American. Day 11: I am thankful for all of the men and women, past and present, who have fought to protect this great country I live in and all of the rights and freedoms that we Americans have. I am also thankful for a community that gathers to show their appreciation for the veterans of this community. The Veteran’s Day and Field of Flags Program at the Courthouse Monday was amazing. Captain English gave an incredible speech, and I felt honored to just to be in the same room with some of this country’s bravest men and women. Day 12: I am thankful

for all of the men and women who work in the emergency services field: police officers, firefighters, EMT/ Paramedics, doctors and nurses. So many people in those fields put their lives on the line to protect the life of a stranger, and they will always be heroes and deserve the utmost respect in my mind, whether they do it full-time, part-time or volunteer. Day 13: I am thankful that my children have (and always have had) amazing teachers who never think twice about going above and beyond for their students. I am also thankful that they have a wonderful daycare to go to after school, where I know that they will be loved and well taken care of while I work. Day 14: I am thankful for my job and the people I work with. I truly and whole-heartedly enjoy my job, and hope that readers enjoy what I write as much as I enjoy writing it. The people I work with can make a bad day better, and we all support each other. I truly feel like I have the best job in the world. To be continued next week…

Peeples

By 28th Judicial District Circuit Court Judge Clayburn Peeples

Home Groan Tomatoes Summer got completely away from me this year, and I pretty much never made it into the garden. I did, however, have a few tomato plants. But not any to brag about for certain. As a matter of fact, I didn’t even plant them myself. They were volunteers that sprouted in the early spring from plants I grew in the same location the previous season. So many sprouted they were as thick as grass at one point, so finally I decided to just save six or seven of the more sturdy looking ones and see what I would get. And that’s what I did, and sometime around the Fourth of July they began to ripen. Ever since then I’ve had a bumper crop of torpedo shaped, 2 ½ inch long red tomatoes. The vines have looked great all summer; they have been disease free and they are still loaded, even today. Furthermore, the late season crop is every bit as tasty as the first ones to ripen on the vine in the summer. And that’s the problem. They taste pretty much like water, no flavor at all. It is an article of faith among home gardeners that back yard tomatoes taste like ambrosia, and frequently they do, but not always. These have been pretty much worthless. As I was pondering my short sightedness last spring in taking a chance on volunteer plants, I thought back to the previous few years, and decided that even when things go the way they’re supposed to, home grown tomatoes don’t taste as good as they used to. Could I be right about that? Well it turns out I am. Of course, everybody knows that store bought tomatoes aren’t as good as they used to be, but the usually named culprits (picked too early, refrigerated storage) are only part of the problem, it turns out. An even more serious detriment to flavor is the reason that even your home-grown tomatoes don’t taste like your grandmother’s did. It is because flavor has literally been bred out of them. It all started around 70 years ago when commercial growers discovered a mutated plant. Whereas almost all tomatoes at the time ripened unevenly and had a blotchy appearance, those on the mutated plant turned an

even shade of light green when ready to pick and then an even shade of luscious looking red when ripe. Eureka! Commercial growers loved it because it made harvesting easier, and retailers loved it because red color sells when it comes to food, regardless of taste. And fairly quickly this mutation was bred into nearly every tomato variety developed over the next 60 years. Consequently, tomatoes today are prettier and more profitable then ever before in history. And just about every one of them, except for heirloom varieties and cherry tomatoes, is either too bland to bother with at best. Cherry tomatoes, by the way, taste better than their larger neighbors on the supermarket shelf because due to the way they are harvested, they were never subjected to the same type of breeding. Consequently, they still have much of their natural flavor. Amazingly, no one could figure out why tomatoes have turned tasteless, until this year. In the early summer of 2012, plant scientists finished mapping the tomato genome, and they have discovered that the 70-year-old mutation that enabled producers to offer us beautiful, uniformly red tomatoes all year long, and has been bred into nearly every variety of tomato developed since then, was caused by the DNA in a single gene out of the 35,000 typically found in a tomato. Unfortunately, this same gene also causes tomatoes to develop

between 10 and 15% less sugar, as well as smaller amounts of other compounds that give tomatoes their color, smell and nutritional benefits. Another unintended consequence is that the same factors that facilitate uniform ripening, decrease the presence of certain gases in the fruits (technically, tomatoes are fruits) that give the tomato its once characteristic mouthwatering smell. And smell, of course, is a huge component of taste. And if that’s not bad enough, tomatoes today have 30% less vitamin C, 19% less niacin and only 60% of the calcium they did in the 1960’s. But the good news is that plant scientists think they can alter the tomato’s genome to put all that good stuff back and still keep the uniform ripening feature. Thus far, they’ve been able to boost sugar content 20% by modifying the genetic makeup of the plant. But if they do breed the flavor back into the plants, don’t expect store-bought tomatoes to taste as good as those you grow yourself. They’ll still pick them too green and refrigerate them and pump them with ethylene gas to artificially ripen them, and they’ll still have skin so tough they can survive a fall off the kitchen counter. But for those of us who grow our own, the fabulous flavor of heirloom tomatoes will be available with all the vigor and disease resistence of modern hybrids. At least that’s what they are promising us.

Brownsville

States - Graphic 3OUTH7ASHINGTONs  

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 Kristine Osteen - Advertising Representative 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

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Thursday, November 15, 2012

Ms. Matilda Elizabeth Overton Landreth Date of Death - November 11, 2012

Mrs. Matilda Elizabeth Overton Landreth, age 88, went to be with the Lord on Sunday, November 11, 2012 in Jackson. Mrs. Landreth was preceded in death by her

parents: John Overton and Cora Annie Taylor Overton; a sister: Mary Overton Butler; five brothers: Raymond Overton, Hiram Overton, Mays Overton, Emmit Overton, and James Overton. Funeral services were held November 14, 2012, at the Brownsville-Bells Funeral Homes Chapel in Brownsville with Bro. Gary Drum officiating. Burial followed in Providence United Methodist Church Cemetery. Ms. Landreth is survived by a special

niece: Pat Sherwood, whom she raised; special nieces who were also her care givers: Helen Overton Turner, Peggy Overton Garner, Lee Ann Butler Crutchfield, Jessica Hendrix, Faye Overton, Jackie Overton Perry and Pam Coburn; a special care giver with Avalon Hospice: Michelle LeFevere. Memorials may be made to Providence Cemetery Association, C/O Alton Williamson, 821 Providence Rd. Jackson, TN 38301.

Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

Mr. Billy Moore Smith Date of Death - November 11, 2012

Mr. Billy Moore Smith, age 83 passed away in the Ben Atchley State Veterans Home in Knoxville November 11, 2012. Memorial funeral services were held November 13, 2012 in the Lea & Simmons Funeral Home. A private family graveside service was held prior to the memorial service.

Billy was a graduate of Haywood High School, then entered into the Army where he served in the Korean War, was wounded twice and received two Purple Hearts. He was an incredibly devoted husband, father and grandfather and he faithfully served all of his family that he loved so much. Mr. Smith is preceded in death by his parents: Billie Moore Smith and Becky Ross Smith; his wife: Mildred Campster Smith; one brother: Sam Smith; and a sister: Dorothy Huffman. Mr. Smith is survived by three sons: Dr. Bill Moore Smith (Christine) Rising Fawn, GA; Steve Smith (Tammie) Chattanooga;

and Bates Smith (Pam) Knoxville; one brother: Johnny Smith, Milan; three sisters: Peggy Hooper and Becky Morris both of Brownsville; and Nancy Fair, Tuscaloosa, AL; eleven grandchildren: Kyle Smith, Kurt Smith, Kip Smith, Karter Smith, Kelly Smith, Kadie Ann Smith, Brian Sargent, Sarah Evans, Andrew Smith, Ben Smith and Molly Smith; and five great-grandchildren: Bennet Smith, Mack Smith, Carter Evans, Emma Sargent and Bella Sargent. Memorials may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, West Tennessee Office 326 Ellsworth St., Memphis, TN 38111.

Brownsville States Graphic

Ms. Gloria Denise Anderson

(Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

Date of Death - November 10, 2012 Ms. Gloria Denise Anderson, age 60, passed away November 10, 2012 at the Regional Hospital in Jackson. Funeral services, under

the direction of Lea & Simmons Funeral Home will be held Saturday, November 17, 2012 at 1:00 PM in the First Baptist Church in Brownsville.

A visitation for the family will be from 11 to 12:30 P.M in First Baptist Church. Burial will follow in Hess Cemetery on Hwy 54 North.

Mrs. Arnette Williams Gray Date of Death - November 7, 2012

Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

Ms. Bobbie Ann Green Forrest Date of Death - November 9, 2012 Ms. Bobbie Ann Green Forrest, age 49, passed away Friday Nov. 9 at the Methodist University Hospital in Memphis. Funeral services, under the direction of Currie’s

Funeral Home, will be Saturday Nov. 17 at 2 p.m. at the Peaceful Chapel Baptist Church in Brownsville with Rev. F. R. Williamson officiating.. Burial will

follow at the Knight of Phythais Cemetery in Brownsville. Visitation will be Saturday Nov. 17 from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. at Peaceful Chapel Baptist Church.

Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

Mrs. Sam Ethel Williams Date of Death - November 4, 2012 Mrs. Sam Ethel Williams, 70, died Sunday, November 4, 2012, at Regional Hospital of Jackson.

Funeral services, under the direction of Rawls Funeral Homes, were held November 10, 2012, at 1:00 P. M. at

St. John Baptist Church in Stanton. Interment followed in St. John Baptist Church Cemetery in Stanton.

Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

Mrs. Arnette Williams Gray, age 97, passed away November 7, at Crestview Health Care Center in Brownsville. Visitation, under the direction of Lea & Simmons Funeral Home was held at Allen Baptist Church on Friday, November 9, at 10:00 with graveside services following at 11:30. Bro. Bob Connerley and Bro. H.K. Sorrell officiated at the service. Mrs. Gray was born on May 18, 1915, in Nutbush. Her parents were Herman and Esel Woodard. She

attended Nutbush School through the 8th grade and graduated from Haywood High School in 1933. Afterwards, she worked as a beautician until she married Warren Williams in 1936. After his death in 1966, she soon moved to Brownsville where she worked as a clerk at Quality Drug Store, at Wayne Williams, Jeweler, and obtained her real estate license. She enjoyed traveling to all of the United States and many other countries. She married Bob Gray in 1986. She was a member of the Trinity Cemetery Association and a faithful member of Brownsville Baptist Church. Besides her parents and first husband, Mrs. Gray was preceded in death by her two sisters; Margaret Cozart Eddleman and Mary Goin; her second husband; Bob Gray; and her son, Wayne Williams.

Mrs. Gray is survived by her son: Jim (Joy) of Moscow; a daughter-inlaw, Mary Jane Williams of Brownsville; four grandsons: Jeff Williams (Tammie) and Tom Williams of Berrien Springs, Michigan; Duke Williams (Martha Jo) and Brannon Williams of Brownsville; a granddaughter: Laura Leigh Moore (Baker) of Jackson; and two stepgrandchildren; David M. Beers of Conway, Ark., and Carol Hardaway, of Brownwood, Tx. She leaves five great-grandchildren: Robyn, Rachel, and Kaitlyn Williams of Berrien Springs, Michigan, and Walker and Amelia Moore of Jackson. Memorials may be made to the Allen Baptist Church Cemetery Fund, c/o Diane Presley, 142 Chestnut Dr., Brownsville, Tn. 38012

Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

Ms. Molly Tippett Lott Date of Death - November 12, 2012

Ms. Molly Tippett Lott, age 76, went to be with

the Lord on Monday, November 12, 2012 in Jackson Madison County General Hospital. Ms. Lott was preceded in death by her parents: William Norvell Tippett and Mary Elizabeth Barden Tippett; a brother: William “Bill” Lee Tippett; and a sister: Betty Sue Simpson. Ms. Lott is survived by three sons: Ricky Ellington, (Lorri), Brownsville Mark

Ellington, (Kim), Redfield, SC, and Richie Lott, (Sheila), Brownsville; one daughter: Diane Hooper, (Terry), Brownsville, TN; one sister: Mary Lou Catlett, Brownsville; six grandchildren: Hunter Hooper, Brooke Evans, Zack Ellington, Jacob Ellington, Jordan Ellington, and Trevor Lott; and six greatgrandchildren.

Fine Things g

23N. Court Square Brownsville, Tennessee

Bridal Registry Megan Mathis & Daniel Thornton 11/10/12 Natalie Parker & Worth Eubanks 11/10/12

Thanksgiving Sale for the Month of November.

Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

Mr. Warren Harding Anderson Date of Death - November 7, 2012

Mr. Warren Harding Anderson, 91 passed away November 7, 2012 in Regional Hospital of

Jackson. Funeral services were conducted November 10, 2012, in the Lea & Simmons Funeral Home. Burial followed in Oakwood Cemetery. Mr. Anderson was preceded in death by his parents: James Victor Anderson and Maude Heath Anderson; three brothers: George Anderson, Charlie Anderson, Jimmy Anderson; and a sister: Mary A. McBride. Mr. Anderson is

survived by three brothers: Edward Anderson, Brownsville; Frank Anderson, Stanton; and Robert Anderson, Covington; two sisters: Emma Stanifer (Frank) Covington; and Betty Fincher, Ripley; and a number of nieces, nephews, great nieces and nephews and a host of friends. Memorials may be made to: St. Jude’s Children Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105-1942.

Brownsville States Graphic (Brownsville, Tenn.) November 15, 2012

PROTECT YOURSELF (Self Defense for Women Only)

November 17, 2012 9am - Noon A 4-hour course of personal protection and a common sense approach to awareness This course is taught by Dr. Ric Black. No need to be physically fit or athletically inclined. Just a determination to be in charge of your own personal well-being What will it cost? $30 per person Where will the course be taught? 257 West Main Street across from Delta Gunner Who do I contact to pre-register? Delta Gunner Firearms 257 West Main St. Brownsville (731) 779-3070 What do I wear? Comfortable loose fitting clothing and tennis shoes. NO SANDALS Sponsored by: Delta Gunner Fireamrs & United States Police Defensive Tactics Association.


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Thursday, November 15, 2012

Skoog and Hayner begin Wednesday morning musicale concert series Submitted Bridgewater

by

Glynn

Brownsville has traditionally had a strong arts community, and for the past forty years, the Wednesday Morning Musicale has sponsored a concert series to support that tradition. The most recent of these offerings occurred Sunday afternoon, November 4, at Temple Adas Israel when Jacquelyn Skoog and Matthew Hayner performed the first concert in the 2012-2013 series. From the opening notes of Handel’s “I know that my Redeemer liveth” to the closing duet from Fiddler on the Roof, the artists proved their talent and versatility. The Temple’s amazing acoustics rang with Miss Skoog’s clear, bell-like soprano and Mr. Hayner’s powerful, well tempered baritone as the artists thrilled the audience with a wide range of selections from oratorio to opera to Broadway. Mr. Hayner, who recently received a Master of Music degree from the University of Memphis, already has an impressive resume` which includes studying abroad and performing in

The Crucible, Tartuffe, and Idomeneo. This fall, he will appear as baritone soloist in Vaughn-Williams’ Serenade to Music with the Memphis Symphony and the Rhodes College Mastersingers. Proof of his talent and training emerged Sunday in his controlled dynamics in Schubert’s “Abendstern” and in his powerful interpretation of Bellini’s “II fervidodesiderio.” Miss Skoog, who is currently studying voice with Susan OwenLeinert at the University of Memphis, recently presented her senior recital, and will perform the role of Zerlina in the University’s April 2013 production of Don Giovanni. She spent part of this past summer in Austria participating in the prestigious Tyrolean opera program. Miss Skoog’s crystal clear tone and her energy sparkled Sunday in solo selections by Handel, Bellini, and Puccini. After intermission, Miss Skoog and Mr. Hayner delighted the audience with duets including Mendelssohn’s “How lovely are the messengers,” “Jesus, though joy of loving hearts” by Gotze, and “The Prayer” by

David Foster. Their voices complement each other beautifully, and the chemistry between these two vocalists was evident in their interpretations of Mozart’s “Papageno! Papagena” from The Magic Flute, and Loesser’s “I’ll Know” from Guys and Dolls. Brownsville’s own Ronnie Richards skillfully rendered challenging accompaniments with his customary style and grace. When the last phrase of Bock’s “Do You Love Me?” from Fiddler on the Roof was sung, the audience was clearly not ready for the program to end. The only disappointing aspect of the afternoon was that more people were not present to enjoy the stellar performance. The 2012-2013 concert series is dedicated to the memory of Mrs. Helen Tripp McDow and Mrs. Martha Jane Williams, two long-time members of the Wednesday Morning Musicale and staunch supporters of the arts in Brownsville. The next concert will be Sunday, April 14, 2013, when the Jackson Symphony Chamber Musicians will perform at Temple Adas Israel.

In Memory of Bradley S. Jones March 20, 1988-November 14, 2011

The Broken Chain We knew little that morning that God was going to call your name. In life we loved you dearly; in death we do the same. It broke our hearts to lose you; you did not go

alone; for part of us went with you, the day God called you home. You left us peaceful memories, your love is still our guide; and though we cannot see you, you are always at our side.

Our family chain is broken, and nothing seems the same; but God calls us one by one, the chain will link again. Lovingly submitted by: Miranda and Ray Jones, Jamila and Jada

BROWNSVILLE BUSINESS Dentistry Today

Tenth Review Club Meets at Chamber By Marty Williams What an evening! Fourteen Tenth Review Club members clambered in the Chamber door, loaded down with all of their goodies for the Samaritan Purse (Operation Christmas Child) boxes! We have become a human assembly line when it comes to this project! We had enough goodies for 20 boxes and every bit of it fit in the box this time! Our new Chamber Director, Reneé Moss was invited to our meeting and we asked her to fill in on the

assembly line for a member who sent their goodies, but couldn t be there. She said the filling of the 20 boxes was over before she could even blink her eyes and get into the rhythm! We are that good! Ilene will get our boxes mailed for us and we all paid for our portion of the postage. We then had a short meeting, and discussed next month’s Christmas Brunch, where we are all responsible for bringing a dish and our secret pal gift! Oh, we love this event! It will be at Marty Williams’ home and on that day, the

club will burst into the Christmas season like a flame on a candle! We hung around for the rest of the evening catching up on the new grandbabies of Rita Hathcock and Kathy Cook. Of course, pictures were going around the table with lots of adorable, descriptive words accompanying each set of pictures! We’ve gone from our own babies to our own grandbabies! Amazing! Our next meeting will be December 1, 10:30 a.m. at Marty Williams’ home. Remember your dish and secret pal gift!

News of years gone by November 14, 2002 VFW honors veterans During a moving ceremony sponsored by the local Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post 4838, Monday morning in the Haywood High School gymnasium, students and residents honored Haywood Count veterans. November 19, 1992 Medi-Guard in Stanton Saturday A first of a kind domestic military program in which the Tennessee National Guard is to provide free health screenings will be initiated Saturday in Stanton in southeast Haywood County. November 12, 1982 HHS Drama Class to Present Play The Haywood High senior drama class will present their play, “Off The Tracks”, Tuesday November 16, at 7:30 in the school’s Little Theatre November 17, 1972 Albert Kelley Declared Winner As a result of last week’s general election, Covington’s Albert A. Kelley was officially declared winner over Jimmy Naifeh for state representative of the 81st District. November 16, 1962 City Ordinance Ok’d By Board The Brownsville Board of Mayor and Alderman passed the first reading of the proposed annexation of the city limits ordinance by a vote. It is necessary for the board to pass three readings of the Ordinance before it becomes effective however. The other two readings will be held at a later date.

By Dr. Andrew Russell A regular visit to your local dental office is essential in preserving your teeth, your finances and even your life. Too often people are hesitant to visit a dentist either due to a negative experience in the past or from a perceived notion that "if everything feels fine, everything is fine!" The dental profession has been working hard to help and encourage people to overcome these obstacles. Advances in dental technology have greatly enhanced the dental experience compared to the days of old. The dreaded "shot" necessary to numb a tooth needing treatment can now most often be administered pain free, thanks to powerful topical anesthetics and improved techniques. The old "novocaine" is a thing of the past, and new anesthetics give a more profound numbing to ensure patient comfort. Many offices offer music, local television and even movies to make your time in the office more enjoyable, which is especially helpful with children. On the horizon, there is even a medicine that reverses the anesthesia so that you aren't left with hours of that numb feeling after your visit. The goal of every dentist is to keep the patient's teeth healthy enough to avoid needing invasive treatment. Dental science now fully knows what causes tooth decay and

periodontal (gum) disease, which allows your dentist to give you personal instruction on how to avoid problems. The recommended six-month "cleaning" appointment is so much more than just cleaning your teeth. Too many people skip this service thinking that it is unnecessary as long as everything feels okay. Nothing could be further from the truth. In Haywood County, the number of people who could be diagnosed with periodontal disease is astounding. This preventable gum disease is responsible for tooth loss, mouth pain and has even been linked to heart disease. Regular cleanings along with instructed care at home can ensure that you escape having to put your teeth in a cup at night. The regular hygiene appointment is also instrumental in not only saving your teeth from periodontal disease but also in saving you money. Avoiding the dentist until you have a problem almost always requires dental work that is five to ten times more expensive to repair than if that problem was found by your dentist at a regular checkup. The saying "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure" is never more true than in dentistry. Technology

has given us digital radiography (x-rays), which produces crystal clear computer images of your teeth to detect problems and also uses only twenty percent the amount of radiation of the older film-based technique. With today's bonded filling materials, small cavities can be repaired with minimal tooth structure removal. Another important element of regular dental visits is an oral cancer screening. Finding cancer at its earliest stage increases the success rate of treatment exponentially. A regular examination is an important part of ensuring a high quality of life, especially if you have a history of tobacco use. If something feels out of the ordinary in your mouth for more than a couple of weeks, a visit to your dentist may save your life. Your dentist may be the only one to ever give you a proper intraoral cancer screening. There is much more to write about dentistry in today's world. Future articles will discuss some of the many treatment options available to you here in Brownsville that can keep your mouth not only healthy, but also looking and feeling great. Andrew Russell, DDS is a partner with Russell Dental Group in Brownsville.


Devotional Page

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Thursday, November 15, 2012

Weekly Devotional Jesus says, “If your brother sins, rebuke him; and if he repents, forgive him. And if he sins against you seven times a day, and returns to you seven times, saying, ‘I repent,’ forgive him.” (Luke 17:4). So at 8:00am you find out your friend has gossiped about you. When you confront him, he repents. You forgive him and start over. Then at 9:30, you walk around the corner and hear him telling something else about you. He repents again. Then at 11, this friend steals from you. You confront him, get your stuff back, and he repents. Then at 1:00 you find him doing something else against you. Seven times in a day is an awful lot. I don’t know if I could forgive this guy after the third or fourth time. I take great comfort in the fact that the Apostles of Jesus also understood that this was an impossible command. When Jesus gave them the command, their response was, “Increase our faith!” (Luke 17:5). They understood that they could not carry out this command on their own. They needed faith in order to forgive. Only God can mold a man’s heart so that he is able to forgive someone like this, and He does it the same way He saves men’s souls, through faith. 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

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

BLUFF CREEK BAPTIST 3480 Dr. Hess Rd. • 772-6433

POPLAR CORNER BAPTIST 1010 Boyd Ave. • 772-0950

BROWNS CREEK BAPTIST 673 Brown Creek Rd. • 772-2288

SHAW’S CHAPEL BAPTIST 3772 Shaw Chapel Rd. • 772-7738

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 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

SNIPES GROVE BAPTIST 1272 Thornton Rd. • 772-5825

ST. JAMES CHURCH OF GODCHRIST 305 W. Thomas St. • 772-0354 CHURCH OF GOD & CHRIST REFUGEE TEMPLE HOLINESS 977 King Ave. • 772-4166 EPISCOPAL CHRIST EPISCOPAL 140 N. Washington Ave. • 772-9156

CHRIST CHURCH OF BROWNSVILLE 2120 Anderson Ave. • 772-9933

JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES KINGDOM HALL - JEHOVAH’S WITNESS 1040 Boyd Ave. •772-6499 METHODIST BROWNSVILLE DISTRICT UMC 1489 E. Main St. • 772-9882 DANCYVILLE C.M.E. CHURCH 3515 Dancyville Rd. • 5486725

UPPER SALEM BAPTIST 81 Coburn Rd. • 772-6538

FIRST UNITED METHODIST 117 E. Franklin St. • 772-0365

WILLOW GROVE BAPTIST Jackson Hwy. • 772-4644

MARVIN CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST 588 Marvin Chapel Rd. • 772-6146

ZION BAPTIST 1733 Upper Zion Rd. • 772-4211 CATHOLIC ST. JOHN’S CATHOLIC 910 N. Washington Ave. • 772-3514 CHURCH OF CHRIST CHURCH OF CHRIST OF BEECH GROVE 778 Beech Grove Rd. • 772-3449

IGLESIA BAUTISTA CRISTO REY 1458 E. Main St. • 772-6024

CHURCH OF CHRIST 1238 Thorton Rd. • 772-3344 WESTSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST 3235 Hwy. 54 W. • 772-3810 STANTON CHURCH OF CHRIST Holland Avenue CHURCH OF GOD CHURCH OF GOD BROWNSVILLE 1155 Berkley Dr • 7

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

FARMERS CHAPEL CME 107 N. Wilson Ave. • 772-3056

WOODLAWN BAPTIST Hwy. 19 • 772-3530

PRESBYTERIAN FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 109 W. College St. • 772-2893

BETHEL SUCCESS 19 N. Court Square • 772-0239

ST. PAUL BAPTIST 4270 Hwy. 76 S. • 72-1149

WOODLAND BAPTIST 885 Woodland Church Rd. • 772-5004

PRAISE MINISTRY 1456 E. Main St. • 780-5481

OTHER BETHEL COMMUNITY CHURCH 5732 Rudolph Rd.

STANTON BAPTIST CHURCH 107 Covington Rd. • 548-6015

JEFFERSON STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST 1234 E. Jefferson St. • 772-3316

LOWER SALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST 1230 E. Jefferson St. • 772-8027

FELLOWSHIP CHURCH OF GOD 221 S. Russell St. • 779-9585

DOUGLAS CHAPEL C.M.E. CHURCH 3659 Stanton - Koko Rd. • 731-548-6800

KEELING BAPTIST CHURCH 16675 Hwy 70 West • 731-608-0833

LONDON BRANCH BAPTIST London Branch Rd. • 772-2283

772-5531

Mid-South FARMERS

CO-OP 1295 Boyd Avenue 772-9432 Quality Products and Services for the Farm, Home, and Garden Serving Brownsville for over 60 years.

FAITH DELIVERANCE 1193 Tamm St. • 772-2236 FAMILY LIFE FELLOWSHIP 1274 Thornton Rd • 734-2700 FIRST HOLINESS CHURCH 205 E. Jefferson Street GREAT HEIGHTS 1274 Thornton Rd. • 779-9689 GREATER NEW BIRTH OF CHRIST 505 Tyus St. • 772-8247 HOPE OF FAITH 900 S. Grand Ave. • 772-6700

MT. PLEASANT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 315 Mt. Pleasant Rd • 254- 9518

James S. Haywood, Jr. Attorney At Law 34 North Lafayette Ave Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00-5:00 P.O. Box 438 Tel: (731) 772-9127 Brownsville, TN 38012 Fax: (731) 772-0051 E-Mail: haywoodlaw@bellsouth.net

LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE FOR TRUTH 1143 Tammbell St. • 772-8101

PROSPECT CME 10010 Hwy. 76 S. • 772-4426

ZION TEMPLE 1117 Friendship Rd. • 772-3295

PROSPECT CME #1 2656 Prospect Lane • 772-9070

PENTECOSTAL HOUSE OF PRAYER 235 Friendship Rd. • 772-9678

SPRING HILL METHODIST CHURCH 441 Spring Hill Rd Stanton

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 ST. PETER CME 5519 Fulton Rd. • 772-5008

Jefferson Street Church of Christ

TABERNACLE CME 151 E. Thomas St. • 772-7774

Minister: Earnest Haymon

UNION GROVE UNITED METHODIST 8118 Hwy 70 E. • 772-5168

Bible School...................9:45a.m. Worship................11a.m. & 6p.m. Bible Study.....................5p.m.

Sunday:

Wednesday:

PENTECOSTAL FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 961 Chestnut Grove Rd. • 772-6549

Bible Study.....................6p.m.

1234 E. Jefferson St. Brownsville TN, 38012 731-772-3316

TRUE LOVE TABERNACLE OF

2570 Anderson Ave Brownsville, TN (731) 772-3099

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

Toll Free 1-877-784-3668 731-427-8166

THIS DEVOTIONAL AND DIRECTORY ARE MADE POSSIBLE BY THESE BUSINESSES WHO ENCOURAGE ALL OF US TO ATTEND WORSHIP SERVICES


The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, November 15, 2012 — Page A8

Hometown Hero Jere Wright BY JENNIFER WILLIS jwillis@statesgraphic. com “Haywood County is a better place because of him,” said Haywood County Mayor Franklin Smith, who nominated this week’s “Hometown Hero,” Jere Wright. Smith’s nomination letter read: “I would like to nominate Jere Wright as one of your ‘Hometown Heroes.’ Jere has been Captain of the District 9 Volunteer Fire Department since Haywood County started rural fire protection in 1987. Jere has given countless hours as a volunteer firefighter, first responder and community activist. Jere and his fellow volunteers have purchased additional equipment for their department and currently work with two TVA power plants in their area to provide training to the employees in the case of a true emergency. Jere Wright is one of over a hundred volunteer firemen in Haywood County, and he is a living example of what makes Haywood County a special place to live.” Jere Wright was born to Jere Wright, Sr. and Dee Wright in Chicago, and moved to Villa Park, a small town 25 miles west of Chicago, when he was six-years-old. As a child, Jere spent his summers with his grandparents in Sidona, Tennessee, which is where he developed his love for country living. After graduating from Willowbrook High School in Villa Park, he married his wife, Debbie, and shortly after they moved to Tennessee. Debbie’s grandparents lived between Nutbush and Tibbs, so they eventually moved to Tibbs, and have been there ever since. Jere began working at Lasco in 1983, but left there in 1992 when he accepted a position as an engineering technician at Marvin Windows and Doors in Ripley. He still works for Marvin, but now acts as the company’s Safety and Health Coordinator. He manages the company’s emergency medical response team, oversees and designs the facility’s security and fire protection systems, designs and delivers classes for OSHA compliance, acts as the company’s co-lead on the OSHA VPP STAR program, and that just scratches the surface. Jere began his journey as a volunteer firefighter in 1987 when Haywood County began their rural fire protection program. The Tibbs community elected a board of directors, and Jere was named Vice President. The board’s first task was to raise funds for the construction of the building, and

construction was completed in 1988. 25 years later, District 9 is a vital part of the Tibbs Community. Jere and the other volunteers go above and beyond, applying for their own grants, building their own training facilities with donated materials, securing equipment outside of what the county provides and developing a working relationship with TVA. Thirteen agencies from Dyer, Lauderdale and Tipton counties have utilized District 9’s training props, which includes a “maze” trailer, a roof ventilation prop and a combination confined space/rope rescue training tower. “The best part of being a volunteer fireman is helping people,” said Wright, “and the worst part is seeing people lose everything they have. It’s hard to imagine surviving a fire with only the clothes on your back.” Jere went on to say; “I could not do this without the help of a great bunch of people that have the same desire I do, which is to help someone in need. I have seen a lot of great volunteers in my 25 years, and not just in District 9. We have a lot of devoted volunteers throughout the county.” David Smith, paramedic RN at the Haywood County Ambulance Authority, sent Jere the following letter: “Dear District 9 firefighters, I wanted to write you in regard to the motor vehicle crash that you all worked on March 14, 2009. You all did an unbelievable job in a very tough situation. It is a great comfort to know that when we respond to a call in your district that not only will we have extra hands, but also we have very qualified personnel to handle any situation. Because you all were doing the work, I had a chance to sit back and watch. You can see the work that you and your Captain have put into your training. In no other district would we have had the help that we had that day. Not only did you fight the fire, but also you helped with traffic control, controlled the victim’s family and even assisted with another medical call on the scene. Most of all, you had the huge task of extricating the victims. This call was as bad as it gets, and you all handled it with class and professionalism. And what makes it even more incredible is that you don’t get paid to do it. I have seen people who get paid to do what you did and don’t put in half the effort that you all did. On behalf of the HCAA, particularly shift one, I thank you.” Jere decided to embark on a new journey, and enrolled in EMT school in 1992. He began

working part-time at the Haywood County Ambulance Authority in 1994, and still works there today as an EMT-IV. I asked Jere what the best part about working at the HCAA was, and he said, “It’s all about helping people, and we have a great staff. I could not cope with the tragedies we see if it weren’t for the people I work with.” Jere unselfishly devotes himself to helping people because he “has always liked helping people.” But, Jere said, “There is no way I could have ever done the things I have in the fire service or EMS without the unconditional support of my wife. She has always been there for me, whether it’s to listen to me talk after a bad call or give me advice on how to handle a situation. She has been extremely patient and understanding when I spend time away from home training, which is a lot. I am a lucky man, and I love her more every day.” Jere also wanted to express his thanks to Mayor Franklin Smith, whom he says has played a vital role in the success of District 9. “Without Franklin, most of what I have achieved at District 9 could not have been done,” said Jere. I asked Jere is he felt he was a hero, and his response was: “No, I don’t think so. I just apply my training to help people.” But, there are a lot of people in Haywood County who would disagree. I received dozens of nominations for Jere, and they all shared a common opinion. Almost everyone who said he deserved this also said they had never met anyone who worked as hard to help others as Jere does. When I sat down to write this article, I thought it would be easy, but I was wrong. It was probably the hardest I have written, simply because I know Jere in a different way than any other person I have ever interviewed. He is my daddy, and saying I am proud of that is an understatement. I know exactly how much of himself he has selflessly given to help others in need over the last 25 years. He is a hero, is worthy of the title “Hometown Hero,” and I love him very, very much. Jere and his wife of 32 years, Debbie, have three children: Jennifer, Kristine and Jere. They also have four grandchildren that they love to spoil rotten: Sarah, Jacob, Ethan and Nathan. When Jere has free time and is not busy spoiling his grandchildren, he enjoys spending time with his family and working in his shop.

Photos by Jennifer Willis Haywood County District 9 Volunteer Fire Department Captain Jere Wright.

Captain Jere Wright (kneeling right) and some of the men and women from District 9 before a high angle rope rescue training session at TVA.

Pictured left: Jere and his wife, Debbie. Pictured right: Jere at a structure fire in District 9.

Jere’s granchildren, pictured left to right, Ethan (6), Sarah (8), Jacob (4) and Nathan (4) love to go to the fire station and “help” their grandpa.


The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, November 15, 2012 — Page A9

Veteran’s Day and Field of Flags ceremony draws large crowd BY JENNIFER WILLIS jwillis@statesgraphic.com The Veteran’s Day and Field of Flags program, which was a combined effort by VFW Post 4838, the David Craig DAR Chapter and the Brownsville Exchange Club, was held at the Haywood County Courthouse Monday, November 12. A large crowd gathered

inside of the circuit courtroom to show their appreciation for all of those that have served, or currently serve in, the United States military. After an opening prayer by Reverend Ralph Brown from Holly Grove Baptist Church, Haywood County Trustee Sonny Howse and Mayor Jo Matherne welcomed guests. Exchange Club President Jody Lea

thanked those who purchased a flag in honor or in memory of someone, and spoke briefly about the benefits of the fundraiser and how beautiful the flags looked flying around Court Square. Afterwards, the Haywood High School Air Force JROTC Color Guard presented the colors as the Haywood High School Choir sang the National Anthem.

Ray Dixon, VFW Post 4838 Adjutant/ Quartermaster, took to the podium and read the names of Haywood County residents who died during World War II, and then requested a moment of silence to honor all fallen soldiers. He then requested that all veterans present stand and be recognized for their service to our country. Daniel Thornton,

Commander of VFW Post 4838, introduced the guest speaker, Captain Blake English, who gave an incredible speech about the men and women who serve their country. Captain English spoke with an enormous amount of heart, and his true love for this country and his career was evident. After he finished speaking he received a standing ovation from the crowd.

The HHS Choir sang another patriotic selection before the HHS AFJROTC Color Guard retired the colors. Reverend Brown said a closing prayer before guests were asked to retire to the front lawn for placement of a wreath at the monument. Members of the David Craig Chapter of the DAR provided refreshments.

Flags displayed outside of the Courthouse.

Mayor Jo Matherne

Exchange Club President Jody Lea.

Haywood County Trustee Sonny Howse.

Ray Dixon, VFW Post 4838 Adjutant/Quartermaster.

Daniel Thornton, Commander of VFW Post 4838

HHS AFJROTC presents the colors.

Guest speaker Captain William Blake English.

A wreath was placed at the memorial monument on the Courthouse lawn.

A large crowd gathered to honor veterans at the Haywood County Courthouse Monday, November 12. Refreshments were provided by the David Craig Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Photos by Jennifer Willis

NUTCRACKER with the Memphis Symphony Orchestra A beloved holiday tradition for more than 25 years, Ballet Memphis once again brings its production of NUTCRACKER to The Orpheum Theatre in Memphis. The show opens Friday, November 30 and runs through Sunday, December 2. The Memphis Symphony Orchestra, led by MSO Music Director Mei-Ann Chen, will perform the Tchaikovsky score. Ballet Memphis' production has a cast of more than

100 professional dancers, Ballet Memphis School students, and local children and follows the traditional story laid out by E.TA. Hoffmann in his 1816 story "The Nutcracker and the Mouse King." Ballet Memphis' interpretation features three scenes choreographed by Janet Parke (head of Ballet Memphis School and Junior Company director), Karl Condon (associate artistic director) and Joseph Jefferies (a choreographer and

former Ballet Memphis company member). Bruce Bui, costume designer and wardrobe supervisor for Ballet Memphis, oversees the fitting and care of more than 300 costumes for the production. The roles of Clara Stahlbaum and the Nutcracker Prince will be danced by company members Hideko Karasawa and Kendall G. Britt Jr. in one cast and Julie Marie Niekrasz and Evan Hewer in the other.

NUTCRACKER with the Memphis Symphony Orchestra The Orpheum Theatre Friday, November 30 at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, December 1 at 2 & 7:30 p.m. Sunday, December 2 at 2 p.m. Length: Approximately 2 hours Tickets: $10, $22, $43 and $72 www.balletmemphis.org 901-737-7322

Group rates available. School matinees: Thursday, November 29 at 9:45 a.m. Friday, November 30 at 9:45 a.m. (NOTE: MSO does not play at school matinees.) Student tickets are $5 each with one free adult ticket for every 10 purchased.


Education

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Thursday, November 15, 2012

The Brownsville Exchange Club recognizes students The Brownsville Exchange Club recognized Students of the Month at their November 7, 2012 meeting. Pictured (l to r): Jody Lea, President; Joan Banks, Chairman of the Youth Committee; Jamari

Johnson, September Student of the Month; Noryani Perez, August Student of the Month and Rashad Mann, October Student of the Month; Cindy Smith, Youth Committee Member.

Photo submitted

Students “parade” around HES with new words In October, students in Mrs. Elizabeth Lovelace’s first-grade class participated in a Vocabulary Parade based on the book by Debra Frasier, Miss Alaineus: A Vocabulary Disaster. To start, students chose a word that was above a first-grade level. The students worked at home throughout the month to learn their word and to create an outfit or hat that depicted the word. During

the Vocabulary Parade, students wore their costumes around the school as they traveled to various classrooms to present their words. During their presentation, students gave a brief definition, the part of speech, and a sentence using their chosen word. Some of the words chosen this year included foliage, irrigation, tributary, abacus, and bipartisan. Photo submitted

School Board discusses Gear Up grant

Announces that seven other mini grants have been awarded BY JENNIFER WILLIS jwillis@statesgraphic. com The regularly scheduled school board meeting was Tuesday, November 13. After a call to order and the reciting of the Pledge of Allegiance, business as usual was conducted. The budget committee reported that there was a 9.2 percent increase in insurance premiums for employees this year, and that it was the first increase since 2010. The increase becomes effective January 1, and will begin being deducted from payroll on January 15. There was a cap placed on the single employee rate, and there will be no increase to those not enrolled in the family coverage plan. In old business, a second reading on five policy changes was conducted. Those policies were: 1.400-school board meeting, 1.802-section 504 and ADA grievance

procedures, 3.404-private vehicles, 4.406use of internet and 5.701-substitute teachers. In new business, a request by Kendall Dancy, who is the HHS varsity men’s basketball head coach, to take the varsity basketball team to Heber Springs, AR to participate in the Heber Springs Invitational Basketball Tournament December 27 through December 30 was approved. The board also approved the auctioning of surplus equipment, and agreed to donate one cutoff bus to the Solid Waste department for the transportation of inmates. The board next discussed a copy of the audit for the school activity accounts and cafeteria funds from July 1, 2011 through June 30, 2012. There were two findings. One was that receipt numbers needed to be written on deposits that are made, and that

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there is a three day deposit rule. All other aspects of the audit were good. The board reviewed leave requests, and granted a maternity leave to Ashlinn Turnbow, medical leaves to Kimberly Frantz and Betty Doyle, and a leave of absence to Janet Grammer. The board received a resignation letter from Haywood Middle School teacher Woodson Maher. A retirement letter was received from Haywood High School teacher Sheri Richards. Superintendent Russell announced that Haywood County is one of 16 Tennessee schools to receive the Gear Up grant, which will provide $648,000 for Haywood County students over the next seven years. The grant will serve 7,500 students in the class of 2018, along with 5,000 graduating seniors each year through 2019.

The grant will provide students with direct services, including mentoring, tutoring, college visits and financial aid counseling. Haywood County Schools were also awarded seven mini grants. Kindergarten teacher Jesse Warren received a grant for sight word activities. Third grade teacher Leslie Esary received a grant to purchase Android tablets to maintain student growth with reading and technology. First grade teacher Robin Philpot received a grant for science review cards. First grade teacher Elizabeth Lovelace received a grant that will provide an iPod station in her classroom. Fourth and fifth grade teacher Katrina Hill received a grant to purchase skill building pyramid puzzles and math books. Haywood High School teacher Julie Davis received a grant to purchase personal finance

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software for students to experience the real world of finding a job, opening a bank account, renting an apartment, etc. Seventh grade teacher Kevin Doan received a grant to purchase the IXL

Math program, which is computer based math practice. The next regularly scheduled School Board meeting will be held December 11 at 6 p.m.


Education

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Thursday, November 15, 2012

HHS FCCLA members attend Fall Leadership meeting

Photos Submitted Haywood High Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s FCCLA members recently attended the FCCLA Fall Leadership meeting, which was held at the University of Tennessee at Martin. The students toured the campus, the Family and Consumer Sciences Department and the Child Care Center while they were on campus. While there the students participated in two workshops on anti-bullying. The members also participated in Public Service Announcement competition and tied for first place.

HMS Beta Club announces officers The 2012-2013 Haywood Middle School Beta Club officers are: Noelita Hall, secretary; Victoria Perry, treasurer; Mikayla Flagg, president; Elliot Garrett, vice-president; and Will Chapman, reporter.

Photo submitted

Family Resource Center hosts Happy Hour

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EACH MAN SUPPORT A MAN BY BRINGING A MAN! Photo submitted The Family Resource Center recognized students for their uses of the Center and hosted a Happy Hour in the morning and afternoon to show their appreciation to students and parents who utilize the center.


The Brownsville States-Graphic

Education

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Thursday, November 15, 2012

Kindergarten students receive recognition at pep rally Kindergarten students at Anderson Early Childhood Center attended their very first academic pep rally Thursday, November

8. Students were recognized for their academics and conduct, and received ribbons for their hard work.

Photo by Kristine Osteen

AECC students visit downtown Leslie Phillipsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; three-year-old preschool class from Anderson Early Childhood Center went on a fieldtrip Thursday, November 8, and visited downtown Brownsville. The trip corresponded with their lesson on Brownsville, important places in the city and community helpers. They visited City Hall, the police and fire departments, the Courthouse, Brownville Radio, The Brownsville States Graphic and the bank. Upon returning to school, the children wrote a story about their adventure around town and drew pictures of their favorite stop.

Photo by Jennifer Willis

HES holds first academic pep rally

Photo by Jennifer Willis Haywood Elementary students attended the first academic pep rally of the 20122013 school year on Friday, November 9. Students were recognized for making the honor roll and having good conduct and perfect attendance. One student from each class also received awards for math, reading, language, penmanship and outstanding effort, as well as a character trait award for respectfulness.

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Crestview Healthcare & Rehabilitation Center to celebrate Caregivers Day Friday, November 16

Nursing centers across Tennessee, including Crestview Healthcare & Rehabilitation Center, will celebrate Nursing Home Caregiver Appreciation Day Friday, Nov. 16. This day recognizes the contributions and achievements of more than 37,000 nursing home employees across the state who provide care to nursing home patients. These employees, including nurses, certiďŹ ed nursing assistants, dietitians, therapists, activity directors, social workers, housekeepers, maintenance workers and cooks, work together to provide the best quality of care for their patients. In addition to providing medical care, these men and women are responsible for meeting the patientsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; mental, social, emotional and spiritual needs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nursing Home Caregiver Appreciation Day theme is â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;1 of a Kindâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;,â&#x20AC;? said Allison Sills, Administrator of the facility. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While all of our caregivers work hard to meet the needs of our residents, occasionally you have those employees who stand out in everything they do. It is an honor to recognize them for their efforts to provide quality care.â&#x20AC;? Crestview Healthcare & Rehabilitation Center is a member of the Tennessee Health Care Association, a nonproďŹ t organization whose members include long term care facilities located throughout the state. For More information about nursing homes or to search for long-term care career opportunities in Tennessee, visit www. thca.org.

CRESTVIEW HEALTH CARE & REHABILITATION 704 Dupree Ave., Brownsville, TN

731.772.3356 Allison Sills, RN, Administrator Rhonda Livingston, Admissions Coordinator


Sports

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The Brownsville States-Graphic

Thursday,Thursday, September 23, 2010 15, 2012 November

Tomcats return slew of talent for upcoming season

Photo by Jeff Ireland Jordon Varnado, left, jostles for position during Tomcat Madness Friday night in Brownsville. By JEFF IRELAND jireland@statesgraphc.com Throughout the 2011-12 season, it was commonplace for Haywood to have a lineup on the floor that featured nothing but freshmen and sophomores. Just three upperclassmen – DeMarcus Tyus, Kendal Middlebrooks and Montravious Maclin – saw significant minutes a season ago. Despite that abundance of youth, Haywood went 21-9, took third in the District 13AA tournament and advanced to the region quarterfinals where they lost to Liberty, a team that made the state tournament. Tyus graduated, but

Middlebrooks and Maclin, now seniors, are back, as is the nucleus of youngsters that were largely responsible for the team’s success last season. During Friday’s Tomcat Madness, an intrasquad scrimmage that introduced the team to the community, sophomore Kyler Douglas drove the lane and dunked. Second-year head coach Kendall Dancy said that was just one example of how many of his players have grown since last season. “I’m not sure he would have done that last year,” Dancy said of Douglas, who was all-district last year as a freshman. “The improvement of everybody is tremendous. What a year of strength can do

is amazing … For freshmen to get varsity experience … It can only help.” Douglas is just one of several sophomores who started or saw a ton of time last year. Starting point guard Nigel Peeples returns, as do guard Alandis Delk and forward Jordon Varnado. The junior class is also very strong. Sadarius Delk is a returning starter at forward and Jeffrey Starks, the team’s top threat from 3-point range, is back. The senior class will be led by Middlebrooks, a versatile guard, and Maclin, the team’s strongest player who can be a beast in the paint. Dancy said his approach will be a little different this

Photo by Jeff Ireland Kyler Douglas drives the lane during Tomcat Madness action last Friday. Douglas was named all-district as a freshman last year. year with a group that’s already been through a season on the varsity level. “Last year I really pushed them a lot,” said Dancy. “This year I get to strategize and coach them a lot more.” The Tomcats’ potential was on full display last Saturday in the jamboree at FayetteWare. Haywood defeated Class 3A Germantown 47-39 in a two-quarter contest. The season gets underway tomorrow in Smyrna against Lancaster Christian. On

Saturday the Tomcats will play Livingston Academy and Cookeville in Clarkrange. On Nov. 27 the Tomcats will travel to Covington and open up the District 13-AA slate against the Chargers. Dancy isn’t making any public predictions about how far the Tomcats will be able to advance this year, but he likes the makeup of his team. Said Dancy, “The sky’s the limit for these guys this year.”

Four HMS Warriors chosen as AllConference The HMS Warrior Football team concluded their season on October 16th. The Warriors finished with an 8-2 record and in the Final Four of the large school sectional playoffs. The entire team accomplished so much throughout the season. (From left) Dexter Walker, Corey Newble, Montavius “Peanut” Pugh, and Russ Cates were chosen as AllConference players. As well as being selected

for this award, Dexter Walker was chosen as Defensive MVP for the conference. Corey Newble was the top quarterback and Montavius Pugh was the top receiver in the conference. These athletes, as well as the entire team and coaches, express appreciation for all the support they received during the season. Coaches are Ernie Jackson and Greg Bontrager.

Photo submitted by HCS Players pictured from left to right: Dexter Walker, Corey Newble, Montavius Pugh, and Russ Cates

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Sports

The Brownsville States-Graphic

Thursday,Thursday, September 23, 2010 15, 2012 November

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Lady Tomcats will be in rebuilding mode By JEFF IRELAND jireland@statesgraphic.com Losing key players to graduation happens just about every year to high school basketball programs. It's expected. But losing all five starters, plus the team's number one option off the bench, doesn't happen very often. That's exactly what Haywood Lady Tomcats coach Zandra Jones, who is entering her 29th year, will be dealing with this year. “It's a big turnover,” said Jones, who's team will begin the 2012-13 season on Nov. 27 at District 13-AA rival Covington. “Probably the biggest in four years.” The team's leading scorer, center Trinity Jackson, graduated, as did her front court mate, Jalisa

Bell. Point guard Ida Parrish, shooting guard Alexis Peeples and Chelsey Owens, a slashing wing who was probably the team's MVP the last three weeks, are also gone. Zanese Kinchelow, who was usually the first player off the bench and also started on occasion, graduated as well. Seniors Calandra Tate and Kaayla Cunningham, both guards, are the only two players returning who saw any significant minutes a season ago. Jones summed up her team's status this year with three words: “Rebuilding, rebuilding, rebuilding.” Several younger plays will have to make strides this season if Haywood, which went 16-10 last season, is going to compete in an always tough

District 13-AA. Sierra Green, a 5-10 junior, will take over Jackson's spot in the post. Summer Cunningham, a sophomore, also figures to play a key role. Younger players like Dasjia Wilson, Idialas Flagg and Mayia Bradford will also get a chance to shine this year. The schedule will be particularly difficult in the early going. After playing a Covington, a team that advanced to the sectionals a season ago, Haywood plays Obion County (Nov. 30), last year's Class AA state runner up, and Dyersburg (Dec. 11), a region semifinalist last season. Jones has been preaching hard work and patience during the preseason. “They're going to have to expect for us to grow,”

Photo by Jeff Ireland Chandra Reid is one of the few experienced players returning for the Lady Tomcats this season. said Jones. “It's going how to become a team. at a time and we'll take it to take time. Right now Coming together. Taking from there.” we're just working on our lumps … One game

Haywood High and Middle School Basketball Schedules Haywood High Freshman Basketball

Haywood High JV Girls Basketball

Haywood Middle Basketball

Dec. 3 Covington Dec. 6 at Dyer County Dec. 13 at Ripley Jan. 3 at Fayette-Ware Jan. 7 at Brighton Jan. 17 at Covington Jan. 24 Dyer County

Nov. 26 at Covington Dec. 8 at Brighton Dec. 10 at Dyer County Dec. 17 Munford Jan. 5 at Ripley Jan. 8 at Milan Jan. 19 at Fayette-Ware Jan. 25 at Dyersburg Jan. 31 at Trenton Feb. 8 Milan

Nov. 19 Northview Nov. 26 Rose Hill Nov. 29 Munford Dec. 3 at Dyersburg Dec. 10 at Crestview Dec. 13 at Brighton Dec. 17 at Ripley Jan. 3 Tigrett Jan. 7 Ripley Jan. 10 Dyersburg Jan. 14 Crestview Jan. 17 at Munford

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The Brownsville States-Graphic

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Correspondents

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Thursday, November 15, 2012

Wellwood/Zion News By Denise Phillips Although eighteen couples were in Brentwood for the marriage retreat, HBA Director Charles Pratt shared an excellent message with Zion Church Sunday morning. He used I Peter 1 to focus on the second part of salvation following justification. We must be sanctified to live out a Christ-filled life in a perverted world. We need to be a holy vessel! Thanks to Reese Ferrell for leading the congregational music during Rad’s absence. Thanks to Rachel Stewart for playing so beautifully at the piano each Sunday. I’m sure we will miss her for awhile following the soon to be birth of Robert Sean. Sunday night each Sunday school class hosted an outreach event to prove that “Others Matter.” Several choir members met at the truck stop following practice for their Christmas musical. Sixteen senior adults gathered at Franklin and Regina Thomas’ home for lunch on Election Day. Everyone had a wonderful day with lots of great food and fellowship. Our son Justin came by Wednesday to visit with his dad while on company business in Brownsville.

He brought lunch from Sonic and chilled for a minute before heading back to Jackson. Brother Butch from Harmony reported nine attended the men’s community prayer breakfast Thursday and he led the devotion. If anyone would like to join this faithful prayer group they meet Thursday mornings at 6:00 at ZBC. Tommy and Judy Elrod came over Saturday and we traveled to Bells twice. We ate lunch at Burger Basket and after visiting with mama and our boys and their families, we went back for dinner at the Olympic. I enjoyed a visit with Sam Pyron and Sabrina Saveh who were also eating there. We also stopped by Ms. Peace’s yard sale and she said she reads the news every week. Thanks to all of you that share that encouragement with me. It makes reporting the news worthwhile. Zion’s RA’s and GA’s will host a volleyball game to benefit the MCMS Fund and buy a scoreboard for the gym November 17th. Zion’s Harvest Festival is November 18th with guest speaker Dr. Bob Agee. The annual joint Thanksgiving hosted by The Church of God is on

November 20th. Children’s Christmas Program will be performed December 9th at 6:00 P.M. Everyone witnessed a miracle with Ricky Joyner Tuesday. He is on the mend, but still having tests run at this time. Continued prayers will be needed in the days ahead. Praise God from whom all blessings flow! Continue praying for other sick folks and their families, military personnel and families, shut-ins, those mourning loss, and the leaders of our country. I also have a special prayer request for Kelly Stewart, daughter of Floyd and Pam. She will be traveling with a group from Crockett County High School to Romania where she will spend two weeks doing mission work. I’m sure she could use financial support as well and if you would like to donate you may do so by making out a check to “Belief in Motion” and specifying in the memo line, “Crockett trip – Kelly Stewart.” The trip isn’t until May, but costs about $2500. Call me at 772-4257 or email me at phillipsd6@ k12tn.net if you have news. People want to know!

Hillville - Eurekaton News By Vicki Williams “God loves me even when I do nothing at all.” This is our Thought for the Week as published by Eugene Bales of Missouri in the Upper Room Devotional. Most of us are taught by our parents that we only praise others when they do something extraordinary, not just ordinary achievements. Sometimes we need to praise others for just ordinary achievements. People have different values and ways of life. We need to pray to be more Christ-like with those who have different values and ways of life than our own. The Mt. Pleasant UMW met on Wednesday, November 7 in the fellowship hall. Those in attendance were Hope Cannon, Sue Goodman, Barbara Hayes, Deborah Lewis and I. Don’t forget about the Joint Community Thanksgiving service between Mt. Pleasant UMC, Harmony Baptist Church and Good Hope MB Church will be held on Wednesday, November 21 at the Mt. Pleasant UMC. This is also when the cancer survivors are recognized. So please

make plans to attend this very special event. Mt. Pleasant UMC recognized veterans in attendance during worship service on Sunday, November 11. Those who were recognized were Bro. Jerry Wilson, Karl Shumaker, Billy Edmonds< Mr. Luther Austin and Mr. Bobby Cannon. Some of the Mt. Pleasant UMC congregation visited with our sister church, New Life UMC in Ripley on Saturday evening, November 10, to enjoy a fish fry and singing. Those in attendance from Mt. Pleasant were Gerald and Deborah Lewis, Regina Austin, Jerry and Peggy Lewis, Bro. Jerry Wilson, Georgia McBride, Dennis and Leann Watson, Billie Kirkland, Barbara Hayes, Sandy Campbell and I. We enjoyed a great time of fellowship, good food and a lot of praise and worship. Also Mike Johnson and Gaylon Johnson were there as their group performed. Happy Anniversary to Billy and Beverly Austin who celebrated on November 9 and to Randy and Sue Goodman who will celebrate on

November 14. Birthday celebrations this week include Esther Bendush, Logan Wilburn, Dallas Elrod, Marilyn Hammers, Vickie Austin, LaJuan Sills, Amber Hendrix, Kim Freels, Blake Bolden and Elizabeth Townsend. Prayer list includes my nephew Tyler Watson, Caleb Kirkland, Tammy Allen, Annette Goodman, B. K. Kelly, Otis and Bonnie Jean Elrod, Mildred Shumaker, Billie Jo Leath, Bobby Cannon, Prentice Elrod, Roscoe Martin, Frank Fergie, Perry Ann McCloud, Doug Jones, Ceree Canada, Jennie Benard, Luther and Edna Austin, Gary Koch, Anneli Myers, Enid Powell, Fletcher Lewis, Shirley Morgan, The Military, The Nation and the Community. Sympathy to the families of Mrs. Peggy Canady, Mr. Warren Anderson, Mrs. Arnette Gray and Mrs. Sam Ethel Williams 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 the following patients to our facility and hope they enjoy their stay with us: Mrs. Modelia Tyus, Mr. Sidney Bond Jr., Mr. Dorsey Watridge, and Mrs. Helen Mize. Thank you volunteers for coming this week: Douglas Chapel CME Church, Christ Temple Ladies, First Assembly of God Church Ladies,

Westside Church of Christ, Russell Grove Baptist Church, Mrs. Ann Nuckolls, Bingo Ladies, Peaceful Chapel MB Church, and First United Methodist Church. We extend deepest sympathy to the families of Mrs. Peggy Canady, Mrs. Hattie Thornton, and Mrs. Arnette Gray. They will truly be missed.

We are taking our residents on a lunch outing on Nov. 27 to Kentucky Fried Chicken. This was their choice. This will be the last lunch outing until next spring. They always enjoy these outings. Thought for the week: We need old friends to help us grow old and new friends to help us stay young.

Around Town By Marty Williams The Brownsville Exchange Club hopes you all are basking in the ‘American Spirit’ from their Field of Flags display. The Club worked incredibly hard preparing the flags to honor and remember those you all have chosen. This is a product of ‘love for our country’! There is no better place to be than the United States of America and I appreciate every soldier who has fought, in order for me to continue to have my freedom. Thank you! Holiday in Haywood was a humongous success this year! Dairy Queen was the winner of the tree decorating contest! Thanks to BBA and especially Monica (Morris) Bivins, who logged in so many hours, her husband was getting a little antsy. Thanks for the enchanting kick off for this magical time of year! Something for everyone! This event gives us a jump start on doing a little home shopping in Haywood County! Broadway-Century of Music was a tremendous hit last weekend! Between the Broadway Kids and oodles of local talent, they rocked the Ann Marks Performing Arts building! Thanks to Luke and Donna Churchill, Jay Walker and Ronnie Richards, for putting the show together! It was an enchanting evening, sponsored by the Brownsville-Haywood County Arts Council!

Baby Ceree had an extremely one-of-a-kind visit to Vanderbilt this past week! She and her mama Meghan actually got to meet the awesome group, Lady Antebellum! They performed for the children at the hospital and Baby Ceree and Meghan got their pictures taken with the group! Oh My Gosh! That group is one of Country Music’s hottest bands and they are remarkable! Rascal Flatts was there during Halloween week! They are major benefactors for the hospital and have donated over 3 million dollars to it! Baby Ceree is doing well. She isn’t doing chemo at present, but is still being treated. Grandmama Ceree said it’s a long road ahead, but Baby Ceree is a tough little lady. Coming up this weekend, is a marvelous tribute to one of our ownHelen Turner of Helen’s BBQ fame! It will be presented at Ann Marks Performing Arts Center at 3:00 November 18. What an honor for Helen Turner and for Haywood County! Congratulations! Here is a topic I Love! Haywood County Reading Railroad Imagination Library sponsored a Holiday Art Contest at Haywood Elementary School and East Side Intermediate School. Ten winners had drawing turned into an unbelievable Holiday Card!!! The cards

are packaged in packs of 10 and are on sale at the Elma Ross Public Library for $10 each. They are adorable and parents and grandparents are astonished at the creativity of their children! All proceeds will benefit Reading Railroad Imagination Library. There is nothing better than knowing how to read! It will take you on adventures you never even dreamed were possible! Ann Harrell is recovering from total knee replacement surgery and severely banged up hand from a fall! She was recently elected and won her place on the Madison County Commission. She is fulfilling a dream of her sister’s Betty Jo, who died in 2009. She encouraged Ann to get into politics. December 1 is the Christmas Parade and the theme is “A Festival of Trees”. Entry forms are due by November 26 and are to be returned to Brownsville City Hall. The 2012-2013 Leadership Class will be doing a ‘Christmas Tour of Homes’, Sunday, December 2 from 2-6 p.m. There will be nine homes and churches on the list! Tickets are available from the Chamber or any Leadership Class member. Let me hear from you! Aroundtownmarty@ aol. com or 780-4111.

Douglas News By Alvis M. Bond The concerned citizens of Douglas Community Organization held its regular meeting last Monday evening with members being enthusiastic about upcoming plans for the community. Now that the elections are all over with, we can now be prayerful and move forward with whatever comes before us and pray for the victims of hurricane Sandy that their lives will be back soon normal as can be. We have quite a number of veterans in our community, we are thankful for all of them who served and made a safe return home and the families of those that

were not so fortunate. Thanksgiving will soon be here and remembering those that need our help and support is foremost on our minds, we need to reach out with helping hands. We are very proud to know that Pastor Shirley Richmond is recuperating at the home of her mom, Mrs. Patsie Richmond, others on our sick, shut-ins and prayer list include: Callie Brooks, Luevenia Boyd, Gladys Bowles, Betty Douglas, Callie Langford, Willie Douglas, Emma Miller, Mary M. Greer, Betty Brooks, Ada Mormon, Betty M. Harris, Rev. William B. Jones, Edward Vaulx Jr., Glen

McFarland, John Jones, William “Bit” Graves, Shirley Hunter, Jimmie L. Turner. Our Prayers of sympathy is extended to the family of Mrs. Sam E. Williams, Mr. Joe Henry Dotson and Rev. David Boyle. Our Prayers also for Pastor L. V. Williamson who is ill and need our prayers and support a benefit dinner will be held on Nov. 17 at Solid Rock Church at 18 N. Jackson in Brownsville at 6:00 p.m. Happy Birthday to Laulla Pruiett Nov. 15 and Rozell Miller Nov. 17.

Allen News By Gail Barden We had a great day at Allen on Sunday. Brother Phil delivered a good message with the choir singing the special music. Next Sunday, we will have our annual Thanksgiving Day Meal following the morning service. This is always a special time for fellowship and giving thanks as a church family for our many blessings. Ms. Mary Jo Frady was totally surprised by her son, Bubba, this week. She received a phone call from him on Tuesday evening, and he told her that he was standing at her front door. He had flown in from Texas to visit with her for a few days. What a wonderful

way to surprise his mother. Ms. Mary Jo was one happy mother. The BrownsvilleHaywood County Arts Council’s production of Broadway – A Century of Magic was so entertaining. I attended with Mary Jane Williams and Janet Willis, and we enjoyed it so much. There is a lot of talent in Brownsville. Congratulations to Amy Dew and Kette Dornbusch on the birth of their new baby, Major Dew Dornbusch. Proud grandparents are Wanda and Mike Dew. Brownsville lost a dear, sweet lady this week in the death of Mrs. Arnette Williams Gray. We extend our sincere sympathy to

Mary Jane and the rest of the family. Also remember the families of Mrs. Peggy Canady, Mr. Jesse Harrell and Mr. Pete Boyd. Happy Birthday to Leah Barden, Ansley Cox, Greg Jordan, Marcia Killen and Greg Killen. On our prayer list are Dennis Corkery, Cathe Butler, Ceree Canada, Bill Duke, Fletcher Lewis, Anna Myers, Josephine Willis and Butch Wilson. Our Bible verse for this week is Romans 13:7, which states, “Pay…. honor to those you owe honor.” If you have news or prayer requests, please contact me at gail. barden@gmail.com Have a great week.


The Brownsville States-Graphic

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Thursday, November 15, 2012

Sugar Creek

Holly Grove News By Martha H. Jones “Take Stock” was the subject of the message on Loyalty Day delivered by Brother Slade Johnson, a former pastor of Holly Grove. This is a different world we live in today. What takes your attention away from living the Christian life? What is your life tuned too? We must keep our focus. Salvation comes through Jesus Christ as we accept Him as Savior and Lord, and it is a lifelong journey. There are consequences in spiritual drifting. God loves us, but He will also judge and discipline us if we ignore his will for us, and go our own way without regard for Him. Where are you in your walk with the Lord? Brother Slade is the pastor of the Handy Rd. Baptist Church in St. Louis. He has been there 25 years, ever since leaving Holly Grove. We were also glad to see Peggy, his wife. Tim and Christy Fain were there to lead the music. Christy and her little son, Micah brought the special music. It was great. Little Davidia Jones was dedicated to the Lord Sunday. Brother Fred Campbell gave the charge to her mother, Mandy

and to the grandparents, Andy and Jan Wynn. The church welcomed Andy Wynn into its fellowship. Following the services, everyone gathered in the family life center for a delicious meal together. There is life after the election, but for seniors we will probably be saying “goodbye” to medicare and hello to obamacare, for the seniors are looked upon as expendable. We are in trouble as a nation if we continue down the paths we are on. I wish a happy birthday to our little great, grandson Jensen, who celebrates his third. Happy birthday also to Brenda Simpson, Alma Herbert, Logan Martin and Kimberly Scott. Let’s not neglect to pray for the sick. Dorsey Watridge is at Crestview. Remember him along with Jan Wynn, Bobby Perry, Betty Doyle, Mary Ann Ballard, Jimmy Grammer and Virginia Taylor. Others are Sonny Carr, Fletcher Lewis, Justin Climer, Viola Brown, and Butch Wilson. Also include Ricky Joyner, Annalee Myers, Ginger Warren and Ray and Janie Hight.

Brother Fred and Nancy Campbell, Greg and Beth Baker and Dewey and Martha Jones attended the Gideon’s International Pastor’s Appreciation banquet last Thursday night at the Brownsville Baptist Church. Dr. Tommy Russell, the president of the Brownsville camp, welcomed everyone. Following a delicious buffet meal, Sherry Tritt sang the special music. The Gideon’s guest speakers were Joe Fetzerd and Tommy Owen. Gideon’s International serves as the arm of the churches distributing Bibles all over the world. Dewey Jones was honored Friday night when Alan and Debbie Jones carried him out to celebrate his birthday by enjoying a meal at a Jackson restaurant. The days are slipped by so fast. Thanksgiving is nearly here, and Christmas is just around the corner. Holly Grove Church and Allen, Zion and Providence churches will be celebrating Thanksgiving with The East Haywood Church of God this year…

UT Ex Extxtetension It’s Turkey Time in Tennessee By Walter Battle People have been calling the office and asking about turkey cooking. Although there are several ways to cook this most delicious fowl, I will base this article upon the traditional method of roasting. By the way, I love turkey! I’m like Ralphie’s dad in the Holiday movie classic “A Christmas Story” who was referred to as a “turkeyholic.” Here are the safe ways to handle, prepare, and store turkey according to a United States Department of Agriculture publication released by my friend Professor Janie Burney of the University of Tennessee. Thawing time in the refrigerator (38° F) Approximately 24 hours per 5 pounds (whole turkey) 4 to 12 pounds 1 to 3 days 12 to 16 pounds 3 to 4 days 16 to 20 pounds 4 to 5 days 20 to 24 pounds 5 to 6 days Thawing time in cold water Approximately 30 minutes per pound (Whole turkey) 4 to 12 pounds 2 to 6 hours 12 to 16 pounds 6 to 8 hours 16 to 20 pounds 8 to 10 hours 20 to 24 pounds 10 to 12 hours (Change water every 30 minutes) If thawing in the microwave check manufacturer’s instructions for the size turkey that will fit into your oven, the minutes per pound and the power level to use for thawing. Remove all outside wrapping and place on a microwavesafe dish. After thawing, always remove neck and giblets from the body cavity, wash the turkey inside and out with cold water; drain well and prepare for cooking immediately. Cooking times for thawed turkey at 325°F. These times are approximate and should always be used in conjunction with a properly placed thermometer. Unstuffed 4 to 8 pounds (breast) 1½ to 3¼ hours 8 to 12 pounds 2 ¾ to 3 hours 12 to 14 pounds 3 to 3 ¾ hours 14 to 18 pounds 3 ¾ to 4 ¼ hours 18 to 20 pounds 4 ¼ to 4 ½ hours 20 to 24 pounds 4 ½ to 5 hours Stuffed 4 to 6 pounds (breast) not usually

applicable 6 to 8 pounds (breast) 2½ to 3½ hours 8 to 12 pounds 3 to 3 ½ hours 12 to 14 pounds 3 ½ hours to 4 hours 14 to 18 pounds 4 to 4 ¼ hours 18 to 20 pounds 4¼ to 4 ¾ hours 20 to 24 pounds 4 ¾ to 5 ¼ hours Roasting instructions 1. Set the oven temperature no lower than 325°F. 2. Add ½ cup of water to the bottom of the pan to keep turkey moist 3. Place turkey breast-side-up on a rack in a shallow roasting pan. 4. Tuck wing tips back under shoulders of bird, called “akimbo” or remove them and use for broth. 5. For optimum safety, it is recommended to cook stuffing outside the bird. If stuffed, stuff loosely and cook immediately. 6. Depending upon your preference a tent of aluminum foil may be (a) placed over the turkey for the first 1 to 1½ hours of roasting time and then removed for browning, or (b) it may be placed over the turkey after it has reached a golden brown. 7. For safety and doneness, the internal temperature, as registered on a meat thermometer, must reach a minimum of 165°F in the thigh before removing from the oven. The center of the stuffing should reach 165°F after stand time. For reasons of personal preferences, consumers may choose to cook turkey to higher temperatures. 8. An ovenproof thermometer may be placed in the thigh of the turkey so you can check the internal temperature at intervals during roasting, or an instant-read thermometer may be used periodically to check the internal temperature during cooking. Remember to wash the stem section of the thermometer thoroughly in hot soapy water after each use. Handling as a leftover 1. Debone turkey and refrigerate all leftovers in shallow containers within 2 hours of cooking. Use leftover turkey stuffing and gravy within 3 to 4 days. If freezing leftovers, use within two to six months for best quality. 2. Cooked turkey may be eaten cold or reheated. Reheat turkey, stuffing and gravy thoroughly to an internal temperature of 165°F. Now, go and enjoy your family and friends while taking the time to offer thanks for all the blessings that flow through our lives! Happy Thanksgiving! Enjoy the game!

Senior Living Community News

By DeDe

Our hearts are heavy along with the hearts of all the staff at Crestview. Diane’s Mom, Molly Lott, was called home this week. We are thankful that all her children were able to be with her and each other during this last week. She was well loved, as are her children and their families. Lots of prayers were lifted for Molly and her family over the last week and I know Diane and her brothers are so thankful for each and everyone of them. Diane Hooper, we love you and will be right here beside you during this time. Ms. Molly’s family will continue to be lifted up by all of the residents and staff from Sugar Creek. Thanksgiving is around the corner and everyone is preparing for a wonderful day of food, family and of course some football. If there is someone you love or care about, make sure to let them know how thankful

you are to have them in your life. Don’t wait until tomorrow, because we are not guaranteed another day. I love to read on Facebook everyone’s daily thankfulness. It is wonderful to see what everyone is so thankful for. It also makes you think, what I am thankful for today. Is it just waking up or having a roof over my head? Is it being able to enjoy what life has offered me or having 3 healthy children? What are you thankful for? If you would like to share with us something you are thankful for, please put it on our Facebook page @ Sugar Creek Senior Living Community. Carolyn Freeman is doing wonderful. She is healing so well. Her spirits are high. A smile stays on her face. We are so thankful she is doing good and getting better everyday. Carolyn Freeman we love you. Floy Patton is home

from JMCGH. She is weak, but after getting some of Sugar Creek food, she should start getting stronger. Welcome home, Ms. Floy. Lyde Hamilton has been moving a little slow, but is getting back to her normal self. She fell a few weeks ago. Nothing was broken, but she is still sore. It is good to have her getting around better. Dorothy Morris enjoys her Tuesday afternoon outings with her good friend, Gwen. They do a little shopping, go out to eat and do whatever Dorothy wants or needs to do. Gwen is a blessing to Dorothy and a wonderful friend. Everyone have a safe and happy Thanksgiving. We are so thankful for all of our residents and their families. We enjoy taking part in the care of each of them. Thank you for allowing us the opportunity to be in each of your lives.

Libra rary ry Corner By Katherine Horn rn Mid-November already? Say it ain’t so! This month is just flying by. We have a few exciting things happening here at the library this month and next month, too. First, we have Toddler Time on Monday, November 19th at 11am. All toddlers and their caregivers are invited to listen to stories, color/ craft, and have a light snack. We love Toddler Time at the library! Come and join in the fun. Second, we have Friends Night at the Library on Tuesday, November 20th, at 7pm. The guest speaker is Mrs. Teresa

Russell, Superintendent of Haywood County Schools. Mrs. Russell will be speaking about the state of Haywood County Schools, and her goals and vision for the future. Please join us as we welcome Mrs. Russell to the library for this very informative gathering. Everyone is invited to attend. Light refreshments will be served. The Elma Ross Public Library will be closed on Thursday and Friday (November 22nd and 23rd) in observance of the Thanksgiving Holiday. We hope that

everyone has a very blessed day. There is NO Lunch & Learn programs scheduled for the months of November or December. Lunch & Learn will return in January 2013. Hmmm . . . . . . do you smell what we’re smelling right now? It smells like someone is baking gingerbread cookies. Why do we smell gingerbread cookies? Oh yeah, the Gingerbread House Family Night is almost here! Full details will be released next week. Happy Reading!


Public Notices

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Thursday,November 15 , 2012 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 January 6, 2011, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded January 12, 2011, at Book 84, Page 484 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Haywood County, Tennessee, executed by Timothy Joe Ferguson, conveying certain property therein described to Andrew C Rambo, a resident of Shelbyville, Tennessee as Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for First Community Mortgage, Inc., 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 November 28, 2012 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: Beginning at a point in the South margin of East College Street at the Northeast corner of the herein described lot and the Northwest corner of Harriet Jameson property as recorded in Deed Book 83, Page 474 in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee; thence, from the point of beginning and with the West line of Jameson, South 222.75 feet to the Southeast corner of the herein described lot and in the North line of Garrott; thence, with the North line of Garrott, West 78.00 feet to the Southeast corner of McConnico; thence, with the East line of McConnico, North 222.75 feet to the South margin of East College Street; thence, with the South margin of East College Street, East 78.00 feet to the point of beginning. ALSO KNOWN AS: 310 East College Street, Brownsville, Tennessee 38012 The HB 3588 letter was mailed to the borrower(s) pursuant to Tennessee Code Annotated 35-5117. 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: Timothy Joe Ferguson 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. 700-216086 DATED October 23, 2012 INSERTION DATES: November 1, 2012, November 8, 2012 & November 15, 2012 WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee DSaleNoticeTN-Shellie_msherrod_121023_ 831 FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, by deed of trust dated June 25, 1999, Jerry Mills conveyed to Hunter Simmons, as Trustee, certain real estate located in Brownsville, 7th Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee, which deed of trust is recorded in Trust Deed Book 215, page 736, Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee, for the purpose of securing payment of the indebtedness therein set out and described, to which deed of trust reference is here made

for particulars thereof; and, WHEREAS, C. Thomas Hooper III has been appointed Substitute Trustee by the legal holder and owner of said note, said Substitute Trustee Agreement is set out in Deed Book 250, page 355 said Register’s Office; and, WHEREAS, First South Bank, the legal holder and owner of said indebtedness, has declared default in the payment of same, and has directed the undersigned as Substitute Trustee to advertise and sell said property as set out and described in said deed of trust in accordance with the terms thereof. NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue of the authority vested in me by said deed of trust notice is hereby given that I will on Friday, November 30, 2012, at 10:00 A.M. at the east door of the Courthouse in Brownsville, Tennessee, sell to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described real estate situated in Brownsville, 7th Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows, to-wit: BEING LOT NO. 36, PARK SUBDIVISION, a plat of said subdivision being of record in Plat Book 1, page 115, Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee. BEGINNING at a stake in east margin of Poplar Street, this point being the northwest corner of Lot No. 35 of Park Subdivision, from said point of beginning north along east margin of said Poplar Street 75.0 feet to a stake, the southwest corner of Lot No. 37 of said Park Subdivision; thence east 135.0 feet to a stake in the south line of said Lot No. 37, the northwest corner of Lot No. 38; thence south 75 feet to a stake, the northeast corner of said Lot No. 35; thence west 135.0 feet to the beginning. BEING the same real estate conveyed to Jerry Mills by deed recorded June 25, 1999, in Deed Book 232, page 5, Register’s Office, Haywood County, Tennessee. THIS LOT IS SUBJECT to Restrictions recorded in Plat Book 1, page 115 said Register’s Office. Map 66M, Group E, Parcel 13.00 PROPERTY ADDRESS: 306 Poplar Street, Brownsville, TN 38012 If applicable, the HB 3588 Letter was mailed to the borrower pursuant to TCA 35-5-117. Said sale, as above stated, will be to the highest and best bidder for cash, free from the equity of redemption, dower, homestead, and such other exemptions which are specifically waived in said deed of trust; and the title to said property is believed to be good, but I will sell and convey as Substitute Trustee only under the terms and authority of the deed of trust hereby foreclosed, subject to any and all unpaid real estate taxes. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of sale to another day certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time set for said sale above. OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: NONE There were no recorded liens filed against Jerry Mills by the United States of America with respect to which provisions of 26 U.S.C. 7425(b) require notice to be sent to the United States of America. There were no recorded liens filed against Jerry Mills by the State of Tennessee with respect to which provisions of Tennessee Code Annotated 67-1-1433(b) (1) require notice to be sent to the State of Tennessee. C. THOMAS HOOPER III SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE C. THOMAS HOOPER III Attorney for First South Bank 10 S. Court P. O. Box 55 Brownsville, TN 38012 731/772/9241 Publication Dates: Nov. 1, Nov. 8 and Nov. 15, 2012 NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE WHEREAS, on April 26, 2006, KELLY MIDKIFF AND JOE MIDKIFF, by Deed of Trust of record in Record Book 22, at Page 116, in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee, conveyed the following described property in trust to secure the payment of a Promissory Note in the original principal amount of Seventy Six Thousand Two Hundred Fifty Six and 30/100

Dollars ($76,256.30), payable to Farm Credit Services of MidAmerica, FLCA; and WHEREAS, the undersigned was appointed Substitute Trustee by FARM CREDIT SERVICES OF MIDAMERICA, FLCA, the legal owner and holder of the said Note, by appointment executed on May 19, 2010, and recorded in Record Book 77, at Page 754, in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee; and WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of said indebtedness and other provisions of the Deed of Trust have been violated, and FARM CREDIT SERVICES OF MID-AMERICA, FLCA, the lawful owner and holder of the said indebtedness, has declared the entire amount due and payable as provided by the Deed of Trust in accordance with the terms thereof, and instructed the undersigned to foreclose. NOW, THEREFORE, the public is hereby notified that the undersigned Substitute Trustee will sell the hereinafter described real estate at public auction, to the highest and best bidder, for cash in hand paid, at the east door of the Courthouse at Brownsville, Haywood County, Tennessee, on Thursday, November 29, 2012, at 2:30 o’clock p.m., said property to be sold in bar of the equity of redemption and subject to the lien of all special assessments against it. If the highest bidder cannot pay the bid within a reasonable time to be announced at the sale, the next highest bidder will be deemed the successful bidder. Lying, and being situate in the 10th Civil District of Haywood County, Tennessee, bounded and described as follows; to-wit: TRACT ONE: BEGINNING at a point in the center of what is known in the year 1970 as the Woodville-Curve Blacktop road, said point being in the center of a lane or driveway, at the southwest corner of the old Dave Escue property, and being the south or most southerly corner of this now described tract; runs thence with the blacktop road north 56 degrees west 22.1 poles to a bend in the road; thence on with the road north 64 degrees west 24.5 poles, more or less, to the southeast corner of a store lot conveyed to G. C. Leggett in Deed Book 77, page 125; thence with the east line of the store lot and continuing on with the east boundary line of Leggett’s 2 acre tract (see Deed Book 83, page 125) north 40 degrees east passing at 75 feet the northeast corner of the store lot, in all, 26.14 poles to a stake in a ravine; thence north 55 degrees west 15.2 poles to the center of a gravel road; thence with the gravel road north 63 degrees east 39-1/2 poles to a bend in the road; thence north 32 degrees east 17 poles to a point in the road, the southwest corner of the H. J. Scobey lands; thence with the south boundary line of Scobey east 21 poles to a stake; thence south 15 degrees west closely following the existing fence row 59 poles to a stake; thence north 70 degrees west 10 poles to a stake; thence south 15 degrees west 16.14 poles to a stake; thence south 70 degrees east 6 poles to a stake; thence south 15 degrees west 5 poles to a stake; thence south 65 degrees east 4 poles to a stake; thence south 40 degrees west 10 poles to the point of beginning, containing 18.3 acres, more or less. TRACT TWO: BEGINNING at a stake in the north margin of the Brownsville to Key Corner Road; and the southwest corner of the storehouse lot conveyed by Albert Wiley to Graves C. Leggett; runs thence along the north margin of the Brownsville & Key Corner Road, north 59 degrees west 2.7 poles; north 42 degrees west 2.4 poles; north 22-1/2 degrees west 1.8 poles to the point of intersection of the Brownsville & Key Corner Road with the Woodville & Chestnut Bluff Road; thence along the east margin of the Woodville & Chestnut Bluff Road, north 3 degrees east 16 poles; north 16 degrees east 4 poles; north 45 degrees east 4 poles; north 66 degrees 5 poles to a stake on the east margin of the road; thence leaving the road and runs south 51-1/2 degrees east 15.2 poles to a stake on the east side of a pond and 4 poles north from a larger corner post; runs thence south 3 degrees west passing this corner post at

4 poles and continuing with the same bearing in all 21.6 poles to a post on the northeast corner of the above mentioned store house lot; thence with the north side of the store house lot west 35 feet to a stake; the northwest corner of the storehouse lot; thence with the west side of the store house lot south 75 feet to the beginning, containing 2 acres, more or less. TRACT THREE: BEGINS at a stake in the southeast corner of the lot west of my home at Woodville, standing in the north margin of the Nutbush and Curve Road; runs thence east with said road 35 feet to a stake; thence north parallel with the fence on the east side of said lot 75 feet to a stake; thence east 35 feet to a stake in said fence row; thence south with said fence row 75 feet to the beginning. EXCLUSIONS: But less and excepting from the above described tracts of land, the hereinafter described tracts of land, to-wit: FIRST EXCLUSION: Beginning at a stake in the center of BrownsvilleKey Corner Blacktop Road, being H. B. Chipman, Jr.’s southeast corner and being the southwest corner of the Dave Escue home farm; thence west 3.00 chains with the center of said road to a stake; thence in a northerly direction to a point 1 pole west of the southwest corner of Escue’s hog lot and on parallel with the west fence of the said hog lot a total of 6.5 chains to a stake set 1 pole west of the northwest corner of said hog lot; thence along the west margin of a cleared field in a northwest direction 5.45 chains to a stake set at the base of a sweetgum tree; thence east along the north edge of the field 2.11 chains to a stake at a fence corner Escue’s and Chipman’s common line; thence south 4.45 chains with said common line to the northeast corner of said hog lot; thence west 2.38 chains with the north line of said hog lot to a stake at the northwest corner of said hog lot; thence south with the west line of said hog lot 2.82 chains to the beginning, containing 3.0 acre more or less. Being the same tract of land conveyed to Edna L. White by Deed from H. B. Chipman, Jr., see Deed Bk 118, Pg 360, ROHC, TN. SECOND EXCLUSION: Beginning at a stake in the BrownsvilleKey Corner black top road at Edna L. White’s southwest corner; thence west with road 2.78 chains to a stake at a large elm tree; thence north 59 degrees east 9.00 chains to a stake with a leaning sycamore sapling as pointer; thence north 38 degrees west 7.68 chains to a stake in the center of Woodville-Chestnut Bluff blacktop road; thence in a northeast direction with road 8.00 chains to a stake, Scobey’s southwest corner and being the northwest corner of H. B. Chipman’s tract of which this area being described is a parcel; thence east with Scobey’s south line to the northeast corner of Chipman’s; thence south with Escue’s and Chipman’s common line to Edna L. White’s northeast corner; thence with Edna L. White’s east and south lines to the beginning. It being the same property as that described in a Warranty Deed from Randy Paris and wife, Geneva Paris, to Joe Midkiff and wife, Kelly Midkiff, dated April 26, 2006, and of record in Deed Book 22, at Page 112, in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. Map 012, Parcel 020.00 The street address of the above described property is believed to be 30 Garrett Rd., Tennessee 38063, but such address is not part of the legal description and in the event of any discrepancy, the legal description herein shall control. 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. Interested parties: None. Title to said property is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell as Substitute Trustee only and will assign to

the purchaser all covenants of warranty contained in said Deed of Trust. A Notice of the Intent to Foreclosure, pursuant to T.C.A. 35-5-117 has been given. The sale held pursuant to this Notice may be rescinded at the Successor Trustee’s option at any time. Said sale may be adjourned to another time or may be postponed to another date by public announcement at the appointed time of sale without readvertisement. This office is a debt collector. This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. WITNESS my signature, this the 8th day of November, 2012. KIZER, BONDS, HUGHES & BOWEN, LLC BY: STEPHEN L. HUGHES Substitute Trustee P. O. Box 320 Milan, Tennessee 38358 (731) 686-1198 INSERTION DATES: November 8, 2012, November 15, 2012, November 22, 2012 NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE`S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms and conditions of a Deed of Trust dated December 13, 2007, executed by James E. Turner, Jr. and Bianca S. Pirtle, conveying certain real property therein described to Larry A. Weissman, as Trustee, as same appears of record in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee recorded December 17, 2007, in Deed Book 48, Page 14-29; and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust was last transferred and assigned to SunTrust Mortgage Inc. who is now the owner of said debt; and WHEREAS, Notice of the Right to Foreclose, if required pursuant to T.C.A. § 35-5-117, was given in accordance with Tennessee law; and WHEREAS, the undersigned,Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC, having been appointed as Substitute Trustee by instrument to be filed for record in the Register’s Office of Haywood County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable, and that the undersigned, Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC, as Substitute Trustee or his duly appointed agent, by virtue of the power, duty and authority vested and imposed upon said Substitute Trustee will, on December 6, 2012 at 11:00 AM at the Main Entrance of the Haywood County Courthouse , located in Brownsville, Tennessee, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash or certified funds ONLY, the following described property situated in Haywood County, Tennessee, to wit: LYING AND BEING IN THE 7th CIVIL DISTRICT OF HAYWOOD COUNTY, TENNESSEE AND MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS; BEGINNING AT A STAKE IN THE EAST MARGIN OF A GRAVEL ROAD, SAID STAKE BEING 20 FEET FROM THE CENTER OF SAID GRAVEL ROAD AND BEING THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE FRADY TRACT OF WHICH THIS LOT IS A PART, AND BEING THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THIS NOW DESCRIBED LOT; RUNS THENCE NORTH WITH THE EAST MARGIN OF SAID ROAD 125 FEET TO A STAKE, SAID STAKE BEING THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF LOT NO. 2; RUNS THENCE EAST WITH THE SOUTH LINE OF LOT NO. 2, 348.48 FEET TO A STAKE, SAID STAKE BEING THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF LOT NO. 2; RUNS THENCE SOUTH 125 FEET TO A STAKE IN THE NORTH LINE OF WHITTEN; RUNS THENCE WEST WITH THE NORTH LINE OF WHITTEN 348.48 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING 1 ACRE, MORE OR LESS. BEING THE SAME PROPERTY CONVEYED TO JAMES E. TURNER, JR., AND BIANCA S. PIRTLE BY DEED OF RECORD IN BOOK 48, PAGE 12, IN THE REGISTER`S OFFICE OF HAYWOOD COUNTY, TENNESSEE. Parcel ID: 85-19.00 PROPERTY ADDRESS: The street

address of the property is believed to be 936 Landfill Rd, Brownsville, TN 38012. In the event of any discrep ancy between this street address and the legal description of the property, the legal description shall control. CURRENT OWNER(S): Bianca S. Pirtle, James E. Turner, Jr. OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: The sale of the above-described property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or set-back lines that may be applicable; 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. This property is being sold with the express reservation that it is subject to confirmation by the lender or Substitute Trustee. This sale may be rescinded 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. All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower 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 Property is sold as is, where is, without representations or warranties of any kind, including fitness for a particular use or purpose. THIS LAW FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC, Substitute Trustee 119 S. Main Street, Suite 500 Memphis, TN 38103 www.rubinlublin.com/proper tylistings.php Tel: (877) 813-0992 Fax: (404) 601-5846 Ad #40962: 2012-11-08 2012-11-15, 201211-22

BROWNSVILLE MINI-WAREHOUSES 1225 NORTH WASHINGTON AVE. BROWNSVILLE, TN 38012 PURSUANT TO T.C.A. 66-31-105 ENFORCEMET OF SELF-SERVICE STORAGE FACILITY LIENS Notification is given this date that the contents of the following warehouses will be sold to satisfy the owner’s lien by Brownsville Mini-Warehouses; Brownsville, Tennessee 38012.To be sold at public auction to the highest bidder at 6:30 & 7:00 AM, November 20th, 2012 at the addresses listed below. 1225 North Washington Ave. Brownsville, TN 38012 6:30am #246 - Troy Ferrell

1101 Tambell St. Brownsville, TN 38012 7:00 am #37 Tony McDaniel #41 Floyd Stewart #43 Mary Raner #46 Melissa Hammond #50 Vella Greer #57 Erica Zawad #58 Jacova Williamson #62 Calvin Dixon #74 Mary Bond Anderson #82 Brenda Person #97 Lakesha Jarrett #130 Calvin Williams #142 Elonda Howard #164 Samantha Greer #169 Tarsha Lax #172 Martha Terry #175 Shalandra Taylor #177 Victoria Jones #198 Alvin McNeal #199 Shavonne Maxwell Brownsville Mini-Warehouses

PUBLIC NOTICE Haywood County Board of Education is seeking bids to purchase and replace 4 (each) 20 ton, 1 (each) 10 ton and 1 (each) 5 ton single combination roof top package cooling/gas heating units. Bids are due to the Board Office at 900 East Main, Brownsville, Tennessee 38012 by 1:00 PM on November 20, 2012. Contact Ed Granberry at 731-431-4578 for detail specifications. We reserve the right to accept or reject all bids.


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Thursday, November 15, 2012

YARD SALE Yard Sale: Three day moving/yard sale November 16-18 Fri/Sat 7 a.m. – 3 p.m. Sunday 1-4 p.m. Vintage jewelry, clothes, craft items, collectables, kitchenware, furniture, linens much more. 750 Cox Lane.

RENTAL OPPORTUNITIES For Rent: 3 bedroom house and a 2 bedroom mobile home. Call 780-6287 for details. For Rent: 4 bedrooms 1 bath $450 a month $450 deposit more information call 731-780-2406. For Rent: 2 and 3 bedroom houses. Central heat/air Call 780-2356 or 780-1151. For Rent: Houses and apartments in Stanton and Brownsville, 1-2 bedrooms available. Includes all appliances. Deposit and references required 901205-9088. For Rent: Houses, townhouses, duplexes, and apartments available. Applications and $5 processing fee required. Jacocks Property Management Inc. 1225 N. Washington Ave. 772-0452 For Rent: 671 Coach; 3 bedroom with carport; newly remodeled; $475 a month; (731)780-2275 or (731)780-1639.

STORAGE FACILITIES Storage: Call for sizes and rates. Ask about our move – in specials! Brownsville Mini-Warehouses; 1225 N. Washington; 772-0453.

FOR SALE For Sale: 1998 Mack roll off dumpster truck DM6905 with 6 – 30 yard dumpster and 1 – 20 yard dumpster. Price $35,000.00, call 901481-7460 or 731-836-5335. For Sale: Lake front cabin with cypress paneling. Cabin and membership at

WesleyLake, Hwy 70 near Brownsville. Call Sonny Gentry, 901-921-1970.

MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE Manufactured Homes: Huge Sale 3 & 4 bedroom doublewides. Includes furniture and décor. Great financing programs for good and problem credit. Hurry before they are all gone. Used and repo homes also available. Call 731-285-0310

DRIVERS Drivers: Salmon Companies. Seasonal full time runs. Solo and teams wanted, to haul U.S. mail in Memphis, TN. $500 team driver bonus. Positions open for safe, reliable drivers. $23.59 hourly pay. Class A CDL & 2yrs. Exp. Reg. in the past five years. EOE/AA Salmon Companies 800251-4301 or apply online www.driveforsalmon.com

ANNOUNCEMENTS EQUIPMENT WANTED - DEAD OR ALIVE - Any Kind, Any Size - You Call - We Can Haul! Jones Heavy Salvage Shiloh, TN 731-632-1900 or 731-6074995 (TnScan)

DIVORCE SERVICES DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT children $99.00. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-733-7165, 24/7 (TnScan)

FOR SALE WEST KENTUCKY SELECT BRED HEIFER SALE Selling 200 Spring Calving Bred Heifers, 6 Angus and 2 Gelbvieh Bulls www.ca.uky.edu/ bredheifer/ Saturday, November 17, 12:00 PM KY-TN Livestock Market Guthrie, KY (TnScan)

HELP WANTED TENNESSEE NATIONAL GUARD Set yourself apart and Rise to the Challenge! Job Training, Monthly Paycheck, Educational Benefits - The Time is NOW Contact a Recruiter at www.NationalGuard. com (TnScan) GOVT. JOBS FINANCIAL SECURITY, great pay w/ excellent medical/dental benefits, paid training. 30 days off/yr, travel, college tuition. H S grads ages 1734. Call Mon-Fri 800-2846289 (TnScan) 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 1-800-4238820 or Drive-Train 2045 St. John Ave. Dyersburg, TN 1-800-423-2730 www. drive-train.org (TnScan)

HELP WANTED - DRIVERS “GET UP- DRIVE A TRUCK” Milan Express Driving Academy *Student Loans & Placement Assistance Available “Qualified Applicants” 1-800-645-2698 www. milanexpress.com/ drivingacademy 53D E.L. Morgan Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 (TnScan) 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED Learn to drive

V INGTON, TN COPECAN HOUSE (Jack Hall Pecans)

Crack • Shell • Buy • Sell 1437 Hwy 51 N., Covington, TN

Cell 901-581-9875 Shop 901-476-9868

for US Xpress! Earn $800 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks 1-888407-5172 (TnScan) DRIVER. TANGO TRANSPORT NOW hiring Regional OTR Team. Top Pay Plenty of Miles Great Home Time. Family Medical/Dental. 401k. Paid Vacations. Call 877-826-4605 or www.drivefortango. com (TnScan) OWNER OPERATORS DEDICATED RUNS Class-A CDL & 1 yr experience. Greatcare plan options for: Major Medical, Retirement & Business Svcs. Lease Purchase Program w/ Down Payment Assistance. Call Jennifer 866-5662133 DriveForGreatwide. com (TnScan) DRIVERS HIRING EXPERIENCED / INEXPERIENCED Tanker Drivers! Earn up to $.51 per Mile! New Fleet Volvo Tractors! 1 Year OTR Exp. Req. - Tanker Training Available. Call Today: 877-882-6537 www.OakleyTransport. com (TnScan) DRIVER: CDL-A VAN & Flatbed *New Pay Package! *Very New Trucks *Benefits After 30 Days *Great Miles, Pay *Dependable Hometime *Start Immediately! CDL Graduates Needed! 877917-2266 drivewithwestern. com (TnScan) DRIVERS KNIGHT REFRIGERATED CDL-A

OTR Owner Operators Needed: $1.43 cpm loaded and empty Weekly settlements Ask aout $1 Lease Purchase 573-471-9732

LOST DOG!!

Truck Drivers Needed Get Paid Daily or Weekly, Consistent Miles, Pay Incentive & Benefits! Become a Knight of the Road EOE 855-8766079 (TnScan) DRIVERS - CLASS A FLATBED Home Every Weekend! Pay 37¢/mi, Both ways, Full Benefits, Requires 1 year OTR Flatbed experience. 800572-5489 x227, Sunbelt Transport, Jacksonville, FL (TnScan) DRIVERS: NO E X P E R I E N C E ? CLASS A CDL Driver Training. We train and Employ! Experienced Drivers also Needed! Central Refrigerated (877) 369-7191 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. com (TnScan) D R I V E R S : CDL-A EXPERIENCE PAYS! Up to $5,000 Sign-On Bonus, Tuition reimbursement up to $6000 New student pay And lease program Call or Apply

House for Rent 568 Will Mann Rd Country setting, 3 BR & 1 Bath, Car Port, Big Yard, Newly Remodled. $500 month (plus deposit) 901-289-4819

Online! 877-521-5775 www. USATruck.jobs (TnScan) TANKER & FLATBED I N D E P E N D E N T Contractors! Immediate Placement Available. Best Opportunities in the trucking business. Call Today 800-2770212 or www.primeinc. com (TnScan) FLATBED DRIVERS NEW PAY Scale- Start @ .37cpm Up to .04cpm Mileage Bonus, Home Weekends, Insurance & 401K Apply @ Boydandsons.com 800-6489915 (TnScan) PAID FLATBED REFRESHER TRAINING Course. CDL-A, 4-Mos. T/T Experience Last 3 Years. Home Weekly. Family-Oriented Environment. IndustryLeading Benefits Package. Run South, Midwest, Mid-Atlantic. 888.711.6505 AverittCareers. com (TnScan) NOTICE TO FURNISHERS OF LABOR AND MATERIALS TO: Ford Construction Company PROJECT NO.: 38013-3210-94 CONTRACT NO.: CNJ286 COUNTY: Haywood The Tennessee Department of Transportation is about to make nal settlement with the contractor for construction of the above numbered project. All persons wishing to le claims pursuant to Section 54-5-122, T.C.A. must le same with the Director of Construction, Tennessee Department of Transportation, Suite 700 James K. Polk Bldg., Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0326, on or before 12/21/12.

HELP WANTED Family owned petroleum hauling company searching for driver with: *Current CDL Class A and HazMat, *Medical Card, *TWIC Card, *at least 1 year professional driving FAX RESUME TO Tony - 731-422-5197

Full Time Assistant Public Defender Position District Public Defender, Trenton, seeks a licensed attorney for the position of full time Assistant Public Defender. A letter of interest with resume and financial considerations should be RECEIVED no later than November 24, 2012.

Lost from 286 Hillville Loop, Hillville (Sweet Pea), On Thursday, Nov 8 between 5-6 am 25lbs Fawn and White Terrier and Lhasa Apso with crooked teeth. REWARD OFFERED call Jim 731-609-1264

JOB OPENING Southwest HRA Head Start is now accepting applications for the position of: Teacher in Haywood County Job Duties Include: Carry out a program of instruction ensuring program policies and procedures are being met for a pre-school classroom of up to 20 children, supervise an Assistant Teacher, make home visits, encourage parent involvement, and work closely with other staff concerning enrollment and meeting the needs of families. Basic Qualifications: Applicant should prossess an AA or higher degree in Early Childhood Education or related field with 18 credit hours of Early Childhood Education. Applicant should also possess good written, verbal, and computer skills. Experience and/or training in working with pre-school children is desired. Salary range $9.28 - $9.46 per Hr. based upon education Excellent benefits Work schedule - 38 weeks (9 MO.)/80hrs. bi-weekly Applications may be picked up at: Southwest HRA- Haywood Co. Community Service Center at 140 South Wilson St., Brownsville, TN.; our SWHRA Central Office at 1527 White Ave., Henderson, TN. or our web site www.swhrahs.org Submit Complete Application to: YOU MUST SUBMIT AN ORIGINAL COLLEGE TRANSCRIPT TO VERIFY ANY RELEVANT COURSEWORK: Southwest Human Resource Agency Job Opening: Teacher - Head Start Program Attn: Human Resource Dept. P.O. Box 264 Henderson, TN. 38340 Applications will be accepted through November 26, 2012 An Equal Opportunity Employer

These can be mailed to P.O. Box 148, Trenton, Tennessee 38382 or emailed to tom.crider@tn.gov. Interviews will be conducted as soon as possible.

Auction

Thursday November 15 ,2012 at 5:00 p.m. 24 West Cooper Street Brownsville, Tennessee Home with 2 bedrooms and 2 baths. Bedroom 1 is 22’4 x 12’2 bedroom 2 is 15 x 17’4. The Living room is 13 x 15’4, dining room is 15 x 13, kitchen is 12 x 13’3, utility is 5’8 x 10’9, foyer is 9’4 x 8’3. This home does have central heat and air. Includes storage shed and shop building. Lead Warning Statement & Mold Disclosure – every prospective purchaser is informed the home was built prior to 1978 and notification is given that the property may present exposure to leadbase paint. Law grants prospective purchaser 10 days the right to have this home inspected for lead base paint. The period of time allowed for risk assessment or inspection for possible lead-base paint began on Oct. 25th, 2012 with the first advertisement for the sale of this property at auction and will end on Nov. 15h, 2012 at start of sale of property. The home may contain mold and every prospective purchaser is hereby informed that the homes are to be sold AS IS with no warranties and any and all inspections are to be conducted prior to sale date.

TAYLOR REAL ESTATE & AUCTION 20300 EAST MAIN ST HUNTINGDON, TN 38344 Toll Free 866-986-8578 Local 731-986-8578 Web www.taylor-realestate.com E-mail taylorea@taylor-realestate.com Auctioneer Thomas “Chad” Taylor Lic# 5200 Firm #4582 SALE WILL BE HELD RAIN OR SHINE COME ON OUT AND ENJOY THE DAY TERMS OF SALE CASH OR GOOD CHECK FOR PURCHASE AMOUNT ONLY IDENTIFICATION REQUIRED 10% down day of sale balance due within 30 days


Page B7 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, November 15, 2012

Three-car accident slows Hwy 70 traffic

NOTICE OF AMENDMENT STATE TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM The Tennessee Department of Transportation is seeking comments on Amendment #174 to the 2011-2014 State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP). Amendment #174 is for the amended Haywood County project number 38006 which provides Fiscal Year 2013 NHPP (National Highway Performance Program) funds for the construction phase. Construction cost has increased, IM (Interstate Maintenance) funds for construction have been replaced by NHPP funds, the project length has been increased, and total cost has been increased accordingly. The project consists of extending I-40 weigh station ramps. The amendment is posted on the Tennessee Department of Transportation web site at http://www.tn.gov/tdot/programdev/amendment.asp. The public is being asked to review this document and provide comments to TDOT within 15 days of this publication date. After 15 days, the comments and suggestions will be reviewed and incorporated into the plan as appropriate. 1) Send an email: TDOT. Comments@tn.gov; 2) Write to: Community Relations Div., TN Department of Transportation, James K. Polk Bldg., Suite 700, 505 Deaderick Street, Nashville, TN 37243. If you have any questions concerning the amendment contact: Mr. Rick Pack, Transportation Manager 2, State of TN, Dept of Transportation, Program Development & Administration Division, Suite 600, James K. Polk Bldg, 505 Deaderick Street, Nashville, TN 37243, Phone (615) 741-6745. TDOT is an Equal Opportunity Employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, age, sex, religion, color, disability or national origin.

Photo by Jennifer Willis A three-car accident occurred Monday, November 5, on Highway 70 at approximately 3:30 p.m., causing traffic to slow while emergency crews cleared the scene. A 2001 Ford F150, driven by Catarino Ruiz, and a 2012 Chevrolet Volt, driven by Julie Davis, were waiting to turn left onto Newbern Road when, according to a report from the Tennessee Highway Patrol, a 1999 Pontiac GrandAm, driven by Keshun Robinson, ran into the back of Davis, causing her to crash into Ruiz. Information concerning injuries sustained, if any, was not available at press time.

USJ Holiday Mart Nov. 16-18 The University School of Jackson invites you to join us at the Holiday Mart, the most fabulous shopping experience in West Tennessee. This year’s Mart will be held Nov. 16-18 at the Carl Perkins Civic Center in downtown Jackson. The Mart, sponsored by the University School of Jackson’s Mothers’ Club and Bancorp South, features thousands of unique gift and decorating ideas in a festive, holiday setting. The Holiday Mart will be open: Friday, Nov. 16, 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17, 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18, noon to 5 p.m. More than 100 merchants from Tennessee and throughout the Southeast will fill the Carl Perkins Civic Center with clothing, jewelry, toys, home accessories, holiday trim and many other gift ideas for sale. The Mart is the perfect place to look for gift items for friends, teachers and the hard-tobuy-for person on your list. Admission tickets are $5 in advance for adults and $2 for students. Children under 6 are admitted free. Advance tickets are available at USJ’s Campus on McClellan Road, or at one of the following BancorpSouth locations: area

BancorpSouth branch locations: Downtown, Old Hickory Boulevard, Greystone, Union University, Bemis, Alamo, Humboldt, Trenton, Milan and Selmer. Tickets are $8 at the door for adults. Each ticket gives the owner unlimited re-admission during all three days of the Mart. Here’s a summary of special events and attractions: Special Events: • Tea Room: Celebrate the start of the Mart and enjoy a light lunch on Friday, November 16. Tickets are $12 per person or $100 for a reserved table of 8. Sponsored by Regional Hospital of Jackson. • High Tea with My Doll and Me: Start the morning Saturday, November 17, with tea, brunch treats and a special time with friends. Bring your doll to meet some favorite American Girl friends & be sure to have your picture taken. You may even win a door prize. Two seatings: 9 a.m. and 11 a.m.. Tickets are $10 or $85 for a reserved table of 8. Sponsored by Springer Medical Associates, Lexington, TN • Magical Mart Extravaganza: For a fun-filled afternoon on Saturday, November 17, be sure to bring your child to the Magical Mart Extrava-

ganza which starts at 2 p.m. Come enjoy some games and fun with your favorite Disney characters. You can even have your picture made with one and get their autograph. Tickets are $10 per person. Sponsored by Wallace Harris Company. Tickets to Holiday Mart Special Events do not include admission to the Mart. Tickets to Special Events can be purchased at USJ’s Lower School campus or at the Mart, if not sold out. Specialty items, refreshments and attractions: Rita Randolph, Randolph Nursery - Holiday Decorating on Friday, Nov. 18 at 1:30 p.m. on the Mezzanine level. Portraits with Santa • Professional portraits with Santa by Family Album. Open Friday, Nov. 16, noon-5:30 pm; Saturday, Nov. 17, 10:00 am5:00 pm; and Sunday, Nov. 18, noon-5:00 pm. Admission to the Mart is required to have your photo taken with Santa. Holiday Mart Bakeshop • Stop by the Bakeshop for a selection of homemade treats and desserts including the traditional cheese braid, pumpkin roll or a coconut cake. Some items are great for freezing for holiday gatherings, while others will make a great dessert for the weekend. Open throughout the Mart on the Main Level.

Holiday Shoppers’ Cafe • Enjoy soups, sandwiches, and desserts on the Lower Level. Open Fri. - Sun. during regular Mart hours. Sponsored by Cancer Care Center. Dad’s Sports Grill –On the lower level, open during regular Mart hours, this hot spot lets you enjoy something hot off the grill, manned by USJ Dads. Sponsored by West Tennessee Bone and Joint Clinic. Junior Deli – Open during regular Mart hours on the lower level and offering an assortment of soups, sandwiches and treats, this Holiday Mart tradition is sponsored by the USJ Junior Class and is one of the class’s fund raising events. Package Hold & Gift Wrap – New to the Mart this year is a package hold and gift wrap area located on the Main Floor in the Little Theater. This area will be open during regular mart hours. Chairing the Mart this year are Ginger New, Ashley Rabun and Candace Yates. The three-day event involves hundreds of volunteers and is USJ’s largest fundraiser of the year. Contact information (not for publication): Ginger New – 731.298.1110Ashley Rabun – 731.697.7716 -Candace Yates – 731.420.0676

Right to Know 11/05/12 Doris Ann Cockrell; violation of probation; HCSD-0 Sharedia Renee Dowell; driving on rev/sus offense, license, 2nd violation light law, child restraint law; BPD- $2500 John Harvell Stephens III; assault, domestic related, violation of probation; HCSD-0 11/06/12 Richard David Mansfield; violation of probation; HCSD-0 Rodney Blaine Rodgers; violation of probation; HCSD-$750 Raymond Mann Woods; aggravated assault, evading arrest; HCSD-0 11/07/12 Milton David Hardin; failure to appear; HCSD0

Maurice Terrance Matthews; violation of probation; HCSD-$25000 Kevin Levan Webster; Driving on rev/sus license, 2nd offense, speeding, financial responsibility-insurance; BPD-$2500 11/08/12 Joseph Earl Hankins; failure to appear; HCSD0 Jessica D Powell; violation of probation; HCSD-0 Rickey A Spight Sr.; DUI using commercial vehicle, violation implied consent law, alcohol consumption in CMV; THP-$7500 Eric Jerome Williams; driving on rev/sus license, over 5, violation of window tint law; BPD$5000 11/09/12 Rico NMN Davis;

reckless endangerment, felony, driving on rev/ sus license, 2nd offense, evading arrest, felony, evading arrest, speeding, failure to stop at sign, driving reckless; BPD$15000 Gavin Dewayne Henley; possession of drug paraphernalia, misdea, shoplifting less than 500.00, criminal trespass; BPD-0 Robert Claude Louis; driving on revoked/ suspended license, no medical card, violation registration law; THP$7500 Robert Louis Mays; speeding, driving on revoked/suspended license, expired insurance, financial responsibility; THP- $5000 Jerome Dernard Parram;

Violation registration law, financial responsibilityinsurance, failure to maintain proper lane; THP-$3500 11/10/12 Donnie Viola Ladwig; driving under he influence, 2nd offense, drug mfg/del/sale/poss sch II, cocaine, drug, mfg/del/sale/poss sch VI, possession of drug paraphernalia, misdea, violation of implied consent, financial responsibility-insurance, possession of schedule II; HCSD-0 11/11/12 Pravin Kumar Lewa; driving under the influence, alcohol violation of open container laws, driving wrong way on one way street; $3500

I look forward to serving you in the Tennessee Senate for the next four years.

PAID FOR BY FRIENDS OF DOLORES GRESHAM

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS OF STATE HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION BIDS TO BE RECEIVED DECEMBER 7, 2012 Bids for the construction or maintenance of the following projects will be received via the Internet until 10:00 A.M., Friday, December 7, 2012 and opened publicly in the Construction Division, Suite 700, James K. Polk Ofce Building, Nashville, TN, 37243-0326 and posted to the TDOT Construction Division website (www.tdot.state.tn.us/construction/bid_lettings. htm) at that hour. BENTON, CARROLL, CHESTER, CROCKETT, DECATUR, DYER, FAYETTE, GIBSON, HARDEMAN, HARDIN, HAYWOOD, HENDERSON, HENRY, LAKE, LAUDERDALE, MCNAIRY, MADISON, OBION, SHELBY, TIPTON, AND WEAKLEY COUNTIES (Contract No. CNL963) Call No. 004. Project No. 98048-4127-04, 98048-4126-04. 98048-4126-04: The installation of guardrail on various Interstate and State Routes. Project Length - 0.000 mile. 98048-4127-04: The random on-call guardrail repair on various Interstate and State Routes. Project Length - 0.000 mile. Total Project Length - 0.000 mile. Completion Time - On or before December 31, 2013 (See Special Provision 108B). NO PLANS CONTRACT. BENTON, CROCKETT, DECATUR, DYER, FAYETTE, HAYWOOD, HENDERSON, MADISON, OBION, SHELBY, AND TIPTON COUNTIES (Contract No. CNL954) Call No. 005. Project No. 98048-4123-04. The random on-call cable barrier repair on various Interstate and State Routes. Project Length - 0.000 mile. Completion Time - On or before December 31, 2013 (See Special Provision 108B). NO PLANS CONTRACT. BENTON, CARROLL, CHESTER, CROCKETT, DECATUR, DYER, FAYETTE, GIBSON, HARDIN, HAYWOOD, HENDERSON, HENRY, MCNAIRY, MADISON, OBION, SHELBY, AND WEAKLEY COUNTIES (Contract No. CNL418) Call No. 017. Project No. 98048-413504. The sweeping and drain cleaning on various Interstate and State Routes. Project Length - 0.000 mile. Completion Time - On or before February 28, 2014 (See Special Provision 108B). NO PLANS CONTRACT. BENTON, CARROLL, CROCKETT, DECATUR, DYER, FAYETTE, GIBSON, HAYWOOD, HENDERSON, LAUDERDALE, MCNAIRY, MADISON, OBION, SHELBY, AND WEAKLEY COUNTIES (Contract No. CNL419) Call No. 018. Project No. 98048-4136-04. The on-call concrete pavement repair at various locations on various Interstate and State Routes. Project Length - 0.000 mile. Completion Time - On or before March 31, 2014 (See Special Provision 108B). NO PLANS CONTRACT. INTERNET BIDDING MANDATORY ON ALL CONTRACTS. A Prime Contractor must prequalify with the Department of Transportation in accordance with Section 54-5117 of the “Tennessee Code Annotated” and Tennessee Department of Transportation Rule 1680-5-3 prequalication of contractors before bidding authorization will be provided. Unauthorized bids will not be considered for award. The Tennessee Department of Transportation hereby noties all bidders that it will afrmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation, and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of age, race, color, religion, national origin, sex or disability in consideration for an award. The Tennessee Department of Transportation is an equal opportunity afrmative action employer, drug-free with policies of non-discrimination on the basis of race, sex, religion, color, national or ethnic origin, age, disability or military service. Telephone (615) 741-5996. THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS IS RESERVED. Bidding authorization, standard specications and standard drawings may be obtained by contacting the Department of Transportation, Construction Division, Suite 700, James K. Polk Building, Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0326, Telephone number (615) 741-2414. Plans may be obtained by contacting the Tennessee Department of Transportation, Copy Center, Level A, James K. Polk Building, Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0330; Telephone number (615) 741-2048. Sales Tax will be added to the cost of all documents, where applicable. JOHN C. SCHROER, COMMISSIONER


Page B8 — The Brownsville States-Graphic, Thursday, November 15, 2012

Haywood County, TN 2011 Tourism Economic Fact Sheet

$16.00 $14.00 $12.00 $10.00

$10.11

$10.65

$11.26

$12.02

$12.64

$13.36

$13.46

$12.96

$12.15

$8.00 $6.00 $4.00 $2.00 $0.00 2003

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Tourism generates $13.46 Million in economic impact for Brownsville and Haywood County BROWNSVILLE TN (NO- creased more than 4 percent the first time the state has VEMBER 12, 2012): In 2011, during 2011. exceeded $15 billion. It was tourism generated $13.46 "These numbers will con- also the sixth consecutive million in economic impact tinue to increase as we devel- year that tourism businesses for Brownsville and Hay- op our tourism product and generated more than a bilwood County, Tenn. This is give visitors a reason to stay lion dollars a 4 percent increase over the longer," explains Clark. in state and previous year and includes The 2011 tourism impact local sales $1.3 million in local and numbers were announced at tax revenue. state tax revenue. Haywood the Governor's Tourism Con- For the secCounty ranks fifth in South- ference held in Sevierville ond year in west Tennessee for direct in late September. The eco- a row, all of tourism expenditures. nomic impact for the state is Tennessee's “From our fire and safety a record $15.36 billion spent 95 counties protection to our public edu- by visitors. The figures rep- saw an incation system, our commu- resented an increase of 8.7 crease in dinity relies on tourism,” said percent from 2010. This is rect tourism Sonia Outlaw-Clark, director of the West Tennessee Delta Heritage Center. “Travel supports not only the 80 travel-dependent workers in Brownsville, it also brought in $580,000 in local sales tax revenues." With our location on Interstate 40, travel promotion is an important economic driver for Brownsville and Haywood County. Contributing to these figures is the more than $84,000 collected through the local hotel/motel tax. According to Clark, the THE ORPHEUM NOV 30–DEEC 2 hotel/motel tax colwith the Memphis Symphony Orchestra lected in 2011-12 fiscal year was up .2 percent over the previous year. TICKETS START AT JUST $ 5 @ balleetmeemphhis.orrg Visitors to the Delta Heritage Center also in-

expenditures. The West Tennessee Delta Heritage Center is the primary destination marketing organization for Browns-

ville. For more information, contact Clark at 731-779-9000 or by email at sonia.clark@ westtnheritage.com.

Joey L. Conner “Heads Above the Rest” Cell 731-780-0863 joey.conner@connerrealestatetn.com

225 Margin Street Brownsville, TN 38012 Office (731) 772-0202 Fax (731) 772-0221

Nutcracker

419 Largo Drive • Brownsville, TN 38012

167,000

If your looking for a home with very little traffic you will love this 3BR 2BA home that's walking distance to the Webb Park!! Home is only 7 years old but it looks better than a new one!! Home offers Hardwood Floors, Ceramic Tile, Gas Fireplace, Whirlpool Tub and much more!! 93 Tom Owen Road • Brownsville, TN 38012

$165,000

If you are a person that says "I want to be in the Country but not to far out" This is the home for you!! This 3BR 2BA home sits on over a acre of land but only 5 minutes from town. Home offers Hardwood Floors, Living Room, Den, Whirlpool Tub, Awesome Kitchen and much more. House is priced to sell!! 780 Hart Drive • Brownsville, TN 38012

$149,000

You will love this Brick 3BR 2BA home that is in a peaceful location near the park!! Home has new roof & windows and has a awesome great room with vaulted ceilings. Home also offers a shop & pool in the back yard. You will love this one when you see it!! Call Joey today to see!!

HELP LOWER YOUR UTILITY COSTS! • • • •

Keep furnace filters clean. Check heating systems for peak operating efficiency. Check and repalce weather-stripping where needed. Caulk cracks around windows and doors.

Area Cities

Today's Weather Local 5-Day Forecast Thu

Fri

Sat

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11/15

11/16

11/17

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60/33

60/31

53/29

57/34

Except for a few afternoon clouds, mainly sunny. High 57F.

Plenty of sun. Highs in the upper 50s and lows in the low 30s.

Sunrise Sunset 6:32 AM 4:51 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:33 AM 4:50 PM

Hi 57 56 52 52 53 55 54 57 51 56

Lo Cond. 38 cloudy 33 mst sunny 38 cloudy 29 pt sunny 31 cloudy 34 cloudy 35 cloudy 40 cloudy 30 pt sunny 33 cloudy

City Greeneville Jackson Jamestown Jefferson City Johnson City Kingsport Knoxville Lewisburg McMinnville Memphis

Hi 57 53 53 57 56 58 57 53 56 53

Lo Cond. 33 pt sunny 29 pt sunny 34 cloudy 36 pt sunny 33 pt sunny 35 mst sunny 36 pt sunny 33 cloudy 38 cloudy 29 pt sunny

City Milan Morristown Nashville Oak Ridge Paris Pulaski Savannah Shelbyville Sweetwater Tullahoma

Hi 52 57 54 57 52 55 55 55 58 54

Lo Cond. 28 pt sunny 34 pt sunny 31 pt sunny 37 pt sunny 28 pt sunny 34 cloudy 29 pt sunny 34 cloudy 38 cloudy 37 cloudy

62/38

Sunshine. Highs in Abundant sunshine. the low 60s and lows Highs in the low 60s in the low 30s. and lows in the mid 30s.

Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 60s and lows in the mid 40s.

Sunrise Sunset 6:34 AM 4:49 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:36 AM 4:48 PM

Sunrise Sunset 6:35 AM 4:49 PM

City Athens Bristol Chattanooga Clarksville Columbia Cookeville Crossville Dayton Dyersburg Gatlinburg

Moon Phases

UV Index

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Nov 28

Dec 6

©2010 American Profile Hometown Content Service

Thu

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3 3 3 3 3 Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater skin protection.

0

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The Brownsville States-Graphic