November 18, 2010
146th YEAR - NO. 28
Girls Only: Saturday in Chester County First annual CC Just for the Ladies event to be held Saturday Chester County’s Coordinated School Health and CCHS Drama Department have been working together to offer a new opportunity for all ladies in the Chester County community, to be held at Chester County High School. On Saturday, Nov. 20, these
SERVING CHESTER COUNTY SINCE 1865
Pirtle waived to Grand Jury following Oct. 22 shooting charges Attempted murder charges against Jeffrey Pirtle, 25, of Henderson, have been waived to action of the Grand Jury. Pirtle appeared Friday before Judge Larry McKenzie in Chester County General Sessions Court in which Pirtle’s bond was
reduced to $50,000. He also was ordered not to have any contact with alleged victims. Charges against Pirtle, which also include reckless endangerment and intimidation, stem from an Oct. 22 incident outside of the Bull Market convenience
store at 245 W. Main St. in Henderson. According to the police report, a witness flagged down police officers at approximately 10:50 p.m. and stated he was sitting in his vehicle at Bull Market See PIRTLE, Page 3-A
Veterans Honored With message of liberty, justice and hope
See GIRLS ONLY, Page 7-A
Christmas parade scheduled for Dec. 2 Holidays have arrived, and the Chester County Christmas parade is only two weeks away. Now is the time to finish decorating floats and making final preparations. Chamber of Commerce event coordinator Patricia Ledford said those interested in entering the parade should do so as soon as possible. See PARADE, Page 7-A
Santa’s got a new address! Santa Claus is getting ready to make his list of good boys and girls, and to make it easier for him to keep track of Chester County children’s wish lists, he has set up his own email address at the Chester County See SANTA, Page 7-A
CCI holiday schedule The Chester County Independent will close for the Thanksgiving holiday Thursday, Nov. 25, and Friday, Nov. 26. Offices will resume business as usual Monday, Nov. 29, with all regualr deadlines. The Christmas holiday will be observed Friday, Dec. 24, at the Independent, and New Year’s will be observed Dec. 31. Again, offices will reopen for business on Monday following each holiday with standard Monday deadlines. We at the Chester County Independent wish you and yours an enjoyable holiday season.
Photo by Mary Mount Dunbar, Independent
Lt. Col. Joe Lane was the keynote speaker at the community Veterans’ Day ceremony on Nov. 11. He returned from Iraq earlier this year following a deployment with the Tennessee National Guard. He supervised Iraqi engineering programs and feels that the country has made significant gains and hopes to become successful as the turnover of power is completed.
By Mary Mount Dunbar Staff Writer
Chester County honored veterans of all wars on Thursday, Nov. 11. Approximately 130 people filled the upstairs meeting room of City Hall for “A Time of Remembrance,” sponsored by Veterans of Foreign Wars, and American Legion. Bill Jewell, retired major and quartermaster for VFW Post 4844 and the 8th district, served as master of ceremonies, and
retired Master Sgt. Gloria Holiday, USMC, lead the opening and closing prayers. In addition to the speakers, Abby Bayless, a CCMS student, performed the National Anthem and several patriotic songs. As the veteran population ages and new veterans return from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, the needs of veterans are changing. Russell Clayton, Chester County Veteran Service Officer, spoke to the assembly about benefits
City Board appoints new Public Works director, discusses fire budget
relating to Agent Orange exposure. “If you’re a veteran and you think that you have a claim, come and see me. Whether it’s good or not, we’ll make that determination, and if we think that it has any merit, we’ll file it,” Clayton said. He reminds veterans needing to file claims to bring their official separation papers with them when they visit his office. As a somber but necessary reminder See VETERANS, Page 12-A
Dunbar returns to Independent staff
By Mary Mount Dunbar Staff Writer
Photos by Mary Mount Dunbar, Independent
See page 5-A
available from the VA. He addressed some of the recent changes effecting Vietnam veterans. According to Clayton, the VA has made positive strides in recognizing the lasting affects of Agent Orange, and new diagnostic codes will provide treatment to a greater range of veterans affected by the chemicals. Clayton encourages veterans of the Vietnam conflict, who had a combat specialty, to drop by his office to determine if they are eligible to file medical claims
Board of Mayor and Aldermen focused primarily on the city fire department’s budget. Fire Chief Glenn Bryan presented a proposal for repairs needed at the fire station, and he fielded questions regarding his budget..
Henderson Board of Mayor and Aldermen voted unanimously Thursday, Nov. 11, to appoint Carter Scales as Public Works Director. Scales has served as the interim director since August when former director Jerry King was elected as Chester County Road Supervisor. He has worked for the city for more than 20 years. During a discussion of city accounts, Alderman Tim Faulkner questioned Fire Chief Glenn Bryan regarding the use of only one local physician’s office for department physicals. According to the account log, the Henderson Fire
A familiar byline has returned to the Chester County Independent after a short absence. Mary Mount Dunbar has reassumed her duties with CCI as a staff writer. A Chester County native, she previously
See CITY, Page 3-A
See DUNBAR, Page 2-A
MARY MOUNT DUNBAR
Page 2-A CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
Thieves break into E. Main businesses On Monday morning, several Main St. businesses reported break-ins. Officer Weston Watkins was dispatched to 130 E. Main St. at 8 a.m., Nov. 15, to take a report on the damage. A spokesperson with the Chester County Chamber of Commerce stated that the Chamber office had been broken into. Watkins reported that the door appeared to have been kicked open, and damage was estimated at $1,000. Upon investigation of a second office, it appeared
that someone had gone through a desk and taken approximately $60. Watkins also investigated the offices of Modern Woodmen. Entry into those offices had been made through an air vent at the bottom of the door. Nothing was reported missing, although the filing cabinet was damaged and a desk had been ransacked. The office of Southwest Regional Homemaker Program had been entered and gone through in the same manner. Nothing was reported missing,
however. The thieves attempted to enter the offices of World Finance through the door vent, but they were unsuccessful. A second door into the office proved an easier target, but nothing was reported missing from the business. Police investigators determined that entry was made through the back door, which was pried open. Investigator Gary Davidson photographed the scene and took two desk drawers for fingerprinting.
Arts in the Alley postponed until spring Henderson Arts Commission representative Emily Ashley announced Tuesday that Henderson’s Arts in the Alley has been postponed until March. Originally slated to conclude the year with one last Arts in the Alley event in November, Ashley said that after talking to several artists they decided to cancel this month’s event due to weather concerns. Arts in the Alley show-
cases local artists displaying and selling their wares. Ashley commented that October’s event had the largest turn out of artists since Arts in the Alley began this year. Woodcrafts, paintings, handmade jewelry, hair accessories, stained glass, photography, and many other crafts and art are regular features. Chester County has many artists and craftspeople who have often gone largely unnoticed.
The Arts Commission was established earlier this year in order to provide artists with a local venue for their crafts and to bring a greater appreciation for the arts to the community. When the weather improves next spring, Arts in the Alley will return and hopefully continue to grow, providing Chester Countians with access to purchase local art and support homegrown artisans.
From Page 1-A
“I have missed working with the people of Chester County,” she said, “and I look forward to being involved in the community once again.” Dunbar is the daughter of Sylvia Mount. She graduated from CCHS in 1998 and attended Union University, graduating in 2002 with a B.A. in English and Psychology. After leaving the Independent she attend-
ed the University of Mississippi in Oxford, Miss., working as a graduate teaching assistant while doing graduate studies. In 2007, she married Chris Dunbar of Winfield, Kan. He served six years in the U.S. Army, including a 15-month deployment to Iraq. The couple lived in Germany and Henderson before Chris’ discharge in 2009.
Dunbar wrote for the Independent from 200204. Prior to that, she presented news from Chester County High School as writer of “CCHS Chatter” from 1995-98. “It’s wonderful to be back at the Independent,” Dunbar stated.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
Tickets available for Holiday Tour of Homes Five families are already working diligently on Christmas decorating as their homes will be featured on the 2010 Holiday Tour of Homes on Sunday, Dec. 5, from 1 until 4 p.m. This year’s Tour features the homes of David and
Charley Highers; Andy and Amy Morris; Joel and Beth Sanford; and Jason and Emily Shelton; and the barn of Bill and Helen Mitchell. Refer to next week’s edition of the Chester County Independent for
more information on each of these beautifule homes and the Mitchell’s antiquated barn. With houses of every size featured this year, the Tour has something for everyone. Tickets are available at the Carl
Perkins Center, 113 East Main, Henderson. Advance tickets are $8, but tickets can also be purchased for $10 at the Mitchell barn on the day of the tour. Call 989-7222 for more information.
From Page 1-A
Tentative quotes range from $9,600 to $11,000. The amount needed is not in the current budget. The current $4,000 budgeted for building repairs is not enough as there are numerous other repairs and maintenance required as part of regular upkeep of the station. “What I’m trying to do is just make it a better building,” Bryan said. “We could wait until next budget, and I submit it then. All I want to do is let you know that it’s something that needs to be addressed.” He invited the board to come by the station and see for themselves what repairs are necessary. Aldermen agreed to assess the damage, and the project will likely be put on hold until budgeting goes forth for the next fiscal year. Budgeting for Henderson’s volunteer fire department was $35,000 for the year. The fire department generally closes out its budget in late November, but as of Oct. 31, the department was over budget to finish out its year. King questioned whether to continue to the end of the month and fund the excess from general funds or to close out the year with October, adding November to the upcoming fire department budget year. “This year in a 12month period, we’ve spent a little over $20,000 for volunteer firemen to go on calls,” King said. “Of that, $12,840 is for calls we made to FreedHardeman.” The cost concerns King because approximately 60 percent of all volunteer fire costs come from one entity. Each building or residence in the city, including each individual FHU building, is entitled to one free fire call per month. Property taxes generally cover the cost for manpower, vehicles, and water usage, but because FHU dorms frequently exceed their free call limit, it puts a strain on the city’s ability to pay the 12 to 14 volunteers who typically turn out for each fire call.
According to King, it costs the city $200 to $250 every time a truck rolls on a false call. He added that the city also has a high liability when volunteers are on the road relying on personal vehicles to reach the scene. FHU often has an excess of false calls to the dorms because steam from showers, hairspray, curling irons, and burned food set alarms off on a regular basis. The frequency of false alarms places a strain on the city’s tight budget. Several aldermen inquired about the possibility of having a tiered response system for buildings known for false calls. Such a system would require only a certain number of firefighters to turn out in order to establish the validity of a call, and if the situation were a true emergency, the rest of the department would be called for. “It’s like a gamble,” Chief Bryan said. “You don’t know it’s a false alarm until you get there. With volunteers you never know if you’re going to have four show up or 12 show up.” Without the volunteers, however, the fire department does not have enough firefighters to begin fighting a fire. Only one firefighter is on duty at the station at a time. It takes the fire truck approximately three to four minutes to reach FHU, and assessing the scene typically takes seven minutes to determine if there is truly a fire. Bryan stated that he felt that the call protocol and system is currently working properly, but he would like to see a different way of paying for false calls. “Perhaps we could look at only giving so many false calls to the campus per month,” he suggested. “Then we charge for the rest of them.” The Mayor recognized that no decision on revising policies could be made during the meeting. “The reason I brought it up tonight was that we overspent our budget. We’ve got a few more firemen, more training, and more calls. If the board is com-
fortable raising the budget $10,000-$15,000 more a year and expects that to include those calls, that’s fine.” The board voted to cut off the funds as of the end of October and to correct the excess next year. Volunteer fire fighters are paid once a year in December, which accounts for the early cut off. Adding to the city’s dilemma, FHU owed $1,050 for calls to its buildings, but at the time of the meeting, the university had not paid the city since May 26. Alderman Keith Smith offered to bring the bill to FHU’s attention. As of Nov. 12, Smith collected all payment due. “Policies will be put [at FHU] in place to keep everyone current and happy,” he said. Bryan, King, and the aldermen agree that false calls are an on-going issue and that they will have to revisit the situation in the future. Updating city municipal codes was also on the agenda. King stated that the code has not been updated since 2004, and he requested that a member of the board of aldermen be appointed to work with City Recorder Jim Garland and the Municipal Technical Advisory Service (MTAS) to update the code. The board voted to appoint Alderman Johny Farris to the committee. However, Jack Fitts, of the Board of Zoning Appeals, recently resigned. Garner and King asked members to bring recommendations for his replacement before the board in December.
witness said when he looked up he saw two males standing near the entrance of the Bull Market, who then fled the scene in a brown Ford Taurus. Officers indicated the gun shot had penetrated his driver’s side door. Authorities interviewed
another witness that said he was smoking outside the building and noticed two males arguing and they began to fight. Video surveillance of the incident revealed the two men arguing that led to an altercation, then one male subject pull a handgun
from his right pants pocket and fired a shot at the other. That subject was later identified as Pirtle by clothing and vehicle descriptions. Pirtle was later located at his Cedarhurst residence and taken into custody.
City Department spent $150 at the Frix-Jennings Clinic last month for firefighters’ physicals. Faulkner questioned the fairness of relying on one clinic, despite the fact that the clinic had placed the lowest bid when former Fire Chief Jimmy Carter requested bids several years ago. Since the cost of physicals is less than the $10,000 bid limit, which means that the city is not required to request bids for the service, Faulkner said that he would like to see the city share the business with other local clinics. He believes it is a disservice to other clinics not to share the business. “It’s no different than we do with the local parts stores and our other businesses. We kind of share – we give a little business to this one, a little to that, kind of spread it out, and I’d like to see this spread out,” he said. Chief Bryan offered to approach the clinics to find out about their pricing, but he added that the current charge of $75 per physical is likely to increase if they were to seek additional bids. While potentially helping all Henderson clinics, canceling the bid would potentially cost the city additional funds, as the price for services continues to rise. Law requires firefighters and volunteers to have annual baseline physicals in order to comply with OSHA regulations for safety when wearing heavy oxygen tanks. In a proposal of his own, Bryan asked the board for suggestions regarding repairs needed for the firehouse. Built in 1999, the firehouse has sustained water damage caused over time by moisture leaking through bricks into the engine bay. The damage has cause paint to peal, and in other places, nail holes and daily wear and tear have damaged the paint and drywall, as well as ceiling cracks. The fire chief has sought several quotes as part of his information gathering.
From Page 1-A
Pirtle when he heard “a loud bang” believed to be a gunshot and felt something impact the driver’s side of his vehicle. The
Life & Style
Thursday, November 18, 2010
Historical Society meets The Chester County Historical Society met for its regular meeting Monday Night, Nov. 1. Bill Jewell was the guest speaker. He gave the number of casualties from all wars in which the United States has been involved. He also shared some of his military experiences and poems he has written of military memories. It was a very informed and delightful evening. Robbie Stanfill served refreshments to members, Alice and Cecil Barker, Dr. John D. Thomas, Erin Adams, Charles and Loretta Haggard, and June Smith.
The breakfast was a success even though there were other breakfasts and other good projects going on. Our community was saddened by the death of Suzanne Cook, 49-yearold wife of Galen Cook. Please remember Ann, Tina, Bonnie, and the other members of the family. The Montezuma Community Center will
host a Christmas dinner at 6 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 4. Bingo will follow, so please bring a bingo gift. This will be a potluck meal; bring enough to feed your family. Bring a friend and join us. On our prayer list are Utah Stidham, A.C. and Donna Stidham, the Cook family, Hearn family, and the family of Wanna Mae Tarpley. Remember the holidays are approaching and remember those who are less fortunate. Call Celia at 989-5300 or Wanda Cook at 9893724 with news, and call Betty Cooper to rent the center.
23. Hope you have a great day. Happy anniversary to Jerry and Loretta Howell. Celebrate big! Also, congratulations Jerry on your new job. Quote of the week: “There are new words now that excuse everybody. Give me the good old days of heroes and villains, the people you can bravo or hiss. There was a truth to them that all the slick credulity of today cannot touch.” - Bette Davis Thanksgiving Day is next week. I hope everyone is looking forward to a big day with family and will remember the reason
for the day. Thanksgiving is a holiday to express thankfulness, gratitude, and appreciation to God, family and friends for which all have been blessed of material possessions and relationships. Traditionally, it has been a time to give thanks for a bountiful harvest. This holiday has since moved away from its religious roots. Currently, in the United States Thanksgiving is celebrated on the fourth Thursday of November. However, Thanksgiving in the United States was observed on various different dates throughout
history. By the mid 20th century, the final Thursday in November had become the customary day of Thanksgiving in most American states. It was not until Dec. 26, 1941, however, that President Franklin D. Roosevelt, after pushing two years earlier to move the date earlier to give the country an economic boost, signed a bill into law, with Congress, making Thanksgiving a national holiday and settling it to the fourth (but not final) Thursday in November. Have a great week and be happy. Call me at 8799777 with your news.
years of Marriage on Nov. 19. On our prayer list are David Varvel, Loretta Pickett, Frank McEarl, Betty Stout, Alyse Rietz, Billy, Jim and Alice Alexander, Coy and Geraldine Jones, the Chris Page family, and our military and their families. A few weeks ago, I went on a field trip with my grandson’s pre-school class. A few things quickly came to my attention. What’s that old saying? The old gray mare, she ain’t what she used to be! If you could contain the energy of 20 4-year-olds, you could run a car, heat a house, there are endless possibilities. It was very cold and muddy that day. After walking quite some time, we entered a corn maze to which my grandson shortly replied, “Grandma, where are we going?” I said, “I’m not sure, just follow the leader.” “My legs are tired of walking,” he said, “Carry me.” I explained that he was too
heavy for grandma to carry. People began to pass us by. We kept walking and Will kind of started lagging behind me. I heard him talking and asked who he was talking to. His reply, “I’m talking to God!” I asked him what he
was saying. In a somewhat exasperated voice, he held his hands to the sky and said, “I’m asking Him to get me outta here!” If you have news to share, call 989-7523. I hope everyone has a wonderful and blessed Thanksgiving.
We’re 64!!!! In “Dog Years” that’s 12! Don Jones turned 64 on October 24 Dusty Jones turns 64 on November 24 Will you still need me – will you still feed me when I’m 64? Answer by Patsy Nobles Jones is “You dog-gone right.”
I hope everyone had a good week. On our prayer list are Phillip Ragan, Sonny Grimm, Archie Knipper, Dennis Bain, Edra Barnett, Freddie Murley Smith, Brenda Collins, Charles Murley, Angie Knipper and Zach Dickey. Happy birthday to Shirley Reddinger on Nov.
The guys are back from the mission trip. The next trip will be in December, closer to Christmas. On this trip, along with Christmas gifts, they are in need of non-perishable food items. If you need more information, call Neal Kinchen or Randy Morris. This is the time of giving to those less fortunate. We are so blessed and many times we take it for granted. Remember to book early if renting the center; it fills up quickly around the holidays. Also, the Sweetlips Cookbooks and Those Sweetlips Kelleys books are for sale at the Sweetlips Store. Happy birthday to Wanda Cogbill on Nov. 12; Leslie Birl on Nov. 27; Cassie Talley on Nov. 16; Shelby Turner on Nov. 17; Lauren Massengill on Nov. 18; Seth Massengill on Nov. 20; and Cody Busby and Kasey Stout on Nov. 22. Happy anniversary wishes to Bruce and Cathi Smith on Nov. 11; Billy and Kathy Busby on Nov. 14; Tommy and Jamie Hardin on Nov. 19; Jimmy and Sylvia Johnson on Nov. 20; Nickey and Mitzi Crouse on Nov. 21; Rick and Susan Ratcliff on Nov. 22; and Jerry and Kathy Gatley on Nov. 26. Dennis and Linda Young will celebrate 50
In Loving Memory Of
Greg Tubbs Dec. 30, 1971 – Nov. 18, 2009 Memories are treasures no one can steal. Death is the heartache nothing can heal. Tears in our eyes will be wiped away, But the love in our hearts will always stay. We think of you every day. We love and miss you Regina, Hannah, Melea Colwell Margret, Cody, Dylan Tubbs
I want to thank everyone for the love shown and everything that was done for me during my illness, especially the prayers. The calls, cards and food meant so much, just to know that you were thinking of me. Remember the Thanksgiving supper on Saturday, Nov. 20, at the New Friendship Community Center. Serving will begin at 5 p.m. and an auction will follow. Modern Woodmen will be matching funds. Everyone is invited. On our prayer list this
week are Joanne Sells, Nancy Connor, Edward Pitts, Joanne Altier, Lavada Howie, Pam Priddy, Alexis Boggs, Gerald Stanfill, Carroll Williams, Charles and Wilma Cupples, Herman Arnold Jr., Diane Wells, Jean Latham, John Kent Sells, Ollie Dean Kennedy, Bill and Shirley Gaddy, Carolyn Potter, Gathel Latham, Terry Cone, their caregivers, and our military personnel and their families. Happy anniversary to Joe and Patty Joyner on Nov. 21; Darrell and Cindy Jones on Nov. 22; and Nancy and Donald Compton on Nov. 25. Birthday greetings to Charles Wyatt on Nov. 19; Charles Stovall and Joanne Altier on Nov. 20; Dennis Phillips, Tony Rush and Glen McCaskill on Nov. 22; Hunter Butler on Nov. 24; and Callie Kerstetter on Nov. 25.
Class of 1950 Reunion
Members of the 1950 Chester County High School senior class met recently at Arnold’s Restaurant. Twentyfour class members came from various states to celebrate the 60-year anniversary.
Class of 2000 Reunion
The CCHS Class of 2000 met recently for its 10-year reunion. Members of the class and their guests gathered at Chickasaw State Park for an afternoon barbecue and again that night at the Henderson Elks Lodge for dinner and dancing.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
Chester County Independent archives, November 17, 1950
Pictured above is a view Principal James Williams opening the doors of the new Chester County High School last Monday to admit students for the first time to this new modern institution of learning.
Chester County Independent archives, November 19, 1970
ESSAY CONTEST WINNERS – Winners of the National Children’s Book Week essay contest sponsored by the Chester County Library are pictured above with Mrs. Ray Bingham, chairman of the contest, receiving cash awards. First-place winners are, front row, left to right, Cathy Ross, Gail Gary, and Karen Joyner. Other winners are, left to right, back row, Charles Roby, Dana Naylor, Debbie Jones, Shirley Pierce, Nancy Meadows and Patty Mitchell. Theme of the essay contest was “What My Country Means To Me.”
Only Yesterday “Board Tackles Traffic Problem; Changes Made” From the files of the Chester County Independent November 14, 1940 “Gov. Cooper Sets 62 As Net Draft Quota For Chester County” “Governor Prentice Cooper announced Thursday that Chester County will have a net quota of 62 men under the Selective Service law. The county was given a total quota of 139 and credit for 77 men at present in the armed forces. “Governor Cooper’s announcement came shortly after the state was given its quota by the Fourth Corps Area headquarters.” “Chester Educators Get State Honors” “Three members of the teaching profession in Chester County were honored at the West Tennessee Teachers’ Association Convention at Memphis last Friday by being elected to important posts within the organization. “Prof. T. H. Williams, principal of Chester County High School, was named vice-president from the Seventh District, top ranking vice-presidency in the West Tennessee organization and second only to the post of president. “County Superintendent of Schools R. E. Henson was elected vice-president of the administrative section, and Mrs. Lamar Newport of the high school faculty was chosen secretary-treasurer of the English department.” “Welcome Stranger” “Mr. and Mrs. Paul Finley announce the birth of their third child, a son, Saturday. The young gentleman weighed 8 ½ pounds and has been named George David. “Mr. and Mrs. Garold Thomas announce the birth of a daughter, Garold Anne, on Thursday of last week. The young lady is their first child.” November 17, 1950 “New School Is Off To Big Start; Dedication Soon” “The schools of Chester County reopened last Monday morning, following a five-week recess for the harvesting of the cotton crop. “Grade school classes were given adequate room in the old school building on Main St. for the first time in many years. This was made possible by the fact that all high school pupils are now housed in the beautiful new high school building on Highway 100, at the city limits on the eastern edge of Henderson. “Modern In Every Way” “The new school plant is not only appeal-
ing to the eye but is the last word in educational plants, embodying every modern facility known for the teaching of high school students. It would be a credit to any community and is certainly far ahead of most any plant in West Tennessee of comparable size.” “Board Tackles Traffic Problem; Changes Made” “The Board of Mayor and Aldermen has begun a study of the traffic situation in the business district of Henderson. As a start toward the solution of this problem, the Board has declared the following to be oneway streets: “South Front, South Union.” “Lions Club To Give Prizes For Decorations” “The Chester County Lions Club met on last Monday night at the Courthouse in Henderson with very good attendance. “Lion President Tom Pace presided over the business meeting and many matters of importance were taken up and disposed of. “The Club voted to sponsor the final football game of the season on Friday night, Nov. 17, when the fast Newbern 11 invades Memorial Park in what is expected to be the best game of the season. “Quite a lengthy discussion took place at the club meeting regarding Christmas decorations for Henderson, both for residences and business establishments. “The Club voted to award three prizes in both divisions. For the best decorated home within the city limits of Henderson, a first prize of $10.00 will be given; second best. $5.00 and a third prize of $2.50.” November 18, 1960 “New Cage Season Off To Good Start” “Basketball is in full swing again at CCHS and the Eagles and Eaglettes have already played one game. They met Mack Chandlers’ Sardis teams on Tuesday night in the local gym with the Eaglettes winning 5512. The Eagles were defeated by a 52-38 score. “Starting at the forward posts for the Eaglettes were Jan Bray, Hope Barber and Jane Murley. Starting at guard were Judy Bray, Betty Smith and Wanda Johnson.” “Tommy Moffitt Most Valuable Eagle Grid Star” “Tommy Moffitt, son of Mrs. Natalie Moffitt of Henderson, has been named by his teammates as the most valuable player on the CCHS football team. “His name will be engraved on a plaque given by the Jaycees several years ago. “Moffitt, a senior, served as co-captain of the Eagle gridders. He and co-captain Alton Evans received honorable mention on the
See Only, Page 6-A
Chester County Independent archives, November 19, 1970
MOST VALUABLE PLAYER – CCHS Fullback Nathan Wright, pictured above with Chester County Quarterback Club President Paul Melton, was awarded top honors at the QB Club Banquet held last Thursday night at Gano Cafeteria. Wright was honored “for making the greatest contribution to the CCHS football Eagles during his four years in high school.”
Memorials received by the Chester County Library In memory of Ruth Weaver by Lori Pusser. In memory of Linda Scott by Jeremy, Lisa, and Brooke Snider and Roy and Dorothy McIntyre and by West Chester Elementary Faculty and Staff. In memory of Paul Martin and Janice Cochran Vestal by CCHS Class of 1946. In memory of Moselle Morgan by Joel and Janis McCall; Jack and Patsy Bulliner; Al Butler; John and Holly McCall; Mollie and Tim Forderhase; and Randi Rich and Adam Wilson. In memory of Sherry Holder Hunt by Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Johnson. In memory of Amber Alexander by Linda Price and Linnie Johnson. In memory of Ruth Morris by Peggy and Sonny Record. In memory of Horace Mount by Friends and Neighbors of June Mount Smith. In memory of Judy Flatt by Dr. and Mrs. Orman Campbell. In memory of Donald Rowland and Lenora Cox by CCHS Class of 1964. In memory of Lenora Cox by Bobby and Virginia Webb. In memory of Horace Mount, Leon Loftin, Donald Earl Holmes, Wilma Bingham Graves, Fay Patterson, Faye Fletcher, Ural Cupples, Linda Scott, and Joe Freeman by Glenn and Charlotte Naylor. In memory of Vagia Holmes Wheeler, Bobby Burross, and Gerald Massengill by CCHS Class of 1955. In memory of Lloyd Richardson by C & R Grocery. In memory of Billie Faye Rhodes Fletcher by Bobby and Virginia Webb and by CCHS Class of
1949. In memory of Peyton Edward Miller Sr. by West Chester Elementary Faculty and Staff. In memory of Miles Cupples by Jamie Hurst and Family. In memory of Billie Sue Jones by Mr. and Mrs. Kay D. Wyatt and Carrie Neal Cherry. In honor of Malone Ellis Wilburn by Cecil and Paula Hearn. In honor of Anna Young by Melody Young. Diane Jordan donated The Pacific: Hell Was an Ocean Away in memory of Larry Moffitt. Mr. and Mrs. John Dennis Harris donated Teaching a Pig to Dance in memory of Ricky Seeley.
Mr. Harris also donated a book he authored, Those Sweetlips Kelleys. Lorene Plunk donated the story of her life, Life’s Many Changes, which she authored. Trace Beaver and Mary Grace Bolton donated Bat Jamboree in honor of Josephine Price. Anna Beth Beaver donated The Grapes of Math in honor of Marti McDaniel. Anna Beth and Trace Beaver donated Our Principal Promised to Kiss a Pig in honor of Jimmy Dyer. Lisa and Cody Hopper donated From Our Hearts to Your Table: The Unity Baptist Church Cookbook in memory of Maurine Crowe.
Page 6-A CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
The dear old veterans slowly made their way to once again show love, devotion, and respect to their country. It is so simple to see why they are called “The Greatest Generation.” The slide show of our veterans was emotional during the Veterans Day Program at City Hall. No matter their health issues, when they pledge allegiance to the American Flag it always brings tears to my eyes as they salute at full attention. God bless each of them for their service. Without them, we would not have all our freedoms. It is never too late to shake hands, salute, send thank you notes, or surprise them with a dinner plate. Thank you for attending and showing patriotism. We missed those that couldn’t attend. We thought about those who faded away and are now “Soldiers of the Cross.” Vets and pets are loyal. Dusty visited four vets at the Chester County Healthcare wearing his patriotic shirt. The staff read patriotic poems and prepared dessert for them.
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TOMMY MOFFITT Volunteer All-Conference team selected by the coaches.” “Birthday Party” “Little Sheila Lynn Hatch was honoree at a delightfully planned party in honor of her fifth birthday when her mother, Mrs. Odell Hatch, was hostess on Monday afternoon. The Hatch home on Highway 45 was decorated for the occasion. “Games were enjoyed and balloons were given as favors. The birthday cake with five glowing candles was the center of attraction. Sheila opened her gifts and expressed her thanks for them.” “Births” “Henderson Clinic”
It was nice to see them honored. We have veterans in our community who deserve respect. Think of something to do for them during Thanksgiving week. Check the post office bulletin board for a list of our veterans. Perhaps you can help with names. Call 9897485 by Thursday. Perhaps the vets will let me know what you did for them. I’d love to share the kindness and news. Sh-h-h-h, the turkeys are quiet and necks are tucked tightly! There is a serious rumor going around in the Creek. Chris Siler at Old Time BBQ is expecting turkeys to roost on his pit until ready to be gobbled down for Thanksgiving Day. We certainly are blessed to have a plentiful harvest. As we give thanks, let’s remember to thank our Heavenly Father. Early Thanksgiving came to us this week! Can you imagine someone growing, picking, freezing, and bringing blueberries to your door on a cold night? Ray (Shirley) Hooper did just that. To express appreciation blueberry pancakes for breakfast, blueberry muffins for lunch, and blueberry pie for supper – a blessed receiver! Sure wish Nita Middleton on the 18th and Billy Lott on the 22nd could have blueberry birthday cake… it’s
all in WHO you know! Little Clair Ruth Wilson (born Oct. 20) might like blueberry juice. Scott and Paige may change a booberry diaper before Scott goes to work at Johnson Chapel. Santa wasn’t spotted, but his helpers were surrounding Timeless Treasures on Front Street in Henderson. Shoppers were anxiously shopping for friends and family while Pat Harville carried treasures to Kay Helton for unique wrapping. Shirley Brown and Barbara Long were assisting - even in a rescue attempt for Miss Honey Bee trapped behind the beautiful display window (designed by Stacy Russell I bet). Music set the mood as Mary White hit the piano keys while shoppers hit the refreshments. Lavon Jones was in a HoHo-Ho mood enjoying a nice turnout. Polly Lemons was “Mrs. Santa” finally settling into a rocking chair to fill her eyes with a one-stop wonderful shop for Santa. “Virginia Slims” they aint, but a long weekend to Virginia brought blessings anyway! Bailey sisters, Delana O’Neal and Debbie Smith were welcomed at the midnight hour to warm embraces from Rebecca (Joey) Ashbrook, and a midnight snack! A second pleasure was a tour of Monticello, home of
President Thomas Jefferson. After leaving signs of family love on the patio and laundry room, it was back to reality Chester County or bust! Timber-r-r-r was the last sound heard by two oak trees in Ruby Harrington’s yard. Power lines were being seduced by loving arms from these once mighty oaks. One had an earlier lightning strike, and critters nibbled around the ankles of the other trunk. Townsend Tree Service put an end to the affair with a chainsaw! Nothing left but a stump! Any takers? As much pork as they sell you’d think at least pink trim! C & R has a new paint job that looks clean and neat. It makes the neighborhood shine! Someone had a steady hand painting that red stripe, but maybe the sun will fade it to a shade of pink! Oink-Oink or honkhonk when you pass to show appreciation this coming Thursday! It makes a hard day’s work come to a good end with approval from the neighborhood. Peep show was fun for Naomi Lott and me. My friend, Avis Smith, received a gift (pink robe) from Benny, John, and Josh Hopkins. The gift was delivered by Vena Mae Thomas Smith, and opened in front of Naomi, Wilma Hart and Ozell
“Mr. and Mrs. Randell Rowland of Route 1, Montezuma, are the parents of a son who was born November 10. “Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hopper of Scotts Hill announce the arrival of a daughter on November 10. She has been named Marcelle Anita. “Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Meek of Henderson are announcing the birth of a son, Danny Byrl, on November 12. “Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Morris of Jackson are receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a son, Thomas Michael, on November 9. “Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Cleek of Route 1, Finger, announce the arrival of a daughter, Freda Darlene, on November 15.”
other QB members. The selection was made on the basis of ‘the player who has contributed most to the CCHS football team during four years of high school.”
November 19, 1970 “QB Club Names Wright ‘Most Valuable Player’” “CCHS Senior Fullback Nathan Wright, son of Mr. and Mrs. Worth Wright of Jacks Creek, was presented the Chester County Quarterback Club’s ‘Most Valuable Player’ award at the QB Club banquet Thursday night. The giant trophy was awarded by QB Club President Paul Melton. In presenting the award, Melton said Wright was selected by a team of judges made up of
“Lucyville Limelights” “Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Muse and Mrs. Ruth Hart entertained recently, at the American Legion Building on Fourth street. It was the occasion for a surprise birthday party for W. C. Muse who had been told that he was to attend a meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary. The crowd greeted Mr. Muse with ‘Happy Birthday’ and a large cake with the words ‘Happy Birthday’ written across the top along with delicious fruit was served to the 18 guests that were present. “Several members of the Lucyville Church of Christ attended a singing at the Middleton and Payne Street Church of Christ in Jackson, Sunday evening. “The Neighborhood Center, operated by Mrs. Netha Ross, which was formerly located on the campus of Vincent High School (now Chester County Junior School) has moved to a location downtown. “Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wade are the parents of a new son; he has been named Howard Jr. They have two other children, Fred and
“Boys In Service” “Navy Airman Apprentice John D. Hatch, husband of the former Miss Ruth E. Latham of Jacks Creek, has deployed to the Western Pacific aboard the aircraft carrier USS Hancock from Naval Air Station, Alameda, Calif. “The Hancock, oldest attack carrier afloat, is last year’s recipient of the Battle Efficiency award and this year added to her laurels the Arleigh Burke trophy for the greatest improvement in Battle Efficiency.” “Navy Seaman Apprentice Jimmy F. Pickett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren G. Pickett of Route 4, Henderson, has deployed to the Western Pacific aboard the aircraft carrier USS Hancock from Naval Air Station Almeda, Calif.” “Essay Winners Are Announced” “Winners of the Children National Book Week Essay Contest, sponsored by the Chester County Library, were announced this week with three winners in each of three divisions. Divisions were made up of students in the seventh and eighth grades, ninth and tenth grades and eleventh and twelfth grades. Students in all schools in the county were eligible to participate.”
Chester County Independent archives, November 19, 1970
OTHER TROPHY WINNERS – While the CCHS coaching staff look on, members of the CCHS football team representing the junior, sophomore and freshman classes pose with trophies awarded by the Chester County Quarterback Club as outstanding team members. Receiving the awards were, left to right, Jimmy King, (Junior), Tommy Rush (Sophomore), and Mike Melton (Freshman). In the background are Coach Gilbert Sikes, Head Coach Mel Pratt and Coach John Pipkin.
Culp. Vena and I discovered her daughter, Sheila Hopkins, once worked with me! Surely we can meet for tacos, a memorable junior high meal. Naomi helped end our day admiring Murdell McCall Barker’s hand-painted mantle works of art. Murdell is recovering more and more from her Aug. 25th kiss on Mr. Rock’s cheek. It was almost the kiss of death glad Mr. Boulder is in Colorado! She slept in the rocking chair outside on the porch. Dipsy, a beloved pet, knew her master was on the other side of the window. Before the curtain was drawn, she could see her master and knew all was well. The faithful little dog died Nov. 8, 2010. Jane and Mallan Morris will miss her greatly. Mallan named her, and all the family loved Dipsy. She’d turn in little circles greeting visitors or receiving meals.
Pets leave their little paw marks on our hearts. Prayers are requested for Cordie Tucker, Dwight Hudson, Travis Lewis, Alton Johnson, David Courdle and Lois Wilkerson. Perhaps a call, visit, bowl of soup, or pumpkin roll would help our friends. Our community expresses sympathy to the families of Robbie Armour Hearn (10-11-12/11-1110); and Lester Perry (625-17/11-12-10). Though Lester didn’t want to go without his wife of 66 years, he was surrounded by love and peacefully died at home. A “Good-bye” is in reality a “See you tomorrow.”
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • November 18, 2010 Page 7-A
Steel Magnolias headlines Girls at Ladies Day Out Saturday
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Chester County women will premier as Truvy, Annelle, Clairee, Ouiser, M’Lynn and Shelby when the community production of “Steel Magnolias” stage at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 20, at the first-ever Ladies’ Day in Chester County, sponsored by Chester County Coordinated School Health and CCHS Drama Department. The production will
conclude a day filled with valuable information for women, a shopping expo, and a lunchtime presentation by the Cancer Queens. The Saturday production will not be the only time to catch “Steel Magnolias” in Chester County, as there will also be a show featuring the community cast at 7 p.m., Friday Nov. 19. Community cast mem-
bers are Amy Howell as Truvy, Becky Thompson as Annelle, Cyndi Kilzer as Clairee, Donna Butler as Ouiser, Sherry Thompson as M’Lynn, and Brianne Matheny as Shelby. In addition, Chester County High School will also be offering a presentation of the same production at 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 18 and Saturday, Nov. 20.
Shelly Robbins as Truvy, Shanie Little as Annelle, Samantha McCoy as Clairee, Rebecca Schucker as Ouiser, Grace Lowery as M’Lynn, and Meghan Black as Shelby. All “Steel Magnolias” performance will be held at Chester County Middle School’s Williams Auditorium. For all ticket information, call Chester County High School at 989-8125.
Bush set to speak at FHU, Dec. 3 George W. Bush to be third US President to speak at annual Freed-Hardeman University Advisory Board Benefit Dinner Former President George W. Bush will be arriving in Henderson on Friday, Dec. 3, to speak at Freed-Hardeman University’s 46th annual Advisory Board Benefit Dinner. President Bush will be speaking in Loyd Auditorium, headlining the event as the university prepares to raise more than $1 million for the 10th consecutive year. The Benefit Dinner provides an opportunity to not only help bridge the financial gap that many students face with rising tuition costs, but also to hear one of the nation’s leading personalities. Last year alone, students received more than $1.3 million in scholarships through this event. George W. Bush, the 43rd President of the
United States, was sworn into office on Jan. 20, 2001, and re-elected on Nov. 2, 2004. Before his Presidency, he served for six years as Governor of the State of Texas. The most significant event of President Bush’s tenure came on Sept. 11, 2001, when terrorists killed nearly 3,000 people on American soil. President Bush responded with a comprehensive strategy to protect the American people. He built global coalitions to remove violent regimes in Afghanistan and Iraq that threatened America?— liberating more than 50 million people from tyranny. Since leaving office, President Bush has focused on launching the George W. Bush Presidential Center at
Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas. The Center will include a museum, archives of the Bush Presidency, and an Institute, which was announced last fall. The Bush Institute promotes action-oriented initiatives in human freedom, education, economic opportunity and global health, and programming began this past spring. The Bush Center will open in the spring of 2013. President Bush recently finished his book, Decision Points, which was released Nov. 9. He is married to Laura Welch Bush, a former teacher and librarian whom he met at a friend’s backyard barbeque. They have twin
daughters, Barbara and Jenna, and a son-in-law, Henry Hager. The Bush family also includes two dogs, Barney and Miss Beazley. George W. Bush will not be the first U.S. president to step foot on FHU’s campus. In the 1970’s the 38th President Gerald Ford was the speaker at this event followed by 41st President, George H. W. Bush in 2000. The dinner benefits the students of FreedHardeman University. Proceeds from the event help fund the scholarships that give them the opportunity for an education at FHU. For more information about the event, visit www.fhu.edu/w or contact the office of university advancement at 800348-3481.
Enville Community Club News The Enville Community Club would like to thank all who came to the community center to hand out candy to the trick-or-treaters. It was a good night with more than 40 children attending. The Enville Community Club met at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 4. This was our Thanksgiving dinner honoring veterans and included the senior citizens of our community. This meeting/dinner was a very special event with Jan Johnson presenting the veterans’ program. A reading of all names of local Veterans was included. May they never be forgotten. AIR FORCE: Charles Bishop, Jeremy Crowell, Mark Crowell, Nelson Crowell, James “Unk” Essary, Maxell Essary, Elwood Evans, Clyde Holmes, Max Massengill, Paul Massengill, William Massengill, Vernon McCombs, Pat Mooney, Henry Page, Jim “Stubby” Stublaski, D.B. Weatherington, James Whitehorn and Mack
Whitten. ARMY: Aubrey Bishop, C.E. Brashier, Fred Campbell, Brian Clenney, Tim Culpepper, Rodney Dimond, Billy Durbin, Ray Evans, Harold Finley, Dee Franklin, Odean Hanna, Ronnie Hanna, Tim Harris, Kie Hart, James L. Herndon, Willis Herndon, Earl Hinkle, Albert E. Hollin, Mancel Johnson, Ward Johnson, Clyde Jones, Marvin Keen, Charles Edward Martin, James L. “Shorty” Martin, Dean McCaig, Junior Miller, William E. Mitchell, Thomas Norville, R.D. Pearson, Gerald Phillips, Jay Poff, Bill Ramey, Pete Ramey, Ken Richardson, Howard Russom, Hulon Snider, W. T. Stenner, James “Stubby” Stublaski, Danny Swafford, Austin Taylor, Ervin Taylor, Lloyd Taylor, Robert Taylor, Harold Tenry, Robert Thompson, Robert Earl Tuberville, Harlon Vinson, Earl Wade, Fred Watson and Jamie Whitehorn. GREEN BERETS: Jerry Ramey. MARINES: Virlin Baker, Wade Cates, Bill
Gann, Gene Glover, Jimmie Martin, Troy Gary Mitchell, Tommy Nixon, James Norville and Billy C. West. M E R C H A N T MARINE: Don O’Neal. NATIONAL GUARD: Mike Bishop, Billy Canaday, Kevin Clenney, Tim Culpepper, Nelson Gann, Lynn Goodwin, Davie Leckner, Randy Leckner, Jack O’Neal, Ira Taylor and Robert Thompson. NAVY: Roy Burrow, Lee Canaday, J.C. Crowell, Charles Deal, John Dennis, Mark Dilday, Warren Godwin, James Mitchell, George Moore, Warren Pollock, Floyd Taylor, Leo L. Ulleana, D.B. Weatherington and
Byron Yount. WAVES: Edith Bogle and Josephine Fox. UNKNOWN: Mark Barham, Jerry Glochowski, Robert Lott and Richard Vaughn. Music included songs: America, God Bless the USA, Grand Ole Flag, Star Spangled Banner, and the branch anthems of the U.S. Air Force, U.S. Army, U.S. Coast Guard, U.S. Marine Corp., and U.S. Navy. We are thankful for these men and women, along with their families, for their sacrifices that continue to give us our freedom. Upcoming activities include: The Christmas dinner
organizations will be host the first ever Ladies’ Day event. This event is held in conjunction with the community production of “Steel Magnolias,” which will be held at Williams Auditorium, CCMS. Some of the topics in the original movie were brought to the forefront of women’s issues. This day is set aside to address those issues and more. See the additional article for more information about the “Steel Magnolias” performances. The day is set to begin at 9 a.m. with workshops covering diabetes, cancer, and heart disease informa-
tion. Other workshops include eating healthy for the entire family, stressing less, dealing with grief and grieving. After the morning workshops, patrons will partake in a fabulous lunch while enjoying the “Cancer Queens” of Tennessee. Next, shop ‘til you drop at the women’s expo. There will be more than 40 area vendors available featuring everything from jewelry, makeup, spas, home décor, and crafts. Concluding the day will be a 2:30 p.m. presentation of “Steel Magnolias” highlighting women of Chester County. Tickets will not be available at the door. For ticket information, call Chester County High School at 989-8125.
Chester County Coordinated School Health Ladies Day Event Schedule Nov. 20 – Chester County High School Workshops: 9 to 11:30 a.m. Lunch and guest performance by Cancer Queens: 11:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. Women’s Expo/Holiday Mart: 12:30 to 2 p.m. Steel Magnolias production: 2:30 p.m.
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Parade Ledford adds that there is no entry fee. All that is required to enter is a donation of candy that will be passed out during the parade. Although participants of all ages are encouraged, those driving motor vehi-
cles must be at least 18 years or older. The annual event is slated for Dec. 2. Entry forms can be picked up at the Chamber office in downtown Henderson. This year, hot chocolate will be available on the courthouse lawn for parade attendees to enjoy. For more information, contact Ledford at the Chamber 989-5222.
Independent. Email your child’s letter to Santa to email@example.com by 5 p.m. on Dec. 10 in order to ensure that Santa has time to read all of his messages and to put the elves to work making toys. Copies of the letters will be printed in the Christmas week edition of the Independent on Dec. 23. Santa’s email will allow the jolly old elf the quick-
est access to his Christmas letters, but he still accepts regular mail as well. Children should post their letters to Santa in care of the Chester County Independent, P.O. Box 306, Henderson, TN., 38340, or drop them by the newspaper office, 218 S. Church St., between the hours of 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or faxed to 731-989-5008. Santa looks forward to reading each child’s letter, so get them in early so he can forward them to his workshop in the North Pole.
is tentatively set for 5 p.m. on Dec. 4, at Rosie’s Restaurant. This will be a Dutch meal. We will have a $5 gift exchange. Men bring a gift for a male; women bring a gift for a female. If you bring a child, please bring a gift for them so they will not feel left out. There will also be two door prizes given. We will meet on Dec. 14 to decorate the Christmas tree at the community center. Santa
Claus will be here at 6:30 p.m. on Dec. 16 to hand out gifts to children 10 and under. Refreshments will include cookies and a drink. Plans are being made to meet at the community center at 4 p.m. on Dec. 20 to make up fruit bags. If anyone needs to add a name to the list, you can contact one of the club members. This dinner/meeting adjourned with the Pledge to the Flag.
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Thursday, November 18, 2010
Winter Weather Awareness Week, Nov. 14-19
Winter weather a killer, take steps to stay safe A blanket of white fluffy snow makes for a winter wonderland of fun. However, winter weather in general can be a killer for those unprepared. Nov. 14-19 is Winter Weather Awarness Week, and local officials urge that just a little preparation is important to avoid being a casualty. According to the American Red Cross, each year dozen of Americans die from prolonged exposure to cold. Add to that number, vehicle accidents and fatalities, fires due to dangerous use of heaters and other winter weather fatalities, and you have a signficant threat. A major winter storm can last for days; people can become trapped at home, in a car, without utilities or other assistance, and the extreme cold and snow can cause hazardous and hidden conditions. Winds of 35 mph or more can cause blizzard conditions that reduce visibility for hours. About 70 percent of injuries due to snow and ice result from vehicle accidents, about 25 percent from people caught in storms, and most of the injuries occur to males over age 40. Flooding is also a major winter weather hazard, and so is extreme cold. There are ways, however, to avoid being a victim of a winter storm. It begins by being informed of the approaching storm by use of a NOAA weather radio, commercial radio and television. Next, have a surival kit. At home and at work, have a weather radio, a flashlight with extra batteries, extra food and water, extra medicine and baby items, a first aid kit, an emergency heat source, and a fire extenguisher and smoke alarm. In vehicles, plan your
travel and check the latest weather reports to avoid storms. Carry a winter survival kit that includes a mobile phone, batteries, blankets, flashlight, firstaid kit, knife, non-perisable food, extra clothing, sand or kitty litter for traction, a shovel, windshield scraper, tool kit, tow rope, battery booster cables, a water container, and compass and road map. Keep your gas tank near full, avoid traveling alone, and let someone know your timetable and alternate routes. And don’t forget your pets! If caught in a storm, find shelter as soon as possible, build a lean-to if necessary. Try to stay dry, and avoid eating snow for dinking water; instead, melt snow first. If caught in a storm while in your vehicle, stay there because you can become disoriented quickly in wind-driven snow and cold. Run the motor about 10 minutes each hour for warmth, but open the window a little to avoid carbon monoxide poisoning, and make sure the tailpipe is not blocked. Make yourself visible to rescuers. Also, exercise from time to time to keep warm. If caught inside, use safeguards when using alternate heat and properly ventilate. In all cases, avoid overexertion, such as shoveling snow, pushing a car, or walking in deep snow. The Red Cross also suggests you have a family disaster plan. Steps to take include gathering information about hazards, meet with your family to create a plan, implement your plan, and practice and maintain the plan. Included in the plan should be a disaster supplies kit.
Free business seminars Dec. 7 at City Hall Aspiring business entrepreneurs and existing business owners are invited to attend two free presentations on Tuesday, Dec. 7 at Henderson City Hall 121 Crook Ave. The first class, How to Start a Business, begins at 1:30 p.m., followed by Effective Business Management class at 2:45 p.m. This free event is co-sponsored by the Tennessee Small Business Development Center at Jackson State Community College, and the Henderson/Chester County Chamber of Commerce. Call the Chamber office at 9895222 to register or for more information. “How to Start a Business” - Learn ABC’s to developing a business plan
The “How to Start a Business” class is designed for anyone who wants to start a new business. It will walk entrepreneurs through the essential steps necessary to develop a business plan, one that will ultimately show if the business is viable. It will enable business owners to visualize the time it will take to break even. It covers all the important areas of business activity from business licensing, business entities, market research, to financial development, marketing, costing and record maintenance. The class provides a step by step process in understanding not only what is required to be done, but the why it is important that it be done.
Expanded recovery tax credits helps winterize People can now weatherize their homes and be rewarded for their efforts. According to the Internal Revenue Service, homeowners making energysaving improvements this fall can cut their winter heating bills and lower their 2010 tax bill as well. Last year’s Recovery Act expanded two home energy tax credits: the non-business energy property credit and the residential energy efficient property credit. Non-business energy property credit This credit equals 30 percent of what a homeowner spends on eligible energy-saving improvements, up to a maximum tax credit of $1,500 for the combined 2009 and 2010 tax years. The cost of certain high-efficiency heating and air conditioning systems, water heaters and stoves that burn biomass all qualify, along with labor costs for installing these items. In addition, the cost of energy-efficient windows and skylights, energy-efficient doors, qualifying insulation and certain roofs also qualify for the credit, though the cost of installing these items does not count. By spending as little as $5,000 before the end of the year on eligible energy-saving improvements,
a homeowner can save as much as $1,500 on his or her 2010 federal income tax return. Due to limits based on tax liability, amounts spent on eligible energy-saving improvements in 2009, other credits claimed by a particular taxpayer and other factors, actual tax savings will vary. These tax savings are on top of any energy savings that may result. Residential energy efficient property credit Homeowners going green should also check out a second tax credit designed to spur investment in alternative energy equipment. The residential energy efficient property credit equals 30 percent of what a homeowner spends on qualifying property such as solar electric systems, solar hot water heaters, geothermal heat pumps, wind turbines, and fuel cell property. Generally, labor costs are included when figuring this credit. Also, except for fuel cell property, no cap exists on the amount of credit available. Not all energy-efficient improvements qualify for these tax credits. For that reason, homeowners should check the manufacturer’s tax credit certification statement before purchasing or installing any of these improvements. The
certification statement can usually be found on the manufacturer’s website or with the product packaging. Normally, a homeowner can rely on this certification. The IRS cautions that the manufacturer’s certification is different from the Department of Energy’s Energy Star label, and not all Energy Star labeled products qualify for the tax credits. Eligible homeowners
can claim both of these credits when they file their 2010 federal income tax return. Because these are credits, not deductions, they increase a taxpayer’s refund or reduce the tax owed. An eligible taxpayer can claim these credits, regardless of whether he or she itemizes deductions on Schedule A. Use Form 5695, Residential Energy Credits, to figure and claim these credits.
Statistics prove that 80 percent of new businesses fail within the first five years. Of those that make it through the first five years, only 20 percent make it to the 10th year. This means that only four percent of new businesses are around after 10 years. “Stepping Stones to Effective Business Management” Keeping business healthy and profitable For anyone in business, this class will show how to watch every aspect of business that contributes to “bottom line” profitability. It is designed for not only for a normal economy, but for survival in tough economic times as well. It will address issues in marketing management, financial management, human resource management and general business management. Whether one is a retailer or a service organization, this class will teach ways to look at cost savings through a “different
set of eyes.” Things that are done by “rote” often generate trouble; the goal of this class is to demonstrate how to avoid these pitfalls. The steps are not complicated or difficult, but they do require commitment. Hopefully, the proactive approach will motivate businesses to more positive management strategies and enable them to address profitability regardless of market conditions. These seminars are funded in part through a cooperative agreement with the U.S. Small Business Administration, and the Tennessee Board of Regents and the State of Tennessee. All SBA funded programs are extended to the public on a nondiscriminatory basis. Reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities will be made if requested at least two weeks in advance. Contact the TSBDC office at 731424-5389 to make the arrangements.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
CITY OF HENDERSON POLICE DEPARTMENT November 10, 2010 Charity R. Sisk, 39, 837 Woodland Drive, was arrested and charged with unlawful possession of a weapon with the intent to go armed, criminal impersonation and theft of property $500 or less. She is held in the Chester County jail in lieu of a $5,000 bond.
November 11, 2010 A Chester County resident reported having been called more than once and threatened to pay a debt which was supposedly owed by a family member. According to the report, the debt was nonexistent, no money had been owed, and the call was considered fraud. November 13, 2010 Tony Anthony Howell, 47, 358 W Main St., was arrested and charged with
Medicare Part D Enrollment Medicare Part D open enrollment and counseling will be from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 18, at the Chester County Senior Center. Bring your medicine and Medicare card.
Pork Chop Lunch Benefit for Page family There will be a pork chop plate lunch available at 11 a.m. on Friday, Nov. 19, at the Henderson Elk’s Lodge. Plates will also include beans, slaw and bread. Cost is $7.50 per plate. Plates may be picked up at the Elk’s Lodge. To place orders for delivery or to volunteer to help, call Teresa King at 6952100. Proceeds will be going to finalize the payments for the funeral of Chris Page.
American Legion 8th District meeting The Eighth District dinner/meeting will be held at 6 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 19, at American Legion Post 228, 70 Front St. at Big Sandy. Fish with trimmings, dessert and coffee or tea will be served; cost is $6 per person. Call Commander Joseph McAlpine at 593-0876 to make reservations.
Elk’s Hoop Shoot The Elk’s 2010 Hoop Shoot will be held at 4 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 20, at the Chester County Junior High School. This event is open to all boys and girls ages 8 to 13. For more information, call Ted Siler at 658-1894.
New Friendship Thanksgiving meal The New Friendship Community Center will be serving a Thanksgiving meal starting at 5 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 20. Modern Woodmen will match funds.
Adamsville Bluegrass Show The Clay Wagoner Memorial Bluegrass Show will be held at 6 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 20, at The Marty in Adamsville. Featured performers include Willie Eubanks and Crossroads, Bill Wagon and Flatwoods, and Wayne Jerrolds and Savannah Grass. Concessions available. Donations are accepted for expenses of show.
SWHRA to distribute commodities Southwest Human Resource Agency will distribute commodities from 8 a.m. to noon on Wednesday, Nov. 24, at the National Guard Armory. No certificates will be accepted after noon. New certificates for commodities are issued at the Southwest Community Center at 269 N. Church St. in Henderson. Office hours are 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. No new certificates will be issued on the day of distribution.
Library Holiday Hours The Chester County Library will close at 12:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 24, and will reopen on Monday, Nov. 29. The library will close at 6 p.m. on Thursday, Dec. 2, due to the Henderson Christmas parade.
CC Senior Center plans trip The Chester County Senior Center is planning a trip to the Great Smokey Mountains Nov. 29-Dec. 1. Cost is $375 single, $325 double, $315 triple or $300 quad. For more information, call 989-7434.
Montezuma Christmas Potluck The Montezuma Community Center will have a Christmas potluck dinner at 6 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 4. Bingo will follow the meal; bring a bingo gift.
Decaturville Christmas Parade The Decaturville Christmas Parade will be at 7 p.m. on Monday, Dec. 6. To register bands, floats, queens, cars or trucks, call 852-2034, 852-4270 or 852-3444. There is no entry fee.
Word Weavers meets each month Word Weavers, a local writing group, meets at 10 a.m. the second Saturday of each month at the Chester County Library. Word Weavers is a group for anyone interested in writing. Visitors are welcome.
Volunteers needed to deliver meals
aggravated domestic assault. He is held in the Chester County jail in lieu of a $25,000 bond. November 14, 2010 A vehicle parked on Fourth St. was reportedly vandalized. According to the report, there were large dents in each of the four doors of the vehicle. Damage was estimated at more than $400. November 15, 2010 A possible attempted break-in at Henderson
Volunteers are needed to deliver meals to shut-ins one day per month. Call the Chester County Senior Center at 989-7434 and ask for Shirley Stanfill.
Alcoholics Anonymous The Henderson group of Alcoholics Anonymous meets at 8 p.m. each Tuesday (closed discussion), 8 p.m. on Thursdays (open discussion) and 3 p.m. on Sundays (open discussion and big book). Meetings are now located at First United Methodist Church on North Ave. in Henderson. For more information, call 989-8348.
Recycle cell phones The Chester County Senior Center and the Chester County Solid Waste Department have joined together to recycle cell phones. You may drop them off at Miller’s Big Star, all five convenience centers or the Senior Center. It helps the environment and is a fundraiser for the Senior Center. Used ink cartridges are also recycled.
Quilt Group meets monthly “Quilters Without a Clue” meet the third Saturday of each month at the Chester County Library from 9:30 to noon. Quilters/needle workers of all experience levels are welcome. Lessons will be given for beginning quilters. For more information, call Carol at 608-2974 or go by the Fabric Corner, 110 E. Main St.
Hospice volunteers needed Hospice of West Tennessee is looking for volunteers to sit with cancer patients, run errands, read to them and provide companionship. Hospice volunteers are needed in Henderson and surrounding towns. For more information, call 664-4220.
Yoga Classes Yoga classes are being offered at First United Methodist Church. The classes are taught by Carleen Miller, certified yoga instructor, and are held every Monday from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in the church’s Christian Life Center gym. The cost is $5 per session. For information, call the church office at 9892732.
Family History Books available at library The Chester County Family History Book, Volume I, and the Chester County Pictorial Book, Volume II, can be picked up at the Chester County Library.
Jackson Rural Development meetings The Jackson Rural Development Area Office holds meetings from 9–11 a.m. the first and third Wednesday of each month in the conference room of Henderson City Hall, 121 Crook Ave. A rural development specialist will be available to assist with rural housing applications. To set up an appointment, call 668-2091.
Loving Paws Fundraiser Loving Paws Rescue is having a special fundraising campaign to raise money to treat nine heartworm positive dogs. All the money received in the collection canisters is now designated for heartworm treatments rather than general funds. If you wish to donate, an account has been set up at Chester County Bank for heartworm treatments. Donations can be mailed to LPR, PO Box 95, Luray, TN 38352. For information, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 989-0319.
Head Start Program The Head Start Program is for 3- and 4year-old children of low-income families. Applications are taken Monday through Friday at the Southwest Human Resource Building located on White Ave. Go by the office to fill out an application for your child. For information, call Marilyn Myhan or Gloria Holiday at 989-5111.
Caregivers’ Support Group meeting A Caregivers’ Support Group meets at 6:30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month at Morningside of Jackson, 1200 North Parkway. The group is open to anyone caring for a loved one at home, in a facility or in a hospital. Call Angela Warren at 4231004 for further information.
Family Eye Care, 401 E Main, was found by an officer while checking businesses on night shift. According to the report, it appeared someone had pried the door open, but had not actually gained entry. Damage was estimated at over $400. CITY OF HENDERSON FIRE DEPARTMENT November 10, 2010 12:10 a.m. – 558 White Ave., Southern Oaks Assisted Living, faulty smoke detector. November 12, 2010 6:45 p.m. – 110 E University, FreedHardeman University, Tyler Hall, burned food. November 13, 2010 1:09 a.m. – 205 E University, FreedHardeman University, Benson Hall, burnt popcorn in microwave. CHESTER COUNTY SHERIFF’S DEPARTMENT November 8, 2010 Terrance Lamar Prather, 24, 318 N Franklin, was arrested and charged with possession of drug paraphernalia. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $500 bond. Christopher Brian Stedman, 24, 570 Steed St., was arrested and charged with violation of Community Corrections – Misdemeanor. He is held in the Chester County jail. No bond has been set. November 9, 2010 Robin Lynn Bawcum, 44, 1620 Old Finger Road, was arrested and charged with simple domestic assault. She was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $2,000 bond. An electric meter and ground wire were reportedly stolen from a residence on St. Rt. 100 E. Repair and replacement cost was estimated at $600. November 10, 2010 Barrie Lynn Wilson, 39, 80 Jamar Lane, was arrested and charged with two counts of contempt of
court. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $750 cash bond. An estimated eight bales of hay were allegedly stolen from a farm on Bluebird Lane. In addition, it appeared a fence had been cut, allowing horses to escape. The cost to repair the fence was estimated at $200, and the hay was estimated a $50. November 11, 2010 Kevin E. Dodd, 18, Paris, was arrested and charged with violation of probation. He is held in the Chester County jail. No bond has been set. Bradley Odell Henley, 18, 458 Louis Ave., was arrested and charged with simple possession. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $750 bond. James Huggins, 42, 170 Tony Thomas Lane, was arrested and charged with vandalism. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $250 bond. Steve A. Reeves, 37, Reagan, was arrested and charged with theft and aggravated burglary. He is held in the Chester County jail in lieu of a $5,000 bond. November 12, 2010 Michael Field Williams, 49, 1920 Short Farrow Road, was arrested and charged with failure to pay child support. He was released after posting a $500 cash bond. November 13, 2010 Samuel Michael Smith, 26, 2120 Hwy 22A South, was arrested and charged with simple domestic assault. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $2,000 bond. November 14, 2010 James Elliott Denton, 24, 1180 Cox Road, was arrested and charged with simple possession. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $750 bond. Joe Marlin Gunstanson, 19, 439 Anderson Circle, was arrested and charged
with simple possession. He was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $750 bond. November 15, 2010 Donna B. Maness, 40, Adamsville, was arrested and charged with failure to pay child support. She was released from the Chester County jail after posting a $500 cash bond. CHESTER COUNTY FIRE DEPARTMENT November 6, 2010 3:22 p.m. – 160 Barclay Loop, grass fire, Station One Volunteer Fire Department Responding. November 7, 2010 12:36 p.m. – 4115 St. Rt. 200, grass fire, Hilltop Volunteer Fire Department Responding. November 12, 2010 11:33 a.m. – 250 Hunt Lane, grass fire, Station One Volunteer Fire Department Responding. 12:00 p.m. – 1580 Clarks Creek Road, field fire, Jacks Creek Volunteer Fire Department Responding. 1:16 p.m. – 515 Cave Springs Road, grass fire, Station One Volunteer Fire Department Responding. 3:24 p.m. – 524 Tignor Store Road, false alarm, Hilltop Volunteer Fire Department Responding. 5:08 p.m. – 2690 Old Finger Road, grass fire, Station One Volunteer Fire Department Responding. CHESTER COUNTY RESCUE SQUAD No Reports. CHESTER COUNTY GENERAL SESSIONS COURT No Reports. CHESTER COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT No Reports.
Obituaries Robbie Hearn Date of Death – Nov. 11, 2010 Robbie Armour Hearn, 98, of Henderson, passed away Nov. 11, 2010, at JacksonMadison County General Hospital. Funeral services were held Nov. 15 at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Henderson – Casey Chapel with Dr. Roger Penn and Rev. Marion Sontowski officiating. Burial followed in Trinity Cemetery. Mrs. Hearn was born and reared in the Montezuma community of Chester County, the daughter of the late William Finley and Lora Garner Armour. She married Edd Hearn in 1938, and they made their home in Henderson and Chester County all their married life where Mr. Hearn farmed. She worked at Scotts Hill Manufacturing and Salant and Salant Manufacturing, retiring in 1966. Mr. Hearn died July 19, 1994. She was a member of the Trinity United Methodist Church. She is survived by a daughter, Shirley Ann Murchison (Richard), and a son, Sherman Hearn (Cathy) all of Jackson; seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren; a brother, Doyle Armour of Henderson; and a sister, Jewell Gourley of Carolina Beach, N.C. She was preceded in death by two brothers, Pat Armour and Velt Armour, and three sisters, Hazel Lucky, Mozelle Peeples and Martha Morrison. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) Nov. 18, 2010
Wanna Mae Morris Tarpley Date of Death – Nov. 9, 2010 Wanna Mae Morris Tarpley, 87, of Jackson, passed away Nov. 9, 2010, at Maplewood Healthcare. Funeral services were held Nov. 11 at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Henderson – Casey Chapel with David Hawley officiating. Burial followed in Oak Grove Cemetery. She was born and reared in Chester County, the daughter of the late James Thomas and Barbara Exie Talley Morris. She graduated from Chester County High School in 1943. She married Clifford Wayne Tarpley in 1946, and they lived most of their lives in Chester County. She was a bookkeeper for several businesses, working the longest at Henderson-Chester Farmers Co-op. Mr. Tarpley passed away in 2006. She loved making ceramics of all kinds. She had been in poor health for the past several years. She was a member of the First Cumberland Presbyterian Church in Jackson. She is survived by a brother, Jimmy Morris (Marna) of Jackson; and a sister, Tommye Jean Patterson (J.W.) of Henderson. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) Nov. 18, 2010
Suzanne Drury Cook May 16, 1961 – Nov. 13, 2010 Suzanne Drury Cook, 49, of Finger, departed this life on Nov. 13, 2010, at Finger. Funeral services were held Nov. 16 at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Henderson – Johnson Chapel in Henderson. Burial followed in the Big Springs Cemetery at Five Points. She was born in Madison County, the daughter of Bill and Anita Sue Drury, and was raised in the Five Points community. She married Galen Cook on Oct. 3, 1975, and they traveled the Southeast where Mr. Cook worked in Food Service Management for several companies. They have lived in the Nashville area off and on for the last 12 to 15 years. She attended the Bellevue Community Church in Nashville. She was a wonderful wife, mother and daughter, and loved people and her animals. In addition to her parents and husband, she is survived by two sons, Jared John Cook of Murfreesboro and Billy Todd Cook of Finger; a brother, Billy Drury of Pinson; and a sister, Molly Beth Watkins of McKenzie; and five grandchildren, John Trevor Cook, Marissa Jo Cook, Tyler Sebastian Cook, Kaley Reanne Cook and Chloe Grace Cook. Chester County Independent
Rev. John H. Hutcherson Oct. 8, 1924 – Nov. 15, 2010 Rev. John H. Hutcherson, 86, of Selmer, departed this life on Nov. 15, 2010, in Corinth, Miss. Services were held Nov. 17 at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Selmer with Kara Blackard and Matt Tomlin officiating. Burial followed in the Chester County Memory Garden in Henderson. Rev. Hutcherson was born in Shelby County, the son of the late John F. and Icie Browder Hutcherson. He was united in marriage to Frances Weaver on July 13, 1950. Rev. Hutcherson was a minister in the Baptist Church for over 40 years. Prior to his full-time ministry, he was employed for 30 years as a supervisor for Brown Shoe Company. Rev. Hutcherson was a United States Army veteran of World War II, having served in the Pacific Theater of Operations. In his spare time, he enjoyed woodworking and gardening. When he was not preaching, Rev. Hutcherson attended the Wheeler Grove Baptist Church. He is survived by his wife of 60 years, Frances (Weaver) Hutcherson of Selmer; a daughter, Leigh Ann Johnson (Gary) of Selmer; a son, Tim Hutcherson of Selmer; three grandchildren, Ken Hutcherson, Wes Johnson, and Albert Hutcherson; two sisters, Georgia Cook (George) of Selmer and Robbie Jones (Gordon) of Germantown; and many extended family and friends. In addition to his parents, Rev. Hutcherson was preceded in death by a brother, Jerry Hutcherson. Pall bearers were Ken Hutcherson, Albert Hutcherson, Wes Johnson, Larry Barham, Gordon Jones and Bart Mitchell. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) Nov. 18, 2010
Community Thanksgiving Service First Baptist Church, 504 E. Main St. in Henderson, will host the Community Thanksgiving Service at 7 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 22. The guest speaker will be Roger Penn, pastor of First United and Trinity Methodist Churches. A love offering will be received for The Gleaners’ House.
Special Services Henderson Church of God, 931 US Hwy. 45 North, will have revival services at 7 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, Nov. 19-20. Rev. Casey Rutherford will be the speaker. Everyone is welcome. Mt. Gilead Baptist Church, 6185 Rowsey School Road at Bethel Springs, will be having a special series of messages entitled “Give Thanks,” at 10 a.m. on Sunday through November. On Nov. 21, Rev. Scott Stout will share “Give Thanks for the Church”; Nov. 28, Rev. William Burney will share “Give Thanks for the Family.” Each service begins at 10 a.m. Everyone is invited. For information, call 645-8868 or Pastor Hollaway at 610-1077.
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.
(Henderson, Tenn.) Nov. 18, 2010
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.
Date of Death – Nov. 12, 2010 Lester Perry, 93, of Jacks Creek, died Nov. 12, 2010. Funeral services were held Nov. 14 at Community of Christ Church at Jacks Creek with burial in Bailey Cemetery. Shackelford Funeral Directors of Henderson – Johnson Chapel was in charge of arrangements. Chester County Independent (Henderson, Tenn.) Nov. 18, 2010
Thursday, November 18, 2010
Is life fair? Edmond Booth stood at 6 foot 3, was blind in one eye and profoundly deaf. Ludwig Von Beethoven experienced bipolar disorder and depression then lost his hearing in 1800. Laura Bridgman became blind and deaf from scarlet fever. Winston Churchill had bipolar disorder. Charles Dickens had depression and epilepsy. There are many more examples in history past and present of people who were presented with circumstances in life that we deem unfair. Moving forward to present day we hear or know of people whose husband or wife has left them. We may have heard of others who survived a horrific accident that has left them a paraplegic. Others have lost a husband, wife or a child, a sibling or a house or employment. Then there are the servants who are daily caring for someone with a debilitating disease or physical or mental impairment. We have no control over others and the choices they make, or circumstances that change our life forever. There is a reason for what has happened in our life even if known only to God. There is always something to learn and something positive that can be gained. This is the time to remember the joy obtained from the relationship, and the memories. Withdrawing and isolating
yourself would be a temptation to resist. As soon as we can, it will be beneficial to us to get involved in the life of others through service. This will help us heal as well as the recipient of our service. We do have control over how we react to life and its challenges. We could become bitter and resentful. Or, we can look at our transition as an opportunity for growth, (Psalm 73). This is Sunrise.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • November 18, 2010 Page 11-A
Fryes Point Church
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From Page 1-A
Veterans in light of the recent passing of a large percentage of the county’s WWII veterans, Clayton encouraged widows of all veterans who were receiving benefits to come by so he can help them receive any benefits they are eligible for through their late spouse. Lt. Col. Joe Lane, design engineer and Chief Officer of the 194th Engineer Brigade, Tennessee Army National Guard in Jackson, addressed the gathering. Lane recently returned from a tour in Iraq where he worked with Iraqi engineers to aid in the rebuilding of a stable infrastructure where buildings, roads, and bridges have often been reduced to rubble. He also oversaw construction of polling facilities and voting booths, where many Iraqi women have been allowed to vote for the first time without the fear of torture or death. “Iraq wants to succeed, and we want them to succeed,” he said. “I was honored not only to serve my country but in making history that future generations will read about.” He added, “Perhaps we can start to remember this: that all of those who fought for us and our country were and are, in one way or another, carrying our message of freedom throughout the world. We do know that without our veterans, America would not be America.” Lane charged Americans to remember veterans past, present, and future and to understand that veterans need support more than ever. Americans need not simply stand behind their veterans but with them as they fight against terrorism on and off U.S. soil. As the military lessens its presence in Iraq and increases operations in Afghanistan, service members need to know that their country supports their duties. “We have to be armed with a renewed sense of patriotism and purpose.” Veterans are generally
Photos by Mary Mount Dunbar, Independent
Chester County veterans of all ages gathered last Thursday for a ceremony in their honor at City Hall. Cecil Barker, front row (second from right) was the oldest veteran to attend the program. a humble group who do not ask for much in return for their service. A “thank you” and a smile usually are all the encouragement they need, but Lane feels that the American people can and should do more. “Our veterans have delivered liberty, justice, and hope for a better tomorrow for freedomloving people,” he said. To give back, a card of thanks to a veteran or a care package sent to troops serving overseas can make an amazing difference in raising the spirits of those serving and who have served. Veterans in healthcare facilities are often overlooked, and speakers encouraged the community to visit those in facilities throughout the county. No one at the ceremony could deny that veterans should be honored more than once a year. Not only do veterans deserve recognition, but also they have an unbreakable bond with others who have served, regardless of branch or rank. “The one thing that’s been running through my mind all week is the fact that years ago, we were all either Army, Navy, Air Force, or Marines, Coast Guard or even National Guardsmen, but today we are all veterans of military service to our country, and as veterans, we should be proud of whatever branch of the service we were in,” said Lee Gertson, Commander of American Legion, Post 157. The oldest veteran in attendance was 93-yearold William Cecil Barker of Enville. Barker entered the Army on April 13,
Lt. Col. Joe Lane was the keynote speaker at the community Veterans’ Day ceremony on Nov. 11. He returned from Iraq earlier this year following a deployment with the Tennessee National Guard. He supervised Iraqi engineering programs and feels that the country has made significant gains and hopes to become successful as the turnover of power is completed.
1940 and served on active duty for five years. During his service, he was stationed at Maxwell Field General Hospital near Montgomery, Ala., for most of his time. Before the military implemented its point system for overseas service, Barker was slated to be shipped to the Pacific; however, once he arrived in California for embarkation, his points kept him in the States, working in stateside hospitals until his discharge. After being discharged from active duty, Barker served in the National Guard, achieving the rank of sergeant.
He continued working in the medical field for many years. In 1983, he retired from the community hospital in Lexington. At the time of his retirement, he worked as purchasing agent for the hospital. The nonagenarian lives on his Enville farm with his wife Alice, and he keeps busy gardening and raising Labrador puppies. As a courtesy to veterans, Veterans Services Officer Clayton reminded everyone that his office has moved to the upstairs of the former public safety building. Handicapped access is available.
Chester County recognized Cecil Barker, 93, (left) as being the oldest veteran present at the Veterans Day ceremonies at City Hall for the second year in a row. Barker served during WWII and later in the National Guard. He worked in the surgical unit of Maxwell Field General Hospital during most of his military career, having been called back to stateside duty while in California awaiting orders to the Pacific.
On the afternoon of Nov. 11, Chester County Healthcare hosted a Veterans’ Day celebration in honor of all of its residents who have served in the armed forces. Dozens of residents joined in to pay their respects and to enjoy cake and punch. Staff members read patriotic poems and presented the veterans with caps adorned with the American flag and certificates of recognition. Four of CCH’s seven veterans were present for the event. They are (from left) Walter Edgin, Dr. Harvey Barham, Darrell Hale, and Elmo Weaver. Not pictured are Leonard Burkhead, Lushios Burnett, and James O. Cupples.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • November 18, 2010 Page 13-A
Booming Internet business leaves little time for “chit-chat” For decades, Robertson’s on Front Street has attracted business from near and far. Whether it was called Robertson’s Pawn Shop, Gun Shop, or the present name – Robertson’s Trading Post – patrons locally and from several
states have made made the store one of the top gun dealers in West Tennessee. However, the Internet is making Robertson’s even bigger, but don’t expect owner John Robertson to take time to chat about it, he’s too busy
shipping firearms all over the country. “Since 2007, Internet sales have been about 7080 percent of our business. Now its getting close to 90 percent,” said Robertson. “Our business use to be from about four counties, now more 60-80
percent is out of four states, including California.” To be certain he is in compliance with federal gun laws, and various state laws as well, Robertson ships only to licensed gun dealers. He says the Internet
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Handguns, rifles, and other various related items are on display at Robertson’s Trading Post, 117 Front Street. However, over-the-counter sales now amount to only a small percentage of sales for the establishment that has been in business in one form or another for nearly 60 years.
State’s pre-K program called “major success” Tennessee has more than 900 state-funded prekindergarten classes currently serving about 18,000 pupils. Pre-K is still voluntary, and the program cost $83 million last year, with $58 million of that amount coming from the state. Tennessee Education Association (TEA) Executive Director Al Mance says the program has proven to be effective
in boosting early development, and also contributes to kids’ progress years down the road. “It does increase graduation rates. It increases rates of attendance at college, and there are so many long-term impacts both economic and social that it’s almost impossible to calculate.” Mance says the money supporting the program is well spent and gives
Tennessee families a topquality early learning program. The state is ranked fifth in the country by a national group that evaluates state-funded pre-K programs. “We think that the program more than pays for itself in the long term. It’s not going to be like a business incentive, where you put a dollar in today and you expect to get two dol-
Finding new markets workshop offered A free Finding New Markets workshop will be presented on Dec. 7, from 9 a.m. to noon, at Henderson City Hall. The event is sponsored by the Tennessee Small Business Development Center, (Jackson State Community College), and the Henderson/Chester County Chamber of Commerce. Pre-registration is suggested due to limited seating. Call the Henderson/Chester County Chamber of Commerce office at 989-5222 to register. There is no charge and it is open to the public, but it is requested that you preregister. Details of the workshop are indicated as follows: Basics of Government Contracting This information covers how to do business with the local governmental entities, the State of Tennessee and introduces the basics of Federal Government Contracting. Also included
are overviews of the U.S. Small Business Administration’s 8(a) Business Development Program, Small Disadvantaged Business Program and Historically Underutilized Business Zone (HUBZone) initiative. All attendees will receive resource material that contains information necessary to become certified to qualify for government contracts. Advanced Government Contracting Participants will learn how to find contracting opportunities within General Services Administration, Veterans Administration, Department of Defense, and the U.S. Postal Service. Step by step instruction and actual examples will be used to help you interpret a bid match, invitation to bid (ITB), request for proposal (RFP), and a request for quotation (RFQ). This session will also include information on packages from the State of Tennessee and local governments.
Property transfers listings Nicky and Darlene Bridges to Charlie and Misti Pequignot - $30,000 Mickey and Sherri Cherry to Regina East $130,000 Jerry and Sheila Cloud to Lauren N. Broc $140,000 Darryl and Terry Cox to Lymon Parsons $12,000 First Resid. Investments, LLC to Paula Drury - $117,500 Zach and Jennifer Hannis to Ronald and Jephanie Saddler $20,250 Dorothy I. Holmes to Jim Hart and Harold Montgomery - $32,500 Rickey Jr. and Dana Hopper to Johnny W. Fortune - $115,000 Stephen and Patti Ivy to Barry and Barbara Ivy $25,000 Barbara J. McCormick to Jeremy B. Epperson $117,000 Ronald E. Moten to Harold Montgomery $20,000 Kent and Linda Nichols to Danny and Barbara Douglas - $3,200 Henry and Regina Page
to Sheldon and Jacqueline Bright - $130,000 Lymon Parsons to Pamela Elaine Nash $95,500 Lymon Parsons to Clinton and Marie Jennings - $27,500 Lymon Parsons to Ray and Debra Smith - $9,000 Corey and Bethany Sellers to Wesley and
Laura Whitman - $43,020 James and Shannon Shaffar to Scotty Reeves $91,000 Ray and Debra Smith to Alex and Andrea Fucci $33,000 Ray and Debra Smith to Charles Pitsenbarger $12,800 Donald Terry, Et Al to Mike Neisler - $87,800
lars out tomorrow.” Governor-elect Bill Haslam has praised pre-K as an effective means for improving pupil performance, although because of budget constraints, it’s not likely the program will be expanded to include more children. Republican lawmakers have expressed more skepticism: they say in the state budget crisis, every program is on the table to be analyzed for cuts.
business has fewer snags than over-the-counter sales. “We’re like a little factory. We get guns from all over the country and foreign countries. It takes time to put guns on sale online, (but) it might take an hour to sell one gun over the counter, and five minutes on line,” he emphasized.
Robertson’s does online business through the website www.gunsamerica.com, and he has his own website robertsontradingpost.com. The store at 117 Front Street has guns in display cases for sale, plus they still do some pawn business, “but if you’re just looking, you need to look online,” he said.
Page 14-A CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
Toy Run rides through Henderson
The 17th annual Chester County Toy Run to benefit the Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse took place on Sunday, Nov. 14. The group left south Jackson at noon and rode through Henderson to the Henderson Elks Lodge. Many riders participated, bringing with them gifts to brighten the holidays for children in West Tennessee.
Ballet Arts to present “The Nutcracker” ballet
Revel in the warmth of from all over West the season as Ballet Arts, Te n n e s s e e . Inc. takes you Among those on a magical performing in journey in this year’s their 29th production annual proare local duction of The dancers, N u t c r a c ke r. Madeline Travel with Rudder and Clara through Marley Wake. her dreamRudder is filled world of the daughter mice, solof Brent and diers, dancing Madeline snowflakes, a Rudder of MADELINE Sugar Plum Henderson RUDDER Fairy, and a and is a home celebration schooled that takes you sixth grader. around the She audiworld in a sintioned for and gle night. was selected Whether your to dance the first visit, or a parts of family tradi“Little Bow,” tion, the “ S o l d i e r, ” magic is sure “Angel,” and to stay with “Dancing Bon you forever Bon.” MARLEY WAKE and warm Wake is a your spirit. student of Ballet Arts, Inc. is com- HomeLife Academy and is Courtesy photos prised of young dancers in the tenth grade. She will be dancing the parts of “Guardian Angel,” “Snowflake,” and “Arabian.” She is the Eligible voters who do not receive ballots daughter of Gary and Amy can obtain ballots from their local USDA Wake of Henderson. Service Center. Dec. 6 is the last day for votPublic performances ers to submit ballots in person to local USDA will be held at the Carl Service Centers. Ballots returned by mail Perkins Civic Center in must also be postmarked no later than Dec. 6. Jackson on Friday and Newly elected committee members and their Saturday evening, Dec. 10 alternates will take office Jan. 1. and 11, at 7 p.m. and Close to 7,900 FSA county committee Sunday, Dec. 12, at 2 p.m. members serve in the 2,244 FSA offices Also offered to the public nationwide. will be the “Sugar Plum Each committee consists of three to 11 Tea” prior to the Sunday members who serve three-year terms. afternoon performance. Approximately one-third of county committee Tickets to the tea are sold seats are up for election each year. More separately. information on county committees, such as For more information the new 2010 fact sheet and brochures, can be as well as how to purchase found on the FSA website at tickets, go to www.balwww.fsa.usda.gov/elections or at a local USDA letartsjackson.org or call Service Center. 731-668-3240.
Farm Service Agency State Director urges farmers and ranchers to vote Farm Service Agency (FSA) State Executive Director Gene Davidson announced that the 2010 FSA county committee elections began Nov. 5, with USDA mailing ballots to eligible voters. The deadline to return the ballots to local FSA offices is Dec. 6. “All eligible farmers and ranchers can make a difference by voting in this year’s county committee elections,” said Davidson. “County committee members will provide input and make important decisions on the local administration of new disaster and conservation programs under the 2008 Farm Bill. I particularly encourage minority and women producers to get involved so that county committees fairly represent the producers of a county or multicounty jurisdiction.” County committee members are an important component of the operations of FSA and provide a link between the agricultural com-
munity and the Department of Agriculture (USDA). Farmers and ranchers elected to county committees help deliver FSA programs at the local level, applying their knowledge and judgment to make decisions on commodity price support loans and payments; conservation programs; incentive indemnity and disaster payments for some commodities; emergency programs and payment eligibility. FSA committees operate within official regulations designed to carry out federal laws. To be an eligible voter, farmers and ranchers must participate or cooperate in an FSA program. A person who is not of legal voting age, but supervises and conducts the farming operations of an entire farm also may be eligible to vote. Agricultural producers in each county submitted candidate nominations during the nomination period, which ended on Aug. 2.
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Thursday, November 18, 2010
Freed-Hardeman volleyball wins Conference, headed for NAIA nationals first round game
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Freed-Hardeman University’s volleyball team receives its banner proclaiming the Lady Lions as 2010 TranSouth Conference tournament champions. FHU now advances to the NAIA national tournament.
CCHS opens season Friday, FHU teams take to the road Chester County High School opens its 2010-11 basketball season at 6 p.m. Friday in the TSSAA Hall of Fame contests at Adamsville. Each of the Chester County teams returns an abundance of starting players from last year, and each team is optimistic for a great season. The Freed-Hardeman Lions play their first road game of the season at 6 p.m. Thursday as they travel to William Carey University. However, the FHU Lady Lions play three times against top-10 competition this weekend in Jackson at Union University in the Rotary Classic.
Jackson Rotary Classic Nov. 18-20, Union University Thursday, November 18 • 5 p.m. - Union vs. Oklahoma Baptist • 7 p.m. - Freed-Hardeman vs. Azusa Pacific • 9 p.m. - Bethel vs. Vanguard Friday, November 19 • 5 p.m. - Bethel vs. Oklahoma Baptist • 7 p.m. - Union vs. Azusa Pacific • 9 p.m. - Freed-Hardeman vs. Vanguard Saturday, November 20 • 5 p.m. - Freed-Hardeman vs. Oklahoma Baptist • 7 p.m. - Bethel vs. Azusa Pacific • 9 p.m. - Union vs. Vanguard
The surging FreedHardeman University women’s volleyball team completed a sweep through the TranSouth Conference Tournament by defeating Bethel University in the finals Nov. 10 at the FHU Sports Center. FHU defeated the Lady Wildcats 19-25, 2521, 25-16, and 25-14. The Lady Lions, the number two seed in the tournament, won all four of its matches in the tournament, including an upset of regular season champion Union on Tuesday. It was the team’s second consecutive conference touranment title, and third in four years. FHU now advances to the NAIA National Tournament first round. The top 12 seeds receive first round byes and advance on to the central site Nov. 30 to Dec. 4 at
the Tyson Events Center/Gateway Arena in Sioux City, Iowa. The other 24 teams play opening round games Nov. 21 at campus sites before going on to Sioux City. “We came together as a team about mid-season,” commented FHU head coach Todd Humphry. “We had about a week off during the middle part of the year that allowed us to work out some issues.” FHU then played Union right after that, winning in Jackson and the team began to jell from that point on. “Today the girls gave a good effort. Renata Ferreira played through some pain, but it was a good team effort,” Humphry concluded. The victory over Bethel was not an easy one. After the Lady Lions defeated See CHAMPS, Page 2-B
Lady Lions draw No. 20 Lindenwood The Freed-Hardeman Lady Lion volleyball team will travel to No. 20 Lindenwood (Mo.) University for the NAIA Volleyball National Championship Opening Round on Nov. 20. This is FHU’s second straight trip to the national championship, losing in last year’s opening round match to Lee University, 3-1. Lee is currently the top-ranked team in the NAIA. The Lady Lions have already faced Lindenwood once this season at the Holiday Inn Express Tournament in Chicago, losing 3-0 on Sept. 17. FHU defeated Lindenwood last season, 32, at the Bone Yard Brawl in Georgetown, Ky. Lindenwood (33-12) won the Heartland of America Athletic Conference tournament championship and is led
by Ellen Fandry who averages 3.2 kills per set. The winners of the National Championship Opening Round matches advance to the Tyson Events Center/Gateway Arena in Sioux City, Iowa, location of the NAIA National Championship Nov. 30 - Dec. 4. The following teams have received an opening round bye: Azusa Pacific, Biola, California Baptist, Columbia, Concordia, Fresno Pacific, Lewis-Clark State, Lee, Northwestern of Iowa, Taylor, and Texas at Brownsville. The final 24 teams will be placed into six pools and will play round robin pool play at the nationals with the top two teams from each pool advancing to the single-elimination bracket starting Dec. 3. The championship match is Dec. 4 in Sioux City.
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Carissa Foshee dives to make a critical dig in the FHU Lady Lions’ conference championship victory Nov. 10 at the Sports Center.
Freed-Hardeman teams sweep Homecoming opponents Parsley, Shumpert shoot FHU past Milligan
Lions impressive in victory over Lee
If teams truly do live and die by the three-pointer, the FreedHardeman Lady Lions certainly lived by it on Saturday afternoon. FHU knocked down 15 of 31 attempts from behind the arc, four of which came in a crucial two-minute span, in posting an 80-72 over Milligan College on Homecoming afternoon in the Sports Center. The No. 9 Lady Lions (4-0) used the three-pointer to turn a 62-62 tie with 6:15 left into a 7664 lead at the 3:51 mark on four straight shots that were launched from behind the men’s arc - and sometimes, particularly when Hannah Parsley shot, launched from well beyond the men’s arc. Parsley hit three of the four three’s that came in the midst of the 16-2 run and also added a layup on her way to a game-high 22 points. She twice connected from 25 feet from the left wing. The quick FHU run, which helped put the game out of
It may or may not have been a statement game, but the FreedHardeman Lions should definitely turn some heads following a 90-67 win over No. 12 Lee University on Saturday afternoon in front of a large Homecoming crowd at the Sports Center. The No. 23 Lions outscored Lee 40-20 in the second half, largely because the Flames’ Jerel Blocker cooled off after a blistering first half that saw the senior score 20 points. But while he and his teammates struggled from the field in the second half, the Lions didn’t. After shooting 65.5 percent in the first half, FHU stayed hot with high-percentage looks and connected on 50 percent of its shots after halftime while Lee which shot 63.3 percent in the first - could manage just 27.3 percent in the second half. That helped FHU to go on runs of 10-0 and 8-0 as the Lions turned a 50-47 halftime lead into
See LADY, Page 2-B
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Members of Phi Kappa Alpha celebrate Saturday afternoon at the Sports Center following the announcement of their victory in the Freed-Hardeman University Homecoming competition.
See LIONS, Page 3-B
Page 2-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
Junior Eaglettes outlast Lexington
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
The basketball is just out of the reach of Kasie Beene of the Chester County Junior High; however, Lexington Middle School found that their own victory was just out of reach of Thursday as CCJHS prevailed 33-30.
Madison Cherry tossed in 14 points, including a three-pointer, as the Chester County Junior High girls’ basketball team outlasted Lexington Middle 33-30 Thursday at CCJHS. Kasie Been added six points for the Junior Eaglettes, followed by four from Kelsey Lutrell and three from Brittany Brooks. Alyssa Joyner, Mari Sneed, and Madison McCaskill added two each. The Junior Eagles suffered their first loss of the year, falling to Lexington 58-52 in overtime. Colin McPherson totaled 17, Brenda Clayton 11, and six each from by Brady Clark and Jon Phillips.
From Page 1-B
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Hannah Parsley of FHU shoots a 12-footer in the lane during the Lady Lions’ Homecoming victory Saturday over Milligan at the Sports Center.
From Page 1-B
Champs Bethel in the winners’ bracket semi-finals Nov. 9, they proceeded next to beat No. 1 seed Union. The victory over the Lady Bulldogs was FHU’s second straight this season. In order for Bethel to win the championship coming out of the losers’ bracket they would have had to defeat FHU twice. And following a first set 19-25 victory by the Lady Wildcats, it appeared they might force the second match, building an 11-7 lead in the second set. However, FHU scored the next five points, and 10 of 13, to grab the lead. Bethel used good ball placement on the court to stay within reach of the lead, eventually knotting the score at 21. However, Sandra Montoya and Sydney Rice hit winning spikes for the Lady Lions, and a service ace ended the set 25-21 in favor of FHU. Set three was another tight affair. FHU led 2-0, and 8-5 with Bethel coming back each time. Finally at 9-8 FHU, Renata Ferreira and Fernanda Ferreira teamed up for a block giving the Lady Lions needed momentum. At 23-16 FHU, the teams played a tremendous point that went back and forth, but eventually won by the Lady Lions on a spike by Rachelle
Prince, then another winner by Fernanda Ferreira followed with a winner to end the game 25-16 Lady Lions. Bethel, playing its second match of the day and fourth within 24 hours, appeared to tire a bit in set four, and the Lady Lions tried to run away with it. They opened up a 5-0 lead, eventually leading 12-4. But rallies by Bethel got them back to 12-7. With Rice serving, the Lady Lions again went on the offensive opening the lead up to 20-10. FHU finally closed it out a 2514. Freed-Hardeman got 20 kills from Fernanda Ferreira to go along with 15 from Rice and 10 from Montoya, who also led the team with 25 digs. Ferreira, meanwhile, had a total of eight blocks including four solo. 2010 TRANSOUTH VOLLEYBALL POSTSEASON HONORS Player of the Year: Thaise Vieira, Bethel Freshman of the Year: Paula Sioto, Martin Methodist Newcomer of the Year: Emmie Moroski, Union Coach of the Year: Kelly Elliott, Union First Team All-Conference Thaise Vieira, Bethel Fernanda Ferreira, F’-Hardeman Marcela Madeira, Union Ann-Kathrin Kuehhorn, M’ Meth. Sydney Rice, Freed-Hardeman Emmie Moroski, Union Anna Sims, Union Sandra Montoya, F’-Hardeman Cassidy Watkins, Trevecca Naz. Paula Sioto, Martin Methodist Angelyn Stanton, Cumberland Lori Magnusen, Bethel Heather Lieberman, Union Kaysi Arnold, Cumberland
reach, wasn’t the only one of its kind, though. FreedHardeman appeared to have things well in hand, taking a 16-point lead three minutes into the second half. But, like FHU later, it only took Milligan a little over two minutes to change the face of the game. The Buffaloes (3-3) scored on six straight trips to go on a 13-0 run, pulling within three points (51-48) on a 3-pointer by Johneshia Good. They soon took the lead for the first time since early in the game on a three-point play by Heather Mandela and still led 62-60 with 6:37 to play. But FHU tied the game on a pair of Whitney
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Daniel Scott, right, sets a screen for Jon Phillips of Chester County Junior High in the Junior Eagles’ contest with Lexington Thursday at CCJHS. Johnson free throws, which turned out to be the beginning of the decisive run by the Lady Lions. Parsley and Natalie Shumpert combined for 11 of FHU’s 15 3-pointers. Parsley made 6-of14 while Shumpert - who had 21 points, 10 rebounds and eight assists drained 5-of-7. Meribeth Boehler also posted her second doubledouble of the season with 16 points and 11 rebounds. Freed-Hardeman now prepares for a big earlyseason test at the Jackson Rotary Classic, where it will face three top 10 teams in three days. The classic begins on Thursday at Union University, where FHU opens against No. 5 Vanguard University. Cruise to win over CS All 12 Freed-Hardeman
players in uniform saw plenty of action as the Lady Lions cruised to an easy 96-34 win over Concordia College at Selma Thursday night in the Sports Center. The Lady Lions opened a quick 12-0 lead, and Concordia-Selma never got inside a double-digit deficit for the rest of the game. FHU led by as many as 24 in the first half before taking a 39-19 lead into the locker room, and followed by outscoring CCS 57-15 in the second half. Every FHU player logged at least 10 minutes on the floor, with Boehler leading the team in scoring with 19 points on 9-of13 shooting. Johnson added 13. Karissa Dyer grabbed a team-high nine rebounds as FreedHardeman won the boards by a 56-24 margin.
Second Team All-Conference Brooke Cannon, Trevecca Naz. Adrianna Bookout-Gonzalez, Bethel Amber Turner, Freed-Hardeman Meghan LaBorn, Lyon Kelsey Duling, Union Jessica Vieira, Bethel Claire Pennington, F’-Hardeman Jessica Gericke, Cumberland Katie Perry, Mid-Continent Chelsea Hinton, Lyon 2010 TRANSOUTH VOLLEYBALL SCHOLAR ATHLETES Freed-Hardeman University Sandra Montoya, Claire Pennington, Sydney Rice* TranSouth Scholar Athletes are varsity players that are sophomores, juniors, and seniors academically with at least a cumulative 3.0 GPA. * = NAIA Scholar-Athlete (junior/senior academically with a 3.5 or higher cumulative GPA)
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Freed-Hardeman players and fans react following the final point in FHU’s TranSouth Conference volleyball championship victory Nov. 10 at the Sports Center.
Women’s College Basketball Nov. 11 at The Sports Center Concordia-Selma 19-15=34 Freed-Hardeman 39-57=96 CS – Brown 9, Cambridge 7, Edwards 7, Payne 6, Hill 3, Richardson 2. FH – Meribeth Boehler 19, Whitney Johnson 13, Shumpert 9, Stewart 9, Waggoner 9, Montgomery 8, Dyer 7, Parsley 6, Bagwell 6, Woodard 6, Pate 4. Three-point shots: CS – Brown, Cambridge, Payne. FH – Stewart 3, Montgomery 2, Parsley, Johnson, Shumpert, Woodward. Records: CS – N/A. FH – 3-0. Nov. 13 at The Sports Center Milligan 33-39=72 Freed-Hardeman 42-38-80 M – Johneshia Good 21, Heather Mandela 11, Jaimee Hill 10, Dailey 6, Price 6, Hardiman 6, Kelly 5, Casteel 5, Mainer 2. FH – Hannah Parsley 22, Natalie Shumpert 21, Meribeth Boehler 16, Waggoner 9, Johnson 8, Montgomery 3, Pate 1. Three-point shots: M – Good 5, Kelly, Casteel, Hardiman. FH – Parsley 6, Shumpert 5, Johnson 2, Boehler, Montgomery. Records: M – 3-3. FH – 4-0.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010 Page 3B
Chester County Junior High Basketball Schedule Date Opponent Nov. 18Hardin County Nov. 22U.Sch. Jackson Dec. 6-10Christmas Tourney Dec. 9 U.Sch. Jackson Dec. 13 Adamsville Jan. 6 Decatur County Jan. 10 Adamsville Jan. 13 Hardin County Jan. 17 Lexington Jan. 24-27 Best of the West
Place Henderson Henderson TBA Jackson Adamsville Henderson Henderson Savannah Lexington TBA
Time 6:30 6:30 TBA 6:00 6:30 6:30 6:30 6:00 6:00 TBA
Chester County High School Basketball Schedule Date Opponent Place Time Nov. 19Adamsville # Adamsville 6:00 Nov. 22Trinity Christian Jackson 6:00 Nov. 26Scotts Hill Scotts Hill 6:30 Nov. 30Adamsville Henderson 6:00 Dec. 3 Madison Acad. Jackson 6:30 Dec. 7 Hardin County Savannah 6:00 Dec. 10 Jackson C.M. Henderson 6:00 Dec. 13 Trinity Christian Henderson 6:00 Dec. 14 South Side South Side 6:00 Dec. 16 Bolivar Central Henderson 6:00 Dec. 20 Scotts Hill Henderson 6:00 Jan. 4 McNairy Central Selmer 6:00 Jan. 7 Lexington Lexington 6:00 Jan. 8 Madison Acad. Henderson 6:00 Jan. 11 Fayette-Ware Somerville 6:00 Jan. 14 Liberty Tech. Jackson 6:00 Jan. 18 Jackson C.M. Jackson 6:00 Jan. 21 South Side Henderson 6:00 Jan. 24 Hardin County Home 6:00 Jan. 25 Bolivar Central Bolivar 6:00 Jan. 28 McNairy Central Henderson 6:00 Feb. 1 Lexington Henderson 6:00 Feb. 4 Fayette-Ware Henderson 6:00 Feb. 8 Liberty Tech Henderson 6:00 Feb. 15 Girls District First Round - at Higher Seed Feb. 17 Boys District First Round – at Higher Seed # Hall of Fame Game
Plaza Storage Mustangs Youth Football Champions Submitted photo
The Plaza Storage Mustangs were the 2010 Champions of the Chester County Youth Football League. Front row, from left, are Tyler Granger, Tony Moody, Logan Melton, Hayden Callahan and Cye Young; second row, Dillon Weaver, Michael Messenger, Christian Ballard, B.J. Burton, J.B. Jones and C.J. Rowland; and back row, coaches Chris Rowland and Brandon Burton. Not pictured are Kent Bain and Coach Emerson Ballard.
District 14-AA Football 2010 All-District Teams District Most Valuable Player
Freed-Hardeman University Volleyball Schedule Date Opponent Location Nov. 20 Lindenwood * Lindenwood, Mo. * NAIA National Tournament First Round
Freed-Hardeman University Women’s Basketball Schedule Date Opponent Location Nov. 18Vanguard # Jackson Nov. 19Azusa Pacific # Jackson Nov. 20Okla. Baptist # Jackson Dec. 3 Auburn Montg. Montgomery, Ala. Dec. 4 Faulkner Montgomery, Ala. Dec. 11 Harris-Stowe St. Henderson Dec. 20 Lindsey Wilson ^ Daytona B., Fla. Dec. 21 Saint Xavier ^ Daytona B., Fla. Jan. 4 Tenn. Temple Henderson Jan. 6 Blue Mtn. Blut Mtn., Miss. Jan. 8 Cumberland Henderson Jan. 15 Union Jackson Jan. 17 Trevecca Naz. Henderson Jan. 20 Martin Meth. Henderson Jan. 22 Mid-Continent Mayfield, Ky. Jan. 27 Lyon Henderson Jan. 31 Bethel McKenzie Feb. 3 Blue Mtn. Henderson Feb. 5 Cumberland Lebanon Feb. 12 Union Henderson Feb. 14 Martin Meth. Pulaski Feb. 17 Trevecca Naz. Nashville Feb. 19 Mid-Continent Henderson Feb. 24 Lyon Batesville, Ark. Feb. 26 Bethel Henderson
Time TBA TBA TBA 6:00 5:30 2:00 3:00 11:00 5:00 6:00 2:00 2:00 6:00 6:00 2:00 2:00 6:00 6:00 2:00 2:00 6:00 6:00 2:00 6:00 2:00
# Rotary Classic at Union
Freed-Hardeman University Men’s Basketball Schedule Date Opponent Nov. 18William Carey Nov. 23Lindsey Wilson Nov. 26Tougaloo # Nov. 27McKendree # Dec. 3 Auburn Montg. Dec. 4 Faulkner Dec. 7 Lee Dec. 10 Crichton Dec. 11 Faulkner Dec. 17 Tougaloo Dec. 31 Tougaloo Jan. 3 Bryon Jan. 6 Blue Mtn. Jan. 8 Cumberland Jan. 15 Union Jan. 17 Trevecca Naz. Jan. 20 Martin Meth. Jan. 22 Mid-Continent Jan. 27 Lyon Jan. 29 Bethel Feb. 3 Blue Mtn. Feb. 5 Cumberland Feb. 12 Union Feb. 14 Martin Meth. Feb. 17 Trevecca Naz. Feb. 19 Mid-Continent Feb. 24 Lyon Feb. 26 Bethel
Location Hattiesburg, Miss. Columbia, Ky. Jackson Jackson Montgomery, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Cleveland Henderson Henderson Jackson, Miss. Henderson Dayton Blut Mtn., Miss. Henderson Jackson Henderson Henderson Mayfield, Ky. Henderson McKenzie Henderson Lebanon Henderson Pulaski Nashville Henderson Batesville, Ark. Henderson
# Union Thanksgiving Classic
Time 6:00 7:00 5:00 2:00 7:00 7:30 6:00 8:00 4:00 6:30 7:00 6:30 8:00 4:00 4:00 8:00 8:00 4:00 8:00 4:00 8:00 4:00 4:00 8:00 8:00 4:00 8:00 4:00
From Page 1-B
Lions a 71-54 lead with 12:21 to play. Lee got no closer than 13 points the rest of the way. It was a rare doubledigit win in a series that has produced close games over the last few seasons. Three of the last four meetings before today went into overtime, and the other was a two-point game decided at the buzzer. Freed-Hardeman got a huge game from Kyle Teichmann, who had 18 first-half points on his way to a career-high 29. Cedric Austin was the only other Lion in double figures with 15. For the second straight game, FHU connected on double-digits in threepointers making 13-of-23 from behind the arc. Austin and Anthony Sampson each went three-for-four. The Lions play their first road game of the season at 6 p.m. Nov. 18 as they travel to William
Tevin Bryant – Liberty Tech Offensive Player of the Year Kerry Sellers – Lexington Defensive Player of the Year Tim Rogers – Lexington Von Cathey – Liberty Tech Lineman of the Year Xavier Nelson – Liberty Zach Malone – Chester County Specials Teams Player of Year Ryan Turner – Chester County Coach of the Year Bryant Hollingsworth – Lexington All District Team Chester County – Derek Platt, Matthew Butler, Austin Cavaness, Brandon Rodriguez, Seth Tedford, Adam Shackelford A.J. Gray, Caleb Stanford, Lexington – Kristopher Williams, Tyler Kizer, Ryan Haliburton, Taylor Ballagh, Russ Henderson, Blake Hollingsworth Liberty Tech – Stevie Bush, Courtney Bush, Coorian Cooper, Madarius Crisp, Marcelus Pack, Wendall Morgan, Devin Wallace Bolivar Central – B.J. Neely, Fredrel Cross, Fabian Sain, Ontario Cross, Brian Walker John Wilson, Trent Wilson, Jeremy South Side – Beard, Kahan Swift Tyler Redmon, Chartize McNairy Central – Buntyn, Nathan Howell Jackson-Central Merry – Jarnakin Brown, Duntavious Barlow Fayette-Ware – Brandon Marshall, Matavis Worles
Carey University. Men’s College Basketball Exhibition Nov. 9 at Murray, Ky. Freed-Hardeman 31-24=55 Murray State 43-43=86 FH – Bingham 8, Moulton 8, Teichmann 6, Gravatt 6, Haddix 6, Givens 6, Milewski 5, Gilmore 3, Sampson 2, Barnes 2, Tomlin 2, Austin 1. MS – Isaiah Canaan 18, Donte Poole 17, Ivan Aska 13, McClain 9, Griffin 8, Jackson 6, Miles 4, Reese 3, Jenkins 2, Long 2, Miles 2, Garrett 2. Three-point shots: FH – Bingham 2, Moulton 2, Givens 2, Milewski. MS – Poole 3, Canaan 2, Griffin. Records: N/A. Nov. 13 at The Sports Center Lee 47-20=67 Freed-Hardeman 50-40=90 L – Jerel Blocker 25, Tolliver 8, McFadgon 7, Cunningham 6, Godette 6, Sharp 4, Burdette 3, Maxwell 3, Shaughnessy 2, Stillwell 3. FH – Kyle Teichmann 29, Cedric Austin 15, Sampson 9, Barnes 8, Bingham 8, Moulton 8, Pearson 5, Gravatt 3, Milewski 3, Perea 2. Three-point shots: L – Blocker 4, Tolliver 2, Burdette, McFadgon. FH – Austin 3, Sampson 3, Bingham 2, Gravatt, Teichmann, Milewski, Pearson, Moulton. Records: L – 4-1. FH – 2-0.
Photo by James A. Webb, Independent
Kyle Teichmann puts up two of his game-high 29 points in the Freed-Hardeman Lions victory over Lee Saturday at the Sports Center.
Thursday, November 18, 2010
County schools salute brave veterans Chester County schools took part in Veterans Day Thursday by saluting those who have fought for American freedom. At West Chester Elementary, Captain Jeff Crawford took time out from his duties as Sr. ROTC instructor at the University of Tennessee
at Martin, to tell of his experiences in the Iraq war in 2004-05. Crawford served with the National Guard’s 194th engineers. Crawford also explained the origins of Veterans Day, and contrasted it with Memorial Day. He has 19 years in the guard, and has a son, Gavin, attending
WO1 William R. Newman, a two-time veteran of the Iraq war, presents the colors as the band plays the national anthem during Chester County Middle School’s Veterans Day ceremony Thursday.
West Chester and a daughter that will be attending there in a couple of years. According to Crawford, the ROTC, Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, is experiencing a revival of sorts. He explained that even though the program is based in Martin, students attending FreedHardeman University and other area colleges can take part in ROTC through Jackson State Community College. At Chester County Middle School, several veterans were honored by family members, or other students attending CCMS, with the presentation of a certificate of appreciation and an American Flag pin. Col. Douglas H. Bixler, U.S. Army (retired) of Savannah, a veteran of the war in Iraq, spoke on the modern military men and women, and reflected on America’s military heritage. “As you can see, our Army is based on certain principles. These are beliefs that reflect leadership, and they are loyalty, duty,
Photos by James A. Webb, Independent
Col. Douglas H. Bixler, U.S. Army (retired) and other veterans salute the colors during a Veterans Day ceremony at Chester County Middle School Thursday. respect, selfless service, honor, integrity, and personal courage,” said Bixler. The audience of mostly middle school students became somber as Bixler presented videos of remembrance of some of those who sacrificed their lives in the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Bixler noted, “The difference between a hero and a coward is not fear, but what you do with it. “Search out the truth,” Bixler challenged the students. “America’s future belongs to you.”
By Misty Hall
Rodney Lovelace is embraced by his daughter Whitley, who presented him with a certificate of appreciation at Chester County Middle School Thursday on Veterans Day.
By Colette Carrabba Our pancake breakfast was a huge success! CCMS students sold over 1,100 tickets and on Saturday, everyone shared breakfast and fellowship in the CCMS cafeteria. The adult and student volunteers did a wonderful job organizing, cooking, serving and cleaning up. We want to thank each and every one who was there. Everyone has visited the Land of Oz, created by L. Frank Baum, in some fashion. But apparently, all is not wonderful in the Land of Oz! On Dec. 7, the mock trial of the People v. Dorothy Gale will be held. Come out and join the gifted and talented classes of Chester County at 6:30 p.m. at the Chester County Courthouse. Karen Callis’ class just finished “Rip, Tear, Fold & Mold” in science class;
the students were conducting experiments in physical changes. They are also learning about time and money in math and reading fables. Next week, Mrs. Callis’ class will be venturing into a laser light maze! In Cassie Cupples’ math class, her students are working with graphs and probability. Melanie Rhodes’ class is discovering “What Happened to the Turkey’s Feathers?” and learning about Christopher Columbus. Soldiers will soon be receiving letters from Diane Holdren’s class. Her class has also been learning about our solar system. Melissa Kinard’s next class 4-H service project will involve sponsoring a child from the CCHS Angel Tree. Joyce Fenimore’s class has worked on timelines in Social Studies. The students have created timeline posters of their own lives with pictures and factual details. Colette Carrabba’s class has finished their journey through Ancient India, and will be traveling along the Silk Road to Ancient China next. The
students want to thank Sarah Burton, FHU Practicum Student, for their Cookie Mining Experience! Mrs. Carrabba’s class has added three additional items to their Terracycle Recycling Brigades! In addition to chip bags, candy wrappers, cookie wrappers and juice pouches, they are also collecting any type of cheese packaging, Mission tortilla bags and ZipLoc style bags. The class has teamed up with several other teachers at CCMS to collect these items and keep them from our landfills. Each item earns the class money that is used to purchase supplies and equipment for the classrooms. Whitney Bennett congratulates Riley Malone, Josh Urzua, Maria Rodriguez and Hailey Yodushock for conquering the Word Wall. Students have been learning about the stars and the Milky Way. In the computer lab, sixth-graders have been working on their portfolios, putting pictures and descriptions in place. The fifth-graders are on a Math Adventure and the fourthgraders have been learning Menu Math.
Faculty, staff, and students wore their red, white, and blue on Veterans Day in honor of our service men and women. Teachers and students would also like to say thank you to Captain Jeff Crawford of the U.S. Army who was here on Veterans Day. He shared facts about Veterans Day and the students viewed pictures of the Iraqi culture and army camps. West Chester physical education students are finishing their fitness tests and working with the new student teacher, Brian Bullard. Coach Brian is originally from Cheatham County. You may recognize him from the Freed-Hardeman baseball team. Kindergarten teachers are very excited about their new teachers’ aide, Reba Hunt. Mrs. Reba started working with kindergarten students last week and we couldn’t be more pleased with what she accomplishes with our children. Sharon Miller’s class also had the chance to make their own butter! Yum! First-grade students have been reading and learning about animals
Capt. Jeff Crawford poses for a photo with one of the classes at West Chester Elementary following his presentation to the class about Veterans Day. and plants, their environments and basic needs for survival and growth. In math, they are learning about geometric shapes and comparing solid figures and plane shapes. First-graders have been busy working on a variety of long vowel sounds, suffixes and symmetry. They have also been learning about the first Thanksgiving and a variety of animal habitats. First-grade teachers would like to remind parents that all reading will be done independently after Christmas. Please go over sight words often and make sure your child is reading to you each night, even if only for a few minutes. This will help your child tremendously! Emily Brown would like to congratulate her first-grade class for reaching their “compliments” goal. Mrs. Emily made them a yummy treat to celebrate! Second-graders are working on adding and subtracting two-digit numbers with regrouping. Kelly Crowe’s class is taking timed adding math fact drills (0-9), so this is something that parents can work on with their child at home. Second-grade teachers are really working on making sure the students can write a complete sentence. We read a story about Rosa and Blanca and how these two sisters helped each other. We have been talking about how it is good to help other people.
Hall nominated for national student leadership conference Tyler Hall, former student at Chester County High School, now a student at Marlow High School in Marlow, Okla., has been nominated to serve as a National Scholar representing the of State of Oklahoma at the National Young Leaders Conference to be held in Washington, D.C. in spring 2011. Hall was personally selected by Charla Jordan of Marlow High School for being an outstanding indi-
vidual who has achieved academic excellence and possesses leadership potential. He will attend special functions where be will be recognized, in addition to many more events. Hall is the son of Justin and Machelle Anderson of Marlow, and Larry and Christy Hall, Henderson. He is the grandson of Steve and Dorothy Daniel of Henderson and Regina Cupples and Larry Hall of Henderson.
The third grade had a wonderful time at the parent involvement meeting Thursday night. Sarah Hibbett joined us, and parents and students alike enjoyed learning math vocabulary and playing math games. Each family left with a bag of goodies to continue the fun at home. Cathy Whitehead’s class will be taking a virtual field trip to Plymouth Plantation on Tuesday. During this live web cast, they will join students from across the nation as they are taken on a guided tour of the plantation. Don’t forget about our pizza fundraiser going on at Skinner’s Food Mart through the month of November. When you purchase a Hunt Brothers Pizza, save the proof of purchase and return it to the school because we get $1 for every pizza sold. Tell your family and friends and let’s raise some easy money for our school! PTO will have “Fun Friday” for the children on Nov. 19. Any volunteers for this day will be greatly appreciated. Teachers enjoyed a very productive Professional Learning Community (PLC) meeting after school on Wednesday. There will be a total of 20 meetings throughout the school year. Remember there will be no school Nov. 24-26 for Thanksgiving. West Chester Elementary – Where Everyone Stands Tall.
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010 Page 5-B
By Amber Murley Five students at Jacks Creek Elementary School recently received Reading Renaissance certificates for Accelerated Reader certification levels. Receiving the Ready
Reader Award is Meadow Elway (level 2). The Rising Reader Award for having 10 points and reading at least three books without help on 1.6 or above reading levels is Rayna Lynch. Receiving Super Reader Awards for reading independently at least three books worth 1 point each are Anna Moylan, Hailey Evans and Christopher Canaday. Kindergarteners began graphing this week in math. They are studying the letter R and discussing plots in stories. There were several Pilgrims and Indians this week in the
hall. The students dressed up and had a Thanksgiving feast. Second-graders have been very actively learning about verbs. They love pantomiming action verbs and guessing what their friends could possibly be doing. This definitely gets interesting. They are also playing “Verb Volcano.” In this game, students race to the top to find the correct verbs to complete sentences. Students are then able to use these verbs in writing their own stories at center time. Who would have ever guessed
that the English language could be so much fun? Third-graders have been busy telling time and reading calendars in math. Multiplication starts soon, so start practicing multiplication facts. This week’s story, “A Symphony of Whales,” discusses how whales communicate with one another. Did you know that whales actually “sing” to one another? School will be dismissed Nov. 24-26 for Thanksgiving. We hope everyone has a safe and happy holiday. Remember to be thankful!
East Chester Fall Fest winners
East Chester Elementary School recently held is annual Fall Festival. Cake walk winners were, from left, Madlyn Maples, third place in “Best Decorated” with a scarecrow cake; Kendyl Davidson, first place in “Most Cakes” brought for the cake walk; Lillie McCarver, first place in “Best Decorated” with a bus cake; and Chandler Hinson, second place in “Best Decorated” with a haunted house cake.
By Ally Rogers The Eagles and Eaglettes played basketball games against Lexington and Selmer this week. They will face Hardin County Thursday night in a home game. I encourage you all to come and support our Junior High basketball teams, the cheerleaders and our fabulous Mascot! Frank Bell’s classes are working on designing islands in their study of the environment and bio-
diversity. The students have to come up with ways of powering the buildings on the island using alternative types of energy. They must also come up with a way of disposing waste that is created on the island. The “Create an Island” project allows the students to use higher order thinking skills to help create solutions to problems they encounter in the project. Stephanie Hatch’s class is studying recycling. They have created “trash pizza.” It isn’t as bad as it sounds! They are using skills that require them to determine what type of garbage is being thrown away and the amount of garbage wasted. They then create a pie chart in a pizza box to show the distribution of the amounts of
East Chester Elementary School recently held is annual Fall Festival. Students selling the most tickets to the turkey and dressing dinner were, from left, Noah Burks, second; William Egros, third; and Trinity Geary, first place. types of garbage. If you’ve been to the junior high lately and walked through the halls, you might have seen something hopping out of the corner of your eye! Tommie Kirk has two rabbits that now frequent our courtyard area. They even have their own cages and love being spoiled by eating leftover salad vegetables from lunch! They have been a fun addition to the scenery! Student Council will be sponsoring the Junior Miss Henderson Pageant on Dec. 4 in Williams Auditorium. Girls can pick up an application from one of the student council sponsors. These applications are due Friday. Admission for the pageant will be $5. Eighth-grade Beta stu-
‘The Healthy Mom’ reveals which veggies should make your table We all know we need to eat our veggies, especially with the new wave of processed food companies touting how their sauces and canned pastas now contain a full day’s allotment of vegetables — but Iva Young thinks that’s just a bit deceiving. “It’s a tricky definition of terms,” said Young, author of Healthy Mom (www.ivayoung.com). “It’s really not as healthy to eat processed foods to begin with, but for them to say that using vegetables as fillers somehow makes processed foods healthy is disingenuous, at best. It’s like saying ‘don’t pay attention to all the chemicals, dyes and sodium we put in the can — there’s vegetables in there, too, so that makes it all okay!’” Young believes that we need to eat actual vegetables if we want to have a real healthy diet, and there are five key veggies that top her list as the healthiest. They include: • Spinach — Popeye was right. Spinach is an excellent source of Vitamin K, Vitamin A, manganese, folate, magnesium, iron, Vitamin C, Vitamin B2, calcium, potassium and Vitamin B6. It’s also a good source of
fiber, copper, protein, phosphorous, zinc, Vitamin E, omega 3 fatty acids, niacin and anti-oxidants. • Lettuce (greenleaf, red leaf, romaine) — Lettuce is a low calorie fiber food that is also a great place to find Vitamin A, folic acid, lactucarium (which helps enhance calmness and pain relief), as well as the antioxidants lutein and zeaxanthin. Lettuce also contains a good amount of anti-cancer properties. • Broccoli — Besides having great flavor and texture, Broccoli contains copious amounts of Vitamin A, Vitamin C, beta carotene and Vitamin K. The minerals in broccoli include calcium, potassium, iron and folate. A great source of fiber, broccoli also provides lots of bioflavonoids, which is an antioxidant that helps protect against cancer and heart disease. • Brussels Sprouts — A staple in the diets of Asian cultures, who are among the longest lived people in the world, the crunchy garnish contains lots of potassium, Vitamin C, Vitamin A, beta carotene and Vitamin K. • Cabbage — Although
best known as the partner of corned beef on St. Patrick’s Day, cabbage is a great low calorie food that contains a good amount of fiber, calcium and Vitamin C. Cabbage is incredibly packed with substantial anti-cancer agents. When picking vegetables, Young believes that fresh and frozen vegetables are better than canned vegetables, because they have less added salt. If you have to buy canned vegetables, she recommends draining the water they are packed in before preparing them to remove a good amount of the added sodium, or simply buy those veggies labeled as having low sodium. “Broccoli, cabbage and Brussels sprouts also contain glucosinolates, which are known for their chemoprotective agents against chemicallyinduced carcinogens by blocking the initiation of tumors in the liver, colon, breasts and pancreas,” she added. “These anti-cancer compounds are released more effectively when you chop those vegetables before serving, and serving them raw increases the anti-cancer benefits even more.”
dents will be attending the annual Beta Convention in Nashville on Nov. 21-23. These students are to be commended for their outstanding grades and behavior. Anyone interested in joining Beta must bring their second nine-week report card to one of the Beta sponsors. You must have at least a 92.5 grade point average and have no ISS or OSS for the first semester. Progress reports go out on Thursday, Nov. 18. Be looking for those to come home then. Report cards won’t be given until Jan. 13. If you ever have any questions, email your child’s teacher and set up a time to discuss the grades. Don’t forget that the Chester County School System is observing Thanksgiving on Nov. 2426. I hope you all enjoy your break.
Chester County Head Start Center, East Chester Elementary, Jacks Creek Elementary, and West Chester Elementary Schools Monday, Nov. 22 Popcorn chicken Or corndog Mashed potatoes Green beans, rolls Peaches, milk choice Tuesday, Nov. 23 Manager’s choice Wednesday-Friday, Nov. 24-26 School dismissed for Thanksgiving break
Chester County Middle School Monday, Nov. 22
By Rosemary McKnight Fly like a butterfly! Sting like a bee! East Chester Eagles are the best as you can see! East Chester Eagles continue to soar higher each week! Our Fall Festival was a shining success! We raised a tremendous amount of money for our school. We have a sturdy new fence around our playground to keep our children safe. We owe a debt of gratitude to our school board! Progress reports will go out to students on Thursday. Pizza Hut night for East Chester will be on Nov. 17. Thanksgiving Break will be Nov. 24-26. Accelerated Reader is flying high at East Chester! Several students at East Chester Elementary School recently received Reading Renaissance certificates for Accelerated Reader certification levels. Receiving Ready Reader Awards for having five points are Paige Pennington, Nic Evans, Austin Arnold, Ashanti Posey (level 2), and Alex Arnold (level 2). Independent Reader Awards for having 10 points and reading at least three books independently on 1.2 or above reading levels are Andrew Saylor, Mary Katherine Walker, Chase Priddy, Andrew Rivers, Blake Fesmire, Jacob Byrum, Sarah Baker and Dalton Acred. Rising Reader Awards for having 10 points and reading at least three books independently on 1.6 or above reading levels are Madison McCarty, Brady Helton, Eli Davis, Nadia Boyd, and Tyler Blackwood. Super Reader Awards for reading independently and passing quizzes on at least three books that have 2.0 or above reading levels and worth at least one point each are Kaitlyn Crumley, Andrew Black, Hailey Dancy and Ty Wilson. East Chester kinder-
Popcorn chicken Or country fried steak Mashed potatoes, rolls Green peas Baked apples Fruit, milk choice Tuesday, Nov. 23 Manager’s choice Wednesday-Friday, Nov. 24-26 School dismissed for Thanksgiving break
Chester County Junior High School *Cereal, fruit, milk choice offered daily Monday, Nov. 22 Chicken strips Or Hotpockets Mashed potatoes, rolls Green peas Baked apples Tuesday, Nov. 23 Hotdog or cheeseburger
garten students are very busy learning about the letter I. Kindergarteners are learning how to identify the past and the present. They are also learning about the Pilgrims and the Indians. They are studying about how Pilgrims came over on the Mayflower to worship God in their own way and to settle in a new land. They are busy preparing for a Thanksgiving feast. Kindergarteners are making turkey crafts. First-graders are busy reading “An Egg is an Egg.” They are learning about fact families and fractions of a set. They are also learning about action verbs and the ending “-y” sounds. Firstgraders are busy preparing for the PTO Christmas Program. The Christmas program will be on Dec. 7. Second-grade students are reading “Anansi the Spider.” Second-graders created cause and effect penguins and researched spiders and turtles this week in reading. They are learning about verbs in the past, present, and future, and are busy identifying compound words. They are learning about organisms and adaptations in woodland forest habitats and caves; and adding three numbers and estimating sums in math. Third-grade students are reading “Night Letters.” They are studying subject/verb agreement. They are also learning in science about how people affect the environment. Third-graders were excited to receive a letter from Flat Stanley! The letter was mailed from Antarctica. East Chester students honored veterans and observed Veterans Day on Nov. 11. A poem was read about Veterans Day. Individual classrooms participated by writing letters to veterans and by discussing the history of Veterans Day. We are so very thankful to all of you that have defended our wonderful country. We honor all of you veterans for your loyal service to our country. East Chester students are proud to be Americans that know that we are free. We know we owe that to our veterans. Have a blessed week!
Tater pals, baked beans Sandwich trimmings Cookie Wednesday-Friday, Nov. 24-26 School dismissed for Thanksgiving break
Chester County High School *Cereal, fruit choice or fruit juice, and milk choice offered daily Monday, Nov. 22 Chicken strips (2 lines) Or pizza, salad bar Mashed potatoes, rolls Green peas, baked apples Glazed carrot circles Tuesday, Nov. 23 Manager’s choice Wednesday-Friday, Nov. 24-26 School dismissed for Thanksgiving break
Page 6-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
FOR SALE FOR SALE By Owner – 1—2—-3—-4—-5—-6—-10—-15 Acres. Low down, low notes, low interest. No restrictions and NO CREDIT CHECK. Available 7 days a week. Chester County 731989-4859. (TFC) WHY DRIVE TO CORINTH? Clayton Homes of Jackson, TN. Lot model sale! 731-427-3387. www.claytonofjackson.com. (28C) FOR SALE – 4 ladder back chairs, round table & 2 chairs, gold leaf screen room divider, lots of odds-n-ends. 989-7739. (28P) MUST SELL – 46 Acres. OWNER FINANCING. There are no building restrictions and there is public water and electric at the road. Will hold a 5 year note. www.46acres.com or call 731298-4906. (28P) FOR SALE – 2005 Quad Cab Dodge. $9,500. Call 989-2870. (29P)
Clayton Homes of Jackson at 4273388. (28C) MOBILE HOMES For Sale – FHA Loans Available for New Manufactured Homes, Title I or Title II. $1,200 Monthly Income Required. Call 1-800-874-7018. (29C) FOR SALE – Lot with city utilities only 2 miles to Henderson. Reduced from $8,900 to $4,900. Call 731-608-2799. (TFC) CLAYTON HOMES Super Center Corinth, MS – Factory direct pricing. 4-bedrooms starting at $39,950. Hwy. 72 West 1/4 mile past hospital. Call 662-2874600. (TFC)
FOR RENT FOR RENT – 3 BR, 2 BA House. $475 / Month. $300 Deposit. Call 989-2671. (TFC) FOR RENT – 2 BR, 1 BA Duplex. No Pets. 1 year lease. Yard maintained. Excellent condition. 983-2766. (TFC)
WHOLESALE FURNITURE SALE – Sofa / Love / Chair $489. Full Futon / Twin Metal Bed $239. New Mattress Starting at $79. TempurPedic Like Memory Foam Mattresses – King $799. American Made 8-Drawer Dressers $219. 5 Piece Pub Dining Set $199. Clothes Dryer $159. Twin / Twin Bunk Beds $139. LAY-A-WAY AND DELIVERY AVAILABLE. Call 731-610-1811. (31P)
HOUSE FOR RENT – 3 BR, 1 BA, kitchen appliances furnished. 423 Barham. $500 / Month. $300 Deposit. Call 608-0865. (28P)
CLAYTON HOMES Super Center Corinth, MS. Before you buy bring us your best price. Closeout specials & factory incentives now available. Hwy. 72 West 1/4 mile past hospital. Call 662287-4600. (TFC)
FOR RENT – 3 bedroom brick house, carport, new CHA. 927 Woodland. $625 / month. 9897488. (TFC)
FOR SALE – Washers, Dryers, Stoves, and Refrigerators. All 90Day Warranty. Also offer in-home repair. Call 394-2490. (28P) MOBILE HOMES For Sale – Own Land? $0 Down with Your Land, Family Land & Own a New 3, 4, or 5 Bedroom Home. Call Freedom Homes 662-287-3181. (29C) CHRISTMAS COMES EARLY at Clayton Homes of Jackson. Hurry! Specials only thru Nov. 30. Call for appointment. 427-3388. (28C) FREE TO GOOD HOME – Female, brown lab mix, around 6 months old. Very playful, needs a good home and someone who can spend time with her. Call 731608-7917. (28P) STOP PAYING RENT! Own your own home today. Call
FOR RENT – 1257 sq. ft. office with CHA on Highway 45. $500 / Month. 989-7488. (TFC) FOR RENT – 327 W. Main St. Henderson, TN. 2 BR House. $400 / Month. Call 615-7081229. (TFC)
FOR RENT – 2 BR, 2 BA Mobile Home near Chickasaw. $350 / Month. $150 Deposit. No Pets. References Required. 983-5707. (TFC) FOR RENT – 2 bedroom brick home. 11755 Hwy 100 East. $395 / month. United Country Real Estate. 989-7488. (TFC) FOR RENT – 2 BR Apartment, Woodland Dr., W/D Hookup, CHA, 1 Year Lease, $400 / Month, $250 Deposit. 1 BR, $325 / Month, $250 Deposit. 931-315-9589 or 731-554-2838. (TFC) FOR RENT – 3 bedroom, 2 bath mobile home, CHA, appliances, 3 acres. 580 Loop Road (Deanburg). $525 / Month. 9897488. (TFC) FOR RENT – 2-bedroom, 1-bath townhouse, $375 a month, $150 deposit. 467-0226. (TFC) FOR RENT – 2 bedroom brick
house near Chickasaw. New paint, carpet, tile. Storage shed. 3280 Pleasant Springs. $495 / month. 989-7488. (TFC) FOR RENT – Commercial Building, 117 W. Main St. 3900 sq ft, basement. Will divide. United Country Action Realty. 989-7488. (TFC) FOR RENT – 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1992 sq. ft., living – family – dining rooms. 1160 Roby Road. $700 / month. United Country Realty. 989-7488. (TFC) HOUSE FOR RENT – 3 BR, 2 BA, appliances, W/D hookup. $575 / Month. $250 Deposit. 475 Geneva Lane. Call 608-3422. (28P) FOR RENT – 2 bedroom house, CHA, oak cabinets, appliances. $400 / month. 367 University. 989-7488. (TFC) FOR RENT – 3 BR, 2 BA, CHA, 1 CCP. $585 / Month. 1645 Old Finger Road & 130 Tony Thomas Lane. 989-4658. (28P) FOR RENT – 2 BR Mobile Homes. Jacks Creek area. Good place to live. Worth the money. Senior Discounts. 989-4227. (TFC)
MISCELLANEOUS FOR ALL YOUR building or repair needs call your Chester County carpenter, James Simpson at 901-826-8978. (TFC) WILL PAY CASH – By the piece or house full, antiques, collectibles, anything of value. 695-7196. (TFC) WANTED LAND OR STANDING TIMBER on 10 acre tracts and larger. Pine & hardwood. Carter Timber & Land. Since 1993. Ted Carter 731-607-0777. (TFC)
STATEWIDES BECOME DIETARY MANAGER (AVERAGE annual salary $40,374) in eight months in online program offered by Tennessee Technology Center at Elizabethton. Details www.ttcelizabethton.edu, 1-888986-2368 or email email@example.com u. (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) 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! CASH FOR your structured settlement or annuity payments. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-7388536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (TnScan) WEST KENTUCKY SELECT BRED Heifer Sale - Selling 230 Bred Heifers www.ca.uky.edu/bredheifer/ Sat., Nov. 20 12:00 noon. KY-TN Livestock Market Guthrie, KY. Kevin Laurent, 270-365-7541 (TnScan) TENNESSEE NATIONAL GUARD Up to 100% Tuition Assistance Education, Medical and Dental Benefits Be A Citizen Soldier Contact A Recruiter 18 0 0 - G O - G U A R D w w w. N a t i o n a l G u a r d . c o m (TnScan) EVALUATORS NEEDED FOR MARKET research projects. BARE International licensed 23 years. Fees start at $10/hr. Contact: NewEval@bareinternational.com or call 703-995-3106 or 800-296-6699 ext. 3106. (TnScan) GET WORK DONE CHEAP and fast. Post jobs and find workers local. Also, workers come bid on jobs. Lowest bid wins. Free www.lfwus.com (TnScan) FedEx GROUND CONTRACTOR NEEDS Team Drivers with Class-A CDL * Weekly Hometime * * Weekly Pay * * Medical Benefits * Qualifications: Minimum 1yr
OTR, Clean MVR. Call Mike at 901-267-8670 or Jeff at 731-3353445 (TnScan) DRIVER- STEADY MILES. NEW Pay Package! Single source dispatch. Daily or Weekly Pay. Dry Van and Refrigerated. Great benefits. CDL-A, 6 months recent experience. 800-414-9569. www.driveknight.com (TnScan) NEED EXPERIENCED TEAM DRIVERS! We Have OTR and Dedicated Positions Available. For More Details Call: 1-888-8984697; Mon.-Sat. 8AM-5PM. Please Leave a Message. (TnScan) DRIVERS- REGIONAL VAN DRIVERS. 35 - 37 cpm based on experience. BCBS Benefits Package. Home Every Week. CDL-A with 1 year experience required. Call 888-362-8608, or apply at www.averittcareers.com. Equal Opportunity Employer. (TnScan) DRIVER- HOME WEEKLY! NO Touch Freight! No forced NE/NYC! 6months experience. No felony/DUI last 5yrs. Solos & Teams Wanted. New Pay Package! 877-740-6262. www.ptl-inc.com (TnScan) CALL NOW! BIH TRUCKING Company/ International Truck Driving School Now taking Students! No CDL, No problem! State WIA Program if qualified, or Financing available. 888-7805539 (TnScan) FLATBED DRIVERS NEEDED! HOME Every Week *Modern Equipment *Average Weekly Pay $1,000+ *Paid Vacation and holidays. CDL-A with 1 year T/T experience. 18 8 8 - W O R K - 4 - U S . www.averittcareers.com eoe (TnScan) DRIVERS HORNADY TRANSPORTATION MILES
Money & Home Time! Start up to .42 cpm Sign on Bonus Available. Great Benefits!! Great Hometime!! OTR Experience Req’d. No felonies. Lease Purchase Available. 800-4414271 X TN-100 (TnScan) DRIVERSFLATBED OWNER OPERATORS Up to $1000 Sign on Bonus Earn $1.85/mi or more! No age restrictions on tractors/trailers. CRST Malone 800-743-0435 www.JoinMalone.com (TnScan) CDL-A DRIVERS: DRIVE IN Style! New 2011 Freightliner Cascadias Plus The Best Miles, Pay & Performance Bonus. $500 Sign-On for Flatbed. CDL-A, 6mo. OTR. Western Express. 888801-5295 (TnScan) EXPERIENCED REEFER, TANKER, FLATBED Drivers Needed! Prime’s Incredible Freight network offers you: •Great pay & benefits •Steady freight. Call Prime today! 1-800-2499591 www.primeinc.com (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) 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) GUN SHOW. NOV. 20-21. Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 9-4. Kingsport, Meadowview Convention Center (1901 Meadowview Parkway) Exit 3 off I-26. Buy-Sell-Trade Info: (563) 927-8176. (TnScan)
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010 PAGE 7-B CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING WORKS! ONE call & your 25 word ad will appear in 91 Tennessee newspapers for $265/wk or 19 West TN newspapers for $95/wk. Call this newspaper’s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnadvertising.biz. (TnScan) BECOME DIETARY MANAGER (AVERAGE annual salary $40,374) in eight months in online program offered by Tennessee Technology Center at Elizabethton. Details www.ttcelizabethton.edu, 1-888986-2368 or email firstname.lastname@example.org u. (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) 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! CASH FOR your structured settlement or annuity payments. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-7388536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (TnScan) WEST KENTUCKY SELECT BRED Heifer Sale - Selling 230 Bred Heifers www.ca.uky.edu/bredheifer/ Sat., Nov. 20 12:00 noon. KY-TN Livestock Market Guthrie, KY. Kevin Laurent, 270-365-7541 (TnScan)
MARKET research projects. BARE International licensed 23 years. Fees start at $10/hr. Contact: NewEval@bareinternational.com or call 703-995-3106 or 800-296-6699 ext. 3106. (TnScan) GET WORK DONE CHEAP and fast. Post jobs and find workers local. Also, workers come bid on jobs. Lowest bid wins. Free www.lfwus.com (TnScan) FedEx GROUND CONTRACTOR NEEDS Team Drivers with Class-A CDL * Weekly Hometime * * Weekly Pay * * Medical Benefits * Qualifications: Minimum 1yr OTR, Clean MVR. Call Mike at 901-267-8670 or Jeff at 731-3353445 (TnScan) DRIVER- STEADY MILES. NEW Pay Package! Single source dispatch. Daily or Weekly Pay. Dry Van and Refrigerated. Great benefits. CDL-A, 6 months recent experience. 800-414-9569. www.driveknight.com (TnScan) NEED EXPERIENCED TEAM DRIVERS! We Have OTR and Dedicated Positions Available. For More Details Call: 1-888-8984697; Mon.-Sat. 8AM-5PM. Please Leave a Message. (TnScan) DRIVERS- REGIONAL VAN DRIVERS. 35 - 37 cpm based on experience. BCBS Benefits Package. Home Every Week. CDL-A with 1 year experience required. Call 888-362-8608, or apply at www.averittcareers.com. Equal Opportunity Employer. (TnScan)
ED! HOME Every Week *Modern Equipment *Average Weekly Pay $1,000+ *Paid Vacation and holidays. CDL-A with 1 year T/T experience. 18 8 8 - W O R K - 4 - U S . www.averittcareers.com eoe (TnScan) DRIVERS HORNADY TRANSPORTATION MILES Money & Home Time! Start up to .42 cpm Sign on Bonus Available. Great Benefits!! Great Hometime!! OTR Experience Req’d. No felonies. Lease Purchase Available. 800-4414271 X TN-100 (TnScan) DRIVERSFLATBED OWNER OPERATORS Up to $1000 Sign on Bonus Earn $1.85/mi or more! No age restrictions on tractors/trailers. CRST Malone 800-743-0435 www.JoinMalone.com (TnScan) CDL-A DRIVERS: DRIVE IN Style! New 2011 Freightliner Cascadias Plus The Best Miles, Pay & Performance Bonus. $500 Sign-On for Flatbed. CDL-A, 6mo. OTR. Western Express. 888801-5295 (TnScan)
port.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) GUN SHOW. NOV. 20-21. Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 9-4. Kingsport, Meadowview Convention Center (1901 Meadowview Parkway) Exit 3 off I-26. Buy-Sell-Trade Info: (563) 927-8176. (TnScan) CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING WORKS! ONE call & your 25 word ad will appear in 91 Tennessee newspapers for $265/wk or 19 West TN newspapers for $95/wk. Call this newspaper’s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnadvertising.biz. (TnScan)
ER (AVERAGE annual salary $40,374) in eight months in online program offered by Tennessee Technology Center at Elizabethton. Details www.ttcelizabethton.edu, 1-888986-2368 or email email@example.com u. (TnScan)
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300 N 1-800-661-7746 Ext 300N (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)
WEST KENTUCKY SELECT BRED Heifer Sale - Selling 230 Bred Heifers www.ca.uky.edu/bredheifer/ Sat., Nov. 20 12:00 noon. KY-TN Livestock Market Guthrie, KY. Kevin Laurent, 270-365-7541 (TnScan)
NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS- LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%!
TENNESSEE NATIONAL GUARD Up to 100% Tuition Assistance Education, Medical and Dental Benefits Be A Citizen Soldier Contact A Recruiter 18 0 0 - G O - G U A R D w w w. N a t i o n a l G u a r d . c o m (TnScan)
CASH NOW! CASH FOR your structured settlement or annuity payments. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-7388536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (TnScan)
EVALUATORS NEEDED FOR MARKET research projects. BARE International licensed 23 years. Fees start at $10/hr. Contact: NewEval@bareinternational.com or call 703-995-3106 or 800-296-6699 ext. 3106. (TnScan)
BECOME DIETARY MANAG-
EXPERIENCED REEFER, TANKER, FLATBED Drivers Needed! Prime’s Incredible Freight network offers you: •Great pay & benefits •Steady freight. Call Prime today! 1-800-2499591 www.primeinc.com (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.oakleytrans-
DRIVER- HOME WEEKLY! NO Touch Freight! No forced NE/NYC! 6months experience. No felony/DUI last 5yrs. Solos & Teams Wanted. New Pay Package! 877-740-6262. www.ptl-inc.com (TnScan)
TENNESSEE NATIONAL GUARD Up to 100% Tuition Assistance Education, Medical and Dental Benefits Be A Citizen Soldier Contact A Recruiter 18 0 0 - G O - G U A R D w w w. N a t i o n a l G u a r d . c o m (TnScan)
CALL NOW! BIH TRUCKING Company/ International Truck Driving School Now taking Students! No CDL, No problem! State WIA Program if qualified, or Financing available. 888-7805539 (TnScan)
EVALUATORS NEEDED FOR
FLATBED DRIVERS NEED-
Public Notices NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE WHEREAS, by Deed of Trust dated January 28, 2004, recorded on February 3, 2004 in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee, in Record Book 246, page 484, (“Trust Deed”) Michael Rhodes and wife, Sherri Rhodes conveyed to Jack Bulliner, Trustee, the real estate hereinafter described, to secure the payment of certain indebtedness therein described; and, WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by the Trust Deed, and Clayton Bank and Trust the lawful holder of the note evidencing the indebtedness has declared the entire balance due and payable; and WHEREAS, in proceedings in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the Western District of Tennessee, Eastern Division, in the case styled Michael Rhodes, Sherri Rhodes, Bankruptcy No. 10-12901, Chapter 7, the Honorable G. Harvey Boswell, Bankruptcy Judge, on October 20, 2010, entered an Order, by consent, abandoning property and modifying the automatic stay as to 985 McAdams, Henderson, TN, which permits the Successor Trustee to sell at foreclosure the property described in the Trust Deed. WHEREAS, Charles C. Exum was appointed Successor Trustee by instrument appearing of record in Record Book 345, page 301 in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is
hereby given that on Wednesday, December 8, 2010 at 1:00 p.m. the front door of the Court House in Henderson, Tennessee, I will sell to the last, highest and best bidder for cash and in bar of the equity of redemption, statutory right of redemption, homestead curtesy and dower including all elective share and other marital rights all of which were expressly waived and relinquished in the Deed of Trust, the following real estate, lying and being in the Second Civil District of Chester, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows: Lying and being in the Second Civil District of Chester County, Tennessee, to-wit: BEGINNING at a stake in the western margin of McAdams Road, this being the grantors southeast corner, thence north 48 degrees 50’ west 251.34 feet to a stake; thence north 08 degrees 03’ east 131.33 feet to a stake; thence south 48 degrees 50’ east 326.93 feet to a stake in the western margin of McAdams Road; thence with the margin of said road south 43 degrees 10’ west 110 feet to the point of beginning. Situated on above described real estate is a 1986 Fleetwood single wide mobile home, serial #MSFLBW1AGO2251746O which is not to be removed until this indebtedness is paid in full. Being the same property conveyed to Michael Rhodes and wife, Sherri Rhodes, by deed dated December 17, 1997, appearing of record in Record Book 159, page 587, in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee.
Description taken from Record Book 246, page 484. No opinion is rendered by the attorney as to the accuracy of the legal description. The street address of the property is 985 McAdams, Henderson, TN 38340 Said property will be sold by me as Successor Trustee only and subject to any unpaid taxes and assessments and all valid restrictions, covenants or easements, if any, of record on said property, and subject to any and all other liens having priority over the Trust Deed. The Successor Trustee reserves the right to make oral announcements at the time of the public sale which shall apply to the terms of the sale. The Successor Trustee may postpone any sale hereunder to another time or place by so announcing to all present at the time and place of the sale scheduled herein, without the necessity of any further notice whatsoever. INTERESTED PARTIES: Michael Rhodes and Sherri Rhodes. This is an attempt to collect a debt and all information obtained will be used for that purpose. Charles C. Exum, Successor Trustee Rainey, Kizer, Reviere & Bell, P.L.C. 105 South Highland Jackson, TN 38301 731-423-2414
NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, by Deed of Trust dated February 6, 2009, recorded on February 10, 2009 in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee, in Record
Book 324, page 700, (“Trust Deed”) Michael Rhodes and wife, Sherri Rhodes conveyed to Travis Edmondson, Trustee, the real estate hereinafter described, to secure the payment of certain indebtedness therein described; and, WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by the Trust Deed, and Clayton Bank and Trust the lawful holder of the note evidencing the indebtedness has declared the entire balance due and payable; and WHEREAS, in proceedings in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the Western District of Tennessee, Eastern Division, in the case styled Michael Rhodes, Sherri Rhodes, Bankruptcy No. 10-12901, Chapter 7, the Honorable G. Harvey Boswell, Bankruptcy Judge, on October 20, 2010, entered an Order, by consent, abandoning property and modifying the automatic stay as to 535 Ollie Lane, Henderson, TN, which permits the Successor Trustee to sell at foreclosure the property described in the Trust Deed. WHEREAS, Charles C. Exum was appointed Successor Trustee by instrument appearing of record in Record Book 345, page 303 in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that on Wednesday, December 8, 2010 at 1:00 p.m. the front door of the Court House in Henderson, Tennessee, I will sell to the last, highest and best bidder for cash and in bar of the equity of redemption, statutory right
of redemption, homestead curtesy and dower including all elective share and other marital rights all of which were expressly waived and relinquished in the Deed of Trust, the following real estate, lying and being in the Fourth Civil District of Chester County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows: Lying and being in the Fourth Civil District of Chester County, Tennessee, to-wit: BEGINNING at an iron pin set in the East right-of-way of Ollie Drive, which point is the Southwest corner of Lot 40 and the Northwest corner of the herein described tract; thence, from the point of beginning, and with the South line of Lot 40, South 87 degrees 29 minutes 59 seconds East 480.08 feet to an iron pin set; thence, South 00 degrees 53 minutes 45 seconds West 15.99 feet to a point in a ditch; thence with said ditch, the following calls; South 45 degrees 48 minutes 52 seconds West 127.38 feet; South 78 degrees 09 minutes 34 seconds West 135.53 feet; South 59 degrees 02 minutes 07 seconds West 224.45 feet; South 55 degrees 41 minutes 28 seconds West 141.36 feet; thence, North 34 degrees 18 minutes 32 seconds West 117.46 feet to an iron pin set in the East right of way of Ollie Drive; thence, with the East right of way of Ollie Drive, following a curve having a radius of 375.00 feet for a distance of 285.69 feet (cb=N25D30’lO”E, cd=278.69’) to the point of beginning, containing 2.2 acres. Being Lot No. 39 Deer Pointe Estates. Surveyed by Advanced Land
Surveying, Inc., R.L.S. No. 1999. Being the same property conveyed to Michael Rhodes and wife, Sherri M. Rhodes, by deed dated September 15, 2008, appearing of record in Record Book 322, page 761, in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee. Description taken from Record Book 324, page 700. No opinion is rendered by the attorney as to the accuracy of the legal description. The street address of the property is 535 Ollie Lane, Henderson, TN 38340 Said property will be sold by me as Successor Trustee only and subject to any unpaid taxes and assessments and all valid restrictions, covenants or easements, if any, of record on said property, and subject to any and all other liens having priority over the Trust Deed. The Successor Trustee reserves the right to make oral announcements at the time of the public sale which shall apply to the terms of the sale. The Successor Trustee may postpone any sale hereunder to another time or place by so announcing to all present at the time and place of the sale scheduled herein, without the necessity of any further notice whatsoever. INTERESTED PARTIES: Michael Rhodes and Sherri Rhodes. This is an attempt to collect a debt and all information obtained will be used for that purpose. Charles C. Exum, Successor Trustee Rainey, Kizer, Reviere & Bell, P.L.C. 105 South Highland Jackson, TN 38301 731-423-2414
Page 8-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 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 August 29, 2002, and the Deed of Trust of even date securing the same, recorded September 12, 2002, at Book 220, Page 740 in Office of the Register of Deeds for Chester County, Tennessee, executed by Jana Elizabeth Coffman Wilbank and William Dell Wilbanks, conveying certain property therein described to Arnold M. Weiss, Attorney as Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as a separate corporation that is acting solely as a nominee for America’s Wholesale Lender and America’s Wholesale Lender’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 December 2, 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 west margin of McGill Road, 25 feet at right angles from centerline, said pin being North a distance of 1577.75 feet from the north line of Dwight Simmons as recorded in Deed Book 174, Page 48 in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee; thence from the true point of beginning following a fence North 85 degrees 21 minutes 03 seconds West a distance of 360.37 feet to an iron pin; thence North a distance of 96.91 feet to an iron pin; thence North 86 degrees 51 minutes 02 seconds East a distance of 359.73 feet to an iron pin on the west margin of McGill Road; thence with the west margin of 21 McGill Road South a distance of 145.88 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 1 acres, as surveyed by David Hall Land Surveying Company, Registered Land Surveyor 11943, on November 26, 2001. ALSO KNOWN AS: 1055 Carl McGill Road, Pinson, Tennessee 38366 The HB 3588 letter was mailed to the borrower(s) pursuant to Tennessee Code Annotated 35-5-117. This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory rights of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Jana Elizabeth Coffman Wilbank; William Dell Wilbanks; Arrow Financial Services LLC assignee of Household 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. 726159590 DATED November 5, 2010. WILSON & ASSOCIATES, P.L.L.C., Successor Trustee By: Shellie Wallace FOR SALE INFORMATION, VISIT WWW.MYFIR.COM and WWW.REALTYTRAC.COM
INITIAL RESOLUTION DETERMINING TO ISSUE NOT TO EXCEED $500,000 GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS OF CHESTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Chester County, Tennessee (the “County”) has determined that it is necessary to do site preparation, paving and parking improvements for the county jail and justice center, repair, renovate and equip the County’s public safety building, and make capital expenditures in connection with other public works projects as described in Section 9-21105 of the Tennessee Code Annotated, as amended (collectively the “Project”); and WHEREAS, the County also proposes to refund all or a portion of the County’s outstanding Capital Outlay Notes, Series 2008 dated December 23, 2008 (the “Outstanding Obligations”) which were issued to fund capital expenditures in connection with the
recycling building for the solid waste/sanitation department; and WHEREAS, the County is authorized by Sections 9-21-101 et seq. of the Tennessee Code Annotated to issue bonds for such purposes. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Board of County Commissioners of Chester County, Tennessee, as follows: Section 1. That it is necessary and desirable and in the best interests of the citizens of Chester County, Tennessee that the County (i) do site preparation, paving and parking improvements for the county jail and justice center, repair, renovate and equip the County’s public safety building, and make capital expenditures in connection with other public works projects as described in Section 9-21-105 of the Tennessee Code Annotated, as amended; (ii) refund all or a portion of the Outstanding Obligations; and (iii) pay engineering, architectural, art design services, inspection, legal and accounting costs of the Project and costs incident to the issuance and sale of its general obligation bonds to be issued for such purposes, including engraving, printing, advertising, credit enhancement, legal, fiscal and other similar expenses. Section 2. That the Board of County Commissioners of Chester County, Tennessee hereby determines pursuant to the authority of Sections 921-101 et seq. of the Tennessee Code Annotated, as amended, that it shall issue its general obligation bonds for the Project and for other purposes stated above in an aggregate amount notto-exceed $500,000, that such bonds will bear interest at such rate or rates not-to-exceed 5.50%, and that such bonds shall be payable, both principal and interest, from ad valorem taxes levied without limitation as to rate or amount upon all taxable property in the County. Section 3. That the bonds may be issued in one or more emissions either separately or as part of one or more larger bond issues which may include bonds of the County being issued for other purposes and/or under other authorizing resolutions and statutes. NOTICE The foregoing resolution has been adopted. Unless within twenty (20) days from the date of the publication hereof, a petition signed by at least ten percent (10%) of the registered voters of Chester County, Tennessee shall have been filed with the County Clerk of Chester County protesting the issuance of the general obligation bonds, such bonds will be issued as proposed. Adopted and approved this 8th day of November, 2010.
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE DEFAULT having occurred in the performing terms of a promissory note described and secured by a Deed of Trust of record in Record Book 317, Pages 590-596, Register’s Office for Chester County, Tennessee, and executed on the 18th day of June 2008 by Janice Renea Byford and Kevin L. Byford, wife and husband conveying the property therein described to Anthony R. Steele, Trustee, to secure said indebtedness therein described to Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc. Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc. executed and Appointment of Substitute Trustee, naming R.N. “BO” TAYLOR as Substitute Trustee, which is of record in Book 341, Page 253-254 in the Register’s Office for Chester County, Tennessee. And DEFAULT having been made in the promising terms of said Deed of Trust, which contains the power to sell upon default, the owner and holder, in accordance with the terms of said Deed of Trust, hereby declares the entire debt due and payable and demands that the said R.N. “BO” TAYLOR, Substitute Trustee, sell the property in accordance with said Deed of Trust. THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I, R.N. “BO” TAYLOR, SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE, by virtue of the power and authority vested in me by said Deed of Trust, will on December 17, 2010 at 10:00 a.m. at the front door of the Courthouse in Henderson , Chester County, Tennessee, sell at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash, and free from the equity of redemption, homestead, dower and all other exemptions of every kind, all of which are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, the following land in Chester County, Tennessee, described as follows: BEING Lot 13 of Bray Road Subdivision, and being more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at an iron pin set in the South right-of-way of Bray Lane, which point is the Northeast corner of Lot 12; Thence, from the point of beginning, and with the South right of way of Bray Lane, North 88 degrees 10 minutes 39 seconds East 86.97 feet to an iron pin found at the Southwest corner of lot 14; Thence, with the South line of lot 14, south 74 degrees 11 minutes 44 seconds East 344.31 feet to a flat iron found; Thence, with lines of
Sells, the following calls: South 00 degrees 56 minutes 48 seconds West 456.26 feet to a fence corner; South 88 degrees 10 minutes 39 seconds West 385.24 feet to an iron pin found at the Southeast corner of lot 12; Thence, with the East line of lot 12, North 00 degrees 35 minutes 30 seconds West 560.13 feet to the point of beginning, containing 4.6 acres. As surveyed by Advanced Land Surveying, Inc. R.L.S. 1999. Being a portion of the same real estate conveyed to CMH Homes, Inc. by deed July 26, 2007 and filed for record August 3, 2007 in Record Book 304, page 206, in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee. For source of title, see Record Book 317, Page 588.
This property includes a Tuscumbian mobile home, Serial Number 17L11077XU which was purchased under an installment contractsecurity agreement which evidences the deed of trust and which will stay with the land. The sale of this property is pursuant to Section 9-604 of the Uniform Commercial Code and Tennessee Annotated 47-9-604. The sale of the above-described property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plan; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or set-back lines that may be applicable; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and any matter that an accurate survey of the premises
might disclose. Said sale will be in bar of the right and equity of redemption, homestead and dower, but subject to all tax and prior liens of record in the Register’s Office for Chester County, Tennessee, which are applicable to this property and unpaid real estate taxes, if any. SUBORDINATE LIENHOLDERS: OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: N/A All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The 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. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Dated, this 18th day of November, 2010. R.N. “Bo” Taylor, Substitute Trustee Attorney at Law 305 Fourteenth Avenue, North Nashville, Tennessee 37203 (615) 859-0060
CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010
Public Notices NOTICE TO CREDITORS As Required by Chapter No. 426 Public Acts of Tennessee 1997 TCA § 30-306 Estate of Patricia Joy Dorman Oden Notice is hereby given that on the 28th day of October, 2010, Letters Testamentary (or of Administration as the case may be) in respect to the estate of Patricia Joy Dorman Oden, who died February 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 and 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 28th day of October, 2010. Jill Oden Egros Attorney for Estate: Larry McKenzie Clerk Cornelia Hall Clerk and Master
NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, by Deed of Trust dated March 23, 2010, recorded on April 13, 2010 in the Register’s Office
of Chester County, Tennessee, in Record Book 338, page 665, (“Trust Deed”) Michael Rhodes and wife, Sherri Rhodes conveyed to Travis Edmondson, Trustee, the real estate hereinafter described, to secure the payment of certain indebtedness therein described; and, WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by the Trust Deed, and Clayton Bank and Trust the lawful holder of the note evidencing the indebtedness has declared the entire balance due and payable; and WHEREAS, in proceedings in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the Western District of Tennessee, Eastern Division, in the case styled Michael Rhodes, Sherri Rhodes, Bankruptcy No. 10-12901, Chapter 7, the Honorable G. Harvey Boswell, Bankruptcy Judge, on October 20, 2010, entered an Order, by consent, abandoning property and modifying the automatic stay as to Lot 18, Deer Pointe estates, Lot 19, Deer Pointe Estates, and Lot 3, $Elvis Hubbard Subdivision, which permits the Successor Trustee to sell at foreclosure the property described in the Trust Deed. WHEREAS, Charles C. Exum was appointed Successor Trustee by instrument appearing of record in Record Book 345, page 299 in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that on Wednesday,
December 8, 2010 at 1:00 p.m. the front door of the Court House in Henderson, Tennessee, I will sell to the last, highest and best bidder for cash and in bar of the equity of redemption, statutory right of redemption, homestead curtesy and dower including all elective share and other marital rights all of which were expressly waived and relinquished in the Deed of Trust, the following real estate, lying and being in the Fourth Civil District of Chester County, Tennessee, and more particularly described as follows: Lying and being in the Fourth Civil District of Chester County, Tennessee, to-wit: TRACT ONE: BEGINNING at an iron pin set in the east margin of Guy McAdams Road, which point is the southwest corner of Lot 19; thence, from the point of beginning, and with the south line of Lot 19, east 382.81 feet to an iron pin set; thence, south 02° 30’ 01” west 120.11 feet to an iron pin set at the northeast corner of Lot 17; thence, with the north line of Lot 17, west 378.54 feet to an iron pin set in the east margin of Guy McAdams Road; thence, with the east margin of Guy McAdams Road, the following calls; north 01° 44’ 33” east 62.70 feet; north 00° 56’ 06” west 57.33 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1.05 acres and being Lot 18, Deer Pointe Estates, Section I, as surveyed by Reasons Engineering & Associates, Inc., R.L.S. #508, on January 8, 1999.
TRACT TWO: BEGINNING at an iron pin set in the east margin of Guy McAdams Road, which point is the southwest corner of Lucille Clayton as recorded in Record Book 171, page 188, Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee; thence, from the point of beginning, and with the south line of Clayton, south 87° 51’ 53” east 415.91 feet to an iron pin set; thence, south 02° 30’ 01’ west 138.59 feet to an iron pin set at the northeast corner of Lot 18; thence, with the north line of Lot 18, west 382.81 feet to an iron pin set in the east margin of Guy McAdams Road; thence, with the east margin of Guy McAdams Road, the following calls; north 00° 56’ 06’ west 84.71 feet; north 20° 07’ 25’ west 73.77 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1.31 acres, and being Lot 19, Deer Pointe Estates, Section I, as surveyed by Reasons Engineering & Associates, Inc., R.L.S. #508, on January 8, 1999. This is the identical real estate conveyed to Michael V. Rhodes and wife, Sherri Rhodes from Calvin Harrison Bowers by Warranty Deed dated June 10, 2005, of record in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee, in Record Book 270, page 158. TRACT THREE: BEGINNING at an iron pin set in the east margin of Homestead Lane, which point is the southwest corner of Pamela Hensley as recorded in Deed Book 76, page 672, Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee, thence, with the south line of Hensley, north 55° 01’ 15’ east 232.48 feet to an iron pin set in the west line of Don Harrison as recorded in Record Book 156, page 220, Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee, thence, with the west line of Harrison the following calls; south 40° 33’ 00” east 9.27 feet; south 38° 23’ 00” east 185 feet; south 33° 33’ 00” east 382.00 feet; south 29° 48’ 00” east 117.75 feet to an iron pin set at the northeast corner of Lot 2; thence, with the north line of
Lot 2, south 58° 21’ 33” west 355.92 feet to an iron pin set in the east margin of Homestead Lane; thence, with the east margin of Homestead Lane the following calls; north 10° 09’ 07” west 12.14 feet, north 16° 22’ 51” west 357.83 feet; north 19° 05’ 41” west 75.87 feet; north 27° 54’ 30” west 65.01 feet; north 37° 00’ 58” west 62.48 feet; north 41° 49’ 03” west 123.11 feet to the point of beginning, containing 4.27 acres, being Lot 3 of the Elvis Huffard Subdivision, as surveyed by Advanced Land Surveying, Inc. R.L.S. #1999, on August 23, 2000. This is the identical real estate conveyed to Michael Rhodes and wife, Sherri M. Rhodes from Buel Maness and wife, Betty Maness by Warranty Deed dated September 28, 2006, of record in the Register’s Office of Chester County, Tennessee, in Record Book 290, page 246. Description taken from Record Book 338, page 665. No opinion is rendered by the attorney as to the accuracy of the legal description. Tract One: Map 25 - Parcel 6.18 Tract Two: Map 25 - Parcel 6.19 Tract Three: Map 25 - Parcel 29.08 These properties are known as Lot 18 Deer Pointe Estates, Guy McAdams Road, Lot 19 Deer Pointe Estates, Guy McAdams Road, and Lot 3 of Elvis Huffard Subdivision, Homestead Lane, Henderson County, TN. Said property will be sold by me as Successor Trustee only and subject to any unpaid taxes and assessments and all valid restrictions, covenants or easements, if any, of record on said property, and subject to any and all other liens having priority over the Trust Deed. The Successor Trustee reserves the right to make oral announcements at the time of the public sale which shall apply to the terms of the sale. The Successor Trustee may postpone any sale hereunder to another time or place by so announcing to all present at the
time and place of the sale scheduled herein, without the necessity of any further notice whatsoever. INTERESTED PARTIES: Michael Rhodes and Sherri Rhodes. This is an attempt to collect a debt and all information obtained will be used for that purpose. Charles C. Exum, Successor Trustee Rainey, Kizer, Reviere & Bell, P.L.C. 105 South Highland Jackson, TN 38301 731-423-2414 NOTICE TO CREDITORS As Required by Chapter No. 426 Public Acts of Tennessee 1997 TCA §30-306 In the Matter of the Estate of Rayford F. Mayfield, Deceased Notice is hereby given that on November 4, 2010, Letters Testamentary, in respect to the estate of Rayford F. Mayfield, deceased, who died testate on October 24, 2010, were issued to the undersigned by the Chancery Court of Chester County, Tennessee. All persons, residents and nonresidents, having claims, matured or unmatured, against his/her estate are required to file the same with the clerk and of the above named court, within four (4) months from the date of the first publication (or posting, as the case may be) of this notice, otherwise their claim will be forever barred. All persons indebted to the above Estate must come forward and make proper settlement with the undersigned at once. This 5th day of November, 2010. Nathan Ward Executor Cornelia Hall Clerk and Master
Page 10-B CHESTER COUNTY INDEPENDENT • Thursday, November 18, 2010