April 15, 2010
145th YEAR - NO. 49
SERVING CHESTER COUNTY SINCE 1865
Relay for Life announces Honorary Chairs By Julie Pickard Staff Writer
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Four ATV’s stolen in Chester Co. Sheriff’s Dept. recovers five ATV’s, two suspects arrested Theft of all-ter rain vehicles, commonly called fourwheelers, are on the rise in Chester HENLEY and surrounding counties as Chester County investigators recovered five stolen ATVs in the past few weeks, three from Chester County, and one from Madison County and one traced back to Hardeman County. Four ATVs total have been have been reported stolen in Chester County, with one still missing. Local Authorities arrested Jeremy Ray Henley, of Henderson, and one juvenile last week for the theft of two of the four-wheelers after the owner of the ATVs came home
It seems like everyone these days can put a face on cancer: moms, dads, sons, daughters, sisters, brothers, grandparents... The Chester County Relay For Life chapter has named three local faces as their 2010 Honorary Chairpersons, Glenda Wilson, Eric Talbott and Jim Brooks. Glenda Wilson is reminded every six months about her bout with cancer as she receives her routine checkups, exams and ultrasounds, but the optimistic person that she is said her ordeal with the disease could have been a lot worse. “I was never sick through chemo and radiation,” said Wilson. “I saw what Randall Jones and my husband went through…I didn’t have it that bad.” In 2001, Wilson found lumps on her breast and went through a bilateral procedure to have them removed, in what she thought was successfully, but as
and discovered the theft in progress. According to a report, the owner stated as he pulled into his driveway in the southern part of the county on the afternoon of March 30, he noticed a teal green car enter his driveway with no one getting out of the vehicle. He then noticed his green 250 Honda Recon come out from behind his house and head west on Milam Road with the teal green car traveling behind it. The owner called authorities and also reported his other four-wheeler, See ATVs, Page 3-A
she feared, the doctors had missed one, and it turned out to be cancer. “It was detected a 3.5 out of 4 in 2005,” Glenda explained. She admitted when she first found out she cried a time or two, “It was not that long since I lost my husband to colon cancer.” But today, she says there’s no time for crying, as the focus of her days revolve around charity work. “I get up every day and try to help somebody,” she said.
And help she does, through charitable causes like March of Dimes, Hospice of West TN, sponsors a child from St. Jude, and most recently joined Head Huggers. “When someone tells you, you have cancer, it upsets you and throws you for a loop, but you have to live everyday to the fullest,” Wilson added. Wilson has one daughter accompanied with five grandchildren, she is also an active member at Old Friendship Baptist Church where she
teaches Sunday School; and is also in remission. Twelve-year-old Eric Talbott was only 8 years old when he was diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia or commonly known as ALL. The Chester County Middle School student recalled it was the summer of 2006 when he started feeling bad with leg aches, chills, fever, that led him to make a doctor’s appointment in which he was told he had cancer. He stayed at See Honorary, Page 2-A
Chi Beta Chi dazzles at FHU’s Makin’ Music
Bianca Thomas selected No. 12 overall in WNBA Draft First Round The honors continue to flood in for University of Mississippi (Ole Miss) senior guard Bianca Thomas of Henderson. Thursday, Thomas was selected by the Los Angeles Sparks in the first round of the WNBA Draft Thursday afternoon from the NBA Entertainment Studios. “It has always been a dream of mine to play in the WNBA and its hard to put into words the excitement I am feeling right now,” Thomas said. “I am so blessed and thankful for the opportunity to fulfill a lifelong goal.” An All-SEC first team selection, Thomas finished the season first in the SEC in scoring
Photos by James A. Webb, Independent
Above: Freed-Hardeman University’s annual Makin’ Music shows were another tremendous success last weekend at Loyd Auditorium, with Chi Beta Chi winning first place.
THOMAS and 10th in the nation with 20.9 points per game and became just the third player in school history to average over 20.0 points per game for an entire See THOMAS, Page 3-A
Additions, corrections made to election qualifiers Joshua R. Trammell has qualified for constable in District 1, and not for county commissioner as reported in last week’s edition of the Chester County Independent. In addition, Barry Hutcherson has qualified to run for re-election to the office of county commissioner for District 5. The county General Election is scheduled for Aug. 5.
At Left: Theta Nu won second place at FHU’s Makin’ Music last weekend at Loyd Auditorium. Bottom Left: Third place winner at Makin’ Music was awarded to Sigma Rho. Below: Members of Xi Chi Delta belt it out at Makin’ Music.
Page 2-A CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
From Page 1-A
Honorary St. Jude for nearly a year during his treatment. “Everybody was friendly and nice,” Eric stated. “They helped me out a lot.” Eric is the son of Bryan and Andrea Talbott and brother to three younger siblings. Eric is your allAmerican boy who says he spends most of his time outdoors with animals, hunting, fishing and kickball and baseball, and quickly added, “I don’t really get bored that often,” he smiled. He said he is now in remission and is excited to be an honorary chairperson for Relay. Sixty-eight year old Jim Brooks said he attended the Relay events every year, but never in a million years thought he would be a participant. Brooks said he was suffering a sinus infection and went to the doctor and
was later diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in March of last year. Through surgery of cleansing his pancreas he was cancer free, but not for long. Six weeks later cancer had spread to his liver. “At this point I’m in remission for everything,” he said with a thankful smile. “This has been a tough ordeal, but we’ve had more support than you can believe, I never knew I had so many friends.” With one of his biggest supporters sitting right by his side, his wife, Millie. “We’ve had people praying for him from all over the United States and even as far as China,” Millie exclaimed. “That’s how he survived all of this, is through prayer.” Brooks is an active member at Sanford Hill Baptist Church and said it is such an honor to be one of the Relay Honorary Chairs. “I’d just like to thank everyone for their sup-
port,” he humbly remarked. Relay for Life is slated for May 21 at Chester County High School. Twenty-six teams will be participating this year, and the Chester County Relay chapter has set a fundraising goal of $60,000. According to Relay chair, Teresa King, they have already accumulated $12,500 through fundraising efforts, “that’s far ahead of where we were this time last year,” said King. King noted a few changes with 2010 Relay including moving the survivor dinner, which usually takes place on Relay night, to May 11 at the First United Methodist Church. “Relay night is so hectic,” said King, “a lot of our survivors really want to participate in everything so this gives them more time to do that.” Luminary forms can be picked up from any relay committee member or city hall. Each luminary is $10.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
City schedules budget meeting The Board of Mayor and Council for the City of Henderson has scheduled a budget meeting for 6 p.m. April 20. At its regular session Thursday, the council recessed and will reconvene prior to the budget meeting and take up the issue of changing the bonding coverage for the city recorder and other city employees. Thursday the council zipped through a light agenda. City Recorder Jim Garland stated at the meeting that he had been bonded through the Tennessee Municipal League in the amount of $200,000, but the TML had been advised they did not have the authority to continue to do so. Garland suggested that the city
consider purchasing his bond through the same procedure that other employees are bonded, and at the same time increasing those crime bonds from $100,000 to $200,000 at considerable savings to the city. However, this would require a change in the city’s municipal code and must be completed this month. Wording of the change was not completed by the time of Thursday’s meeting, necessitating the recess until April 20. Other items covered at Thursday’s meeting included approval of $5,000 funding for the Southwest Tennessee Educational Pathways (STEP) Program through Southwest Tennessee Development District.
These ATVs were reported stolen recently and recovered by the Chester County Sheriff’s Dept. Two suspects were arrested, including a juvenile. Henley, among the arrested, was released on $10,000 bond. The juvenile was released in his parents’ custody. If you have any information pertaining to the other thefts please contact Crimestoppers 989-2787.
The Chester County Commission had previously approved $10,000 for the STEP Program which guarantees at least two years of college education to any graduating high school senior through a mentoring program to assist the student in applying for grants and scholarships. The council also voted to purchase a new computer network switch at a cost of $5,986.34, with the cost split between several departments. Before recessing, Mayor Bobby King suggested that city consider auctioning off any unused equipment from the various departments. The idea was well received by council members, with no definite time table.
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Thomas season. In addition, she became the first Rebel since Jennifer Gillom in 1986 to lead the conference in scoring. Ironically, Gillom is the head coach of the Sparks. She also finished her career sixth all-time at Ole Miss in scoring with 1,511 career points and her 670 points this season is tied for fifth on the
From Page 1-A
ATVs a tan 400 Honda was missing, also. Investigators received information that Henley had been involved with the theft of four-wheelers in the surrounding counties. A teal green car found at Henley’s residence matched the description of the car on Milam Road on March 30. Upon questioning, Henley admitted his involvement with stealing the four-wheelers and claimed it was the juvenile that asked him to drop him (the juvenile) off at this residence where he had been watching the house for several days and said no one would be home. However, according to the arrest report, the juvenile stated he was asked by Henley to assist him in obtaining two four-wheelers from his “uncle’s” house and that Henley said his uncle said he could borrow them. The juvenile said he sold the green Honda Recon to a man who lived on McAdams Loop for $200 and the juvenile also revealed Henley had been trail riding on the other stolen tan Honda. Both Henley and the juvenile admitted that after they stole the four-wheelers on Milam Road they met at a residence on McAdams
schools all-time list. “Bianca Thomas is an athletic guard and is one of the top scorers in the SEC and has the ability to shoot from three-point range,” Carolyn Peck said. Thomas turned in 19 games this season of at least 20 points, which included a career-high and Tad Smith Coliseum record 42 points earlier this year against LSU. The Henderson native was also one of the long distance shooters in the nation and ended the year
second in the SEC and ninth in the nation with 3.1 three-pointers per game. In fact, Thomas set the school record for the most three-pointers in a season with 100 and became just the seventh player in SEC history with 100 treys in a single season. Thomas hit a schoolrecord seven three-pointers twice during the season and finished her career at Ole Miss second on the all-time list with 226 career treys.
Loop, the same place that the tan Honda had been recovered by investigators in a wooded area nearby. Authorities located the Honda Recon at C & R storage. Someone had purchased it for $1,000 from the individual who lived on McAdams Loop. A relative of Henley’s stated they had recently purchased a four-wheeler from him for $150. The ATV was located and it was determined that it was stolen from Madison County. The juvenile denied any involvement in this incidence. “I feel like there’s more people involved in these thefts than what we have arrested,” said Chester County Investigator Jason Crouse. Another ATV was reported missing on March 31 on U.S. 45 South. Authorities located the Green Honda Rancher 350, valued at $6,000 on Garland Bottom
Road in its same condition. On the evening of March 27 a 2000 Honda Rancher 350 was reported missing on Silerton Road. It has yet to be recovered. The owner stated it was green in color, had a bent gas gauge and it had a two-inch ball on the hitch, a CocaCola box strapped on the front rack, and a gun rack. If you have any information pertaining to the theft or recovery of the fourwheelers that have been stolen, where other fourwheelers may be located or who may be involved with the theft(s), a reward is being offered through crime stoppers. Contact 989-2787.
Life & Style
Our deepest sympathy goes to the family and friends of Jacob Snapper Smith. He was James Smith’s brother. On our prayer list this week are Charles McDaniel, Alexis Boggs, James Smith, Pam Priddy, Charles and Wilma Cupples, Jean Latham, John Kent Sells, Phillip Ross, Nancy McCaskill, Joanne Sells, Ollie Dean
See ENVILLE, Page 12-A
I have an apology to Judy and Bill Loftis. They celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary on April
3 with their grandchild in Knoxville. I didn’t have it in time to put in the paper at that time. I know it was great. Continue to remember our sick this week: Jean Murley, Winna Knipper, Larry Privett, Teresa Colbert, Nancy Turner, Dennis Bain, Sherry Roark and Linda Holder. I ran across an article and thought this might be helpful in these hard times we are going through. If you’re drowning in your finances, try taking the one-month challenge! At the start of a month, begin a spreadsheet that includes every single expense you have in a month. I’d recommend going so far as itemizing receipts, listing each item that you buy and what it cost. At the end of the month, mark each item as essential or non-essential and total each, then compare those amounts to what you brought in for the month. If the nonessential amount is anywhere close to the essential amount, you have a lot of fat that you can cut from your spending diet! Our quote of the week: Ideas are like stars; you will not succeed in touching them with your hands. But like the seafaring man on the desert of waters, you choose them as your guides, and following them you will reach your destiny. – Charles Schurz. Have a great week and don’t forget to call me at 983-0522 about church news, birthdays, anniversaries, deaths, sickness, upcoming events and reports on past events; anything of interest to our community.
and placed lilacs in the kitchen window in a green vase above the sink. Their perfume was released throughout the kitchen and dining room. It made dishwashing a pleasant task after supper. I’m gathering lilacs for Mother’s 79th birthday in heaven on Friday. Kathy Tignor Belew will receive lilacs at the Tignor reunion on Sunday, at the Senior Citizen Building for her April 21 birthday. The family is hoping Beulah Tignor Holmes will attend, since she will be the most mature lady present while celebrating her birthday, too. Bring your camera so Beulah will say cheese for you. Brianna Bailey turned 11 Saturday wishing for Fran Bailey’s chicken and dumplings followed by chocolate cake. Mike Nikola turned another year wiser, too. Melbern Jones just turned on his birthday and was thankful he could. New names are listed
for your remembrance in prayer. Our friends are Max Tucker, Huggins family, and Carmen Creasy (Fran Bailey’s uncle). Continue to keep warm thoughts of Andrea Holland, Babe Ruth, Judy Azevedo, Lloyd Richardson, Nina Ross, Cynthia Pusser, and those that are improving with health issues. Saturday night we ate supper in Huntingdon with Kathy and Ricky Belew. They were complimenting the contribution Dixie Carter had done for her community. We noticed banners around the Dixie Carter theater building, but didn’t know Dixie had died until we heard the news. She gave recognition to her hometown just like Carl Perkins, Elvis Presley, Buford Pusser, Eddie Arnold, and Tina Turner did for their small hometowns. They were all good country folks. As that saying goes, “You can take the
country boy or girl out of the city, but you can’t take the country out of the boy or girl.” Four more friends in our communities have not died - they have gone to a better world. Lawrence “Larry” Moffitt (1-2736/4-5-10), sometimes the little boy in Larry needed his friends to show support - it was done lovingly with a final tribute of words; Virginia Douglas Richerson (11-29-33/4-1110); Jacob Smith (2-2653/4-10-10); and Ray Cherry (6-20-20/4-12-10), another soldier from the greatest generation. On April 9, 2009, Ray was sharing war stories with me. He said he’d never forget the beautiful reflecting pool of the Taj Mahal mausoleum in India. I honor Ray and those names above with the inscription at the gate’s entrance, “O Soul, thou art at rest, Return to the Lord at peace with Him, and He at peace with you.”
HAROLD AND JANICE MANESS
Maness 50th anniversary You are cordially invited to join our family in celebrating the 50th wedding anniversary of Harold and Janice Maness. The reception will be
held on Sunday, April 25, from 2 to 4 pm at the Enville Community Center in Enville. The couple requests no gifts, your presence will be sufficient.
Enville Community Club News By Pattie Arnold-Gilham Club Reporter
The Enville Community Club met at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 6, at the community center. There were 18 members in attendance. Everyone joined in singing America. Pastor Stacy Goodwin led us in prayer before the potluck meal of finger foods and the delicious desserts were enjoyed. Everyone seemed to have the same idea on such a warm, beautiful day. President Linda Phillips called the meeting to o r d e r . Secretary/Treasurer Jane Whitten read the minutes from the March meeting and gave the financial report. There were no additions or corrections needed, and the reading was approved as read by Linda Phillips. Discussions included: The Easter Egg Hunt had a small turnout, but all eggs except three were found. A motion was made by
Some folks say “Bless you” while others say “Gazootite”, but both words mean wishing you good health. Have you noticed all the sneezing due to the heavy green trail of pollen? The German word for health is “gesundheit.” Toast to your own health and perhaps your sneezing will diminish. School is out for spring break; what a wonderful time to enjoy the artwork by the Master’s Hand. Spring flowers and shrubs are releasing perfumes to please our sense of smell. It worked for me! Our lilac bushes produced an endearing childhood memory. My mother gathered
Kennedy, Bill and Shirley Gaddy, Carolyn Potter, Dianne Wells, Judy Cagle, Tosha Grissom, Eva Mae Wright, Gathel Latham, Guy Austin, their caregivers, our military personnel and their families. Happy anniversary to Gaylon and Sharon Connor on April 17; Donald and Yvonne Jones on April 20; and Carl and Teisha Nichols on April 22. Birthday greetings to Michael Jones, Dayna Britt, Jane Rowlett and Teresa Seaton on April 16; LaVada Howie, Brenda Reddin, Estelle Jones and Brandi Young on April 18; Kaye Grissom on April 19; Max Lott and Sonja Manuel on April 20; and Perry Holder on April 22.
the board members to make a donation toward the community fund and it was approved. Anyone can donate to this fund at any time. Contact Terra O’Neal or Jan Johnson. Donations are always appreciated, as this fund is used when families in the community lose a family member. The May 4 meeting will be dedicated to Mr. Vernon. We will be giving Mr. Vernon a send-off, as he will be moving to another state. Everyone in the Town of Enville is invited to come and wish him well. Mr. Vernon will be greatly missed. On May 8, the Enville Volunteer Fire Department will have their annual barbecue fundraiser. They will be accepting early orders. Barbecue should be ready at 10 a.m. by the pound or plate beside the Fire Department. At 5 p.m. on July 31, we will be having a spaghetti supper and cakewalk. Since this is an election
I hope everyone is enjoying the beautiful weather like I am, but I hope you have more sense than I do. I got carried away with spring cleaning Friday and overdid it. I will have to learn that I am not as young as I used to be. We want to send our condolences to Linda Scott’s family. Linda passed away April 2. She was a sweet lady and will be missed by everyone that knew her. Our prayers are with you Trent and Suzanne, and to her sisters. Our heartfelt sympathy goes to Sherry Hunt’s family. Her mother Jean Holder was from Deanburg and was my neighbor when we grew up. Her grandmother is Opal King and her grandfather is the late Clyde King. They always lived on Pleasant Springs Road. Our condolences, especially to Jean and Joe. It is so hard to lose a child no matter how old they are. Don’t forget that Tax Day is April 15. Get those papers filled out and mailed by midnight. Birthdays this week are Lucas Long on April 17; Danny Hopper on April 18; and Eric Landers and Justin Howell on April 19.
Thursday, April 15, 2010
The turnout for the breakfast was good. Wee appreciate all the support and especially Peggy Weaver for coming back and doing so much for the bake sale. All of her items sure were delicious. The Montezuma Relay For Life team will have hot dogs with trimmings and sack lunch from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. on Friday, April 16, at the gazebo on Main Street across from Clayton Bank. A group of ladies meet at Antioch Baptist Church weekly to quilt. A beautiful quilt will be made for donations to Relay For Life. For more information, call Wanda Cook at 989-3724. On our prayer list are Troy Cooper, Tommie Jean Patterson, Steve Guinn, Tosha Grissom, and the family of Sherry Holder Hunt. Bows are available for $10 each for your mailbox or business. Support Relay For Life. Call with your news.
We send our condolences to the family and friends of Sherry Holder Hunt. Happy birthday wishes go to Richard Maness on April 15; Melissa Maness, Kelley Collins and Marilyn Smith Mooney on April 16; Nathan Keen and Carrie Haley on April 18; Bobby Durbin on April 19; and Clyde Jones on April 21. Happy anniversary to Anthony and Debbie Finley on April 19, and Scot and Misty Kendrick
on April 21. The Town Board will meet at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, April 20. These meetings are open to the public. Enville Volunteer Fire Department will be having their annual barbecue on May 8. They will be accepting early orders. I’m excited to say, we have hummingbirds visiting our area again. So don’t forget to get your feeders out to keep them staying around. Remember to pray for the sick, our troops and their families. Just laugh, laugh, laugh so hard it hurts. If you have an event coming up, a birthday, anniversary, or any news, call me at 989-0212 or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org or wildgoose email@example.com.
The Hickory Corner Community Center’s Bluegrass Show will be held at 6 p.m. on Saturday, April 24. The Court House Pickers and Shades of Bluegrass bands will perform. If you can help fry pies, come to the center on Friday, April 23 around 4 p.m. The monthly meeting will be at 7 p.m. Our sympathy goes to the family of Jacob “Snapper” Smith, who died suddenly April 10 at his home. He lived in our community. As I was walking last Thursday, he drove by and stopped to ask if I needed a ride. I asked how he was doing and he said fine. A few years ago, he did some work for us and I asked him how he got the name “Snapper.” He said he weighed 1½ pounds when he was born and after a few days, the doctor said, “I believe the little whipper snapper is going to make it.” Therefore, the name stuck. He was a kind man and will be missed. As always, pray for the sick and our military. Peggy Patterson reminds everyone that the
Smith reunion will be Saturday, April 17, at the center. Geney and Jo Ann Clayton hosted a garden party on Monday evening. Their son, Mike, was in charge and the whole clan showed up. The garden was planted in no time. Afterward, Jo Ann served food. Those celebrating a birthday are Matt Cooper on April 19 and Sam Kesler on April 21. Happy anniversary to David and Virginia Morrison on April 21. Last weekend, we attended the annual Mule Days in Columbia, known as “The Mule Capital of the World.” Mule Days started around 1840 when huge crowds attended the livestock show and mule day market, which was one of the largest livestock markets in the world. Today, in addition to mules, there is plenty of good food, music, crafts and, of course, the big parade on Saturday. The festival now attracts over 200,000 people and takes place over four days. As we entered the grandstand to watch the mule-pulling contest, there sat our neighbors right in front of us, Dennis and Erma Dean, Guy Ray and Debbie, and Paul and Lorie. The day ended with a wonderful dinner at Legends and we headed home. Have a good week.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
Chester County Independent archives, April 16, 1970
LIBRARY WEEK OBSERVANCE – Chester County Librarian Mrs. Joe Melton, second from left, and Mrs. Betty Scherer, Chairman of Library Week, look over an antique walking cane over 300 years old, which is a part of many antiques and rare books on display at the library this week. Others in the picture are Mrs. Fred Tucker (left) and Mrs. Bess Owens. Library Week officially got under way here Sunday with an ‘Open House’ which was attended by a large crowd of library patrons and book lovers. Highlight of the week came today (Thursday) when the owners of the rarest and oldest books were awarded prizes. The cane above is owned by Willard McCallum of Henderson and has been passed down from generation to generation.
Only Yesterday ‘Local Boy In This Week’s Saturday Evening Post’ From the files of the Chester County Independent April 11, 1940 “High School Band Announced As One Of Columbia Winners” “Given Third Place Over Much Larger Schools In Class A and B Group – Alamo Scores Also” “An appreciative audience heard the concert of the Chester County and Alamo High School bands under the direction of Prof. Francis Wolfe at the high school auditorium here Friday night. “Director Wolfe has ample reason to be proud of both of the bands, as each was winner in the band marching contests staged at Columbia last week as part of the big annual ‘Mule Day’ celebration.” “Elmeria McCallum Is Named Valedictorian” “Miss Elmeria McCallum is valedictorian of this year’s Chester County High School graduating class, her selection for the honor having been announced at the school today by Prof. T. H. Williams. “A remarkably high four-year average of 97.4 per cent in her grades gave her first place by less than a point over Miss Mabel Simmons, whose scholarship average for the same period was 96.8.” “Stork Feathers” “Mr. and Mrs. John D. Harris of near Henderson are the parents of a daughter, born April 3. She is their fifth child. “Mr. and Mrs. Otis Hollin of Jacks Creek are the parents of a son, born Monday. “Mr. and Mrs. Jesse DeBerry of the Harmony community are the proud parents of a 10-pound girl, born March 25. She has been named Linda Carolyn.” April 14, 1950 “ ‘Boys County’ Day To Be Held Here” “ ‘Boys County’ Day, the day when the youth of our county take over and assist county officials in the conduct of the business at hand, will be held on April 20, at the Chester County Courthouse here in Henderson and at the City Hall. “This type of recognition for the youth of Tennessee is becoming quite popular and has been or is to be observed generally throughout most of this state. ‘Boys County’ is tantamount to ‘Boys State,’ the difference being that in ‘Boys County’ the study of county government in all of its phases is delved into, whereas in ‘Boys State’
state government is studied.” “Watch Out For Hobos” “The ‘hoboes’ are coming to Henderson on Saturday morning, April 15. These ‘hoboes’ are girls of the Chester County Chapter of Future Homemakers of America and are coming to your house to help you with any household or gardening tasks that you might have for them to do. You will recognize them by their bright smiles, their blue jeans and their willingness to help you do your weekend or spring cleaning jobs. They are equipped to make beds, wash dishes, clean floors, sit with Junior while you go to the grocery, mow lawns, plant gardens, wash windows, do laundering and many other tasks of this nature. They will be available from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. and for any fee that you wish to pay them for their services will be happy to serve you. “These girls will appreciate your cooperation as this is their effort to raise money to send some delegates from the Chester County Chapter of F.H.A. to the State Camp and to the national FHA convention in Kansas City.” “Births” “Mr. and Mrs. Homer Guy of Jackson are the parents of twin boys who were born on April 9. They have been named Donald Emmett and Michael Ernest. Mr. Guy is a brother of Mrs. H. M. Steadman of Henderson. “Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Bright of Route 1, Beech Bluff, announce the birth of a daughter on April 11. She has been named Mary Elizabeth. “Mr. and Mrs. Archie Arnold of Jacks Creek are the proud parents of a son, Charles Lee, who was born March 22. “Mr. and Mrs. Carl Connor of Route 3, Henderson, announce the arrival of a son on March 23. He has been named Bobby Wayne. “Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Franks of Route 2, Henderson are the parents of a daughter, Melinda Susan who arrived March 24. “Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Vestal of Luray are the parents of a son who was born March 29. He has been named Elbert Ray.” April 15, 1960 “Five Acre Cotton Contest Offers Prizes” “The Tennessee Agricultural Council, Tennessee Agriculture Extension Service and Vocational Agriculture Department are sponsoring a Five Acre Cotton Contest for Adult Farmers. Any farmers in West Tennessee may enter this
program. Only one 5 acre plot can be entered by each individual.” “Local Boy In This Week’s Saturday Evening Post” “Roy Allen Peddy, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Peddy of Henderson is sporting a heavy beard as he is pictured in this week’s issue of the Saturday Evening Post in a double page spread which depicts the ‘Rebellion In Full Swing’. “Larry Field of New York came down to Memphis and covered the ‘Old South’ festivities as put on by the Kappa Alpha fraternity of Memphis State. “The girl with Roy Allen in the Post Picture is Miss Dale Plunk, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Albert Plunk of Adamsville.” “Births” “Mr. and Mrs. Dean LeCornu of Henderson are receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a son on April 7. He has been named Michael Dean.” April 16, 1970 “Large Crowd Is Expected For ‘Officials’ Banquet” “A very large crowd is expected here Tuesday night when local civic clubs pause to pay tribute to local officials in an ‘Appreciate Day Banquet’ Tuesday night at Gano Cafeteria at Freed-Hardeman College, Jack Fitts, program coordinator said today. The event is being sponsored jointly by the Henderson Civitan Club, which originated the idea, Henderson Lions Club, Business and Professional Women’s Club and the Henderson B u s i n e s s m e n ’ s Association.” “Food Stamps, Trustee Draw Court’s Fire” “The Food Stamp Program in Chester County and private business activities of the County Trustee drew the fire of the county court members when the court met in regular session here Monday. “Several pointed questions were asked Mrs. Bailey Stanfill, County Welfare Director, when she reported to the court food stamp users in the county jumped from 426 in January to 896 at the present time. The program costs the county approximately $5,000 per year to administer. “In defending the food stamp program in the county, Mrs. Stanfill denied the program was being abused, instead she said, it was broadened in February to include more families. ‘This is not just true in Chester County’ Mrs. Stanfill said, ‘but state wide.’”
Congratulations to Zack McEarl, who was one of six students from Chester County that earned an FFA State Degree. They were recognized at the State Convention in Gatlinburg on March 30. Hopewell Baptist Church will have a cleanup day, in and around the church, in preparation for the upcoming homecoming. The work day will be around 2:30 or 3 p.m. on Saturday, April 17. Hot dogs and hamburgers will
be served. On our prayer list are David Lynn Jones, Alyse Rietz, Betty Stout, Chrissy Busby, Mary Russell, Teresa Colbert, Misty Farley, Maurine Foster, Rayford Mayfield, Sonny Russell, Mitzi Crouse, Grace Moody, Ralph Connor, Brenda Collins, and our military and their families. Birthday wishes to Tammy Goff on April 16; Jerry Bullman and Alex Hopper on April 17; Morgan Pickett, Taylor Johnson and Rick Babin on April 20; and Alan Pickett and Debbie Keen on April 21. Happy anniversary to Rick and Dana Hopper on April 19. They are busy as bees at the greenhouse; it is
looking good. You can hear the hum of lawnmowers everywhere you go out here. Mine is not yet humming… too many other things demanding my time. It is good to see folks out and about enjoying the beautiful weather. Hope all the kids are enjoying their spring break. If you have news to share, call 989-7523. Thought for the week: An admission of error is a sign of strength, rather than a confession of weakness. Have a great week!
Dear Editor, I read with much interest your article in the April 1 edition of the Chester County Independent. I do agree there is a wonderful mystique about that particular Eaglette team. I was a mere sixth grader, but it was the talk of the town then, even in Silerton where I was born and raised. To see the picture of the team brought back memories of fonder days. I immediately thought of the 100-Year Centennial celebration that year. The night I attended there was a square dance on the corner of the courthouse near Dr. McCallum’s and Dr. Wilson’s office. There were also wooden nickels, and costume contests to mention just a couple of things. Be that as it may, I must take exception to the quote of “The greatest team ever to put on the blue and white of Chester County High School.” Let’s qualify that with the phrase… up until then! I would think the 1962-63 team would be qualified as great, also. They were 26-3 that year in a tough District 29. Losses were to Jackson North Side and Lexington twice. Although runners up in both the District and Region 8 tournaments, they did trip a tough Milan team 31-30 to gain a spot in Murfreesboro. Region 1 Champion Sevier County was dispatched 46-31 and then came the loss to Shelbyville Central 39-32. That girls’ team finished 31-6 with four losses at the hands of a Jerry Graves’ coached Lexington sextet. How ‘bout the 1977-78 team? They were ranked No. 1 in the state most of the season and beat Livingston Academy handily for the Golden Ball. That team split I think with Bolivar Central, the defending State AA Champion, who had moved up to AAA. My two alma maters won championships that evening. Bolivar defeated Lebanon handily, also. I attended the Bolivar-CC game in Henderson that year. I sat next to Ms. Mary E. Bishop, my freshman English teacher, and later basketball buddy. She told me then, “Leo, this is the best team we’ve ever had.” I immediately asked about the 1960 and 1963 teams. She said, “Better!” The 2005 State Championship team was without fanfare the entire year mostly, but even Coach Lee Pipkin stated she thought they’d win the State that year. The heartbreaking loss to Loretto in the Sub-State (Sectional?) the year before tempered the next year’s team with grit and determination. Sure the 1960 team was memorable, but they were “first in heart and second in the state.” A friend, who was a freshman at the time, said that sign was placed on the high school walls to welcome the team home. The 51-41 loss to Milan was caused mainly by Milan’s sharp shooting junior forward Shelby Hicks. She almost single handily outscored Chester County burning the nets for 30 points. Almost everyone knows how she died tragically in an automobile accident before the beginning of the next season. There are always teams that inspire wonder, and bring back memories of youthful and less stressful times. That team was such an entity. Long may they wave in blue and white. Thanks for the memories. Leo L. Lambert P.S. – Wasn’t it Jan Bray (Judy was a guard) who scored the winning basket against Loretto? Editor’s Note: We thank Mr. Lambert for noting the accomplishments of other great Chester County High School basketball teams. However, the quote “The greatest team ever to put on the blue and white of Chester County High School” was simply a quote from the Chester County Independent in 1960. We currently make no such claim for or against any team(s) before or since.
Dear Editor, Monday night, March 29, 2010, at the Republican Party meeting, I was very disappointed. I will never again attend a local Republican Party meeting. I will never again be proud to admit I’m a Republican. I’m going to work very hard with the Tea Partiers of Chester County to throw the bums out. Merle P. Little Henderson
Thursday, April 15, 2010
Growing giant pumpkins more than just luck
Part sport, part hobby and all hard work, growing giant pumpkins several years ago evolved into the World Series of gardening. Across Appalachia, festivals celebrate gargantuan gourds with ribbons and cash awards, but the real stories behind 1,000-lb. and larger entries are often shrouded in misconception. Just ask Bill Neptune, linemen crew leader at GuernseyMuskingum Electric Cooperative in New Concord, Ohio. He says there’s no magic to producing automobile-sized pumpkins, only many hours of labor and equal measures of worry and good luck. Yes, a green thumb helps, but among the fraternity and sisterhood of giant pumpkin growers, advice is freely given and help is a phone call away. Neptune’s 1,503-lb. 2009 entry was largest in the history of the Barnesville Pumpkin Festival, and he placed fifth (1,466 pounds) at the Canfield show last year where a new world record was weighed: Christy Harp’s 1,725-lb. monster. Contrary to myth, giant pumpkin propagation is not the bailiwick of mad scientists or garden cultists. Seed, soil, water, nutrients and plenty of sunshine, warm summer temperatures and TLC are needed to grow a behemoth. Pat Sinclair, a neighborhood pumpkin grower, helped Neptune get started. “I drove by his house
one day, and there were these giant pumpkins in the yard!” he recalls. Neptune, a farmer and gardener himself, found the 400- to 500-lb. orange fruits to be fascinating. He stopped to talk with Sinclair, who gave him several seeds to take home and plant. Neptune raised a pumpkin of over 100 pounds and was hooked. Fifteen years later, he is a member of the Ohio Valley Giant Pumpkin Growers and competing for top prizes, in addition to returning the favor and advising newcomers in the quest for the biggest pumpkin in the land. He has plenty of advice for novice pumpkin growers. First, says Neptune, prepare for a season of effort, sweat and stress. “If my wife, Teresa, and two youngest sons, Troy and Tim, weren’t supportive, I couldn’t do this,” he concedes, describing the long evenings spent tending plants after a day on the job. From training vines to hand-pollinating the flowers, the workload steadily increases as the pumpkins thrive. Neptune builds miniature greenhouses around tender young plants to get them acclimated outside. “Ideal” growth conditions are 80- to 85degree daytime temperatures without too much rain or wind. Diseases and insects are major threats. Daconil fungicide and a garden pesticide such as liquid Sevenä (carbaryl) are part of every grower’s protec-
tive arsenal. Other treatments might be needed. Fertilizers, plant nutrients and soil amendments can become esoteric subjects among growers. But to produce a giant, Neptune encourages the study of what pumpkin plants need to help pack girth and weight on fruit. Don’t be afraid to ask questions and seek the advice of experienced growers, says Neptune. That’s how he got started. Attend pumpkin festivals and shows; consider joining a club; sign up for gardening seminars; consult Extension literature; and read on-line and in books. A wealth of information is available on the Internet, including on-line stores; chat rooms and bulletin boards; sites dedicated to the hobby, such as www.bigpumpkins.com and www.ovgpg.com (Ohio Valley Giant Pumpkin Growers); and university electronic publications, such as this fact sheet found at http://ohioline.osu.edu/hygfact/1000/1646.html. Every champion pumpkin grower does things a little differently, but most agree that for vines to thrive and produce weighty fruit, extra attention must be given to feeding. Neptune’s recipe for ‘compost tea’ is an example of a nutrient mix that will help any type of garden plant, from watermelons to tomatoes. Various recipes are available on-line (Google search “compost tea”). Neptune likes to use 55gallon containers for greater volume, but the tea can be made in 5-gal-
lon plastic buckets, too. Compost tea kits are even available from garden supply stores. The key ingredients might vary but usually include worm castings, kelp meal, alfalfa meal, molasses and garden dirt. Mixed in water and aerated with an aquarium pump and bubbler system, the tea brews to provide a home for beneficial microbes. These good “bugs” when applied to soil or leaves can reduce diseases and increase available nutrients. “Once a week, I apply the tea to my plants, running it through the drip system or as a foliar spray,” Neptune explains. Finally, here are a few tips for giant pumpkin cultivation: Start seeds inside and set out in early May; plant in well-drained soil in a 30- x 30-ft. area, protecting tender young plants from nighttime cold until June. Use drip irrigation or soaker hoses, never overhead sprays. Manage the vines and encourage the root system. For example, mycorrhizal inoculants will attach to hair roots and help break down nutrients. Check daily for disease and pests, including mice. As the pumpkin grows, it can add 35-40 pounds per day. If the vine and main stem are not elevated to ease pressure from the growing fruit, damage is likely. Beware heavy rains, which can cause pumpkins to grow too fast; high winds, which can damage vines; and hail storms.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
CITY OF HENDERSON POLICE DEPARTMENT April 5, 2010 A blue purse was reportedly taken from a personal vehicle parked at Teague Noles on Hwy 45. The owner reported having been looking at vehicles on the lot and returned to her own vehicle to find her purse missing. The purse was valued at $5, and contained personal identification, and credit/debit cards. A vehicle driver’s sideview mirror was reportedly broken while the vehicle was parked at Loyd Auditorium, FHU. April 6, 2010
Danny D. Brown, 52, 597 Sanford St., Apt. 201, was arrested and charged with driving under the influence, violation of the implied consent law, violation of the financial responsibility act, failure to yield to the right of way, violation of the seatbelt law, violation of the registration law, and violation of the light law. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $1,250 bond. Several items of clothing were reported missing from an apartment at Hillview Manor. Missing items included several collared shirts, some with eagle emblems, and other shirts, valued at $15 each,
Resource Center available at SWHRA Beginning April 15, a resource center will be available for public use at Southwest Human Resource Agency’s (SWHRA) Workforce Investment Act located at 269 North Church St. in Henderson. The center will offer computerized labor market information, Internet access, and an online talent bank, in addition to job placement, recruitment and training referrals. For more information, contact 989-5160 or visit www.westtennesseecareers.org.
Small Business Counseling Joel Newman from the Tennessee Small Business Development Center will be at the Henderson/Chester County Chamber of Commerce on April 15 for free and confidential business counseling. Call 989-5222 to schedule an appointment.
American Legion meeting The American Legion will have its regular monthly meeting at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, April 15, at the Chester County Senior Center. Veterans’ issues will be discussed. Members and veterans are invited to attend. For more information, call Commander Tommy Prince at 989-3384.
Book Release and Signing A Book Release and Signing will be held at 10:30 a.m. on Saturday, April 17, at Something to Read Bookstore located at 215 E. Main St. in Jackson. The featured authors will be Richard L. Cave-Struggle for the Bronze Cube; Lindia Speer-Dog Days & Smoky Mountain Winters: A Story Of A Southern Family; and P.H. Spencer-Matters of the Soul.
Bunny Run Car Show The 18th annual Bunny Run Car Show is scheduled for April 16-18 with hundreds of street rods, custom cars and trucks from 1972 and prior on display at Jackson Fairgrounds Park. There will also be vendors and a swap meet area at the car show. The Bunny Run is open to the public from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. on Saturday, April 17, and from 810:30 a.m. on Sunday, April 18. There will also be vendors and a swap meet area at the show. Admission is $4 per person, kids 12 and under are free or with a donation to the Underprivileged Children’s Christmas Shopping Spree. All the gate proceeds go to the charity event that allows needy children in Jackson and Madison County to go on a Christmas shopping spree for gifts and clothes they otherwise would not be able to afford. For more information, call 427-1677 or visit www.bunnyrun.org
Adamsville Bluegrass Show The Clay Wagoner Memorial Bluegrass Show will be held at 6 p.m. on Saturday, April 17, at Adamsville Community Center, featuring Cleston Burcham and the Courthouse Pickers, Rudy Moore and Bluegrass Pals, and Flatwoods Bluegrass. Concessions will be available.
Caregivers’ Support meeting The Caregivers’ Support Group will meet at 2 p.m. on Monday, April 19, at Southern Oaks Assisted Living, 558 White Ave. in Henderson. There will be a speaker and refreshments will be served. Everyone is welcome.
Headhuggers’ meeting The Headhuggers’ hat making group will meet at 7 p.m. on Monday, April 19, at Henderson Assembly of God activities building. Donations of quart and gallon sized Ziploc bags are needed. Call Maudie at 9893305 or Gayle at 608-2857 for information.
Kindergarten Registration Kindergarten registration for Head Start students will be held 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. on April 20-21, at the Head Start Building at 1495 White Ave. Kindergarten registration will be held from noon to 7 p.m. on Thursday, April 22, and from 8 a.m. to noon on Friday, April 23,
for a total of $120. Damage in the amount of $500 was reported to the Appel building at 122 S Franklin. According to the report, someone had allegedly pried a board off the window and knocked the air vent for the boiler onto the floor. April 7, 2010 Ronnie Bonner, 31, was arrested and charged with violation of the light law, violation of the vehicle financial responsibility act and driving on a revoked/suspended license. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $750 bond. A silver Mac Book Pro was reported missing from
at North Chester School cafeteria at 186 Luray Ave. A child must be 5-years old by Sept. 30, 2010, in order to be eligible for kindergarten for the 2010-11 school year. Documents needed during the registration process include the Tennessee Immunization Record or Child Health Record, physical exam record (dated no more than one year prior to the start of school on Aug. 3), birth certificate (official copy), social security card, and proof of residence (example: water bill, electric bill, or rent receipt). For more information about registration, call Linda Patterson or Patsy Doyle at 989-5134 or Ethel Wade at 9898143. If you have not returned a survey indicating that your child is eligible for kindergarten, call the Board of Education office at 989-5134.
Project Graduation meeting The next Project Graduation meeting will be at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, April 20, at Henderson City Hall. All seniors and their parents are encouraged to attend.
FHU Associates’ Rummage Sale The Freed-Hardeman University Associates will have a rummage sale at the Henderson National Guard Armory April 2124. Hours will be from 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Wednesday through Friday. Friday will be half price day. Saturday hours will be from 8 a.m.-noon. Fill a paper sack on Saturday for $1. Proceeds will go toward scholarships.
Play auditions at The Ned The Jackson Teen Theatre will hold auditions for the hit Broadway musical “Hello, Dolly” at 3:45 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday, April 19-20, at the Ned R. McWherter Cultural Arts Center in Jackson. Those auditioning should be prepared to read from the script and sing 25 measures from any song from “Hello, Dolly!” Bring your sheet music or CD; no a cappella numbers. Performance dates are June 25-26. The Jackson Children’s Theatre will have auditions for “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs,” for children ages 9-13, at 3:45 p.m. on April 28 and 30 at the Ned R. McWherter Cultural Arts Center in Jackson. Scripts are available to check out for two days. The last day scripts can be checked out is April 16. For more information, call 425-8396 or 4258397.
Grief Support Group meeting Shackelford’s Sunrise Program will host its free monthly grief support group at 7 p.m. on Thursday, April 22, in the Southern Oaks Assisted Living rear dining room. The program will focus on the loss of a spouse. Everyone is invited.
McNairy Horse Show The McNairy County Equine Association will begin its season with the first show at 6 p.m. on Saturday, April 24, at the high school arena in Selmer. All shows this season will be at that location on the last Saturday of the month through September. Single membership is $15 and family membership is $25. Entry fees are $3 per class for members; $5 for non-members. Spectator admission is free. For information or directions, call 9833424 or 610-5534.
Jazz Band Concert There will be a Jazz Band Concert at 2 p.m. on Sunday, April 25, at the Chester County High School Band Room. Admission is free.
Coupon Workshop The Chester County Library will host a coupon workshop at 6 p.m. on Thursday, April 29, in the library conference room. Carol Dix, the Coupon Lady, will talk about saving money with coupons, organizing coupons, where to shop for the best bargains and other economical tips in these tough economic times. The event is free and open to the public. Contact the library at 9894673 for more information.
a vehicle. The laptop computer was valued at $2,000. April 11, 2010 A vehicle was reportedly broken into while parked on Meadow Brook Dr. Missing from the vehicle was an iPod Touch, valued at $300; car charger, valued at $20; FM transmitter, valued at $25; and an AT&T LG Shine with a red back cover, valued at $200. Cash in the amount of $140 was reportedly taken from an unlocked car parked on Steed St. CITY OF HENDERSON FIRE DEPARTMENT April 9, 2010 9:09 p.m. – 740 Fourth St., stove fire, fire contained to stove. April 11, 2010 8:01 p.m. – 110 E University, FreedHardeman University, Tyler Hall, food on stove. CHESTER COUNTY SHERIFF’S DEPARTMENT April 7, 2010 Stephen Michael Carter, 58, Enville, is being held in the Chester County jail for Maryland. Jeremy Ray Henley, 26, 335 Hopper Lane, was arrested and charged with two counts of theft of property from $1,000 $9,999, and one count of theft of property from $500-999. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $10,000 bond. April 8, 2010 Columbus W. Helton, 51, Bethel Springs, was arrested and charged with driving under the influence (DUI), violation of the due care law and violation of the vehicle financial responsibility act. He is being held in the Chester County jail in lieu of a $5,000 bond. Joseph Michael Widger,
33, 51 North Ave., was arrested and charged with violation of probation. His probation was reinstated and he was released from the Chester County jail. Shanna M. Yodushock, 30, 350 Melodie Circle, was arrested and charged with theft of property $500 or less and forgery. She is being held in the Chester County jail in lieu of a $10,000 bond. In addition, she is being held with without bond on a Circuit Court charge. April 9, 2010 Christopher Neal Burton, 21, 945 Glendale Road, was arrested and charged with driving on a canceled/revoked or suspended license. Gregory Lynn McLemore, 52, Paris, was arrested and charged with failure to appear. The charge was dismissed and he was released from the Chester County jail. April 10, 2010 David William McVay, 23, Jackson, was arrested and charged with simple possession. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $750 bond. Desiree Poole, 33, Pinson, was arrested and charged with simple possession and violation of the open container law. She was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $1,000 bond. William S. Trentham, 29, Beech Bluff, was arrested and charged with violation of Community Corrections – Misdemeanor. He was released from the Chester County jail on a furlough. April 12, 2010 Melissa Marie Middleton, 31, Reagan, was arrested and charged with driving on a canceled/revoked or suspended license, violation of the seatbelt law, violation of the child restraint law, vio-
lation of the vehicle registration law and violation of the vehicle financial responsibility act. CHESTER COUNTY FIRE DEPARTMENT No Reports. CHESTER COUNTY RESCUE SQUAD No Reports. CHESTER COUNTY GENERAL SESSIONS COURT Matthew G. Daniel, Luray, pled guilty to theft up to $500 and was sentenced to 11 months and 29 days in the Chester County jail, to serve two days with a 60 day furlough, and ordered to pay court costs plus $250 in fines, $45 restitution, and placed on supervised probation. CHESTER COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT Michael J. Hammett, 35, was found guilty of two counts of misrepresenting a substance to be a controlled substance. He was sentenced to two years in a TDOC facility at a 30 percent release eligibility, receiving credit for time served, sentence suspended and he was placed on supervised probation. He was also ordered to pay court costs plus $1,000 in fines for each count, in addition to $160 restitution to the Chester County Sheriff’s Department and 100 hours of community service to complete for count one, and for count two, $130 restitution to the Chester County Sheriff’s Department.
Start Walking challenge issued
Obituaries Ray Cherry Date of Death – April 12, 2010 Ray Cherry, 89, of Henderson, died April 12, 2010, at Jackson-Madison County General Hospital. Funeral services were held April 14 at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Henderson – Casey Chapel with John Paul Robertson officiating. Burial followed at Chester County Memory Gardens. He was born in Enville and grew up in Enville and Henderson, the son of the late John Wilson and Como Edna Tedford Cherry. He attended Chester County High School. He entered the U.S. Army in 1941 and served in the Army Air Force. He served in the China-Berma-India Theatre and served under General Shenault. He helped build the Berma Road and was honorably discharged as a Sergeant in 1946. He married Hazel Frye in 1947. They made their home in Austin, Texas, where he was in parts and service in the automobile business. They moved to Henderson in 1980. He owned and operated The Parts House for several years prior to his retirement. He is survived by his wife, Hazel Frye Cherry of Henderson; two grandchildren, Daniel Cherry and Jenny Cherry Millard; two sisters, Nancy Wyatt and Carri Neal Cherry, both of Lexington; and a brother, Knox Cherry of Paducah, Ky. He was preceded in death by a daughter, Patsy Lanell Cherry in 2004; a son, Kenneth Ray Cherry in 2008; and three brothers, Roy Cherry, Haggard Cherry and John T. Cherry. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) April 15, 2010
Jacob ‘Snapper’ Smith Date of Death – April 10, 2010 Jacob Sanders “Snapper” Smith, 57, of Finger, died April 10, 2010. Funeral services were held April 13 at Mt. Zion Baptist Church at McNairy Station with Ken Kitchen officiating. Burial followed at Mt. Zion Cemetery with Shackelford Funeral Directors of Henderson – Casey Chapel in charge. Jacob was born and reared in McNairy County, the son of the late Buford Hardin and Eva Vance Wilson Smith. He attended McNairy County schools. He worked in the drywall business, having worked for Flop Smith and Dixie Drywall. He was making his home near Henderson. He is survived by his wife, Rhonda Buck Smith of Finger; a son, Jimmy Paul Smith of Iowa; a grandson, Jimmy Paul Smith, Jr.; two brothers, James Smith of Henderson and Randy Smith of Collierville; and four sisters, Wanda Williams of Bethel Springs, Linda Matthews and Sandra Farley, both of Henderson, and Sherry Bryant of Red Banks, Miss. He was preceded in death by a brother, Hubert Smith, and two sisters, Carolyn Smith and Marie Hendrix. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) April 15, 2010
Virginia Richerson Nov. 29, 1933 – April 11, 2010 Virginia Douglas Richerson, 76, of Enville, died April 11, 2010, in Jackson. Graveside services were held April 13 at Woodlawn Cemetery in Enville with Rev. Bill Evans officiating. Shackelford Funeral Directors of Henderson – Johnson Chapel was in charge of arrangements. She was born in Lutts, the daughter of the late Oliver C. and Hattie Webb Douglas. She married Ken Richerson in 1959, and they made their home in Memphis and then in Iuka, Miss., before moving to Enville in 1999. Mr. Richerson preceded her in death on Jan. 25, 2009. She was a member of the Enville United Methodist Church. She is survived by two daughters, Regina Page (Henry) and Reba Fitts (Bobe), all of Enville; two grandchildren, Rhonda Shutt of Jackson and Randi Adams (Donnie) of Oxford, Ala.; two step-grandchildren, Ivy Page Miller of Jackson and Chastity (Fitts) White of Enville; and four great-grandchildren. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) April 15, 2010
Tanya Gail Baskins May 5, 1965 – April 9, 2010 Tanya Gail Baskins, 44, of Jackson, died April 9, 2010. She was born in St. Louis, Mo., to Joe Wheeler and Tommie Wheeler. She married James L. Baskins, III, and they lived together in Jackson. She was a member of The Highlands Church in Henderson. Tanya was a very kind and loving person that enjoyed all her time with family and friends and always had a great personality and sense of humor that will never be forgotten. Tanya is survived by two children, Amber Wheeler of Henderson and Savannah Beishir of St. Louis; her mother, Tommie Wheeler of Henderson; a brother, Dwight Wheeler of St. Louis; one grandchild, Christopher Williams of Henderson; and two stepchildren, James L. Baskins, IV and Olivia Baskins of Jackson. She was preceded in death by her father, Joe Wheeler. A memorial service will be held at The Highlands Church in Henderson on April 17 at 1 p.m. Everyone in attendance is encouraged to dress casual as this is a celebration of her life. Family and friends will be eating at the church afterwards. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) April 15, 2010
Randy O’Brien Tennessee News Service
Revival Service Old Path Baptist Church will have a spring revival at 7 p.m. April 19-21. Bro. Ronnie Galloway will preach. The church is located on Hwy. 22A at Cabo between Jacks Creek and Enville. Everyone is welcome.
Gospel Singings There will be a Spring Sing with David Smith (the singing fireman) from 2-5 p.m. on Saturday, April 17, at Old Path Baptist Church. Rain or shine. Weather permitting, it will be outside; bring your lawn chair. Refreshments will be served. The church is located on Hwy. 22A at Cabo between Jacks Creek and Enville. Faith Fellowship Church, Dry Creek Road, will have a gospel singing on Sunday, April 18, featuring Crosswind, a bluegrass gospel group. A hamburger and hot dog supper will begin at 5:30 p.m. with the singing to follow. Everyone is invited. The Southern Harmony Quartet will be singing at 5:30 p.m. on Sunday, April 18, at Palestine Baptist Church.
Sign Language Classes The Bethel Springs United Pentecostal Church is offering free Sign Language classes from 6-7 p.m. on Thursdays through April 22, with a silent supper on April 29. It is suggested that you purchase the book Signing Illustrated -The Complete Learning Guide by Mickey Flodin. For more information, call the church at 934-4755 and leave a message.
Free Food Pantry A free food pantry is set up for the needy only from 911 a.m. on the third Thursday of each month, at Montezuma United Methodist Church. Take Hwy. 45 South from Henderson, turn right on Montezuma Road (across from Estes Church of Christ), the church is located three miles on the right. Drive around to the back of the church. Due to overwhelming response, the requirements for baskets are: Must be Chester County resident; picture ID for all adults; SS cards for the household; proof of address, household income, custody for children; verification of children’s ages; your actual utility or rental bill; proof of household monthly expenses and loss/crisis (layoff notice or doctors’ excuse); DL may be required. For those who don’t have transportation, call 608-1038 or 695-9497.
Early bird service The Henderson Church of Christ worship hour is carried over WFHU 91.5 at 8 a.m. each Sunday. The program includes recorded acappella singing, prayer, scripture reading, and a live sermon.
Prayer requests For special prayer requests or needs call 989-0326 or 989-7563. Services at Jacks Creek Apostolic Church are at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. on Sunday and at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday. The church is located at 150 McAdams Loop in Jacks Creek. Brent Daniel is the pastor.
Learning to walk Sometimes we allow strong emotions to hold us back from progressing forward in our journey with sorrow. Along the way if we allow, we have the opportunity to learn and grow as an individual. I came across some practical lessons written by Hardeman Nichols originally printed in a Breman, Ga. Bulletin that is worthy of reprint. Express your emotions. Since Jesus wept (John 11:35), it should not be considered a Christian virtue to be unmoved by the loss of a loved one. There is a difference between expressing one’s emotion and losing one’s self-control. The Bible does not say, “Sorrow not,” but it says, “Sorrow not, as others which have no hope” (1 Thessalonians 4:13). Seek the aid of your friends. When Paul neared Rome, the brethren came to meet him and he “thanked God, and took courage” (Acts 28:15). Compel yourself to be with people. Your inclination may be to retreat into the refuge of privacy, but there is a greater need than one realizes to associate with others. David did (2 Samuel 12:19-23). Avail yourself of spiritual resources. Even though you have not realized the importance of the Scriptures and their comfort, they can help in building your faith (Romans 15:4). The power of prayer and the peace of God are very precious possessions (Philippians 4:6-7). Do not brood over what might have been. Both Mary and Martha said, “If you had been here, my brother would not have died” (John 11:21, 32). Loss can be an unfair reality of life. Actively pursue worthwhile tasks. Once the initial shock has been dealt with, get busy at other things (Philippians 3:13). Make careful, thoughtful decisions (Proverbs 14:15). Increase your trust in God (Romans 8:28). As always, if you need to talk we are an available support. Suns is sponsored by Shackelford Corporation, www.shackelfordfuneraldirectors.com
The American Heart Association (AHA) aims to get people walking for 30 minutes a day, with at least some of that walk time happening during work breaks or lunch. Exercise physiologist Steve Sanders, who is a spokesperson for the AHA, says regular exercise is a key factor in cardiovascular health. “Help reduce the risk of heart disease, which is the nation’s number-one killer of both men and women, help reduce obesity. You have to make you and your fitness a priority.” Sanders champions a walking exercise program because it has the lowest dropout rate of any type of physical activity. Plus, it’s free. “Even fitting in short sessions of walking, starting with five or 10 minutes for people who have been inactive, as long as you can accumulate two-and-half hours during the week - that’s the goal.”
Thursday, April 15, 2010
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
Old Finger Road mishap Columbus Willard Helton Jr., of Bethel Springs, is helped from his vehicle by emergency personnel following a one-vehicle wreck at approximately 2 p.m. April 8. Helton was west bound in his Ford pickup when it left the roadway and hit a tree near 2515 Old Finger Road. According to the Tennessee Highway Patrol, Helton was expected to be charged with DUI.
FCE Club News By Billie Noles Club Reporter
The Chester County Family and Community Education Clubs met for Springfest 2010 on Friday, April 9. Welcome and announcements were given by County Council President Betty Quarles. The devotional was given by Linda Kent, vice presi-
dent of the Town and County FCE Club. The guest speaker was Chester County UT Extension Agent J. Brian Signaigo. He gave a timely and informative presentation on gardening. Tips and suggestions were given for growing your own vegetables. An enjoyable luncheon consisting of a variety of delicious salads and desserts was enjoyed by club members and guests. An assortment of beau-
tiful quilts were on display. The members who brought the quilts told the name of each quilt design, who made it and the approximate date when it was made. The designs ranged from Crazy Quilt, all the way to Wedding Ring. The quilts were made either by members themselves or by friends and relatives. Announcements were given concerning the popular bean lunch that will
Relay For Life Roster Montezuma community will host a hot dog bag lunch with all the trimmings from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, April 16 at the City Gazebo on Main Street across from Clayton Bank. Cost for each lunch is $5. All proceeds will benefit the Chester County Relay for Life. Paint the County Purple Campaign will begin Monday April 5. Purple bows are $10. contact the Henderson-Chester County Chamber of Commerce at 989-5222 for more information. Proceeds will benefit the Chester County Relay For Life. “You’ve Been Flocked” is back this year. Twenty-four darling pink flamingos can flock the lawns of individuals and businesses in Henderson. The cost is $25 to request their landing in a lawn of your choice or you may purchase preventive insurance for $10 to avoid such flockings. Please contact Teresa at 695-2100 or Michelle at 608-1391 for details. All proceeds benefit the Relay for Life. “Fight Like A Girl” shirts are available at Clayton Bank and Trust in Henderson. Short sleeve T-shirts $10; long sleeve T-shirts $15; sweatshirts $20; and hooded sweatshirts $25. Any of the above items can be ordered (allow two to three weeks). Shirts are chocolate with “Fight Like A Girl” in pink. Fifty percent of each sale benefits the American Cancer Society’s Relay For Life of Chester County. Boas, Beads, and Bunko (Bunko Tourney) will be held at 6:30 p.m. May 1 at Jones Warehouse in Magic Valley, $25 per person, which includes dinner. There will be door prizes, auction items, bunko prizes, and prizes awarded for Most Creatively Dressed. Contact Casey Realtors at 989-5166, Tami Casey at 695-3636, Mendi Moore at 989-2161, Stacey Ingold at 660-0900, or Melissa Seratt at 4350058. Proceeds will benefit the Chester County Relay for Life. A cookbook will be published in memory of Jo Alice Casey. You may place your orders for your cookbooks by contacting Tami Casey 989-5984 or firstname.lastname@example.org or Casey Realtors at 989-5166. Cost is $15.
be served on the courthouse lawn on May 7. Also, Chester County FCE Clubs will provide desserts for the Relay For Life event scheduled for May 11. On June 11, the annual Cultural Arts Exhibit consisting of 28 possible categories will be held at 6:30 p.m. Winners in each category will be determined. These winners will be eligible to compete in the regional contest on July 27 at the UT Research Center in Jackson Springfest was a profitable and enjoyable day for all FCE Club members in Chester County. The Town and Country FCE Club will hold its monthly meeting at 11 a.m. April 15, at the home of Beth Tatom.
Page 10-A CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
Reduce, Reuse, Remember: Chester County saves thousands recycling By Holly Roeder Staff Writer
Last year, Chester County contributed 5,370 tons or 10,740,000 pounds to the masses of garbage filling landfills across the country. As startling as this may seem, there is good news. Due to conscientious community members, an innovative director and a hard working crew at the Chester County Solid Waste center, 1,082 tons (2,164,000 pounds) of waste was diverted from landfills and instead repurposed and restructured through recycling. In addition to benefits of less waste entering landfills, the county saw a monetary benefit as well. Chester County Sanitation must pay $40 per ton deposited at the landfill, which meant a savings of $43,280. The recycling business is a simple one and complex at the same time. The simple part falls to the duty of the community member – separating recyclables from household refuse and depositing it at one of the five Chester County sanitation convenience centers. The harder and more complex part of the recycling equation lies with the Center itself – what is done with the recyclables, sorting, bundling, storing, selling, etc. Director Danny Benard explained that in addition to a desire to simply do something good for the economy, and save money for the county, there is increasing legislation regarding recycling. A 1992 law, he said, required counties to divert 25 percent of all waste from the landfill. Chester County diverted in excess of that requirement, 48 percent for the year 2009. “I think we’re recycling everything except for glass,” said Benard of the many recycle bins seen around the county’s convenience centers. He reported having requests to include glass, but stated that it does not seem practical at this time. Chester County does, however, offer recycling options for batteries, oil, metal, newspaper, tires, aluminum cans, cardboard, pallets, clothing, office paper, plastic, and electronics. The largest amounts of items recycled in 2009 were 188 tons of metal, 189 tons of newspaper, and 445 tons of cardboard. In addition, Chester County recycled seven tons of plastics. While seven does not seem to compare to the 445 tons of cardboard, because of space, the bins fill up very quickly. “It surprised me,” said Benard of the amount of plastic bottles dropped off at recycle centers daily. Plastics accepted are PETE number 1 and
HDPE number 2. No. 1 plastic is clear, such as water bottles. No. 2 includes plastics that are not clear, such as milk jugs, medication bottles, etc. To make the process more efficient, loosen or remove tops from bottles for recycling, to enable the escape of air during the bundling process. Benard also said it is helpful to remove plastic or Styrofoam packaging from cardboard for recycling. Recycling and waste management is not to be taken lightly, and is something in which everyone must be involved. Benard actively researches and studies to make Chester County as efficient as possible. He is on the Board of Directors of Recycle Marketing Cooperation of Tennessee (RMCT) and recently spoke at the Tennessee Recycling Coalition and Solid Waste Recycling Convention. He stated that many states have already outlawed recyclables in landfills, and expects the rest to move toward that eventually. At this time, recycling is not required, but is recommended for Chester Countians. Benard suggested that many people do not know where waste goes, that it just disappears. What he does want people to know is that it is far cheaper to recycle than to put everything in a landfill, and better for the environment as well. “I’m grateful for people recycling,” Benard said. “If it wasn’t for the citizens, the ones that do recycle, it wouldn’t be a success.” Benard intends to increase the recycling program in Chester County, to stay ahead of required legislation that might otherwise create a strain on local requirements. Another thing Benard wants the people of Chester County to know is that the solid waste center is not a ‘dump.’ For those who have visited recently, they know it is anything but that these days. “It hasn’t been a landfill since ’92,” Benard said. Instead, the centers are known as recycling centers or convenience centers. If you haven’t been to the local convenience center lately, it is time you had a look. The Chester
Photo by Holly Roeder, Independent
Danny Benard, Chester County Solid Waste Director explains the process of recycling junk mail, newspapers, cardboard, plastics and more. County Solid Waste Department is hosting a customer appreciation day with tours of the new recycling building and facilities from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, April 17 at
the main location on Talley Store Road. In addition to information about going green, they will be dishing out hotdogs, chips and drinks, and will also have door prizes.
Chester County Solid Waste invites the public
to customer appreciation and tours of new recycling building
Saturday, April 17 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 315 Talley Store Road
serving hotdogs, chips, drinks door prizes for children and adults
One of the many items recycled at the Chester County convenience or recycle centers are aluminum cans and plastics. Above with inset, the cans are pressed into small bundles which weigh about 20 pounds each. Below, plastics are seen separated into No. 1 and No. 2, and bundled separately, ready for sale.
Page 12-A CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
This is for the birds! Rare breed of pigeon performs aerial acrobatics
James A. Webb General Manager/Editor
Birds were literally falling from the sky Saturday near Jacks Creek, but no, they were not filming a sequel to the famous Alfred Hitchcock thriller. Rather a group of enthusiasts were hosting a World Cup competition of Birmingham roller pigeons, hoping to qualify for the national competition later this summer. “What they do in the air is just amazing,” said Mario Solorio, one of the competitors. In a nutshell, what they do is fly in a group and suddenly tumble from the sky by doing rapid backward summersaults, recovering just in time to fly back to the group known as a “kit.” Often they perform these stunts in unison with several other birds. Ruben Solorio hosted this event at his residence off Johnson Crossroads Rd. He has been raising the rollers for 38 years, beginning as a child of only 8. “It’s basically a man-made breed,” he said. “It comes natural to them because it has been bred in to them.” He believes the technique was originally a type of defense mechanism against hawks which are known to prey on the pigeons, but no one knows for sure. There are more than 10,000 breeders around the world, getting its name from breeders in Birmingham, England. The birds can fly as high as 800 feet, and sometimes tumble to the ground, becoming injured. They fly best on overcast days which cause the kit to stay closer together and nearer the ground. A similar breed known as
From Page 4-A
Enville year, we will be inviting all county candidates to come and speak to us (up to three minutes each). This also includes candidates for the Town of Enville elections. Aug. 28 is be tentatively set for Fun Day. The community club will be giving a $500 scholarship, to be awarded to one graduating student in the Enville, McNairy or Hardin county area. Graduating students within five miles of Enville are encouraged to pick up an application. Don’t forget to pay your club dues if you have not paid them yet. We will not be selling all the chairs; we need to save them for outside events. The winner of the door prize was Darla Goodwin. The meeting ended with the Pledge of Allegiance. The next meeting will be at 6:30 p.m., May 4 at the community center. We hope all members will attend and anyone else in the community who would like to bring a dish and join us in a potluck meal of home-cooked food.
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Birmingham roller pigeons “fall” from the sky during a competition Saturday near Jacks Creek. Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Ruben Solorio examines one of his prized Birmingham roller pigeons, a rare breed which performs aerial acrobatics. Solorio has been raising and training the birds for most of his life.
parlor rollers lose their ability to fly as they mature. This breed does its rolling on the ground, with a world record roll of more than 1,000 feet. Ruben Solorio also raises white homing pigeons for release at weddings and other events. When released, they come right back home. Getting involved in the hobby can be a bit expensive with birds costing as much as $1,500. “But if someone wants to get
involved, we can help them do it rather inexpensively,” said Solorio. He said often breeders will simply give away some birds to get others started in the sport. Once you get started, it costs as little as $20 a month for feed. “Friendship is one reason these people are involved in the sport,” said one competitor from Union City. Others said it was simply the beauty of the birds and the pleasure of watching them fly.
Anyone interested in the sport is urged to contact Ruben Solorio at 9897437.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • April 15, 2010 Page 13-A
Child Abuse Prevention Month
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Children from the Chester County Head Start surround County Mayor Troy Kilzer and Henderson Mayor Bobby King as they sign a proclamation declaring April as Child Abuse Prevention Month. In making the proclamation, the mayors note the serious nature of the problem affecting nearly four million children annually, and crossing all socio-economic boundaries. They also praised the Exchange Club – Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse for its continued success in helping families break free from the cycle of abuse, and they urge full public support of the center’s efforts.
Cave to sign newest book Saturday in Jackson Richard Cave will be signing his newest release, a novel titled “The Struggle for the Bronze Cube” beginning at 10:30 Saturday morning at Something to Read Bookstore, 215 E. Main St. in downtown Jackson. This is Cave’s second book to be published through Jackson’s Main Street Publishing Company. Earlier this year, Cave was honored when a short story was included in Main Street Publishing’s annual competition, The Talent Among Us. His story was one of a few chosen among many entries.
CAVE Having written six books to date, writing is something Cave had always desired to do, and finally found time following retirement. “I get to put my ideas down, imbed my philosophy and notorious sayings,” he smiled.
Children’s costume contest to close Child Abuse Prevention Month The Exchange Club – Carl Perkins Center will hold a costume contest for children ages 5 and under on Tuesday, April 27, in the lobby of Simmons Lumber Company at 10 a.m. The event is sponsored by Simmons and Jones lumber companies. Children should wear any costume that depicts a construction theme. April is Child Abuse Prevention Month and this year’s theme is “Families Under Construction.” Costumes will be judged on originality, detail to the theme and the “cuteness factor.” Prizes will be given in several categories. To enter, pick up a form at the Carl Perkins Center at 113 East Main Street. Call 989-7222 for more information. There is no entry fee.
Page 14-A CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
Chester County Medical mission team serves nearly 2,300 in Haiti By Holly Roeder Staff Writer
In just five days, nearly 2,300 Haitians received much needed medical care when 39 volunteers spent their spring break in Haiti. An impressive 538 people were treated during one day of the clinic. A doctor, nurse practitioner, five RNs, FreedHardeman University students, staff, faculty, and other members of the community traveled to Haiti March 19-26, coinciding with the FreedHardeman spring break. Each person received a basic medical check-up including receiving vitamins and medications. Most common problems found included high blood pressure and bronchial problems resulting from pollution. In addition, they were able to remove several skin cancers. Because of the high
number of eyeglasses which had been destroyed or misplaced due to the earthquake, eye care was also included in the checkup. Over 600 pairs of good sunglasses were distributed to people who work a large amount of the time out in the sun, 450 pairs of reading glasses were fitted and 150 pairs of prescription eyeglasses were ordered. The only outstanding cost involved is approximately $20 for each pair of prescription glasses, amounting to a total of about $3,000, this being over the amount budgeted for the trip. The glasses are being prepared at an eye care lab in Memphis that donated the lab services. When finished, the prescription glasses will be shipped back to the Son Light Orphanage near Port au Prince and then distributed to those for whom they were ordered using a
time-tested claim-ticket system. Children also received a bonus when they came through the clinic. In addition to the basic health care, each child, numbering over 800, received a pair of flipflops, Crocs or sandals. Jan Sharp, of Henderson, was one of those who participated in the medical clinic. She said she feels it will be a long time before the community completely repairs itself. At this point the only major work being done is for businesses and government. “I think the challenge now is to find some work for the people to do, teach job skills, so they can earn a living,” she said, adding that many still need to find shelter. “Right now what Estes (church of Christ) is working on is buildings for schools and churches,” Sharp said. “Our push is to get these kids back in schools. It seems that educating the young people is going to be the key to overcoming their difficulties. It is not going to happen over night.”
Johnson donates to “Locks of Love”
Aove right, Roberta Edwards, of Son Light Orphanage and Nutrition Center in Haiti, is pictured with buckets which were donated to distribute to the Haitian people. Each bucket contained basic supplies the average person might need including first aid items, toiletries, etc. At left, Katie England helps distribute the more than 800 pairs of flipflops, Crocs and sandals during a recent medical mission clinic in Haiti. Each child who came through the clinic received a pair of shoes. Courtesy Photos
Lucy Johnson, right, recently donated 11 inches of her hair to the “Locks for Love” organization. Johnson’s hair was cut by Shannon Butler, left, of Lookin’ Good. Johnson’s parents are Mike and Jenny Johnson.
SSppoorrttss Page 1-B
Thursday, April 15, 2010
CCHS baseball in first place Josh Cupples allowed only three hits in a 4-0 shutout of Bolivar April 6 in Henderson. Chester County took a 1-0 lead in the first inning, adding three insurance tallies in the sixth. Monday, the Eagles traveled to Selmer and came from behind late to defeated McNairy Central 11-8. Cupples got that victory as well, enabling the Eagles to stay in first place in District 14-AA at 6-0, 11-8 overall. Thursday, Tanner Beecham hit a three-run home run in the first inning and Adam Crouse pitched a complete game as the Eagles scored late to beat Trinity Christian Academy 5-4. Beecham’s homer in the first inning gave CCHS a 3-0 lead. They added another tally to go up 4-0. However, the visitors managed to knot the score in the top of the seventh, before Riley
Thomas drove in the winning run in the bottom of the frame. However, the Eagles suffered a loss Friday, 2-1 at Lexington, ending their
CHESTER COUNTY HEAD COACH MIKE GOFF seven-game winning streak. Scotts Hill beat the Eagles 13-0 Saturday. CCHS is now 10-8 on the year, and hosts Madison Magnet School at 4:30 p.m. today (Thursday) at Eagle Field. Friday they return the favor playing Madison in Jackson. Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Adam Crouse delivers a pitch to an awaiting hitter from Trinity Christian Academy as CCHS catcher Mason Wells awaits the throw. CCHS beat TCA 5-4.
CCHS tennis beats Adamsville April 6 at Adamsville, Chester County Eagles beat the Cardinals 6-3 in high school tennis, but the Eaglettes fell 3-0. Winning for the Eagles were Justin Daniel, 9-7; Michael McMahon 8-1; and Matt Dilday 8-5; plus doubles wins by McMahon and Miles Shepperd 8-3; and Landon Butler and Charleston Croom, 6-
1. The Chester County teams are off this week for Spring Break, but return to action April 19 against Madison in Jackson. Next home match is April 26 against Milan at the Freed-Hardeman University courts.
A season worth of photos is only $10 at CCI
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Josh Cupples slings a throw to Riley Thomas at first base in the Chester County Eagles’ victory over Trinity Thursday.
Photo reprints of athletic events covered by the Chester County Independent are available by contacting our office. Prints of high school, junior high, and Freed-Hardeman University games are available along with some Dixie baseball and softball,
band performances and other events. Hundreds of photos are available including most that did not run in the newspaper. We can make prints, however, for $10 on a CD or jump drive you can own every photo taken of your sport during a given sea-
son. Please note - photos are available for selection Wednesday through Friday only! The Independent will not reprint photos that were submitted to us from outside sources. For more information, call our office at 989-4624.
Hall of Famer to speak at Freed-Hardeman April 30 Don Meyer is a legendary college basketball coach who has overcome incredible obstacles to become not only the winningest coach in the history of NCAA men’s basketball. At the 2009 ESPY awards, he was the winner of the “Jimmy V Award for Perserverance.” However, he also is a man who is highly respected and admired by his current and former players, friends, family and collegues for the way he lives his life both on and off the court.
Meyer will be the featured speaker at the 2010 Freed-Hardeman University Sports Advisory Council Benefit dinner on April 30. The evening begins with a silent auction from 4-6:30 p.m. at the FHU Sports Center. At 4:30 p.m. there will be a photo opportunity, followed at 5:30 with a meal. A live auction follows at 6:45 p.m. in Loyd Auditorium, with Meyer to speak immediately thereafter. Meyer currently coach-
DON MEYER es men’s basketball at Northern State University where he is in his ninth season. Prior to coaching at Northern, Meyer
coached 24 years at David Lipscomb University, winning an NAIA National Championship with the Bisons in 1996. He has amassed a record of 910310 over 37 seasons. He currently has the most wins in NCAA men’s basketball history, ahead of names such as Bobby Knight, Dean Smith, and Adolph Rupp. Perhaps one of Meyer’s greatest accomplishments is recently overcoming a life-threatening car crash on Sept. 5, 2008. As a result of the accident,
Meyer had to have part of his left leg amputated. While in surgery, the doctors also discovered carcinoid cancer in Meyer’s liver, small intestines and abdomen. Meyer went on to coach the 2008-2009 basketball season at Northern State from a wheelchair. Meyer’s outstanding story has drawn attention from many people across the country. At the 2009 ESPYs, he received a standing ovation from numerous sports stars and coaches after accepting his
award with an inspirational speech. Meyer’s coaching ability has touched the lives of many, but his principles and the thoughts on life have affected many more. Freed-Hardeman University is pleased to have Meyer for their benefit dinner to hear him tell his story and share his thoughts on faith, family, and friends. For more information or to purchase tickets, contact Dan Hughes at 9896916 or at email@example.com.
Eaglettes take two of three Chester County took two of three district games last week in high school softball. The Eaglettes beat Bolivar Central 13-0, and Liberty Tech 18-1, but between those they were beaten by Lexington 5-1. In the win over Liberty, on April 7, Sammi Jo Ivy struck out nine, and allowed only two hits to garner the victory. The only run came on a walk, hit, and an error. The Eaglettes scored in every inning, and ended the game after only five innings. Ivy starred at the plate also with a three-forthree performance, two doubles, scored three times and drove in three more. Bailey Gately had three hits and two RBIs, and Jana Frye had two hits in the same inning. Meaghan Williams drove
in three runs on two hits, and Rachel Bishop had one hit and an RBI. Lexington scored three times in top of the first and never looked back in their victory over the Eaglettes. Beth Blackstock reached on a walk to open the bottom of the first for CCHS, scoring on a single by Julia Weeks, and a ground out by Katie Hall. However, after that CCHS got only one other runner as far as third base. The only other hits by the Eaglettes were a seventh-inning single by Kamara Trice, and Logan McEarl’s fifth inning double. The win over Bolivar was another run-ruled victory for the Eaglettes in five innings. Trice did not give up a hit, striking out See SOFT, Page 2-B
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Chester County’s Meaghan Williams, right, hustles back to the bag ahead of the throw from Lexington first baseman Tiffany Keck, Thursday at Eaglette Field.
Page 2-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
Lions take two of three from Bethel, fall to second in TranSouth standings The Freed-Hardeman Lions came within an inning of sweeping a three-game series from the 13th ranked team in the country last weekend, but settled for a doubleheader split at Bethel University in McKenzie. Coupled with a singlegame win Friday, FHU is now 26-12, and 6-3 and tied for second place in the TranSouth Conference with Union University, one game behind C u m b e r l a n d . The Lions won the first game 7-6 Saturday, before losing the second game 43. Charlie Overturf went the distance in game one, allowing six runs on nine hits while striking out four. The Lions took a 4-1 lead in the third inning of the first game Saturday, highlighted by a basesclearing double by Leamond Arthur, one of
six hits in the inning. Bethel responded with two runs in the bottom of the frame and tied the game up in the fourth on a solo home run by Billy Keck. The game remained tied until the sixth inning when FHU put together a two-out rally to score three times. After Bethel’s Cody Fitzpatrick retired the first two hitters, the Lions strung together four hits to break the tie. Overturf (5-0) set the Wildcats down in order in the sixth but got into trouble in the seventh, before stranding the tying run at third base. The second game was a pitcher’s duel early with FHU’s Derek Williford and Bethel’s Turner Cripps throwing scoreless ball for the first three innings. FHU finally broke through in the top of the fourth with three runs,
the final run coming on a squeeze bunt by Josh Reynolds that brought in Derek Bush. The Wildcats managed to get a run back in the fourth, but Williford worked out of a jam in the fifth and stranded two runners as the Lions held onto a two-run lead with two innings left. Things continued to go FHU’s way as the Lions got two quick outs to open the sixth, but the Wildcats put together a two-out rally of their own, getting three runs to take a 4-3 lead. The Lions threatened in the seventh, getting their first two runners on base after Robert Prieto drew a walk and Joe Mike singled. But Noslen Labrada struck out and, after the runner advanced on a wild pitch and Brian Bullard was intentionally walked, Evan Mansell grounded into a 5-3 double
play to end the game. Friday the Lions won 10-8. After Prieto led off the game with a home run to give FHU a quick lead, Bethel jumped on Lion starter Hunter Newby early and knocked the 6foot-8 righty out of the game before he got out of the first inning. Newby gave up five runs on five hits - including a two-run home run by Jonathan Deberry - before giving way to Gage Franklin with two outs. The freshman got FHU out of the inning by getting Bethel leadoff hitter Jay Lowery to ground back to the pitcher’s mound. It was the start of eight
straight Bethel hitters retired by Franklin, who kept the Wildcats off the board for the next three innings and gave the Lions (25-11, 5-2) a chance to get back into the game. Bullard helped the Lions do just that with a three-run home run (8) in the third to bring FHU within one run. Bethel answered in the fifth inning on Jake Ramsey’s solo shot, which was also the first hit allowed by Franklin (4-1). The Lions broke through again in the sixth inning, taking the lead with four runs in the frame on RBI singles by Bush, Mansell and Arthur.
The two teams traded punches over the next two innings, sometimes in the form of solo home runs FHU’s coming from Mansell, his third of the season. Each team scored one run from the bottom of the sixth through the top of the eighth, with Arthur’s double leading to Prieto coming in to score on a Bethel error, giving the Lions a 10-8 lead. Amos Bingham entered in the eighth and shut down the Wildcats for the last two innings to pick up the save, retiring six of the seven hitters he faced. Arthur led the way at the plate for FreedSee FHU, Page 3-B
Caldwell’s dominance leads to FHU sweep Britney Caldwell turned in a pair of outstanding performances in the circle as the FreedHardeman Lady Lions swept a softball doubleheader from Lyon College, 7-1 and 4-0, on Friday afternoon at Morgan Stadium in Henderson. The Pipers actually started the day off with singles in their first two at-bats and scored in the first inning of game one on an RBI groundout by Tenequa Martin. That, however, would be the last time they would score in either game. FHU (14-18, 5-5) used small ball in the second inning to lead to three runs, getting three runners on base via the bunt two of which reached on wild throws and led to a run. Traci Gibbons made Lyon further pay for those miscues with a two-run single to left field that gave the Lady Lions a 3-1 lead. Jill Brock’s basesloaded double in the fourth extended FreedHardeman’s lead to 6-1 and Amber Vansandt added an RBI single in the sixth to score FHU’s final run of the first game. Caldwell continued her dominance in game two, recording her third shutout of the season while allowing just three hits. The Lady Lions got two runs in the second, the first scoring on a wild pitch and the second coming in on a sacrifice fly by Caldwell. FHU added a run in the fourth on a squeeze bunt by Caneisha Turner and another in the fifth on an RBI single by Betsy Pickler.
Caldwell (13-9) struck out three in each game and did not issue a walk in either game. Brock, Gibbons, Turner and Brittany Yates each had two hits in game one. Brock, Yates and Brittany Steverson all collected a pair of hits in game two.
One for each On April 6, the Lady Lions split two games with No. 24 Martin Methodist, winning the first game 6-4 before falling in the nightcap, 9-1. In game one, FHU used some timely hitting while taking advantage of a pair of MMC defensive miscues to score four times in the fourth inning and take a 4-2 lead. Caldwell led off the inning with a home run (5) and after Yates struck out, Pickler singled and was brought home by an RBI double from Steverson, who was hitting sixth for the first time this season. Steverson advanced to third on a single by Gibbons and later scored on a passed ball. The final run of the inning also came as the result of an error as Megan Kinsey made a wild throw on Caneshia Turner’s bunt, allowing Gibbons to score from second. Kinsey made two more errors in the fifth inning that led to another run for Freed-Hardeman, and the Lady Lions extended their lead to 6-2 in the seventh thanks to Steverson’s second RBI double of the game. MMC (28-11, 4-4) made things interesting in the bottom of the seventh, getting back-to-back singles to start the inning and scoring on an error by
Augusta McClary. But Caldwell, who went the distance in the circle, retired the next three batters to end the game. The second game was a pitcher’s duel for five innings, with the RedHawks taking a 2-1 lead into the sixth. Caldwell started off by retiring the first nine batters she faced before MMC got a pair of runs in the fourth to answer a Lady Lion run in the top of the frame. FHU had chances to retake the lead in the next two innings. The Lady Lions loaded the bases in the fifth with one out, but Katlin White replaced Chrissy Worth in the circle for MMC and struck out the next two hitters to end the threat. One inning later, Karina De Los Santos made a leaping catch at the fence to rob Caldwell of what would have been a two-run home run. The RedHawks then followed with a seven-run sixth, scoring all their runs before FreedHardeman could record an out, to end the game one inning early after taking an eight-run lead. The Lady Lions had eight hits in each game. Pickler, Steverson and Brock each collecting two hits in game one, while Steverson and Turner had two hits each in game two. TranSouth Conference Softball Standings Team 1. Trevecca Naz. 2. Union 3. Martin Meth. 4. Freed-Hard. 5. Mid-Continent 6. Cumberland 7. Bethel 8. Lyon
TS 9-1 6-2 6-4 5-5 3-5 4-8 2-6 1-5
All 32-8 26-12 32-11 14-18 9-19 13-20 16-17 11-19
From Page 1-B
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Caycee Jones throws to first to complete a double-play for the Chester County Eaglettes in their softball game with Lexington Thursday. Below, Jones receives congratulations from teammate Kamara Trice.
eight. Bishop drove in three runs on a triple and double. CCHS got single hits from Weeks, Frye, McEarl, Nicole Sheffield, and Hope Edgin. McEarl score three times, and Cynthia Beene and Sheffield crossed the plate twice each. Today (Thursday) CCHS plays at 4:30 p.m. at Jackson Christian. Over the weekend they are scheduled to take part in the Waverly Umpires Association Tournament, followed on Monday afternoon by a District 14-AA battle with McNairy Central at 5 p.m. at Eaglette Field.
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Tanner Beecham connects on a three-run home run in the first inning Thursday for the Chester County Eagles against Trinity.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010 Page 3-B
Chester County Jr. High Boys’ Soccer Date Time Apr. 225:30 Apr. 27TBA
Opponent Lexington Lexington
Location Lexington Henderson
Chester County High Boys’ Soccer Date Opponent Location Apr. 15Adamsville Henderson Apr. 27Lexington Lexington May 4 McNairy CentralHenderson TBA District Tourney TBA
Time 5:00 6:00 5:00 TBA
Chester County High Girls’ Softball Date Opponent Location Time Apr. 15Jackson Chr. ** Jackson 4:30 Waverly Umpires Association Tournament April 16-17, Waverly, Schedule To Be Announced Apr. 19McNairy Cent. * Eaglette Field 5:00 Apr. 22Lexington * Lexington 5:00 Apr. 23Camden Cent. *Eaglette Field 5:00 Apr. 26South Side * Eaglette Field 5:00 Apr. 27Liberty Tech * Jackson 5:00 District 14-AA Tournament, May 4-13, Eaglette Field * JV game to follow: ** JV game first
Chester County High Baseball Date Opponent Apr. 15Madison Apr. 16Madison Apr. 21Jackson CM Apr. 22Bolivar Central Adamsville Apr. 24TBA Apr. 26Wayne Co. (2) Apr. 28South Side ** Apr. 29Jackson CM Apr. 30Middleton ** May 3 North Side **
Location Henderson Jackson Adamsville Adamsville Adamsville TBA Waynesboro Henderson Jackson Henderson Henderson
Time 4:30 4:30 4:30 6:00 8:00 TBA 3:30 5:30 4:00 6:30 6:30
* JV game to follow; ** JV game before
Chester County High Tennis Date Opponent Apr. 19Madison Apr. 20Lexington Apr. 26Milan Apr. 29Adamsville May 3-4 District Team May 6-11 Dist. Indi. * Conger Park
Location Jackson * Lexington Freed-Hard. Freed-Hard. TBA Jackson *
Time 3:45 3:45 3:45 3:30 TBA TBA
Freed-Hardeman Baseball Date Time April 16 April 17 April 20 April 23 April 24 April 27 April 30 May 1 May 6 May 7
Opponent Location 2:00 Cumberland Lebanon Noon Cumberland (2) Lebanon 5:00 Lambuth Henderson 6:00 Trevecca Henderson Noon Trevecca (2) Henderson 3:00 Harris-Stowe (2) Henderson 6:00 Martin Meth. Henderson 1:00 Martin Meth. (2)Henderson 4:00 Union (2) Jackson 4:00 Union Jackson
Freed-Hardeman University Softball Date Time Opponent Location Apr. 155:00 Union (2) Henderson Apr. 204:00 Union (2) Jackson Apr. 23TBA Belhaven (2) Henderson TranSouth Conference, April 28-30, Nashville
West Tenn Diamond Jaxx Baseball Date Time April 14 April 15 April 16 April 17 April 18 April 19 April 20 April 21 April 22 April 23 April 24 April 25 April 26 April 27 April 28 April 29 April 30 May 1 May 2 May 3 May 4 May 5 May 6 May 7 May 8 May 10 May 11 May 12 May 13 May 14 May 15 May 16 May 17 May 18 May 19 May 20
Opponent 7:05 Mississippi 7:05 Mississippi 7:05 Mississippi 7:05 Mississippi 2:05 Mississippi 7:05 Huntsville 7:05 Huntsville 11:05 Huntsville 7:05 Huntsville 7:05 Huntsville 7:05 at Mobile 6:05 at Mobile 7:05 at Mobile 7:05 at Mobile 11:35 at Mobile 7:05 Montgomery 7:05 Montgomery 7:05 Montgomery 2:05 Montgomery 11:05 Montgomery 7:00 Huntsville 7:00 Huntsville 7:00 Huntsville 7:00 Huntsville 6:00 Huntsville 7:05 Mobile 12:05 Mobile 11:05 Mobile 7:05 Mobile 7:05 Mobile 7:05 at Mississippi 2:05 at Mississippi 7:05 at Mississippi 7:05 at Mississippi 7:05 at Mississippi 7:05 Montgomery
St. Jude Bass Classic returns May 30 The Memphis Bass Club has finalized plans for the 2010 St. Jude Bass Classic to be held May 30 at Sardis Reservoir in Mississippi. This year’s tournament will the 38th annual classic, one of the oldest and largest charity fishing events in the United States. The grand prize for this year’s event will be the choice of a Ranger boat or a Nissan Altima. The grand prize is to be selected by random drawing from the participants present at the weigh-in. You do not have to catch a fish to win, but you must be present at the time of the drawing. Entry fee is $275 per two-man team per boat. The tournament is a pick-your-partner format with prizes being awarded to the top 30 teams based on the total weight
of five fish limit and a field of 300 boats. The first place team will receive $2,000 cash with two War Eagle aluminum boats and trailers with Mercury outboard along with sponsor prize packages. Check in will be at Performance Marine of Sardis between noon and 4 p.m. Saturday, April 29. The tournament is sponsored by the Memphis Bass Club with the help of dedicated volunteers from over the region and a great group of generous corporate sponsors for the benefit of the St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. For more information, contact Mike Boeckmann, tournament director, at 901-3593796, or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org , or Bill Petric at 901867-9634, or 901-8281967.
Successful juvenile hunt Submitted photo
Blake Smith, 11, of Henderson, killed a 20-lb. turkey March 28 during the juvenile hunt. The bird had one and one-sixteenth inch spurs, with a nineinch beard.
West Tenn Diamond Jaxx home openers begin Wednesday at Pringles Park The 2010 Meet the Players Luncheon for the West Tenn Diamond Jaxx is set for 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, April 14, at the Carl Perkins Civic Center in Jackson. This event will give fans the opportunity to meet, get autographs, and have lunch with the 2010 Diamond Jaxx team. Later Wednesday, the Jaxx open the 2010 home season with a 7:05 game against the Mississippi
Braves. It’s the start of a 10game homestand that also includes five games against the Huntsville Stars. Included in the series is a 2:05 p.m. game Sunday, and an 11:05 a.m. game April 21. Lunch only tickets for the Meet the Players Luncheon are available for $5 with ballpark type food being served. Lunch with a General Admission ticket to the
April 14 home opener, against the Mississippi Braves is $10. This is a $1 savings off of a regular General Admission ticket. Door prizes will be given away and the team will be introduced to fans. There will also be an autograph session after the introductions have concluded for fans of all ages to get their favorite Diamond Jaxx player’s signature.
Luncheon tickets should be preordered by contacting the Jaxx office at 988-5299, or the Civic Center at 425-8587. The West Tenn Diamond Jaxx are the Double-A Affiliate of the Seattle Mariners. Season tickets, flex books, group tickets, single-game tickets and sponsorship opportunities are currently available for the 2010 season by calling (731) 988-JAXX.
From Page 2-B
Blackburn worked six and one-third innings, allowing just three hits before giving way to Bingham after walking consecutive batters in the seventh. After retiring the first batter he faced, Bingham gave up a single to load the bases but kept Lambuth off the board by striking out Mitch McClay to end the inning. The Lion offense, meanwhile, had less trouble scoring runs as FHU crossed the plate in six of the game’s nine innings. A Mark Kelley single opened the scoring in the top of the second, and the Lions plated three in the third, one in the fourth and
one in the fifth to take a 60 lead into the bottom of the inning. Blackburn (3-3), meanwhile, cruised through six innings, allowing no more than one runner to reach base until the seventh before being relieved by Bingham. The senior walked four and struck out three. FHU added to its lead with two-run home runs by Arthur in the eighth and Kelley in the ninth. Bush also hit a solo blast in the fifth. The Lions finished the day with 14 hits, Bush leading the way with three. Kelley had two hits as did Prieto and Mansell.
Every other Lion starter had one hit in the game.
FHU Hardeman with three hits. Prieto and Mansell each had two hits.
Blackburn, Bingham blank Lambuth Adam Blackburn and Amos Bingham combined on a five-hit shutout as the Lions defeated Lambuth University, 10-0, April 6. FHU improved to 22-11 with the win while Lambuth, which was just outside the top 25 in this week’s national coaches poll, fell to 27-11.
Rust is a no-show Rust College forfeited two games to the Lions Thursday. Originally set to be played at Holly Springs, Miss., the games were moved to Henderson, but Rust chose not to play for undisclosed reasons. TranSouth Conference Baseball Standings Team 1. Cumberland 2. Freed-Hard. 2. Union 4. Bethel 4. Trevecca Naz. 4. Martin Meth. 7. Lyon 8. Mid-Continent
TS 7-2 6-3 6-3 4-5 4-5 4-5 3-6 2-7
All 33-8 26-12 28-8 24-7 24-14 15-20 21-14 8-24
By Rosemary McKnight Students, faculty, and staff are enjoying a week off for Spring Break. They should come back on Monday rested and ready to begin TCAP testing on Tuesday. The past week can be summarized in one expression – TCAP preparation. Of course, students have been preparing for the state test since the first day of school. The past few weeks have been used for lots of review, practice, and teaching test-taking skills. Thirdgrade classes completed a practice test book from the State Department of Education. This helped them understand the format of the test and how to use answer sheets. East Chester is grateful for our instructional coaches, Sarah Hibbett and Mary Katras, for the extra help they have provided the past few weeks. They have prepared power point lessons, jeopardy games, and other resources that have been very helpful in reviewing the state standards. From the first bell until the last bell, students have been working hard. Principal Kim Scott has
EEdduuccaattiioonn had students reviewing our “important words” each morning during announcements. These words include higherlevel thinking verbs such as summarize, support, trace, evaluate, compare, contrast, describe and analyze. During the announcements a student also reads about a famous American or an important event that happened on that day in history. East Chester has some special plans for TCAP week. Monday students will receive “thinking caps.” They will also get sno-cones as a reminder that they are going to “lick the test.” Students are encourage to wear red on Tuesday to show “We’re ‘Red’y’ for the Test.” On Wednesday, they will wear green as a symbol that “We’re the Mean, Green Test-Taking Machine.” Thursday students will wear orange as we celebrate “‘Orange’ You Glad We’re Almost Finished with the Test Day.” Finally, on Friday students will wear blue to show “We ‘Blue’ the Test Away!” PTO will provide snacks for students each morning as they take a break from testing. The following are reminders of ways parents can help their children do their best: • Provide a healthy breakfast for your child. • Make sure that your child attends school. • Be sure that your child is at school on time and feels relaxed.
• Encourage your child to do the best work possible. • Make sure your child gets a good night’s sleep. • Be positive as you talk to your child about the test. April has several special events. Kindergarten registration will be held at North Chester on April 22-23. Notices were send home to help parents understand the required documents that are necessary for registration. Kindergarten Round-Up will be held on April 27. Kindergarten students will go on their field trip on April 28 and first grade will have a field trip on April 29. Students will not attend school on April 30. This is a staff development day. Second grade will be traveling to the Dixie Carter Performing Arts Center in Huntingdon on May 3 to see a performance of The Velveteen Rabbit. Third-graders will be going to the West Tennessee Agriculture Museum in Milan on May 4-5. Parents will receive information about these field trips in the coming weeks. East Chester said goodbye to Reba Hunt on Friday. Mrs. Hunt has been teaching third grade since February. We welcome back Kim Murphy who has been on maternity leave. We appreciate the good job Ms. Reba has done. East Chester hopes everyone has an enjoyable Spring Break.
By Melinda Carroll We hope everyone is enjoying spring break and the beautiful weather! Next week will be TCAP week. We should all be rested and ready! Parents, please make sure your child gets to school on time and stays all day unless there is an emergency or illness. Also, encourage your child to get plenty of sleep each night and eat a good breakfast every morning. Number two pencils and erasers are required for the test. We want the week to be as stress-free as possible! Students in Amy Wooley’s class have enjoyed watching their tulips bloom this spring that they planted in the fall. Three classes were treated with visits from SSG Raymond Mitchell of
Thursday, April 15, 2010 the HHC 194th Engineer Brigade. Michelle Reddin’s first-graders, Vicki Brower’s secondgraders, and Melinda Carroll’s third-graders had written SSG Mitchell while he was stationed in Iraq. He talked to these students about his work and gave each student a piece of Iraqi money. SSG Mitchell is the husband of our teacher assistant Ms. Sara and the brother of Vicki Brower. Students are still receiving Accelerated
Reader trophies as they reach the required point levels. The program continues until April 29. Librarian Caroline Johnson reported that Jared Gilliam has now reached 200 AR points! Melinda Carroll’s thirdgraders are still working on timed multiplication and division tests. Kayla Thomas has now completed all of her tables. Way to go, Kayla! Teachers and staff know that Jacks Creek students will really shine next week during TCAP test-
Immunization changes announced Beginning July 1, the Tennessee Department of Health has new immunization requirements for children enrolling in childcare and school. Children who start prekindergarten, kindergarten, seventh grade, or are a new student in
Tennessee for the first time, all will need a new official Tennessee Certificate of Immunization to provide to the school or childcare provider when asked for an immunization certificate. The required daycare
and school immunizations will be available free of charge at the Chester County Health Department immediately. Appointments can be made starting immediately, as well. Please call the health department at 9897108.
Chester County Head Start Center, East Chester, Jacks Creek, West Chester Elementary Schools Monday, April 19 Popcorn chicken or Manager’s choice Green beans, salad bar Mashed potatoes, rolls Fruit choice, milk choice Tuesday, April 20 Fish scroodles or Ham/cheese sandwich Macaroni/cheese White beans, coleslaw Salad bar Hushpuppies Vanilla pudding/wafers Fruit choice, milk choice Wednesday, April 21 Hamburger or hotdog Tri taters, salad bar Glazed carrots Pickle spears, carrots Grilled cheese sandwich Chocolate chip cookie Orange wedges, milk choice
Tuesday, April 20 Taco/bag of scoops or Turkey deli sandwich Spanish rice, corn Brown beans, salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice Wednesday, April 21 Cheeseburger or Manager’s choice Fries, baked beans Salad bar, trimmings Pudding/vanilla wafers Fruit choice, milk choice Thursday, April 22 Spaghetti/meat sauce Or ham/cheese sandwich Tiny whole potatoes, rolls Green beans, salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice Friday, April 23 Pizza or Tuna sandwich Broccoli/cheese Batter bites, salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice
Chester County Junior High School *Cereal offered daily
Thursday, April 22 Baked chicken or Turkey/gravy Mashed potatoes, roll Broccoli/cheese Baked apples, salad bar Orange wedges, milk choice Friday, April 23 Pizza or Barbecue sandwich Batter bites Lima beans, salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice
Chester County Middle School Monday, April 19 Chicken nuggets or Corndog Mashed potatoes, rolls Black-eyed peas Baked apples, salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice
Monday, April 19 Chicken rings or Pizza pocket Mashed potatoes, rolls Green peas, salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice Tuesday, April 20 Lasagna or Ham/cheese chippers Green beans, corn Sweet potatoes, rolls Salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice Wednesday, April 21 Chili dog bar Mixed vegetables Savory fries, coleslaw Salad bar Fruit choice, milk choice Thursday, April 22 Pork roast/gravy Or cheeseburger Mashed potatoes
Black-eyed peas Salad bar, trimmings Cornbread Fruit choice, milk choice Friday, April 23 Pizza or Barbecue/bun Broccoli/cheese Tri taters, salad bar Baked apples Fruit choice, milk choice
Chester County High School *Cereal offered daily Monday, April 19 Popcorn chicken (2 lines) or Salad/pizza/tri taters Cheesey potatoes, roll Green peas, salad California blend Fruit choice, milk choice Tuesday, April 20 Turkey Tetrazzini (2 lines) Pizza/tri taters Salad bar/crackers Tiny whole potatoes Green beans, roll Glazed carrots Fruit choice, milk choice Wednesday, April 21 Cheeseburger/pizza/fries (both hot bars) Deli bar/salad bar Baked beans, fries Macaroni salad Trimmings, chips Fruit choice, milk choice Thursday, April 22 Lemon pepper chicken (2 lines) Pizza/tri taters Salad bar/crackers Sweet potatoes, rolls Green beans, coleslaw Cranberry sauce Fruit choice, milk choice Friday, April 23 Manager’s choice or Pizza/batter bites Baked potato bar/salad bar Manager’s choice Cornbread Fruit choice, milk choice
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010 Page 5-B
2010 Relay For Life pageant winners
Baby Miss (0-11 months) - Lexis Lillian Wolney, first runner-up; Portia Henley, queen; Aaliyah Jenise Croom, second runner-up.
Wee Miss (12-23 months) – Trinity Dotson, first runner-up; Paige Dawn Whitley, queen; Madalyne LaShay McNeal, second runner-up.
Tiny Miss (2-3 years) – Ally Kate Arnold, second runner-up; Ashlyn Quinteria Trice, queen; Camryn Tay Pickett, first runner-up.
Little Miss (4-6 years) – Jaden Nicole Case, first runner-up; Emma Elizabeth Lawson, queen; Alayna Hall, second runner-up.
Petite Miss (7-9 years) McKenzie Henley, first runner-up; Aliyah Danielle Elvington, queen; Abigail Grace Epperson, second runner-up.
Jr. Miss (10-12 years) – Katie Hodges, first runner- up; Anslee West, queen; Alex Malone, second runner-up.
Teen Miss ( 13-15 years) – Bethany Jean Blackstock, first runner-up; Taylar Webster, queen; Courtney LaShae Newsom, second runner-up.
Miss Teen (16-18 years) – Kathryn Elizabeth Duck, second runner-up; Theresa JoAnn Jones, queen; Courtney Miller, first runner-up.
Page 6-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
FOR SALE FOR SALE BY OWNER – From 1 to 15 acres Chester Co. 10 miles from Jackson. Driveways, Bld. sites, Electricity on each lot (woods & open). As low as $150 down & $150 / month, 10% APR or Cash. Great hunting! NO RESTRICTIONS & NO CREDIT CHECK. Phone / Fax 731-9894859. E-Mail (email@example.com) (Bring me a buyer & I will give you a hundred dollars!) (TFC) FOR SALE – Pellets, heating, cooking, and animal bedding straight from manufacturer. 614-2518 or 614-8402. (50P) FOR SALE – Harley-Davidson 2002 Sporter 883, 1100 Screaming Eagle package, 7,800 miles, 731-394-9123, if no answer leave message. (49C) FOR SALE – Heat Surge Electric Fireplace, Amish Craftsmanship, $175. Dell Computer with Flat Screen, $225. 879-6662. (49NC) MOBILE HOME FOR SALE – AAA-Brand New 3 BR, 2 BA House Only $29,995! 1-800-8747018. (51C) DON TAYLOR HEATING & AIR Now Does Air Duct Cleaning. 608-4513. (54C) FOR SALE – Used Appliances. Washer, Dryer, Refrigerator, & Stove. 394-2490. (50P) FOR SALE – Chihuahua Puppies, 6 weeks old 04-132010, 2 boys, 1 girl, Both parents on site. $75. 608-2019. (49P) FOR SALE – Lift Chair, $50. 989-7985. (49P) FOR SALE – Queen Bedroom Suite. Bed (no mattress), Dresser / Mirror, Chest and Night Stand. $225. Call 731-695-4411 after 5 p.m. (49P) MOBILE HOME FOR SALE – AAA-New Double-Wide Only $39,995!! FHA Financing Available. (662) 287-3181. (51C) FOR SALE – Clayton Homes –
Corinth, MS – FREE!! $8,000 in Stimulus money ends April 30th with the purchase of a new home. Call for details 662-287-4600. (TFC) FOR SALE – Min-Pin / Chihuahua Mix, 12 weeks old. Pit Bull / Great Pyrenees Mix, 8 weeks old. S & W. $50 Each. 934-4299. (49P) FOR SALE – Shia-Poo, 2 Female, 1 Male. $250 Each. 9835733. (49P) FOR SALE – Off-White Leather Couch and Love Seat, Recliners on both, $125. Full Mattress and Springs with White Headboard, $75. Antique Bassett Maple Five Drawer Chest of Drawers, $50. Maple Glass-Top Coffee Table, $50. 989-5640. (49P) FOR SALE BY OWNER – 3 BR, 2 BA, Large House in City, 4Car Garage. Also, 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, House in the Country, 1-Acre Lot. Call 571-8840 or 435-9303. (50C) WHOLESALE MATTRESS / FURNITURE SALE New Mattresses Starting at $79. Bedroom Suites, 5 Pc., $399. Queen Pillowtop Mattresses, $159. Call 731-610-1811. (52P) FOR SALE – Clayton Homes – Corinth, MS – New 5 bedroom, 3 bath home. Zero down with land. Call for pre-approval 662-2874600. (TFC) FOR SALE – 1997 Red Mazda Miata convertible, $4000. Antique Couch, $100. Power Chair, $200. Lots of Aquarium Supplies, All for $50. Swimming Pool, $100. 731-608-7579 or 731-4359393. (49P) FOR SALE BY INDIVIDUAL – 2003 Chevy S-10 ZR5, 4 Door, 4
Wheel Drive. Will sell for payoff at the bank. Payment is under $300 / Month. Excellent Condition. 731-614-3825. (49P) FOR SALE – Clayton Homes – Corinth, MS – Factory direct pricing. New 2010 4-bedroom $39,950. 662-287-4600. (TFC)
FOR RENT NOW LEASING – Hillview Manor Apartments. 1, 2, 3 and 4 BR apartments available. NEW HEAT/AIR CONDITION UNIT. Call 731-989-5203, Mon.Fri., 8-4:30. Equal Housing Opportunity. (TFC) FOR RENT – Home Sweet Home Apartments now offering furnished units. Water, electricity, cable included. 1-Room $125 / Week. 2-Room $175 / Week. Bring yourself and let us worry about the rest! Call Josh at 731-608-6497. (TFC) FOR RENT – 2-bedroom, 1-bath townhouse, $375 a month, $150 deposit. 467-0226. (TFC) FOR RENT – 40 x 75 Metal Building. 542 Highway 45 Bypass. Contact Eddie Patterson at 731-435-9425. (TFC)
Home. 260 Little Road. Available May 1st. 983-5336 or 608-4272. (TFC)
Tamarack Park near Chickasaw. Call Henry in Jackson at 731-9847451. (49C)
FOR SALE ($110,000) OR FOR RENT ($950 / Month) – Renovated, Sweetlips, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, living room, den, double garage, storm shelter. New paint, carpet, appliances. 989-7488. (TFC)
FOR RENT – 4-bedroom, 3-bath, 2,100 sq. ft. home. 602 Rosebud. $850/month. 989-7488. (TFC)
FOR RENT – 1 BR with stove, refrigerator, washer and dryer. No pets. References required. $300 / Month. $200 Security Deposit. Days 989-2631. Nights 989-4296. (TFC) FOR RENT – Commercial Building, 117 W. Main St. 3900 sq ft, basement. $1950 / Month. Will divide. United Country Action Realty. 989-7488. (TFC) MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT – 2 and 3 bedrooms. Jacks Creek area, also pretty mobile home lots available. Good place to live, worth the money. 989-4227. (TFC) FOR RENT – 3 bedroom mobile home. 1845 Sand Mountain (Jacks Creek). $425 / Month, includes water. United Country Action Realty 989-7488. (TFC) FOR RENT – 3 BR, 2 BA, Carport, Storm Shelter. $550 / Month. $250 Deposit. No Pets. 983-5707. (TFC)
FOR RENT – 3 BR, 2 BA House. 900 Deanburg Road. $550 / Month. $250 Deposit. No Pets. References Required. 983-5707. (TFC)
FOR RENT – 2 BR, Route 225. $375 / Month. Deposit. No Pets. 989-5606 or 608-2013. (TFC)
FOR RENT – 3 BR, 2 BA Mobile
FOR RENT – Small Log Cabin, 1 BR, 1 BA. $300 / Month.
HELP WANTED DRIVERS! No Experience? No problem! 14-day local training in Jackson, TN. To earn great pay, benefits, job security. Placement assistance & student tuition loans available. Call 1-800-423-8820 or go to www.drive-train.org for training opportunity with DRIVETRAIN, 119 E.L. Morgan Drive in Jackson. (TFC)
MISCELLANEOUS I AM NOT RESPONSIBLE for any debts other than my own. – Tonya Bodiford. (49P) YARD DOGS LAWN CARE! Call for FREE Estimate. 731-803-YARD. (50P) SAY NO TO DIAL-UP HighSpeed Internet Available Where You Live. Rebates Available. Call Custom Hi-Tech at 888-423-5559 for Special Deals. (52P) WANTED LAND OR STANDING TIMBER on 10 acre tracts
and larger. Pine & hardwood. Carter Timber & Land. Since 1993. Ted Carter 731-607-0777. (TFC) HENDERSON LAWN CARE Pressure Washing & Handyman Work. Call for Free Estimate. 608-2849. (52P) WILL PAY CASH – By the piece or house full, antiques, collectibles, anything of value. 695-7196. (TFC)
STATEWIDES ADOPTION: A LOVING, HAPPY, secure family will cherish your baby. Expenses paid. Christine, 1-800-913-9150 or Ahome7@gmail.com. (TnScan) ADOPTION- BIRTHMOTHER- WE’LL CARE about you as you get to know us… open-minded married couple hoping to become adoptive parents. Living expenses paid. Confidential. Legal. Lisa & Miles @ 888-3248934 or firstname.lastname@example.org (TnScan)
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
STATEWIDES DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT Children $125.00. With Free name change documents and marital settlement agreement. Fast and easy. Call us 24hrs./ 7days: 1888-789-0198 or www.CourtDivorceService.com (TnScan) ALL CASH VENDING! DO you earn $800 in a day? Your own local candy route. Includes 25 Machines and Candy All for $9,995. 1-888-745-3351 (TnScan) AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-266-0040 (TnScan) ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM Home. *Medical *Business *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-738-0607, w w w. C e n t u r a O n l i n e . c o m (TnScan) 100 HEAD SELL Black Angus Female Production Sale. Noon Saturday, April 24. Lone Oaks Farm, 10000 Lake Hardeman, Middleton, TN. Call for Catalog (731) 376-0011. (TnScan) NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS- LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300 N 1-800-661-7746 Ext 300N (TnScan) CASH NOW! GET CASH for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (TnScan) DRIVING FOR A CAREER- 14 Day CDL Training in Jackson TN. 15 Years Training Experience. Great Pay, Student Loans, Grants, Placement Assistance, Free Housing. Drive-Train 119 E.L. Morgan Drive Jackson TN. 800423-8820. www.drive-train.org (TnScan) I T JOBS ENTRY level information technology. Starting pay $34-36k (incl. allowances), medical & dental, college tuition, 30 days off/yr. H S grads ages 17-34. Paid relocation. Call Mon-Fri 800-284-6289 (TnScan) DRIVER- GREAT PAY! COMPANY Solos/Teams. New Pay For Company Teams! Call: 877-7406262. Owner Operator Solos/Teams call: 888-417-1155. Requires 12 months experience. www.ptl-inc.com (TnScan) SLT NEEDS CLASS A Team Drivers with Hazmat. $2,000 Bonus. Split $.68 for all miles. Regional contractor positions available. 1-800-835-9471. (TnScan) BIH TRUCKING COMPANY. DRIVER Trainees Needed! No CDL- No Problem! Earn up to $900/ week. Company endorsed CDL Training. Job assistance. Financial assistance. 888-7805539 (TnScan) CDL-A DRIVERS: OUR FREIGHT Needs You! OTR Flatbed & Dry Van. High Miles, Great Runs, Good Driving Record Required. Western Express: Call Lynn: 888-801-5295 (TnScan) OTR DRIVERS NEEDED REEFER, Tanker and Flatbed Positions. Students Welcome, financially sound, growing carrier. All levels of experience welcome to apply. 1-800-277-0212 www.primeinc.com (TnScan) DRIVERS- $1,000 SIGN- ON Bonus! Up to .41 CPM. Good Home Time, Miles and Benefits. OTR Experience Required. CDL/A Flatbed. No felonies. 800441-4271 x TN-100 (TnScan) DRIVERS- FOOD TANKER DRIVERS Needed OTR positions available Now! CDL-A w/ Tanker Req’d. Outstanding pay & Benefits! Call a recruiter Today! 877-484-3068 www.oakleytransport.com (TnScan) DRIVERS- CDL-A STRAIGHT TO Solo with 6 Months Experience! OTR, Regional, and Dedicated Runs Available! Also hiring O/O’s & CDL Grads 800564-6973 www.willisshaw.com (TnScan) BIG
Employee Owned OTR Solo Drivers Home Most Weekends, 1yr w/Class A-CDL, Low Cost Insurance, Free PrePass/EZ Pass, APU’s in all trucks 1-800-6849140 ext. 2 www.biggexpress.com (TnScan) MESILLA VALLEY TRANSPORTATION NEW Driver Programs - 7 to 10 Days Out Solo, Teams & Casual -Extra Pay/Dedicated -48 States. 3750 Stewarts Lane 888-637-4552 or Apply online at www.m-t-v.com 2 years minimum OTR required. (TnScan) TEAMS DRIVERS NEEDED! GREAT Miles! Great Hometime! Top Pay! Up to $.47/mile company drivers! 12 months OTR required. Heartland Express 1800-441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.com (TnScan) FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION 150+ Homes | Auction 4/28 Open House: April 10, 17 & 18 REDC | View Full Listings www.Auction.com RE Brkr 317462 (TnScan) NEW LOG HOME AT The Lake & 5 AC- $69,900 w/ Free Boat Slips Gorgeous, ready to finish 2100 sf log home & beautifully wooded 5 acre lake access parcel w/ free boat slips on private, recreational lake in Tenn. Quiet, gated community. Excellent financing. Call now 1-888-7925253, x 2456 TN Land/Lakes, LLC (TnScan) CHILD SUPPORT PROBLEMS! Need help collecting your child support? We can help! Call toll free, 1-877-222-8611, 24hours/7 days a week. (TnScan) CHURCH FURNITURE. DOES YOUR church need pews, pulpit set, baptistery, steeple, windows? Big Sale on new cushioned pews and cushions for hard pews. 1 - 8 0 0 - 2 3 1 - 8 3 6 0 . www.pews1.com (TnScan) ***FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low Down Payment. Call Now! 1-800-4466149 (TnScan) ROAD RUNNER DRIVING ACADEMY is now accepting students. Locations in Jackson, TN and Sharon, TN to better serve you. Class A CDL training, student tuition loans and placement assistance available. Fun environment. Free housing at the Sharon location. SHARON - 106 Industrial Park Dr., Sharon, TN 38255 (731) 456-2008 or JACKSON - 2255 A Hwy 70 E., Jackson, TN 38305 (731) 9352500 (Located in the same building as Nationwide Express) (TnScan) YOUR LOW COST ADVERTISING Solution! One call & your 25 word ad will appear in 92 Tennessee newspapers for $265 or 20 West TN newspapers for $95. Call this newspaper’s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnpress.com. (TnScan) ADOPTION: A LOVING, HAPPY, secure family will cherish your baby. Expenses paid. Christine, 1-800-913-9150 or Ahome7@gmail.com. (TnScan) ADOPTION- BIRTHMOTHER- WE’LL CARE about you as you get to know us… open-minded married couple hoping to become adoptive parents. Living expenses paid. Confidential. Legal. Lisa & Miles @ 888-3248934 or email@example.com (TnScan) DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT Children $125.00. With Free name change documents and marital settlement agreement. Fast and easy. Call us 24hrs./ 7days: 1888-789-0198 or www.CourtDivorceService.com (TnScan) ALL CASH VENDING! DO you earn $800 in a day? Your own local candy route. Includes 25 Machines and Candy All for $9,995. 1-888-745-3351 (TnScan) AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-266-0040 (TnScan) ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM Home. *Medical *Business *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-738-0607, w w w. C e n t u r a O n l i n e . c o m (TnScan) 100 HEAD SELL Black Angus Female Production Sale. Noon
Saturday, April 24. Lone Oaks Farm, 10000 Lake Hardeman, Middleton, TN. Call for Catalog (731) 376-0011. (TnScan) NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS- LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300 N 1-800-661-7746 Ext 300N (TnScan) CASH NOW! GET CASH for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (TnScan) DRIVING FOR A CAREER- 14 Day CDL Training in Jackson TN. 15 Years Training Experience. Great Pay, Student Loans, Grants, Placement Assistance, Free Housing. Drive-Train 119 E.L. Morgan Drive Jackson TN. 800423-8820. www.drive-train.org (TnScan) I T JOBS ENTRY level information technology. Starting pay $34-36k (incl. allowances), medical & dental, college tuition, 30 days off/yr. H S grads ages 17-34. Paid relocation. Call Mon-Fri 800-284-6289 (TnScan) DRIVER- GREAT PAY! COMPANY Solos/Teams. New Pay For Company Teams! Call: 877-7406262. Owner Operator Solos/Teams call: 888-417-1155. Requires 12 months experience. www.ptl-inc.com (TnScan) SLT NEEDS CLASS A Team Drivers with Hazmat. $2,000 Bonus. Split $.68 for all miles. Regional contractor positions available. 1-800-835-9471. (TnScan) BIH TRUCKING COMPANY. DRIVER Trainees Needed! No CDL- No Problem! Earn up to $900/ week. Company endorsed CDL Training. Job assistance. Financial assistance. 888-7805539 (TnScan) CDL-A DRIVERS: OUR FREIGHT Needs You! OTR Flatbed & Dry Van. High Miles, Great Runs, Good Driving Record Required. Western Express: Call Lynn: 888-801-5295 (TnScan) OTR DRIVERS NEEDED REEFER, Tanker and Flatbed Positions. Students Welcome, financially sound, growing carri-
er. All levels of experience welcome to apply. 1-800-277-0212 www.primeinc.com (TnScan) DRIVERS- $1,000 SIGN- ON Bonus! Up to .41 CPM. Good Home Time, Miles and Benefits. OTR Experience Required. CDL/A Flatbed. No felonies. 800441-4271 x TN-100 (TnScan) DRIVERS- FOOD TANKER DRIVERS Needed OTR positions available Now! CDL-A w/ Tanker Req’d. Outstanding pay & Benefits! Call a recruiter Today! 877-484-3068 www.oakleytransport.com (TnScan) DRIVERS- CDL-A STRAIGHT TO Solo with 6 Months Experience! OTR, Regional, and Dedicated Runs Available! Also hiring O/O’s & CDL Grads 800564-6973 www.willisshaw.com (TnScan) BIG G EXPRESS 100% Employee Owned OTR Solo Drivers Home Most Weekends, 1yr w/Class A-CDL, Low Cost Insurance, Free PrePass/EZ Pass, APU’s in all trucks 1-800-6849140 ext. 2 www.biggexpress.com (TnScan) MESILLA VALLEY TRANSPORTATION NEW Driver Programs - 7 to 10 Days Out Solo, Teams & Casual -Extra Pay/Dedicated -48 States. 3750 Stewarts Lane 888-637-4552 or Apply online at www.m-t-v.com 2 years minimum OTR required. (TnScan) TEAMS DRIVERS NEEDED! GREAT Miles! Great Hometime! Top Pay! Up to $.47/mile company drivers! 12 months OTR required. Heartland Express 1800-441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.com (TnScan) FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION 150+ Homes | Auction 4/28 Open House: April 10, 17 & 18 REDC | View Full Listings www.Auction.com RE Brkr
317462 (TnScan) NEW LOG HOME AT The Lake & 5 AC- $69,900 w/ Free Boat Slips Gorgeous, ready to finish 2100 sf log home & beautifully wooded 5 acre lake access parcel w/ free boat slips on private, recreational lake in Tenn. Quiet, gated community. Excellent financing. Call now 1-888-7925253, x 2456 TN Land/Lakes, LLC (TnScan) CHILD SUPPORT PROBLEMS! Need help collecting your child support? We can help! Call toll free, 1-877-222-8611, 24hours/7 days a week. (TnScan) CHURCH FURNITURE. DOES YOUR church need pews, pulpit set, baptistery, steeple, windows? Big Sale on new cushioned pews and cushions for hard pews. 1 - 8 0 0 - 2 3 1 - 8 3 6 0 . www.pews1.com (TnScan) ***FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low Down Payment. Call Now! 1-800-4466149 (TnScan) ROAD RUNNER DRIVING ACADEMY is now accepting students. Locations in Jackson, TN and Sharon, TN to better serve you. Class A CDL training, student tuition loans and placement assistance available. Fun environment. Free housing at the Sharon location. SHARON - 106 Industrial Park Dr., Sharon, TN 38255 (731) 456-2008 or JACKSON - 2255 A Hwy 70 E., Jackson, TN 38305 (731) 9352500 (Located in the same building as Nationwide Express) (TnScan)
YOUR LOW COST ADVERTISING Solution! One call & your 25 word ad will appear in 92 Tennessee newspapers for $265 or 20 West TN newspapers for $95. Call this newspaper’s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnpress.com. (TnScan) ADOPTION- BIRTHMOTHER- WE’LL CARE about you as you get to know us… open-minded married couple hoping to become adoptive parents. Living expenses paid. Confidential. Legal. Lisa & Miles @ 888-3248934 or firstname.lastname@example.org (TnScan) DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT Children $125.00. With Free name change documents and marital settlement agreement. Fast and easy. Call us 24hrs./ 7days: 1888-789-0198 or www.CourtDivorceService.com (TnScan) ALL CASH VENDING! DO you earn $800 in a day? Your own local candy route. Includes 25 Machines and Candy All for $9,995. 1-888-745-3351 (TnScan)
Page 8-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
Public Notices NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms, and conditions of a Deed of Trust Note dated March 27, 2006, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded April 5, 2006, at Book 282, Page 438 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Chester County, Tennessee, executed by Johnny R. Bonee and Jodi Bonee, conveying certain property therein described to PRLAP, Inc. as Trustee for Bank of America, N.A.; and the undersigned, Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., having been appointed Successor Trustee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable; and that an agent of Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., as Successor Trustee, by virtue of the power, duty, and authority vested in and imposed upon said Successor Trustee will, on April 22, 2010 on or about 12:00 P.M., at the Chester County Courthouse, Henderson, 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 Chester County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described as follows: Being the Bobby Gene Bonee property as recorded in Deed Book 171, Page 305 of the Chester County Register’s Office, being located in the Thirteenth Civil District of Chester County, Tennessee and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at an iron pin set on the southeast right-of-way of Campground Lane (30 feet right of way), said pin is located South 61 degrees 13 minutes 13 seconds West a distance of 347.96 feet from a magnail set in the centerlines intersection of Campground Lane and Highway 22, said pin serves as a corner of Trent Roberts (Deed Book 277, Page 460) and the northwest corner of the herein described tract; runs thence, with fence lines agreed to be property lines by Trent Roberts and Johnny Bonee, both being present during time of survey, as follows: South 31 degrees 05 minutes 40 seconds East a distance of 104.59 feet to a point; thence, South 27 degrees 55 minutes 01 seconds East a distance of 58.08 feet to an iron pin set at a fence corner; thence, South 28 degrees 26 minutes 12 seconds West a distance of 70.63 feet to a point; thence, South 35 degrees 25 minutes 04 seconds West a distance of 86.95 feet to a point; thence, South 39 degrees 36 minutes 50 seconds West a distance of 88.05 feet to an iron pin set at a fence corner; thence, North 61 degrees 47 minutes 19 seconds West a distance of 162.27 feet to a grader blade found at a fence comer on the above mentioned right-of-way of Campground Lane; thence, with the right-of-way, North 35 degrees 16 minutes 57 seconds East a distance of 202.97 feet to a paint; thence, North 40 degrees 28 minutes 14 seconds East a distance of 130.53 feet to a set iron pin, which is the point of beginning, having an area of 1.09 acres more or less as surveyed by Melton Surveying and Engineering Inc., Anthony Melton R.L.S. number 2254, Lexington, Tennessee 38351. All iron pins set are 1/2 inch rebar with plastic cap stamped Melton 2254, all bearings are relative to Grid North, Tennessee State Plane, NAD 83. Dated March 17, 2006. ALSO KNOWN AS: 85 Campground Lane, Enville, Tennessee 38332 This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory rights of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Johnny R. Bonee; unknown heirs of Christine Ross; Jodi Bonee; First State Bank The sale held pursuant to this Notice may be rescinded at the Successor Trustee’s option at any time. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. W&A No. 726177519 DATED March 26, 2010. WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee By: Shellie Wallace FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms, and conditions of a Deed of Trust Note dated May 24, 2007, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded May 25, 2007, at Book 301, Page 218 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Chester County,
Tennessee, executed by Brenda R. Davis and Timothy Davis, Sr., conveying certain property therein described to Atty. Arnold M. Weiss, A Resident of Shelby County as Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as a separate corporation that is acting solely as a nominee for Homecomings Financial, LLC (F/K/A Homecomings Financial Network, Inc.) and Homecomings Financial, LLC (F/K/A Homecomings Financial Network, Inc.)’s successors and assigns; and the undersigned, Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., having been appointed Successor Trustee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable; and that an agent of Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., as Successor Trustee, by virtue of the power, duty, and authority vested in and imposed upon said Successor Trustee will, on May 6, 2010 on or about 12:00 P.M., at the Chester County Courthouse, Henderson, 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 Chester County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point in the center of the Laurel-Hill and Old Wynnville Black Topped Road; runs thence east or eastward 4.2 chains to a stake at a gravel road which leads off from the said Laurel Hill and Old Wynnville Black Topped Road and interests the Masseyville and Woodville black topped road near where the old Hatchie Church once stood; runs thence with said gravel road in a northwesterly direction 6.8 chains to a stake at said Laurel Hill and Old Wynnville Black Topped Road; runs thence south or southward with said Black Topped Road 4.0 chains to the point of beginning, containing 1.1 acres, more or less. ALSO KNOWN AS: 3875 Laurel Hill Road, Henderson, Tennessee 38340 This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory rights of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Brenda R. Davis; Timothy Davis, Sr. 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. 931185629 DATED April 9, 2010. WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee By: Shellie Wallace FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms, and conditions of a Deed of Trust Note dated January 14, 2009, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded January 26, 2009, at Book 324, Page 128 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Chester County, Tennessee, executed by Jonathan Trent Wilbanks and Marcy Wilbanks, conveying certain property therein described to Williams, McDaniel & Wolfe as Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as a separate corporation that is acting solely as a nominee for Delta Trust Mortgage Corporation and Delta Trust Mortgage Corporation’s successors and assigns; and the undersigned, Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., having been appointed Successor Trustee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable; and that an agent of Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., as Successor Trustee, by virtue of the power, duty, and authority vested in and imposed upon said Successor Trustee will, on May 6, 2010 on or about 12:00 P.M., at the Chester County Courthouse, Henderson, 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 Chester County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at an iron pin on the north margin of Bear Road (25 feet at right angles from centerline) at the southeast corner of Jackie Ervin as recorded in Record Book 124, Page 61, in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee; thence with Ervin’s east line, North 8
degrees 08 minutes 01 seconds east a distance of 85.45 feet to an iron pin; thence with new lines, north 84 degrees 42 minutes east a distance of 150.23 feet to an 8 inch oak tree; thence south 30 degrees 35 minutes 11 seconds east a distance of 83.99 feet to an 8 inch oak tree; thence north 52 degrees 10 minutes 33 seconds east a distance of 339.14 feet to an iron pin on the west margin of Harrison Road (20 feet at right angles from centerline); thence with the west margin of Harrison Road the following calls: south 12 degrees 34 minutes 28 seconds west a distance of 58.17 feet to a point; thence south 0 degrees 22 minutes 10 seconds West a distance of 93.55 feet to a point; thence south 8 degrees 23 minutes 55 seconds east a distance of 111.33 feet to a point; thence South 3 degrees 06 minutes 20 seconds west a distance of 52.72 feet to a point; thence south 9 degrees 38 minutes 22 seconds west a distance of 150.93 feet to a point on the northeast margin of Bear Road; thence with the Northeast and North margin of Bear Road the following calls: north 37 degrees 46 minutes 47 seconds west a distance of 82.87 feet to a point; thence north 46 degrees 35 minutes 07 seconds west a distance of 51.22 feet to a point; thence north 58 degrees 31 minutes 00 seconds west a distance of 58.19 feet to a point; thence north 69 degrees 59 minutes 44 seconds west a distance of 171.98 feet to a point; thence north 75 degrees 39 minutes 20 seconds West a distance of 152.73 feet to the point of beginning, containing 2.02 acres as surveyed by David Hall Land Surveying Company. ALSO KNOWN AS: 45 Harrison Road, Pinson, Tennessee 38366 This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory rights of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Jonathan Trent Wilbanks; Marcy Wilbanks 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. 868185167 DATED April 9, 2010. WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee By: Shellie Wallace FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms, and conditions of a Deed of Trust Note dated July 15, 2002, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded July 29, 2002, at Book 218, Page 735 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Chester County, Tennessee, executed by Earl Robert Hinkle and Alma Jean Hinkle, conveying certain property therein described to David R. Wilson as Trustee for Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation; and the undersigned, Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., having been appointed Successor Trustee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable; and that an agent of Shellie Wallace of Wilson & Associates, P.L.L.C., as Successor Trustee, by virtue of the power, duty, and authority vested in and imposed upon said Successor Trustee will, on May 6, 2010 on or about 12:00 P.M., at the Chester County Courthouse, Henderson, 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 Chester County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described as follows: The land referred to in this policy is situated in the State of Tennessee, County of Chester, City of Enville, and described as follows: Tract No. 1: Beginning at an iron pin, the same being the southwest corner of Westvaco, also being an inner corner of the original tract of which this is a part; thence north 87 degrees east with Westvaco’s south boundary line 80.5 feet; thence south 05 degrees 59 minutes east 715 feet to a stake, the true beginning of this conveyance; thence south 05 degrees 59 minutes east 385 feet; thence south 47 degrees 29 minutes west 516.9 feet to the centerline of a gravel road; thence with said road as follows: north 39 degrees 30 minutes west 180 feet; north 29 degrees west 90 feet; north 18 degrees west 189.5 feet; thence north 59 degrees 04 minutes east 649.5 feet to the beginning, containing 5.42 acres, gross. Subject to
road easement Tract No. 2: Beginning at an iron pin, the same being the southwest corner of Westvaco, also being an inner corner of the original tract of which this is a part; thence north 87 degrees east with Westvaco’s south boundary line 80.5 feet; thence south 05 degrees 59 minutes east 715 feet; thence south 59 degrees 04 minutes west 649.5 feet to the centerline of a gravel road; thence with said road as follows: north 18 degrees west 85 feet; north 10 degrees 30 minutes west 165 feet; north 17 degrees 30 minutes west 140 feet; thence north 40 degrees 13 minutes east 816.8 feet to the beginning, containing 6.71 acres, gross. Subject to road easement Tract No. 3: Beginning at a stake, the same being Hartwell’s southwest corner and an inner corner of a tract of which this is a part; thence north 87 degrees east 80.5 feet to the true beginning; thence south 05 degrees 59 minutes east 1100 feet to the northeast corner of Tract No. 13; thence south 47 degrees 29 minutes west 516.9 feet to the centerline of a road; thence with said road as follows: south 37 degrees east 200 feet; south 31 degrees 15 minutes east 150 feet to a road intersection; thence with road, south 74 degrees east 60 feet to road intersection; thence with said road as follows: north 02 degrees 30 minutes east 110 feet; north 22 degrees 30 seconds east 50 feet; north 35 degrees east 50 feet; north 45 degrees east 75 feet; north 50 degrees east, passing the southeast corner of Tract No. 13 at 70 feet, in all, 200 feet; north 45 degrees 30 minutes east 100 feet; north 36 degrees 30 minutes east 100 feet; north 40 degrees 30 minutes east 66 feet; thence leaving said road, north 04 degrees 20 minutes west 1156.4 feet; thence south 87 degrees west 335 feet to the beginning, containing 12.34 acres, more or less, gross. Subject to road easement. Tract No. 4: Beginning at a stake, the same being Harwell’s southwest corner and an inner corner of a tract of which this is a part; thence north 87 degrees east with Harwell’s south boundary line, 415.5 feet to the true beginning; thence south 04 degrees 20 minutes east 1156.4 feet to a PK nail in the centerline of a county blacktop road; thence with said road as follows: north 40 degrees 30 minutes east 134 feet; north 43 degrees 30 minutes east 100 feet; north 52 degrees 30 minutes east 174 feet; thence leaving said road, north 03 degrees west 891.5 feet; thence south 87 degrees west 335 feet to the beginning, containing 7.5 acres, more or less, gross. ALSO KNOWN AS: 1695 Cash School Road, Enville, Tennessee 38332 This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory rights of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Earl Robert Hinkle; Alma Jean Hinkle; Mamie Cornett 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. 700113783 DATED April 9, 2010. WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee By: Shellie Wallace FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM
IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF CHESTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE NICKOLYN FRY RICHARDSON, PLAINTIFF VS: NO. 2010-CV3-391 THE UNKNOWN CHILDREN/HEIRS OF P. P. CROOM AND THE CHILDREN/ UNKNOWN HEIRS OF WARD MURRY FRY; M.J. FRY, BETTY FRY, MARTHA FRY, CLIFF FRY, SUSAN FRY CEBALLOS, STEVE FRY, BILLY FRY, BOBBY FRY, CAROLYN FRY, JACKIE FRY, KAY FRY, and BRENDA FRY STREET; JIMMY CROOM JORDAN, LARRY CROOM, ILENE CROOM, DAVID CROOM JR., and PAULINE CROOM, DEFENDANTS ORDER OF PUBLICATION In the foregoing cause it appears from the record that some of the defendants cannot be served with process, and there is just ground to believe that some of the defendants have gone beyond the limits of the state and that the residence of some of the defendants is unknown and cannot be ascertained upon diligent inquiry. IT IS, THEREFORE, ORDERED that publication be made for four consecutive weeks as required by law, in
the Chester County Independent, a newspaper published in Chester County, Tennessee, notifying said defendants to appear and make defense to said complaint to Quiet Title, or the cause will be taken as confessed and the cause set for hearing ex parte as to them. In this cause, it appearing from the Complaint, which is sworn to, that the whereabouts of some of the Defendants, the unknown children or heirs of P. P. Croom and the children or unknown heirs of Nick Fry, Marcus Fry, George Fry and Ross Fry, are unknown and cannot be ascertained by diligent search and inquiry. Defendants, the unknown children or heirs of P. P. Croom and the children or unknown heirs of Ward Murry Fry are hereby required to appear and file a written Answer to the Complaint filed in this cause against them in the Chancery Court of Chester County, Tennessee, on or before May 17th, 2010 @ 9:00 a.m. and to serve a copy of the Answer on the attorney for the Plaintiff, Lloyd R. Tatum. Failure to do so will result in judgment by default for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The hearing in this cause will be held on the June 10th, 2010 @ 9:00, a.m. at the Chester County Public Safety Building. Enter this the 7th day of April, 2010. LLOYD R. TATUM Attorney for Plaintiff
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Linda Faye Scott Notice is hereby given that on the 7th day of April, 2010, Letters Testamentary (or of Administration as the case may be) in respect to the Estate of Linda Faye Scott who died April 2, 2010, were issued to the undersigned by the Chancery Court of Chester County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and non-resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file the same with the clerk of the above named court within the earlier of four (4) months from the date of the first publication (or posting, as the case may be) of this notice, or twelve (12) months from the decedent’s date of death, otherwise their claims will be forever barred. This the 7th day of April, 2010. Trent Taylor Scott Personal Representative Larry McKenzie Attorney for Estate Cornelia Hall Clerk and Master
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Default having been made in the terms, conditions, and payments provided in a certain Deed of Trust dated JANUARY 31, 2005, executed by JAMES A BOEHM AND JENNIFER L BOEHM, HUSBAND AND WIFE AS JOINT TENANTS, to LARRY MCKENZIE, Trustee, of record in RECORD BOOK 263, PAGE 373, in the Register’s Office for CHESTER County, Tennessee and to J. PHILLIP JONES, appointed as Substitute Trustee in an instrument of record in the Register’s Office for CHESTER County, Tennessee, to secure the indebtedness described, the entire indebtedness having been declared due and payable by CITIMORTGAGE, INC., as provided in said Deed of Trust, I, J. PHILLIP JONES, will by virtue of the power and authority vested in me as Substitute Trustee, on FRIDAY, MAY 21, 2010, AT 12:00 P.M. (NOON), AT THE FRONT DOOR OF THE CHESTER COUNTY COURTHOUSE, IN HENDERSON, CHESTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE, sell to the highest bidder for cash, free from the equity of redemption, homestead, and dower, and all other exemptions which are expressly waived, and subject to any unpaid taxes, if any, the following described property in CHESTER County, Tennessee, to wit: PROPERTY LOCATED IN THE COUNTY OF CHESTER, TEN-
NESSEE: BEING LOT NO. 21 OF MORNINGVIEW SUBDIVISION, SECTION II AND MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AT RECORD BOOK 179, PAGE 1 IN THE REGISTER’S OFFICE OF CHESTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE TO WHICH PLAT REFERENCE IS MADE FOR A MORE PARTICULAR DESCRIPTION. SEE PLAT CABINET SECTION 4, PAGE 6. SUBJECT TO THE RESTRICTIVE COVENANTS AS SHOWN OF RECORD IN THE REGISTER’S OFFICE OF CHESTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE IN RECORD BOOK 177, PAGE 211. SUBJECT TO SETBACKS, EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS AND ALL OTHER MATTERS AS SHOWN OF RECORD ON A PLAT OF RECORD IN THE REGISTER’S OFFICE OF CHESTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE IN PLAT CABINET SECTION 4, PAGE 6. BEING THE SAME PROPERTY CONVEYED TO JAMES A. BOEHM AND WIFE, JENNIFER L. BOEHM, BY DEED DATED JANUARY 31, 2005, OF RECORD IN RECORD BOOK 263, PAGE 371, IN THE REGISTER’S OFFICE OF CHESTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE. THIS IS IMPROVED PROPERTY KNOWN AS 321 MORNING VIEW COVE, HENDERSON, TENNESSEE 38340. MAP 046B GROUP B PARCEL 006.00 THE SALE OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY IS WITHOUT WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, AND IS FURTHER SUBJECT TO THE RIGHT OF ANY TENANT(S) OR OTHER PARTIES OR ENTITIES IN POSSESSION OF THE PROPERTY. THIS SALE IS SUBJECT TO ANY UNPAID TAXES, IF ANY, ANY PRIOR LIENS OR ENCUMBRANCES LEASES, EASEMENTS AND ALL OTHER MATTERS OF RECORD INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO THE PRIORITY OF ANY FIXTURE FILING. IF THE U.S. DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY/ INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE, THE STATE OF TENNESSEE DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE, OR THE STATE OF TENNESSEE DEPARTMENT OF LABOR AND WORK FORCE DEVELOPMENT ARE LISTED AS INTERESTED PARTIES IN THE ADVERTISEMENT, THEN THE NOTICE OF THIS FORECLOSURE IS BEING GIVEN TO THEM, AND THE SALE WILL BE SUBJECT TO THE APPLICABLE GOVERNMENTAL ENTITIES RIGHT TO REDEEM THE PROPERTY, ALL AS REQUIRED BY 26 U.S.C. 7425 AND T.C.A. 67-11433. 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. THE TRUSTEE/SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE RESERVES THE RIGHT TO RESCIND THE SALE IN THE EVENT THE HIGHEST BIDDER DOES NOT HONOR THE HIGHEST BID WITHIN 24 HOURS, THE NEXT HIGHEST BIDDER AT THE NEXT HIGHEST BID WILL BE DEEMED THE SUCCESSFUL BIDDER. OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: TENNESSEE DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE (RECORD BOOK 330, PAGE 394); MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR CITIMORTGAGE, INC. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. This day, April 12, 2010. THIS IS IMPROVED PROPERTY KNOWN AS 321 MORNING VIEW COVE, HENDERSON, TENNESSEE 38340. J. PHILLIP JONES, Substitute Trustee SUITE C-205, NASHVILLE HOUSE ONE VANTAGE WAY NASHVILLE, TN 37228 (615) 254-4430
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010
Page 10-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, April 15, 2010